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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, April 05, 1911, Image 3

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Socialists Poll a Greatly In
creased Vote in the
Windy City
Woman Is Elected Executive of
Kansas Town and Will
"Clean It Up'
Socialists Score Big
Viclories in the East j
Carter Harrison, democrat,
chosen mayor of Chicago by
majority of 15,000.
Socialists poll an Increase of
11,000 votes In Windy City
"Woman la chosen mayor of Kan
sas t»nn and proposes re
Socialists score big victory In
Flint, Mich.. electing city
Socialist and labor ticket elected
In f.lrard, Kan., by 61 plural
Independent candidate In winner
In YVlrhl^a mayoralty content.
CHICAGO, April 4.—Carte; H Har
rison, mayor of Chicago from 1597 un
*il 1305 and son of Carter H. Harrison
vho occupied the mayor** ooce
•from 1879 to 18S7 and was 3.
--*ued during his wor!<i
:*e,rm. was elected, for the fifth time,
Hoflay. He defeated Charles B
*«-iam, his republican opponent, hy 17.052
Votes, graining: a total of :
Professor Merriam, his republican
■opponent, conceded the election of
.Harrison at 6:30 p. m., two and a half
hours after the polls closed, but said
results were such as would give
"him hope for another contest.
In giving up the flght. Professor
'Merriam said: "I am satisfied with
i c fight we have made. We have
presented the issues of decent, honest,
economical and progressive govern
ment squarely to the voters. I wish to
'thank every one of my friends who
have loyally supported me with their
time, money, eloquence and enthusi
asm. I congratulate. Mr. Harrison on
1 is victory and wish, him well in his
Scrutiny of the returns by ward and
jirecinct show- that Professor Merriam
vai given almost 7 per cent less votes
given Busse (republican) four
years ago, while Harrison ran more
;than 17 per cent ahead of the figures
of Dunne (democrat) at that time. The
vote reached above 340,000, which is
approximately 25,000 more than the
record at the last mayoralty contest
In spite of this, both sides agreed
that Merriam lost through failure of
the "silk stocking" wards to- show the
strength that had been expressed in
favor of the college man. The first
few precincts indicated that while the
totals were in favor of Merriam, his
percentage, compared with four years
ago, was falling off, while his .oppo
was bringing In unexpected re
There were three annexation pVopo
li before the voters. Two of these
—Oak Park and Cicero—failed to carry
in those towns, though voted heavily
for in Chicago. The third, Morgan
Park, decided to come In.
One of the features of the campaign
■was the vote polled by the socialist
party. Five-sixths of the total pre
■ •incts, the first in. Indicated that the
would reach 24,000, a gain of
■ over the vote of four years ago.
he other hand, the prohibition
which had been E. 575 four years
■ Iropped to 3.000 this year.
Woman Is Elected Mayor
HrXXEWELU Kan., April 4— Mrs.
Klla Wilson- is now mayor of this city.
At the city election yesterday she
and <>. M. Akers were tied for the
.office. At first it was suggested that
two candidates draw lots for the
(iffi^e. But that did not appeal to the
male voters. They said that If Mrs.
Wilson could rare a man to a tie, she
ought to have the office. Therefore the
.udKes of the election declared her
After that Mr?. Wilson gave an oys
ter supper and the whole town jolli
fied over her victory.
Now she says she Is going to clean
up Hunnewell. In her campaign
speeches she declared the town was
harboring bootleggers and that the
pool halls were betng run contrary to
iaw. She proposes to correct these.
Elect All But Treasurer
FLINT. Mich., April 4.—The socialist
city ticket was elected yesterday with
the exception of treasurer. Also three
aldermen, three supervisors and two
members of the board of education.
Socialist Wins by Scant Vote
GIRARD, Kan.. April 4.— H. P. Hought
on, who header the socialist and labor
ticket, was elected by a plurality of «i.
