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DIVINES WHOSE NAMES WERE
PROMINENT IN ST . PATRICK'S CHURCH JUBILEE CELEBRATIOX . . PORTLAND, Or., • 'Aug.- 2S:-David Simon father of United States Senator Joseph Simon,- died to-day of old asre He. was in his eighty-second year David Simon. CANAL DOVER. Ohio, Aug. 25.—An other effort was'made to-day by the trust to bring non-union men to this city to start the mills. A report reached the strikers that men. who had ben back at : Newcomerstown yesterday were again on their way here. A committee at once left for Dennison. where they hoped to, persuade them to stay away. . Trying to Import Non-TJnion Hen Intend' Visiting Copenhagen. . LONDON, Aug. 26.— Emperor Nicholas and Empress Alexandria, - according to a dispatch ' to ' the • Daily > Mail from > St. Petersburg, will start for Copenhagen ¦ Wednesday, August 28. MINNEAPOLIS, Aug. 25.-Mlnneapolis experienced a fierce rain, wind and hall storm this evening, which did much dam age. In the business section of the city the large plate-glass windows were smashed. The car system of. the city was demoralized for three hours, the . trolley lines being crossed with those of the tele graph and telephone companies. At one of tho Great Western steel ele vators the heavy cupola was blown from the building, smashing a house near by the residents narrowly escaping injury In the • residence section all the windows In many houses were battered out. trees were blown down and other havoc done in the Residence District and Trees Are Uprooted. "Windows Are Blown Out of Houses IHNNEAFOUS EXPERIENCES A TERRXFIC WINDSTORM On June 9. 1851, : the first mass was cele brated in the district now" embraced in St., Patrick's parish, which . was!, then bounded on the north by Pine street, the ¦waters of the bay on the east and south and what Is now Larkln'and Ninth'streets on the' west. A room on Market street was fitted up as a chapel, and "Rev. John Maglnnis, who had only a " few days be fore arrived in" the' city,' acted" as pastor, a position to which he was later for mally appointed by the late ¦ Bishop Ale many. .. r — .- • '.,,:: '¦-¦¦ • .¦ - ¦„¦;- "• By-the'flrst Sunday in September'a tem porary structure was erected on what- is now tne site of the Palace Hotel. In* the following November the parishioners by a unanimous vote decided' upon St. Pat rick as patron of the "parish, and on De cember 22 the little church was dedicated. Some . months later additional land was acquired and five Sisters of . ¦ Charity, opened a school and •, orphan; asylum vun j der the patronage of St. Vincent. \, ¦ .> -.-. • - In June, , 1854, a larger church and or phan asylum were built.' » The ¦ growth of the city made* help for Father Maginnis necessary, and among those .who assisted him In the early, days -were the late Rex J. ¦ F. . Harrington, former pastor of St. Francis Church, and Rev. Michael: King pastor of the . Church of I the Immaculate Conception in Oakland. ' ". '- ¦'¦."./. - On June 1, ; 1862. Father Maginnis retired and:. was succeeded .by .^ the *Rev.-.Pvj Grey.' In;1870 the construction of the pres ent edifice on Mission street wa3 begun ahd it was dedicated on St." Patrick's clay 1S72. Father, Grey remained in charge un i til about two years ago, when he was suc ceeded by .-. Rev. P. .J.' Cummins, formerly of St." Charles Church. •:. Many of the pas tors " throughout the , city and i State had their first practical* training 'In the priest hood' In St." Patrick's parish, and < look back to the days spent there with fond I remembrance. Hotel Site. First' Church Stood on Present Palace HISTORY OF ST. PATRICK'S. ;, NEW YORK, Aug'. 25.