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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, May 03, 1913, Image 1

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«ejr >ight, 18. ; For details of the Weather See Page 17.
The Call's 6 o'Clock
A. M. '• Edition
contains the very latest s city ,
and general news of the night-
VOLUME 113.—N0. 154.
Senators Cartwright and Wright Alone Vote Against
Measure Directed Against Japanese—Ballot Comes
After 10 Hours' Debate in Which Amendments Are
Killed as Fast as Offered —Boynton Amendment Pro-J
viding Three Year Lease of Farm Property is Adopted j!
SACRAMENTO, May; 3.—The administration alien holding bill, drawn
by Attorney General Webb, passed the senate at 12:45 o'clock this morning,
36 to 2, after nearly 10 hours of debate. The only negative votes were %r cast
by Senators Cartwright. democrat, and Wright, republican. ;»;V.;r; ' : ■
The principal provisions of the bill are as follows: --• 5■ j- ;. : ,>*
1. Aliens eligible to citizenship may acquire and hold land'to the same
extent as citizens. , • r ** , - *^>*
' 2. All other aliens are limited to the specific rights conferred upon them
by the existing treaties between the United '; States amd the nations ■of which
such aliens are citizens or subjects.
In the case of r the Japanese, the
bill prohibits ownership of farming
or agricultural-' lands, ' while permit
ting them to own residences and fac
tories, manufactories and shops. .
3. Leases of . agricultural lands by
euch aliens are permitted for a period
of not : exceeding three years. " There
is , a", question as to whether renewals
would be lawful. .- _ ,
4. Aliens Ineligible to citizenship
can not inherit land. Upon the death
of an alien land holder ' hie property
shall be sold by the probate court and
the proceeds distributed to his heirs.
The state specifically reserves its
sovereign right to enact any and all
laws in future with respect to the ac
quisition of real property by aliens.,
6. Present holdings of ineligible
aliens are not affected except that they
cannot be bequeathed or &old to other
aliens classified among those not eligi
ble to citizenship.
A companion measure, ! identical In
phraseology.; probably will, pass the as
sembly this morning and will be signed
by Governor Johnson after "a- reason
able time" has elapsed in : which to hear
possible protests- from President Wil-
Eon, who has requested the respite. ■
The closing hours of the debate, after
a sluggish all day session, reached at
last Into the springs of feeling that un
derlie the movement to turn back from
California's shores the unwelcome alien;
from over seas.- >' ' . \>,
In the last analysis, partisanship was
lost, sight of. -..; -•■- '■■'•■
Bembcrats and progressives voted to
gether In response to what they took
to be the almost -unanimous demand of
the people of ' California. . Their ; only
difference in the end was over the ques
tion of whether the bill was drastic
enough. ' ■ ■ • ■_■ -\ .. .
The futility of Secretary Bryan's
mission was shown in . the vote of his
own party. Nine of the ten democrats
voted contrary to the advice which he
brought from President ; Wilson, while
not a: single progressive yielded to his
sixes swan SOXG
Senator Cartwright ■ made the swan
song of the ' minority. "If is. evident
from the several roll 'calls," he said,
"that the senators are not voting in
dependently, but in a spirit of parti
sanship.- The whole thing is a pro
gram, and .we can't stop it.
"But let me Fay that if I could put
myself in a frame of mind to rejoice
at the downfall of a great and vir
tuous political party and of a great
political figure in this state, it would
be mine to rejoice tonight."
The senate this afternoon refused to
defer action on alien land legislation
at this session of the legislature, and
the Webb bill, amended today by Sena
tor Boynton .to permit three year leas
ing of land, came up for final discussion
tonight. ■ . ' :
Senator Curtln's resolution to defer
was urged by several 1 democratic sena
tors, by Wright, the lone Taft republi
can,: and -by. Jones of l Santa • Clara, who
ie Marshall < Black's successor, ; but - was
defeated 26 to 10. Kollcall was: For
deferring—Caminetti, \. Campbell, Cart
wright, Cohn, Curtin. ; Jones. : Owens,
Sanford, Shanahan and Wright. ,
Against deferring—Anderson, « Beban,
Birdsall, Boynton, Breed, Bryant, But
ler, Carr, Cogswell, Finn, Flint, Gates,
Gerdes, Grant, Hewitt,; Juilllard, Kehoe,
Larkins,. L.yon, Mott, Regan, Rush, Stro
bridge, Thompson, Tyrrell.
