OCR Interpretation


The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, July 11, 1913, Image 3

Image and text provided by University of California, Riverside; Riverside, CA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85066387/1913-07-11/ed-1/seq-3/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 3

CONCERTS GIVE
CHARM TO FINAL
DAY'S BUSINESS
President of Association De
clares Session Just Con
cluded Is Best Held
by Organization '*■•■"'
SAN DIEGO LOOKS
FOR NEXT MEETING
Board to Decide Today if
Members Will Accept
That City's Offer
The last day of the music teachers'
ration was voted one of the best.
It began ostensibly yesterday morning
with a business meeting at the St.
Francis hotel, but it really began with
R concert at which the singing of Miss
F!nid Watlcins and the Instrumental ex
cellence of a septet were the features.-
Miss "Watkins sang a group of Zunl
Indian songs written by Carlos Troyer,
who played the accompaniments. The
melodies, as interpreted by Bliss Wat
kins, suggested the value of primitive
beauty, and the singer's voice, partlcu-
Jarly in "The Sunrise Call," was re
markably effective.
The septet in the morning's recital
offered Hummell's melodious composi
tion. Miss Carolyn Nash at the piano
exhibited a rapid, if not fluent,'technic;
Ellas Hecht. flutist; An tore Lombardi,
oboe player: F. E. Huske, French horn
let . Nathan Firestone, viola ; player.
find W. Vlllalpando, cellist, were the
other members of the organization who
distinguished themselves in the Hum
mell composition.
STRAUSS AXD VERDI
Mrs. Frances Tr.oroughman opened
the morning recital with a group of
three songs ranging , from Richard
Ptrause and Eugene d'Albert to Verdi.
Especially effective she was In the
Verdi composition, Tvhlch was "Pace,
mio Dio," from "La Forza del Destino." |
Frank Carroll Giffen and Gyula Or
may opened the afternoon exercises and
were followed by Miss Catherine
Ptrouee of Fmporia, Kan., and Glenn H.
"Woods of St. Louis, Mo., who delivered
brief addressee.
The Beel quartet later on in the aft- ;
ernoon was heard in an extraordinary ■
concert, and in the discussion which
followed Marie "Withrow spoke on the
Intricate subject of 'The Voice," Alex
ander T. Stewart discussed "The Or
chestra," Albert F. Conant gave his
views on "The Organ," while "Warren D.
Allen, Prof. Charles Louis Seeger Jr.
and Glen H. Woods discussed their re
spective subjects of "The Piano," "The
ory" and "Public School Music."
DELEGATES SAY FAREWELL,
Last night the Brahms quintet of
Los Angeles entertained the delegates
with a program that included Grieg's
Q minor quintet and a Wolf-Ferrari
pinao quintet. Mrs. L. J. Selby, con
tralto, was the assisting artist and
nans "Ich Wobdies Gewand-Odysseus,"
by Max Bruch. •
A farewell, reception was tendered
the visitors in the white and gold,room
of the St. Francis hotel and President
Henry Bretherick of the state organi
zation, as well as John C. Manning,
president of the local branch, ex
pressed their gratification over the
splendid showing that has been made
In the third annual convention of the
music teachers' association of Cali
fornia.
President Manning said last night
that the convention just closing had
been the most successful in the history
of the organization. He said that a
spirit of harmony had pervaded and
that the outlook for the future was
exceedingly bright. -
A board meeting is scheduled for this
morning, at which time it is probable
that the meeting place for the next
convention (to be held In December)
will be selected. It is probable that
Pan Diego —from which city an .unusu
ally strong delegation Is present— 1
be chosen.
FORMER SING SING HEAD
FACES SERIOUS CHARGES
T>*-pn««Ml Mar den Accused of Clothing;
anil Feeding Prisoner* Insufficiently
WHITE PLAINS. N. V., July 10.—A
hundred page indictment, charging mis
management of the Sing Sing state
prison, neglect of duty and failure to
Investigate complaints, was filled today
by a grand Jury against John S. Ken
nedy, whom Governor Sulzer. recently
removed as warden. .■*,.,*'_"
Kennedy surrendered himself in the
county court, where he gave bond in
$1,000.
Kennedy gave convicts insufficient
food, withheld from solitary prisoners
the required daily medical attendance,
did not clothe and shoe convicts prop
erly, furnished them unclean bedding
and damp blankets, seldom washed and
compelled prisoners to wear clothes
worn' by other convicts without fumi
gating the garments, the indictment
charges.
