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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, September 19, 1912, Image 4

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CHINESE CHARGE
POLICE PROTECT
GAMING CLUBS
Chief White Has Referred Letter
Containing Allegations to
District Attorney
Sweeping Grand Jury Investiga
tion Is Expected to Result
From Complaint
A sweeping grand Jury investigation j
will be the result of a letter sent to j
Chief of Police White yesterday by
certain Chinese, complaining of wide j
open gambling in Chinatown, and the j
unqualified statement that the gam- J
biers were paying for police protection.
The communication was turned over
to district Attorney Fickert yesterday
afternoon by White and subpenas have
been issued for the men who signed
their names to the letter.
"These Chinese make the accusation
that gambling is running in Chinatown
and back it up with the statement that
the' sergeant in the district is being
bribed to allow them to run," said White.
"I will sift this matter to the bottom.
Sergeant Ross, head of the Chinatown
-quad, has advised me that gambling
lias not been permitted in Chinatown
since he took command about seven
weeks ago.
"However, the Chinese have made
changes that various games have been
permitted in the clubs. I will leave
the entire matter in the hands of
?ickert and the grand Jury."
The Chinese complain that swing to
the notorious gambling games they
have, been unable to rent a large build
ing at Washington street and Waverly
place.- Gambling causes tong wars, they
say, and if the games of chance are
"topped by the police their building
can "be rented.
The letter received yesterday is as
follows:
Hon. D. A. White, chief of police,
Hall of Justice, city:
Pear sir: We hereby take the liberty of
writing you in regard to tbe gambling which
is dow going on in Chinatown, we being
iaterested In lenses and find that we
are unable to rent the larger part of our
bnildings on account of gambling which is
going on aronnd across the street from
the property belonging to us.
Many people desiring to rent same are
afraid of wars and trouble which always
result from gambling. We have appealed to
tbe police in the district, but they do not
appear to pay any attention to same.
Below we submit to yon the names and ad
dresses where you can find gambling going
on continually.
We have a bnilding at Washington atreet
and Waverly place which is almost empty.
The family people are complaining about
{ramblers in the building, bnt we can not
stop it. We have ordered the gamblers to
move, but they pay no attention to our
command. These gamblers have informed us
that the sergeant in this district allows them
to run, as they pay him every week for this
permission, and that there will be no
trouble for us. Here you can find gambling
at any time and at some places a Chinese
stands in front telling passersby that they
can play fan tan. pie gow and other games.
San Kee Co., Tl7 Graut avenue, upstairs;
Kee Jam, 720 Grant avenue, basement;
Toy On Co.. 730 Grant avenue, basement;
Tuck Kee Co.. 747 Grant avenue: Chung
I.flttg Jam, 827 Grant avenue; Yee Wah. SG*
Grant avenue: Sing No Jam. 843 Grant
avenue; Lai Wah Lung Co.. 94:! Grant ave
itie, upatairs: Look Lira Sing. S4O Washing
ton street, entrance on Ro*s alley; Sun Tuck
Yee, 840 Washington street; Tuck Yee Jam,
S.'l Washlngnv; street, two entrances; Lay
Yoira Lung Co.. 8»!0 Washington street,
rear: Wing Chung Yue.i Co., &37 Washington
street, basement; Jo You Fong Yuen. 112
Waverly place; Fong Kee, 114 Waverly
place; Kong Yick Co.. 14." Waverly place;
Shang Hai, 6(>7 Jackson street, in basement;
Back Ay Jan. 772 Jackson street, rear:
Cock Hiug Jan. 7 Church alley: Siberia. 33
Jtoss ailny, upstairs: Xom Lee, 34 Spofford
alley; Sin Ynen Jan. 3S Spofford alley;
Han Leo. 552 Clsy street, basement; On Lee
Oo . 1-7 Waverly place.
• •_ j will give this matter your
0 attestfoa we bee to remain.
Yours very truly,
SO Nil DANG.
1 Rrenhaw place.
.!. C MOOR",
O. TAYLOR
LING QCON CHUNG,
StO Washington street, fourth floor.

BISHOP NICHOLS CHOSEN
HEAD OF ARCHAEOLOGISTS
Institute Elects New Officers for
Ensuing Year
Members of the San Francisco so
-iety of th" Archaeological Institute of
America elected new annual officers last
night in the red room of the SL Francis
lotel as follows: Bishop Ford Nichols,
president; Victor Henderson, secretary;
B-njamin Ide Wheeler and Prof. A- T.
Murray of Stanford university, vice
'■residents, and A. M. Foster, treasurer.
Prof. Mitchell Carroll, general secre
tary of the institute, delivered an Il
lustrated lecture on city planning, both
ancient and modern. The lantern
slides portrayed the proposed improve
ments for Washington, D. C which
Professor Carroll said was the best
oianned city in the United States.
Tonight Rev. John B. Peters of New
York city will lecture on "With Pick
-nd Spade In Palestine" at a meeting
of- the society, to be held In the red
;oom of the St. Francis at 8 o'clock.
