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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, May 06, 1910, Image 2

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Los Angeles Chosen by Grand
Lodge for Next Meeting
of Knights
Entire Coast Is Urged to Boost
and Aid the Exposition
l»h Angeles is the Mecca to which
the Knights of the Royal Arch will
Journey in the-4hlrd week in May, 1911,
V>*>hind the banner bearing the words
•'Fldelita* ad Alias." for the grand lodge
by » unanimous vntf selo><-t*>d that city
p* the one in which to hoM the next
Th#> important business <if the f.cs
*-i/»n yesterday was a oonferem-e with
th*> wholesale liquor dealers, brewers'
and bottlers about the "blind pig" res
o}nfion adopted at the previous session.
After the resolution had been fully
discussed it was decided to refer the
matter to the new governing body,
*vhich will decide on the best course
t<\ be follow*^ in order to check the
furnishing of supplies to the many
•blind pigp" <>f this city and state.
It was also decided that in future
no member of the organization will
purchase supplies from any person not
in possession of a card of associate
A preamble and resolution offered by
K. L. Warner and 1. H. Spiro was
adoptrd unanimously. It recites that
San Franoiseo lodge No. 2, having
frhoivn its loyalty to California and gen
-*=r*t.-:ty by subscribing- $250,000 to in
s; ""* the success of the Panama-Pacific
international exposition, to be held in
this city, and believing that the opening
of the canal will not only be of great
oommeroial and financial benefit to the
Mate, but to the entire Pacific coast,
Frank G. Roney, the grand recorder,
was directed *'to correspond with the
recorder of each subordinate lodge in
the jurisdiction and ask the Individual,
moral and financial support of each as
f-ociate member of the lodge corre
sponded with in this great undertak
The following additional subscrip
tions were announced:
Sheriff T. K. Finn sr.no
Pavid B<vkw # -^
nice & Son .-.-. s.v>
«i. >. Iloldstrin and T. Powell 200
TVth^r Larfien 2<V)
T\>r!e &. Willow .•"....... 100
PrerKiuMj- *übfxrit*d 15,850
T^«' $17,700
. The meeting was addressed by James
Weir, grand valiant commander of the
"Washington state grand lodge, who
complimented the California Jurisdic
tion on what it had done, ond for its
assistance in making the grand body he
represents a possibility.
Resolutions of thanks to The Call for
its full Jind fair reports of the proceed
ings of the convention were passed.
Then followed the installation of the
new officer* by Past Grand Valiant !
Commander Theodore Lunstedt, assisted
by L. G. Blumberg as grand master of
rerfmonies. and the closing of the
grand lodge.
The session of the organization came !
to a close last night with a banquet '
given to the new and the outgoing
officers of the grand T)ody and repre
sentatives by San Francisco lodge No.
I in the Argonaut. '
The main dining room was decorated
with the emblems of the organization.
American flags, evergreens and roses.
About 350 persons, including about 100
members of the fair sex, were present.
After a delicious mfnu had been dis
cussed there was a short address of
weloomp by J. ITarry Daley, who in
troduced John Hoist, past grand valiant
commander, as the toastmaster.
Past Grand Valiant Commander
Ivjndstedt. on behalf of the grand '
lodge, presented retiring Valiant
Commander Hoist a handsome diamond
pin in -token of appreciation of his
services for the organization.
j Acting Mayor John A. Kelly re
sponded to "The City of San Fran
cisco," referring in eulogistic terms
to the city and the Knights -of the
Royal Arch.
The other speakers were: W. C.
Woods, the new commander; James
Wier of the grand Jurisdiction of
Washington; Colonel Herbert Choynski,
John L. Hergct, E. C Leffingwell, Den
nis McMahon, Judge George H.
Cabannis, Oscar Hocks and I. H.
A referendum vote is being taken
by carpenters' unions in L*>s Angeles
to increase wages from $3.50 to $4 per
flay. It is said the contractors will
seriously object to this raise.
&hais.3&eitus3f & Co.
fiigh-<i>ra&e Clothiers!
Printers' ink may
be good, but there
must be something
back of it. A look
through our stock
is more convincing
and does us more
good than whole
page advertisements.
Our merchandise is our ad.
Washington Is Covered With
Posters Boostfng San Fran«
Cisco for 1915
<The finance committee of the ranama-Paelfle
internatioaal exposition bc?> the Indulgence of
those subscribers wbose names hare not yet ap
peared in tbe lists published in the dally news
paper*. There is a, vast amount of detail neces
sary Jn connection with the collection of sub
scriptions and the large corps of clerks has
not been able to keep up with the work. AH
of tbe names will be published and if yours has
not it will be M-Jthia a few days.)