Boynton's; amendment was * opposed
by several republicans. >■ Senator Finn
declared that it would virtually nullify
the original effect of the Webb bill. -
Boynton said the leasing clause was
contained in nearly every alien land
bill Introduced In either house with the
exception of the Webb bill. He stated
that he did not speak; for the majority
when he brought in his amendment and
offered to withdraw It if the democratic
minority > expected to make opposition.
Senator Caminett! said the minority
would assist in tacking ;on the amend
ment and since the responsibility rested
on the ; majority :it J- was . carried by 1. a
\ote of 25 to 13. ,
The explanation offered by Boynton
when he introduced his amendment was
that thereby many Japanese laborers
would . remain in the state and not
Continued on I'age 10, column 1
1 "The People's Newspaper" \
■ ■• '■" i'~ ' ■; -i';; --• i .<'.'> : "'^ : >v^,/'.?--v .-..-'-.v *^>
President Yuan Shi Kai Says
That His ■ Government
Will Try to Emulate
United States *. ,
(Special. CabTf to The Celt) " *^>; ,
■ PEKI>r, May 2.— E. T. Williams, the
American : charge d'affaires,;, called on
President Yuan Shi Kai, today,, and
delivered ' s President' Wilson's ':■. message."
.'welcoming.: China to the family of na
tions. . After '■' presenting ; the dispatch'
Mr. Williams delivered : an ? address, in
which- he said, in part: *? f ~ i," "
-i. "As citizens fof *ai sister republic *we
can, not be indifferent to anything
fectin jr ; the success of ''ttte'ii'few^repu'bll-
can government in .China^-We* , shall
i watch ]■ your . progress with sympathetic
j interest/ trusting , that the hopes which
I animated the martyrs rof the '• revolution
I may find full: fruition in the free Insti-
I tutions now being established." ''-\ {'_,;" ■*'.
I International Situation ' ; •".?,* "/ i
! WASHINGTON, May 2. —This govern-
I mint's action has created a most inter
i esting international ._.;..' situation* and
i brings to the point the intention of the
I five '. other ; powers parties ;to the six
' power loan negotiation from •which the
United States recently 'withdrew, an
nouncing . Its purpose to recognize China
and urging the others to do the same.
The formal recognition .of ', the i United
States was extended -when Charge Wil
liams delivered to "- President Yuan ; Shi
Kal the following message from Presi- ,
dent Wilson:• v - : r , .
"The government and the ' people of
the United States of America, having
abundantly testified their sympathy
with the i people of China upon ; their
assumption tof the attributes and
powers of self-government, • deem it op
portune at this time, when the repre
sentative national assembly has met to
discharge the high duty of setting the
seal of full accomplishment upon ; the
aspirations of the Chinese people, that
I' extend, in the name of my govern
ment and of nay countrymen,, a greeting
of welcome to the new China thus en
tering into the family of nations.
President Yuan Shin Kai's response
in part follows: -'. -■ - r -
"Though unfamiliar with the repub
lican ? form ;of government, ; the = Chinese
people are yet full convinced ■;;, of the
soundness of ■ the principles which un
derlie it and which so luminously are
represented by your glorious • common
wealth. * The * sole ■ aim ;of the ; govern
ment : which they ■ * have established
therefore is, , and will be, to present
. this form ;of L government and to per
fect Its workings, to the end that they
may enjoy its unalloyed blessings,
prosperity and happiness within;
through union of law and liberty and
peace and friendship without; through
the faithful 5 execution of all " estab
lished : obligations.'! " , \
Telegram of Appreciation
By way of an expression of gratitude
for the official recognition of the Chi
nese , republic by the United States yee
terday, the Chinese national party of
San Francisco, formerly the Young
China association, sent the following
telegram to the president of the
United States: '
■ "Hon. "Woodrow Wilson, President
of the United States—Wβ deeply ap
preciate your action in recognizing the
new Chinese republic t and send our
thanks. - . - , , * -
CHICAGO, May 2:—Lawrence Und- ,
bloom, a chauffeur, who in 1810 ran
over and killed- Joseph Weise, was
found guilty of ( murder today by a jury
In the criminal court, and was sen
tenced to 14 years' imprisonment. The ;
evidence showed he was driving about
81 miles an hour when his car struck
We is*
Deliberations of Congress
With National Lawmakers
WASHINGTON, May : 2.—The
day in congress:
• .' ■' ' • ' SENATE ■
. Not in session; meets Monday.