— Georgt "West inghouse, who, on 'his return from Eng land yesterday, refused to discuss tho af fairs- of the District Underground Rail way : of London, • of which . Charles T. Yerkes Is in control, changed his mind to day. He saia that .in view of some state ments which had appeared in print he thought the public might ag well have the matter straight,. and then he went on to say that there were no differences be tween Yerkes and himself and that Yerkes has awarded to the British West inghouse Company the contract for 30,000 horsepower engines and generators for his Metropolitan District Railway enter prise and ¦will require, much more appa ratus, the manufacture of which In Eng land will be advantageous to his inter ests. On. the question of a certain spirit of hostility which, according to some Lon don dispatches, is said to have developed in that city against the American contro* of the Metropolitan District Railway anrt rKainst the improvements on the saras by American companies, Westingnouse had this to say:- - v - - ... . .. ' "While it is true that some hostility has been displayed, this really does not amount . to much. The public wants the improvements that are now under way and while they might prefer to have them as the result of British • enternrlse. they are glad to have them regardless of the source." trict Railway Enterprise. Will Build the Engines and Genera f tors for the Metropolitan Dis- WESTINGHOTJSE SECUHES 2g CONTRACT FROM YERKES On the same Information It is said that the formal announcement will be made to-morrow or next day. The final steps are to be taken, it is said, at a meeting to be held in New York the first of this week, when the transfer will be made The merging of the two properties, it Is said, has been very closely guarded, and this is the first announcement of the con summation of the deal. It is also stated that President Woodford of the Indiana, Decatur and Western may turn over that road to the Erie owners, as the system Is the Cincinnati, Hamilton and Dayton's Western feeder. . . * • INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., Aug. 25.— The Sentinel to-morrow will say: Railroad of ficials high in rank made the statement here last night on what they said -was authoritative information that the Erie system has finally taken over the Cincin nati. Hamilton and Dayton Railroad and that the negotiations which have been In progress for some weeks have at last been closed. th.e- Cincinnati, Hamilton and Dayton Road. Erie System Said to Have Taken Over BEPOETEp CONSOLIDATION OF TWO BIG RAILWAYS Rev. P. J. Cummins.'the third pastor of the church in its fifty years of existence, was the celebrant of the mass. He waa assisted by Rev. John W. Sullivan of St. Patrick's Seminary as deacon, and •: Rev J. Doran, also attached to the seminary, as sub-deacon.- Rev. P. E. Mulligan,',sec retary, to Archbishop » Rlordan, was the master of ceremonies'. Rev. P. Scanlnn, chancellor of the archdiocese and. pas ic* of St. Joseph's Church, and Rev. "WV. B.' O'Connor, paBtor of St. Mary's Church hf Stockton, were the deacons >, of honor. Father Scanlanwas attached to St. Pat ; rick's « Church tin 1865 and i Father O'Con nor was ¦ assistant from ;May, 1869, to March, 1872. The acolytes were: Thoma3 Trodden, J. Regan, 'James Long and J. McNamara; thurifer, Edmund McMullen; crozier bearer, Aden Doyle; mitre bearer, John Katcher, and book bearer, John Qulnn. . . . ¦'.-..- , ;..:..-¦ , . ¦ Among the - other ", clergymen ; present were: Fathers Heslen; :, M. D. 1 ? Connolly, Kennedy, Morgan,' Keane, Clifford; Kiely, Moran, Giles, Byrne, "Laurence Serda of Special care had been taken to' decorate the beautifully carved altar In a sumptu ous manner. M. Lynch of Menlo Park,. a former member of the parish, sent a wealth of blossoms from 'his nurseries, comprising flowers of varied hues, chry santhemums radiant In golden foliage, carnations of all colors, ferns and trailing vines, so massed In chromatic splendor that the flickering tapers seemed to have lost their radiance. - .''•"•>-'.: i- Beautiful Decorations. Other dignitaries were: Very Rev. Father Vuibert of the Sulplclan order, president of St. ! Patrick's Theological Seminary; Very Rev. John P. FriedenjS. J., president of St. Ignatius College; Eev. Father Heverin of the Catholic Univer sity, Washington, D. C; Rev. Father ; Sul livan of Halifax, N. S.; Very Rev. Father Raphael, O. F. M., and > Rev. Father Clancy, O. P. ; Rarely has a more distinguished body of ecclesiastics ~ been - gathered within the sanctuary rails, than was assembled' at the grand solemn high mass that was celebrated at 11. o'clock. His Grace Arch bishop Rlordan was present, ¦participated In the mass, and gave the papal benedic tion to the congregation that filled every nook and cranny