Newspaper Page Text
LAYNE MAY YET
LAND IN PRISON
Attorneys for Chinese Threaten
to Carry Contempt Case to
Misrepresentations Alleged to
Have Been Made to
Police Sergeant Arthur L*yne may I
s*et have to go to jail for contempt of
court In violating an Injunction Issued
in the Chinese gambling cases, although
the order was dtsmissed on Wednesday
by Judge L. T. Price of Alpine county,
who originally issued it. Harry I. Staf- j
ford of the firm of Stafford & Stafford, j
attorneys for the Chinese, announced
yesterday that he intends to carry the
matter into the federal courts.
Stafford claims that misrepreeenta
tiona were ma.de to Judge Price con
cerning the filing of the commitment,
upon which showing Layne'e sentence
was revoked. In removing the con
tempt proceedings to the United States
district court Attorney Stafford will
pl«ad that a violation is etlll being
committed by Layne, as the injunction
of the lower court against the police
interfering with the clubs, where It Is
claimed the Chinese gamble, Is still In
I, AW AGAINST POLICE!
"The police started out in defense of
this case to make it a test," said Staf
ford yesterday. "When they found the,
law against them every string and po
litical wire was pulled to avert judg
"This fight has hardly started. I in
tend to go to the* United States court,
where the law governs, and not th«
police. The setting aside of Leyne'e
jail sentence does not in any wise affect
"On May 24, the day the commitment
was signed. I gave Assistant District
Attorneys Maxwell McXutt and A. I*.
Cotton a copy of it. Under the terms
of the commitment it was not to go into
effect until the expiration of five days
after the date it was signed. # -
"MeXutt and Cotton eeemed very
anxious to have it go in effect before
the end of the five day They asked
Judge Price to allow this, and he re
fused. They asked me to do so, and I
replied I had no power to act except
under the commitment.
CHINESE SIDESTEP RUSE
"On at least three occasions Cotton
and McXutt asked me when I intended!
to put the commitment in the hands of
the sheriff. 1 told them it would go
there when I was ready.
"If the commitment had gone to the
sheriff before the right time, Layne
would have surrendered himself and
would have avoided a decision on the
merits of the case in the supreme court
by claiming an illegal arrest in being
taken into custody before the time of
t-tay had expired.
"This is the very thing we wished to
avoid, as it would prevent a determina
tion of the question agreed to by the
police when the proceeding was insti
"Despite abuse on the part of the po
lice and numerous misrepresentations to
all concerned in this litigation, I intend
to fight the matter to the court of last
resort to determine whethe a police!
officer has a right to violate an Injure- i
tion- —something a private citizen dare
MrXutt said yesterday that he sent
to Stafford's office and got a copy of the
"commitment. He continued:
"Stafford never told me that he in
tended to hold up the commitment. He
did not have a right to keep it. It
should have been turned over to the
sheriff, who should have had charge
"We were informed by the sheriff
that he intended to arre&t Layne, and
we went to his office to surrender.
Then he discovered that he did not have
the commitment and never had seen it.
"So far as taking Layne's contempt
%n the federal court is concerned, we
wili meet that when it occurs."
Judge price said last night that he i
3.ad not looked into the merits of Staf
ford's proposal to take the case into the |
federal court, but that offhand he did
not believe the federal court had juris
POLICE JUDGES CALLED IX
Chief of Police White has arranged
for the police court judges to meet and
discuss the merits of the prosecution
of all Chinese gambling cases. He will
propose that they accept circumstantial
evidence in trying Chinese charged with
FUNERAL OF JOHN BRYANT
ATTENDED BY YrIENDS
Beautiful Services for Former
Employe of the Examiner
•Tohn Bryant, for more than 27 years
foreman of the Examiner composing!
mom. who died last Sunday after sur- '
vtving hie wife only five days, was
burifd yesterday afternoon from the
Masonic temple in Mission street near
Twenty-third street. Although Bryant
retired from the active work of print
ing more than five years ago and had
lived in retirement einee that tr*ie,
hundreds of friends and working com
panions attended the ceremony.
The services were held under the
Ruspices of the Union Printers' Mutual
Aid society and Miantonomah tribe,
Improved Order of Rod Men. of which
Bryant was a charter member. Rev.
B. Briggs. pastor of Bethany
<ongrega.tional church, officiated. The
Masonic quartet sang.
There were many beautiful floral of
ferings. They were sent by friends,
former working associates, fraternal
orders to which he belonged, his for
j.ier employer and relatives:. The floral
piece sent by printers of the Examiner
represented a newspaper page, bearing ,
the date 4ine. 'Monday. May 27," the
date Bryant tfWd. In the center of the
j>ag« the figures ".".n," which
■'finished' , amongr al! newspaper m^n.
The pallbearers were John Kcrryman,
Fred Stalte. O. K. Fleming. August Ru. '
dolph. J. P. CM9*ll and Eg. T. Sawyer, i
Bryant was buried in Cypress Lawn
cemetery with his wife.
CLUB WILL "TAUNT"
A FELLOW MEMBER
Bachelor Ophiteans to Give De
serter Glimpse into Past x
The members of the Ophite club, an
organization of this city, will give a
theater party to one of their fellow
members, Kent Castle of Piedmont, to
Caetle, who has been a member of the
club, a bachelor organization of this
city, for some time, recently became
a benedick. For the purpose of recall
ing days gone by and wishing , him
happiness in his ma.rrie«t life, his for
mer will entertain him at
the theater party.
Thot-o who will occupy the hex at
the theater with Castle will be a* fol
Kpnt Castl*. C. Card*, Charles Adam, Al
P sfli, William M«rie Jr., It Carson. Stewart
Kftvtea. OHJ intdwell, M. McCortalck, L. Llojd,
Victor M. Reiter,
Honored Today By
Retiring Head o! Dining Serv
ices of Palace and Fairmont
Hotels Given Loving Cup
Palace hotel employe* will present
Victor M. Reiter a handsome silver tea \
service and a loving cup of beautiful
design this morning. Reiter has been
connected with the hotel for 25 years.
