The San Francisco Call from San Francisco, California on June 7, 1897 · Page 5
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The San Francisco Call from San Francisco, California · Page 5

San Francisco, California
Issue Date:
Monday, June 7, 1897
Page 5
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/ IN "AY J USE 7. 1817 CITY NEWS IN BRIEF. The Liliputisns opened their season at the Baldwin last night. There were big prizes raced for yesterday by the dogs at lugleside. The Park Museum has recently received some handsome donations. Fair Monday, except toggy in the morning— V. 11. Hammon, Forecast Official. Archbishop Rlordan delivered two addresses En. Mary's Cathedral yesterday. A woman fell from the merry-go-round at El Campo yesterday and was considerably hurt. At a late hour last night no tidings had been heard from the kidnaped Winckelman babe. The losses of property in yesterday's fire "mounted to $113,000. The "insurance was $50,000. Professor Spadiim successfully produced several native compositions in the Park band yesterday. An attempt to -walk on the water by means of inflated bags proved a failure at the Chutes yesterday. There was a large, amount of musket, fine rifle and pistol shooting at the Shell Mound rifle range. The Alameda-Pacific cricket game played .'.yesterday resulted in an easy victory for the former team. •. . The old Monitor Camanehe was steamed '■.about '.he bay yesterday and her engines were found to work well. . Dr. Carson of Orange, N. j. , has been ■ asked !<> remain here es pastor at Trinity ■ Presbyterian Church. ; ' The Foisom-street station was so badly damaeed by th<.' fire of yesterday noon that it is no • longer fit for occupancy. Rev. W. W. Case spoke of the high-hat ordinance m his .sermon last night at Howard. street Methodist Church. The regular monthly contest for club medft s of tne Deutschen Krieger Vt-rein was held . yesterday at Shell Mound. Jack Keenan of the Dolnhin Club wm damped into the bay by the capsizing of a skiff yesterday. He wa* uninjured! Haiehtmado a clean score of twelve kills - lay aud captured the monthly medal of the Caliiornia Wing Snooting Club." Prlskow, ■ porter in the service of Ignatz t-t-intiart at 910 Putter, committed sui• cide yesterday by inhaling coal gas. The rose garden at Golden Gate Park is now blooming beautifully and it was yesterday surrounded all aiternoon with admirers. The retail dealer who advertises, "We always give just wbat you ask for, " antl iivet up to his promise, is certain of a good trade. • Dr. Ednardo Wilde, an eminent 'iiplomat and educator of the Argentine Ktpub.ic, arrived from Japan ou the Coptic yesterdfly. The .-an Francisco and Occidental handball courts were crowded yesterday, and several • interesting and exciting games were played. A hundred and fifty young Catholic« were confirmed by Archbishop Riordan yesterday and 100 boys joined the League of the Cross. D. W. Mei.augrhlin defeated A. Strceker yesterday in the California Schue:e»n Club's mom bly tontest for the club's champion class meda:. The steam scnooner Excelfior sailed for Alaska yesterday. She had a passenger list of hoou! sixty, mostly miners, with a few missionaries. I'riTict- Eui Wha. second son of the present •1 Kur> a, arrived on the Coptic y.-sterptty. He nas come to the United Slates to be educated. E iward Bernard, who was injured at the [aany ol Warren &. Malley on March 5, diea yestr-rday at the City and County Hosj Hal from nis injuries. Two ptevedores named Daley and Riley had b fistic encounter ou the wa'er from yesterday. It lasted ten or fifteen minutes, to the delight of many .sp-ctators. The aquatic experts at the Sutro baths yesterday tr:.d and failed to wa.k on the water, i ot because «f iack of iaith, but ol a ..undancy of compressed air. The feast of Pentecost was celebrated in the he* yesterday, and was made the occar unusumiy Important exercises at the synagogues At the T.-mple Einanu-El twenty iys and girls were confirmed. Kita Cumrninps, a young girl living at 2342 Market street, was found unconscious near Seventeenth and Market early yesterday morning, and after recovering consciousness said she was kicked and beaten by two young men. ° Examine the labels and trademarks of proprietary articles. Imitations are common and in some fuses the difference between tnem and the genuine is so slight as to escape careiias obst- rvation. Beware of dishonest shopkeepers and salesmen. ■»tes Marshal Covarrubias of the -trict of California, arrived yesterday irom Los Augeles with seven Chinamen who wi-re ordered by the United Slates Disunt Court to be deported. These Mongolians were found without the requisite certificate. < »tto d'Erlach, a young draughtsman living at '.)^'J.\ Twentieth >treet, is believed to have it-d yesterday by tailing over a hi^h cliff uall a mile north oi the Point Bonita iieht; ne or a tamping party who \ve;c out for an outine. D'Erlaca's hat was iound last evening by the tort Point life-saving creir at the foot of the cliff, but the b< dy whs nowhere to be found. Suicide With Gat. PriskßOtr, a porter in the service of Ignatz Hteinhart. manager of the Bank, was iound dead iv his room yesterday morning at 910 Sutler street, by one ol the female help. Dr. Rosenstfra was summoned, ana decided that death resulted from ihr. lnnalutioa of illuminating gas. The stopcock was turned on folly, and the room was fall of gas. The body was taken to tbe Morgue. .No reason was assigned by tne suicide. During the last twenty years Canada has eranted oniy 116 divorces. DURRANT'S APPEAL AND ITS EFFECT Open Letter From Lawyer Collins to the Attorney-General. Takes Issue With That Official's View of the Jugiro Case. Congress Intended to Adopt the Com* mon Law When It Enacted Sec'ioa 766 Attorney George D. Collins has addressed the following