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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, June 09, 1902, Image 2

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cago, Blight. ' • • ' '-.
The excursion was under the auspices
of the German Aid Society 1 of Alpena;
When the train reached Black River the
tender jumped -the track, Engineer-Hop
per Instantly set the brakes and reversed.
The sudden . stop threw the first three
coaches off the track and into the ditch.
The first car was thrown half around and
the next coaches . plowed through it and
cut it In two.- August Groslnski;- the only
person killed, was seated In this coach.
His body was. terribly, crusHed^.The ;es
cape of the others in the car. was mlracu
. A relief .train from Alpena ; arrive(
Pu°? P 4 tlyi „ brt nelTOT eight r 8urgeons.v 'Al
the Injured were brought to this city. ;
REDDING, June 8.— A . flatcar broke
loose' from the yard train on the Iron
Mountain Railroad this morning. The
train had drawn a string of cars up- to
the scale house and when at a standstill
on the main track opposite the scales a
brake chain, broke. • ,The. flatcar started
down the steep grade toward the Southern
Pacific depot, nearly a mile distant.
Yardmaster Edward Lammi3 attempted
to Jump from the car, but through an ac
cident was . thrown off, and received a
severe strain of the right. hand. The car
sped 'on 'at- a: fifty-mile an hour clip. Ben
Parker and " Tom - Sullivan were on- the
car when it started". In alighting from it
in Its terrific flight th.ey both were badly
bruised by contact with rocks:
Engineer George Hardy was In the cab'
of. his engine when. the car started. He
threw 'the throttle wide open and started
after it. Then- a wild and exciting race
was on. The .car had a start of the en
gine by several lengths. The car was
eventually overtaken near the Iron Moun
tain pumping station, close to the South
ern Pacific track.- The automatic coupling
device worked perfectly and the runaway
was captured. The engine was reversed
and "brought to a standstill within "one
hundred feet after capturing: the car.
Engine Makes Thrilling
Chase on a Mountain
io 'a.. tn.— Reception to the Imperial Potentate and visiting Nobles at the Palace. Delegations
will be received at their respective headquarters in the leading hotels.
Afternoon and evening— Nobles and their friends will make fraternal visits . to delegation
p a. m.— Parade moving from Market and New Montgomery streets io Golden Gate Hall/
where the Imperial Council zvill meet. The line of march will be along Montgomery street to Call
>, thence to Kearny, to Market, to Stockton, to Sutler..
Afternoon— Ladies' reception to Nobles and their friends at the Lick House.
7 p.m.— Night parade of rally at, the Pavilion. ..:
/¦ , - '. '.'.. V WEDNESDAY. ¦ \\ \\. '. -V' *
Morning— Trip to Tamalpais;' Afternoojv— Reception by Los, Angeles Temple al I the Palace.-.
Evening-r-Promenade concert, at Pavilion. '"..:' •: . '¦".:.."'. •".~'0. :
$01 THURSDAY. vMMM$B0?M&^%
: Morning— Drive to, Cliff f presidio and through Park. Afternoon— Competitive drill at Oak^
land Park': Evening — Concert in the Pavilion. ' -¦ •...-
Morning — Trip by rail on wishbone track; Evening— Ball at the Pavilion, i 1 . ' • • •;. •
. \ : 'S:\ "¦ -,- ./*;. SATURDAY. \ :'¦. *¦'* '¦ ' ¦.'"- ; ,, : ' >V; ' . ;V-./. V.!.
' Morning— Excursion on the 'bay. ' Evening— Banquet in the Pavilion. \ ',.„.;. i'L
San Salvador Is Shaken.
PANAMA, June 8. —W*brd came from tba
Call-Herald correspondent In San Salva
dor that slight earthquake shocks wera
felt there on Friday. The shocks lasted
only a short time.