PROGRESSIVES ORGANIZE
FOR KENT'S RE-ELECTION
Committee Named to Circulate
Nominating Petition
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
SAX RAFAEL, Sept. 18.—The pro
gressive party of the first congressional
district was organized here today, and
a committee appointed tq circulate a
petition to nominate William Kent for
T-plection to congress.
3. M. Augustine of San Rafael was
rlected president and Rolfe L. Thomp
son of Santa Rosa secretary.
The secretary reported that more
than 1,100 names, the number neces
sary to place Kent's name on the bal
lot, had been signed to the petition.
The executive committee of the or
ganization consists of:
.1. C. Arthur, C. D. McComish. Waldo
B. Johnson, C. L. Sedgley. C. E. Ganter,
;. K. Gee. Burnell C. <Hartson. G. P.
Morse. J. T. Be van. W. 11. Hazell, Ade
line Kent, Phoebe E Hubbell and Flor
ence N. True.
DECISION IS REVERSED
IN $20,000 WAGE SUIT
The supreme court reversed yester
day the action of the local superior
court that awarded Edward Lynch a
judgment for $20,000 against the Key
. stone Consolidated Mining company.
Lynch, who was attorney for the com
pany, was discharged In 1905 and a
few weeks a-fterward started proceed
ings to recover over $.0,900 alleged
to be due him for wages, and as a
bonus for discovering a rich deposit
in the company's mines. While he had
a contract with the company to re
ceive the $20,000, no time was specified
as to when it should be paid, the sum
to come out of the proceeds from the
mine. On this point the supreme
court reversed the judgment of the
lower court.
SCREENS FOR DITCHES—W. EL Shebley. su
perintendent of state !l"b hatcheries, left last
ntsbt for Ventura and San Bernardino coun
ties to Inforce tbe law demanding that all
open ditches be -eroeued.
Justo P. Zavalla,
Representative of
Argentine Republic
University Student to Attend
Irrigation Congress for
His Government
BERKELEY, Sept. 18.—Justo P- Za
valla, a senior student in agriculture
at the University of California, from
the Argentine Republic, will attend the
National Irrigation congress at Salt
Lake City, September 30 to October 3.
as a deT3gate from his native land. He
and Joaquin Granel of%ew York, also
from Argentina, have been appointed
officiat representatives of the South
American republic by President Rogue
Saenz Per.a.
Zavalla is one of the youngest na
tional representatives ever sent to a
great gathering, being in his early
twenties. He is a member of an old
and wealthy Argentine family, and is
studying at the University of California
with a view to public service in agri
culture n his own country.
"The problems of agriculture and Ir
rigation are the deepest of our nation,"
he explained. "I began a study of this
subject in Argentina In 1905. Then
my mentors told me that for the ad
vanced work I sought I would have to
turn to America to learn, as other
nations are doing. I am now studying
dry farming and horticulture, to intro
duce modern methods into my country.
Argentina has vast tracts of land which
with dry farming could be made vastly
productive. Desiring to promote ag
riculture, the republic Is sending its
first delegation to the National Irriga
tion congress of America, and we will :
send full reports to our- government."
Zavalla will address the congress in
behalf of Argentina. He came to this
country in January and knew no Eng
lish but now he is fluent in the lan-
guage.
Zavalla has been studying agrlcul
ture-in practical work in this state be
sides his work at the university. Last
summer he worked in canneries, to
learn the methods or preserving fruit.
On this he will make a report to his
government, and he intends to estab
lish a canning business in Argentina.
FRESNO'S DISPLAY AT
SYATE FAIR THE BEST
> rizes Are Awarded in Agricul
tural Division
SACRAMENTO, Sept. 18.—The county
exhibit judges completed their work at
the state fair this morning and de
clared the display of Fresno county to
be the best of that type in the agri
cultural division. The Fresno display
was awarded the-first prize of $600 for
class A. The prize winner in class B
for the best exhibit of exclusively farm
products went to Merced county, the
prize being "100.
Other awards in class A were as fol
lows:
Sonoma, second. $100; Alameda, third,
"250; Merced, fourth, $200; Colusa, fifth,
$150; Sutter, sixth. $100; Shasta, sev
enth, $75; Nevada, eighth. $50.
The other two awards in class B were
as follow?:
San Joaquin second, $75; Glenn, third,
$50.
Three thousand Knights of Pythias,
Including 1,000 from San Francisco bay
points, took possession of the California
state fair today. A parade this morn
ing included a large delegation of Sat
Francisco knights in the uniform of
Roman days. The afternoon's program
included jousting, tilting and other old
Roman contests.
BRIDE OF THREE WEEKS
IS KILLED BY AN AUTO
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
SANTA BARBARA, Sept. 18.— Mrs.
Marie Martinez, 22 years of age, a
bride of three weeks, was run down
tiii" morning by an automobile driven
by Roekford de Forest, the 16 year old
son of Lookwood de Forest, the
wealthy artist, and died at a local
hospital.
Mrs. Martinez alighted frcm a buggy
in which she had ridden down town
and stepped around the vehicle, in
tending to cross the street. Just as
she did so the automobile approached
and the young wqman started to run.
Young de Forest was unable to stop
in time and the young woman was
knocked dowfi. Two of the wheels
passed over her head.