Fred D. Warren, an editor, was defeated
for a place on the Girard board of edu
Independent Candidate Wins
WICHITA. Kan.. April 4.—Socialism
was decisively defeated here today
when .1. H. Graham, an independent
candidate for mayor, was elected over
A. H. Blase, a socialist candidate, by
1,.".0r> majorltv.
Four socialist candidates for com
missioner were defeated also, by ma
jorities more decisive than ' that by
which Graham won. The Independent
candidates for commissioner won by
leads ranging from 1,500 to 3.non.
The defeat of the socialist nominees
ibnted largely to the vote of the
■women, who. in spite of the rain, went
to the polls In large numbers.
Colorado Springs Votes "Wet"
RAPn SURIXGS, Colo., April 4.
Complete returns from 11 out of 29 pre
cincts show: Wet*. 1,934; drys. 1,511;
wet majority, 423. Indication* are for
reversal by 1,500 of the vote of two
years ago creating this city anti
saloon territory.
Democrats Sweep City
BALTIMORE, M^d., April 4.—The
democratic organization won a sweep
ing victory in the primary election to
day. James H. Preston, organization
candidate for mayor, defeated Mayor
J. Barry Mahool by about 9,000 ma
Woman Loses Contest
GALENA, Kan., April 4.—Mrs. Sara
Scovell. socialist, was overwhelmingly
defeated for mayor of Galena.
Hard Fight on Socialism
- DIEOO. April 4.—Voters of San
Diego today are electing a mayor and
two councilmen. The issue is socialism.
One t>t the candidates for the <
Is a socialist an 11 is said, the
Women All Ready
To Peddle Pencils
♦ — ♦
I Two of the Women rvho are helping to make the pencil sale a record breaker. J
support of John L. .Sehon, republican
councilman. The other candidates for
the council are republicans. James E.
Wadham, democrat, and Grant Conard.
republican, are candidates for mayor.
Conard sreks re-election. The. fight
centers on the candidacy of George A.
Garrett, socialist. It is said if he is
elected he will have the deciding vote
in the council.
Annual Dinner Is Followed by
Speech Making and Literary
and Musical Program
The annual banquet and social of the
Women's club of the San Francisco
schuetzen verein was held Friday even
ing:. Folowing the dinner a musical
and literary program was given under
the direction of C. H. Hope, which In
cluded songs hy Miss Thierbach and
.1. Quarft. whistling solos hy Miss Claire
Harder and piano selections by Miss
Jlrs. A. Pompeatl. president of the
club. Mr?. W. ('arms. Mrs. P. Schwerdt,
Mrs. Jean Kscalle. Mrs. Schlesselmann,
Mrs. Julia Guetersloh and Messrs Hap
pen and Smber- '■•■ speeches.
Fire Commissioi
The officers and committee in charge
Mrs. A. Pompeati. president: Mrs.
■ tersloh. vice president; Mrs. EL
Hoge, secretary, and Mrs. A. Schwerdt,
B. Appel and Mrs. M. Berting.
Contest for Ruler of Carnival to
Open Monday
BERKELEY, April 4.—The contest to
elect a queen of the flower carnival,
which will be given here May 11 to 13
under the auspices of the Berkeley
board of trade, will open next Monday.
The board last night decided to hold
three street parades instead 6f two. a*
originally planned. The demonstration
the.afternoon of May 13 will be devoted
to Hip school children, mothers' clubs
and kindred organizations. The evening
of May 13 will be given over to a Mardi
Gras and carnival.
The committees which will have charge
of the various features arc:
Parades —O. H. W. Pratt. Harry R.
Oakley, C. A. Rochester. T. A. Gallagher,
O. T. Nish. W. L. Woodward, H. A.
Slater and Frank Woodward.
Exposition—Dr. H. N. Roweil. chair
iman: H. R. Oakley. Noah W. Gray, Roger
NUsen, P. W. Maylor and F. \V. Mueller.
