FOR OLD CRIME
/Lee Quock Is Murdered
, : • in Cum Cook Alley
* : for Revenge.
Victim Served a Sentence
'"•" for Assault on Men of
... •" Wong Family.
] ' ],r»" <3uock, a Chinese ex-convict, was
•.shot $nd instantly killed by an unknown
¦jparty*fn.Ctzn Cook alley just before mid-
V'ght last night. The cause of the mur
'ct' .is vet a mystery to the police. The
•uppoEitlon Is that revenge was the mo
» ve ard that the Chinese paid with his
tile.-tbe penalty of crimes he committed
rvarlv seven years ago.
. l*e Quock etabbed a man in a house
co-FaciSc street. At that time a tailors'
iviTr was en end he was involved. A dis
'*, :.ite ov^r Jl occurred and it ended when
J:o seized a long cloth cutter and slashed
'.his opponent. The man cut was a mem
-i-er.of the Wong family and the family
'Vwpra to avenge the deed. Six months
'jieviou? to this Quock had stabbed an
. i thrr Wor.gr family man. The arrest and
.retention of the culprit did not satisfy
; 7li<-^ family, nor was its wrath appeased
•* h^n he received an eig-ht-year sentence
BULLET TBUE TO MARK
"• B«ing a well-behaved prisoner. Lea
<5'u^*ck was given the benefit of credits
:. "^niJ^ walked from the prison pates a free
'niax* on June 2, WE. He immediately
came *<* this city and was aware that the
• >*n;'.etta cf the Wongs hung over his
M>ad. They could not forget how he as
..Faulted Wong Chock on October 6. 1S?3,
•-ind how he nearly murdered Wong
• <.'hvjrigr on May 26. lSv<>. '
'* I-att nipht a shot rxiTig out in Cum Cook
. alley. Detective George MrMahin rushed
fri from one end of the narrow thorough
/are" and Special Policeman Gus Finn
j cam* in from the other. They found Lee
'.Quock dead, a bullet having passed
'through his body and" through his heart.
A large revolver lay a short distance
"•l.-.'om the body. Whoever committed the
.crime dashed into a nearby doorway and
'inade his escape through the numerous
j?^«ragewayB that segregate the rooker-
DECOYED TO DEATH.
'That the crime was well planned and
/Html ke* Quock was decoyed to his death
"is evident. Doors that had been locked
..for Fame time were found open by the
j»dlloe"an'l there is every evidence that the
.joccupwnts of the building gave assistance
.to the murderer in his escape. Four men
..xrho were found in the building and who
•prgfess^d to know nothing of the crime
were taken into custody by Detectives
galley. McM&hon and Ed Gibson and Of
iVer Frank McGrayan and locked up in
the tank* at the City Prison. Their names
. H t"re Ah Jam, Jung Fong, Chin Jee and
•. The commercial companies regret the
"cj-ime, f.s they fear It will start another
fierce tong war and will have the effect
rf (JrMng many of the Chinese fisher
irifn from the city. These Chinese have
"received money In advance on their wages
_«nd have agreed to depart, for the Alas
*l«in fishing grounds about the last of this
"HELPING THE ORPHANS
. . OF THE ODD FELLOWS
'An Entertainment an£ Dance in Na
• " tive Sons' Hall That Yields a
The f r.tei tainment given last evening in
Native Sons' Hall in aid of the Odd Fel
iows* Orphans' Home in Gilroy was ex-
V^fKiinjrly well attended, and the affair
,T\iH yield a goodly sura to the refuge for
jhc little one.s.
The programme included a piano re
cita! by R. A. Daniels, vocal selections
1 y- W. H. OIney. comic fiongs by Arthur
Maffee. German specialties by Dr. W. H.
<Kieberi--t. a quarter of an hour -with Billy
llynes and a farce in which Charles S.
Yravers, *M. McCloud, Mrs. McCloud,
.Oeorgie' Nevada and Alfred Lamont took
• Th"n there were ten minutes of fun by
JV>nry William Osthoff, ,and piano selec
'tions. After that there was a programme
."of dances -until midnight.