He has been to Ban Francisco what
Oscar is to Xew York. In conducting
the dining room services of the Palace
and Fairmont hotels he has come to be
one of the most widely known maitres
d'hotel of the coast.
He leaves to accept the management j
of the new Hotel Oakland on the first j
of the month. The service that if> to
be presented this morning is a sterling
silver tea and coffee set of seven pieces.
The loving cup is engraved with an in
scription telling of the loyalty of the
waiter* and captains that have worked
with him in the two hotels.
Officers and heads of departments in
other parts of the hotel have prepared !
a surprise in the form of a beautiful
stickpin, a large sapphire set in dia
monds. Obadiah Rich, manager of the
hotel, who returned from Dallas yes
terday, probably will make the presen
IN RUSSIAN RIVER
C. P. Ware of San Rafael Is
Brought Ashore Dead by
[Spccia/ Dispatch <o The Call]
HEALDSBURG. May SO.—C. P. Ware,
a retired merchant of San Rafael, was
drowned this afternoon in the Russian
river near the county road bridge while
swimming- with his nephew. Allison
Jones, also of San Rafael. His body
was recovered by the youth.
Although eft years old, "Ware was an
excellent swimmer and in former vars
made several thrilling Until
this season he was manager of the San
Rafael baths. It is suppose,! that he
was seized with cramps and swept un
der by the current.
Jones brought the body ashore, where,
with the assistance of the Misses EUen
and Ethel Scott of Healdsburg. every
effort wa s made to revive the man.
Ware was a bachelor and made his
home with Dr. O. W. Jones of San Ra
fael, father of Allison Jones. Ware had
brought his nephew to Healdsburg to
the. summer. He was a brother of
Allison B. Ware, former city attorney
of Santa Rosa, and uncle of A. B. Ware
Jr., president of Chico normal school.
S. P. SINKHOLE AGAIN
UP TO ITS OLD TRICKS
Quarter Mile of Ties Drop Be
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
P.KMCIA, May 30.—After baffling the
track foreman and construction crews
of the railroad for two weeks, the cele-
I brated sinkhole on the Southern Pacific
I main lin-e between Benicia and Suisun
! became active again this afternoon and
I dropped a quarter of a mile of track.
tios and ballast beneath the marsh at
Teal, eight miles east of here. All
traffic consequent!}- has been routed by
why of Stockton or Vallejo.
The sink is at the same place
trouble has occurred a dozen times in
the past. The road is built over a salt!
marsh, which gives periodically in spite
of all the ballast that can be thrown
into it. It is likely that the road will
be tied up for three or four weeks.
Some years ago Southern Pacific en
gineers determined to abandon the
road, but each time the repairs have
seemed to be permanent until the next
GIRLS' SCHOOL HOLDS
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
PAUD ALTO. May 30.—The fourth an
nual cormnenrement exercises at Cantjl
leja girls' finishing school were held
here today, at which 17 girls received
certificates of graduation.
The commencement address was
delivered by Dr. Kwald Flugel of the
department of philology at Stanford
university. The graduates are:
Mils Alirp Bacon, Oakland: Mica MHin Con
nollj. Jnea Smith, Mi** Lwretin Smith.
>!ise Marion Fizer. Palo Alto: M!a» IJoien Hofvjwr.
T\ «xl»1<le: Mis» Dorothy S"oiire. Tfllo Alto; Mi*B
MutiWa fciuke. Pwtlanrt: Mlei. Muriel Turner.
Misa Irrae V>rtoatere. Peln Alto: Miss
h< , Martin, B#ni>. J»er.: Miss M»r? Curry, Halo ■
Alia; Mice CbrlatoOPl KUtot, Stanford uniT'rslty;
Misa Mary SteT'.fk, Pelo AHe; MJw Vera Hl»*>by.
Coalinga; >Ue-< Virginia Boardoiac, Ml*s Bdrtbe
Strachan, Palo Alto,
JORDAN TO LECTURE
ON PRISON REFORM
President David Starr Jordan will de
liver a lecture under the auspices of
the prison reform section of the Ban
Francisco center tomorrow afternoon at
a meeting to be held in the white and
gold room of the St. Francie hotel. The
subject to be discussed by President
Jordan Iβ "Eugenics: or, The Science of
Being Well Born." The lecture will be
the first of a series to be held by the
prison reform section. An open dinclu
sion will be held and after the lecture
tea will be served.
■ ■■ —■■ •'■ ■ i ..—
PIONEER WOMEM'S KCinC—Ttar AaeecUtlon
of Fl'-nwr Woewn of California will h*W its
Nnotial I'lonir Iβ Golden tint* park, at the log
c«hf» n*»r Fifteenth av«n<ir, tomorrow. X
program hu boen for the Mitwtaio
ii.cat ul the members wiii their fri*n<if.
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL. FRIDAY. MAY 81, 1912.
DOGS MAKE DEBUT
AT MARIN EXHIBIT
Two Hundred and Thirty Ca
nines Face Judges at Show
SAUSALITO. May 80.—With a classy
bench of large and small dogs the
second annual dog show of the Marin
'ounty Kennel club was held today at
Vista Park auditorium. No less
han 230 dogs taeeii the judges in all
In numbers and popularity the corker
spaniels and Boston terriers shared the
onore. with the Airedale terriers a
h>s=e third. The closest judging was
required in the Boston terrier class.
vhere George A. Cranflelrt of Oakland
osignated Aipslee Blue ac the beet of
the bench and ma<le Mrs. Joseph Smith,
.insiee Blue's pretty owner, happy.
Among the Airedale puppies that caused
omment was Brlardale Erietles. exhtb
ted by Hay W. Taylor.
The brunt of the jud*i%g in the
ocker classes fell upon £>avid Opbs
-veU of Sen Francisco, who acquitted
himself to the satisfaction of many
2, w P ers - Tn the Gordon setters Bill
raft emulated his namesake and proved
a popular pup.
The show was conducted under the
auspices of the club officers:
President, J. C. Bone; vice president,
j>. J. (jardlner; secretary, w W Mc-
Donald, and treasurer, a. G. Phillips.