Continued From Face 1
F. E. Richards, 787 Market 20
J. Sinclairo Eyan, 218 Kearny 250
Alfred B. Saronl, 737 Battery 600
Arthur A. Smith, 2501 Steiner 1,000
A. B. Southard. 422 Crocker building: 10
Standard biscuit company, Pacific and San
tame 5.000
J. Theriot. 1230 Tenth avenue .60
Iren«n Weil, 3808 Sacramento • 10
S. F. stock and exchange board 1,000
Cal. stock and oil exchange, 339 Bush... 500
W. C. Ealston, Royal Insurance bid*.... 100
Epstein & Gartland. 809 Bush 100
Joseph B. Toplitr. 339 Bush 100
J. H. Weston. 339 Bush 100
A. F. Coffin, 343 Bush 100
Joseph Nash 100
Charles E. z'axton, 34i Bush 100
F. A. Hotweworth, 306 Bush., 100
A. B. Eug?les 100
William Bahnan & Co., 337 Bush. 100
L. H. Van Wyck, 353 Bush ;.... 100
Eergbauser & Co., 553 Bush 100
Zadiy & Co., 824 Bush 100
W. Edwards, 839 Bush 100
W. H. Hannoa, 339 Bush 100
Joseph L. King, 351 Bush 100
Jules Kullman, 351 Bush 100
D. C. Laing, 339 Bush 100
A. Kraus* & Co., 353 Bush 100
G. E. Arrowsmith & Co., 806 Bush 100
W. S. Wattles, 353 Bush ;..; - 100
Shaw Brothers, 335 Bush ' 100
Robinson-Kahn company, 532 Bush ICO
Kcpkms-Maltman company, 332 Bush.... 100
F. 8.. Lewis, 312 Bush 100'
John A. Walls, 839 Montgomery 100
Boyd L. Wilson, 353 Bush 100
Nat Boas. 464 Montgomery ICO
C. Hirschfeld, 839 Montgomery 100
Mrs. Anna C. Hughes, Fort Worden,
Wash \ io
C. H. Miller, Larkspur, Cal 10
S. 6. Brophy, 320 Twenty-second 60
Monarch iron works, 1161 Howard 100
Isidor* Garmend«2, 1430 Hayes 600
W. E. Perryman, 2265 Geary.. 20
H. Gaerdes. 216 Grand avenue 100
Mrs. J. B. Freed, 1143 Cole 10
Edward J. Dellwig, 270 Ninth avenue SO
Walker advertising agency, 1201 Call
building ;.. ioo
W. w. Chase company, 1676 Market 100
H. Outsen, 954 Bryant 100
G. S. Htini, 76 Carmel 50
A. Paulsen, 1627 Gough 20
G. F. Crane, 700 Jones 300
L. Levinsston, 640 Commercial 50
Marine Engineers Benevolent association,
148 Bteuart 600
J. J. Eeary, 148 Steuart 80
A. Pallies ioo
Ignacy Olbinski 160 Clay 10
C. D. Bunker & Co., 1023 Wisconsin.... 500
H. Levinson, 551 Brannan 30
Wilson's coffee roaster, 970 Market i 150
J. E. A. Miller, steamer Santa 80aa.... 20
Parkside Woman' • club, 2571 Tbirty-first
avenue 50
Axel, Larson. 250 Powell 20
E. Ingram, 1231 Stannage avenue, Berke
ley 20
A. L. Johnston, 1319 Twelfth avenue.... 10
S. E. Johnston, 1319 Twelfth avenue 10
Paul Bar&um, 11 Cumberland 20
Hubert R. Hill, 5890 Colbv, Oakland 10
Charles A. Adams, Humboldt Bank bldg. 250
J. S. Hutchinson 60
Joseph Hutchinson 50
W. A. Johnston Jr 50
L. A. Godsil 60
P. B. Roberts 50
R. L. Handy 50
Vf. W. Colquhoun 60
C. B. Rode tc Co 100
Independent match company 100
I. L. Borden £\u25a0„-_ 500
A. C. Rulofson % 250
Joseph H. O'Brien 100
L. P. Fulda 100
Blanchard-Brown company .... 1 000
F. E. Bickley 60
H. G. Mitchell 100
C. W. Shelby \u0084 50
Charles L. Wooll 50
J. P. Simmons 60
C B. Voyes ...4 50;
George D. Reynolds 50
Wilham Lang ...; &
F. C. Edmonds 60 '
Spanish-American food company; 260
C. M. Volkman Ie Co goo
James D. Bailey 10
J. Hunter Harrison 10
Herbert H. Bailey ....;... 10 1
H. I. Smith 10 i
Starr 'Brothers 11.. I. I,ooo'
Sea Beach hotel 1,000 I
Eugene E. Pfaeffie <>o
Buckingham tc Hecht 3 000
Thomas H. Williams 10,000
Rosenthal's, Inc 5 000
H. Liebes & Co 5.000
Hastings Clothing company 5 000
Pausoa & Co 5 000
Adolph Mack s^oo
Livingston manufacturing company 100
Levy manufacturing company 100
Greenbaum & Reicbenb3.cn 100
Searisht Waldeck company 100
Genesy tc Feisel, Ine JOO
8. D. Magnes iqo
Meyer Brothers joo
B. Reiss & Son 500
Meyer cloak and »uit company 250
Alexander & Deiuiger 150
Ehs.nr.on-Cor.my printing company 600
John Cort 1,000
Kerus. Phil "crook tc Sessions, engineers.. SO
The Rothberg company 500
Thoma* Tekeli 90
Helen iL. Spalding 10
Thomas Jordan 10
George Hume Jr 10
Harriet Hume 10
Sanford G. Lewald company '.[ 500
N W. Halsey & Co 5.000
Maltsters Association of San Francisco!! 5,000
John Finn metal works 500
Solari Brothers 1,000
John Tonningsen 600
Greater San Francisco cloak company.... 1 000
H. H. Noble ......!!! 6JOOO