•CITY TRYING TO COLLECT
. • TAXES FROM HUNTINGTON
SUit to Make Railroad Magnate Pay
crx Personal Property Assess
, Tb> puit of the city and county of San
Francisco against H. E. Huntington,
vice president of the Southern
Pacific* Company, for delinquent taxes was
l.rr;jri in Superior Judge SIoss* court yes
terdtfy afternoon. Assessor Dodge testi
fied that Huntington refused to put a val
uation on .his personal property, and that
finally the city placed its valuation at
.'.•'¦¦.'-. the taxes on which amounted to
• .The afternoon was taken up in argu
ment and but little headway was made.
.Th<i books of the Assessor's office were
Ihtrodudbd as evidence. Assessor Dodge
was :hV principal witness in the case, and
i,i«- tfst'ni'jny was all In regard to the tax
jst^s iind assessment valuations.
.• The trial "Rill be resumed next Monday.
Caught Under a Falling Beam.
. Aiflfd Peterson, a rigger In the ser 1
\iee of the contractor having the con
viiUfction of the new power-house for the
I'JiUrd. Railroads at North Beach, while
jPTe<:\lnn .a girder into place yesterday
"was ¦cverriy injured. The rigger with
*,th< r* was hoisting the girder, when a
.portion of tackle gave way and preeipi
lat<d the column, which caught Peterson
• <n *i ot'*i ioge. The injuries consist of
•woi:nO» of both limbs below the knees.
• 114 was tak«ri to the Central Emergency
Hospital where Df. Maher treated him.
/th< injured man resides with his family
"•'i^- .Michigan ftrcct.
. . • ; ¦ m •
' T'.p amount invested in the Siberian
."rail way is J4Q1, 700,000.
FI&/SJ3 43f 83 Every woman covets a
loss of their girlish forms
after marriage. .. The bearing
.**>, . • All of this, can be avoided,
. -however, by the use of Mother's Friend before baby comes, as this
"great liniment always prepares the body for the strain upon it, and
'.preserves the symmetry of her form. Mother's Friend overcomes all the
'darrgcj of child-birth, and carries the expectant mother safely through
. tji'is critical period without pain. It is woman's greatest blessing.
Thousands gratefully tell of the benefit and relief derived from the
\ use of* this wonderful
book, telling all about • —-— m m
Tti'MiW Becoliter Co., Atlanta, ea. & if ffl(^gffflt$42
REFORM CANDIDATES CHEER
SIXTH WARD REPUBLICANS
Warren OIney and W. J. Baccus Denounce Pres
ent Water Supply Before Many Voters and For
mer Says City Must be Aroused From Lethargy
CHAIRMAN OF THE BIG REPUBLICAN MEETING HELD IN OAK
LAND LAST NIGHT AND THE NOMINEE OF THAT PARTY FOR
COUNCILMAN FROM THE SIXTH WARD.
OAKLAND, March 5.— Sixth Ward
Republicans turned out in large
numbers to-night at Beckers Hall
to listen to the expounding of
campalgm issues by the nomi
nees on the Republican ticket. Warren OI
ney, candidate for Mayor, and W. J. Bac
cus, candidate for Councilman from the
ward, were the principal speakers of the
evening, but all the candidates were there
and all received enthusiastic receptions.
Frank Barnet swung the gavel, and in
calling the meeting together expressed the
hope that all sixth warders would roll up
a majority for the ticket Buch as they
have been wont to roll up In years gone
by. Continuing be said:
I fe*l the same spirit of enthusiasm Is among
vou now that has always been there. It Is our
duty to put in offlc* men who will be true to
the 'interests of the city. There Is always strife
between parties, but experience shows that It Is
always safe to put Republicans In places of.
MUST SHAKE OFF LETHARGY.
Warren OIney pleaded for men in office
who will arouse the city from its lethargy.
He entered upon an exposition of the
water situation, which ho said had be
come bo intolerable that the people were
ready to burst with rage at the water
company. Relief for this condition, he
said. Is only to be found In electing com-
CHARLES KLEIN DIES
AFTER SHORT ILLNESS
Prominent Lumberman and True
Sportsman Is Suddenly Called
Charles Klein, the prominent lumber
dealer, died suddenly early Wednesday
morning in his" apartments at the An
gelus Hotel on Stockton street, near Pine.
Death was caused by acute congestion
of the lungs. Mr. Klein had been suf
fering for some time with the grip, but
did not take to his bed until four qr five
hours before his death.
Mr. Klein was born in Liverpool, Eng
land, and came to this country when a
small boy. He lived in Colorado for a
number of years and later came to this
city to accept a position as manager for
the Humboldt Lumber Company. Of late
years he had been in the lumber business
for himself, being very successful.