Correspondence—Charles Green, chair
man: F. W. Foci and C. A. Slater.
Decorations —D. T. Griffin, Herbert
Jonfcs and Maurice Hirshfeld.
Those who wish to live to old age
need to take care of their hearts and
preserve th«ir vigor. This can be done
only by hygienic precautions, pspe.
cially in avoiding alcoholic stimulants,
and also in avoiding anythlpg that con
stricts or cramps this organ. If by
bending over desks one becomes narrow
f-hested, th<» heart has less room and
can not do its work so easily. It would
be for the heart like exercise for the
muscles with dumbbells or clubs in a
small bedroom. The gymnast could
get no free play for his limbs |n such
a, room.
This is also one of the evils of tight
clothing, not only corsets, but coats
and vests that constrict the free play
of the chest. They cramp the move
ments of the heart and make them less
perfect. So excessive eating gives the
heart more work to do. and often taxes
it beyond Its power. When the food is
changed into blood the heart has to
force it all through the body, and if the
organ is weak it often falls to act. and
then what happens every one knows.
Weak hearts may be strengthened by
moderate and regular exercise of al
most any kind. It is unwise, when the
heart is weak, to avoid physical cul
ture. Al! one has to do is to avoid ex
tremes, simply taxing the heart up to
its strength and no more. Do this
regularly and the heart will gain
slowly in vigor. Persons with fatty
degeneration of the heart have been
greatly improved by systematic exer
rrrelfth Annual Bloaaom Fmtlral at
Saratoga, April 8, 1911
$2.50 for the round trip from San
Francisco and Bay region. Tickets sold
April Bth, good for return until April
nth. Spend an outing in the land of
blossoms. For details see agents
Southern Pacific, Flood Building, Pal
ace Hotf"l, Mnrket Street Ferry Depot.
Third and Townsend Streets Depot, and
Broadway and Thirteenth street, Oak
land. •
Identification of Frankfurters,
Beef Stews and Hamburgers
Are Incidental Questions
Whether hamburger steak should be
labeled "hamburger type steak" and
Irish stew served as "Irish type stew,"
if the pure food law is conscientiously
enforced, was a question raised In the
United States district, court yesterday
before Judge F. a Dietrich, when the
government began its " Prosecution of
the A. Finke's Widow company for the
alleged misbranding of champagne.
The questions were raised for the de
fense by Attorney Bert Sehlesinger.
who also wanted to know of Ralph
Xlm I «!° yernmMlt expert, what
should be the rigid classification of |
The champagne" itself was admitted
If/ !« win« artificially car
*»*ated' ke BOda pop. The labels
r«v*ia £ Tt nchy a!r- beln "Gran yin
royal. Dufleur fils & cie." "Cuvee
special. E. LL Mercler & r,e." "Crown
brand,, and "Champagne." Not only was
the name of A. Finked Widow not
mentioned, but there was nothing to
show where the wine. was made,
whether In California or France
Assistant U;& Attorney Karl Pier, who
conducted the prosecution, successfully
resisted the motion of the defense to
throw out the case on a technicality
Among the experts, Wilfred Chap
man honorary consul ( Belgium,
said the near champagne would deceive
no one who knew the real" -""-;-.
The defense established that the wine
was sold to the trade as "California
champagne," hut the government in
troduced testimony that It often went
as the genuine in saloons^ depending
£Z? L OIVu c BUte ° the customer*
eyesight. The trial was continued.