HAZED "FRESHIE" DYING
FROM SOPHOMORE KICKS
[Special Dispatch io The Call]
MIDDLETOWN. 0., Sept. 18.—Three
"sophomores of the Middletown high
school will be arrested because of in
juries which may result in the death
of Gordon Kyle, a freshman, as a re
sult of a hazing experience. Kyle Is
not expected to live until morning. It
Is charged he was compelled to push
a pencil across the gymnasium floor
with his nose. a*nl while doing so he
was urged along by being kicked fre
quently. His spine was injured. *
VICTIM OF ACCIDENT
SENSELESS THREE DAYS
SANTA ROSA. Sept. 18.— E." E. Buf
fington. superintendent of the con
struction work on the state highway
above Cloverdale, was brought here
tonight and operated on for Injuries
received Sunday when his four mule
team was crowded off the grade at
McCrays. All his companions were in
jured. Bufflngton has been unconscious
ever since with a fractured skull. Sis
mother and wife with a _ -year old
child are here with him. Little hope
lis held out for his recovery.
THE SAN FRANCISCO -THURSDAY, v SEPTEMBER 19, 1912
GEOGRAPHERS TO
END TOUR IN CITY
Foreign and American Pro
fessors to Be Entertained by
Commercial Bodies
A large "tarty of foreign and Amer
ican geographers, touring the United.
States by special train as guests of tha
American Geographical society of New
York, will arrive In San Francisco this
morning and will be entertained dur
ing their stay of three days by the
Chamber of Commerce, the San Fran
cisco Commercial club and the Cali
fornia Development board. The vis
itors -.represent some of the leading
geographers of the universities of Eu
rope and America, and they will not
stop at any other city* in California.
Alexander G. McAdie. chief of the San
Francisco weather bureau, will be
their host while here.
On their arrival they will be enter
tained at an informal affair by the
California Development board in its
rooms in the ferry building. The ex
ecutive committee of the board will be
on hand to receive them, and literature
on the various cities and counties of
the state will be' placed at their dis
posal. They will also have •an op
portunity to see exhibits of various
California products.
The Chamber of Commerce will give
them an Informal reception in the ex
change hall of the Merchants' Ex
change building, after which they will
be guests of the Commercial club at
luncheon. In the afternoon the entire
party will be escorted by the Chamber
of Commerce on a tour of Golden Gate
park and the Presidio in automobiles.
Friday they will visit Mount Tamalpais
and Muir Woods, and leave for Salt
Lake City Saturday evening.
The foreign members of the party
are:
PROF, EDWARD BKUC-OnEE, T"-l-_r"ity at
Vienna. -
DR. FRITZ MACBATSCHEK, ~r"iT«r»ity of
Vienna. _>'_____ ,__ .
DR. EUGEN OBERHUMMER, UsiTsrsit-. of
Vienna, president of the I. and R. Oeorrapliieal
society of Vie_iu_ „-_ .-..__. ■'-_,
JULES LECLERQ, former president Roysl
Belgian Geo*, society, Bnuwellea, B-Uriuai.
PAUL ELSEM, Royal Geog, society of Ant-
W pIIOF. OLE OLITFSEN. royal D-nUh Goofr-ph
ical socjey, commander of the first and second
Dasish Pamir expeditions.
HENRI BAULIG, University of Peris.
ALBERT DEMANGEOR. Uni-ei-ity of Lille.
EMMANUEL DE MARGERIE, former presi
dent Geological society of France.
EDOUARD-ALFRED MARTEL, editor of I*
Nature, Paris. _ _ , __. .
EMMANUEL DE MARTONNE, Uni-ersities of
Lyons and Paris. .
LUCIEN GALLOIS, professor of geography,
University of Paris. .
A-JTOINE VACHER, professor of geography,
University of Lille.
PIERRE BASTAIN, U-irersity of Paris.
JACQUES GOUBERT, University of Paris.
FRANCOIS HERBETTE, University of Paris.
DR. ERICH YON DRYGALfiKI, professor of
geography, University of Munich; director of the
German Antarctic expedition. 190M903; presi
dent Geographical society of Munich.
DR. FRITZ JAEGER, professor of cclonian
geography, University of Berlin.
DR. GOTTFRIED MERZBACHER, explorer,
Munich, Germany.
DR. JOSEPH PARTSCH, professor of geog.
raphy, University of Leipzig, former president
Geographical society of Leipzig.
DR. ALFRED RUHL, chief of airiS-08. Ocean
ographical institute. Berlin.
DR. CARL UHLIG. professor of geography,
University of Tubingen. _-_,____
HARRY WALDRAUR, University 0 r Lei?**.
ERICH WUNDERLICH. University of Berlin.
DR. GUSTAV W. YON ZAHN, Geographical
initituta, University of Jena.
PROF. HENRY 0. BECKIT. Balhol college,
University of -Oxford. _ .
PROF. GEORGE C. CHISHOLM, University of
Edinburgh, Royal Scottish Geographical society,
ALAN GRANT OGILYIE, University of Ox
ford. '
WILLIAM H. MYLES. Dunbar, Scotland.
DR. EUGENB DE CHOLNOKY, professor of
geography. University of _t~i~»s-_r: Vice presi
dent Hungarian Geographical society.
