Newspaper Page Text
Exposition Registers Contain Names of
Many Native Sons and Daughters. ST. LOUIS. June 17.—The following CAIilFORNIANS AT FAIR. SANTA CRUZ. June 17.— Clement Willis, the ex-Philippine soldier and forger, pleaded guilty and was sen tenced' to one year in San Quentin. Mrs. Eleanor Thomas, his accom plice, was released on her own recog nizance. Forger Willis Goes to Prison. SANTA ROSA. June 17.—Twenty three young students graduated this evening from the Santa Rosa High School, eight of them with honors. These eight are Milton J. Brooks, Hazel H. Henderson, California I. Johnson, Edwin S. Lawson, Grace E. Litton. Dal Millington Lemmon, Caroline H. Reeves and Estella M. Ward. The other grad uates included Shirley D. Burrls, George G. Godman, Hiram E. Jacobs, Frances L. Juri, Alice M.* King. An nette M. Laycock, "Ethyl G. Lehman, Pauline R. McQuiddy, John H. Par sons, Lettie Riddle, Russell L. Smith, Grace L. Smith, Wilmar T. Strout, Lilla Ware and Rena Pearl Whitaker. Dal M. Lemmon, president of the class, was master of ceremonies and Introduced the various members of the class. Many carefully prepared papers were presented by the graduates, the class poem was read and the class song sung. After the closing exercises there was a short social session among the graduates and- their~f rlcnda. SANTA ROSA STUDENTS .V'-.j GRADUATE WITH HONORS Twenty-Three Pupils Receive Their Diplomas From the High School. • From San Francisco — F. M. Doyle, C W. Amsterdam and R. W. Hobart, at the Hotel Navarre; Mrs. I. Magnln, at the Hotel Savoy; S. S. Myerson, at the Morton; J. J. O'Hara, at the Mur ray Hill; S. Shaen and wife, at the Hotel Cadillac; M. Slater, at the Grand Union; Mrs. C. R. Sylvester, at the Ashland; H. Wilson, at the Hotel Im perial; G. A. Brown, at the Herald Square; J. M. Henry, at the Marlbor ough; G. A. Jackson, at the Astor House; Mrs. C. m! Sanders, at the Marlborough; Mrs. Burnham, at the Victor; P. Hinz, at the Normandle. From Los Angeles — W. P. Banning, Miss K. S. Banning, J. B. Banning Jr. and J. B. Banning and wife, at the Wolcott; Miss I. Hancock, at the Earl- Ington; D. M. Hunsaker, Miss Hun saker and Mrs. W. H. Hunsaker, at the Herald Square; Miss M. A. Quint, at the Earllngton; J. H. Schumacher, at the Wolcott; Miss Chanslor, at the Park Avenue: J. I. Crowell, at the Im perial: N. T. Cull, at the Grand Union, and Miss W. ' Llewelyn, at the • Park Avenue. > NEW YORK, June 17. — The follow ing Californlans are in New York: Californians in New York. ACCUSED OF LAIICENT.— Fred BniMell. a bartender In a California-etreet saloon wu arrested last ni*ht by Detective Silver and placed on the d»tlr.ue book at the City Prison. It 1* alleged that Broaden* robbed his em ployer of a quantity of liquors. Some of the i!<juor was taken to the City Prison as evi dence. SAN JOSE. June 17. — Frederic Quickert, a gardener, whose family resides at 1072 Locust street, has mys teriously disappeared and the police have been asked to aid in finding him. About a month ago Quickert left his home here to go to San Francisco to take a position. He was disappointed In the place and finally went to work on a ranch Just outside of San Pablo, owned by A. Mintzer. When he had been at this place nearly a week he complained one night of a severe toothache and toM his employer he was going: into town to see a dentist. That was the last seen of him. From Home and Ills Family Mourns. Suffering From Toothache, Man Goes GARDENER SUDDENLY DROPS OUT OF SIGHT Among the most interesting views are those showing the crack San Fran cisco Fire Department in action, from the time the engine companies leave the fire houses until they draw up at the hydrants, with views of the men at work on the drill tower with scaling ladders, life nets and other parapher nalia. . • Views from all parts of the State are also shown which will open the eyes of all visitors at the Fair to the won ders of* California. San Franciscans last night had their last chance to see the views and moving pictures that will hereafter be a fea ture of the California building at the St. Louis Fair. James W. Erwin lec tured at the Alhambra Theater In the Interests of the California Camera Club. Mr. Erwln will accompany the pictures to St. 