of the spacious edifice. From Los Angeles ' came .;'. Right Kev. George Montgomery, Bishop of the. dio cese of -Monterey and Los Angieles, to preach the sermon. St. Patrick's Is the second of the paro chial churches of the Catholic faith, in' this city to celebrate, a golden jubilee. Mission Dolores has the credit of more than a century of existence, but the church of St. Francis d'Assissium ante dates St. Patrick's by two years. So St. Patrick's. is intimately associated with the early history of San Francisco, and its parishioners, some of whom worshiped in the old church, found added religious fervor in the celebration of yesterday. were many celebrated during ! the day, concluding with' a solemn high mass at 11 o'clock, found ! the church thronged with earnest and devoted worshipers. : •'God v made his -first,, covenant .with Ada.ii, renewed it- with Noah, reiterated it with, Moses, when he' led his chosen reoplbvout of the' wilderness,' and -later with his apostles, for the Catholic Church has ibeen the same through ; all days and all generations. 'i These attributes^have all been handed down. to us by his divine son. And It Is a: remembrance I of these , facts thai * gives ito — to-day's celebration ->; its greatest significance. Fifty years are but a small cycle of time in the history of a '•The church: In her full '. membership is rhacifi uc, of the :church> militant, '. the church suppliant and the church triumpn ant."A.s the church militant she is opposed to the powers of darkness. As the church suppliant she represents: the sinner,. beg ging i>f the throne : of ; mercy, that , her children: may be : spared : the pains of purgatory, or the torments of hell.'; - "- - .'""Ihe celebration of this golden jubilee," said ' Bishop - Montgomery during the course of , his sermon, "should be one of pride and joy to the people of this parlsn. St. ' Patrick ' is not alone the apostle of Ireland, but ia the patron saint of your 'parish. "You should remember .' that • you ,are not celebrating 1 aiiy " ordinary event. You are not merely celebrating fifty years of parish life, but are celebrating the oc casion that permits you to be partakers in the greatest of God's living truths and principles. It is the value that comes to the Christian soul from the light In which it' shines. . ¦ ;. . , "This lathe life and the spirit of grace. The principal attribute of the Catholic Church is her unity, • and Is also one o£ its' chiei characteristics..: "Wherever it "is, it is a power throughout the world. , "The gospel Is God's will. For fifty years that gospel has been, working In your midst for your salvation.' The cnurch has' always been and is coexistent . with God.himself, and the fact 'that you/ are Incorporated . In that ; great : and , mystic body of the church makes, this day all the more memorable to. you. • .-.. ' , . Bishop Montgomery's Remarks.-' . Tenors — John ~ H. O'Brien, Thomas J. O'Brien, Maurice" Corridan, John Grlffen, Robert Mor 'risgey, Thomas Fay. Barsos — Roy B. Kay! James O'Brien, John O'Brien, Ignatius Kerr, Thomas Leach, L. A. Flynn. • : ' * ' ' ' . • •. Contraltos— MiEses Gcnevieve Sullivan. Kate Fuller, Ethyl Brown, Cecelia Feeney, Katie Barry, Mabel Johnson, Louise Wiskotschille, Kittle" Wood, and Mrs. Staphanie. , •¦-• • Sopranos — Misses Etta "Welsh. Frances Haus man, Mary Anthony, Margaret Anthony, Kate Robinscn, Nonie Sullivan, Kate Turner, Lizzie Fuller," Mollle Glover, Agatha Glover, Lillian Byrne, Kathryn Cusick, Nellie Sheehy. Jennie McCarthy, May Lyne, Ella . Cronin, Gertrude Cronin, Mary Klndersren. Mary Radel In. Mamie McDermott, Josephine Short, Annetta Johnson, Loretta Brady, Mary Fitzgerald, Kate Turner. Temescal, Butler, S. J.; Collins, S. J.; Maximilian, O. F.- M., and Horan, Barry, O'Hara and Collopy of St. Patrick's par ish. • i • • Gounod's "Messe SolPnelle," written In honor; of St. Cecelia, was sung at the mass. Miss Mary Short, the organist, ar ranged the programme, and was assisted by a- string orchestra. Curt C. Davis acted as conductor.