COUNT PAUL TELEKI, honorary secretary
general Hungarian Geographical society, Bud
apest.
DR. OLIRTO MARINELLI, professor of geog
raphy. Institute of Higher Studies, Florence.
PROF. G. RICCBTERI, Milan.
DR. CESARE CALCIATI, explorer, Piaceaxa,
Italy.
PROF, J. F. NIERMEYER. University of
Utrecht; editor Journal Royal Geographical so
ciety of the Netherlands.
DR. KARL OESTREICH. University of
Utrecht. . ,
WERNER WERENSKIOLD. lecturer on physi
cal geography. University of Christian-..
WLADIMIR DOUBIANSKY, explorer, conser-*
--tor of the imperial botanical gardens, St. Peters
burg.
JULES M. SCHOKALSKY. professor, Academic
Navale Nicholas and at the Ecole Superieure
Pedagogique, director marine meteorology and
hygrograpy, imperial hydrographic office, Bt.
Petersburg.
DR. RICARDO BELTKAN Y. ROZPIDE. Royal
Geographic society, Madrid; editor Bulletin of the
Chamber of Commerce of Madrid.
DR. GUNNAR ANDERSSON. professor of the
University of Stockhelm; editor of Ymer, sec.
retary general Swedish Anthropological and Geo
graphical society,
EMILE CHAIX. professor at the University
of Geneva and School of Commerce.
D~t. FRITZ NUBSBAUM, University of Bern,
secretary of the Geographical society of Bern,
ANDBE CHAIX. University of Geneva,
The American proffessors are:
HARLAN W. BARROWS. University of
Chicago.
REGINALD W. BROCK, director geological
survey of Canada.
J. H. CUNTZ, American Geographical society.
WILLIAM J. HUMPHREYS, U. S. weather
bureau, Washington, D. C.
DOUGLAS W. JOHNSON, Columbia univer
-ity.
ROBERT D- C. WARD, Harvard.
WILLIAM M DAVIB, Harvard.
MARK JEFFERSON, State Normal college,
Ypsilanti Mich.
R. E. DODGE, Columbia.
I. BOWMAN. Yale.
A. E. BRIGHAM. Colgate university. Hamil
ton New York.
FRANK S. CHURCHILL, professor* of medi
cine,. Rush Medical college. Chicago.
N. M. FENNEMAN, University ef Cincinnati,
Cincinnati, Ohio.
LAWRENCE MARTIN, University of Wiscon
sin Madison, Wis.
FRANK E. WILSON. University of Wisconsin.
W. L. G. JOERG, assistant editor American
Geographical society. New York.
EUGENE D. HUSBEY.
EMMONS J. WHITCOMB.
RANGER CAPTAIN SPEAKS
IN BEHALF OF ENGINEER
Drewson Denies Statement
Credited to Him in Suit
In the published report of the action
of Judge Thomas F. Graham in refusing
to grant an annulment decree to Emily
J. from Calvin F. Clark, chief engineer
of the Un.ited States revenue cutter
Ranger, it was made to "appear that
f'aptain Louis Drewson of the Ranger
had testified to the effect that Clark
was mentally deranged.
Captain Drewson denied yesterday
that he had given such testimony. He
said he had merely been asked to tes
tify as to Clark's efficiency on the
Ranger, and that he had given the
engineer an excellent certificate.
Captain Drewson said there was no
foundation for the statement that he
had said that Clark acted "queerly."
CLUB TO HOLD ANNUAL
DANCE AT WEEKEND

The second annual dance of the Am
icltia club will be held at the assembly
rooms of Fuckett's hall, 1258 Sutter
street, next Saturday evening. The hall
has been artistically decoratefd-"for the
occasion and music will be furnished
by Gorman and Ley's orche~tra. Tho
grand march will be led by Miss Alice
Cullen and A. McDonald, bolh prominent
members of the organi-atlott. The floor
managers of the evening -rill be A. Mc-
Donald with the his aids:
A. W. Lillon. M. Magtnesa, W. Schroa
der, W. Rocke, and D. Oetl,
SHELTER SOCIETY TO HOLD "CE_Sr__fCf—The
Shelter society will held * meeting on Sunday.
Sept. 22. 1812. at 745 Laguna street, at 2
p. —i., when important mwine"" will be trans
acted and report* made of the relief work done.
Dr. -William C. Vooraanger Will speak at 3
p. m., his subject being "SanltaUoo in tbe Pre
vention of Diseasa.
WOMEN MURDERED
BY YAQUI INDIANS
Combined Force of Rebels Pre*
pares to Recapture Aqua
Prieta With 1,700 Men
DOUGLAS. Arli., Sept. 18.—Word re
ceived through official sources tonight
said that Yaqui Indians captured the
town of Altar. Sonora, and not the
rebels under Emlllo Campa. A hun
dred Taquls, who took the- war path
about 10 days ago, captured it after a
desperate battle. They laid waste the
town, killing defenseless residents and
attacking women and girls.
The combined forces of the rebels
south of here at Morelos have planned
another effort to capture Aqua Prieta
Dispatch of troops from Aqua Prif ta to
reinforce the federals in the vicinity of
Morelos has been delayed. General
Sanjines ordered Colonel Alvarado to
day to keep In close •touch with the ln.
sur rectos.