San Francisco advertisingmen's association 6,240
Emil Leuenberger joo
Adolph Hintzman 20
Bchussler Brothers '.'. 750
Lester. Herrick tc Herrick '\u0084. 600
John Smith * 4Q
Hugh Sonegan 50
George H. Graybill : 50
John D. Meinhardt 50
Gerstle. Frick & Beedy , 1,000
Holtrook, Merrill tc Stetson 5,000
George C. Alferitz tc Co 2,500
Pacific stevedoring and ballasting company 250
i Western equipment company 250
1 City and County bask 1,500
Ernest W. Hartmann 100
; William G. Hartmann j 100
; E. G. Ely 10
George G. Seymour 10
George G. Seymour & Co >, 30
Charles Maver 60
Ferdinand Heiduska i 60
Andrew A. Jacob & Co : 500
Jean Berger 800
Battista Gnocchi -. 800
Antonio Muratzko 40
C. A. Blank 50
Welch & Co 5,000
Arthur Goodall 1,000
A. L. Young machinery company 500
The Morgan oyster company 2.600
Hugrb. Gaw » *...;... 100
S. Koshland & Co 3,000
C. J. Hendrr Co 500,
Wright tc Wright 100
California wine association $5,000
Italian-Swiss colony. 6,000
Lachman tc Jacobi 6,000
C. Schilling tc Co 6.000
Illinois Pacific company *. 6,000
Woerner & Sons '... 10.000
Jfapa and Sonoma wine company 1,000
Wetmore Bowen 1,000
Finke's Widow 1,000
Rosenblatt Co 1,000
Hoelscher tc Co 1,000
I Mont Rouge wine company 1,000
Schlesiager tc Bender. 1,000
! French-American wine company 1,000
I Theodore Gier 1,000
! Landsberger tc Son 1,000
Samuel tc Co 1,000
Repsold tc Co 1,000
Lyon Raas Co 1,000
Anglo-California 1,000
Winedale company/X 1,000 ,
A. Lachman 1,000 |
Cioeca tc Lombard!. \u0084. I.OCO
Eertin & Lepori ...:...,.......... 1,000 !
H. Rlttler $50 Th« Hicks • Jndd '[
H. Lipmas 60 ' company ....... $500
H. E. C. Lollet.. 50 Healy-Tibbitta con-
J. D. C0hea...... 201 struction c 0 m-
J. C. Feige 60 pany 2,500
W. LoeUcher 30|
Leigh S. Jones... $100! J. B. Jones .. 50
F. H. Medart..".. 60 N. Gray.... 60
C. T. Bennett.... 20 William M. Heron 50
Alex Irrtnr.. ,100 E. K. 8ed1er..... 60
Louis K. Hager- W. J. Erskine...; v 50
kamp ......... 20 Alan N. Maginis.. 100
E. J. Sangidneti. - 80
• PANY \u25a0; \u25a0.;.•-
Norton, F. T. $100 Liebmann, W.. A.. 50
Terry, W. F 50 Johnson, C. M.... 20
Fitzgerald, E. S.. 80 Oakly.VW. ,T .. 60
You can have a family picnic of over
three hours on the .broad and sandy
beach at Tunltas Glen —a lovely ride of
38 miles on the Ocean Shore Railway-
excursion rates, leaving- S. F. 9:30 a. m.
Wells, A. A. .' 60 Feldkamp, O. H.. 10
Loary, A. 5. ..... 50 Mathers, W. H. . . 60
Ambler, B < 50 Kftlleher, P. J . . . . 50
PattUni, Wm. L. 60 Lindsay, James C. 20
Fox. R. C. 10 Schmidt*. J3. L. . . 30
Stahmer, Henry.. 50 Baudoin^W. G... 60
Wylley, E. H. . . . 30 Taylor, W^ W. . . . 60
Souza, John A.... .30 Bellinger, B. H... 10
linari, 5.. ....... 30 Weiss, H......... 30
John H. Hughes, 642 Sacramento. f...... $20
M. G. Owens, 542 Sacramento. ......... 20
John F^-Barry, 642 Sacramento *"
H. A. Turner, 642 Sacramento.......... *»
John F.Cook, 542 5acrament0........... *"
H. S. Thompson, 642 Sacramento.; *«
A. A. Jepson, 542 Sacramento \u25a0 l«
Frank J. lister, 542 Sacramento. jj>
John F. Wood, 542 Sacramento, lj|
Raymond Jones, 542 Sacramento 20
Clifford Conly, 642 Sacramento. ......... *°
Arthur Reinhold, 642 Sacramento.. ...... JO
W. A. R. Strickland, 542 Sacramento.... 10
Alfred A. Batkin. 250 Stockton... $10
John P. Broder, 250 Stockton.. 10
Ernest W. Allen, 250 Stockton. 10
Charles H. Leech. 250 Stockton 10
W. H. Warren, 250 Stockton.... 10
Georce C. Bennett, -250 Stockton 10
Louise Ulsemer. 250 Stockton 10
E. H. Youre, 250 Stockton 10
R. Heidenfeld, 250 Stockton 10
Charles S. Mauzy, 250 Stockton.... 10
A. R. Wertheimer $50 Mas Schean ...... 10
> Alran P. Levi. . . 100 Leon Magnes ..... 10
B.F.Rossi 60 A. J. Enquist . . . . 100
H. Roy Stovel... 60 Milton R. Ha 11... 100
A. B. Seal. 10
S. V. Mooney. ... $1001 William Pincard. . 10
Sam'l W. Gilman 100 Alfred Seip 60
F. J. Maleyen 100 G. C. Little Jr... 10
H. J. Trowbridffe 60 H.I. Dow.. \u0084 10
H. A. Mohr 60 M. G. Lowry 10
Arthur S. Brown. 60 C. B. Jenkins 10
Henry F. Hiller. . 60 J. E. Cogswell, Los