- At the offertory, "Jubilante Deo," by Dudley Buck, was rendered. The choir was composed of the following named vocalists: "De Larey has issued a counter procla mation warning all Boers against my latest proclamation and declaring that they will continue the struggle." The War Office has received the follow ing dispatch from Lord Kitchener, dated at Pretoria to-day: In Brussels it is asserted that Com mandant General Botha has ordered the Boer commanders in future to retain all captured British as hostages in case Lord Kitchener carries out the threats of his latest proclamation. LONDON, -Aug. 23.— South African dis patches show that the Boers continue ac tive in Cape Colony. Sharp skirmishing has occurred near Unlondale, a day's ride from the sea. while Commandant Schep per's commando is threatening the Impor tant town of Oudschern, thirty miles from the Indian Ocean. . Schepper Threatens the Important Town of Oudschern. Solemn vespers were sung- in the evening by the same choir that performed in the morning. The special numbers were "O Salutaris," by George Curti; Rlgo's\'Tan tum Ergo" and Lambelotte's "Te Deum." in- addition to Lejeal's vespers.- Rev. P. E. Mulligan preaehed an eloquent sermon. Benediction of the blessed -sacrament brought the jubilee celebration to a close. "The church is not" a dead body. It speaks with an Infallible certainty. The son of God and redeemer of mankind has said to his apostles, 'You have* not clothed me; I have- clothed you. -Go"; ye therefore and teach all nations, for I 'will be with you all days even to the' consummation of the world.' You for fifty years have been participating In these blessings. For fifty years, day by day, you ¦ have been benefited by this spirit of grace. Each week and sometimes everyday you' have assisted here at the sacrifice of the mass. Some day you may be brought here to have the last sad rites or the church per formed 'over your dead tenement. -Co operate with your devoted" pastor In' all things spiritual and temporal looking to your welfare, but of all things look care fully to the Christian training of 'the youth of the narish." "Jn the fifty years of this church's ex istence we have seen the close of the latter half of the most remarkable cen tury the world has ever known. It is remarkable for many . things ' that will redcund to the greater honor and glory, of God, and it is also ' remarkable for advanced knowledge in "things material and natural. But in all these things we must rely on God. ; God has given man Intelligence to enjoy them, and upon him and the use he may make of them must depend his future happiness. ••- ¦ ¦ - "Urged to Co-operate With Pastor. church that extends back to the beghi rint? of the •world. ' BOERS ARE BUSY IN CAPE COLONY • SEATTLE, Wash.. Acs. 25.— Captain E. E. Cain of this city has sold the steam ship Mexico, which he purchased' last April from Captain Goodall and others of San. Francisco for $75,000,. to J. A- Lind say of Victoria, who will operate her under the British flag and will rechrlsten her the Manauense, the old name which she had twenty-five years ago. She will operate between Comox and San Fran cisco as a .collier. Mexico's Name to Sa Changed. CHICAGO. Aug. 25.— Judge Abraham S. Humphreys* race half around the globe to vindicate himself to the eyes of his asso ciates in Hawaii has been interrupted in Chicago. He is now lying in a hospital preparing for an operation which physi cians say will probably result fatally. The Judge is the man who reformed Ju dicial practice in Honolulu and thereby aroused much enmity. At the instigation of members of the Hawaiian bar. though broken in health, he started at once for the United States. To-day his case' is be fore Attorney General Knox. He ! suc ceeded in convincing that official that tho complaints of the island lawyers were un founded. One week ago Judge Humph reys was reappolnted to his position. Special Dispatch to Tts-CaTU ' Special Dispatch to The Call. SACRAMENTO, Aug. 25.