The Persians have three kinds of guitars
—the sitar, the tar and suz— all played
either with the fingers or with a plec
trum. -.-. k j -
[ The decorations . of Golden Gate Hall,
where the sessions of the Imperial Council
: \ The following members of the reception
cbnimittee, all of this city* will b,e at the
fef ry. building tins morning to receive the
Incoming Shriners: \; * ' . '
'."•James Lawrence, Henry Burner, Dr. E. .S.-
Howard.G. i E. Bacon, Dr. Miller. Dr. E. Tt.
Bryant* Asa R. Wells. Charles Bliss, H. j. W,
.Diakelsplel," R. A. Eddy. C. H, Evans, A. M.
¦ <to%; s. A". Chrlstenson, John Farnham, A. " C.
.tfreese.'J. Lac*mann,.J. H. Firth. G. D, Clark,
Aaam .Beck, Charles E. Green, -R. - B: /-Hale.
George D. Graham, John Daggett, D* E. Hayes>
L. 1 M. : Hoeffler. J. W. Relss, J. C.;Crooks.-iA"
Kyle, George A. Knight, W. H.'- L. Earnest's.*
M. Shortridge. JL. W. Foster, C. W. Slack. S.
W. Rosenstock, T. B.. Kent, J. H. SUme,. K.
C. Hughes. I* Wadham, J. M. Peel. T. A.
Nerney, E. V. Pasquale, ' N. H.- Neustadter,
Martin Jones, T. P. Andrews, J. H. Scott, A.
S. J. de Guerre, Henry Knuat, T. Klrkpa trick.
Armour McLaughlln, R. Ash. W. H. Burnham,
A. F. Westphal, W. H. Metson, J. H. Hatch.
E. W. Tucker, Adam Andrew, J. G. Llebold,
A. C. Rulofson, F. W. Sherman, Anton Krleg,
J. M. Troutt, Carroll Cook, Robert Wyley J.
I* Martin, J, K. Moulter. William Dynes. W.
H. Eckel. C. Leonhardt, Thomas McCall. C. P;
Overton. J. : F. . Merrill, H. T. Graves, Robert
Day, M. Ii. Culver, • George E. Ames, S. .C.
Denson, R. W.' Carson, H. J. Burns. J.G.
Dcolittle, J. W. Anderson, A. E. Buckingham,
P. J Jacobovlcs. Theodore Froellch, J." R. Altken,
E;F. Delger, F. H. Day. G. T,. Brownley,
George W. Perkins, Boaz D. Pike, H. W.
Goodall. W. C. Wise and A. Hugruenln.
mann, Mrs. Francis Ferrier. Mrs. I* Newman,
Mrs. J. F. Clover. Miss M. Goodman, Miss
Umbson. Mrs. A; B. Wood, Mrs. A,. J. . de
Laman, Mrs. George Habernicht. Mrs. F. P.
Ladd, Mrs. T. C. Payne, Mrs. G, H. Pippy,
Mrs. R. -McMillan. Mrs. J. Tonninssen, Mrs.
D. JL Payne, Mrs. 'L. A. Arzner, Mrs. W. ;E.
Edwards. ... • . . . .'
He retired from active business mor*
than fifteen years • ago, and about tea
years ago came to Long Beach possessed
of sufficient means to keep him comfort
ably. Unfortunate investments depleted
his -little fortune and left him compara
tively poor. For the past two years h*
had suffered from a complication of dis
eases, among them rheumatism. Cheerful
ness, which had been a prevailing: trait in
his disposition, gave way to despondency,
and he had often been heard to express
the wish that he could die. His only liv
ing relatives besides the wife are Fred
Payne, a nephew, of Washington, D. C.
and Mrs. Delano, a niece, wife of a naval
officer at Newport News, Va.