The fleceased was a true sportsman, be
ing a prominent member of the San Fran
cisco Fly-casting Club and a lover of
hunting and boating, a great deal of
which he found time for. He was but 42
years of age at the time of his death.
The funeral will take place this after
noon at 2:15 o'clock from Trinity Chapel.,
Bush and Gough streets. The remains
will be buried in Odd Fellows' Cemetery.
Charge Is Grand Larceny.
Lawrence Waters, a groceryman from
Napa. was arrested yesterday evening at
Third and Minna streets by. Officers J.
Regan and P. O'Connell and charged with
grand larceny. He is wanted in Napa for
robbing a man there - named John
Kelly of a horse and buggy. Waters ad
mitted last night that he had stolen the
horse and buggy, but added that' Kelly
owed him money and wouldn't pay! ,-^f '.
THE SAN" IBANCISCO CALL, FB ID AY, MARCH, 6, 1903.
petent and honest men. He continued:
Oakland can get good government. It can
eliminate the Contra Costa Water Company and
Oakland -will become the city It ought to be.
All parties except that of the labor unionists in
Oakland are agreed upon this subject. It Is
the duty or the laboring man to Join with us
In this fight and make the verdict unanimous.
On retiring Mr. OIney was assured by
Chairman Barnet that the Sixth Ward
would render an almost unanimous vote
next- Monday for him."
"So I have heard," replied Mr. OIney;
"and I feel confident of your entire sup
WATER QUESTION SERIOUS.
W. J. Baccus, the especial favorite of
the Sixth Ward Republican Club, under
the auspices of which the meeting was
held, was received with a great burst of
applause. Mr. Baccus received the union
labor nomination, too, and he made haste
to commit himself to stand by the* labor
ing men on all issues, but he expressed his
appreciation of the importance of other is
sues by saying:
The water question is the most serious that
confronts the people now. I am for a muni
cipal water supply and I believe we'll get It,
and along with that I don't think that we ought
to forget that the city needs better streets, bet
ter schools and a city hall. ,
Among the other speakers were G. E.
Alkln, James A. Johnson, Arthur H."
Breed, Felton Taylor, F. C. Turner and
B. C. Cuvelller.
RAIDS ARE MADE ON
CHINESE GAMBLING DENS
Posse Secures Two Outfits and ?1OOO
in Coin and Arrests Eighty-
One of the most successful raids on Chi
nese gambling houses that has occurred
in this city for many months took place
last night, when Sargeant Coogan, at the
head of a squad of six policemen, raided
three big gambling houses in the Chinese
quarter, securing more tl«an $1,000 in coin
and two big outfits used by 'the gamblers
and arresting eighty-six visitors.
Coogan and his men started at 10
o'clock and in an hour and a - half they
had raided the three places in question,
one at 104 Waverley place, one at 10 Ross
alley and the third at 630 Jackson street.
The gamblers were taken by surprise and
the officers secured the entire layout of
the three Joints with the exception of the
one in Ross alley, where the Chinamen
got wind of the raid in time to hide the
At a meeting of the Chinese Six Com
panies a petition was presented by seven
of the newly appointed Chinese watch-,
men asking for the removal of Captain'
Yoho under whom they have been placed.
It is alleged that Yoho's severity and
general conduct are unbearable . and the
seven men claim they can endure Jt no
PAULIST FATHERS TO HOLD
A TWO WEEKS' MISSION
Will Begin Sunday Morning With
¦ Solemn High Mass at Sacred
~.\.'\ v*r Heart Church.
Fathers Smith, Handley and Hooper,.
Paullsts,' will begin a two weeks' mission
in Sacred Heart parish next Sunday. The
mission will -open with solemn high mass
at 11 o'clock at Sacred Heart Church. The
music will be rendered by a strong choir
under the direction of Thomas J,, Nowlan.
V It is .expected that the .church will be
taxed to Its utmost capacity, as, the elo
quent and ournext fathers have a host of
admirers. Father Handly is an orator of
very high order and Is sure to draw a
crowd, as he is very highly thought of in
Ihe Western- Addition.
Company B, First Regiment, League of
the Croes Cadets, willglve an entertain
ment and dance drrectly after the Lenten
season on Wednesday evening, April 22,
for the benefit of the armory and uniform
fund. The following have the arrange
ments in charge: Sergeant Parson F. A.