W. W. Lydon 50 Angeles 10
F. D. Pritchard.. 100 H. D. Tuttle.... . 10
R. W, Currie 50 H. G. Loreti.:... 10 j
F. W. Hammond. 50 James R. Dibble.. 60
J. M. Gilman 50 C. L. Wallace 60
B. F. Butler 60
John A. Roebling's Sons Co $2,500
Henry Lyons & Sons. 1.000
Charles G. Eckart.... 10
Robert C. Eekart .~... 10
Thomas G. Eckart t .. 10
Eleanor C, Eckart 10
F. W. Wagner, 33 South California $10
L. S. Allen, 306* Sacramento 10
W. H. Lee, 1702 Union.. 10
F. Brandenstein, 1916 0ctavia. ......... 10
W. Tusha, 2758 Pine "10
M. H. Gilmore, 2888 Howard 10
B. M. Lennger, 1978 Green 10
X. F. Mefret, 1160 Stanyan 10
E. Gefwert, 1360 Post. 10
J. H. Brill, 2494 Brighton avenue, Oak
land 10
F. O. Widdle, 1455 Sacramento.. '10
H..S. Stinson, 745 Haight 10
A. N. Denison, 89 Laurel, Oakland..... 10
R. 0. Browne, 865 Fifty-second, Oakland 10.
S. J. Hichols. 912 Dolores : 10
A. Fenchel, 837 Bancroft way, West
Berkeley 10
H. H. Becker. 43 Dolores 10
C. Farrell. 2405 Clay 10
H. McLaughlin, 3694 Twentieth 10
F. J. Rcssi. 858 Chestnut, Oakland.... 10
L. B. Wayland, 1608 Shattuck avenue,
Berkeley .*. 10
B. Gordon, 1000 Haight 10
0. Hoffmann, 236 Larston avenue, Oak
land 10
H. M. Goldnmith, 1387 Geary 10
H. P. Capeli, 1219 Eighth avenue, East
Oakland 10
C. H. Xaul, 811 Shrader 10
Martin Brandenstein, • 2107 Washington.. 10
Ludwig Goldstein, 837 Devisadero 10
W. Jerome Watiers, 1300 Eleventh avJrtme 10
Minnie E. Thorne, 3027 Van Ness avenue 10
Acme brewing company, San Francisco.
Hagemann brewing company, San Francisco.
-. Anchor brewing company,' San Francisco.
• Broadway brewing company, San Francisco.
California brewing company, San Francisco.
Claus Wreden brewing company, San Fran
Eagle brewing company, San Francisco.
Enterprise brewing company, San Francisco.
Hibernia brewery, San Francisco.
Jackson brewing company, San Francisco.
Milwaukee brewery, San Francisco. .
National brewing company, San Francisco.
North Star brewing company, San Francisco.
Ban Francisco breweries, limited, San Fran
The Union brewing and malting company, San
Altmeda county —
Raspiller brewing company, West Berkeley.
Anchor brewery, Oakland.
Palmtag tc Heyer brewing and malting com
pany, Alameda.
Palace brewery, AlameA..
Washington brewing and malting company,
Oakland brewing and malting company, , Oak
land. *
Country —
Benicia brewery, Benicia.
Buffalo brewing company, San Francisco
agency, 125 King street. . .
Contra. Costa brewery. Port Costa.
. Graci Brothers' brewing company, Santa Rosa.
Mayfield brewery, Mayfleld. h'. • }V .
San Rafael brewery, San Rafael.
Soleno brewing company, Vallejo.
Arrested for Kidnaping After
Eloping With 18 Year
Old Girl
Vincent Maggie, 24, and Camille Maf
flna, 18, eloped from San Jose to Oak
land yesterday morning:, transplanted
themselves to this side of the bay and
set up house keeping in the Senna
hotel, Broadway and Montgomery ave
nue. Charles Fiegler, Camille's broth
er in' law, discovered the elopement and
swore out a warrant charging Vincant
Maggio with kidnaping. Sergeant
Thomas Ryan received the telegraphed
warrant. Detectives Sullivan and Dro
lette discovered Vincent and Camille,
laid the iron hand of the law upon the
near bridegroom and bore him to
"Why is this outrage?" "Vincent de
manded hotly in his cell. "I paid $2
and I was married. I have the proof!"
"Where Is the proof?" demanded In
his turn Sergeant Thomas Ryan with
three snorts and an incredulous air. '
"On the inside of the door at the
Senna hotel!" Maggio shrieked wildly.
"We knew we would be followed and
we tacked the license up on' the inside
of the door so that we. could point it
out quick to, our relatives before they
lost control of themselves!" ,
"But that Is only a marriage license;
you are not married," Tom Ryan
"I paid $2," scornfully replied Vin
cent. "Of certainly am I married. See,
I had $20 when I starteji; so much for
car fare, so much for lunch, so much
for room rent. There! I should have
$2 more to make the $20. Where is it?
It is gone for r the marriage! Sure I
am married!"