Territories committee ,; beu-an
r hearing on Alaskan railway prob
lem. '»" *' "- ; -'"■" *'- '*WSiM
, , . norsE
Resumed reading of tariff bill
under five minute rule for
ft amendment, agricultural f schedule
.-».,• . ">. • •.
■ being completed.
Recessed at 6:35 p. in. until |
7:45 p. m. ■■'.;'■• ;■'' ' ■ ' ■ ■
Completed - agricultural, wine
S and fi spirits, cotton and :, hemp* «
•' *"—'-:. - -'.' ■"" ■■'•'&*■■■>?-'■•'*' r.-..-.-'--p»»-«i»—--*g
flax and jnte schedules of tariff
Adjourned' at ' 10:40 :p. m. until I
. 11 a. in. tomorrow. .
Nation Sure of Relief, He
Says in Jersey Jury Re
• . form Fight '' -
JERSEY CITY, N. J., May" 2.—Presi
dent Wilson ; j tonight interpreted the |
:■-- " -:; -';-...- •-%,-'•
light . in New Jersey for jury reform and
constitutional! revision as , a part of the
■ '.■->.■ '.:.•' . " ■' ''■.■''.
struggle sof V- the ... American people to
obtain - through ' the democratic -- party
equal justice to all and special privi- ;
lege to none. ■/.;' " "■ ■ ■ ■<-' - i
>■» Though he made no reference to leg
islative policies pending in Washington,";
the president indicated " that the pro
tests being voiced against the tariff bill
were those of the special interests, and
not the masses. :^^'jl-: sv!■*.; li.\/;S'i ■ \;■--'' ■:"'__"'\
; "Some of my fellow citizens and Borne
of their colleagues in Washington," he
said, "now think that they are hearing.
the voire of the/people of the I/hfted
States, wnen ! they are only hearing the 1
part that h«Ue become vocal by moving
down to Washington and-insisting upon.
Rs fepeeial
.'/■■■ '*' t ■ -^i 1 -^-«»..~'..^i.jt* ; -■ ■.-■■•--■■ i-^v.-k;
As I sit in my office ;* in Washington
there are windows on one side, of
the room and those windows look out
upon a 1 park %. and the M Potomac river
and the shores of Virginia on the other
side and I can not see • Washington
from those windows, though I" some- i
-■■—.:■-.■■ ....».■ ■■-, ■■ < *■•■■■■■ ■■■ ■■ ■■ >■■■. ' ■■■-'"; -. j,*! ■'.' ■ « ■■> i ,■■■'..■» ■ ,: ' "■■* ; a* ■■■■-. i ;
times think that I can, because Wash
ington behind me is seething.; with spe
cial representatives of little things •■
who are almost storming at the doors
of •> this office itself, whereas out > here
are the cool, large spaces A>oi V the
United States. And, < I would rather
hear •whispers coming in at these ; win
dows here, than the strident ; arguments
coming in at those doors."
The president . had spent' a strenuous ,
day fighting for the reform which he
came to .New? Jersey >to advocate. '-n* In
the : t last speech of his trip tonight ap
plause and expressions of approval in
•• ri----.--"--Iv -■■•-■.■• '-, - "~ (» -»•-• " .iff^.%
terrupted him : frequently as ' he as
sailed the influences in the state which
he declared were managing the : popu
lous country for private purposes. •'
The . president early .in ; his remarks
referred to the incidents ■in the legis
lative conference during the noon hour
when Assemblyman McDermott openly
defied him and fired such a series of
questions ■> at Mr. Wilson that Acting
Governor Fielder intervened to pre
vent an embarrassing situation.
■ The president indicated that he was
not disturbed by the opposition he had
encountered among members of the
legislature. . •
"Somebody told me," he said, "that
things were so tangled up here that
jury reform was going to lose any
how , and they said: 'Why come ;up s and
fight for a losing cause?' ■- '
■ ■ "Well I know my fellow citizens in
New Jersey and -I - deny that it is a
losing cause. ;, But is suppose it waf? I
van t .<- -J -1 - * -■ -.: \:^'•'■■-'i'V-a~^ i i«,
would f rather have lmy body ' one of the ,
first to fall by the wall than one of the
last. And whether we win or lose,
the battalions * are* 1 coming on and the
eventual outcome of the day of sbattle
is not in doubt. There is : a God in
the heaven and all is well, and I am
not going to be Impatient.
"The supreme test which the demo
cratlc party has now to respond to
is this: 'Is it ready to give the citi
zens of New Jersey final guarantees
of disinterested Justice?'"