Under orders of Mexican Consul
Cuesta, 150 rifles and 15,000 rounds of
ammunition were shipped to Nacoiarl
today for the arming of Mexican
miners, who have expressed a desire to
defend the town In the event of attack.
The rebel band of Antonio Rojas,
which arrived at Morelos Sunday, was
Joined by Salazar's rebels after they
evacuated. El Tlgre. Today the insur
recto force of Alanls, which has been
operating south of Nacozari, reached
Morelos, bringing the combined forces
to 1.700 men.
General Sanjines today ordered 500
men of the federal garrison at Aqua
Prieta to hold themselves In readi
ness to march south. This action fol
lowed a telephone conference with Coir*
onel Munoz and Colonel Obregon, com
manding federal garrisons at El Tlgre
and Nacozarl. General Sanjines an
nounced that he would undertake an
aggressive campaign against the com
bined rebel forces, which he considers
a great menace to the American min
ing towns in Sonora.
Rebel Leader Located
EL. PASO, Tex., Sept. I.—General
Pascual Orozco 3t. is at the head of
1,000 men in the Ojlnaga district, ac
cording to an announcement today by
the revolutionary Junta here, which
professes to have received a communi
cation from him today.
General Orozco satd that after the
, first. victory at Ojlnaga his advance
guard celebrated, drinking deeply, and
mistook General Trucy Aubert's force
for the main rebel body and stampeded
when the federals fired.
American refugees from the Mormon
colonies of Mexico today may enter the
United States without paying duties on
their possessions.
The Mormon settlements in the Casas
Grandes district, southwest of the bor
der at this point, remain practically un
protected by Mexican federal troops.
Trial Under Neutrality Laws
MARFA, Texas. Sept. 18.—Colonel
Pascual Orozco Sr. and five other staff
officers of Pascual Orozco Jr.. rebel
commander of the norta. arrived here
tonight under . guard from Presidio,
Texas. The Mexican consul has filed
a complaint against all of the prisoners
charging violation of the United States
neutrality laws. The examining trial
will be held tomorrow before United
States Coran-issioner^Sciffln.
Zapata Explains s?tand
NEW YORK, Sept. 4 Emll
iano Zapata, the rebel chieftain, who
is threatening to attack Mexico City,
gives his rettsons ._sr' his uprising
against President MtM-Tf~3,*in a state
ment forwarded from his -camp at Tau
tepec, Morelos. .He- .charges Madero
with breaking promises to reduce taxes
and demands his resignation, saying:
"I do not want the presidency, but I
do demand an honest election, at which
I will agree not to be a candidate. Im
immediately after the election the laws
must be revised from top to bottom so
as to give the poor man a chance.
"I have 18,000 men under arms in 18
states of Mexico, while Pascual Orozco,
with whom I have no connection, has
control of two states, making 20 states
under arms. If lam victorious I shall
drive Orozco from the country.
"If Intervention comes I will kill
every American In Mexico. Then I will
Joint the federal army to fight the
northern invader."
Peace Terms Suggested
LOS ANGELES, Sept. 18.—Correspond
ence relative to possible peace In Mexico
was made public here tonight by
United States Senator William Alden
Smith of Michigan, chairman of the
senatorial committee investigating the
alleged relation of American interests
to the Mexican rebellion.
The correspondence Includes a letter
from R. Gomez Robelo. treasurer of
General Pascual Orozco's revolutionary
movement, to President Madero of Mex
ico, In response to what Senator Smith
said were peace suggestions from the
Mexican federal government to the
revolutionaries.
Senator Smith said he thought the
American people were entitled to know
the intentions and beliefs of the Mex
icans as expressed In their correspond
ence.
"Mr. president: I again repeat that
we are Inspired by love of the father
land, of liberty and of Justice, and we
are moved by the contemplation of mis
eries, of the suffering of the people, the
atrocious offenses against the poorer
classes and against free men.
-The facts are here: In tbe innumer
able terrible incidents seen in the
hovel, in the fields, in the court, in
the prison, in the prefecture and In the
cemetery and on tho highway. These
facts are undeniable. The revolution
wishes them to cease. If the 'desire of
the revolution is just, it should be com
plied with, and that Immediately.
"War, slaughter continues. The rev
olution will not end, for the leaders
themselves can not restrain it in face
of a determined national will, until jus
tice reigns and patriotic laws and dis
interested measures are adopted.
"General Orozco has been told
through me that the government
wishes to bring about peace. The gen
eral desires to bring about liberty. If
it be possible to unite these two in
one patriotic work—and good will
alone is necessary—we are saved. The
revolution i Is; on before |theTcou~fr
try,' awaiting your decision. We will
doour duty to the end." '■'■■■
REALTY FEDERATION TO
MEET IN LOS ANGELES
Local Members Expect to Char
ter Special Train
A call has been Issued for the eighth
annual convention of the California
State Realty Federation, which will be
held in Los Angeles October 10, 11 and,
12. -Matters of vital interest to the
realty broker and property owner will
be considered. It is expected the
attendance will be the largest in the
history of the federation.