Keen, chairman; Sergeant Joseph James
Burns, Sergeant Timothy J, A. Crowe,
Private Robert S. Elliott and Private
Thomas J. Meagher. . ;
Through the kindness of one of the
managers of a'local theater' the services
of Mr. Nat Wentworth and Mr. Gus Mul
doon, | sketch artists, ! have been secured
to reproduce some of their famous comic
sketches. In which the members <»* Com
pany B are to take part. 1 - •'•'."- • ">¦':
SIGNAL OF WAR
Turks and Macedonians
Have Conflicts Most
Movement Is Now Very Rap
idly Developing Into '
Special Dispatch to The Call.
VIENNA, March 5.— Dispatches re
ceived " daily from Constantinople and
Sotia indicate that the Macedonians are
in no way becoming more peacable, des
pite the promulgation of the reform
Hardly a day passes without a conflict
between the Macedonians and Turkish
troops. None of these has as yet been
very serious, but they show, that the rev
olutionary movement has not been
The Sofia correspondent of Neue Wiener
Tageblatt telegraphs that the Macedonian
leader Sarafoff will shortly assume a
most active role. Another Sofia report
says that the Bulgarian police have
seized ten cartloads of rifles which wera
being taken to the frontier. Stories of
Bulgarian officers quitting the army to
Join the revolutionists ar«j frequent. It is
the firm belief in Sofia that the move
ment is developing into a crisis.
FOR THE SHIPS
Navy Secretary Decides
What Vessels Shall
Special Dispatch to The Call.
WASHINGTON. March 5. — Vermont,
Kansas and Minnesota will be the names
of new 16,000-ton battleships authorized by
Congress, while the 13,000-ton battleships
will be christened Idaho and Missis
sippi. The Board of Construction has
been asked by the Secretary of the Navy
to immediately prepare designs for the
16,000-ton ships in order that circular bids
may be issued to shipbuilding firms as
soon as possible.
Were It not for the fact that the stat
utes provide that first-class battleships
shall be named after States of the Union,
Secretary Moody would have probably
christened one of the ships in honor of
the Constitution, the famous frigate-of
war or 1S12. In his next annual report
Secretary Moody will recommend legisla
tion to permit battleships to have names
other than those of States.
SA'k JOSE ATTORNEYS /
ARE NOW UP IN ARMS
Vigorously Oppose the Appointment
o* Ex-Attorney General Hart
to Vacant Judgeship.
SAN JOSE. March 5.— The attorneys of
San Jose are up In arms over the report
that Governor Pardee has offered the
vacant Superior Judgeship in this county
to W. II. H. Hart, ex-Attorney-General
of the State and now a resident of Palo
Alto. Hart has been approached by a
close friend of the Governor and asked
if he would accept the appointment, and
now has the matter under consideration,
lie will give an answer to-day or to-mor
row. While Hart, lives at Palo Alto, in
this county, his office is in San Fran
cisco, and all his practice is in that city.
The fact \hat Hart lives many miles
from the county seat and has never been
associated with the loca! bar causes an
A meeting of the Santa Clara County
Bar Association win be held in a day or
two, and the selection of a man for the
judgeship by secret ballot will be made.
The Governor will then be asked to name
the man selected by the attorneys.
General Harf was asked to-day in re
gard to the Judgeshiy offered him, and
gave the following Interview over the
telephone from his office in San Fran
"I am not at liberty, to state the name
of the person who asked me if I would
accept the appointment if an offer should
come. I have a good practice here in San
Francisco, and I do not need the place.
I might, under certain circumstances,
consent to occupy the bench temporarily
for the purpose of disposing of the large
batch of criminal cases that have accum
ulated since Judge Lorigan's retirement,
but I couldn't think of occupying the
place for the term. In my opinion, a se
lection could readily be made from the
large number of good lawyers in San
Jose. There seems to be no necessity in
going to Palo Alto to find a Judge. Palo
Alto is a quiet, law-abiding town and has
no criminal business to 3peak of.'.'
Canadian Pacific Strike Extends.
VANCOUVER, B. C, March 5.-Several
new phases of the strike of the United
Brotherhood of Railway Employes against
the Canadian Pacific Ralway developed
to-day. men at Nelson, on
the Kootenai division of the Canadian Pa
cific, went out. and ..the members of the
union at Calgary and. at Winnipeg art,
f aid to be merely waiting the orders of
President Estes to join the strikers.