Born an Episcopalian, •; he always took
pxi active interest io. the work of that de
¦hom'fnatio'n.'!.He .was -one of the forty
.'3Trejn.;who >f aunded the Trinity ! Episcopal
•Church of Sctn Francisco, the first on thi3
coast, and was the only surviving orig
inal-member of that church. During tho
progress of his life he gave much money
to the church, and was instrumental in
founding Episcopal mjssions in many ot
the- smaller towns In the vicinity of San
. Hale was born ; in New York eighty
eight years ago, and in 1S49 joined tha
rush of ; gold-seekers to California. He
sailed around- Cape Horn and reached
San Francisco late in tnat year. He was
not- successful in the gold district, and
after sevral yeaYs spent In the Sacra
mento Valley he returned to San Fran
cisco and engaged , in business. He fol
lowed various callings, but in the insur
ance business he made a comfortable for
tune. - . , .¦_¦¦.., ••.-, •
LONG BEACH, June 8.— Reduced from
a condition of comparative wealth almo3t
to poverty, and suffering from illness
which left him not a moment free from,
pain, Augustine Ward Hale, a '49'er,
placed the muzzle of a revolver in his
mouth this afternoon and blew off the
back of his head. . The deed was commit
ted in an outhouse at his home, and hi3
aged wife, attracted by the shot, foun-i
him dead on the floor.
Special Dispatch to The Call.
of Trinity Church
a Suicide.
Last Surviving Founder
TiHE most prominent Nobles of
the Mystic Shrine, representing
leading citizens from all parts
of the Union, ' are the guests
' of San Francisco. More than
2000 arrived yesterday and half that num
ber are to reach the city before noon to
day. "To all of these the people of San
Francisco extend the greeting made fa
mous by the order, "Es Selamu Aleikum."
meaning "Peace be unto ycu all."
From early morn till late in the cven
ir^; the delegations of Nobles arrived at
the ffVry, whe:e they were gve i the light
hand of fellowship by the members of
the reception committee. Colonel J. F.
Burgin, who represented General War
tield, had his hands full, in locating the
various parties of Nobles in accordance
with the schedule prepared by the hotel
committee. The work was performed in
an expeditious manner and to the com
plete satisfacticn of the visitors.
: Each delegation as it arrived was met
by the reception committee, of wh.ch
«nere were fifty members or more con
stantly on duty and escorted to the ferry
Xiave where the "Es Selamu Aleikum"
and the **Ale*ium es Selaam" were -ex-:
changed. Alter the salutations were con-;
eluded the Nobles were directed to their
icspective caravansaries. The committee
will remain on duty at the ferry to-uay
cr until such time .• s the last ; Shriner.
special arrives. "..;; .'..
I The arrivals during £heT day -*yere nu
merous. Damascus xexnpie special, num-
Ltrmg 194 persons from ¦ and
Buftaio, N. K., came' m eariy . and Vprb
ceeaed to headquarters at- the .Palace. At
1:15 p. m. the lsis Temple'.sfieeial' from
fsalina, Kan., swelling ihe-r. hum,oer of
isobies by t>5, arrived. .At. 1:55 the special
occupied by the .Nobles' of Al iCcran to
the number of 115 reached the city. The
Nobles were given a hearty greeting. An
hour later I2o persons of Moolah Temple
of St. Louis iandedat the ferry slip jnd
were- greeted with the mystic salutation.
The special containing 141 representatives
of Moila Temple of Sat. Joseph, Abdullah
Temple of Leavenworth and Za Ga ZIg
Temple of Des Moines, arrived about the
ssamt: time. Smaller delegations arrived
by every train.
The largest delegation to arrive during
lhe day was the McGee party from New
¥prk at 3:15 p. m. The train was in two
sections, the party numbering 21S people.
Among the leading representatives in this
party were the following:
ilecca Temple, New Tork — George W. Miller,
James McGee, S. R. Ellison and Charles A.
Benedict, known as the "B!g Four" among
Kismet Temple. Brooklyn — C. A. Tonsor, J.
A. Cook, Dr. J. Frank Valentine.
Oriental Temple Troy — E. H. Miller M C.
Allen. Charles H. Smith. Edward H. Clark.
Pyramid Temple. Bridgeport, Conn. — F. J.