- 4-h elaborate program has been ar
ranged by the members of the Los
Angeles board. One of the- features
will be a banquet Saturday evening.
Efforts are being made by the local
members for a special - train* It is
expected that every real "estate firm
In the city will send, a representative
tn tha convention-
STATE FIRES RICH
GOLFERS' CADDIES
Del Monte Club Master Prose
cuted for Employing Many
Children.
i|lg| Harry .Gorman, a
deputy ia the office
x <JJ>ffl 3 of the state labor
commissioner, retuAied Tuesday from
Monterey, where he assisted in the
prosecution of violators of various state
laws. There were three convictions for
violation of the child labor law and one
for violation of the eight hour law for
women. Among those prosecuted was
Caddy Master Chris • Jorgensen, who
was charged with the employment of
eight minors from Monterey, five from
Burlingame, two from San Francisco
and one from San Jose as caddies for
the members of the Del Monte club.
These boys ranged frcm 10 to 15 years
of age. Jorgensen pleaded guilty to
the employment of one boy aged 12
years and was fined $50.
a ■» *
A. L. Wildem%n. general organizer
for the Steam Shovel Men and Dredger
men, in a telegram from Bingham,
Wash., to the State Building Trades
council, received yesterday morning,
conveys tho information that at 7
o'clock yesterday morning 6,000 men,
including members of the Western
Federation of Miners' union, boiler
makers, steam shovel men, blacksmiths
and machinists, went on strike in that
place because they were refused union
conditions.
* ,* #
/ Local No. 41 of the Bartenders' union
was called on to draw warrants for $91
to pay claims of members on the sick
Hst, the largest amount the local has
paid In one week in many years. The
local paid a death claim of $200, rein-
Stated 10 members, obligated 10 can
didates and received 13 new applica
tions,
_. * # *
The secretary of local No. 410 of the
Cooks' Helpers' union reports that since
the first of the current year the local
has gained 357 new members, which he
claims is the largest growth in any
local in this city In a like period.
* * *
The San Francisco Labor council has
received formal notice of the call for
the thirty-second annual convention of
the American Federation of Labor, to
be held in Rochester, N. T., commenc
ing November 11.
* * *
Local No. 483 of the Carpenters'
union donated $13 to members out of
work and $10 was paid in accident
benefits.
* * *
The Home Rule In Taxation league
made an application to the Labor coun
cil for additional financial assistance
to help carry on Its work. The matter
will be passed to the executive com
mittee.
* * *
T. P. Lameroux, secretary of the
Fresno Labor council, was a visitor at
the several labor headquarters Tuesday
afternoon.
* * #
Monday night the wife of President
P. H. McCarthy of the State Building
Trades council gave birth to a 12 pound
boy.
* # *
Secretary Tveitmoe of the Building
Trades council addressed a labor mass
meeting in Holllster last Tuesday
night along labor ilnes.
PROMINENT REPUBLICAN,
HIT BY TRAIN, IS DYING
[Special D'upaich to The Call]
TRACY, Sept. 18.—James Ansbro, a
prominent resident of Banta and re
publican nominee for supervisor from
this section of San Joaquin county, was
run down this evening by a Southern
Pacific train and little hope is held out
for his recovery. We was crossing the
tracks at Banta in his buggy and did
not see the train until it was within*
20 feet of him.
Array Orders
WASHINGTON. Sept. ia—First Lieutenant
Oswald S. Pennlug. medical reserve corps, U re
lieved from duty at Port Stevens, Ore., and will
proceed to Fort Columbia, Wash., September 27.
for duty.
Lieutenant Colonel Richard M. Blatchford ia
relieved from assignment to tbe Sixth infantry.
lieutenant Colonel James H. Arrasmith, Fif
teenth infantry, is assigned to the Sixth infantry.
The following; changes in the stations of of
ficers of the medical corps are ordered:
Captain Clarence A. Treuholtz from duty af
the Presidio of Monterey, C*l., to Fort Bayard,
N. M.; First Lieutenant Thomas K. Scott from
Fort Niagara to Fort Bayard; First Lieutenant
Shelley U. Marietta from duty at tho Presidio of
Monterey to Fort Bayard.
The following promotions and assignments of
officers recently promoted are announced:
Infantry—Clarence F. Dentlar from Major Fif
teenth infantry to Lleutenaut Colonel Fifteenth;
John S. Swltxer from captain Fourth to Major
Fourth: John J. Bradley from captain Fourteenth
to major thirtieth: Douglas Settle from captain
Fiftieth to major Twenty-ninth; Benjamin H.
Pope from first lieutenant Ninth to captain Four,
tventh: Julian L. Podge from first lieutenant
Stxtb to capta.ln Twenty-second; Herman Glade
from first lieutenant Sixth to captain fifth.
