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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, June 02, 1910, Image 9

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85066387/1910-06-02/ed-1/seq-9/

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YOUNG BANDITS
SENTENCED TO DIE
Eight Women Companions of
Daring Outlaws Given Life .
Imprisonment
ST. PETERSBURG, June i:—Penal
ties of death or life imprisonment have
been meted out to the men and women
members of the youthful band tJiat
for 18 months, during 1907-1908, com
mitted a series of murders and rob
beries that kept the residents of a
considerable territory in a state of
terror.
Twenty-nine men, ranging In age
from IS to 25 years, were sentenced to
death. Eight women escaped hanging
because of their ccx. but were sen
tenced to Imprisonment for life. A 15
year old boy. who was shown to have
been an active outlaw, wae sent to the
colony for juvenile offenders.
The most sensational feat of. this
band was accomplished August 23, 1907,
•when it held up a train on the Coast
railroad and robbed the cashier of the
Sestrarctska imperial arms factory of
$6,500. Colonel Sudeikin, who sat near
the cashier, was killed. . Many other
persons suffered death at the hands of
the desperadoes.
. The condemned showed great bravado
during their trials and Jested as their
sentences were pronounced.
AMUSEMENTS v
_ /\u25a0
KATIITEE SATUEDAY
MAUDE ADAMS
In J. M. Barrle'a Best Play -
WHAT EVERY_WOJVIAN KNOWS
—NEXT KOITDAT— *
CHAULES FaOHMAH PHESENTS
WILLIAM COLLIER
la his greatest farce success.
. A LUCKY STAR
You lausrh everr time the clock ticks.
SEATS O2T SALE
KOSTDAT. JT/iTE 6— SEATS NOW OH SALE
GREEK THEATER, BERKELEY
MAUDE ADAMS' FIRST APPEARANCE
Am ROSALI.VD In «A» Ton Like It."
SEATS OX SALE— San Francisco, Bherman,
Day & Co.'s: Oakland. Sherman. Clay & Co.'s:
Berkeley, Students* Co-operatlre Store. Barms &
Geary's, Tupp«?r & Reed's, W. C. Crowl's and
at tbe Sign of the - Bear. Prices $1.50 to $8.
(TVAStBXUL % w.S\OCKt OH & VOVft\&
Sal«"^t and Most Matrntficent Theater In America.
Matinee Tod&y and Every Say: Every Et©., 8:15.
ARTISTIC VAUDEVILLE
EDWARD ABELES & CO. in a Dramatic Playlet
by George H. Broadhurst, entitled "Self Defense";
FRANK STAFFORD & CO.. Presenting "A Hunt-
er's Game"; LILLIAN ASHLEY; FIDDLER &
SHELTON: MABEL BARDINE & CO. in "Suey
Ban": JAMES H. CULLEX: MORRISSEY SIS-
TERS and BROTHERS; NEW ORPHEUNf MO-
TION PICTURES. Last Week of the HERRING-
CCBTISS AEROPLANE, with which Glenn H.
Curtis* established sll airship records at Rbelms.
Beginning Next Sunday Matinee.
VESTA VICTORIA
Ereoicp Price* — 10c. 25c, COc. 75c. Box Seats,
$1.00. Matins Prices (Except Sundays and Holi-
dart ). 10c, 25c. 60c.
li S.LOVEPICH, MANAeSP*
Ellis St. Near Fillmore. Class A Theater.
EVERY NIGHT THIS WEEK
Last Time Saturday Mght
FERRIS HARTMAN
And His Superb Plnjrlng Organization in George
M. Cohan's Great National Song Show,
George Washington Jr.
Er?nlng Prk*s — 25c. 50c and 75c. Saturday
end Sunday Matinee Prices— 2sc and 50c.
Commencing; Sunday Matinee. June 5
**THE MAYOR OF* TOKIO"
A I TA7AD SutterandSteiner
ALUtL/lK h^p^^
BELASCO & MAKER, Owners and Managers.
TONIGHT— ALL THIS WEEK— TONIGHT
ISSUof EVELYN YAUGHAN V
Landers Sterens and Other Favorites.
PRICES— Nisht. 25c to $1; Mat., 25c to 50c
MATINEE SATURDAY AXD SUNDAY.
NEXT WEEK.
VIRGINIA HARNED
Supported by WM. COURTENAY and the Alca-
zar Company, in "ANNA KARENINA."
Beats now on sale at Box Office and Emporium.
OM aAKDJPJIIRiCfe Y 3^
OHLMCYEB'S
GRAND FRENCH PROGRAM TONIGHT
Featuring the music of Saint Saens. Gounod,
Massenet. Bizet, Thome.
Don't miss It! Nothing of the kind to equal it
= ever glTen in California.
STARTS AT 8:15 SHARP.
No Extra Charge.
THE GEEATEST CONCERT EVER GIVEN IN
. THE PARK.
TELEGRAPH AY. AT 56TH ST.. OAKLAND.
25c round trip, via Key Route, from S. F., ln»
dudes admission.
Kext Saturday — School Children's Say.
LURLINE
OCEAN WATER BATHS
BUSH AXD LARKI.V STREETS
.Swimming and Tub Baths'
Salt water direct from the ocean. Open
every day and evening. Including Sundays
and holidays, from 6a. m. to 10 p. m. Spec-
tators' gallery free.
Natatorium reserred Tuesday and Friday
comings from 8 o'clock to noon for women
only.