Mrs. Sevelina Bradhoff Suc
cumbs to Long Illness
n BERKKLTY, April 4.-After an 111
--ness of more than Beven months Mrs
E3& was* ssnsi
BerJceley, died this morning at the a«e
of 43 years. She was a native.of ctfl
fornla and had lived In this city for
-,*« foul y*ars- * Brides her hu/
fow ' m?h Bradhoff *'« survived by
four children, R ut h L, Rernice r>
Percy J., and Sevellna Bradhoff Th*'
funeral will be held Thursday morning
from St. Columbus church, Oakland *
The "rains" are at an end and Tndia
les sweltering in a blazing Sn Ther*
is no dust, and for this Bma u mercy
o? tl-Ti bf for the downpour
the .nil BuTT months haß saturated
the soil. But,, in Its place there is a
warm, and all embracing. 1.-dampness
which calls forth into active life every
insect and other, creeping thing that
Plague the Pharaoh of the Exodus
The mushroom and the toadstool sprout
merrily from the boots under the dress
in* table. , The frog f B everywhere a nd
after him, in search of a succulent meal
the horrid snake trespasses freely 6?n
the house. ■
.Outside, the whole world, which In a
few _ short weeks will be brown and
parched li now a luscious green. The
fields of maize and millet, with '■■ their
high waving, plumes, stretch ■ far away
to the horizon, and . near at hand the
poor garden, is -rank with overwhelm
ing growth of weed and creeper
The only creatures that are happy are
the water buffaloes, ,who wallow in the
muddy 'ponds; with their .black noses
toasting in the sun. says the London
Globe. For their weaker brethren the
bullocks, suffer from the rank grass as
readily as.the small boy does who eats
too ;much new bread; and as for the
other four legged 'creatures and poor
humans, the evils of "prickly ,heat,"
mosquitoes, .perpetual perspiration, and
the insects aforementioned, are such as
to make life one long unbroken protest
against- nature. \
■ But there hi a greater terror, and one
compared to which,other, troubles. are
mere pinpricks.; At sunset the miasma
rises from the hot, sodden* ground In
waves 'of fog, behind ; which -:. the sun
seems in a hurry to; hide his blood!red
face. The ' falling s temperature brings
no , invigorating crlspness. : only \ a
treacherous coolness, where fever reigns
One; can almost feel the malaria in
the . air. that evil thing; which kills
more than 1,000.000,000 persons in India
every | year,'; and Is really , more harmful
than all the other diseases put together.
i Nothing, ventured, nothing gained—
but, you may be able to keep what you"
i have.-.- ■ . :- ■ . . ■
Big Benefit for Nursery Will
Take Place Tomorrow and
Two Days More
Everybody Enthused and the
Managers Order a Bigger
A meeting of the directors of the San
Francisco nursery was held yesterday
afternoon, when final arrangements for
tomorrow's- pencil sale were made. It
has been agreed that to each of the
women who are managing the affair
will be assigned a district, which they
and their assistants will patrol.
The idea of the nursery pencils, while
original with its patrons, is not a new
one. For some time Its directors have
conducted private sales of these pen
cils, which bear the inscription: "Lest
you forget San Francisco nursery home
less children."
Apparently It is being appreciated
not only by private Individuals, but by
the large mercantile establishments and
factories aa well, for large orders have
come in from most of the wholesale
houses of the city. So great Is the de
mand that an order for more pencils
has been placed with the manufactur
ers, and further requests for large as
signments may have to be filled after
the three days of the sale are past.
The women in charge of the nursery
are more than encouraged by the hearty
co-operation of the city at large.
Policemen Follow Former Con
vict and Companion, but
Latter Eludes Pursuer
Captured while attempting- to hlae
the goods lie and a. companion had
stolen, Stanislaus Bresky, alias Wane
akowski. a former convict, wag taken
to the ity prison early yesterday
morning charged with burglary. Dry
goods worth $1,500 were stolen Mon
day night from the (Jolden Gate cloth
ing company. 3027 Sixteenth street.
The articles were recovered and iden
tified at the hall of justice by H. Levy,
manager of the store.
Abo k yesterday morning,
Policemen Rooney ami Kusseii saw
two men driving a wagon down Third
street towar.i Harrison. When they
followed one of the men jumped from
the wagon and ran down Silver street.