open letter to Attorney-General Fitzgerald, giving his opinion of the effect oi the appeal to the Supreme Court in the Durrant case: To the Hon. W. F. Fitzgerald, Attorney- General of California— i-iB.: You will recognize it to be the duty 01 every lawyer 10 defend the law against a construction rendering it not oniy absurd hut exceedingly dangerous to tne welfare oi the Stale. Accordingly, considering such to be the cheracter of the constructions you have p.aced upon section 700 of the Hevised Statutes of the United Stales, I desire to direct your attention to the fact that both the history and language of that law are opposed to the view you have taken. In the first place it was the purpose of Congress to place iti statutory torm the commonlaw doctrine that the writ of habeas corpus operated to transfer the legul cussody of the prisoner to the court issuing the writ ; all interference therefore with that custody was necessarily a violation oi thai court's jurisdiction—that, I say, is the doctrine of the common law, which it was the purpose ot I Congress to Hdopt in enacting section TOti o; ! the Revised Statutes of Hie L'nitea States; a! reference to the debates and to the authoii- j ties dealing wiih the power of the State pending the final determination of the case, where the Federal court had issued the writ in favor of a person imprisoned under I State process, will demonstrate the correct- | ness of my position, in the next place the , very language of the law precludes any other I construction; it Is only such proceedings against the prisoner "in any State court or by or under the authority of any State for any matter so heard and determined, or in process of being heard or determined, under such writ of habeas corpus, shall be deemed null and void." iiiat necessarily requires as a condltiou precedent to its operation that the writ of habeas corpus snail nave actually issued; until then neither the reasons nor the purpose of the lawdemands noninterference on the part of the State; for as the Federal court has not taken the case within the jurisdiction of the National Government no interference is possible. The mere fact that the prisoner has made an application for the writ is of no consequence, it is the issuance of the writ that determines the question. If the application for the writ is denied that is a reiusai oi the Federal court to take cognizance 01 the case, and the mere right or exercise of the right to prosecute au appeal from that refusal can no more affect the power of the State to deal wivh the prisoner than did the mere filing and presentation of his application in tne first instance. Any other construction would be open t> the iatal objection that it gave to the statute an uperaiion beyond the scope of the powers conierred upon Congress by the coustuution. In the third place the | construction you have Riven the law would ad- 1 mit of an indefinite stay of execution, am! in j fact, would make the law invalidate even the ! imprisonment under State process — a thing that cun ouiy be possible w here the custody of the prisoner has passed to the Federal courts, and that is never the case where the court refuses to issue the writ of habeas corpus. Now of course, I have not attempted to do more than direct your attention to some of the ; reasons why you shou.d not rest satisfied with | tie constructions you nay you are forced to I give to the law. I have not quoted Irom tib decisions nor given your citations from what may be said to constitute the history of the; events which led to the enactment; space would not permit me to do so. Nor <iid the \ courts in Jugiro vs. Brush, |l4o X. S. Clde that the law applied to fuses where ti:t application for the writs oi habeas corpus is ' denied ; the point was not before the court; the applicability of the ia\v was assumed, bin not decided. Let me in conclusion make the suggestion that you bring the question belore the Federal courts, and in this wise: Ou the failure ot tbe warden of tne State prison to execute the mandate of the Superior Court, that court can cite him and punish him ior contempt by imprisonment. Then he can oo;ainawritof habeas corpus from the United States Circuit Court, and from the decision either way an appeal can be prosecuted to the National Supreme Court. Ot course you understand the law to be that a person in custody under State process in violation of a law of the United Siates is entitled to a writ of habeas corpus from ttie Federal courts. Or you can obtain a nikudimus from the Supreme Court, and, if adverse to the warden, by issuance of the fit-r---emptory writ he can sue out a writ of error, ana the case be taken to the National Supreme Cour by that means. The preferable method would be that first above suggested. Very respectluily, Gboboi D. Coi.lin.-. THE COPTIC ARRIVES. Breaks the Record Between Yokohama and Honolulu — Cabin Passenger List. The O. and O. steamer Coptic from China and Japan arrived last night, making an ur.usnalJy quick: trip. She left Yokohama May 22 at 1:49 p. M., and arrived at Honolulu May 31 at 3:44 o'clock a. m., making the passage in 9 days, 9 hours and 43 minutes, breaking all pa-t records for the O. and O. Steamship Company. She left Honolulu May 31 at 5:26 o'clock P. m., an. l at 8:45 o'clock p. M. of the Ist lust, met and spoke the steamer Alameda, bound from San r rancibco to Honolulu, in latitude 25 56 north, longitude 152 07 west, and next day at 6:45 o'clock p. m. spoke tbe Belgic in latitude 27 45 north, longitude 146.57 west, bound for Honolulu. Following is the Coptic's cabin passenger list: Mr. and Mrs. \Y. Alexander, E. Arden, Miss C. J Bracket, Major Byxbee, Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Krfldi.pnt, Dr. hh,i Mrs. Busteed and family, C. F. Bradley, Mr. and Mrs K. W. Carpenter. Master «"hapiii, D. Chauvassayness, Mr. and Mrs. A. I). Cochrano. S. Coe, Snrgeoii-Major HavelucK, Charles T J. Cowie, L. S. N. ; Mrs. M. A. Ijunbar, Miss Dunlur, Mr. aud Mrs. G. Dare, Rev. and Mrs. W. O E-.tench and three children, T. S. Hollis, Mr. and Mrs. J. Hobson, Dr. Conrad Immerwahr Mrs. Immervvahr, M. Lumarind Br., Mr. Lamadnd Jr., Miv Lay, J. I. MUt«r, Mrs. «,. A. Marsh, James T. W. MeArthur. Dr. Mefxwga 1 Bishop end Mrs. John M< X.m, Miss OnatlviH, Mrs. \\. H. Osborn and mairt, Mrs. A P. PeeK and two children, W. A. Peck, Y^ne Wai Pun and famiiy, Arcndeacon, wife and rive children, Muster L. C. Porter, O. B Spaulding A. Sneidon, J. N fcidebottom. A. shewan, Mrs. \\. A. S:one and two children and maid, C. Terry, Albert Tr-o:enm, Dr. aud Mr*. E'iuara Wilde ai.d mail. R. H. Wright, Rev. Henry Woods. Miss B. C. Wyooff, Miss H. C. Wycoff E. A. Wilhelmi, Princo Eni Wha. Mr. Pak YonK Kin, 8. K. Sin. W. R. Kip, Morgan Davis H. V. Dickinson, S H«ta. Olympic Cyclers M-rt, The Olympic Cyclers held another of their enjoyable outings yesterday, the occasion being a picnic run to Uncle Tom's Cabin, near San Bruno. The wheelmen left the Post-street clubhouse shortly after 9 o'clock, under command of Captain Morel, and reached their destination about noon. After some interesting outdoor games had been indulged in lunch was announced, nnd the hungry p^rty was introduced to a delightful repast. • Tbe return home was g some taking the train back and others riding their wheel*, "in twos and fours and single." All pronounced the outing a jolly one and hopeJ for an early repetition of the picnic. Will Remain With Trinity. Rev. Dr. Carson received a call to Trinity Presbyterian Church last Wednesday. Dr. Carson comes from Orange. K. J., and has for some time past been supplying the pulpit at Trinity. Ihe last pastor at this church was Rev. Dr. J. Cumming S*nlth, wuo resigned some time last autumn. Since then, different pastors have been preaching at Trinity. Fine mineral bathe at Klain ith Springs, * THE SAN FRAXCISCO CALL, MONDAY, JUNE 7, 1897. CROWDS SEE THE EXCELSIOR SAIL Laden With Missionaries and Miners Bonnd for Alaska. Steam Is Got Up Y.t Onc^ Again on the Old Monitor Camanche. Jack Keenan'j Invo untary Cocking. Captain Stenqtmt Suffers Through Sneakthi yes- The big steam schooner Excelsior sailed from the Harr, son-street wtiart for Bt Michaels, Alaska, yesterday afternoon. hue had a passenger list of about sixty, including many miners and a few miu■lonaries. The wharf was crowded with a motley assemblage at the time of the ves&el's departure and many of tne fair sex wtre present to add gayety to the scene with van-colored dresses and bright headgear. Mrs. George Bounds was one of the female missionaries who sailed on tne schooner. She CAme down on the Umatilla yesterday just in time to board the Excelsior with the expectation of joining tier busband in Alaska! The lady was accompanied by J. L. Coales. The Excelsior will make three trips to Alaska uuring the summer season and has a contract with the Government to carry the mails from Sitkato St. Michaels. She will connect with the river boats at St. Michaels for Circle City and Forty Mile. The boat belong* to the Alaska Commercial Company. The old monitor Camancbe was steamed up yesterday and sent aronnd pretty lively for a while. Her engine* were found to work well either wben she was sent forward or reversed. The purpose in thus trying ber out is to placH ber in condition to take some of thu Naval Battalion out for a. cruise on July 3. The schooner Wing and Wing sailed for Coos Bay yesterday in tow of the tug Columbia, the will load there witb lumber. Jack Keenan, one of the crack boatsmen of the Dolphin Club, bad a cold bath yesterday just oft Meiggs wharf He was rowing In an outrigger skiff and the water was so rough that his boal swamped near the place named. Henry Hendricknon of the revenue-cutter Hartley threw keen an a line and both he and tbe boat were hauled safely to the wharf. Though a bit chilled, be seemed none the worse for bis ducking. Captain Stenquist oi tbe sloop Koy, alias tbe Mary Ann, is the angriest man along the water front. He brought a party ot six down to Meiggs wharf yesterday wiih the expectation of taking them j off on a short fishing expedition. The* | were all well prepared wnh bait and provisions. What was tbe consternation of all to | discover that during the night somebody had stolen the mainmast, the mainboom, the anchor, anchor live anu everything | portable about the sloop. After a caucus I the party adjourned to a nighboring lura! bar-pile and disposed of a good pan of I tbe "provisions" then and there. Tbe whal<-back City of Everett goes on the drydock to-day to be cleaned and fresh painted for a trip to Calcutta witb a 1 cargo of wheat for ttie famine sufferer*. A live'y hi tic fracas occurred on East and Fol^om streets yesterday, the principals being two stevedores named Daly and i Riley. After ten or fifteen minutes ol bard battling, witnessed by a crowd of curious sightseers who encouraged first one and tiien the other, the men ceased lighting /or want of wind. Kiley afterward gave audible expression of his regret I that his only Sunday shirt was toru in pieces. A little chap about three and a half years of age was found wandering around in tne reg.on of the Oakland ferry yesterday crying bitterly. Warm-hearted Capi tain Dunlevy of the Harbor Police Station ; sent a man out to locate his parents and I returned with the information that the I little fellow's name was Kudv Klehn aud I that his parents reside at 502 Union street. I He was" laken home by Officer Clifford j and everybody in the household rendered ! happy. Japan has a practically inexhaustible suppiy of coal, but it is not liked, because its combustion produces dense voluiues of smoke that make