— At an early hour this morning Police !Detect!ves Fisher and Fitzgerald arrested Harry Hammel, alias Harry Homer, who is said to be one of the most dangerous criminals in the State. Hammel is a safe-blower, and a charge has been placed against him of having shattered the vault, doors of Holbrook, Merrill & Stetson's establish ment In this city Sunday night last and getting away with $226. „ - Hammel was released May 13 from a oi som Prison, after having served a five year term for burglary committed in Los Angeles. While in the prison he became the companion of a safe-cracker, and he was not long out when he began to utilize the knowledge he had gained. „,"„., On July 19 he attempted to blow *>Ven the railroad office safe at San Mateo, but failed. On August 1 Hammel succeeded in blowing open the safe at the Meplo Park Postofflce, securing J243 in cash and I19S in postage stampg. Next he cracked the safe of the Antioch Lumber Com pany at Antioch and got away with some Coming northward from the scene ot these exploits. Hammel went into seclu sion in. Washington, Yolo County, Just across the river from Sacramento. Thomas Norton's saloon in this city was burglarized, and, suspecting Hammel, Chief of Police Sullivan requested Washington Constable to arrest him- The evidence against him waa not complete, however, and he was discharged. The robbery of the Menlo' Park Postof fice was of a sensational character. Tne explosion oT file* safe ' 'awakened Mrs. Doane, living' over : the.tpostomce. She aroused Deputy ; Postmaster George Weller, who secured the aid of a neigh boring hotel cleric- and together they -pro ceeded to investigate the cause of Mrs. Doane's alarm. Opening the postofflce door they found the room filled with, smoke. The robber, pistol In' hand, ordered them ! to stand back. Weller grabbed at the pistol and the robber soupht to discharge it, but the hammer was stopped by Weller's thumb. The robber broke away from his captor s grasp and, keeping his pistol leveled at the two men, backed out and made his escape. The police and detectives this afternoon discovered a safe-breaking outfit in an alley here, where Hammel Is thought to have planted it. It contained drills, dyna mite and an electrical apparatus. Hammel was coming out of this alley when ar rested this morning. On his person were a. loaded revolver and some dynamite cartridges. Detective Fisher to-night said there was no question that- Hammel was the man who committed the San Mateo County robberies. After the Holbrook, Merrill & Stetson robbery. Fisher visited San Mateo Cwunty, and In company with Under Sher iff Henry. Bucks called on all the parties who had seen the robber^ and obtained from them descriptions which fitted Ham mel perfectly. Detective Fisher had a photograph of Hammel with a number of others. He asked the parties to select the man, and they all picked out" Hammel'3 picture. ¦ ' ; , i Among those who thus positively Identi fied Hammel was Deputy Postmaster George Weller and Hotel Clerk Thomas Burns, who had the face-to-face adventure with him in the San Mateo postofflce. City Marshal Wallace saw a man hastily leav ing the town just after the robbery, and before he had been informed of It, and he recognized this man In the picture shown lilm of Hammel. A milkman who saw the robber escaping also Identified him in the same manner. The detective claims that "he has all of -Hammers movements traced up to the present. His room here has Tjeen searched and further Incriminating evidence 'found, including revenue stamps of the number and denomination stolen ftpm the Holbrook, 'Merrill & Stetson safe, and putty such as was used in* the safe-cracking. Hammel declines to make any statement. Abraham S. Humphreys Must Undergo an Operation. Sacramento Police Cap ture -Dangerous Ex 1 Conviqfc. HAWAIIAN JUDGE IS NEAR DEATH SAFE ROBBER'S CAREER ENDED PnT-^ACOMA, Wash., Aug. 25.— A sen 11 national saloon hold-up and mur- I der occurred early this morning Ji while tha carnival. crowd was on - its way to the masked- ball. Two masked. men entered, the .EJk saloon at 1548 South C street and ordered the occupants <:to throw up their bands, pro prietor Hermsden took It to-be a Joke of the revelers and remarked: , "You're' cominff 4t pretty coarse, boys . The • answer was a bullet from one of .the.men's revolvers that grazed the fore :-. head of JSdward ,'Piankuchen and> Bllgntlj: wounded' J. Kempin. * Three pairs of hands, shot. Into the air immediately and _the /men meekly did the bidding of the tod bers.--They emptied- the-. till .