The driver turned down the same
street and stopped at a store where
the driver was joined by the other
man and both began carrying bundles
Inside. Russell and Rooney ran down
the. alley and whil« Rooney held
Bresky prisoner, Russell started after
the other man. The thief ran Into
the store. ascenJed a loft, crashed
through the glass of a skylight and,
descending a ladder, made his way
into Perry street and escaped.
Bresky was one of the band of 10
political prisoners who escaped from
the Russian penal colony on Sahelen
island off the Siberian coast August
14, 1893. and were brought here after
drifting 24 days in an open boat, sub
sisting on seaweed.
Soon after their arrival, two of their
band murdered Louis Webej- an,i his
wife in their home at Fifteenth and
L streets, Sacramento. Ivan Kovolov
was captured and hanged in Folsom
prison for the crime.
Bresky was sent to San Quentln in
1596 for burglary in this city and
released a year ago after serving 13
years of a 20 year sentence. He was
arrested subsequently and charged
with an attempt to commit burglary,
but the case was dismissed.
G. W. Bulman. in Country Life, un
folds an interesting plan for introduc
ing nightingales into the London parks.
The difficulties, it would seem, are more
apparent than real. London is thought
to be almost the center of nightingale
land. Sir John Sinclair some years ago
succeeded in rearing some of the birds
in Scotland. He obtained a number of
nightingales' eggs from the south, pay
ing a shilling each for them. These he
had placed in robins' nests on his es
tate. They were duly hatched and the
young nightingales were reared by the
robins. At the usual time in the autumn
they left for the south, and never re
turned. Bulman suggests that similar
means should be adopted In London,
with some probability of the birds re
turning, for ornithologists hold that
birds return to breed where they were
reared. Scotland being without the
nightingale line would account for Sir
John Sinclair's birds not returning.
mm *
*JL Janos
H Water
I Recommended . i^^Kffl
ey Physicians mflgrja
Refuse Substitutes
% Glass on arising for *tS$&Et&
;; If you buy. a few acres of our walnut
groves :at I Concord, the' coming: subur
ban section of the bay cities. Excur
sion April ; 9.■ Special train, Santa .Fe
leaves San Francisco Santa Fe ferry at
9:30 a. m.; leaves Oakland Santa Fe
depot 9:30 a. m. ;. Round • trip $1. it's
worth double > to ; see this country and
gret information on ; walnut ■ groves R
N. Burgess company, 907- First National
Bank 1 build In grr- San Francisco, »■ or ; 117'
Broadway, Oakland.
Informer's Story Contradicted
and Spite Suggested as
Reason for Accusation
Postcard and Ring Produced by
Carabineers Disowned by
VTTERBO, Italy. April 4.—The jury
in the Caraorra trial listened today
to the interrogation and defense of
Giuseppe de Marinis, who Is charged
with planning the murder of Gennaro
Cuoccolo and his wife, Maria. P*
Marinis has been arrested frequently
In Naples, the accusation against him
including rotkbery and assault to mur
der. He has served brief sentences of
The Cimorrili was not in good voice,
but he shouted his denials with <-i>n
slderahle vehemence. He denied any
part in the assassination and asserted
that he hail been involved in the reve
lations of the Informer. Abbatemaggio.
because of the latter'? personal spite.
He had discharged Abbatemaggio from
Ills employment, he said.
In forging the chain of evidence
against the 36 Camorrlsts, the carabi
neers alleged that they found In De
Marinis' home a postal card addressed
to htm by Luigt Arena and asking for
the death of Cuoccolo because he had
betrayed the writer to the authorities.
In telling the story of the murder.
Abbatemaggia said that such a postal
card had been written and that upon
its receipt by De Marinis the assas
sinations were planned. The informer
■ISO said that De Marinis took posses
sion of Cuoccolo's ring for the pur
pose of sending it to Arena, who was
in prison as evidence that he had been
avenged. Subsequently the carabineers
professed to have found the ring at
the home of a woman friend of De
Mat in is.