it disagreeable in factories and on steamers. THE CHURCH TAKES UP SINGLE TAX. Rev. J. S. David Speaks in Strong Terms on " The Earth, God's Gift to Man." The subject of single tax as a reform measure is daily engaging greater attention among thinking people. Last evening the Rev. J. S. David of the First Sweden borgian Church addressed a large audience at 320 Post street, on "The Earih, God's G.ft to Man," in which he advocated in strong terms this foim of social amelioration. He saia in part: Ladies and Gentlemen: I do not stand before you this evenine as the representative of nny church, creed or political pariy, but slmpiy as a citizen, a lover of justice and a believer in the fatherhood of (iod and Ihe brotherhood of man. When Christ was preparing to leave the world he gave a promise 10 hi« disciples that he would send them the Comrorter. and that this Comforter, the Ho.y Spirit, would "convict the world of sin, of righteousness and of judgment." Hence every Christian minister, following the leadings of the Spirit, hnß three duties to perlorm, the first of winch is to convict the world of sin. If I have a neighbor who is a thief, and I wish to elevate and s*ve him, my tir»t work is to convince him of the evil ol taking whu: belongs to another and the absolute necessity of giving it up In order to take evsn the first effectual step in the upward path. Society is my neighbor on a larger scale; and if 1 am conscious of a thievish eiemeit pervading our social laws and customs it is mv duty to reveal the Achan in the camp, that he may be brought forth and *laiu. Israel could make no progress while the thief in me gnrb of a iriend was alire in their midst. There is to-day an element of theft on a gigantic Male prevalent everywhere among men, honored by the worid and sanctioned by th.- eluimi. Tnis theft is the net of depriving men of the free blessings of nature. It is theft, robbery and gambling all in one. There are at least four necessaries of Hie which kind nature nas «iven free to all men and which, thertfore, no one has any right to exclude others from ; these are «ir, water, Munshine and earth. There is no recor liv ail the archives of the past thai G< d ever gave to any man a title deed to ai-.y portion of these four elements to the exclusion of others capable of enjoying them. Then fore they are things wtiieh man cannot exclusively possoss. Everything that I create I can possess. It is mine to hold, sell, or bequeath, because I either made It or paid another for having made it. But how cvi 1 justly own as private property, to hold, sell or bequeath that which neither I nor any other man ever made? In our present eyuem rents are everywhere flowing into the pockets of landlords, ever augmenting their power to control legislation and enslave tne peop.e. whereas under a singletax system the rents would flow into the public till, producing a fund suflieient to run alt the expenses of government and all public institutions, with an immense mud left over for additional u§e» But, of course, rants would be much lower than they are now, as they would be fixed by the actual needs ot the Government and the public uses. Hupponiug that the bood in our veins, instead of flowing into the heart where it would again be pumped forth into the arteries, should by gome strange accident change its course and flow into the stomach until the heart, veins and arteries would all be emptied and the blood piled up in the wrong pace, how long would it be before paralysis and death would result? Such is our present system. Our currency, instead of flowing Into the heart— the public treasury— where It would again return to the' people, is flowing inio the pockets of private ana irresponsible landlords, swelling their wealth to an appalling magnitude giving them power to debauch government, enslave the people and parilyie the nation. We may lecture f.irever about this petty reform or that palliative or yonaer cnarity; but until we direct the circulate g medium to the heart nothing bnt death will s;are us in the face. When tne singletax system i* adopted our currency will flow into the pub. ic till and thence be directed into the t-nauneis oi public use for the benefit of the whole people, producing a normal circulation ol the national blood, and thence nealih and prosperity. According to this system the amount of taxation is fixed by the commercial value of the land occupied. It it not the acreage that is taxed, but the value. A poor farm will be taxed little or nothing, while a valuable city lot will command a g.»od compensation for the exclusive right to use it. Such a pian would prevent speculating in the free benefits of nature; would prevent the holding of land out of "use for a rise in value, which others than the holder bring about, and would open the millions oi unoccunicd acres to the millions of people who are now shut off from access to them by the land-grabbers, who will neither use them themselves nor let others use them. It would provide nouies, and a home is a blessing that no one should be deprived of. Another great blessing that such a system would bring to the world would be the removal of tne burden oi taxation from the sboulderc of industry. I have noticed, «nd so have you row after row of low, shabby buildings, in which busiuess of various kinds wax being carried' on that taxed the capacity of the buildings. No one cared to put up a larger building, for at once a larger tax would stare him in the face. The finer the building the heavier the fine. Fined for indußtryl Fined lor Improving and beautinying the city! Fined for giving employment to those who need it ! If the tax were removed irom the shoulder* of all honest work the rusty wheels of industry would at once begin to revolve. Architects, stone-masons bricklayers, carpenters, plumbers, glazier*, etc., would