Files Its Incorporation Articles.
BAKERSFIELD, March 5.— The Cali
fornia Consolidated Oil Field Company,
the $4,000,000 corporation organized to con
trol the output and business of the Sun
set, and Midway fields, filed its articles
of incorporation under the laws of Maine
this afternoon in the office of the County
Clerk. The charter is liberal, allowing
the company to conduct all lines of busi
ness usually allowed to similar corpora
tions, including railroads, etc.
" MITCHELL, S. D.. March ».— John Col
vin, twice a member of • the Legislature
and in, his 'second term Speaker of the
House, died to-day from the grip.
Every one that? visits our store is d<
lighted with the good things in frame
pictures that are selling at a bargali
Sanborn,Wall& Co., 741 Market street. •
A series of ten beautiful
art supplements to be given
free ¦ with the Sunday Call:
"Caliph's Daughter," "The
Processional," "Great Expec-
tations," "Meditahon," "Lis-
ten," "Eetrieving," "Persian
Beauty," "The Sheepf old,"
"Three Boatmen: of Barce-
lona," "Great Danger." Collect
this beautiful art series. ,
ORGAN'S BAPTISMAL NOTES
FILL CHURCH WITH HARMONY
Vast Audience in the First Congregationa
House of Worship Hears Grand Instrumeni
in Conjunction With "The Messiah" of Hande
TALENTED VOCALIST WHO WAS ONE OF THE SOLOISTS AT THE
BIG PRODUCTION OF THE "MESSIAH" AT THE FIRST CONGRE
GATIONAL CHURCH OF OAKLAND LAST NIGHT.
OAKLAND, March 5.— An atten
tive audience filled the First
Congregational ¦ Church
evening, eager to listen to the
first public .recital , of the splen
did . new organ ¦ which has Just
been erected. This, In conjunction
with the presentation of Handel's
Oratorio, ¦ "The Messiah," made the
occasion a memorable one and the de«
mand for invitations far outnumbered the
¦eating capacity of the church.
The oratorio was given under the direc
tion of Alex T. Stewart, that very pains
taking musician, who is rapidly winning
laurels as an efficient leader. The chorus
of 200 voices was evenly balanced and the
well-sustained and clean-cut work gave
ample evidence of the long and careful
training under Mr. Stewart. The soloists
were Mrs. Grace Davis Northrup, Mrs.
Carroll Nicholson, J. Frederick Yeaco and
Ralph T. Fisher, and all well deserved tha
applause that greeted the delightful ren
dering of the oratorio's many difficult pas
The new organ is one of the finest in
the State and was built by the Kimballs
of Chicago,. who have erected many nota
ble Instruments, including the great or
gans in Grace Church, Chicago; the Tem
ple, at Washington, D. C, and the Salt
WILL B. KING PRESIDES.
: ¦ The instrument contains all the most re
cent Improvements and the large propor
tion of sixteen and eight feet stops in
sures a solidity and variety of tone, with
out any sacrifice of brilliancy. The instru
ment answers readily to delicate manipu
lations. The flute tones are remarkably
sweet and the "strings" are very orches
' tral. The great variety % of stops, with
the dignified diapasons as a foundation,
combine to \ form an organ that Is most
satisfying and does credit to those citi
zens of Oakland who contributed to the
fund for Its purchase.
Will B. King, Oakland's gifted young or.
ganist, presided at the instrument and
his solo work was greeted with a most
flattering burst of applause.
The organ was purchased by subscrip
tion and cost nearly $15,000. Too much
praise cannot be given the pastor, the
Rev. Charles R. Brown, who has been In
defatigable in his efforts to secure this
treasure for his congregation.
THOSE IN THE CHORUS.
Those in the chorus included the fol
lowing singers: .; ; r
FREE BAPTISTS PLAN
FOR ANNUAL MEETING
Pacific .Coast Association SSnds Dele
'•'" V' gates From All Over the
OAKLAND, March 5.— The Pacific Coast
Association of Free Baptists will meet In
annual session Saturday at the First Free
Baptist Church on Twenty-first street. A
programme of music and speaking will
take up the time of the large number of
delegates en route from all over the State.
The programme will be as follows: Half
hour prayer meeting at 10:45 o'clock; busi
ness meeting and reports from the various
churches, 11:15 o'clock; lunch for dele
gates served by the ladies of the church.