"Filtered Ocean Water Plnnge"
Comfortably ne*ted. POBCELAIN TUBS,
with hot. cold, salt ana fre?h water. Each
room fitted with hot and cold salt and fresh
shower. .
Branch Tub Baths, 2151 Geary Et. sear
Devlssdero. • " ;
RACSfIG y^^^^
CALIFORNIA /Sg^fi &y*r\*f*&
OOCKEY CLUB ViV VfT % \Pf
Oakland Racetrack '/ Vty'^g
CLOSING DAY MNE*V
SATURDAY, JUNE 4 ff
FIRST RACE AT 1:40 P M
-ADMISSION 52. LADIES $T
Tor special trains 6topplns at the track take"
Boathern Paclnc ferry, *>ot of Market sUeet;
leare at .12 m., . thereafter every 20 minutes
until 1:40 p. m. '
Ko emoklnf In the Ust two cars, which are
Referred for ladles and their escorts. "
* . . . THOMAS H. WHAIAMS. PreHfießL
I f£ECZ- JV. a»BAj^|3ecxet»r>^ : -;
NEWS OF THE
LABOR WORLD
O. M. BOYLE
= g3Ss2sss£}> =s^ * The eight hour day
t^^^^^^U was ushered in yes
tiEuuiS&'^ terday in the iron
Industry in this city.' The agreement
which brought the shorter day about
was signed three years ago. Confer
ences on" the subject of the life of the
agreement have been had and the com
mittees will meet from time to time
until all differences are adjusted. It
is believed by those In a position to
be the best Judges that no serious
trouble will arise.
The 'eight hour day is scheduled not
only for this city, but for. the entire
Pacific coast.
•\u0084«\u25a0'•'-\u2666
All unorganized teamsters in the
South San Francisco butcher business
have decided to affiliate with nuion
teamsters. . A cut in wages was the
moving cause.
• • • ' . .-\u25a0' '
Testerday began the ' three yonr
agreement recently signed by the em
ployers and the steam laundry workers'
union. Much tact wa? used by the com
mittee from the local in bringing about
this agreement.
• v *
A fine of §25 will bo imposed by the
Oakland central labor council on any
member of the subordinate union pat
ronizing orientals.' The building trades
council of Alameda county will be re
quested to take the same course.
• • • \u25a0\u25a0\u25a0 • '
Delegate F. Borgel has returned from
the Cincinnati convention of the musi
cians' federation and reports business
picking up in the east.
At the last meeting of musicians'
union No. 6 Fruitvale and Melrose were
decided to be neutral ground for locals
Nos. 6 and 510^
The union has made plans for 're
modeling its headquarters on Haight
street. When' completed the . members
boast that \hey will have one of the
finest homes of any local in San Fran
cisco.
• * . *
There will be a special meeting of
bakers' union No. 24 \next Saturday
night to take up the prbpose'd assess
: ment on the members to aid the New
York city bakers now on strike. Be
sides there will be local matters up for
discussion that will Interest all mem
bers.
There is a movement on foot to
unionize the Van Dusen bakeries. There
are some 20 demonstrators, baking
cakes and bread in various groceries
in the city, and an attempt is to be
made to have them come under union
conditions.
A letter from Organizer Marcel Wille,
who left here for Butte some time ago,
says: "I Installed local No. 53 in Mis
soula and there is now a flourishing
union there. Butte city bakers are not
thoroughly organized. The apprentices
are unorganized. I will see to it that
I get enough bakers away from the
I. W. W. to get a charter. The caridy
makers' union is well attended, but
there Is no wage scale. I had a com
mittee appointed to draw up a schedule
of wages and hours."
International Secretany Otto E. Fish
er writes that strikes have been won
in Newark, N. J.; Denver, Colo., and
Hartford. Strikes are still on in the
folldwing cities: New York, Vancouver
and Pittsburg. In Chicago the strike
Is broken and some of the larger bak
eries have signed up.
• • \u25a0 »
Fifty unions have affiliated with the
state federation of labor In the last
seven motnhs, due in great measure to
the energetic work of Secretary. Paul
Scharrenberg. At the next convention
of the federation practically every
union in the state will be represented.
• • • .
Secretary Ellison of the sailors' union
of the Pacific reports that his local has
appointed a committee to investigate
the claims of members who lost their
clothing and effects In the wrecked
schooner Marhoffer. Another commit
tee was chosen to prepare ballots for
CLEVER STUDENTS
SHOW ART WORK
Prior to the closing exercises of the
Immaculate Conception academy at
Guerrero and Twenty-fourth streets,
scheduled to take place June 7, the pu
pils are holding their second art exhi
bition of the year. Work that holds
forth great promise for the future Is
being shown in all of the grades. Oils,
water colors and pastel sketches, artis
tically framed and mounted, have
turned the main hall and reception
rooms into an Interesting temporary
art gallery.
Landscape and monochrome work in
blue and sepia tints are shown as the
work of the academic department with
a good display in the department
known as design, which includes
leather work and conventional sketches,
covers for books and embossed work.
Pencil and crayon still life studies
and marine and landscape views com
prise the exhibit of the .eighth grade,
while the seventh grade Ehows a good
collection of decorated vases, work
boxes, Japanese lanterns and copies of
Indian pottery, and their late literary
studies are shown" ln their scenes trom
the poem of "Hiawatha." .
In the sixth, fifth, fourth and third
grades some excellent map drawings
are on view; quaint Dutch drawings
and studies of antique and still life as
well as conventional design and land
scape work. ,
Even the youngsters of the first- and
second grades have their, showing, well
executed, . brightly colored studies and
original sketches being displayed.