^"f^"! ¦standinrln front of the bar, when Kem pin saw an * opportunity to 'escape. «e bolted- toward the door to call for ' &«"£. shot from the revolver °* one °f tna :men passed dangerously near his back and burled Itself in the wooden partition " ne Ben b John8on, an employe of the smelter had Just pushed 'open the door to enter the saloon, when Kempin niabed by him. One of the robbers shot at the new-comer , and the ball struck him above the left hip. He dropped to the floor In the doorway with a cry that he had been shot and died half an hour later. The two high, waymen dashed out of the Place, not even pausing to look at the dying man on the floor, and sped up C street and were lost H "j. Hermsden, the proprietor of the saloon, In his story of the occurrence, said: '~~\1'-\m *~ i "When I saw two masked men come in I thought they were simply masqueradera and when they said. 'Put i© your hand3,' I replied. 'You're coming it pretty coarse, boys.' A shot was Instantly fired, and when I saw the blood on Pfankuchen.who, with Kempin. was standing at the bar, I held up my hands. They took $o0 out of the till and my watch and chain. The man's hand shook violently as he took the money and he seemed to be badly rat tled. They fired another -shot at Kempin as he ran out. Johnson was comlns in and the robber seemed to get rattled again and shot him. . ... "I think the men were new to the work. for they acted in an excited manner and began shooting without waiting to see if we would resist. They fired at least thre^ shots and perhaps one more, for I waa too excited to count." y- Bullets Kill One Man and Wound Others Be fore Masked Outlaws Complete Crime and Escape. TWO BANDITS OPEN FIRE AND ROB TACOMA SALOON ST. PATRICK'S CHURCH JUBILEE CELEBRATED BY PARISHIONERS ST. PATRICK'S chimes rang out a glad Te Deum early yesterday morning, when at the break of day was celebrated the first mass that marked the ' commemoration of that" church's -golden jubilee.; .'.'.Even : at that early ¦ hour thousands . crowded the edifice and on knees In suppllahce bent prayed' that - its centennial - jubilee might be duly celebrated. Each mass, and there Solemn High Mass, Vespers, and 5ermon by, Bishop Montgomery Comprise the Ceremonies. SUNDAY TRUCE IN LABOR STRUGGLE IS UNBROKEN Twenty Additional Men Are Sent to Port Costa, but the City Water Front Shows Little Activity. The case of Captain George W. Witt man, .- charged with battery by James. Masse. a striker, will be called in Judge Cabaniss' Court this morning. Captain i "Wittman iias> engaged Attorneys -Hosmer and Peter Dunne to defend him, as he says there is a vital principle involved and he means to make it a test case. He is ready for trial, but the case will likely be continued, as Hosmer will be engaged in one of the Superior courts and will not be present. Captain Wittman's Case. Joseph Bennett, residing at 230 Mont gomery avenue, a non-union driver em ployed by McNab & Smith, was brought to the Emergency Hospital from Hinkley alley early yesterday morning in a badly battered condition. His right leg was broken and his ¦ head and face were cov ered with contusions and lacerations. He said h"e had been set upon by a number of fruit, wagon drivers, thrown down a flight of stairs and kicked and clubbed. When placed upon the operating table he endeavored to conceal irom the searching officers a policeman's star which he held in his hand. He gave as his excuse for possessing the badge that he wanted "to run a bluff" in case he should be as saulted. He said he bought the star from a pawnshop near the Hall of Justice. Star Not Protection Enough. Secretary McCabe of the machinists emphatically denied that any of the ma chinists would return to work. He stated' that all his men were standing firm. Ha j denied that any compromise looking to the return of the machinists had been made or even considered. • '• James Spiers, president of the Fulton Iron Works, when Interviewed on the sub ject stated that he knew of no strikers who intended to return to work this morning. He assented that ne expected to obtain a supply of men In the near future, but declined to state where from. In speaking of the conditions existing at the Fulton Iron Works he said: "While in the past we have made no special effort to secure men, in the future we intend to let no opportunity to increase our force pass." . • , . . ..