Former Miss Jennie Crocker Uai Xar-
- row ; EecapeJ From ? Injury ■
(St>ecial Dispatch to Tfce Call), -.
BURLJNGAME, May 2.—Mrs. Mal
colm D. Whitman, who was Miss Jennie
Crocker, had s : a>.. narrow escape from
Injury > this afternoon when?' she was
forced to drive her car over an em
bankment to avoid a collision with a
machine driven by William Eldred, su
perintendent of the W. H. Crocker es
tate. . Mrs. Whitman was accompanied
on her spin by Mrs. Laurance I. Scott
The wheels ;of the auto slid over the
embankment, but Mrs. Whitman man
aged to keep the body of the car on
the road. - . ,
Long Beach Millionaire ;Is 1
v Accused of Having Con- .
tributed to Minors ,
LOS ANGKLES. Hfcyt~2.—George H.
Bixby, pHlionaire iM&Jter of Long
-Beach and member of the most
prominent families firjjjjkuthern Califor
nia, was arrested tonight charged by
two grand > jury indictments with hay- *
ing contributed Ito delinquency of
minors. "- 1 '..:-■•■■.;■ ; .:■
- Bixby was afreetei:*at hi 3.: palatial
ranch home ifear Beach by
County Detectiv* Maflcoim McLaren.
Under Sheriff Robert B**in and Deputy.
Sheriff \ Frank He was "
brought to Los Anises'late tonight
and taken before Judge Paul g
J. MeCormlck of the *uperior court at.
the Young Men's Institute hall, where '
the judge was attenehur * meeting. 5 ' ! )
Bonds had "jpre-"lously r g been,
fixed at $5,000 on *kch Indictment
vere furnished and -approved ;"by •'? the .
court and Blxby wa*;';released to ap- |
pear tomorrow^monsbgj for arraign- |
ment ; before Judge Witter in the juve- I
nile department of tH** court. I
Four; indictments w*re I returned fc late ■ S
today by the grand jury,: the two others %
being directed against Mrs. Josie Ro- }
senberg, who is accused of pandering. <
The warrants were served upon Mrs. |
Rosenberg in the county jail, where |
she is held In default of $13,000 bond r %
on charges of procuring. {
The arrest of the millionaire fur-I -*
Continued on, Fa*e'*.'Colarak 3
Mrs. Thomas A. Driscoll Is
. • Overcome by Smoke ihte
.:.Blazing Home „; .
<Sp»ctel Dispatch to The Cull) .-:■';'-. ;-■•'/•-' i
HILLSBOROUGH, May 2.—The 'mag-
•• .• • - ' •■.■■.'.'" :.,. :
nificent p country home .of Thomas „A.
- --,-: . ' S- •<' • , --■ " ' i'T , '*?.
Driscoll, polo ; player, banker and club
man, was threatened with destruction
,by fire - shortly after 10 ; o'clock tonight.
*1 Mrs. Driscoll was overcome by smoke
In the kitchen of the home, where the
fire had started, and was rescued by
'herlhußband. Previously the society
matron had directed a nurse to take
the two ■ children from , the house and
had had removed her $40,000 worth of
Jewels out on the lawn. ,
Mr. Driscoll summoned the San Ma
i teo volunteer fire y department, wbtch
has an automobile, apparatus, and after
some difficulty the flre was extin
guished. It had started in the wall
back of the kitchen stove. Tim Hills
borough millionaires ordered modern
flre fighting equipment some time ago.
; The machines were expected yesterday,
but failed to ; arrive. • "-. (of
Mr. Driscoll explained that the fam
ily were in b«d when a maid aroused
Mrs. Driscoll and told .her the wing
In which are located the servants'
quarters was filled with sniokel AH
the men servants had- gone to San
Mateo for the evening; so Mr. and Mrs.
Driscoll had to take tjtie. Initiative and
conduct the affair with all possible
grace In their night clothing.
After the excitement had abated Mrs.
! Driscoll remembered her Jewels, which
she had placed in a box > and \ covered
with a pillow and some bed clothing
on f the lawn. » She found the : Jewel ,
box had been .. overturned . and the
Jewels scattered in the grass. For
more than an hour the couple, aided
by gome of the •■; volunteer . firemen,
searched the ; *ra»r and gravel ;by ; lan
tern light and finally recovered the
te*w- ,*\., * k ' 'V ,'•/' ' '-'*
entire lot. . . - - , -. .