"You have the right to be married,
but that is all," Ryan - answered pa
tiently. , -
"All right," said the cheerf ul Maggio.
"You marry me then. So!"
Tom was wild with rage. \u25a0 "Me marry
you," he cried. "Insult me, will you?
I've a wife already,:- and beside how
dare you propose that I marry myself
to an uncivilized wretch like you?"
; Maggio was weeping with fear by
thistlme and he mumbled, incoherently
for some one to marry, him. - :
So Ryan simmered down and led the
youth and his maiden; to'the kindly of
fices of Father John Rogers, where
they were made man and wife.
Southern Pacific Train Chanues
Effective May Bth. train No. SS will
leave Market Street Ferry Depot at
5:00 p. m., instead of : 4:40 p. m., for
Niles, Liivermore, Tracy/Newman • and
Fresno. Train 'No. 86 will leave Mar
ket Street Ferry Depot at 9:40 p. m. f
Instead of 11:00 p. m., carrying Yosem
lte sleeper for El Portal, via Merced,
and will run to Bakersfleld instead of
Fresno, as heretofore, affording good
early morning connection for Coallnga
and other . oil districts. .Northbound
(No. 87) will leave. Bakersfleld' at 9:00
p. m.', arriving San Francisco Ferry De
pot at 8:28 a. .m. Train No.-198. will
leave Ferry Depot at 11:00 p. m. for San
Leandro, : Niles , and „ San Jose. Train
No..9,6unset Express, due at Third and
Townsend Streets heretofore > at. 11:40
a. m., will; arrive at 10:55 a. m. / Train
No. 18 will leave Third and Townsend
Streets at 8:05 p. m. and Train No. '7, v
The Lark,' will leave:: at 8:00 p. "m.
Ticket Offices: Market Street Ferry
Depot, . Flood Building,' \u25a0-\u25a0; Third : and
Townsend Streets, and Broadway and
Thirteenth Street, .Oakland. \u0084 -. •-.
Juveniles and Elders, Loyal to
Respective Monarchs at
Rose Carnival I
Santa Rosa Festival Joyously
Opened and Visitors Flock
to Town
[Special Dispatch io The Call]
SANTA . ROSA, May i s.— Santa Rosa,
the City of Roses, is now under the
rule of two queens, Queen Jeffreys, who
rules the juvenile population, and
Queen' Lillian, who rules the elders.
Thousands of loyal subjects bend, will-;
ing knee to the fair young queens and
joy and pleasure are. reigning supreme.'
The weather is perfect, the flowers are
magnificent and everything is working
to make the annual ] rose carnival a
great success. * ,
The official program opened this aft-;
ernooh with the coronation of Queen
Jeffreys at Grace Brothers' park in the
presence of thousands of spectators and
was a very charming sight. The dainty,
little queen with her court made a pic
ture to thrill the hearts of all. Queen
Jeffreys had for her court'the'follow
Maids of honor — Lucile E. Fulwider,
Bernyce Rogers, Jane Elizabeth Klei
ser. \u25a0
Pages — Vernon Silvershield, Alex
Trachman. - ...
.Crown bearer — Genevieve Borlini. ,
Flower, girls — Janet Smith, Geraldine
Grace, Mildred Wright,- Marian Belden,
May Andrews Effle Potter, Virginia
Gregory and Muriel Yeager.
The baby show which followed the
coronation proved a greater success
than has been expected, as there were
nearly 122 babies of all descriptions
entered in the various classes. The '
work of the judges was one to frighten
off the most stout hearted, but as the
services of five stranger women were
secured the result can not but be con
sidered absolutely Impartial, j The fact
that a number of mothers took their
babies from the building before the
judges completed their work no doubt
changed some of the awards. The re
sult as announced was as follows:
"Six months old— Boy, Wilbur Shel
ley; girl. Dorothy Christiansen.
One year old — Boy, Donald McLeod;
girl, Arbelin Duncan.
One and a half years old — Boy, Don
ald Burgess; girl, Viola Cornett.
Two years- old — Boy, John Carring
ton; girl. Myrtle Lloyd.
Three years old — Boy, Paul Clary Jr.;
girl, Luella Sibbald. >
Four years old — Boy, James Redpath;
girl, Elizabeth Beasom.
Twins — Florence and Bernice Wallin,
Mrs. J. P. Wallin; Ruby and Pearl Couts,
Mrs. Jack Couts.
The judges of the baby show were as
follows: \ Mrs. George' Faulkner, Oak
land; Miss F. Locke, Oakland; Miss H.
Bacon, Oakland^ Mrs/ C. Clot, San Fran
cisco; Miss Elizabeth Donaldson, Ruth
erford, N. J.
The full list, of entries, : with the
names of the mothers as far as secured
by the officials of the show, were as
Six to twelve months — George Halli
day-Kinley,-Mrs«M. B. Kinley; Ellen
Carrlllo, Mrs. vA* J.\ Carrillo; Laura
k uc >\ . Cottrel U-Wrst.._Emma : Cottrell;
Dorothy Ellen' Ohristensen, Mrs. G. G.
Christensen; Muriel* Estelle Ducharm,
Mrs. L. p. Ducharm; Edwin Lawrence
Townsend, Mrs. Edith H. Townsend;
Root Wood, Mrs. J. W. Wood; Arbetin
Duncan, Mrs. Lena Duncan; Gunst
.bnaers, Mrs. Enders;" George Bell
Davis, Mrs. G. B. Davis.