'Louis and deliver a daily lecture at the California build ing. Interesting: Moving Pictures Exhibited by the Camera Club Before Send ing Them East. HOLDS RUMMAGE SALE.— Branch No. 15. Catholic Ladles' Aid Society, is holding a rummage sale at 626 Fourth street, which will continue until June 26. VIEWS OF CALIFORNIA SHOWN* FOR LAST TIME CHICAGO, June 17.— Senator Fair banks arrived In Chicago to-day. He maintained silence on the subject of the Vice Presidency, and neither the news paper men nor the party leaders who ere here could obtain any avowal of his intentions. Fairbanks Maintains Silence. WASHINGTON, June 17.— William D. Broaddus has been commissioned Postmaster at Fort Bidwell, Cal., and Ralph C. McDowell Postmaster at Gordon, Wash. Minnie A. Bailey takfs the place as Postmistress at Julian, San Diego County, vice James E. McLean, resigned. Army orders: Major William P. Du vall and Captain Sidney A. C. Logan of the general staff will proceed to San Francisco for duty pertaining to army field maneuvers to be held In that division. First Class Sergeants Charles G. Munroe and George Treff linger and Sargeant David R. McLain, Signal' corps, will be relieved from duty with the Signal Corps exhibit at the Louisiana Purchase Exposition and be sent not later than June 25, 1904, to Seattle, reporting to signal officer at latter place for duty. Naval orders: Lieutenant J. Bab cock detached from Union Iron Works for duty under the Bureau of Steam Engineering. The following Californians are in Washington: At the St. James, A. M. Ramsay; at the Raleigh, Robert Colter and wife, N. P. Cole Jr. and wife, N. L. Houser, Mrs. 1L F. Dewey, Mrs. D. D. Harklnson and Miss Eleanor Johns; at the New Wlllard, Mrs. Isa dor Schwartz, Miss Schwartz and Miss Pearl Schwartz of San Francisco, and Benjamin Ide Wheeler of Berkeley. President Makes Changes in the Pos tal Service — Army and Xavy Orders Issued. OF INTEREST TO PEOPLE OF THE PACIFIC COAST SAN DIEGO, June 17.— The work of dredging the entrance to San Diego harbor to a width of 500 feet and a depth of thirty feet at mean low water, which was stopped, when half com pleted, by the sinking of the dredger by the steamer State of California, will be resumed at once. The barges and pumps to be used in the work have been completed. Work Stopped by the Sinking of Ap paratus Will Begin at Once. . DREDGING IX SAX DIEGO HARBOR TO BE RESUMED TIES ROCK TO NECK AND PLUXGES KVTO A TANK Barkeeper Who Wants to Die Makes Certain That His Plans Succeed. GOLDFIELD. Nev., June 17. — Byron Enrlght, a bartender, committed sui cide this afternoon by drowning him self in a big tank of the Columbia Water Company. Partly undressing, he tied a rock with baling wire to his neck and threw himself Into the tank. En rlght was 32 years old and came here from Winslow, Ariz. His people are said to live In Michigan. DIES UNDER ANESTHETICS — Coroner Leland was informed yesterday of the death of Mrs. MlUle Smith Gazelle la St. Thomas' Hospital last Thursday evening while. »h» was under the Influence of anesthetics, pre paratory to a surgical operation. As she died In professional hands no inquest will b« held. The claim Is made at New Mexico's educational booth that she maintains at public expense a greater number of Institutions for higher education in proportion to population than any State In the Union, i The exhibit shows the facilities for Instruction to be the best. A unique feature of this display is a collection of bird skins, prepared by pupils and illustrating the varieties of birds of New Mexico. In her mining section New Mexico shows an almost endless variety of minerals. She makes an extensive dis play of iron and coal in large blocks and also shows sulphur, mineral