The following transfers are ordered:
Major t'arl Ueichinann from the Twenty-foorth
to the Seventh infantry; Major Charles C. Ballon
from tbe Seventh to the Twenty-fourth infantry;
Major James H. Mcßae from the Thirteenth to
the Fifth infantry; Major Peter C. Harrla from
the Fifth to the Thirteenth infantry; Major
Amos B. Shattuck from the Twenty-ninth to tbe
Fifteenth infantry; Major Charles C. Clark from
the Twenty-seventh to the Fifteenth infantry;
Major Marcus I). Cronln from the Fourth to the
Twenty-fourth infantry; Major B. Bennet from
the Twenty-fourth to the Twenty-seventh In
fantry; Majors Ballon, Harris, Shattuck, Clark
and Cronin will join their regiments and sail for
the Philippine Islands November 5.
fm\ BRACE-UP!
IV ) j *' you're feeling in poor health the best thing In
Mflk / the world is a short, Invigorating sea trip to
H/ LOS ANGELES
111 or SAN DIEGO
DISTRICTS UNITE
TO PROMOTE CITY
Fillmore Street Merchants Give
"Get Together" Smoker
to Mission Boosters
With fraternity as their keynote and
the good of San Francisco as their aim,
the Fillmore Street Improvement asso
ciation gave a smoker in Majestic hall
last evening- in honor of the Mission
Improvement association that proved to
be one of the most enthusiastic "booster"
meetings ever held in this city.
Several hundred members of both or
ganizations gathered about the long
tables laden with dainty viands and re
freshing beverages and listened to the
addresses made for the betterment of
their respective districts and the mu
nicipality as a whole. Facing the
speaker's table a large cartoon, typify
ing the two districts, Fillmore street
and Pacific Heights and the Mission,
across which President Barrett of the
former association was depicted ex
tending to President Culllnan the hand
of fellowship and a welcoming smile,
afforded the Inspiration for wit and
repartee by the speakers -who addressed
the assemblage under introduction of
the toastmaster, C. L. Laumeister.
CO-OPERATION IS EXTOLLED
Rev. D. O. Crowley spoke on the union
of the two associations and the results
that would he derived from such co
operation. President W. W. Barrett
extended his welcome to the guests
from the Mission and to Mayor James
Rolph Jr., who sat on the right of the
toastmaster during the evening. Presi
dent Eustace Cullinan wittily responded.
The principal address of the even
ing was made by Lucius I_> Solomons,
an eloquent exposition of the improve
ments that will be effected by the com
pletion of the Fillmore street and Twin
peaks tunnel projects.
"I am willing to wager that there are
many men in this room," the speaker
said, "who have never been on Tele
graph hill. I will go farther and say
that there are more than 50 men pres
ent who have never been on top of
Twin peaks."
When the laugh of acquiescence to
this sally subsided, he continued by
saying that the greatest problem San
Francisco has had to face has been that
of transportation.
"Rome, the capital of the ancient
world, had its seven hills. San Fran
cisco has nearer 70, and in the city
today there are many men who have
lived their lives in the Mission and have
never put their foot in the North beach.
There are. on the other hand, many in
the northern sections of the city who
are wholly unfamiliar with the warm
belt section of the Mission district.
When San Francisco unites all the
buslnesa centers by means of the pro
posed tunnels, she will be a metropolis,
until then she will remain a residence
city."
~"AYOK~PREDICTS RESULTS
Mayor Rolph made a short speech, in
which he spoke of the pleasure he took
as a former president of the Mission
Improvement association at attending
the gathering, significant as it is with
good for the city as a whole.
"The results to be obtained from the
Panama-Paciflo exposition are incalcu
lable," he said, "but it is by such co
operations as this meeting represents
that their benefits will become perma
nent and enduring."
Among the guests at the board were
Supervisor A. P. Giannlnl, Paul Ban
croft, Adolf Koshland, Guldo Cagilerl,
Ralph McLaren, George Gallagher,
Alexander Vogelsang. J. Emmet Hay
deh, Byron Mauzy and W. A. ttfurdock;
M. H. Bobbins Jr., president of the San
Francisco Chamber of Commerce; Fred
Churchill, secretary of the Mission Im
provement association and of the board
of public works; Charles Bancroft,
Warren Shannon and many others.
HART OPENS CAMPAIGN
IN FIRST DISTRICT
Promises Faithful Work and Op
poses Free Trade
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
SANTA ROSA Sept. 18.—Edward H.
Hart, candidate of the republicans for
congressman from the first California
district, opened his speaking tour to
night with a well attended meeting in
the Columbia opera house. The gath
ering was attended by hundreds of
men and women and Hart was assured
that he would receive an exceptionally
large vote in this county.
Hart avowed himself a protectionist
in so far as the tariff related to the
products and Industries of Sonoma
county, which he said were common to
other large divisions of the first
district. He warned his hearers
against the dangers of free trade, ad
vocated by both his opponents, and ex
pressed a belief that a congressman's
first duties were to his constituents
and their interests. He promised to
give to his work the same careful
attention that he would to his own
business.
Hart's address was eloquent at times,
and he was repeatedly cheered. Ira
D. Pyle presided and introduced the
speaker. Hart will speak at meetings
to be held at Marysville Thursday
night, at Oroville Friday night and at
Chico Saturday night.
HEWSPAPEB -TENDER DEAD—Nicholas Thevl
gornvoes. ao aged newspaper vender who for
years has been a familiar figure at the ferries,
died yesterday in bis room at 1355 Eddy street.