The closing exercises for the - year
will be unique, entirely different from
the ordinary routine of commencement
exercises. The trial scene from "The
Merchant of Venice" will be acted, some
of the scenes from "Hiawatha" and a
clever allegory ; entitled "The Three
Calls." There, will -be '32 graduates on
the occasion, seven. of whom; are in the
commercial department. . The pupils In
this department have given, a -splendid
demonstration of their practical* work
and business methods throughout the
year and have been awarded '14 diplo
mas In Palmer method penmanship. ;
CHINESE MERCHANT FROM
NEW YORK IS RELEASED
Threatens Action Against Al-
leged Blackmailer's
.. Wong Kal Kee,, the Chinese merchant
from: New. York, who .was .arrested on
the Pacific Mail dock ' Tuesday, while
he "and his wife were on ..the -way to
the steamer. Tenyb Maru, .was ; released
from -custody £ yesterday; and threatens
to have - three , highbinders of \u25a0 the , Hop
Sing tong r arrested ; for attempting 'to
blackmail him."-
.'He was arrested on a warrant is
sued in "July, 190ti, \ by' Justice" of" the
Peace Mealer. of ; Oeorgiana ' township;
Sacramento,, county,; ;i charging ." Cliby
Knong v with" highway^ robbery. , •
* The police received* a\dispatch; froni
Sheriff v" Reese i r of 3 Sacramento county
that .Chox Ssxong svaa '©ot oott Tranted,
THE vSAN^RMOISCO GALL, TH^FEBPaY^UNE : 2; 1910.
the semiannual- election of officers.;
Reports, from agents up arid down the
coast are that shipping is fair.
\u25a0\u25a0 \u25a0••-.:.' \u25a0 • .-•;\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0.\u25a0
Reports/, from Los Angeles in . refer
ence. to the strike In the'brewing trade
coming to Secretary -Muri's^offlee are
that the struggle looks .better for. the
men who are out. V Fair, ' beer tis going
Into the southern city, so' repoVts say,
at the 'rat© "of fourfcarloads a' day.
Secretary . Muri . has r gone to Santa'
Cruz for a, few. days! to look over the
field and ' will then hasten to j Los An
geles to relieve International: Secretary
Proebstle, who win: start for Cincinnati.'
Brewers', and ; maltsters', union \u25a0No. l 7
will give v its .annual picni-: and family
reunion at ; Glen ' Cove , ; park, Vallejo,'
Sunday,, June 26. Steamers leave Pa
cific street wharf at 9, a. m. LRefres.h
ments. will be served on board the
vessel. The committee. of arrangements
is making preparations *to . handle a
large crowd.;
Stationary firemen's union initiated
seven and received ', six applications. at
the last meeting. 'A donation was made
to striking . leather ..workers. ". It
was stated that, the new agreement had
been signed by the Metropolitan \u25a0'power,
and light company. ; Nominations 'for
officers x^lll bein order at the *;riext
meeting of the union.
All bakers in Fresno belong- to the
union. Since the organization of the
union better sanitary conditions prevail,
according to a statement froni c the
secretary. "Never in the history of
Fresno," says the secretarj', "have our
bake shops been operated' so cleanly,
and the 'men take a pride in their
work."
• * •' * l>
Representative Sulzer of New York
and President Samuel Gompers and
Secretary Frank Morrison of the
American federation of labor, recently
appeared before the subcommittee of
the/ house committee .on labor In ad
vocacy of the bill to create a depart
ment of labor, the secretary, thcrof to
have a seat in the president's 'cabinet.
Sulzer claimed that "his. bill was not
antagonized by capital and was also
favored by the workers and producers
of the country, whose rights arid in
terests would be safeguarded by. repre
sentation in the cabinet. Gompers and
Morrison were 'favorable to, the plan to
create a bureau of labor.
• \u25a0 • \u25a0 v - * -
Complaint has been made by the
steam shovel . and dredgermen's .union
No. 29 that nonunion shovelmen . are
being employed on road work iti-Jresno
county. It is stated that; Stat<#Engi
neer Ellery could prevent 'this lilt \ he
would. If this work continues to be
given to ;the unorganized workers, the
local will call the attention of the state
federation of labor and local labor
councis to the matter. \u25a0\u25a0;. '\u25a0". :
t * \u25a0\u25a0* .' \u25a0\u25a0'\u25a0*
An outing and family reunion will
be given jointly ]by bakery wagon
drivers" union -No. 106 and local No.
102 of Oakland at Stege gardens. Contra
Costa county, Sunday, June 19. Follow
ing Is the arrangements committee:
F. Thole, J. Nelk, H. Andersen, C.
Peterson, J. Shea,' C. O'Connor, J. Ma
honey, Louis Basenich, R. Martin and
R. Wesley.
\u25a0' . \u2666 \u25a0\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0.* --\u0084• .; , ;,";.?• \u25a0
The joint convention of .united mine
workers and Illinois operators has ad
journed without reaching any agree
ment. The strike affects the entire
state of Illinois and involves between
72,000 and 75,000 miners.
• '.'.\u25a0 * \u25a0 . *
The metal trades association of the
state of Washington, which includes in
its membership the principal "foundry
and machine shops of Seattle, Tacoma,
Spokane, Belllngham and Everett, at a
recent meeting in Seattle voted .unani
mously.against the demand of the union
men employed by them for a closed
shop and an eight hour day.