«r T »I judges were: E. A. Attridge. C.
H. Biggs. W. H. Richardson, David
Cresswell, James A. Lawrence. George
The following were the trophy and
»» M ?'.. R B * }mo ° tropby. J. IL BrM'r TtMj;
Mark Manniuj; trophy, Mrs. It Salmon's Alta !
tnass^innors- First. Mrs - R Salmon , * Argent
of X\atford: reserve. J. n. Brlrt's Tetitly.
Bitch**—First. Mrs. R. Salmon's Alta Shasta;
reserve. Emily F. Keeno's Daisy
George A. Cr«afi*!d trophy, w. B. Crawford's :
Thor: M. Friedman tropjy, Mrs. C. G Saxe's
„ Class winners—First, Mrs. C. G. Saxes Lady '
Mies Irene Sahln trophy. Stoneridge Krnneli , '
Verrada of Smnerldge; Miss Fram-es Murpby
trophy. Miss Alice N. Wilkint' Sandarka III":
California Alrr-dale Terrier club trophy Mice
A" l, ' X. Wilklna , Sandarka IIT- r>. A. "Mcl,ane
trophy. Mise Ir«n<» Sabln'e Kola II: 8. V. Ken
nel*' medal. Mt?s Alice N. Wilkm*' Sandarka 111.
Class winner—Miss Irene Sarin's Kiingur *>'
Valley Farm. Bitches—Flrat. Miss Alice X.
WUkins' Sandarke 111.
Ferr!« Cafe tropli.r. T. .J. CronSn'g Falre Tralee-
Ferry Exchange trophy, T. J. Cronin's Eose of
Clssh winner—Fireft T. J. Cronin's Rose of
Charles O. Koch trophy. Carroll Cook's Path- ■
F.. M. OTerbeck trophy. Mre. L. A. Holling's
Champion Lady Bcrreford.
(.less winner, bltrhee— Mn. L. A Boi
ling's Champion Hereford.
.T. M, Ranter trophy. Thor J. Blight* Cham
pioa Im&f Kate: \'. D. Ooodrieb trophy. J. .1.
Sinclair's Orkney Irirader: C. W. Conlisk trophy. '
W. H. Metion's .left: Mrs. \\*. l«aaee trophy", i
Thor J. Plight's Champion Lady Kate.
Class winner—First, Miss Elleu Gabriel's Man
VT W. StetthHtner trophy, A. 1.. Holllnr's
WJnks; A. Korbe! Irophy. Joseph Rosf's Bill
Taft: l>. 11. H»>ifman trophy. J. M. Santer's
»!*!■ S: J. E. Brady trophy, A. L. Holling's
Champion Flora H
CiaM wiDß*r—First. Joseph Rum's Bill Taft;
reserve, D. H. Ueitmans Mike H.
Alex TTolfen trophy, p. X. Hannhin's Cham
pion Pat H : Mrs. J. H. Merrill trophy. Miss Car
melita Calverfs Madam Sherry.
IRISH WATER SPANIELS
Otiarl«»s Gilhert trophy. P N. Hanrahan'o Lady
Belle H: C. H. Walter trophy. P. N. Haoranan's
Lsdy Belle H.
Class winner—First. A. T. Leonard's The Lib
St. Fran<"!« holpl trophy. Miwiion Cocker KpnoptK'
KlMioe: W. A. Kirkpatrirk trophy. Mrs. R. IT.
iVaggener'e Champion Piahlo Isahr-11: W*. 0. Way
man trophy. T. T. Tvielhoffer'* (inldle X: A. H
Mertin trophy. }trm. T. 3. Rliarht'g
Klopstock Broe. Imphy, Minion t'ork«»r Kennels'
Mission: J. W. Bruoner trophy. Afission CWker
Kennels' Miosion: Robert Wallace $20 priw.
Miss .Tpnnip Bl<-kford'.< Bonlta; J. Winter* tro
phy. Mr*. R. H. Waggener's Champion TliaMn
Isabel!: Heremer trophy. Mission Cocker
Missi>.n : Charles Brft»n & Son trophy. Mission
Cocker KeeeeU' Mission: Byron Mauzy trophy.
Miss Jennip Blckford'a Bonita: Rrid & Son tro
phy. I»enni«ton Kenuelt' I)enniston; Mi*< Ethel
To'ropkins metlsl, T. T. Kielhoffer's Goldie K.
P. H. MeCartby trophy. Mr*. X F. Brown's
Brow Tidal*' Opal: l>. Feldman Co. trophy. Mrs. F,.
F. Brown's Browndale Model: Mrs. C. H. Men*
trophy. Mrs. E. F. Brown's Champion Pretty
V**ey: Mrs. 1!. F. Brown trophy, Jack Rosen
berg's Browndale Betty.
GERMAN SFTFEP DOGS
Rndke Jewelry Co. 'rophv. Mrs. J. Otten's
Adalbert Ton der nmmerreisr.
BT I.L TERRIKJRS
HTiren OJroTieb A fon trophy. Miss Jewel
byncli's Champion Teddy: A. B. Sea
men trophy. K. M. Oxerbeck's Champion B«w
Bells: Miss Jewel Lynch trophy. Mrs. \f, H.
Rlcbardaoo's Kdgecoto Nigrette; Grant tro
phy, Miss Jovel Lynrh's Champion Edjrecote
Teddy: Grand I'nlon hotel trophy. Mrs. W. H.
Rirharditon'* Bdgecote Xigrette.
Class winner —First. Mis* Jewpl Lynch's Cham.
p*OD E<!gecote Teddy.
H. H. Johnson trophy. F. 11. Ford's Arroy«
Adonlit; M. X, K. <iienac trophy. Mrs. Joseph
Smith's AHkstat Blue: L. J. Uerdner troj>hy. Mrs.
Joseph Smith's Ainslee Blue.
CUptt winner—First, Mrs. Joseph Smith's Alnt
George W. Kans«e trophy. Mr*. C. 3. Und-
Ruffus: Eroployps Mfiroiwlis building tro
pby. Mrs. C. J. Undgren's Rnff;i«.