paints, mica, asbestos, copper, zinc and lead. The zinc specimens are particularly at tractive and were prepared by the So corro School of Mines. A rich display of gold and silver ores is made. Models of a. turquoise mine and & typical mln- Two aged bells, one of which rang before the caravel of Columbus sighted the outlying Islands of the New World, are objects attracting curious throngs at the New Mexico building. The com missioners of that Territory have made a representative and comprehensive display. Their building is of the Span ish style of architecture, pretty and tastefully furnished. M. W. Porterfleld of Silver City Is manager here for the New Mexico commission, and Mrs. Sal lle Douglas of Las Vegas Is hostess at the building. J. A. Graham of Roswell Is superintendent of the agricultural and horticultural displays. Professor H. A. Owen of the Silver City Normal School has the educational exhibit In charge, and that of mines is under Pro fessor D. F. Riddell of the State Min ing School at Socorro. An ethnological exhibit is also made, it being under the care of Antonio Joseph Jr. of Santa Fe. The Territorial commission consists of Charles A. Spiess, president; Carl A. Dalles, vice president; Arthur Sellg man, treasurer; W. B. Walton, secre tary; Herbert J. Hagerman, Euseblo Chacon and Fayette A. Jones. i CALL BUREAU, WORLD'S FAIR. ST. LOUIS, June 17.— The commission ers from the California counties to the Louisiana Purchase Exposition will give an opening. It will take place In California's space In the Palace of Ag riculture, and the custodians of the county exhibits hope to make it the vehicle for a good advertisement for the State. The final touches are being put on the exhibits in the California section, and the general display will be in Its fairest form when the reception Is given. -The county commissioners' organization will have the floor in the entire space oiled, which will give a better appearance to the section, now a small fair In Itself and filled with va ried beauties. There will be music at the reception, as planned now, and an nouncements will be made in the St. Louis papers so as to draw the largest crowd possible and make the occasion a noteworthy one. All Californlans will be invited to be present with badges displayed and receive the vis itors and furnish information required by them. The State commissioners will be asked to select a date for the open- Ing. The expense will be paid by the counties' organization. A fund for local advertising has also been raised by the county commission ers, and fair visitors will be informed through various sources that the most wonderful exhibit of the soil's products ever gathered together on the face of the globe is to be seen In the California section of the Palaces of Agriculture and Horticulture. The object is to make the California displays in these build ings objects that "must be seen" by visitors who wish to see the fair's main features. Staff Correspondent of The Call. BY PAUL EDWARDS. Dr. Ira B. Ladd and wife of Stock ton have departed for their home, after several days at the fair. They came here after a long visit to New York. •¦¦: i'wy. The Pike parties of Miss Alice Roosevelt, which seemed to be full of enjoyment for the President's daugh ter, are also popular with Californians. In one of these one night were many merry Oakland people, Including Gustav Gutsch, Theodore Gier, Miss Helen Powell, W. H. Weilbye % and wife, Alvln Powell, George H. Bove reaux, Miss Sarah H. Perkins, H. A. Powell, Mrs. Hawkinson. Miss Lillian Remlllard, Marion Hawkinson, Al bert G. Gates, Miss Hazel Hawkinson and Henry Rey Sanders. Samuel Butler, the Nevada County mining exhibit commissioner, is out again' after a severe illness. er's cabin are maintained in the out side display. In the horticultural section New Mex ico Is making a demonstration of the early maturity of her apples that is novel. Every fifteen days specimens enough to fill a glass Jar are received from an orchard near Roswell