MRS. W. B. REIS
GRANTED DIVORCE
Clara M. Reis was granted , a divorce
by Judge Cabaniss yesterday from
William B. Rels, wealthy contractor,
and ranch owner, on the ground of in->
fidelity, together with $325 a month ali
mony and custody of their younger son.
The other woman in the' case. was Mrs.
Grace Hawks, wife of "Bud" Hawks, a
Pullman car conductor.
Testimony was introduced that Rels
had frequently entertained Mrs. Hawks
on his ranch in San Luis . Obispo
county. Reis did not attempt to dis
prove these charges, and although rep
resented by Attorney. John . J. Barrett,
he made no personal appearance.' ,
$50,000 AVAXTED .
The matter under discussion yester
day was the size of Mrs; Reis' alimony.
Barrett regarded $275;a. ; month as suf-*
ficient. Walter; Lin forth, representing
the wife, asked for" $50,000 "in a lump
sum, and when- the; judge: denied this
request, asked for $400. a month. ,
Y-. "The \u25a0 greater the " wrong suffered by
trie wife the more liberal should be the
award," argued Linforth. ;\u25a0 ] .J" ; ; .
"I Intend to make provision for' Mrs.
Reis and - her - c^ild,". answered .' the
judge, "but not on the •: theory that I
am laying the lash of the outraged
law. upon this' man's back." •;:/
Judge Cabaniss "offered , Mrs. Reis
$275 a month and; property in .Chicago
.netting an income of ,-sso;a:; a: month,,,or
$325 ; a month, and ; she accepted', the
IXTEIIPERA.VCE AIiI^EGED .
'Mark -P. .Geirrine,; purchasing agent
for : the Union Iron > works,- -began : suit
for. divorce^ yesterday; againsti^Margaret
B. : Geirrine. The defendant' is'cliarged
with habitual intemperance and cruelty.
Geirrine ; says; his '•:= wife" has ".neglected
their children and spent her time drink
ing in cafes and publiqrSsortSL. in- com
pany; of morally unfit persons. ; Geirrine
dlso says his -wife humiliated him by 1
kickingoff her shoes in a" public wait
ing room. ," . . > >•.
<'. • .The \u25a0 marriage of Ruby, A:i MoudyJ( nee
Wihsby) and Eley tM, Moiidy : was an
nulled by. Judge XabariissTyesterday on
the ground that the 'plaintiff was under
the legal age..; 'v ' '. ; ; :^: •
' .' Divorces were granted yesterday/as
follows: i'^MßSSSShs^^^S^^i ' ..-
' By Judge .CabanJss-T-Hermance^Thlrion from
Jnllus'Joscph-.Thlrlon,'sdPsertlor>;; "/• V : -J.s~. : \u25a0\u25a0...
> ByJudgre;.Van Nostrand— Lillian Petersen from
James -Petersen,; cruelty.? : \u25a0. 7" v_ = ," .'...'-"; '
- By, Judge Mogan — Minnie Schroff f rom - Charles
Schroff, cruelty.; • i " " '
' 'Suits for "divorce: were begun; yester
day-iby;: \.^ \u25a0',\u25a0' y",('. -\ . \u25a0 :\u25a0•-' ,'->-\u25a0' ''-.\u25a0:
Pearl M. Hatten against James H. Hatten.de-
Eertion.*. - .. ' \u25a0 . • \u25a0 .. '
f Elsie E. Duenwald against Oscar, E.^.Duenwald,
habitual intemperance. , . .. \u25a0-\u25a0'. • . .\u25a0 v -„
r >E." yf. Boyer against *O. J. ; Boyer, -Villful
neglect."; \u25a0'\u25a0 \u25a0'\u25a0 \u25a0'\u25a0\u25a0. \u25a0_ , ;": ;:- , --\u25a0 \u25a0 j.-.^ v,r.--^ ,»".;;, \u25a0 \u25a0\u25a0^;
f-. Violet ' E. : Barlow ; against Thomas , Conley > Baf
low,- sutt . for k annulment on : the : ground : that '\u25a0- the
plaintiff, was \u25a0 mentally : derail gpd at ' the \u25a0" time \u25a0of
the . marriage.*&|3fgfi2«#Esaßg|3£v: - ?
TROUBLE O VEE ":. LOT— M. i J.« Colliver. J. 12 , he
-\u25a0 ;Roy. ; ,place,"- ohtalnedia f 'warrant?ypsterdav • for,
'.<:'-. the .'.- arrest of A" Charles ., Downer ;i for )] violating
'section 533 of «the' penal: code.T» Colliver alleges
that ' on"' February >9 : Downer ' sold • him. r < a« lot : in
Horn W« addition/; Duncan i street, 1 ? and' ©atFeb
\u25a0 ruary : 26 executed a deed ot trust &X the *ame
V lot to Hear* & s Bridges, ;y^ - • ; '-* • - ;
The Smart Set
r .' . f^'EAUTY in Distress'Vis.the'riameo
P^ °f our prettiest girls, who recently had a most harassing expenenc^
\ J She went out to ; spend the early part ; of the ' afternoon with \ one of
her friends, \vho. was ill in bed; arid upon ; her. arrival- at her :' chum's
large and handsome home explained that, she must leave in: time tokeepan
appointment for, tea at the St. -Francis. '='\u25a0'•\u25a0'-»•, / s k ...