ENGLISH TOY SPANIELS
Class winner—Mr*. Charles Sntro's Santa Ana.
A. .T. Rohm»n tropby Mrs T. J. Plight's
Clase winner—Mrs. T. X Obana San. i
Mrs. T. J. Blight trophy. >»!*« Vera Llndgren's
Nicholas Longwortli; Sunset Photo trophy, Mrs.
W. F. Carlton's Veddy.
Class winner—Miss Vert Lindgren's Sis Hop
Thomas Blight trophy. Mrs. W. F. Carlton's
Class winner—Mrs W. F. Curlton's Trlxla.
T»r. G. H. Smith trophy. Cartos W. Mink's
Employes A. T>. T. trophy, Mrs. W. A. Deane'e
Cbampion Queeni(» 11.
Clacs winner—Mrs. W. A. Deane't Champion
A. J. Molera trophy. Mips Gertrnd" E. Locke's
Snnhci: Mitchell Machine works tropiiy, Mtss
Gertrude F. Locke's Champion Liesel.
Class winner—Miss Gertrude E. Locke's eimbel.
Miss Alicp Haicar trophy. Miss Alice Harrison's
Cbnoipion Orchard Cabin Boy.
Class winner—W. Denosn's Diamond.
Mrs. Roos trophy, Dr. U. E. CaglieH's
Boston Bill II; Mrs. E. F. Brcwn trophy. Diablo
Kennrls' Fireoz<> Beliflxe Gladys.
N. T. Mesyer tropby, Mi«s Edith Cbesebrminh's
ClejMneJ Rough and Ready; Alexander Russell
trefby. Mr«. Jam** Ttolph Jr.'s Erelyn; Miss
Edith trophy. Mrs. James Relpb
Paidwfn .Trivplry compsny trophy, Mrs. H. S.
Renwirk's Marteeti III: Joost V,r<&. trophy, Dγ
J. F. Kergsn's Higbeliff Annette; U. H. Umbsen
k *:*>. tropby, Mrv C. W. totilHk's Fontaine
George Larsen trophy. W. W. StPttUelmer's
TeHiw Tarter; Jndge Carroll C'jok trophy. W. W.
Stettheinif-r's Tallac Scafoani. *
FOX TKRRIERfI (WIKB HAIRED)
Sorrnsen Jewelry Co. trophy, J, C. Bone's
Hawthorne Boylance; Gorman * Thomas trophr.
J. W. l>ilientbal Jr.'n Hnmberstone Iry.
■ IRISH TERRIERS
Dr. Spottiswood priie. Mrs. John W. r. Peat's
Tipperary I/a*s: O«born Hardware Cβ. trophy.
Leslie Rosenberg's Thorneroft Craftsman.
ColMds 4 Long trophy, Diablo Kennels' Diablo
Bati«aUto Promotion and Improvement elnb tro
phy for best dog In Marin county, Mrs. Charles
Sutro'p King Charles Spaniel Santa Ana.
John Lawreeee,, trophy, for second best dog,
John Beoe'e fox terrier Hawthorne Roylanee.
G«or(re I,ar»en. for best toy dog. Mre. W T
Cart«#u'K Sis Hopkins.
Mn>. D. T. Mnrphr. for >»«-st toy. cither sex
Mrs. T. J. Wight* Ohana Kan.
Charles H. Btgge. for best Pomeranian. Mrs.
C. J. Lindgren's Ruffus.
Mr*. Frances M. o'Conror. f»r best JapMtese
apanJel. Mrs. T. J. BUfht's Ohana »a*. JJT
•herwood Hail rropby for toy poodles, Mts. TT.
r. Carlton's gla Hopkins.
Western Kenne) Worl4. for beet puppr bred
by exhibitor, Mrs. E. F. Brawn's eollle Brown
Ladles' Kennel Association at California, for
best dog of that association. Mn. B. W. Brown's
KaiMaHte trophy, for best dog In open rlassea
•weed in Marin ennnty. Mrs. Charles Sutro's
Klnj C&arlec npaoiel Santa Ana.
BEST SCORE MADE
Doctor Leads Rivals Iα the Plrst
Round on Del Monte
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
DEL MONTE, May 30.—The first
round in th« men's handicap and the
qualifying round in the women's
tourney in the Del Monte Decoration
day tournament were played today. Jn
the men's, D. P. Fredericks, playing
from scratch, made the lowest cross
score of »0,. and Vincent Whitney,
scratch, made 81. The best putt for
the men's was made' by W. U. Teaby.
who did 8«. strokes in the cross, his
handicap at 15 making hie net 71.
There were only 19 entries in the
women's . event, Mlse Alice Warner,
scratch, making the best gross and
The matches on a rule were Tery close
and the weather Ideal for golf.
Following are the results: >s -
FIRST ROrfc'D. MEN'S HANDICAP
Flm Flight—Dr. D. P. Fredericks, scratch,
beat w. E. Sanderson. 13 4 and 2; A. H. Vin
cent. 6. beat Frencla McComar. 12 2 aud I; C.
A. Snyder, 24, beat V. 8. Teaby. 16-5 and 4; C
¥j. Maud, acratch. beat U A. Redmond, 14-4 and
1; R. P. Tiadale, 9. beat W. S. Goodwin. 17-2
and 1; C. H. Turner beat B. C. Lamontagn*.
t)-2 np; 6. E. Hotie, W. beat F. 0. Phelpa. 14-8
and 2: Vincent Whitney, fcratcb, beat Captain
Walker Leigh. 9-3 and 2.
Second flight—Captain A. C. Baker, 14, beat
Dennie Searlps, 18-4 and 3: William Everts. 20.
lw>at W. 8: Da-rls, l up; C. C. HUlis, 17. beat
9. C. Bnckbee. 19-5 and 4; Knox Maddox. Iβ,
beat C. F-. Green, Iβ l up; It. D. Holabird, IT.
beat K. M. OMy, IS 2 up; S. C. Hammond, 16,
tH-at A. C. Gillen, 22-1 up; S. B. Gregory. 22.
beat Hugh M-B. Johnston, Iβ 1 up; K. E.