Twelve to Kighteeen Months — Russell
Stephen Park. Mrs. J. E. Park; Ray
mond Francis Clary, Mrs. Paul D.
Clary; Naomi Irene Borden, Mrs. Bor
den; Carroll Norwood Hale, Mrs. L.
R. Hale; Donald Burgess, Mrs. Bur
gess; Leroy Jewett, Mrs.' A. L. Jewett;
John Berger Graver, Mrs. F. Graver;
Reglna W. Walker, Mrs. John Walker;
Maretta Jackson, Mrs. Anne Jackson;
Ceal Wooley, Mrs. Leslie Wooley.
Two and Two and a Half Years —
Ethel Felton Kinley, Mrs. B. C. Kin
ley; Ruth Constance Clark, Mrs. J. E.
Clark; Milton Tobias, Mrs. B. Tobias;
May Alva Donovan, Mrs. George Don
ovan; Phyllis Blythe Nagle, Mrs. F. G.
Nagle; -Jesse Berkhoff, Mrs. Berkhoff;
Myrtle Loyd, Mrs. 'M. Loyd; David
Bockwell Carpenter, Mrs. C. M. Car
penter; Willjsm Thomas Schaafsma;
Mrs. Schaafsma; Albert Vergil Bacon,
Mrs. Bacon; Merrill Morris, Mrs. Mor
Two and a half to three years— Paul
D. Clary Jr., Mrs. P. D. Clary; Evelyn
Miranda, Mrs. Miranda; Arthur- Roy
croft, Mrs. Roycroft; Reta B. Hendricks,
Mrs. Lloyd Hendricks; Thelma Callison,
Mrs. J. G. C&lHson; Helen Callen. Mrs.
R. Callen; James Wesley Jamison, Mrs.
J. M. Jamison; Luella C. Sibbald, Mrs.
E. K. Sibbald.
Three to four year — Melba Jayett
Webber. Mrs. H. Webber, Petaluma;
James W. Redpath, Mrs. James W. Red
Four to five years— Lucille Fulwider,
Mrs. Lucien Fulwider; Wardell Tiffany,
Mrs. H. L. Tiffany; Mary Lee Reynolds,
Mrs. C. W. Reynolds; Genevieve Bor
lini, Mrs. Al Borlini; Alberta Bacon,
Mrs. Bacon.
Twins, under two years — Florence
Bernice and Floyd Wallin, Mrs. J. P.
Wallin: Ruby and Pearl Couts. Mrs.
Jack Couts; Lillian and Violet Sickel,
Mrs. Mary Sickel.
The coronation of "Queen Lillian"
and ball which followed at the pavilion
rink tonight brought out an Immense
throng and was a -pretty picture.
"Queen Lillian" was crowned by \u25a0 her
maid of honor. Miss Gertrude Canopius,
after which Mayor James R. Edwards
of Santa Rosa presented the fair young
ruler with the keys of the city, and
wished her a happy and joyous reign.
The first official act of the new ruler
was to issue : a proclamation banishing
dull care and calling upon her subjects
to let joy and happiness reign for- the
next few days.
The queen's court was composed of
the following:
Maid of honor — Miss Gertrude Cano
Maids — Miss Ruth Overton J and En
gelena Ward.
Pages \u25a0 — Billy Bowers and Gordon
Pomeroy. , \u25a0\u25a0•\u25a0*•.
Crown bearer — Bessie Goodman.
.Key bearer — Genevieve Borlini.
Flower girls— Janet Smith. Geraldine
Grace, Mildred I Wright, Marian Belden,
May Andrews, Effie Potter, Virginia
Gregory and Muriel Yeager.. : .
Garland girls — Beth Yeager. Margaret
Forsyth, Nadine Donovan. Mured Tur
ner, Zelma Carothers, Thelma'Donovan,
Olivia Smith, Ruth Anderson. .
Mayor James- R. Edwards acted as
escort for ."Queen Lillian" an the grand
march opening the coronation ball,
while the maid of honor, was escorted
by George Palmer and Lady Ruth Over
ton by> Fred - Rosenberg and Lady En
gelena Ward by George Proctor. "Queen
Jeffreys" was present and | participated
in) the grand- march with her court,
bting escorted -by Master Merle* Hooper
in full evening dress. 1 \u0084•
AH attention is now, centered upon
the automobile g races which open - to
morrow af ternooh : and continue through
Saturday afternoon. The feature of
Friday's celebration will be 'the "Rose
Garden 5 Pathway,"- the v auto ; races . and
the dedication i of .{ the new . $500,000 \u25a0 So
norria.-? county courthouse." There is a
very large, influx of strangers; andeach
train is.bringing - its additional quota,
Saturday ; the floral parade occurs ; In ! the
morriing,»followeJiby[ the; auto; races In
the .a fternoon? and grand Mardi ,Gras
ball, 4 confetti^ battle and , general Yrev-.
e " rv --' . \u25a0\u25a0 .." . ,•"" .' \u25a0 . •:\u25a0'\u25a0 .' ". \u25a0\u25a0 -'-\u25a0' '\u25a0.; \u25a0 .
Ballinger Admits Having Made
Statement Regarding Glavis
"Not for Publication"
Inquiry Develops Fact That Pin
chot's Policy Was Reversed
* After His Removal
Continued From Page One
Postmaster General Hitchcock should
be consulted.