AMERICAN COMMISSION
GIVEN DINNER IN LONDON
Yankee Agrrtcnltarallsts Are Gnentn of
.\oted rrrmnmm — State*
Envoy Present
1-ONDON'. July 10.—The English visit
of the American agricultural commis
sion "was concluded tonight with a din
ner given by the hoard of agriculture.
Two hundred persons were t present,
and the Rt. Hon. Walter Runclman,
president of the board, presided. -V
ArnnnpT the guests -were the j Ameri
can ambassador and Mrs. Walter Hines
rage. Lord Strathcona, Sir George
Reid, Karl Grey, former governor gen
oral of Canada: Sir Rider Haggard, the
far) of Shaftesbury, the.earl <>f Den
bigh, Baron Blyth and Baron Isling
tonl
AQUATIC SPORTS TO MARK
ADMISSION DAY EVENTS
"A Xfictat in Venice" Planned by
Varioan SoHetlm In Town
of Saasallto
SAUSALITO, July —"A Night in
Venice," with all the features that the
name would suggest, will be pre-
on the' bay off this city Admla-
Bion day.
Preparations are now under way by
the various'.local civic aseociatione, and
committees will be named this;week. .
The program will include aquatic
sports of all kinds, gondola, motorboat
and yacht racing and swimming events.
UNION FIGHTS JAIL , WORK
Formal protest i was filed with the
supervisors j yesterday by the United
Laborers' union No. 1 against the action
of Sheriff Jiggers employing, county jail
prisoners on street , and nidewalk grad
ing,,, , the union maintaining? that this
takse work away from honest laborers
an<2 itax payers,' who pay. their share of
HP srisoners' keei>
Musicians Close Their Annual Convention
Artists Entertain Teachers Who Attend
Among hundreds rvho attended sessions of Music Teachers , association convention. In the
group, from left to right, are: Miss Mabel Riegelman, Mrs. M. Riegelman and Mile, de Trt
ville. The portrait is of Mrs. Dudlong. ;
POMP AT RIVA FUNERAL
Tkomiioili Follow , Escort ami V\'ometC
: Hnrl Flowers From Balronieg "\..:.
HAVANA,'",Cuba.: July ; —The ; cere
monies in connection with the funeral
of General Armando Riva this after
noon ■:. were marked by r great military
pomp. Thousands of officials; and resi
dents of Havana followed , the escort to
the cemetery. • Many women cast
flowers from balconies and windows on
the coffin, which was borne on a gun
carriage. Complete order was main
tained.
■ ;, . ;—__# i— _ -
OMAHA, Neb., Jnl.r 10—William
Rocheford Sr.. a, contractor of Omaha,
was killed today and his two ■ sons,
William Jr. and Be tor, seriously In
jured when a trolley car struck their
automobile at Twenty-fourth and
Leavenworth streets. -
Cut this Out —
For Reference
r Reduced Round Trip and IVeek-Erid Excursion Rates
From . San Francisco, and \- Time Limit of Tickets
BAN MATEO For Crystal Springs Lake J $ M Sun. Exenr.
Beautiful walks and drives 1, .75 2 days' Ex.
REDWOOD Auto service for Honda j .91) .Sun.:Eicnr. :
and ; Bellevale via Woodside "I 1.05 2 days'" Ex.
PALO ALTO " For Stanford University ( 1.05 Sun. Exctir.
-'1.302 days' Ex.
r-iDTOWTt * Camp life and picnicking J 1.20 Fun. Exeur.
FARWELL In Nlles Canyon. • 1 1.25 FrL to Tu.
LOS GATOS - In Attractive Purroundjng* J , fi - p un . Kro, !r .
Mountain trails. Horseback ] ,00 gat to Mon.
riding.';.--, y : .
• civ in<iw For Lick Observatory. Alum ( 1.40 Sun. Excur.
JUbK Rock or Congress Springs 1 2.00 2 days', Ex.
Casino. Beaches. Ocean and I 2 .00 Sun. Julvl3
SANTA CRUZ River Fishing. Golf. I ;*• n( . «.Y ♦« J "
, Mountain Resorts '{ 800 Sat to Mon.
DEL MONTE and '7 Noted Gardens. "Sea , Batb- I 2.50 Sun. Excnr.'
unwTirppv '< ing - . Golf, Tennis, 40-mile •< 3.00 Sat. to Sun.
MONTEREY -. ) Auto Boulevard. ; : ( 4.00 Sat to Mon.