Urownell. 13, beat J. 8. Bennett, 15-2 and 1.
RETURN WOMEN'S QUALIFYING ROUND
Name Gross Bdkp. Net
MUs Alice IC. Wagner 91 0 »1
;Mr». R. G. Glrrte 105 10 95
Mrs. I'tllans 102 2 l«0
Mrs. FVaneee McCemas Ite 50 106
Mr*. Dennia Rnarles 126 20 108
Mrs. H. R. Warner ...124 10 114
Mrs. J. 6. Bennatt 188 20 118
Mrs. 11. Qulnby ~..143 20 123
Mrs. G. D. Grave* . 146 20 126
Mrs. Jack Bpreckels No retnrns.
Tomorrow the men's handicap, the
defeated eight, the first round and the
women's handicap will be completed.
Following are the pairings for to
Mm's bandlfap. aecond round —First flight:
Pr. D. P. Fredericks t*. a. H. Vincent, C. A.
Snrder v». C. E. Maud. R. P. TisdaJe vs. C. 11.
Turner. O. K. Hotle t*. Vincent Whitney. Bee
'»id flight: Captain A. V Baker Tβ. William
F>art«. C. O. Hillis ts. Kdox Maddox. R. D.
Holabird Tβ. 8. C. Hammond. S. B. Gregory ra.
C. B. Brown^H.
Defeated eight of flrst flight. men"c handicap.
W. E. Sanderson ts. Francis McCotnan. W. L.
Teaby vn. L. a. Redman. W. S. Goodmajn Tβ. E.
C. Lamontagne, F. C. Phelpa Tβ. O. K. Hr.tl»
Defeated elgJit of second flight, men's handi
cap: Pennls Series Tβ. W. 8. Darls, 8. (\
Biickbee ts. C. B. Green, E. M. Eddy Tβ. A. C.
Glllem, H. Mcß. .lohngton ts. J. S. Benuett
Pairing for women's first flight, flrst match
plar rr-uiid: Alice M. 0. ts. Mre. H. R.
Warner, 8: Mre. H. R. GirTin, 8, Tβ. Mrs. Ben
nett. I<V. Mies Plllans. 1, ye. Mre. Dennis Searlee;
Mrs. Francis MeConias, 8, Tβ. Mrs. H. Qulnby.
Following are the complete returns
in men's qualifying round:
Ha n<l i-
Groes. cap. >>t.
r»r. D. P. Fredericks «0 0 «0
Vincent Whitney SI O SI
r. K. Matifl *S 0 grj
K. P. Tiwlale W !> Tβ
Francis MeComss B.*> 12 73
K. C. liSmoutugne W. !t 77
W. L. Teahy Sβ 15 Tl
O. E. Hotle 90 15 75
IT. K. Sanderx<m 5»1 12 79
0. Walker I>eigh W. J» S2
1,. A. Redman »3 Iβ 77
W. S. Goodman ~ »4 17 77
A.H.Vincent •."■..- »4 c RS
C. H. Turner M U 79
C. A. Rnyder i>4 10 80
F. r. Kheloa P5 14 81
Captain A. C. Baker n« 14 82
K. K. Brownell '•>' 11 84
C. E. Green JW 19 SO
R U. Holabird 9» 17 f<2
William ETarts 100 20 80
1.. C. Hammond K>i 1« SH
c, c. Him* ion 17 ««
Himh Mcß. Johnston .■- 103 Jβ ' SI
Dt-nnif S»ar)es 104 18 Xt?
J S. Bennett 1(W If no
Knox Ntatdox 3»>5 . 1«S ftft
K. M. V<\')y 105 IS R7
W. S. Davis ioe J7 S9
A. C. Gillem... 107 J_' «5
S. a Buokbec 110 10 91
1. B. Gi-egory 113 22 f>l
Ueury W. Bairti \.. 117 37
St. Joseph's Feature In
Two games were played in the Cath
olic School Athletic league baseball
tournament yesterday afternoon at the
Recreation park of this city, the local
manaKement donating the grounds for
the use of, the youngsters for the two
deciding gj»mes In the tournament.
Tn the first game the St. Joseph's
Academy of Berkeley defeated the St.
Ignatius institution of this city by the
rinse margin of one run. This was by
far the best game played in the C. 8.
A. I* tournament to date and was
featured by the uphill struggle of the
St. Joseph's Academy. The team from
Berkeley kept coming all the time
while t the St. Ignatius team seemed to
go to pieces in the closing frames.
The St. Joseph's team scored their
two winning runs in the ninth frame.
The St. Ignatius team started off in
the last frame as if they would capture
the Ku.rne after all and had a man on
second and third with none out. Tilsen
gathered his nerve together and fanned
the last two men to face him, the flrst
man popping up an easy fly to the in
field. By virtue of their win of yester
day's game the St, Joseph's team cap
tured the flrst of the series for the
championship of the C. S. A. L. in the
115 pound class of the Class A division.
R. H. K.
St. Icnatliie 10 a 8
St. Joseph's Academy 11 H 2
Batteries—St. IfrnatinM. Maguire and Brace;
St. Joeepli'a Academy. Tileen and Furlong.
Motorcyclists Arrive at
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
BAKERSFIELD, May 30.—Twenty
one of the 63 motorcyclists who en
tered in the 579 mile endurance race
of the Los Angeles Motorcycle club
this morning arrived here this after
noon with perfect scores, being within
three minutes of the scheduled run
ning time between Los Angeles and
this city. Seven other machine* rolled
in before 8 o'clock, the last two being
hopelessly out of the race due to
breakdowns. A number failed to start,
and others turned back in the journey.
The racers will leave here in the morn
tng and run via Waseo and the Lost
Hills oil fields to Santa Maria, resting
there tomorrow night and completing
the trip to Los Angeles Saturday. To
night they are the guests of the
Bakersfield Motorcycle club at a ban
quet in the clubrooms.
St. Joseph's Academy
Beats St. Peter's
The St. Joseph's academy of Berkeley
defeated the St. Peter's school nine of
this city by the score of 10 to 0 in the
second grame and cinched the champion
ship of the unlimited class B division.