and placed on exhibition... The first con signment, consisting of eight varieties, was received on April 23. These are about as large as pigeon eggs and from this the apples will take- their gradual steps to full and appetizing maturity. Fruits and cereals with all the beauty brought by perpetual sun shine on irrigated lands are shown by the Territory. The "fadies • of New Mexico have taken an active part in making the exhibit attractive. The Women's Board of Trade of Santa Fe has contributed for the main reception room of the building a costly filigree table that is the delight of every lady visitor who sees it. This table, which is kept in a glass case, is made of gold and sil ver and the precious stones found In the Territory. Silver plate, lace and other fabrics, all of ancient make, have been contributed by the Lady Managers' Auxiliary. There is one lady manager from each county, appointed by the gallant Governor Otero and the board selected Miss Otero for its presi dent. She has placed an exhibit in the New Mexico building that, while it has nothing In particular to do with New Mexico, draws many curious people. It Is the coat worn .by Aguinaldo when he was captured. It Is an ordinary, white duck garment, such as an Amer ican barber might wear and was pre sented to Mrs. Otero by an officer who was present at the capture and se cured It. The Territory's ethnological exhibit fills all of room 111 In the Anthropol ogy building, 32x45 feet. A display of basketry and blanketry is made that is attracting the attention of many scientific men. Of the two bells mentioned, both were brought from Spain in the fif teenth century by the Franciscans. One had been cast many years before. In them are said to be much gold and silver that once were ornaments and many Jewels,; all cast into the molten metal by the faithful as an earnest of their devotion. One was used in an old mission near Santa Fe and belongs to the New Mexico Historical Society. The other was found in the ruins of the Grand Quiveras In Southern New Mexico. It was recently discovered by Governor Otero, who borrowed It for the exposition. It is the one that was pealing In Spain before Columbus sailed first VIEW OF HANDSOME STRUCTURE IN WHICH CALIFORNIA'S COUNTY COM MISSIONERS AT THE ST. LOUIS FAIR WILL HOLD MAMMOTH RECEP TIONS FOR THE PURPOSE OF SHOWING CALIFORNIA'S RESOURCES. * Palo Alto — S. A. Moulton, Miss Jose phine Moulton, Miss Mary E. Moulton and Edgar W. McCarmack. Hanford— Nora Irwln. Mrs. J. H. Mil ler and Mrs. J. L. Irwin. Marysville— Fred M. Gengler, Peter J. Arnoldy and Mrs. P. J. Arnoldy. Fresno — A. R. South, S. J. Fentron and Thomas Boyd. Santa Rosa— C. B. Newton and Mrs. M. E. Carithers. Napa — Mrs. J. A. Richmond and Mrs. H. H. Knapp. «> / Lcs Gatos — A. B. Smith and Garton D. Keyston. . Sacramentor-Dr.. F. G. F.ay and W. D. Kilborn and wife. Miscellaneous — Mrs. Frances Web ster Fish and Miss Annie Webster Fish, Martinez; J. S. Enrlght. Moun tain View; D. Rogge, Hueneme; A. H. Boulton, Marysvllle; Mrs. Maggie Smith, San Bernardino; Hays Smith, San Bernardino; Gustav Gutsch, Ala meda; Mrs. Gustav Gutsch, Alameda; A. P. Redding, Menlo Park; Miss Edith Redding, Menlo Park; Maud Russell, Davisville; Forest C. Baily, Stanford; W. E. Mercer, Ventura; H. L. II. Lawlor,. Pasadena; Mrs. C. D. Morgan, Mendocino; W. H. Kain, Glendora; H. G. Cave, Chlco, and Mrs. Ora Graves, Murphysboro. Santa Ana— Mrs. J. C. Franklin, Mr. Franklin Jr., Dr. L. P. Metzger and Mrs. S. A. Metzger. Keswick — Nels Johnson, Emll John son and John Nelson. , - Californlans have registered at the Louisiana Purchase Exposition: Santa Clara— A. Harris, Mrs. A. Har ris, Miss Harris and Mrs. Barton H. Gorton. Fortuna — Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Kra mer. PETALUMA, June 17.