Beaches. Camping. Fish- ■•;,-■"-." : .:. ;V.. ;
CARMEL-by-the-Sea ing. Auto from Monterey
.-.•.,,■■"••. ■'', ■■■':■■■ ■■■.■■ '. 25c Each! Way.' ..-V '..'-- ;-■■■ .'
PArrFTP CTtnvrr Delightful Family Pe«ort. < 3-;-{ | u «-. E^ uf -
PACIFIC GROVE Sea Bathing and Fishing V */l* ! a H° Mont
■ ?.-; ... ;.-■, ~ ■ , ;•• ;, - (4.25 i. Sat. to Mon.
PASO ROBLE3 Paso Robles Hot Springs 8.30 30 day*
KAPA Soda Springs—'Mtn. Resorts 2.00 5 days' Ex.
.ST. HELENA Howell Mountain Resorts 1.00 5 days' Ex.
r*Tiqmri Petrified Forest, also Lake ' _" «v' _. W
CAL.ISTOOA ,; County Springs and Resorts *-50 5 days' Ex.
GILROT '-»' ; Includes Stage; to Hot Springs 5.7(t 30 days
PARAISO ; do «35 ;30 days s
AETNA ; . do 7.00 Oct. Slat
SANTA", ROSA ■■■ - For Sonoma County Resort* 2.25 Sat. to Mon.
WALNUT CREEK \ For Mt. Diablo 2.25 Fri. to'; Tua.
BYRON SPRINGS r For Hot Springs} ■ 2.60 Sat. to Mon.
ALTA . ; \ Among the Pines - of. the
TOWLE ; j .' High Sierra 6 - 60 Oct 21et
CISCO , " Rainbow and Brook Trout 7.50 OctJlst
' ' , Motor-Boating and Big (10.65: Fji. to Mon.
LAKE TAHOB * Trout Fishing. Includes < 13.30 10 days
, Steamer Trip Around take l 15.30 • Oct. 31st
SIMS ) Log Cottages and Tenta /n 50 Oct, , 1-t
PAdTPTI A v Amid Pines and Crags ./1200 'An
I Trout Fishing in Upper V. 1 "" °°
CASTLE CRAG ) Sacramento River - 111.00 . do
SHASTA SPRINGS Mineral Springs, Auto Bou- j 10.08 Fri. to Mob.
SHASTA RETREAT levard to McCloud River 1 12.15 >■ Oct. 31st
CTQQniM State Fish Hatchery: Trail J 10.45 Ft!, to Mon.
blB&UI\ and\Guides for Mt Shasta; 112.70 Oct. 31st
AfiFR ; 5 '. Auto to Klamath Hot ~__ - _ . _■
AU£ ii Fishing In Klamath river f*-. 5: Oct - 81e « *
AUATa Vina L*tinch to ;-Pelican Bay. I ■ .. --
*rfi ■* Excellent Trout - Fishing. V 17.30 Oct. Slat
, (Upper r Kiamith Lake) Auto to Crater Lake. ,: ) . .
■ , Excellent hotel*.. or comfortable quarter* In - cottage* and tenia - , • -...
-■ 'with meals at moderate prices, at all these places': ''
Reduced Bound Trip Bates to Manj Other Point* ' k
Southern Pacific
■Alt rRANCISCO: Flood Building, Palace Hotel, Ferry Station. " rhone! Keany net.
: Third and * Towns«n<l; Streets. ■;;"-. Phone Kearny • 190. ■.--
-: . OAKLAND: Broadway and Thirteenth. Oakland Iβ). ,v '.■ • i-■ ■■' >
Sixteenth Street Statioa. Phone Lakeside 1420. ' First and , Broadway.% Phone Oak. TMi -
THE SAN FRANC-ISCO . CALL, FRIDAY, JULY 11. 1913.
SURVIVORS DESERT TOWN i
Half of Population of ;Cherry, II!.,
-.'.._-. Leave* After Disaster ~_
;'CHICAGO,*;.;-July 10.—An exodus of I
nearly half the 7 population of . Cherry, •
111., that survived:, the coal mine dis
aster three years ago, when more than
350 lives were lost, X was reported 7to
the Cherry relief commissioner here to
day. Since the disaster $140,232.1:5 of
the $300,000 . fund contributed to the
sufferers has been - distributed to the
survivors. '"■'■*' "1- $'■'.'.