readily find employment; business wou d revive ; speculation and abnormal wealth thence resulting would be suppressed; the growth of government-corruptlug monopolies would be cneckea ; the necessity ior superficial charities would be reduced by simple justice, ana general prosperity would be insured. This is not the only reform needed, but it is one and the foundation of all others. It is as vital tothe health oi the Nation as the proper circulation of the blood is to the health of the body. YOUNG CATHOLICS ARE CONFIRMED St. Mary's Cathedral Is Crowded During the Ceremony. Nearly a Hundred Boys Become Members of the League of the Cross. _ — . The Archbisbcp Delivers Two Impressive Addresses Apropos of the Sacrament and Temperance. St. Mary's Cathedral was crowded at 4 o'clock yesterday afternoon with hundreds of the relatives and friends of more than 150 boys, girla and adults who were confirmed. Many of those confirmed were adults who were recently converted to the Catholic faith. The Archbishop was assisted in the ceremonies by the following Catholic clergymen: Rev. Fathers O Ryan, Dempsey, Mulligan and Ramm. The music was impressive, and the benediction of the blessea sacrament followed the sacrament of confirmation. Archbishop Riordan delivered two addresse — one on the sacrament and the other on the benefits of temperance. After the latter address all of the boys were enrolled as members of the League of the Cross. The following Is a complete list of those confirmed: Mary Josephine Carey, Theresa Jane Kirwia, Callie Cecelia Dunne, Peter Felix Gunu, May Winifred Morrow, Lena Maria Mullins, Jobs Frances Kearney, William Aloysius Dowdigan, George Edward Ryan, John Sebastian William-, William Herbert Ignatius Green, Marie Victoria Fitzmaurice, Maria Aloysla Williams, May Veronica Dunn, Agnes Annie Pibney, Elizabeth Evelyn Morgan, Maria Catharine Davis Mabel Frances Mildred Carroll, Adelaide Veronica Sirahle, Irene Veronica Otto, Mary Antboy Costello, John Thomas Uaycs, Ethel Dolores Gearon, Ella Agnes Giblin, Mary Elida Treat, Aioysia Helena Porlsol, Maria ' Alsysia rerigo, Alice Cecelia Adams, Maria Cecilia Genres, Anna Madeline Cotter, Agatha Mary Colter, Helen Agnes Goyherert, Jeauie Barbara Healy, Lizzie Mary Henneberry, Mabel Gertrude Trig?, Alice Josepba Donahue, Hazel Reginald McKinnon, Clarissa Gertrude Culilgan, May Agnes Coyle, Nellie Cecilia Gallagher, Gertrude Magdaton Dewey, Albula Cecilia Kidney, Emma Gertrude Harper, Genevieve Zeta Comptou, Bessie Hose Fisner, Gertrude Cecelia Fisher, Kosle Frances Ward, Carrie Frances Bacigalupi, Nellie Margaret Mauler, Hazel Adelaide King, Willete Dolores Burum, William Mlcnael Foley, Malhew Aloysius Musante, George Emmet Delabamy, Thomas Francis Guerln, Milton Howard Clarkson, Charles Henry Mock, George Albert Garbarino, Adoiph William, Joan Joseph madden, Franklin .>los»on Reeves, Dennis Francis Creeuou, John Main, James Emmet Heagerty, Joseph Joan Tnorpe, Josepn Vincent de Laveaga, Thomas Joseph Uenneberry, William ! Charles Howard, John Crlsham, James Stephen Slattery, Walter Joseph Geimnn, George W. Baker, Joseph Patrick Hughes, Edward Joseph de Laveaza, Conrad Theodore Jansen, Joim Henry Wade, Joseph Aloysius Gresalia, Joseph Peter Hoffman, Aloysius Ignatius Cunningham, John Josepn Zweifel, Grover Joseph Mc.Namara, Thomas Anthony creeley, John Sebastian McCarthy, Frank M. Cox, Annie Madeline Dunboy, Mary Elizabeth Reynolds, Maria Elizabeth Let, Lillian Alice Finite" Sullivan, Alice Kathleen C&rmellta Dulchaiuy, Alma Do. ores Qninn, Nellie Agnes Delaney, Edith Adelaide Garbariui, Lillie Genevieve Green, May Gabriel Kelly, Grace Ellen McCsuuy, John Eric O'Neil, Victor Lawrence Hoffman, Sianley Virgil O'Neill. Fred Ignatius Shepherd, idle Fidclis Owens, Hubert Joseph Hussey, Patrick Joseph Mc- Quade, Leo W. Stanislaus Simpson, John Ignatius Doyle, John James Msgee, Josie Gertrude Buwen, William Paul Beaumont, Anna Evelyn Orr, Helena Maria Tseresa Tucker, Marie Bessie Harper, Mary Irene Dever.Mary Loretta Lang, Elizabeth Loretta Anas-testa Murphy, Vaietc Loreua Toriia. Mamie Gertrude Henry, Airnes Erangeline Roland, Genevieve Carmcncita Tnomas, Marie Veronica Coleman, Mary Rose McNally, Ella Celesta La Belle, Katie Teresa McTigue. France* Elizabeth Richardson. Adeline Rosier, Maria Laura Clotllde Heffe, finger, Barbara Mary Hasenmaier, Johanna Mary lleinze, Mary Christine Emilia Astrup, Emily S. Leeli, Adelaide Mary Deming, Catherine Margaret Sullivan, Maud Estelle Gallagher, Emilia Rupp, Daniel Aloysius Lynde, Amelia Dolores Barry, Irene Adelaide White. Hie Cecilia Cull, Mary Marguerite Lowenthil, Lucile Katherine Chandler, Gertrude Agiii Baccus, Grace Kulalia Williams, Robert Joseph Donovan, Ralph Joseph Harrison, Emma Catharine. Conuell Shea, Helen Virginia Pettlgrew, Emily Mary Cecilia Severn*, Mary Either Brlgid Severns, Plmmitel, Margaret Mary Ritz, Alice Louise Hare Nolle, Howard Aioy.siu.s Healv. India Claire Gordon, Leonic Agnes Pech, Lizzie Cecelia Lambert, Chritstinitt Mary Clufe, HELD THEIR ANNUAL REUNION The Retail Grocers Enjoy a Muchly Needed Holiday. A Large Crowd Attended and Had an Enjoyable Interesting Ric?s for Vjlu be Priz s Toasts and Speeches by Men b;rs. The twenty-sixth annual reunion of the Retail Grocers' Protective Union at Scbuetzea Park yesterday was one of the moat successful ever given by that organization. Nearly 5000 people availed themselves of toe delightful weather, and, dressed in their summer finery and with well-filled lunch-baskets, they traveled to the pretty picnic grounds. iV. l ".