— Friday was Santa Rosa day at Camp Pardee and many Santa Rosa people were present. E. D. Sweetser was officer of the day and from sunrise until late in the even ing everything was merry at the camp. In the morning there was the usual routine and a court-martial. In the afternoon the programe at the pavil ion included music by Company A, the veteran reserve band of Oakland; ad dress by Chairman Sweetser of the programme committee; songs by Com rade J. C. Thornton nntl Belle Ken nedy Bruce: readings by Mrs. Carrie Devereux and Mrs. Nellie Rollins, and addresses by Mrs. F. Martin of Santa Rosa, Colonel Juilliard, Major Foun tain, W. H. A. Dougherty and Post Commander F. E. Bower. The veterans have received a silk flag from the Ladies' Aid Association, and the flag now gracefully waves over the entrance to Camp Pardee. To-day's programme ended with a Dig camp fire in the evening. Judge Crawford pre sided. To-morrow will be Oakland day. *r Witli a Bonfire. Music and Speeches Arc Featnres of the Afternoon Programme, Closing CAMP PARDEE MERRY ON SANTA ROSA DAY John L. Stock was one of the best known men in this city and had a host of friends. In 1&S7 he married Miss Louise Kraig. The widow and a son, Lester, 16 years of age, survive him. His father, John Stock, and two broth ers and three sisters are also living. The deceased was a member of the Knights Templar. A. O. U. W., Royal Arcanum and the Maccabees. SAN JOSE, June 17.— John L. Stock, the senior member of the firm of John Stock Sons, plumbers and tinners, died this morning at his home at 117 Vine street. Stock had been ill for two years and his death has not been un expected during the past week. He was a native of Chicago and 54 years of aee. John L. Stock Succumbs to an Illness Lasting O\-er a Period of Two Years. The news has been received here of the death in Cologne on May 8 of Baroness Ella von Wrede, wife of Baron Hermann von Wrede and mother of the Baroness Ray von Wrede and Mrs. William B. Brandon. formerly Kuhr.e Beveridge, the sculp tor, who is living with her husband in Johannesburg, South Africa. Death was due to appendicitis. The late Baroness was fprmerly Mrs. Philo Beveridge of Springfield, 111. Ten years ago, after the death of Be\-eridge, she met and married the Baron von Wrede in this city. Baroness von Wrede was well known In this city, where for a num ber of year?, during her many ad versities, she struggled hard to main tain hersolf and daughter and give the latter an opportunity to develop her talent as a sculptor. Her marriage to Baron von Wrede brought her only on empty title, for her husband was without financial means and, in or der to support his wife, was com pelled to accept a position as clerk in the old Baldwin Hotel. Later the Baron and Baroness went East, where Kuhne Beveridge realized her ambi tion in gaining fame in her art, but in the zenith of her fame she married and was soon forgotten here. WELL. KNOWN" MERCHANT OF KAN' JOSE IS DEAD BARONESS ELLA VON WREDE DIES AT COLOGNE Chretien became suspicious and then told m«> that the Van Dlven account should i><* $491 Instead of the amount first stated. This slip caused Chretien's downfall. H» was put under a vigorous interrogation, but denied that he fcrsed Van Dlven 1 a name. He ex plained the order by saying he found It on his desk. He could not tell who put it there or anything more about It. I had Chretien sent Into the Jute mill forthwith. We probably would have known nothing about it had not Van Dlven complained. Of course he did not get the actual coin, but would no doubt have done «o after Van Dlven left San Quentin. I was always suspicious of this fellow Chretien, and. In fact, often watched him closely In various transactions, but had no direct evidence and could not get it. He Is now In a place where he cannot do any more such work. Ilia credits have not yet been taken away. He had one of the best positW is held by any convict. John M. Chretien was for a long time clerk in the turnkey's office. Subse quently he was promoted to head book keeper at the prison. A convict named Carl Van Dlven. doing »tx years for burglary, was paroled May 14, Van Dlven had $491 to his credit. According to prison