—. «
WASHINGTON, July 10.-—PostoftW
inspectors* have completed counting
1,323,199,508 postage stamps in .the
bureau of engraving and 'printing. The
stamps have a face ~ value *of $30.452,
--.121173,-.* and constitute the reserve sup- j
ply ordered by Postmaster General ■
Burleson. ; ■;■ "■■'.'•■V- : -'"''- : -! ,' ■'■• .■".'...■■'''■
I —this is the great problem facing
the American public today ,
There Is a Solution!! It Is the
Henderson iViotorcycic
ii n i
NOT AN ORDINARY MOTORCYCLE— RADICALLY DIFFERENT
;NO NOISE—NO SMOKE—NO HIGH UP KEEP COST .
: lc per mile more than covers everything, including gasoline and depreciation '*'
The immediate and country-wide demand for the Henderson indicates a definite and
permanent change in the trend of opinion of those who are buying motorcycles and
automobiles. It should prove to you that the man who invests in a Henderson 4 cyl
inder Motorcycle is not a reckless peace disturber, but just a normal, dignified and dis
criminating man of judgment. ';'../.•■ :
Another Car Load About Due! Place Your Orders Early!
|!i SOME LIMITED OUT-OF-TOWN TERRITORY STILL OPEN FOR DEALERS
A. M. Kupfer Corporation
Pacific Coast Distributors
1133-1135-1137 MARKET ST.
Next to American Theater
SAN FRANCISCO
Branch Stores at Los Angeles and . San Diego
ROVIGO ASSERTS
ESOLA URGED HIM
TO 'BACK DOWN'
Bunko Man Tells White and
Mooney Convicted De
tective's Plea to Refute
Confession Failed
Frank Esola. convicted detective,
tried to persuade "Chlto" Rovigo and
Frank dv Bois. 1 bunko men, to make
new •confessions" refuting their state
ments which • accused a dozen police
men of corruption, ' to \be -; absolutely
false and spoken in ; a spirit of revenge,
according to information received from
the bunko men sby Chief of PoliceYWhlte
and Captain of Detectives Mooney yes
terday. •' ' ■ ,' - - ■" ■- ; : .'
...-_»- ..■ i-\- ■ - '. ; •• - '-■ : '..:"■■■.'■ •"" i- ■■'
Chief White and Captain Mooney
went to the ; county jail and demanded
to know of Rovigo whether Esola made
such overtures, ;-" . , .
ilovlgo * admitted Esola - had ; urged
him to such a "confession ,, while the 1
latter was in the county Jail awaiting,
his transfer to Folsom prison. v
' "We told Esola*. there was nothing:
but the truth in our statements and
there was ; nothing doing." Rovigo said.
Michael Gallo, another ," of the leaders
of the: bunko J ring, yesterday repudi
ated that part of a statement made by
him two weeks * agoj incriminating sev
eral additional' policemen in so 1 far as
it concerned Louis Balletto. ■ • ; {■
In the offire of the district attorney
recently Balletto met Gallo. The swin
dler admitted Balletto j was ; taken , off
the bunko detail through the influence
of X.sola because , Balletto was "after"
{.he bunko men. / " ' .
Regarding : the $20 given Balletto.
Gallo said» in his: new statement it was
not for protection, but just as \a. gift.
He said Balletto stepped up to s take a
drink; with several bunko men at 544
Broadway 4 and that Gallo shoved the
change from j a $20/ gold' piece toward
Balletto after> he : had paid - for the
drinks. Balletto pushed it .'back, but
Gallo persisted, saying the "chicken
feed" •; was V just for the -: good of the
family. * Then .Balletto, pocketed the
money, saying; "My wife and family
need it worse, than yo\i do." _'.-'■ «■ "
, Fickert says lie has made a complete
Investigation ;of Ballettos .record. and
found he .had ! been > a thorough .officer
always and that he was an implacable
foe to "the bunko ring ■ when he '.v.'as
patrolling the North Beaclil section.
~". The suspended policemen. Kdward
Mills, Charles Braun. James Hayden,
Jack "Gleasbn and g Samuel Orr, -will be
on the carpetv ; before": the ' police • com
mission Monday night.
LABOR'S LEADERS
MUST TESTIFY IN
SENATE INQUIRY
Troubles Between Capitalists
J - and Workingmen to Be
; T the Subject of an .
Investigation
'■•■ WASHINGTON, July 10.— the
"wars" that have been; fought between
labor, and capital, all - the efforts that
both have made to secure legislation
which would profit them, are to be in
vestigated by .congress..
'■'■■■ The senate lobby committee tonight
so r decided. ..