The; girls chatted merrily during -the; intervening' moments,- time flew" as
it always flies under -such •circumstances^ -until 'it was discovered- that' the
tea hour had arrived. .The visitor quickly; gathered her things together", _.ba~de
a ;hurried good by to the , invalid arid dashed ; out . of ithev roorii , and: down the
stairs. V Opening '"the. massive 1 front door, she ; stepped out .and hastily closed it.
An attempt to; advance > convinced her that she could, go no farther; her
narrow skirt was^caught in , the door, firmly and viciously. ;
Of; course, her; first: impulse was /torring'.the bell; but 'the -bell was far
beyond', her 'reach, so ; with \u25a0 all l her strength ; she \ rapped . arid 'pounded ; / not a
sound was' heard 'within" the spacious residence. •-« Helplessly she^looked ipr a
postman,; or- even an iceman, but it was not a busy afternoon in the neighbor
hood. She meekly called to a boy and asked him to come and open the door,
but was saucily told toopen it herself. So she again resorted to knocking,
with her bruised^ knuckles, but her,, efforts seemed* futile. '
•There was only one thing left for her to do, arid*she" did it. She unhooked
her skirt and. was "-'just stepping, out of it when' the butle^ opened the 'door
an'd: released the empty garment. \u25a0 . .-\u25a0
tThe little Romncy beauty was pink '.with confusion, while the butler beat
hasty retreat.;, .^y, - • ' . . \u25a0_, rt :
It was too late for tea.
• \u25a0 . • . '
"'The wedding, yester-:
day of Miss :
Harvey and Ward Bar
roil .was \u25a0 not .only.; onej of ; ;
the most brilliant of the
year, but ;- one of the
inost'i interesting in '.every
detail.'. , It .was the par- ;
ticular wish of the bride
to be married in: "the
saihebhurch where her •
father arid mother, Mr.
and Mrs. J. Downey Har
vey, were married many ;
years ago. Accordingly,
the marriage was cele
brated with a nuptial .
mass at old St. Mary's
church. The celebrant
•was Rev. Father Mestres
of Monterey, who has
been a devoted friend of
the Harvey family dur
ing 1 their residence 1 at:
Del Monte. The: two'
attendants chosen" by
the bride were her cou
sin, Miss Edith ; yon
Schroeder, and >Mlssv
Marguerite Barron, sis
ter: of the bridegroom.
These two girls acted as
bridesmaids and were
gowned Jn the prettiest
sowns imaginable in soft,
green tints. The or
chid colorings of green,
lavender and pink were
carried out effectively in
the "adornment of the
church and made a
rarely beautiful setting
for the ceremony. The
bride's gowri was one of
the most attractive seen
at any wedding \u25a0of the |
season. The creation of
charmeuse satin was
draped with rare lace in
Watteau fashion and
the costume. wa« finished -
with a long courttraln. .
"The .-: picturej. "was; com
pleted with a" tulle veil
and coronet of orange
blossoms. The ( bride
carried a shower of or
chids and lilies of the
valley. The best man
was Gayle Anderton and
the ushers were Ferdi- ;
nand Theriot. Baldwin
Wood, John Gallois and
Clare Payne.
The reception after the ,
ceremony, was held at
the homo of the bride's
grandmother, Mrs. Elea
nor Martijj, in Broadway
and was a charming af
fair, but most informal.
The' bride's bouquet, by
the way, was captured
by her sister, '; Mrs. Os
car, Cooper, who was
the center of comment
and envy for ' a few
minutes. The bride's go
ing away,? gown vwas an
effective tailored suit of
- tan \u25a0 „ broadcloth. \u25a0 \u25a0 She
wore ; a'V black picture
hat. Mr. and .'.Mrs. Bar
ron :&.re:, going east and
-.will sail next month for -.
\u25a0 Europe, where they will
pass their honeymoon.;
, \u25a0 Miss Edith Simpson Is \u25a0-'
expected to return from x
New York In a day, or !
two; and will- be at -her -
home in Pacific avenue /
for** the r early part of
the , .summer, at' least;
The wedding of Miss ;-
Simpson and Roy Pike
will take place probably
soon after •; her- return,
but the definite date has .
not been announced, 1 and
. none of the details has
:>een settled until the re
; turn- of the bride elect.
Miss Simpson has been
'Visiting in the east for
several weeks.
• ;'•*.:•.\u25a0.•
The marriage of Miss
Sophie Meuel and I. Stan
ley Logan : took /-place
yesterday at. the; Swed-,
. cnborgian church and
was*an extremely pretty
affair. The bride # wore I
a gown of white broad
doth beautifully em
broidered and carried a
I shower , bouquet of
roses. She was k unat
tended and the only
guests at the wedding
. were relatives and a few '-':\u25a0
~ close friends. The bride v
Is the daughter- of -Mr.
and Mrs. (Herman Meuel
of Tahiti, and her-en
gagement was announced
last year \u25a0while she was'
the guest of " Mrs. Ed
ward de Witt Taylor. Mr.
and Mrs. 1 Logan have de-^
parted on a honeymoon
trip and will make their
home at Riverside.
': ;o *'. '•••
Mrs. B. B. Cutter is
a visitor "In town and
was a guest yesterday
at /the . wedding ,of
Genevieve Harvey, and
her granddaughter, Misa
Ward Barron. Mrs. Cpt-
TAYLOR WINS
FIGHT WITH BERGIN
Budding lawyers to the number of 23
were' made happy yesterday by a de
cision of the district court of appeal,
which accepted the motion- of I former
mayor Edward Robeson Taylor, dean of
the Hastings college of law, and ad
mitted that number of graduates of the
law >.schdol ; to.' practice at the bar. • '
Dean 'Taylor moved the admission; of
the class lof j graduates Tuesday, but his
motion', was (opposed by Thomas; I.'Ber
gin,: member of -the, board of regents'of
the University "of California, of 'which
university;' the law;: college .is a 'Vpart.