accounts he had only $441. He was $50 ehort. I investigated and found an order signed ty Van Diven for $50. It was shown him, but he stoutly denied ever having signed the order. Captain Swan, who has control of the convict cash, claimed to know nothing about it. Chretien was deprived of his easy berth as head accountant of the prison and now suffers the ignominy of work ing alongside of the most desperate characters' in the Jute mill. In all probability he will be required to wear prison garb for the entire remaining period of his term. The matter will be taken up by the State Board of Prison Directors to-morrow morning. From circumstances surrounding the case will not only be denied parole, but will be deprived of over threa years' credits. Chretien cam* to San Quentin De cember 13, 1900. With credits he would leave San Quentin the last part of this year. He will not now be liberated until June 30, 1907. Warden Tompklns when Interviewed tp-nlght, said: Chretien was sent up for forgery committed In San Francisco In De cember, 1900. With only a short time to serve and with fine chances of being paroled within a few months, he has signed another man's name. This time he attempted to deprive a fellow con vict of $30 sent him by relatives. By the merest accident the little game was foiled. SAN QUENTIN, June 17.— While serving a ten-year sentence for forgery- John M. Chretien has committed the same crime inside the prison walls for which he was convicted as a free man. He has made a fac simile of a signature, and by so doing came very near obtain ing a sum of money from a fellow convict. Special Dl»r*tch to Tho Call. The committee then adjourned until 10 o'clock Monday morning, all the con tests before it having been settled. Senator Scott of West Virginia to day issued the 'following, which may have significance in view of the fact that Senator Scott has been quoted as being a candidate for the chairman ship of the national committee: "I think that the precedent of the party should be and will be followed in the 'selection of a chairman an<5 that the wishes of the candidate for President will be followed. I am not informed as to what the President's wishes are, but we must go into the campaign united behind the chairman, whoever he Is." A resolution was passed to the effect that the members of the Republican National Committee from all the States and Territories and the District of Co lumbia are instructed to call a meet- Ing of their respective delegations for a time not later than the evening of Monday, June 20, for the selection of members of the various convention committees. A long list of minor employes such as doorkeepers, reading clerks and pages was adopted, as reported by the sub-committee. While the contest is practically settled eo far as the national conven tion Is concerned, the dispute among the two factions of Wisconsin Repub licans is not ended. Wisconsin courts are tp be asked to determine which of the two State conventions recently held In Wisconsin was entitled to have the names cf its nominees for State of ficers placed on the official ballot under the regular party name. The "stalwarts' " delegates at large who are seated are Senator John C. Spooner, Senator Joseph V. Quarles, Congressman J. W. Babcock and Emil Baensch. After the national committee had de cided against the supporters of the Governor from Wisconsin, the leaders isi the La Follette side announced their determination to carry their fight to the end and it Is probable that in spite of the decision of the committeemen that the dispute will again be fought out befcrre the committee on creden tials in the national convention. Missouri and Texas contests were de cided, in the latter State the Lyon fac tion winning the delegates at large. The committee affirmed the report of the sub-committee in the selection of temporary officers for the convention. These will be Charles' W. Johnson of Minneapolis, secretary; John R. Malloy of Ohio, first assistant secretary; Elihu Root, temporary chairman; William E. Stone, sergeant at arms; David C. Owens, Milwaukee, first assistant ser geant at arms. CHICAGO, June 17.