= As early as 9:30 o'clock in the morning the crowds began going, and on the 11 o'clock boat there was a perfect jam. This was further increased by the large crowd that came after dinner. The arrangements to handle the crowds were perfect. The railroad had double trains to and from the picnic, and as it was all were comfortable. At the picnic grounds the merry-makers spread themselves in snady nooks and enjoyed the excellent dance mu-ic furnished by Yon der Mehden's band, and the swings, merry-go-around and all the delights to be bad at a well-appointed park as Schuetzens. The games attracted a large number and their appreciation of the close finishes in the various races waa shown by tneir generous applause. The names and winners iv the different events were: Boys' race, between 12 and 15 years— First, Harry Liebscher; second, George Davis; third, George O'Leary. Boy*' race, between 9 and 12 years — First, William Boy ton; second, Dan Farrell; third, Con Dickeimau. Girls' race, between 12 and 15 years— First, Emily Mohr; second, Annie Keinensperger ; third, Annie McDonough. Gins' race, 9 to 13 years — First, Florence Thomas; second, Elte Holtman; third, Daisy N cnols. Young ladles.' race— Maggie Mohr; second, Millie Brown; third, Kilty Nag^e; iourtfa. Miss Hoffman. Young men's race— First, Artie Johnson; second, Theo Kelly; third, Billy Mitchell; lourth, William T. Renzel. Porters' race — First, Con Graham ; second, S. Kmkade; third, C. Wehr. Married ladies — First, Mrs. Sclna; second, Mr». ErKkson; third, Mr*. Ewing. Press target— First K. C. Kirk second, F. J. Dyer; third, Louis Levy. Fat ladies' race— First, Mrs. Wyner; second, Mrs. Carrow; third. Mrs. Moeher. Fat man's race — First, 11. Roesler; second, P. Kane; third, J. K. deary. Special race, 220 yards— First, George Mitchell; second. Con Graw. Time. :24. Ihe tug-of-war between the Grocers' team, captained by William Kin*, and the Commercial Travelers' team, captained by Harry Roesler. was won by the latter team in eight minutes. The prizes were both numerous and cosily, and therefore a large entry list was the result. The committees were regaled with an elegant lanch, dnNiiK wuich speeches on the success and welfare of the union were made. The following gentlemen responded gracefully to the different toasts: J. F. Hurley, president R. Q. P. TJ., spoke of the union's past and its labors in protection of its men. He was followed by James O'Connor, L. F. Donler, J. G. Florence, J. K. Taylor, editor Retail Grocer. Junies T. Mershom, presi<ien of San Francisco Commercial Travelers' Association, spoke of the friendship existing between the grocers and travelers. He was followed by members of his organization, who spoke in the same vein. The s-ucci-83 of the reunion was due to the following committees: General committee of arrangements — C Claussen (Chairman). J. T. Hurley. L. F. Dolder, J. B. Mahoney. William Basti'an, Wflliam Boger, J. Carroll, M. J. Dempsey, J. Dugau, C. H. i>rewes, J. G. Flormnoe, L». W. Frische, C. Iler.ning, V. Ilassmer, Henry Hartje, J. H. Hauser, Goorge Beinemann, Julius Hoegemann, Henry Knhn, Charles Kocstering, C. Kruse, Menu, Charles Meier, J. C. Meyer, J. Mlche]B..n, V. J. McElroy, K. V. Mahoney, Jame.< O'Connor, Jamug Reiliy, William Rinp, Charles Scfuesiiis:er, J. F. "Seike William Spanhakf, James K. Taylor (editor Retail Grocer), a Vock, George Wil'keuß, John L. Williams. Receptipn committee— J. G. F'.orance (chairman), J. T. Hurley, J. B. Maimny, L. P. Holder, J. Dugan, C. Uonning, Jame* O'Connor, J. Carroll, V. Has^mer, George Heinemann, Charles Koesterinx, J. C. Meyer, J. Michelson, James Reill?, Wihip.rn King, William Spanhake, S. Vock, George ".Vilkeus. Floor committee— J. H. Hauser (chairman), Charles Menu, Charles Schlesinger, Willmin Basiian. C. H. Drewes. Committee on games — William Ring (chairman), C. Clausseu, J. B. Mahouy, Y. J. Mc- Elroy. Charles Meier, M. J. DtmpMf, Charies i-chlesinger, J. Dugan, John L. wlluubk, Committee on shooting gallery — Henry Kohn (chairman), James O'Connor, C. Henlnng. William Bo*er. Committee on 'oowli.ig alley— Honry H»r:je (chairman), George Witkens, Jul. Hoegemaun, C. Kruse. Committee on wheel of fortune — D. W. Frische (chairman). J. G. Floranc, J. F. Seike, Henry Marije, C. Schleiinger, E. P. Mahony. CELEBRATED THE DAY OF PENTECOST It Was a Day Especially Observed in the Synagogues. Twenty Little Ones Confirmed at the Temple Emanu-El. *n^ Rabbi Voorsanger Speaks of the Growth of ihi Church and G yes CoDfi r man?s Good A: vice. The Feast of Pentecost was generallyobserved in the churches yesterday, and as is customary was made an occasion for unusually impressive ceremonies in the Jewish synagogues. What was undoubtedly the most im- | portant and greatest attended celebration j was that which took place at the Temple | Emanu-El, on Sutter street, near Stockton. Here, as was the case with the other synagogues, the floral decorations were superb. The chief feature of the Temple Emanu-El service was the confirmation of twenty little boys and girls, all ad- ! vanced members of the Sunday-school class. The exercises began with the rendition ot appropriate psalms. "Come ye and let us walk in the light of the Lord," was the command to the confirmants. "The law of the Lord is perfect." recited Rabbi Voorsanger to his little charges, "restoring the soul. The testimonies of the Lord are perfect, making the w:se simple. The precepts of the Lord are plain, rejoicing the heart. The fear of the Lord is pure, enduring forever. Behold a good doctrine has been unto you, therefore forsake it not." As the candidates toot their places Henry Irving Lyons delivered the opening confirmation prayer and this was followed by an address by Albert Bosenshure. Dr. Voorsanger spoke to the confirmants and pave them some advice regarding the future, which if tney remember and profit by it will do much toward molding their journey through life. What the rabbi dwelt upon most fervently was th* necessity for them to grow up as good citizens — respectable, moral, honest, pure men