Sphinx Temple, Hartford, Conn. — Rial S.
Peck. W. T. Marchant.
"* Melha Temple. Springfield, Mass. — Charles
H. "U'eller, William Titus, R. H. Dickey.
Cyprus Temple, Albany, N. Y. — Thomas J.
Rajah Temple. Redding. Pa. — Philip Bissin
Media Temple, Watertown. 2C. J.^-J. A. Mc-
Connell, George W. Roberts.' - . -
' The party left New York on Saturday.
May 31, and on arriving at Cincinnati
was royally entertained by Syrian Tem
ple. The party was crowded into eight
Pullmans, and after reaching the Middle
West it was found necessary to divide the
train into two. sections. Imperial Poten
tate Shaffer going with the second sec
tion. This section was delayed several
hours at Minton, Colo., because of a
wreck, and this caused the section to
reach this city several hours after the
first. Both parties were well entertained
en route. At Denver the Nobles were en
tertained by El Jebel Temple, and Pikes
Peak and other points of Interest were
visited. At Salt Lake City the members
of. the party bathed in the lake and at
Sacramento the resident Nobles gave the
visitors, a breakfast and coach ride about
the city. The delegation expressed itself
as being heartily pleased with its journey
across the continent.
Imperial Potentate Philip C. Shaffer ar
rived shortly after 8 o'clock with Mr3.
Shaffer and party. They were accorded a
fcearty reception and their escort to the
imperial headquarters at the Palace was
jin imposing spectacle. The potentate ex
pressed himself as being in excellent trim
aod ready ,for,the arduous work of the
week. He was accompanied by Past Im
perial Potentates William B.. Me.llish of
Cincinnati and Lou B. Windsor of Grand
J&apids, Mich, Sixty of the party are
domiciled at the Palace and the remain
der at the St. Nicholas.
¦ A telegram was received at headquar
ters last night from Carlin, Nev., an
nouncing that Naija Temple, from Dead
wood. S. D., was with the Denver special
and would arrive here this morning. The
telegram was from Representative A. J
Mallezener. who neglected to state th*
cause of the delay.
Isews was received from Cinnabar.
Mont., stating that El Jebel Temple, from
Denver, was all right and that the party
expected to reach the Oakland mole be
scre 10 o'clock this morning.
¦¦ The tieadquarters of Islam Temple in
the Spreckels building annex, was a scene
of intense activity all day yesterday.
Hundreds of Nobles from all parts of the
cpuntry made pleasant calls upon mem
bers of the local Shriners and hearty
greetings were extended. For the thirsty
there was ample of the best con*
jtantly on tap, and it is need
less to say that the colored porter
who has charge of the liquid refreshment
f^S 3 ; 1^ 1^' toun & Uttle time in which to
twirl his thumbs. Many ladies called dur
ing the day and evening and for the
greater part of the time standing room in
the headquarters was at a premium.
At the Palace a like state of affairs pre
vailed. Most of the visiting delegations
are quartered there, and friends of the
visitors are constantly on hand to render
the stay of friends enjoyable. The frater
nal greetings were numerous and hearty
Visiting nobles and their wives, sisters
cousins and aunts thronged the. corridors
and courtyard, each wearing the Islamic
badge, the whole presenting a scene of
animation and radiant color extremelv
pleasant to the onlookers. At the St
Nicholas, the Lick, Occidental and other
hotels where headquarters have been es
tablished, the crowds are constantly in
creasing in size, the result being an ac-
tivity quite refreshing to all who have oc
casion to call at the respective hostelries.
Now that the week of festivities is well
on considerable interest is being manifest
ed in the nature of the events which are
programmed by, the various committees.
To-day there will be numerous receptions
of visiting nobles and their friends by the
local Shriners and their ladies. The more
notable of the receptions to be given will
be that of the ladies at the Lick House,
beginning at 2 o'clock and ending at 5
p. m.- The reception committee is com
posed of many of the best-known ladies in
the city and includes the following named:
Mrs. 'A. "W. McKenzie. chairman; Dr. Edna
R. FleM, Mrs AV, H. Titus. Mrs. T. L. Hill,
Mrs. H T. Graves .'Mrs. John Bennett,.. Mrs.