On'faccount of . the; fight: between' these
members", of the college staff, .' the ap
pellate court took the matter of admis-,
slon; under advisement, deciding^ yester
day, that*. the;! young) men ' were entitled
toclean legal bills of health. 5
In opposing the, admission- Bergin
maintained '-that ] the dean "should con
sulttwith :the" members of theSboard of
regents; before taking: any; action. '' In
answer..* to", this, contention the court
held : that; it >was\to ; be presumed that
the /official 'duty of the [ graduates ; had
been' regularly; accomplished, otherwise
they;.would ; not; 'have/ been ' granted
diplomas . from! the. law school, and that
any 'internal : troubles ; between j the col
lege officials was of "no; concern to the
*court: ;v : , .\u25a0'.;"\u25a0;;' \u25a0-\u25a0" ':.\u25a0_\u25a0.'.' .' • ,-\u25a0, -\u25a0 \u25a0' ': ;;\u25a0.
'. :Thc newly. admitted barristers. are: £S
Stephen' C.'"AsbiH . '\u25a0'\u25a0 :-, G. S.-jMcEverii ' .
Giistave U Baraty ; \u25a0 Frank' Mitchell. Jr.
Edward I. ? Barry \u25a0 \u25a0> ' if, George' F. Owens^ ->; : "i;
AbfialonjlP.>Bray t Jr.' > Albert Pirard '\u25a0•:
Harry<.'A..,DaTte- : - Andrew, n. Shattky yf~\ '\u25a0]
Harry 'Geballe Will S. Solari", .
Gerald' Hanscn \u25a0 Hlrry. I. Stafford .
Peter. J.i Ibos ..." ;> AdolphN.Tlscorlna
James . F>- T Johnson \u25a0 ';- Theodore* Wittschen
James -Kellehpr ; Marcus D. -Wolff;
Harold L. LeTin ' . \u25a0 Frederick L. ; Woodburn '
Frauk Lorlsan. . ; • .' . '\u25a0':-\u25a0';-•/:<
JOSEPH iPjJLITZER^ JR.-
TAKES IST; LOUIS BRIDE
Scion .of/ Publishers -Marries
Miss'NelliefWickh
\u25a0\u25a0'\u25a0- ST;;LODIS,: June '\u25a0•\u25a0. l.— Joseph i Pulitzer
Jr. of . New?York and St. J Louis ,-w-as \ mar-*
ried!,today.4 tot Miss ?Nellie TVickhami of
St:: L.ouis,iS daughter of ? Mrs.f Edmund
iWickham.*^, The '? ceremony;: was > Per
formed inithef Wiekham Jhome,*
Scuipt;ors United i
4^Henry~Hering;'of
New.r.York:and: Missjfjlsje -Ward'of : this
cityV^bothl well- knowfri?sculptors/^were
married": hereitonj&ht/^ Missa(Ward?ls|a
"native? 'of SColorad6/';'ahd" Herlng^was
I6r »years • assooiate^ trtth 'S St,l Qaudehs,*
• •
It will: be- a surprise
to : the if riends of Miss
Dorothy .Draper and En
sign" Kirkwood Donavln
tol hear that- the youog
couple" have decided ; to
celebrate J their wedding
next- Tuesday at the i
Draper home In San Ra- |
fael.'. The wedding will;
be marked by.. the great
est 'simplicity^ but is one
of -the most interesting;
of the year on account
of the social prominence
of the bride's family and
the ' popularity of .the
young officer in the serv
ice'set. The pretty cere
mony will take place at
5 o'clock the afternoon
of June 7 at Marinita
park, the home of the
bride's mother, Mrs. T.
Wain - Morgan Draper.
The ibride will have only
one attendant, and that
charming young person
will' be -her sister. Miss
Elsa Draper, while the
office of best Tnan will be
filled by Midshipman
James Lawrence Kauf
man. The ushers of
the occasion will be En
sign Richmond -Turner
and Midshipman Ernest
Gunther. There will be
an informal reception
after the ceremony, and
none but relatives and a
few close friends have
been bidden for the aft
ernoon wedding. The
young coupls after a
brief honeymoon will es
tablish their future home
at San Diego, where En
sign Donavln will be at
tached to his ship,- ..then
Pike, . that is now at
Mare Island. , They will
be in' the southern city
for an indefinite time.
* '\u25a0 ' : . * \u25a0 \u25a0- • *s
Mrs. Alexander' Gar
ceau has gone east, and
after a ' brief visit in
New York will sail. for
Europe,' where she will
pass the summer with
her sisters, Mrs. Camlllb
Martin and Miss Mary
Hyde. The party will
remain . In London this
ter. will remain for a
few days longer before
returning to Del Monte
with her^ daughter, Mrs.
season, with the yarla
'tion of • ,-trips to 'Paris
later in the summer.
J. Dotvney Harvey.
Mids Sydney v Davis,
who has been in Bel
vedere during the early!
summer, ' will enjoy / a
visit with Mrs. Joseph
Wellor Sefton Jr. at' San
Diego.