The Driscoll home Iβ Jast back of
Uplands, the country hosm of Charles
Templeton Crocker. r,. l^>S-^^
. I "An Independent Newspavßug'
Involved in the grand jwys investigation of bunko graft are Mrs.
Margaret Toseiti, Joseph (lo&er left), n>ho r»as released from perjury
charge yesterday, and Tony Parmigiani, £non>n as "Black Tony" (at bot
tom), who told of handling money-paid by detectives to Mrs. Mike Gallo,
wife of convict.
• ; „- •- ;: " : -:v'-;-^
,-...::::::,-: ,:. ,-::-}:-,*.: -
Limoges Enamel Articles. Bring
$18,375; Browning Letters
Bring I $32,750
- LONDON, May 2.—Sold, apair of salt
cellars for $18,375. ■ -*.-..
" •'.";:-,' l. a -. '■ vM&sB
■: The . record was set an auc
tion sale of the medieval art collettlon
of the late J. Malcolm, when 'two
Limoges •. enamel • salt cellars went at
that price. . They .were decorated In
translucent colored enamel. -'S^sfl?
A packet of upward of 500 love let
ters of Kobert and Elizabeth Barrett
Browning brought $32,75*. J ' ; ;
Spectator Inetaattr KHled When Infe
rlafed An Iron 1 Shook Steel »Pointed
• ■ We«B»* Free.
VALENCE, Department of s the Drome,
France, May 2.—An Infuriated fighting
bull In the bull ring here today shoo*- ,
--'"", -'•"■-" . < ..-'■.
Its , head so violently In trying to rid
itself of the steel tipped darts with
which the banderllleros had pierced Its :
shoulders and neck that one of the
darts was torn out of the flesh and
hurled among the spectators in the am
phi theater. {
It penetrated the heart of a young
<•• • — ■
man, who was instantly killed. :t^>-... •.
.; ~: A moment i later th» matador killed
the bulk . ,
--•,••*• Fitri- moderate temperature; east and west wind?.
ft -r J in%The Call are increasing
* I d : ✓ stedily/every, day. They bring '';, ,:
That the answer. > : • ■
Three Persons in Crowd Are
Seriously Injured When ':
: v / Supports Collapse
; ;"r Crashing ?15 feet below into the va
cant lot *at Geary and Mason streets,
adjoining the Columbia theater, while
(** ;..•■ -\-"■;'.;..-- ■'• ■; ,•■■ ■ ; : ::.:v*. ; ;.;\• ",.',»4w.) w
the theater crowd was leaving at 11:15
?■>>*- ~--■»-.-:.•«- • •
-o'clock last night, a temporary wooden
.sidewalk ' carried • with it about 100 : men
ana women. ■•;.„■• .■.••■,„«.,. -».,~_ .., -: .v. ;--:.--';.
F>* One i woman, Miss Hattie Rood of 1111
Pine street, fractured her left leg. She
was taken to the central emergency
•hospital for treatment. •--.^i'.r-'V;-: : ;^
.; The { side-walk is said to have been
constructed by a. contractor named Wil
son, employed -by . the Columbia Con
struction company. Excavations lln the
lot yesterday weakened the sidewalk
supports.- ~--. — - -■ -. ■ ~ .
■ '■•". ; ".x " '. : ''' ■" ,»"" -' -..
t*un»; the excitement several j men and
women lost their opera glasses and
; parses, which were found beneath the
lumber" after ;it | had ' been •' ascertained
that there & were f none * fatally '■ injured in
,-r,V *j-*».■.».-<■;■.•■--.•. ■«;. ■ γ^iv..-.-;*:■--•;--•- ••.-*
the -"• wreck. The property can ~be , ; se
',i'i-;:-;>i-,-.-' ; -~ - .--' ' . . . ,
cured at tho central police station.
.On the sidewalk when '■ it .1 collapsed
*s*«*s4r ■. ~ . . ".,-•• ••,'-'"t* l «i , ;
were Fred S J. Brightwish, her husband
and a theater, party on their way home.
The Brightwishes reside -at the St.
Francis hotel. , '-' ■_~
Mrs. Allan Stoddard ,; of 1237 Forty
«fc*™t^rj-.;-,««*s«^s-3;*V- *> ; .-?-*i?-vt *.-,•>•"-.;'. •'■-■»<-■•? ' ■.*»-;• -. ■-*■;
fifth avenue, who was returning - ;to her I
home ■ from the theater with . her two
1 daughters. Clara- and Marie, : suffered a
Sprairved ankle.