— By unanimous vote the Republican National Commit tee decided to seat the delegates at large from Wisconsin, who are mem bers of the "stalwart" faction, headed by United States Senators John C. Spooner and Joseph V. Quarles and opposed to the Republicans led by Gov ernor Robert La Follette. FORT HAJCCOCK. Texas, June 17.— Rev. Bryan C. Roach, who was ar rested here and charged with the em b<?xzlernent of 5*00 from the Remington Typewriter Company, made a daring escape from an officer while being taken to El Paso for trial. He Jumped through an open window of the car while the train was running forty miles en hour and fled across the river Into Mexico, where he is in hiding. Rev. Mr. Roach Is a prominent Meth odist minister of West Texas. Special Dispatch to The Call. TACOMA, June 17.— An information was to-day filed by Prosecuting Attor ney Campbell In the Superior Court against the "Washington Match Com pany and its officers to wind up the corporation's affairs, to declare its franchise forfeited, to oust the indi vidual defendants from usurping the offices of the company and to disburse the assets among the creditors. The information recites the organiza tion of the company three years ago by Lucius T. Holes, former Congress man James Hamilton Lewis, Thomas M. Hopwood and Charles H. O. Jack son for the ostensible purpose of man ufacturing matches. It is alleged that the organization proceeded no further than the filing of articles, wherein. Holes, Hopwood, Jackson and Lewis were elected trustees for the first six months, Lewis being chosen president. The capital stock was fixed at $1,200,000 in $5 shares. The Prqsecuting Attorney avers that the capital stock has never been sub scribed except in the following manner: Hopwood, Hardin, Jackson and Lewis subscribed one share each for the pur pose of enabling them to act as officers, and Holes subscribed all the remaining shares. Stock to the amount of 5100,000 was sold in the East. No matches were made. Special Dispatch to Th» Call Prisoner Safely Lands and Makes Tracks Across River Into Mexican Territory Warden Orders the San Fran ciscan to Don Stripes and He May Lose His Credits James Hamilton Lewis Pres ident of Institution That Is Said to Be Unlawful LEAPS OUT OF WINDOW La Follette, Despite Decision of Body, Announces His Intention to Fight to End STRUGGLE NOT YET OVER VICTD! MAKES TROUBLE STOCK IS SOLD ABROAD Lawyer Convict Forges Fel low Inmate's Xame to an • Order for Sum of Money Divine, Under Arrest for Em bezzlement, Gains Liberty by Jump From Fast Train Republican Committee Beo ognizes Wisconsin Dele gates Opposed by Governor Proceedings Are Begun to Settle Up Affairs of Wash ington Hatch Concern County Commissioners at Fair Plan Mammoth Reception for Purposes of Showing to Strangers to West the Marvelous Development of California and Wonders Produced in the Glorious Land of Sunshine and Flowers MAKES ESCAPE IN DARING WAY CHRETIEN TRIES HIS OLD TRICKS GIVES SEATS TO STALWARTS SET APART A DAY IN WHICH TO CALL WORLD'S ATTENTION TO GOLDEN STATE SAY COMPANY IS FRAUDULENT THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL, SATURDAY, JUNE 18, 1004. 3 ADVESTISEBLENTS. So far as they go, Schilling's Best take doubt and difficulty out of getting your table supplies. No other soap in the world is used so much ; or so little of it goes so far. Sold nil over the world. ADVEBTISEUENTS. • W Y MM Without Paying Extravagant flllllilW Prices for Xw^^lilt His Clothes ('^P^lSi Can't Do Better \S5Jp53M 1 Than to W ''WSt0j~L Come Here l*hff~£-^~ • Let Us Outfit Him We've got everything he needs, from hose to hats — and all between, except the shoes- Trunks, Valises, Suitcases ' to put them in. •" Outing Suits for negligee wear are now in season. . '. . ;§§ $7! to $25^ Straw Hats to wear with them at right prices. » RQOSBROS. K EAR NY AT POST.