12:30 o'clock; Pacific Coast Union meeting,
1:30 o'clock; preaching service, -2 o'clock;
covenant meeting, 3 o'clock; adjourn
ment, 4 o'clock.
Banks Spring' Into Existence.
OAKLAND, March 5.— Another of
citizens took advantage to-day of the
temporary absence of a Bank Commission
and banking laws in this State by.form
ing the Emeryville Savings Bank. It is
capitalized for $75,000 and the incorpora
tors are H. B. Griffith, B. A. Hayne, P.
A. . Finigan, J. L. . Scotchler and R. ' O.
Grey. The incorporators of the Bank of
Alameda County, that was formed yes
terday, changed the name of the insti
tution to-day to "The Metropolitan
Father Consents; Mother Says No.
OAKLAND, March 5.— Pincus Latinch
and Bertha ¦ Benjamin, accompanied by
Miss Benjamin's father, : applied at the
County Clerk's office to-day for a mar
riage license. ¦ Mr., Benjamin volunteered
the Information that he was. willing that
1:1s daughter should, marry, but his wife
was not, bo they; came to Oakland, to es
cape her wrath. The, couple,wtre>alter
ward married by Justice Geary, : : L
Soprano? — Miss Kata Benner, Mrs. B. C.
Brooks, Mrs. Edgar Bishop. Miss Cordelia Bish
op. Miss Clara Boardman, Mrs. H. F. Brown,
Miss F. E. Brown, Mrs. E. S. Corson, Mrs. H.
P. Carlton, Mrs. J. M. Bartlett, Miss May Coo
gan. Mrs. H. O. Crafts, Miss Chamberlain,
Miss M. B. Cruff. Miss Harriet Davis. Mrs. Mol
l!e Melvln Dewing, Miss Clara Freuler. Mrs. C.
E. Freeman, Mias Annie Flint. Miss R. Foster,
Miss Grace Fisher, Miss Oard. Mrs. R. W.
Gray, Miss Hlgby, Mrs. Edmund Hathaway,
Mrs. G. P. Hunt. Miss Florence Hanna. Miss
Edith Hlbberd. Miss Marion Horton. Mrs. F.
M. Husted. Ml-s R. F. Jese. Mrs. Newton Ko
ser. Miss Fannie Lawton, Miss E. M. Madsen,
Miss Alice Marty n. Mlsa McKee, Mrs. J. B.
MelTin. Miss Ruth Mor*e. Miss Carolyn Oliver,
Mrs. F. H. Payne. Mrs. R. Revalk. Miss Reed,
Miss Edna. Ritter. Mrs. Alexander Stewart,
Mrs. George Sanborn, Miss Abby Sanborn. Mrs.
C. M. Shute. Mrs. F. H. Starkweather. Mrs. J.
C. Smith, Miss Ruth Button, Mrs. Frank Teal,
Miss Alice Trask. Miss Apphla Vance. Miss M.
E. Van O«del. Mrs, Wilbur Walker. Miss Susan
Waterman. Miss White, Miss Mabel Williams
and Miss Mary Chester Williams.
Altos — Miss Mae Andrews, Miss Elizabeth
Benton. Miss Martha D. Baker, Miss Selma
Brink. Miss Clara Brown. Mrs. George H. Col
lins. Mrs. Willis H. Collins. Miss Maud Cheek,
Mrs. Edward Campbell, Mies Susie Culver,
Miss Virginia de Fremery, Miss Adelaide Ding
ley, Miss Eva Fisher, Miss Ellen Fearn, Miss
I^ura Fenton,. Miss Viola Foster. Miss Kate
Gilbert, Miss Belle Henderson, Miss Helen
Ha?ar, Miss Stella Hansen, Miss Imoge^e
Hawley. Miss Sarah HIgby. Miss Llllie Mol
ler. Miss Luella Morgan. Miss Milledge, Miss
Gertrude Mansfield, Miss Orton, Miss Grace
Odgers, Miss Jessie Palmer, Mrs. F. H. Payne.
Miss Ernestine Pulclfer. Miss Eva Powell, Ml«s
Martha Snow. Miss Frances Sanborn, Mrs. E.
P. Thomson. Miss Nina Thomas, Miss M. E.
Vaughn, Miss Ruth Waterman, Miss Helene
Wiedersheim. Miss Wicker and Miss Florence
Tenors — Charles B. Andrews, Thomas S.