Mrs. Joseph Weller
Sef ton has gone east to
pass • the summer with
'.. her daughter, Mrs. Lena
: Sef ton t Wakefleld, and
»will enjoy the greater
part of her stay in New
York and Washington^
ALASKAN PLACERS
TO BE SURVEYED
'SEATTLE, June ,I.— Surveys of the
placer gold .-; districts of the upper
! Susltna and the Idltarod will be made
by the United States this summer.
" ' Fredj Moff et, who* will make ' the ini
tial* .reconnaissance of' the Susltna
headwaters, 'sailed for Alaska today
and w'hl be. followed by D. C. Wither
spobn, who will have charge of the
mapping." They will I have 15 men in
their . survey., party.
, MoffetjWill also make geological ob
servations": in ".the. district- south of the
Alaska; range;and east of Mount Mc-
Kinley.* The . Iditarod survey will be
, made : by A. C. Maddren, who will leave
Seattle about ' June 15.
They Speak for Themselves
\u25a0"\u25a0 -:•'""' San Francisco, Nov.' 21..1909
-'- Dr. Wong Him,* 1268, 0'Farrell Street
San*r Francisco-— Dear I Doctor: After
treatment*forTatfewJ'months''l:am en-
tirely, well? and free 'from pain.'. FaJth-
fully^' yours, X .c * HECTOR BEAULA,
\u25a0 ": I 'lx 1032 Kearny,: Street.;. San Francisco.
i^^'-'v-.V:^/: 1 :- v^'----'. -'-'\u25a0 \u25a0\u25a0"\u25a0>>\u25a0'-\u25a0 \u25a0
San; Francisco,' February 2, 1910.
\u25a0 " Dr. .Wong; (Him— Dear .; Sir : • For three
or t.t our syears ?I- suffered \u25a0 with<nervous
gastritis .v of j the a Btomach,*" • kidneyi and
liver :.trouble.t=t l: could not eat potatoes,
bread i or; any 'starchy ; foods for. 1 months
and" was at? death's; door.? 2 As =a ; last re-
«ource I . applied ito you.': ' I : did , not care
to '\u25a0'' take \ Chinese :; herbs,% but \u25a0* was • com-
pelled I to," as i I could : not receive any j re P '
lief from any other source.vvAf ter ; a few
months I>\u25a0 was \ entirely ? cured and r - can
eat it all kinds ;»' of '\u25a0*. f 00d, :% even '\u25a0: starchy
foods, for which~ l tender ; you my r sin-
cere- thanks. -' ?\u25a0:\u25a0.-,\u25a0\u25a0'.'\u25a0}\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0>.>•>.-\u25a0.-. .-\u25a0-.\u25a0»-, \u0084;\u25a0\u25a0,
MRS. ELIZABETH : KLUBER,
.. 2273 Post Street. S. F.. Cal.
DR.. WONG HIM
1268" OTARißEsiil^; STREET
Between Goaeb and Octavia v
. ./\u25a0.:.'\u25a0; ,-:SAN| FRANCISCO 1 -::"_; ?
\u25a0 v V ;^OFFICE SHOURS: S W .'
!<)L-iuat:iQ.l's,ag^.;jai^.s'aad'-2;.ta'-S-j>.irii'
PITTSBURG BANKERS
SENTENCED TB JAIL
PITTSBURG. Pa., June 1. — Pleading
no" s defense ; to . charges of conspiracy
and bribery in connection with. the re
cent municipal corruption exposures,
two bankers were sentenced to jail and
fined;ln criminal court 3 today. E.<H.
Jennings, president; of the Columbia
national-b ank, and F. Grlffen, cashier
of the same institution, appeared be
fore five judges, the former receiving
a fine of $500 and a sentence of two
months in * the .Allegheny county jail
and_the latter receiving- a fine of $500
and ; a sentence of four months.
.-,,--•- -~~.v.— :: — \u25a0 . . . . . > v
POSTMASTERS APPOINTED-! Washington. June"
1. — California postmasters hare been appointed
as follows: Smith RWer, Del Norte ; county— .
Frank c Vincent, vlee'J. A." Tyler, resigned;
Stone Canyon. 'Monterey county — Frederick -- A.
norswell,; vice E. M. Clark, resigned.
JUDGE TO HEAD COLLEGE— Lexington.
June I.— Henry S. -Barker.; chief justice of the
court of i appeals of Kentucky, today accepted
- the " presidency of the state unlyersitjv suc
ceeding James X. 1 Patterson.'
Health and Beauty \Hints
• • •'• • •
'O. M. A.: You can easily stop your
hair from .coming out by the combful
If you will use about-twlce a week a
quinine tonic that you can make your-
self by dissolving an ounce of -qulnzoin
In one-half- pint of alcohol, adding an
equal quantity of cold water. This
tonic will destroy ' the dandruff \u25a0 germs
in the hair roots, and put your hair and
scalp In a healthy condition., I have no
faith In any of the ready-prepared ton-
ics, as none of. them seems to do what
is claimed for them. But if you will
use thLone I recommend, you will soon
be no longer bothered with scalp and
hair troubles. , It is excellent for brittle
or excessively oily hair, and Is the best
remedy I know for preventing prema-
ture baldness.
T. M. B.: You will .find a face lo-
tion made with spurmax much better to
use than any powder, particularly dur-
ing the warmer weather. Dissolve four
ounces of spurmax in a half-pint of hot
water, and add two- teaspoonfula of
glycerine. Spurmax is a dainty com-
plexion beautlfler. It will whiten and
soften the skin, and give "a youthful
appearance when applied to the face,
neck and arms. It does not rub off or
show like powder, and is a splendid
protection agafhst freckles, tan and
sunburn. This Inexpensive lotion will
tone up -your complexion to a wonder-
fuljy pleasing extent, and relieve you
of that shiny, greasy look.