Both teams played excellent ball for
the first seven innings and the pitchers
were twirling airtight baseball when
the St. Peter T s team seemed to go to
pieces and the St. Joseph's team scored
seven rune, which were»enough to win,
but not content with these runs, the
St. Joseph's lads piled up three more
runs. Lydon of the winners pitched a
fine game of mall, flowing tie St.
Peters nine four miserly singtes and
fanning 12 men,
St'oT • M> l * if
»t. IVtM-e ■ ... 0 4 5
«,. 8, .! ,<M *»*i*'». T.y«foa •"* Twin;
St. i'etef», Qelfon and Q'Xe»k #
STARS OF LINKS
Several Close Matches Mark the
First Day of Play at
H. McDONALD SPENCER
[Special Dispatch to Th* Call]
BURL.INGAME, May 30.—A cloudless
sky and still atmosphere were the con
dition* under which the ffolf matclv
play in the Invitational ffolt tourna
ment of Burllngame Country club at
Burlingame occurred today. The first
rounds of men's play took place In the
morning and the class players retained
their positions in the championship
fight. The fortunes of draw or rather
the results of qualifying rounds kept
I the cracks well Jfcpara-ted and Jack
Neville. John L-awsoV A. t Owens, C,
R. Tobin, J. Eastes all won their
\ matches handily enough.
Campbell Whyte played J. B. Lester
of tfle Royal Dublin club, Ireland. The
latter made bis initial appearance in
Pacific coast golf. He proved an ex
cellent player and only lost to Whyte
by three and two.
The first real clash of the tourna
ment occurred during the afternoon
when A. I. Owen defeated John L*wson
in a very close match by one up. The
greatest interest, however, attached to
the contest between James Eastes and
J. C. Tobln. Eastes is a comparatively
recent arrival and has played in but
one tournament so far. He is good
enough to take on any of our players.
Eastes won an uphill match by two
Kup on the eighteenth after being four
: down going to the ninth tee. Eastes
here pulled up and Tobin getting the
bunker lost the hole to the carnoustie
man's three. The tenth also went to
the newcomer and the eleventh was di
vided, Tobin missing his short pull for
a win- The twelfth and thirteenth
were also halved In each case, Bastes
missed a short pull for a win.
Tobin stopping his tee short to the
bunker on the fourteenth lost the hole
8 to 9. Here the fickle jade smiled on
the Scotchman for he holed his pull on
the fifteenth for a two and squared the
match. Tobin getting the baranca
on the sixteenth gave Eastes a lead of
one up. The seventeenth was halved.
In the eighteenth Easter duffed his sec
ond cup played a beautiful third from
behind the bunker to two feet from the
hole. Tobin missed his pull for a four
and lost the match.
Jack Neville beat R. Reyntiens, 7 and
6, while Campbell Whyte got a default
from J. H. Mill. These two winners
should come together in the finals.
The ladies played their first round
in the afternoon, and right bravely did
they follow the little white ball up and
down the sunshine saturated course.
Their matches were generally closer
than the men's. In the first flight -Mt*.
Thomas S. Baker sustained her repu
tation end the form she displayed in
the qualifying round by beating Mrs. Z.
Whitney, 2 to 1. This was a very in
teresting struggle, as at no point were
they widely separated. At the seven
teenth Mrs. Whitney, who was then 1
down, sliced to the trees, and, taking
one to recover, lost the hole and match.
I The winner plays Mrs. Clarke tomor
Mrs. M. Everett won from Mrs.
Wingate by 2 to 1 after being 5 down
at the turn, and although she drove
behind the tree on the seventeenth, she
made a perfect recovery and got the
hole 4 to 5, her antagonist having ,
found the bunker.
One of the most prolonged matches
wafi that between Mrs. Norris Davis
and Mrs. Cuyler I>e, neither of whom
could get the decision until the /wenty
flrst green was reached, where Mrs.
Davis finally won and the ladles
joined their anxiously waiting hus
Tomorrow will be the second round
of match play in the ladies' division.
Ji*»+ flight—Jack Neville beat A. A. Ciithhert-
TWT/ B to 1; Roman Rerntiens beat H F. Dut
fon, 3 to 1; John Lawson beat K. M. Eyre, 4 to
3: A. J. Owen F. H. O'Keefe. S to*. C. R.
Tobln beat H. K. Law, 4 to 3; J. EsTes beat
P. W\ Sclhy. 0 to 4: J. H. Me» beat John Par
rott Jr., 1 up; C. P. Whyte beat I. B. G. Lester
3 to 3.
Second flight—F. W. MrNear beat George A.
Pope, 6 to 5 S. S. Lowery beat Captain A\ H.
Pozeon. « to 5; J. S Tobin beat \v. p. Scott.
4 to 2; F. W. yon Sehroeder boat J. Thorne. 2
up: C. A. Stewart beat Gordon Arrasby by de
fault; W. K. Ireland beat A. Bettens, 6 to 5;
R. K. Johnston hf>at J. Gbeever Cowdtn, $ to 2;
J. W. Byrne beet W. G. Hitchcock, 4 to 2.
Third flight—G. S. Garritt beat W. G. Dev
ereaux. 6 to 5; E. F. Barren beat W. Ames,
1 up on twenty-fourth; C. O. Hooker beat E R.
Armsby. c to 5: H. C. Breeden beat Thomas' W.
Baker. 6 to 4: H. C. Jenkina beat W. E. Turner
by default; J. Downey Ilarrey beat W, W.
TTjureton by default- H. Lund Jr. beat F. A.
Schneider by default; W. C. Duncan beat C. G.
Lyman, 3 to 1.
Fourth flight—Cuyler Let heat A. Taylor. J up;
Max Rothschild beat Eric Wolaeley. 5 to 4: C.
R. Blytbe beat S. Knight. S to 2; H. H. Scott
beat J. A. Chase. 3 to 2; George Armsbr beat
C. K. Melntosh, 1 up: A. L. Stone beat H. W.
Poett, 1 upon the twentieth; George Cameron
beat Platt Kent by default: W. Tβ. Taylor beat
Oscar Cooper. 1 up on th* tvr»nty-*econd.