W. F. Smith, who wa3 in the party j
-WltJ* ,, Mrs. Rood and » her : daugh-,
4 ter, who ■; was r, taken >- to the emergency
hospital, suffered a sprained left jlee.ijfe
The lessee of the property is R. H,
Brown and the Pringle Real Estate
company; has been his rrepresentative.
i>■m • i ■
Son Had % Deserted | From J Navy ; t to At*<
t«id Dying; Woman
MINNEAPOLIS, Minn., May 2. —
Thomas Brown, who deserted from the
navy because he believed his mother
was dying and needed n him, was ar
rested 5 tit 5; her # bedside today. Brown
was giving ■ his mother her medicine
, when v JJtie detective walked . In. \ r osM%
I 'llnlliX LuULn,
Former Police Officers Must
Face Trial en Charge of
Violating Section 182 of
• Penal Code—Further Spe
cific Bills to Be Returned
1 After District Attorney
; Has Thoroughly Sifted All
the Evidence in Hand
Day's Graft Developments
Clean Sweep by Probers
X ' Yesterday's developments in
graft * probe were as follows:
Detectives Frank Esola, .;•>
'' 'William McJlech. James Mc
\Goiran. J. I* Drolette, Jack
; Sullivan, Charles Taylor, Ar- ;
a titerMacphee and Charles
' Joseph indicted by rand
•' * Jury en charge of conspiracy. -
'•• Speefllc indictment* Will be
f:y4 returned as ; soon 'as ; district •
f : attorney , has sifted :, mass of ;
-V' evidence now: in his hands,
according 'to J. H. Dnmbrell, g£
* > foreman lof ■ grand Jury.
i Caesar Roacbl, restaurant ■<■"
keeper, receives black hand
warning. Bee* , distrlet . at
■ torney for protection. "
>■ Tony Parmisriani, alias
"Black Tony," tells arrand v
ir '• Jury of . pay Inst money to Mrs.
Mike' Gallo' for Detective
"-, Esola, ; eorroboratlnK testi
mony of : Convict Mike Galln. ,<
Testimony of Dlsnio De- '
■••••'"• ncsrrl, dmccrlßt; : Joseph : Secco,
; former owner :of saloon nt
" 544 Broadway, -j and Caesar
- Ronchi, •■ weave* ;• . complete
chain of : corroborative cvi- '■!>'.
* dence * l - against K. accused . de
' tectives, says district ? attor
:-:■:'. As a result of Secco'e.testl
: mony before grand Jury, he Is 1
.; , released from " custody, J and ,. ■
.-■■■. charge' of perjury lodojed -
'' asralnst him probably will be
l t :• 'Z dismissed. -."_ ; : ' - •■.>*»> ... /
.' Finance committee of board
of - : supervisors recommends •
payment of all bills of dis
.■*■■ trict • attorney for detective
■ service in prosecuting? Kraft
cases and appropriates ad-
dltlonal $1,000 for, continuing
prosecution. ' \ . '\ :.';." '; \-.
Former i Detective Frank *, Ksola „■ rra.M
arrested at hie home at 453 Second
avenue at • 11:30 - o'clock - last * n'Kh t by
. Corporal of Police I* : , C. Clark and ;Pβ -
; Ileeman George F. .' Barry on v a ; bench
warrant, Issued by Judge Donne. Esela
' vii S accompanied ' ; to , the ; central , eta
tion by his - attorney, Tfaomu O'Con
nor. He was; booked and '. later re
leased on $5,000 ensh ball. :'.:"i ■'■ [ : ;.
- - Kaola'a bail Trae furnished .. by Frank
Daroux - and John . Glnocchio..
-' Carrying out - its ■. Intention as ex
pressed Thursday by J. H. Dumbrell,
foreman of the grand jury, the inquis
itorial body resumed its investigation .
of the -, alleged polices graft yesterday
afternoon at <2 o'clock and concluded
the day's work - by ~.; returning - indict- ;
ments against all eight/ of the ) accused
detectives in the San Francisco police
"the indictments i charge conspiracy
Plan Your Visit
to Rockridge
. <J For out there on the sunny
. /..'■/ slopes of this beautiful private
; park place of homes is the
€0-foot site that most nearly •_ *
' * approaches your ideal.
O Take the College Avenue car -
to Law ton, and walk one block >
east to the big Italian Renais
sance entrance at Broadway.
q Just within lies the prop
p^s(«r;'; you've long been seeking.
Laymance Real Estate Co.
1432 .? BROADWAY
Oakland 328

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