Atherstone, Harry Benner, Walter S. Babson,
William Balnaves, A. J. Brackett. George Bur
beck, T. V. Bakewell. E. O. Blethen, R. C.
Brooks. E. D. Crandall, Hugh Craig. J. E.
Dean, 'j. T. Eccleston, M. Graydon. F. P.
Griffiths O. A. Hall, A. Hinsdale, G. S. John
son, F. Katzenbaeh, Charles Katzenbach. Har
vey Lyon. Richard I. Mould. Paul J. Mohr,
E A Meredith C. Z. Marrltt, W. F. Nesgold.
W. E. Norrls, W. H. Pettls. H. A. Redfield.
G. O Sanborn, Addlson Smith, H. K. Snow,
Wilson Wythe, U R. Well. A. F. Wallace
and Alexander Young Jr.
Basses — Arthur Agard. H. W. Baldwin. C. N.
Burrell, F L. Butterfleld, Charles R. Brown.
George H. Collins. P. 8. Carlton. H. P. Carlton.
Herbert Cheek, Willis Collins. C. N. Dodge.
Herbert Dingley. Ralph Fisher. George C.
Flick N. B. Frlsbie, A. G. Foster, Percy D.
Uasklll. Walter H. Graves, Harry I*. Holcomb.
M R Haines, John L. Howard. E. D. Jardine,
Harry Knox. W. F. Keenp.' William Klncald.
George King. C. A. Klose. W. V. L.igda. Arthur
Moore, J. Morrison. J. D. Maddrlll, John Mc-
Kwing. John Morton. James B. Merrlam, Harry
A. Melvln. A. F. Morehouse, Knud Nelson.
Walter Nicholson, Charles H. Northrup. Charles
A Neal« Harry Perry. Charles E. Powell, R.
E* Revalk. Rufus Smith. George H. White. O.
J Williams. Wilbur Walker, Edson Wilcox and
S. H. \V«ber.
. The oratorio will be repeated to-mor
Y0UNQ MEN STBIVE
TO RAISE BIG SUMS
Christian Association Meznhers Di
vide Into Three Sections and
Compete for High Mark.
OAKLAND, March 5.— Three companies'
of members of the Young Men's Chris
tian'Association are in competition to see
which can raise the most money for ap
plication to the building fund for the as
sociation. The contest is to be decided
to-morrow night, when a dinner will be
served. A flag drawn on a blackboard re
veals the progress the competitors are
making. The colors of the flag, red, white
and blue, represent the three factions. Up
to date the whites are in the lead.
Believe They Have Murderer Benson.
NORTH YAKIMA, Wash.. March 5.—
After an investigation this evening tho
officers are inclined to believe that the
man now under^arrest here is Benson.
The description received from Olympia
this afternoon tallies with that of the
man in jail here. Benson's photograph Is
being . forwarded from Olympia, so that
the suspect's Identification may be com
American Packers Invade Germany.
BERLIN, March 5.— The Fleischer Zel
tung (organ of the butchers). says: The
London branch of the American pack
ers' trust is making great efforts to ac
quire oleomargarine factories in Germany
and Holland, intending to form a trust
out of them.' Several of the largest fac
tories are .already in the hands of the
, MORRISTOWN. N. J., March 5.— Josiah
Muir, the inventor of the paper car
wheels now In use on railroads, died here
to-day at the. ase of 91 years.
Former San Franciscan
Weds in a Photo
Eastern Marriage Recalls
Special Dispatch to The Call.
NEW YORK. March 5.— Announcement
was made to-day that on Wednesday
Colonel Theodore C. Marceau, a former
San Francisco photographer, was married
to Miss Grace Fuson, daughter of a promi
nent Virginia family. The ceremony was
performed in his photograph studio her*.
Marceau served on the staff of Governor
Markham. He is a devotee of the auto
mobile and lives at the Waldorf-Astoria.
Marceau's first wedding took place At
Santa Crua, July 9, 1801, the bride being
Mrs. Amanda J. Flske, widow of John
D. Flske, the millionaire. The colonel ob
tained a, divorce on 'the ground of deser-.
tion. Soon afterward his former wife wu J
married to Gerald M. Fennell, from whom
she has since been divorced.
In the summer of 1900, Colonel Marceau
brought his little son to New York, and
his wife had him arrested for kidnaping.