and women. The reverend gentleman then reverted to a resume of the church's history since the celebration of the last feast of t'entecost. He said becould find worJs only of congratulation and expressions of joy. The expansion of the congregation and tlie security of its future success were both matters lor general rejoicing. Much eood bad been accomplished, much charity bestowed. Ii was an example, he said, that the confirmants could not heip being benefited by. Tue cosing prayer wa? delivered by Miss V'.olet £hrinan and Miss Bessie Nordman addressed the con firm an t». FOR AMUSEMENT SEEKERS. TThnt the Managers of the Theaters Have to Offer to Their I'atrons for This Evening. This evening the little' people commonly known as #% The LHiputlam," who, in the past, were such favorites in this City, will open at the Baldwin In "The Merry Tramps," a spectacular performance that is fun from beginning to end. There will be three grand ballets and some novel stage effects. 7.,. . v,*- 1 At the Columbia the Frawley Company will continue "The Fatal Card," which was presented during the past week. This play, which has proved such a great success in the East, h is in it many bits of artistic acting, thrilling situations a;id splendid scenic effects. A famous comeay will be presented at the Alcazar to-night. It is farcical and is entit'ed "Engaged, " the production of W. S. Gilbert, the author of "Pinafore" and the "Mikado." This will be f iliwed by that wonderful attraction, "The First Born." The romantic drama, "The House on the Marsh," dramatized from the novel of that name, is what will engross the attention of the patrons of the Grand Opera-house this events*. The great favorite of this house, Maude Edna Hall, will appear in the leading female role. At the Tivoli Opera-house there is to be presented for the first time "Miss Frisco,'' described a* a melange ot song, dance and humor, it is the work of a local journalist, assisted by a local celebrity who arranged the music. It is said that it will be very catchy. In addition to Adgie and her wonderful lions, therp will appear at the Orpheum this evening the Russell Brothers, "The Irish Servant Girls," the Vaiais Twin Sisters, aerial artists, Johnson and Bean, colored comedians, and a number of novelties will be presented. There will be at the Chutes this evening a great deal to attract and enable persons to spend a few hours and enjoy themselves in listening to music in the casino and witness- Ing performances in the open sir. The outduor attractions are many and enjoyable. Tne Internatiocal Ladies' Orchestra will this evening succeed Fred Stark and his players at the Oberoii. This orchestra has been spoken of as the finest organization of lv kind. The xatrons of the place will have tho opportunity of judging for themselves. 5 AMUSEMENTS. Baldwin Theater —"Merry Tramps." toLtTMBiA Theater— 'The Fatal Card." Worosco's -Housk— -House On The Marsh Alcazar Theater — "Engaged" and "The First Born." livoi.i Opera House— "Miss Frisco ' Obphecm— nigh-Class Vaudeville. Auditorium Theater. — " The Wonderful Lamp." Thursday, June 10. Obebox.— Concert. M-tbo Baths.— Bathing and Performances. Thk Chutes ami Skating Rink— Daily at • Jialgut street, one block east of the Park. PICNICS AND EXCURSIONS. Ei. Campo— Music, Dancing, Boating, Fishing. every Sunday. AUCTION iALES. I 1 E. S. (tear <S: Co.— This (lav, June 7, Furniture, at 2623 laguna St., at 11 o'clock. By Sullivan & Doyle— This day, June 7, City Stable*, at S3-! Bush st., at 11 o'clock. By P. j. Parth.— day. June 7, Furniture, at 919 o'Farrtll street, at 11 o'clock. Iy Yon- BHKXB & Co.— Thursday, June 10, Teal Estate, at baleerooni, 513 California street, * t 12 o'clock. .-■: By Yon Kjtkiv & Co.— Thursday, .Tune 17, Real Estate, at 513 California St., a' 12 o'clock. - ?. ■ : KEW TO-DAT. ' ' ~J I* '■' ft '" 'ii'^ M 3*i.- L ET «■ JH FACES Pimples, blotches, blackheads, red, rough, oily, ' mothy ekin, itching, scaly scalp, dry, thin, and falling hair, and baby blemishes prevented by Cuticuiu Boap, the moat effective skin purify. v ing and beautifying »oap in the world, as well as purest and eweeteat for toilet, bath, and nursery. (uijeura Ii told throughout the world. Pom* D. awp C. Cohp., Bole Prop.., Boston. oy-'liowtoJficautify the Skln,**fre« BLOOD HUMORS r «£s&&. * NEW TO-DAY. •""~~-= : SB^— THE POWER %3§jeß^- of manhood ~* mßr^ TO GRASP YOUR FELLOW FIRM- Wmf * l^i . ly by the hand and look him in the -^jlgw^ y. * M^fe&. eye; to now that in your inner life there TMtllr I^**' * $Ji? lurks no weakness, no drain that reminds IB^^!?*<=> you °* ear ' y indiscretions or excesses ;to —^oic^JFSrcs^, _ lee the ' tire of youth that brings to its possessor happiness, self-confidence and the admiration of manly men and womanly women. Let this be your goal. Aim high. If you are weak, stunted, despondent ; if you have losses, bad dreams, night sweats, shaky nerves; if your weakness causes you to shirk your duties, there is hope for you. Electricity as applied by 2D3EI. SiLIXTIDEig'S BLiECTRIC BELjT Will restore your strength. Thousands of young men and old men have been re- newed, invigorated and strengthened by this wonderful appliance. New cures re- ported daliy. Here is another : a^V^/Ivj? -. i MADE A NEW MAN OF HIM. GORMAN. Sherman County, Ore., February 24, 1897. DR. A. T. SANDEN-lJear Sir: I will endeavor in these few lines so express my sincere thanks for th» (rat gool your most won lerfu! Belt lias done for ma. It hai made a new man out of me I feel be UTihan 1 have for years, and I can «o about m • work wl;h a will. I would adv'se all suffer- lui; men to a; ply to you and they are sure of relict, l will never cease to DraUe your Belt.' I would not pare with mine for any price if 1 could nit get snotner. Believe me to be yours, . Host respecilully, JOH.V M. ALLEN. There's a touch of magnetism in the grasp of a manly man— the man who has not wasted his strength, or having wasted it, has regained it by the use of Dr. San- den's Electric Belt Do you envy the manly man ? Then why don't you make an effort to regain what you have lost? Call and consult the doctor, or send for the book, "Three Classes of Men," which tells you how manly strength can be restored. It is sent free, sealed, by mail. A personal call or study of this book may save you years of misery. Act to-day. There is nothing more important than your health. Call or address SAN DEN ELECTRIC CO., fSLSmfSASSSi Office Hours— A. M. to 8:30 P. M. ; Sundays, 10 to 1. Los Angeles office 204 South Broad- way; Portland, Or., 253 Washington street; Denver, Colo., 935 Sixteenth street. fcOTE.