Ballinger said that there might be
a number of candidates and he thought
Hitchcock might ! be able to "assist in
choosing the best men.
Ballinger resented the suggestion
that he wanted -to consult Hitchcock
merely to make political appointments.
When he refused to make a fuller an
swerßrandels appealed to the commit
tee to. request the witness to do so.
; A long argument ensued between
Brandels. and members of the com
mittee as to the propriety of political
appointments. Senator Sutherland said
that if it was wrong to make political
appointments he intended to get out of i
Committee Upholds WitnesV
• In an effort to get Ballinger to am
plify v his answer Brandeis asked; if
there was any other reason why Hitch
cock was consulted.
.."I have said all I am going to say
unless the committee : directs other- j
wise," Ballinger curtly retorted.'
Brandeis again appealed to the com
mittee and Representative Graham
made a motion that the witness be di
rected to . answer the question satisfac
torily." The motion was lost, 5 to S, Rep-:
resentatlves McCali and Madison both
voting with the democrats.
Having failed to secure an admission
from the- secretary .that Postmaster
General Hitchcock dictated the appoint
ments in his' office, Brandeis took up
another line. He called the witness* at
tention to a letter written, to Commis
sioner of the Land Office Dennett last
August by Special Agent McEnery, stat
ing that Senator Guggenheim had called
on the president in behalf of Dennett's
retention, as commissioner.
Anxiety of Guggenheim
"Why was" Guggenheim so anxious to
have. Dennett retained?" Brandeis asked.
"I don't know anything about It," the
witness replied. -
Brandeis then read a letter written
by Schwartz to Don C. Carr, Ballinger's
private secretary, explaining virtually
that It was the same as though written
to Ballinger.
"That isn't true," Ballinger interrupt
ed hotly. "I never saw that letter. You
are wrong, as usually yau have been In
this.* entire hearing."-
Brandeis smiled amiably.
"I'll try to be more nearly right here
after, Mr. Secretary," he retorted.
Attack on Glavis
"In your direct testimony you used
the expression in reference to Glavis,
'Ho had not been hampered, but on the
contrary had been pampered' in his
conduct of the Cunningham case. What
did you mean by 'pampered?'"
"Simply that Glavis had trifled with
the case. He was given every assist
ance, all the time he wanted and all
the men he asked for, but he did not
make the kind of progress he. should
have made."
"I understood that 'pampereda had a
different meaning."
"I can't understand what things
seem to you. Glavis was too well
treated. He loafed on the job and did
not complete 'the work he" ought to
have cleaned up."
"When you returned to Washington
last summer from the west, I believe
you gave out a newspaper interview in
which you said, 'Incidentally, I propose
to kill a few snakes.'"
A flicker of a smile crossed the wit
nesses' face.
"I believe I made that remark, but
not for publication."
Determined to Kill Snake
Questioned as to when he first learned
of Glavis' charges against him, Mr. Bal
linger replied "From the president's let
"But you started out to kill the snake
Glavis before that, didn't you?"
"I had made up my mind that Glavis
ought to be killed as a snake before
Reading from a letter written by
Schwartz to one of the special agents
of the land office, Brandeis quoted a
statement by Schwartz that he would
quit the service if a man could remain
in it who had been unwilling to accept
the judgment of the president as final.
"Doesn't that letter represent the
department's attitude toward all who
won't accept the finality of the presi
"No. There sits one over there now,"
pointing to Special Agent H. T. Jones,
one of the "prosecution's" witnesses,
"who did not do so, and who still re
mains on the rolls."
Ballinger's Tour Traced
Brandeis then began questioning Bal
linger about what he did when he re
turned here fro mthe west last sum
mer. He showed surprising familiarity
with the secretary's movements from
the time he arrived here until he
reached Beverly, where he went to
see the president, even giving th names
of those who met him. the hour of ar
rival," the hour of departure and: the
hotel where he stayed in Beverly. t
- "I am a little. curious to know if ybu
had a detective shadowing Ballinger?"
interrupted Senator Root, 'addressing
Glavis 1 atorney.
"No," replied Brandeis.
He added that he would be glad to
tell Root later, how he happened to. be
so well posted, but the latter said he
was quite satisfied. ."
The committee then adjourned until
tomorrow. >. ">
• - \u25a0
At the Monday night meeting 1 of . the
riggers' protective association the of
fice of* secretary made- vacant- by death
was filled by; the election of\ G. N.
Brown.- Business was reported poor. ,
Leads all other medicines in the
cure of all spring ailments,
humors, loss of appetite, that tired
feeling, paleness and nervousness.
It effects its great cures, not
simply because it contains sar-
saparilla, but because it combines
the utmost remedial values of 20
different ingredients
Get It today in usual liquid form or chocolated
tablets called Sartatabs, " * "'" ' \u25a0
-- - -iw \u25a0rtn«T«fr»fcMn^i ii i i i i i - - \u25a0 ' \u25a0 \u25a0\u25a0 "•\u25a0\u25a0- ' .%; -• ' \u25a0 ,
Poolroom Swindler Furnished
Mari'n Authorities With
Valuable Information
District Attorney Boyd and
Sheriff Taylor Working on
"Protection" Allegations
Although he refused to turn state's
evidence and take the witness stand,
it was admitted by the Marin county
authorities yesterday* that Frank Mac-
Sherry, one of the ringleaders of the
Sausalito gang of swindlers, had fur
nished the district attorney with im
portant information which would be of
gTeat benefit In the prosecution of
those implicated In the operation of
the fake poolroom.