Replying to questions by President
Planchl, De Marinis said that. Arena
never had written him. He could not
recall having met the man. He de
nied that he had received the ring.
As for the Cuoccolos, he did not know
either of them.
Do Marinis admitted that he was B
usurer, but said that he was innocent
of the crimes charged.
De Marinis. who is an expert in Jew
elry, when handed the ring which Is
supposed to have been taken from
Cuoccolo. told President Bianchi that
the ring had not been worn, that it
showed no signs of wear and that It
was too small for Cuoccolo.
Turning to Abbatemagglo. De Marinls
asked on WBTch finger Cuoccolo wore
the ring. To this the informer replied:
"How do I know? It was not I who
removed It."
Oklahoma Pioneer Is Killed by
ARDMORE, Okla., April 4.—Cread F.
Fraley, a prominent businessman and
pioneer of t hie* city, was shot and
killed by his wife today. The shooting
is said to have been the result of a
family quarrel.
INDIANAPOLIS, April 4. —John H.
Henderson, SI years old, who is given
Jr For Neatest Correct Solutions to the Great
I 1O USEFUL PRIZES-Also a Copy off Schubert's f
<3> Famous Serenade FREE to Every CONTESTANT <f
X -^'db^^^^^k. LIST OF PRIZES
<£> -^Tiiri'Ml I^;- I '^^^^MWi/I/i/irAilV^vV^ Trace out the line of each face on this or A
l//fof« ll IV <^W^mlh% M IV'\m\\ a separate sheet of paper. To the 10 neatest V
T SWf T im\\ V ■M%/Ml\\Wi ill 111 lif IMF* correct answers will be given absolutely free #
<sc> \ llm^U \ //ill 11111 IH'W" fsPl *he above P"z. e? . and to every person send- '£$
X. Vv *\\\\ >«a\ /// //Iff I*''• '/7// i all ing us a solution of the*puzzle we will give 'Jo
V , \\\\ v*N '(/' f//i'////11/'//'l' j'll L&MI " acopybf the; famous Schubert Serenade. W
«» ;ViVv ' r//11111111/ll*-^/lffr'' / .Winners- will; be notified by mail... All
X '■■ ■'-;: :. ' • iIJUJJ-U-fJ'4- j^"' ■./ answers must be mailed or brought to our ;O^
<!? 'cL-f* U II R I? D T warerooms not later than April 15, at 5 <i?
x v ■ - •■■ .^ r V'.ri';W ■'■>•.■*■ i\ 1■ :, — ;.;p?rri;v->' > „''"-*-'■"■:■-• ' x
I The Schubert Piano Company I
W (WRITE PLAINLY.) It is not necessary, to send in this ' coupon, ■'.. <x*
&\ . but name and address may be sept us on any slip of paper. 4Pfo Ir™ 1 <iP
X p ; — — ~~ fcO i>
1;| Name Z::ZZ:<ZZZZHTZD Grant :Ave., |
i| s, r «, ..: || Grant Ave.,|
¥1 -. .Ci 'yand Sla" ■.-.■. ■■■;■■■] San Francisco g
credit for starting "Whltelaw Reid,
American ambassador to Great Britain,
on the road to fame, died here yester
Henderson was born In Canada. He
entered the newspaper business there
and later became connected with th«
Albany Journal of New York. Just
JJ/HEN your boy is
** confirmed get him a
GOOD suit-a "ROOS"
suit —he will look better
and feel better, and they
cost no more — in fact, less,
for they wear MUCH
longer. Prices from $5.
before the civil war he went to Cin
cinnati and became city editor of the
Gaiett«. There he became acquainted
with Reid and recommended him to
the owner of the paper to "cover" the
war for the Gazette, and Reid became
famous as a war correspondent. The
body of Henderson will be taken to
Cincinnati for burial.

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