MEN'S SECOND ROUND
First flight- -.Tack Neville beat R. Rerntieiie.
7 to d: A. J. Owen beat .T. Lawson. 1 up: Jamee
Eaves b«at Cyril Tobin, 2 up on the 18th; C. D.
Whyte beat J. 11. Mee. be default.
Second flight—S. S. Lowery beat F. W. Mc-
Noar, 5 to 4: F. W. tod, Sehroeder beat J. S.
TobiD. 2 to 1; W. B. Ireland beat C. A. Stewart.
1 up on the IMb; E. K. Johnatone beat J. W.
Byrne, 4 to S.
Third flight— G. B. Garritt beat B. P. Barren,
2 to 1; 0. O. Hooker beat H. C. Breeden, 2 up;
H. C. Jenkins beat J. Downey Harvey. 9 to 15;
H. Lund Jr. beat W. C. Duncan, 5 to 4.
Fourth fliplit— M. Uorhsfhlld beat Ouyjer Lee. 2
up; C. R. Blythe beat H. H. Scott, 3 to 2; A. L.
Stone beat George Armsby, 8 to 4; George
Cameron beat W. H. Taylor. 2 to I.
DRFEATKD EIGHT OF THE FIRST FLIGHT
I'irwt round—A. A. Cutbbertson beat H. F. Dnt
ton, 1 up: F. H. O'Keefe beat R, M. Bvr*. by
default: H. B. Lard b«at P. W. Selby, 5 to 4;
J. Parrott Jr. beat J. B. O. Lester, 3 to 1.
LADIES' FIRST ROUND
First flight—Mrs. Thomas S. Baker beat Mrs.
V. Whitney, 2 to 1: Mre. J. R. Clark beet Mre.
W. G. Hitchcock, c to 4: Mr». C. B. Wtnjrate
beat Mrs. M. Bverett, 2 to 1: Mr*. B. B. Mur
phy beat Mm. l>. Meyer, 2 to t.
Second flight—Mrs. J. Thorne beat Mrs. G. S.
Garltt, a to 2: Mre. A. Hager beat Mrs. H. H.
Rh«rweod, by default: Mrs. C. O. Connor beat
Mre. Klrsted, 2 up; Mrs. Lawrettee Scott beat
Mra. Barren, 5 to 4.
Third flight—Mre. A. Taylor beat George Araas
by. 2 to 1: Mr*. M. O. Connor beat Mrs. F. W.
MeNesr. 1 up; Mri. M. Stowe beat Mrs. H. C.
Breeden. U to 1: Mrs. Helen Garritt beat Mra.
Thomas B. Eattland, 2 to 1.
Fourth Bight—Mxt». R. Lund Jr. beat Mrs. M.
Rothschild, 3 to 2; Mrs. H. F. Dutton beat
Mrs. A. L. Stone. 5 to 4; Mrs. Norrla K. DaTia
beat Cuy'er Lee, 1 up on the 2tat; Mr*. E. Mo-
Near beat Mrs. Mnjorie Ropelye. 2 to J .
BOY SOPRANO TO HEAD
PROGRAM FRIDAY NIGHT
Affair at Grace M. E. Church in
Charge of Aid Society
Frederick David Galloway, the 9 year
old San Francisco boy whose remark
able soprano voice has won the atten
tion of many critics and rausic lovers,
will appear this evening at Grace Meth
odist • Ephicopal church, Capp and
Twenty-flrst streets. The affair has
been arranged by the Ladies' Aid soci
ety of the church.
Master Galloway will he assisted by
Misses Mabel Jones and Grace Hen
drlcks (pianists). Miss Raymond Brace
(elocutionist) and Miss Hana Shlmosu
mi (vocal soloist).
This Is the second season of serious
work for the boy soprano, whose teach
ers are keeping him well in hand in the
hope that he will develop into a great
singer. His vocal organs have never
been injured and his training has been
such that he has acquired habits of tone
delivery that enable him to render even
difficult music with surprising ease.
OPENING SAfJES LARGE
AT ROCKRIDOE TERRACE
OAKLAND, May 30.—-Pales totaling
1312,100 were reported tor the opening
of Hockrldge Terrace by th« Uymance
Real Estate company at the close of
business tonight. Fred E. Reed, subdi
vision manager, said: "Thiols a record
In the history of real estate In this
City. We are proud of It"
MANY WILD TALES
Mexicair Rebels Grow Bolde
as the Revolution Progresses;
San Franciscans Escape
[Special Dispatch io The Call]
LOS ANGELES, May 30.—The United
State* army transport Buford, bearing
on board about 300 refugees who fled
from Mexico to protect their lives,
docked at the Pacific Coast Steamship
company's wharf, San Pedro harbor,
Just before 3 o'clock this afternoon.
One hundred and fifty-nine of the ref
ugees will remain in Los Angeles and.
ieo will leave for San Francisco to
night on the Buford.
In telling tb*lr stories a few refugees
pare harrowing tales of experiences in
Mexico, but the majority frankly stated
that they fled the country because of
the looming danger rather than because
•they had been abused up to the time
Captain Frank D. Ely, commander or
the Buford, stated that half of th* Los
Angeles refugees will need assistance
at once. Work will be fotlnd f*x them
by the charitable organizations of Los
Angeles. Two of. the refugees are 111
and were taken charge of by Doctor
Kidder of the Los Angeles receiving
hospital and were brought to Los An
geles for treatment.
George W. Goodrich, who escaped
with hia wife and child from San Born,
"I, my wife and child were forced to
abandon our ranch and other property
valued at $25,000 at San Born. We
were ordered by a bandit envoy to leave
the country and forfeit our* property
or euffer death. I choee to leave and
as a result I have lost every cent that
Robert Henderson of 622 Hope street,
San Francisco, who was at Rosario, 20
miles south of Mazatlan, wa* in the
midst of an all day nght at that place
and finally escaped to the coast.