H. Asheroft, Mrs. R. P. Hulburt. Mrs.. C. C.
ICeitton, Mrs. B. P. Flint. Mrs. J. K. Firth,
Mrs. W.' A. Scott, Mrs.' W.'' E. Lut2, Mrs. S.
Hendy. Mrs. Martin Jones, Mrs. O. T. West
phal, Mrs. William ClulT, Mrs. J. M. Peel, MtB.
Theo Relchart. Mrs. J. M. Spaulding. Mrs. C.
S. Benedict, Mrs. George Armstrong. Mrs.
George Graham. Mrs. J. C. Campbell. Mrs. A.-
W. Baldwin, Mrs. Carroll Cook. Mrs. F. W.
Sumner. Mrs. A. B. McDonnell, Mrs. George
Clark Mrs. F. W. Marsten. Mrs. J. H. Bruce,
Mrs. Sam Shortrtdge. Mrs. W. D. Keyeton. ,
The committee will be assisted by the
following-named ladies:
Mrs C L. Haskell Mrs. C. A. Warren. Mrs.
3 C. ' Wllklns, Mrs. G. E. Bushnell. Mrs. L.
B. Miller. Mrs G. L.. Spear, Mrs W. R. PaRUe,
Mrs. A/L. J. <Je Guerre, Mrs. A.'S. Soule, Mrs.
C. M. Abrams. Mrs. C. M. Plum. Mrs. Ted
Cohen, Mrs. M. A. Chrlstensen. Mrs. W. IV
Jones. Mrs. T J. Crowley. Mrs. B. F. Garrett
Mrs. W. L.. Growall. Mra. A. G. Nelson, Mrs.
T. J. Brown. Mrs. W. 8. Southard, Mrs Harry
Furman, Mrs. J. Farnham, Mrs. B. F. | Stoll,
Mrs. J.' S. Potts. Mrs. R. L. Hathorn. Mrs.
TV. H. Dynes, Mrs. W. S. Gage, Mrs. Georg«
W Llppman. Mrs. H. Jacobson, Mrs. M.
Torpmann, Mrs. H. Noah, Mrs. C>M. Torp-
One Passenger Is Killed
and Fifty Others
Badly Injured.
ALPENA, Mich., June 8.— An excursion
train on the Detroit and Mackinaw Rail
road, made up of engine and twelve
coaches, which left here this morning for
Saginaw, carrying more than 500. people,
was wrecked at Black River, while run
ning forty miles an hour. One man was
Instantly killed, three were . probably
fatally Injured and nearly fifty others re
ceived injuries of various degrees of se
verity, ranging from bruises to broken
limbs. ¦ • '
Most seriously injured: John McCarthy,
Alpena, arm broken and serious internal
Injuries, will probably die; Ernest Laga
taski, Alpena, leg broken and probably
fatal internal injuriea; Jacob Mondorff,
Alpena,- probable fatal injuries; Otto
Knowshy, ¦ head badly cut and breast in
jured; Lewis Peppier. Alpena, thigh frac
tured; George Boyne, Buffalo, sprained
back and face and neck bruised; Carl
Beyer, leg broken and head seriously in
jured; Ernest Des Jardlnes, Joseph Swal
low, Thomas Connors, Christian Wolff
Jerry Sherrette, John Beck. J. C. Rorison'
Sylvester Klebba, Charles McDonald. Mrs'
Charles McDonald, P. J, Goldsmith. Chi-
RENO, Nev., June 8.— El Jebel Temple,
Denver -Drill Corps and Cook Zouave
Band, sixty-five pieces, nine cars, arrives
to-morrow morning ' about 9 o'clock.