Greek fraternal societies will take charge of
the funeral.
STREETCAR COLLISION
STARTLES PASSENGERS
Considerable excitement, was caused
at the ocean beach early last evening
when two electric "tre-tcars of tna
park and ocean line, which run out
O'Farrell and H »t' ee S°™ hed B _-_" h "
gether in a rear end collision. Both
cars were loaded with persons bound
for the beach. Flying glass from the
broken windows was scattered all over
the crowd, but no one was severely
cut.
A Great Tonic
For the Nerves
MR. LOUIS GACHMAN
"For about ten years I was troubled
with a nervous ailment, tried many
different medicines and a specialist,
but could not get right. Finally I
tried Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey,
taking a tablespoonful four times a
day. I improved from the first, and
today am as well as any man could
be: am 46 years old and feel as though
I were 20. There is nothing to equal
your excellent remedy. I know, for I
have had experience. I will always
recommend it, as I want to help my
fellow men, and in this way do a little
toward repaying you for the great
good you have done me." —Louis
Gachman, 327 Tayco St., Menasha,
Wis.
Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey
through its tonic and rebuilding con
stituents, will relieve troublesome
nervous complaints by supplying the
system with those vital elements which
it needs to bring about a complete
restoration to health.
More than half the trouble with nerv
ous, run-down people Is due to faulty
digestion, and this is the result of tired,
unexercised muscles. Duffy's Pure Malt
"Whiskey used as directed stimulates
the digestion and enables you to get
vitality, energy, nerve power and
strength from the food you eat.
You should have It In your home. It
will prove its value in the many ordi
nary illnesses of a family or for an
emergency.
Duffy's Pnre Malt Whisker Is the
only whiskey that Tvas taxed by the
Government as a medicine daring the
Spanish-American war.
Druggists, grocers and dealers. "1.00
a large bottle. Be sure you get Duffy's
and that the seal over the cork is in
tact. Substitutes and Imitations are
injurious. Medical booklet and doc
tor's advice sent free to any one who
writes.
The Duffy Malt Whiskey Co., Hocherter, K. Y.
SOLD CHEAP MILK
!N "HORLiCK MILK" JAR
W. W. Peatce, manager at Park and
Washington, pleaded guilty before
Justice of the Peace Bell to selling a
cheaper grade of malted milk from
jars in which "Horlick's Malted Milk"
had been blown and when Horlick's
Malted Milk was <alled for. lie was
fined $25 and costs. The complaint
was signed by Food Commissioner
Bailey, who is determined to stop the
practice of substituting one brand of
goods for another without notification
of the substitution being made.—Ore
gon Sunday Journal, Portland, Ore.
/ ' \
THE
Baltimore & Ohio
RAILROAD COMPANY
Announces Removal of the
PASSENGER and
FREIGHT OFFICES
of that system
From 203 Monadnock Bldg. to
643 MARKET ST.,
PALACE HOTEL BUILDING
San Francisco, Cal.
Telephone Kearny 213".
H. C. PiCULELL, PACIFIC COAST AGENT
V —/
(DR. WONQ HIM
HERB CO.
r " mm\\mW%& i i X E,t "l»h»_.ed 1872
/ **" » A he r b treatment
I "* < \§&WB£ i .j* ' J cure dlgeaees of
\ "'» -_f\_-_ •* i /Heart. Liver".
V'_____ :^*i^ + '%_**. / Lvn S", Stomach.
vH_M-_- ' *__* v v_y Ktr1 ""~v Aethm*.
r Pneumonia. Oon
>i___P' : ' ;; ' *J ; "umption. Chronic
?, iii: Coupb. Pile*. Con
stipatlom. Dysen
tery, Weakness. Nervon~ness. Tntnor, Can
cer. Di-Jiiness. Neuralcia. Headache. Lutn
bapo. Appendicitis. Rheumatism. Malarial
Fever. Catarrh. Eczema. Blood Poison. Len
rorrhea. Urine and Bladder Troubles Dia
betes and all ortranle diseases.
PATIENTS SPEAK FOB IJCEHVEVTE9
Petalnma. Cal.. November 11, 1911.—0r
Won* Him—l>ear Sir: This Is to certify that
I was sick for abont three yeara with a com
plication of troubles resulting: from tuber
culosis of the bowels and liver combtned with
tumor of the stomach. I had been stfven no
by all the doctors of Tkiah. Mendocino conn
ty. and three prominent physicians of Sa-
Francisco. They all told me that the onlr
cbnnce to prolonr my life was an operation
and that I could not lire long under any
circumstances.
When 1 beeart to takf yonr treatment t
wel.hed abont 75 ponnds. I am now en
tirely recovered and wpijrh 147 nounds
more than I ever weiched In my life.
I write this aekcowledcment in sratltud*
for my miracnlona recovery and to proclaim
to the pnMic yonr wonderful Herb Treatment
that others may find help and healing
Gratefully. R. E. ANGLE
(Formerly of rk!ah>, 41" Third street
DR, WONQ HIJVI
Lea "Ins: Chinese Tferb Doctor
1268 O'FARRELL ST.
(Between Gou-h and Octavta)
SAN FRAXCISCO
v

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