The Justice said no man could kidnap his
own child and the case was dismissed.
CIRCUIT JUDGE OBOSSCTJP
ABRIVES IN LOS ANGELES
Discusses the Alleged Packing Com
bine Case in Which He Granted
LOS ANGELES. March 5.— Judge P. 8.
Orosscup of the United States Circuit
Court at Chicago has arrived In Los An
gble?. He Is traveling In a private car,
accompanied by several friends. In
speaking of the alleged packing combine
case, in which he granted a temporary In
junction, Judge Grosscup said:
I do not apprehend that the packing com
panies will car* to proceed with the case.
The whole case was gone over pretty thor
oughly, and. of course, my ruling in granting
the temporary injunction was evidence I would
adher* to it.
Certain of tha charges against the packers
In that cas» were* that they refrained from
bidding against each other in the purchase of
cattle from tha fanners, and. at other time*,
bid up fiercely to induce shipments, the cat
tle arriving at the stockyards, where they
would prove low. However, I do not know
that my decision regarding th« interference of
tha Federal courts will amount to anything.
Of four!', tha new anti-trust bill has ar
ranged the matter so that Federal courts now
have the authority of Congress direct to act.
The Elklns bill certainly will itrengthen the
interstate commerce act, but how far any
remedy will affect the situation is difficult n
estimate at this time. It is a fact though
that the railroads do not wish to grant re
I agree- with Judge Philips on this act. Rail
road magnates will not violate an injunction
because, If they should be found to b« In con
tempt, the court could institute an Inquiry
right down the line to the very source from
which emanated the order causing such con
tempt. The railroads would like to secure full
rates from all sources, however, but wish to
be sure- that rival roads or smaller branch roads
are not cutting: on them. Tha new bill will
regulate this proposition.
As to breaking up the trusts. th» future will
have to demonstrate how effective the Kiktrm
bill will be. Even with an anti-trust law in
effect it ts necessary to secure full and com
plete proof of the fact that the Interstate com
merce act is being violated before the courts
can act. Corporations ar» not leaving such evi
dence with easy reach of tba authorities.
Funds for Starving Swedes.
TOPEKA, Kans., March 5.— The com
mission appointed by Governor Bailey to
receive contributions for the Swedish fam
ine relief work prepared an address to
day to the people of the State asking for
aid In the cause. Large contributions ar»
already being received from the people of
Kansas. The work will be carried for
ward systematically hereafter ahd the
funds forwarded to Sweden as fast as
they are received.
Transport Solace Is at Mare Island.
VALLEJO. March 5.— The naval trans
port Solace docked at the navy yard to
day. Among the passengers were sixty
blue jacket prisoners. The officers bava
relieved the prisons at Cavlte and this
accounts for the unusually heavy list o!
prisoners. Customs officials made the trip
up the bay on the Solace to exert every
effort to prevent the smuggling of duti
What Shall We
Have for Dessert?
This question arises in the family
every day. Let us answer it to-day. Try
a delicious and healthful dessert. Pre-
pared in two minutes. No boiling! no
baking ! add boiling water and set to
cool. Flavors: — Lemon, Orange, Rasp-
berry and Strawberry. Get a packago
at yottr grocers to-day, io cts.
Demonstration at Emporium during Marcb.
PLATES AT COST.
Free dental clinic for the poor.
Graduates only. Extraction* trt«.
Week days, ft to 9; Sunday », 9 to 1.
S Taylor «t.. cor. Golden Gate a>v«.
973 Washlnstou at., cor. Tenth. Oakland.
MeUkell'i Ointment MCompIUhM Mtoa-
Uhioz cares of skin dlietiee, after ttte moil
powerful internal remedies have failed.
After bathing the part with EeitkeU't Snap
use Jhitkrii't Uir.tment and It will quickly
remove all Blotches, Pimples. Eruption*
and Sores. Cures Tetter, .Erysipelas, Bait
Rheum. Hcald Head, Itcb. Ringworms,
Ulcers, Piles, Barber's Itcb ; relieves »ad
heal* Hums and Bcalds. Makes the skla
¦oft and beautiful. PreacrUttd by pUy-
Send for free book of testimonial*. .
JO1INSTO*. nOZXOWIT A CO., rUta4«I»hU.
|J axative ftromo Quinine
Cures * Cold in One Day, Crip in 2 Days ,
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