-.-. Rumors were in circulation yesterday afternoon to the effect that a number of striking machinists had determined '.to break away from the union this morning and return to work. It was reported that a few men would return to the Union and Risdon Iron Works and that a consider able number would go back to the Fulton Iron Works. No definite authority "could be found to substantiate the reports and both the managers of the iron works and the leaders of the machinists denied all knowledge of them. Managers and Strike Leaders Deny a Humor. MACHINISTS WOT TO B.ETTTBN. Twenty men were secured yesterday for work at Port Costa, and arrangements were made to send them up on a gasoline launch. The usual secrecy was maintain ed about the point from which they were to start, and It was not known that the launch had got under way until she was seen coming back in tow of another gaso line boat. It was learned that the boat load of non-union men had reached Red Rock, when the engine broke down and they drifted helplessly about until picked up by one of the launches cruising about the bay. ' • . . ¦- did enough damage to put the proprietor out of business for several days. •¦¦• The work of unloading the Callfornian at Steuart-street wharf was almost com pleted yesterday. She was about . the only vessel along the front on which any work ¦¦was done. - - - — ¦ -. ' The steamer Argyll is still at Howard street Pier 8. Every effort has been made during: the last few dayB to get her ready for sea so that ' she could sail to day, but the men worked very slowly, and it Is now thought that she will, not get out before Wednesday. • - The Wellington is I still - unloading coal at the Dunsmuir bunkers. The work will probably be completed to-day, when she will be sent north for another cargo. ':¦ A DAT of the utmost auiet followed the enthusiasm of Saturday's great labor parade. The strike leaders took advantage of the- in action of Sunday to resll from their tasks, and little was attempted in. the way of work even aboard the vessels ¦whose cargoes are being unloaded. The attention of the unions is being'di rected toward arrangements for the cele bration of Labor day. They'feel that the holiday will have unusual significance this year, and they Intend to make of . it an other great demonstration in the interests cf the strike. The executive committee of the Labor Council will meet at 10 o'clock this morning to arrange additional details -of the celebration. - -• . Speaking of the general strike situation, Andrew Furusetb, secretary of the Sail ors' Union, said yesterday: "We enter upon the sixth week of the teamsters' strike and the fifth week of the reneral strike as strong and determined as the day we went out. As to the results we have accomplished, conditions along the water front and in the wholesale dis trict speak for themselves." "Have you accomplished as. much as you hoped for in that time?" was asked him. "No, I would not say that. We had hoped for early peace, of course. But it takes two to make a bargain. The - em ployers will not treat with us. That set tles it. There is no other course but to continue the struggle and put up the best fight possible to us." Typographical Union No. . 21 yesterday adopted resolutions denouncing Captain Wittman for clubbing the striker Masse. The union decided to increase the assess ment in aid of the strikers and to partici pate in the Labor day parade, each mem ber not appearing In line to be fined $23. SHOTS FIBED AT PICKETS. "Water Front. Several Small Bdots Occur on the Very little work was done on the water front yesterday. The day was one of rest for every one but the pickets placed by the unions along the wharves. They were as vigilant as ever- and allowed no oppor tunity to pass whereby they might bene fit their cause. Only two non-union men were treated at the Harbor Hospital dur ing the entire day, and neither of them were badly injured. • The injured stevedores were colored men •who have been boarding on the Ohio. They had been ashore overnight and when they went to the front yesterday morning to get aboard the vessel they were stopped by the pickets, who sought to prevent their reaching - the