BAKERSFIELD, June 8.— Phoenix Tem
ple, Nobles- of the Mystic Shrine, number
ing, some fifty nobles, en route to the
grand conclave at San Francisco-, tarried
at Bakersfield for dinner this afternoon
and departed on the Santa. Fe limited at
2-o'clock. - - ¦-
LOS ANGELES, June 8.— Nobles of the
Mystic Shrine of Al Malaokah Temple,
-Los' Angeles, to the number of 300 left for
¦San> Francisco at 2 o'clock this afternoon
: oh*a special train. 'All -day Shriners were
•leaving for the north on specials and reg
•ular trains, : fully S00- departing. -
are to be held, and at the Pavilion, where
the rally of the nobles is to take place to
morrow evening, are almost finished and
are on a scale of grandeur seldom seen In
this ctty. No expense has been spared by
the committee to make these decorations
what they will be, the most gorgeous and
tasty ever seen here. Of course, the em
blems of the Mystic Shrine, the scimiter
and crescent, the ear-tern star and the
paraphernalia of the caravan, are in evi
dence everywhere. The Pavilion is a
scene of beauty calculated to inspire pa
triotism in the hearts of the visiting no
bles, the British and American colors be
ing prominently displayed. The floral
decorations are tasty, and when the ban
queters seat themselves next Saturday
evening the surroundings will be such as
will linger long in their memory. . .
Contrary to general expectations, the
streets were not illuminated last night. It
was found impossible to complete the im
mense work in time, but the announce
ment Is made that the incandescent Iamp3
will be in working order by to-night, when
a general illumination extending from the
ferry building to Van Ness avenue will be
made. Citizens are requested by the com
mittee to assist in lighting up the city and
to decorate with flag and bunting wher-«
ever possible. ' ¦ * ' .
One of the most popular Shriners in the
organization. Oscar A. Fisher of Medinah
Temple, Chicago, arrived here yesterday
morning and immediately set about pre
paring for a week's pleasure. This is Mr.
Fisher's first visit to California, and he
comes prepared to "go the limit" in in
endeavor to make his visit an enjoyable
Over Two Thousand
.of the Visitors Are
Already in the City
Ladies' Reception at
Lick to Begin the
Week's Festivities
Cheery Greeting 0*
the Order Is Heard
at Depot and Hotel
Many Special Trains.
Arrive, With More
. to Follow To-Day
For sale by all dealers; price 50 cents.
Foster-Mil burn, Co.. Buffalo, N. Y., sole
agents for the United States.
Remember the nanie-^Doan's— and takp
no substitute '
If the reader took the time and trouble
to ask his fellow residents of San Fran-
cisco the simple question given below ha
would obtain the one ¦ answer. If ha
wculd read the statements now being pub-
lished in San- Francisco, which refer to
this answer, it would surprise him to
note that they number *¦ so many. A3
many more could be and may be pub-
lished, but -in the meantime ask the first
person you meet what cures backache.
Here is a citizen who indorses our claim:
William Ellis, stevedore, of 731 Folsom.
street, says: "I was never laid up witb
backache, but many a time I thought the
pain across my loins would force me to
leave. work, particularly if I was engaged
in any heavy employment Long before
backache existed . I had trouble with the
kidney secretions, which were of a dark
and somewhat sandy color. I noticed
Doan's Kidney Pills advertised, and as
my back was lame and aching at the
time I went to the. No Percentage Drug
Store. 949 Market street, for a box. A
continuation of the treatment absolutely
cured the last attack."
Not Only In San Francisco, bat la
; , Every Ctty and Town In the
Catarrh, Deafness,
.Disease^ Positively Cured by
Regular rraduate and expert on EAR, NOSE
204 Suiter street, NW. tor. of Kearay
. Hours. 9-12 a. m.; 1-3 and T-8 p.' m. •
rnrr AN honest trial- of one
rKCr WEEK- given to show- the su-
perior merit of the treatment
WOO test cases, 95 per cent cured. Call at
©ace or write for free treatment.

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