— Make no mistake in the number— Q3Q MARKET STREET. Make note of it. DR. SANDEN'S ELECTRIC TRUSS CURES RUPTURE. . NEW TO-DAY. • . ASTHMA JiGONy, Munyon Has Mastered This Living Death. A GREAT MEDICAL DISCOVERY. No one who has not experienced or witnessed the agonies of asthma can realize the horrors of that disease. It ia t tie exaggeration to say that sufferer* from asthma '.'■'-';- die many ij Mftj^S^'*'! ever, asthma '—— tm dygsA—i — ! J^fr* has met its " f~. "ZZj master. Mun- 1/ ■ ' : yon's Asthma \mwwmm^me* Herbs will stop '-s» ! the most violent paroxysm of asthma in three minutes. They are compressed into triangular pastilles, the most con- venient form for burning ever discovered. Used with the Asthma-Cure, they will positively and permanently cure the worse forms of asthma. Professor Mun- yon guarantees it. A box of Munyon's Asthma Herbs with Munyon's Asthma- Cure may be obtained from any dru^eist for one dollar. Mr. Daniel W. Fink, 139 Church Street MeSherrystown, Pa., says: "A member of my family suffered from asthma for a long time. •■: Her distress during the paroxysms of short breathing was very great She tried a great many kinds of treatment without obtaining 1 more than temporary relief. Finally I placed her under treatment with the Munyon Reme- dies,- using the Asthma Cure and Asthma Herbs, and I am pleased to testify that this treatment has completely cured her " Munyon has a separate specific for each disease. For sale by druggists. Mostly 25 cents.Olf in doubt, write to Professor Munyon. at Philadelphia, and get medical advice free. -- ■ OTSW TO-DAT— AMUSEMENTS. 'fmCDLAWItJIGOTTIQD* &• UiSOAnDrwnAiWJ-- SECOND AND EAST WEEK Of the Great Success. "THE FATAL CARD" Presented by The FRAWLEY COMPANY Every Evening This Week, Including Sunday. JUatinee Saturday. NEXT IT ON I> AY EVENING, THE 2STE!"W COMEDY By Mr. i-o rimer Stoddard. BEATS NOW ON* SALE. BALDWIN THEATER ii.iUY>uui x v'u. (irirti-tnrateU). ... Proprietors A GRAM) SUCCESS. Matinees Wednesdays and Saturdays. The Famous and Only LILIPUTIANS In the Grandest Spectacular Production Ever ' Presented in This Country, 3 Grand Kiillets! The Kler.trical lance! The Harvest Festival! j The Silver Late Ballet! Novel Effects! I lirilliaut Scenery ! Gorgeous Costumes ! ! Beniemner. Wednesday Matinees at popular prices. Monday, June 21 — Lyceum Theater Company. ' TIVOLI OPERA-HOUS3 il*i=»i. KA-ICBTI.S Jt Kit km v i. Proprietor dc iLau.i^ j: THIS EVENING OUR FIRST ANNUAL REVIEW ! A BUCN'D OF PLEASURE ! "MISS FRISCO" I SONIiS I \T|?W I DANCES I VLHir I\JCiIY (BALLETS |INJI<YY I SPECIALTIES. I Great Cast! Sumptuous Costumes! Realistic Scenery! THE LATEST SENSATION, ••THE WBIRIi OF THE SPEAB," A New Illusion Dance. Popular Prices- 253 and SDo MOROSCO'S GRAND OPERA-HOUSE. WALTKH .MOEOSCO. ..Sola Lessee and Miaj;): INITIAL PRODUCTION OX Till* COAST Of the Successful Rnmactlc Drama, HOUSE ON THE MARSH! Dramatized from the Well-known Novel of [ the Minn Name by Mervvn I'allai. FOURTH WEEK OF OUK lAVOKITK, MAUD EID2STA. HALilj New S«enerr and Mechanical Effects: Soul-Stirring Situations! Intensely Interesting and sensational Scene* 1 Evening Prices— lOc, 25c and sOc, Matinees Saturday »ml Sunday. 8 new Vaudeville stars! Russell Brothers, the "Irish Servant Girls": Vaid'.a Twin Sisters, a? rial wonders; ' i>aily and Hilton, comedy originators; Johnson and Dean. colored comedians, a Big Bill of NoveUiej and ADUIE AND HKK LIONS. Reserved Seats, 25c; Ba cony, 10c; Opera Chairs and Box --eats, sue. The Venetian Ladies' Orchestra in the Annex every evening after the periormance. ■ — ; '■ ', JIB P ft? ft E) ANOTHER fiLbM£«K GREAT BILL Beia.teo.feLaFume.MFS. | TO-NIQMT! W. S. Gilbert's famous Farcical Comedy, **3B3XrC3--A.C3r33X> S" Fifth Week of Powers' Chlnesu Drama, "THE FIRST BORN!" j All .Records Broken by This Remarkable Success I . s-eau Selling Two Weeks Ahead! Prices 15c to 60c. Telephone No.. Black 931. THE OBERON, o'Farrell Street, near Stockton. ' San Francisco's Family Concert Hall. . To-Night (310nd:iy )....! June 7 GRAND INAI HI OPENING Of the Celebrated ; .i^l j| ISTERSATIOSAL LADIKS' ORCnESTRA lv a M»K n l ncent Programme, Under the Talented Leadership of HKKR LOUIS RITZAU — tfW 1 his Great Musical Combination is direct From the East. THE AUDITORIUM. K. C. White and F. C. Muller Lessees & Mgrs. Will reopen as a permanent, Faniil.- . Theater, devoted to Bunesqup. Fairy Extravaganza and Comedy, . THURSDAY - JUNE 10, At 8 P. M., With a Superb Production of the Popular Spec- tacular Burlesque, y "THE WOMRFIIL LAMP!" matinee Saturday. Prices lOc, 25c, 50c. SOMETHING NEW EVERY WEEK. SUTRO BATHS; EV~ Jb*JbJ3?o" 3XTIC3H3CTS. OPEN DAILY FROn 7 A: T\. UNTIL II P. n. Bathinst, Including Admission: Adults, 25c; Chil- dren, 20c; General Admission. 10c: Children, 6c. Concert l:»ery Afternoon and Evening. THE CHUTES. EVERY AFTERNOON AN 1> EVENING! THE VENETIAN LADIES' ORCHESTRA, CAsSASA'S BAM) And ANIMATOSCOPE atNi^lit. FKKB. AUmisaioa 100. „■ thildrea 0«.

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