floating - boarding house. E. S. James, one of the colored men, drew a revolver and 'fired two shots into the crowd of pickets, and his compan ion, whose name is Henry Boose, assault ed the union men with his fists. A small riot ensued, out of which the negroes came badly bruised. None of the union men were hurt. While the fight was in progress the police arrived and arrest ed the whole crowd. James was charged with discharging a weapon inside the city limits and the pickets and Boose were charged with disturbing the peace. Albert Schiaber, a 'longrshoremari, was arrested at the corner of Davis and Jack feon streets yesterday afternoon for dis charging a pistol on East street. Schiaber Indulged in a little too much water front ¦whisky during the day and thought the only proper •way to show his sympathy ¦with the strikers was to indulge in a mimic Fourth of July celebration,- He had fired but one shot when the police arrest ed him. A number of union men made a raid on the restaurant kept by .Frank O. Mello at 116 Jackson street yesterday afternoon and completely wrecked the place. Mello lias been furnishing meals to the non union firemen employed along the front and incurred the enmity of the strikers by continuing to do so after he had been ¦warned against it. The men who did the wrecking entered the place and without warning proceeded to Juggle with the ta bles and tableware. They remained only about five minutes, but in that short time READY FOR SPIN OVER CUP COURSE New Challenger to Sail To-Day From Sandy Hook Lightship. • NEW YORK, Aug. 25.— Sir Thomas Up ton's steam yacht Erin anchored in Sandy ¦ Hook fcay close to the Shamrock II . to night, having returned from her trip to Oyster Bay, where Sir Thomas and his . party were entertained by the Seawan ' haJta-Corinthian Tacht Club. Lieutenant Colonel Burbank, commandant of the military post on Sandy Hook, with his family, accompanied Sir Thomas and wit nessed the race between the Const! tuUon and Columbia on Saturday. They re mained on board the yacht to-<iay and enjoyed a cruise on the Bound. -The Shamrock was not damaged by the fierce squall that swept over the bay on Saturday afternoon. She Is securely moored to a Government can buoy. ¦ Everything is ready for the second trial f-pin of the yacht to-morrow. She is to leave her anchorage at 10 o'clock ami proceed to Sandy Hook lightship, there to begin her trial over one of the Amer ica's cup courses, either fifteen miles -to windward or leeward and return, or ov*>r a triangular course of ten miles to the He. According to the weather prophet M Sandy Hook to-night the indications foi wind In the morning are not very bright In any event Captain Sycamore will be apt to send aloft some of the Shamrock's light sails, and those lucky enough to b* . out there will probably see the largest club topsail ever set on a yacht— 90-foottr —also various sizes of jib topsails . and perhaps a spinnaker of generous propor tions. Sir Thomas LIpton has given orders to start the yacht every day at 11 o'clock, so that she can return to her anchorage early in the afternoon. Shipment of Gold Ore From Chile. OMAHA, Neb., Aug. 25.-Notice has been received at the local office of the - American Smelting and Refining Company of a shipment of gold ore from Chile. It is the first shipment of South American ore to the smelting company's plants and is in the nature of an experiment. The ore Is eald to be very rich, and If its treat ment proves successful the shipment will be followed by others on a large scale. Perth Amboy, N. J., Is the port of entry. THE eAJsFMjSOlSGO CALL, MONDAY, AUGUST 2G, 1901. 2 h j^^^ yom catch | P & ¦ "* r ° U t H N y flavor if -vyitK. | f CALIFORNIA / 1 I chotneysadge/ I II fhe right thing for * / U K fi.sK. cfana-cstealt* tffc / *~- Id m / ~ f^i H is*- 25* All grocers / . g '"¦ " '" ' '¦' UTS \ The first brewery of Jos. ||£| Schlitz was a hut, but the lj*j*< beer that was brewed there jg^Uj jl \ was honest. That was fifty s||| if years ago. Today the mag- f&JRQ tj nificent Schlutz brewery Pjv |j forms a monument to that Wg* '] From the very beginning. P)/ g the main object has been to Ba£ f] attain absolute purity. 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