"It wa* a little bit toe hot for me,"
said Henderson. "The rattle of mus
ketry all day long made It seem like
a fourth of July. I decided to get out
as quickly as possible, so I got out at
night and traveled to Maiatlan"
John B. Hayes, a mining engineer
who hae offices in the Call building,
San Francisco, said:
"I was, , right In the middle of the
fight at Qulla on March 2S between
300 rebels In charge of Quintero and a
band of 35 guerillas. Those 35 guer
rillas stood off the 300 rebels for more
than seven hours, and when only 10 of
them were left they made a sortie and
got several mules from the enemy and
IN OHIO FOR TAFT
President Urges Friends to
Stand by Guns in State
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
WASHINGTON, May 30.—The presi
dent has telegraphed t Vorhls, hl«
manager in Ohio:
"I hope my friends will not consider
for* a moment the suggestion of a com
promise in the state convention. The
votes Involved are not necessary to my
nomination. I can stand their loss
and am content to be beaten in Ohio,
but I can not yield a vote by agree
ment. The principles that we repre
sent are too important to the oountry
to lose anything by our voluntary con
cession. I hope, therefore, that you
and my friends will contest to the end
in the state convention."
Taft saw only a few callers today,
Including the secretary of the treasury,
the secretary of war, the secretary of
commerce and labor and Representative
McCall, with all of whom he discussed
the political situation. The president
has his fighting clothes on. is confident
that he has enough delegates to insure
his nomination on the first ballot, and
will leave no stone unturned In secur
ing for himself a square deal.
Decoration day was observed with
customary honors at the Presidio yes
terday, and all regular routine save
that necessary to the administration of
the post was dispensed with. During
the morning the garrison flag was half
masted in honor of the nation's dead,
and the provisional regiment of coast
artillery acted as escort for the veterans
of the Grand Army of the Republic to
the national cemetery on the reserva
tion. During the rest of the day the
soldiers were given liberty and visitors
thronged the grounds.
The date of the arrival of the Sixth
Infantry, scheduled for fluty here, hae
been announced as July 6. With the
Sixteenth Infantry soon to arrive here
from Alaska, where It will be relieved
by the Thirtieth, which sails for the
north next Saturday, there will be two
full regiments of Infantry at thle post.
In the opinion of military authorities
this is the first st«T» toward the move
ment to make the Presidio a full bri
gade post. The Sixth, under the com
mand of Colonel Leo Febiger, who Is
well known In this city by previous
residence as welj as through having
been the father-in-law of the late Rev.
Cecil Marrack, who was killed in an
automobile accident in San Rafael last
July, is considered one of the most
efficient infantry organizations in the
army. It will be quartered in the
west cantonment, in what !s known at
the poet as "Tennessee Hollow."
* • #
The Sixth is comrnanaed by Colonel
L«a. Febiger, well known to San Fran
ciscans through many years' residence
in this city and also as the father in
law of the late Rev. Cecil Alarraek.
who was killed In an automobile acci
dent in Marin county last July. Hβ con
siders the command of exceptional ef
ficiency. It will be quartered !n the
west cantonment in what is known on
the reservation as "Tennessee Hollow."
Iftaorvd His Father
After yearn of fatherly es.rin»- he
finally asserted Jiimself. "I'll not be
dependent on dad — fl.oo a week will
drees me." 59 Stockton st.. upstairs. •
For Infant* and Children.
The KM Yob Hate Always Bought
Bears the v<jr _S/fJ\ T*
Signature of C^U^rST^cSBU
DRIVERS OF MILK
Union Accepts Six New Mem*
bers; Grocery Clerks Get Sun
days Off; Labor Notes
r—!»._ At the meeting of
Wednesday night six more Independent
dairymen were admitted to member
ship, as each is the driver of his de
livery wagon. „
The union indorsed the appeal of the
grocery clerks for a day's rest a week,
on Sunday. The members pledged them
selves to abstain from making pur
chase? from any grocery th't remain*
open on Sunday.
The union will meet tomorrow night
ito give the Independent milk dealer? an
J opportunity to discuss fhe working-
Local 48 of the Waitresses' union h«.l
a housewarming- in the assembly hall
of the Pacific building Wednesday night
in celebration of moving into new quai -
ters in the same building. There was a
musical and literary entertainment ar
ranged by the social committee, with
Louise Lame *as mistress of ceremo
nies. At the close a lunch was eerved.
* * *
At the general meeting of the Jour
neymen Bakers' and Confectioners
union tomorrow night there will be
presented for consideration a proposi
tion of the master bakers •» to hours
and labels on bread, and if this Is
favorably received and accepted it will
end th* trouble between employers and
* * *
The Riggers' and Stevedores' asso
ciation will at its next meeting discuss
a proposition to affiliate with the local
central labor body and with the inter
national longshoremen, to test the sen
timent of the general membership In
regard to this matter.
* * *
The meeting of the Joint Council of
Teamsters whioh was to have be*n held
last Wednesday night was postponed
until Monday night, when several mat
ters which were referred to committees
will be reported on.
* # *
Local 78 of the Housesmiths' and
Structural Iron Workers" union will n f
its meeting Wednesday night consider
several proposed amendments to Its
m ■ ' ■
GIRL WHJB SCHOLARSHIP —Stanford I'nirer
sity. May 30.—A scholarship has b*»on awards!
to "Mlks "Helen Campbell by th* Russell Sag ,
foundation of philanthropy. Miss Campbell Is
one of the ablest wom«n in the nnlTersity. tak
ing part prominently In womra suffrage aff.iiis
and In student body dirwtlon. Sbt is tit
author of a i>lay, "The State of Ego," and will
etudy economics nnrter the direction of Jane
Adams. She was president of ta« Women's
No young woman, in the Joy of
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and keeping the breasts in good con
dition, brings the woman to the crisis
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that she use Mother's Friend; it is a
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»<»•■ TO9, ItlSlkftST IUII.DINO
Phone Kwrnv 3:iJ
Rssldencs Phon»_W—t »4t*
P 1 »*a
Oakland Office of
The San Francisco Call
; T*l. I«m«i Oaklu« io»
1 Tel. H»m»—A.33n