Mrs. Kate G.: You need not worry
about your excess flesh at the approach
of warm weather, as you can readily
reduce your weight without dieting.
Simply dissolve four ounces of parnotls
in 1% pints warm water, and take a
tablespoonful before each meal. This
remedy reduces flesh rapidly and Is
perfectly harmless. It lea\ r es the flesh
firm and free from flabblness. I know
of many cases where a few weeks'
treatment has restored many an overly
fat person to a comfortable weight.
R. B. TV.: Simply because your eyes
tire easily and readily become inflamed
is no proof that you need to wear
glasses. Try dropping In each eye two
or three times a day a few drops of a
tonic made •by dissolving an ounce of
crystos in a half -pint of water.
This eye tonic is wonderfully strength-
ening, and very highly recommended
Iml CONCEIVE OF A HANDIER AND PREMIER )^\
/Ml FORM THAN THAT WHICH IS PRESENTED \R\
ml inCRYSTALDOMINOSUGAR ii\
JHI FOR MORE PERFECT PURITY, ji| 111 1 g
Ml SOLDbyGROCERS jj j |f
' mHn^\ \u25a0\u25a0• ' "*- "\u25a0\u25a0 'l^Ull'-.,.! I ,!! il'<.«L-^^-^»-~* '* \u25a0 ~^r sSfiwM
lfflftl l|j *j Jj- M \u25a0*£ |jp! li'flijj^ 1 If l' i"j tSsf M
\s&B&sirfLJv&jK i I I' l! |li 3il i! \'' '1 IT ~"T " tr
Mmng^^^™ school season
A SCHOOLHOUSE without a telephone
..4^% would seem strangely isolated in these
days of constant communication. Parents know
that the school is always \u25a0 within call and this knowledge
gives them a sense of security and- comfort.
The Bell: Telephone carries the same confidence into
all the relations of life. Your friends are brought within
reach of your voice by the universal service of the BeH
.; System. .
One great advantage of the Bell Telephone is its.
readiness to serve your sudden . and unexpected needs.
The Pacific Telephone '/fjfjfa
a^aj) and Telegraph Company S s^g / |'
r^^^^U\'(yEper^BeU Telephone is the Center of the System
NOTED WOMAN
PHYSICIAN DIES
LONDON". June 1. — Dr. Elizabeth
Blackwell, widely known in the prac
tice^of medlcfn* both in England, where
she was born, and in the United States,
where she practiced several years, died
at her home ait -Hastings today. She
was born at Bristol February S. IS2I.
Dr. Elizabeth Blackwell in early Ufa
taught school in. Kentucky and JTorth
Carolina, later studying medicine at
Geneva university- and in Paris and
London.
vln ISSI she began practice In New
York city, where she "founded a hospi
tal and medical school for women. Re
turning to her native ' land, she was
placed on the English register in 1839
and -subsequently practiced in- London
and Hastings. * .
She founded the Xatlopal health so
ciety of London and assisted in form
ing the London school of medicine for
women. : Doctor Blackwell was the au
thor of several medical books. \u25a0
BY MRS. MAE MARTYN.
for i red. Inflamed, weak or dull eyes.
Thia simple remedy la, endorsed and
used by many eye specialists, and la
fine for treating granulated eyelids.
It will prove very soothing and rest-
ful to weak, overworked eyes.
C. R. 8.: To make a good, greaseless
complexion cream that will smooth and
soften your rough skin and clear It of
those pimples and blackheads, mix to-
gether an ounce, of almozoin. two tea-
spoonfuls glycerin© and one-half ; pint
cold water. Stir and let stand a few-
hours. Then apply freely. This cream
jelly will remove all dirt and oil from
the pores of your skin* I find It splen-
did for reducing the size of large pore*,
removing wrinkles and correcting fiab-
biness. Its continued us© will do won-
ders in making one's complexion plump
and velvety. I us© nothing 'elsa for
massage purposes.
Mrs. C. I*: Although your hair seems
rather scar>t you can maka it look beau-
tiful and not show any evidence of
thinness if you will shampoo it every
two weeks with a teaspoonful of can-
throx dissolved In a cup of hot water.
This will b© none too often, as this is a
very safe, reliable shampoo. It will
cleanse your scalp as nothing el 3© will:
It dries very quickly and will soften and
fluff up your hair until there will aeem
to be twice as much of it. Try this
shampoo a few times, and very likely
you will no longer need to wear false
hair; it will stop all irritation, remove
the dandruff and restore your scalp to a
healthy condition. Never shampoo with
soap. The alkali In soap Injures the
hair, makes it dull, brittle and streaky.
You can get a canthrox shampoo at
most hair dressers' or prepare It at
home at small cost.
It. S. L.: External applications will
not rid you of pimples and blotches
caused by deranged digestion, bad
blood or inactive liver. Try this old-
fashioned, home-made tonic: Dissolve
one-half cup sugar and one ounce kar- .
dene> in one-half pint alcohol; then add
enough boiling water to make a full
quart. Take a tablespoonful before -
each meal and it will tone up your *
whole system, restore your lost appe-
tite and give you energy and a will to
work. This tonic will clear up. a sal-
low complexion and purify the' blood
as nothing else will.
9

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