Samuel Gompers, ; president of ■. the I
American Federation of Labor, will ap- I
pear July *25 and a subpena*.was .'ls
sued tonight for John Mitchell, ; vice
president' of the federation]: and former !
head of the United Mine workers. ;
; !i B The. committee V also • l subpenaed
Georgfe " Pope: and J. P. Bird, general
manager of the National '. Association
of 'Manufacturers. :•■ : 'i\ •; :- •
• One senator : said tonight that , the
quest might' reach back into some of
the r dark corners of the McNamara
dynamiting/case and might bring into
the light the inside story of many of
lie great strikes that 'have paralyzed
industries - and thrown thousands out
of work in the last few years. ;
: The committee expects to finish with
its investigation of wool and sugar
activities tomorrow and will take up
the charges made by Martin M. llttl
hall. former •"lobbyist" for the : Na
tional :tAssociation of Manufacturers.'
Mulhall* will take the stand tomorrow
"afternoon. , *".'. ~ '«.'-■-: • - " ■ •'''.'■
/ The senate x committee spent prac
tically, all of today on wool. William
Whitman, former president; of the Na
tional * Association of . Wool Manufac
turers; Winthrop l>. Marvin, its secre
tary, and .Thomas O. Marvin, secretary
of the Home Market club, all of Boston,
were the witnesses. , .
: Thomas;. Marvin testified that the
Home club raised about 517,000 last
year and that its object was to teach
the doctrine of, protection.
It was not a political, but an eco
nomic .organization. Marvin declared,
that one of , the clubs objects Was the
education of the youth of the country
in the principles of protection. He
said he received $5,500 a year for his
services and had spent much time In
"Washington during the pendency of the
present tariff bill.
Lamar Is Investigated
NEW YORK, July 10.— The case or
David Ijßniar— -hie impersonations of
United States senators and congress
men in f connection ; v.'ith the -bo called
Union conspiracy—was placed
before the federal grand jury today
by District Attorney Marshall. , All the
testimony taken in the ease before the
senate , lobby Investigation, was }. given
; to ; r the Jury, and • Lewis ? Cas3 I.*edyar«l.
one of the principal witnesses before
the committee, was called Jto f testify.
j Other • witnesses having knowledge el
j the case ; are v understood .to be under
I subpena. >; •'.:':_' \: ■ '." . V ';
AIiIZOXA,; July 10.— An explosion
of dynamite used in government work
on the L.a»rur.a dam i today ..; killed -.two
Mexican workmen and injured several
others. - :
■ lijW* vl U Jrj
JI SPECIAL EXCURSION
I Sunday, July 13
fj • Pon't overlook the opportunity we are
;BL offering, yon to]select a beautiful coun-^
Bnf try home ; site, located In . the heart of -
L , Sonoma county, adjoining the famous
Sj Boyes Hot Springs. Large "rllla sites,
M with full bearing fruit tree* and grape-:
'£'■ Tines..>■ Graded' and graveled streets."*,
E HI *■ Water piped to each lot. ' Telephone and
':. HI electric lights. Three minutes' walk to
; 9L the big mineral-water plunce sad rapor
: LIU baths, of ;Bnyee Springs. • Then* beautl
i, Jjj ful villa sites, with all lraproTetuente,
: 9 1195 and up; $25 down and $7.r>o month.
;J* Come ,to , our office; let us. tell yen all c .
, B about 'Z It. . Excursion lear-a SmisnlHo ■
,:H ferry at 9:15 Sunday morning. ■" Tickets,"
M for the round , -^ trip. Including lunch Oβ
:.H der the big; oaks, $1.00. . For, sale only ;
N at our office. The famous Bojes Sprlaca ;
■ mineral water served free on th*
[1 SONOMA VISTA LAND COMPANY
i, • 26 Montgomery St., Room 803. :
II ■ Telephone Butter 787. i
Li " ' HAaVZY. M. TOT. Pres. A
I* I / r "ftf. *• L, BARTLETT, Sales Kgr. ■
A Wonderful, Harm
(jpfcliSffilfr ess Home Treat
w4SJ@P* merit for the Eye.
Mr MAYERLE'S Eyewater IKB
i*o to jour nearest dragalet. If he cannot iuu_
Sly you tend 65c tor a bottle to GEOBOB
[AYEKLE OPTICAL CO. (Eft. 20 5f«M),
660 ' Market Street. ■ San Francltoo.
. REFUSE SUBSTirUTEB-CT
' '■>• '■■'*'.- f : '„- *■"=.: '■■■■■-" -•.'.-'.' ■ « ■ .
U| CaTY MALL Al 9 •
CQ.im B "1
H SB li at Wβ
My Prices Are Right-Proingt Servrce
3

xml | txt