That the comparatively light sen
tence imposed on Mac Sherry when he
pleaded guilty was a reward for this
information the authorities denied, but
they -steadfastly refrained from dis
cussing- what state of facts was brought
to the attention of the court to soften
the punishment due to a man who had
operated as a professional swindler for
several years.
The^morbld admirers of Mac Sherry
because of his heralded determination
to go to the penitentiary rather than
"peach" on his pals received a distinct
shock yesterday when Sheriff "William
P. Taylor admitted that the swindler
had made important statements to him
and to District Attorney Boyd in con
District Attorney Boyd also admitted
that they had received a large amount
of confidential Information from Mac-
Sherry, but he refused to disclose the
exact nature of this Information.
It is known that many of Mac Sherry's
statements were directed against Su
pervisor Louis Pistoles! of Marln
county, whose name . has frequently
been mentioned In connection with the
"protection" of the Sausalito swindlers.
It is also known that Mac Sherry
charged that he paid the "protection"
money to Pistolesi. That the author
ities claimed to have sufficient evi
dence on which to Indict the super
visor, however, was vigorously denied
yesterday by Sheriff Taylor.
The sheriff branded as a canard a
purported interview with him published
yesterday morning, in which he was
quoted as saying that he and District
Attorney Boyd had secured sufficient
evidence on which to Indict Supervisor
"We are in possesssion of a great
deal of information," said Taylor, "but
I do not think that either the district
attorney or myself would be fool
enough to announce that we intended to
indict anybody before the evidence u-a3
placed before the grand jury. "We are
still working on evidence which may
establish the fact that "protection"
money was paid."
Boyd and Taylor both stated stated
that they had secured a clew as to tin
.whereabouts of -Hazel, the swindler who
forfeited his bond of $4,500 and dis
appeared, but added that they did not
think there was any immediate pros
pect of capturing the fugitive.
Joe Abbott, the leader of the
swindlers, whose evidence before tht
grand jury led to the indictment of
•Harry P. Flannery, lately resigned pres
ident of the San Francisco police com
mission, will appear before Superior
Judge Thomas J. Lennon this morning.
His case has been set for hearing, but
will probably be continued.
Flannery will also appear before
Judge Lennon this afternoon to plead
to the indictment charging him with
complicity in the fleecing of Robert
N. Wood of $SOO in the "fake" pool
Board of Education Postpones
the Ceremony
The laying of the cornerstone of the
Holly Park school was, at a meeting of
the board of education yesterday, post
poned to a date in August to be named
Miss Alice Power, having served a
probationary period, was, on recom
mendation of Miss Low Ball, super
visor of primary grades, selected as a
first gradeTteacher and assigned to the
Edison school.
Miss Anna J. O'Connor was elected a
first grade teacher.
The officials of the joint board of
culinary workers wish to state that the
boycott on the Russ cafe has been de
clared off. The place has changed
hands and is now a union house.
Handsomest Baths
In the World . . .
Bush and Larkin street*,
in the heart of the city,
' " cost over half, a million
dollars. Ocean salt
water, filtered in sani-
tary filtration plant, in
tub baths and swimming
Visitors Welcome
Special Sunday Excursion
Half Fare to the
Xiity ofTaft
In: the Heart .of the Midway Oil
•^ Fields
See City of Taft AdTertisement
Page 5 .
Jffl Natural
Jm Alkaline Water
S^PJS Used at meals
prevents Dys- J
JKSt, pepsia and re- |
$.^^^g lieves Gout and I
Indigestion. £ ;
Ask year Physician
Over *4 sold in two
weeks— Only 36 lots
\u25a0 left— s7B,ooo sold.
West Clay Park is a
private residence park,
with magnificent ma-
rine views — Building
restrictions, $5,000 res-
idences only — Great
big lots — On Lake St.
and 22nd Aye., back to
the Presidio wall — Un-
obstructed marine
views — A continuation
of Presidio Heights.
1 \f ft ft I
ninto The Xlwit ExtensiT* and the Z. n ,„
PARIS Fta «t »n the World. E*cah- PAR $
lishod om half a «<vuu.-y. fHIUJ
of Paris bojr to infirrni tbeir American H!
ents that the Complote Catalogue in t\.e
Kncll&b. Fr*och. Sn.inUn and lVrtn:im-<»
lanpuajres Is now ready and will be «?nt by
po»t free of charge.
Applications for this Catalogue are InTit^rt
and should be addressed by stamped letter to
Monsieur le Directeur das Grands Ma^uiss
dv Louvre,
All cash purchase* of S dollars and OTer
«nd which can be sent by parcel iK»t are
for-xariled, carriage paid, all orcr NORTH
AMERICA. Furniture. Deddins. Household
requirements and hea^y nnd hiilky articles
are wnt carrtace paid to the shlppfns port
start now--
save a portion of each
, month's money. The best
scheme for saving money is
to buy land. For a short
time we can offer a few lots
for $625 each (3 full sized
city lots), for
$50 Down
$10 a Month
(half the regular terms)
50c all rail round trip tickets
can be had only at our office.
318-324 Kearny Street*
W. T.BESS, Notary Public
P«k^797. Rwldence tel«j>hoa«
>—' • • -
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