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The San Francisco call. (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, July 04, 1910, Image 16

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VOLU]\IE CVin.— NO. 34.
Pastor Speaks of Danger to Re
public From Unprincipled
Worshipers by Hundreds Kneel
in Streets Before the Tern»
porary Altar
1 Special DUpalch to Ths Call ]
VALLEJO, Jcly r 3.— With rifles held
it "present" and the clear notes of a
\u25a0up;ie Bounding a salute to the conse
. rated host, the worshipers of the
.': ihf>lic faith of VaJlejo this mornlnj?
clcbrated the sacrifice of the- mass in
:he open. The ritual provided for. the
. military mass, as ft is sung on battle
skids and in bivouacs, was followed.
Over the altar was draped a canopy of
Americans flags. Camp Henry W. Law
ton, United Spanish War Veterans, at
tended the service in a body in the
"blue flannel and khaki uniform of the
order, and their guns were raised -to
honor the mystery of transubstantia
tion at the most sacred moment of the
The surroundings of the religious
service were patriotic in the extreme,
and the sermon delivered by Rev. Fath
er James R. JCewell, O. P., prior of St.
Dominic's monastery, San Francisco,
was stirring in its call to national
service. The address was filled with
warning on the trend of the times, and
with denunciation for the politically
and commercially corrupt.
"America has been favored of provi
dence and seems destined by Almighty
God to fulfill his work," said the priest,
"but this country has to face the com
ing: of a revolution. The actions of
the unprincipled combinations and
trusts and of the unjust and damnable
monopolists may bring- on a revolution.
The. people can not stand their op
pressions lons. The revolution would
be brought about by the damnable
attitude of the combinations of the un
principled millionaires. But America
will ride safely through the troubles,
for we have a great moral force. Mll
•lions of American Catholic men and
women are enrolled In the Christian
religion; intelligent and able men are
banded together jn t!»^ church. They
will establish a learned American hier
archy which will govern America with
ihe iiving word of rigrht. America will
accept the Jaw of Christianity under
the conserving and preserving influ
ence of the Catholic church, and the
destiny of America, as Columbus saw
it. will reach a consummation in a
mighty, a majestic, a truly Christian
The splendid address of the priest
was listened to with rapt attention by
the large congregation, and his elo
quence caused many at times to forget
that they were following pulpit ora
tory In the atmosphere of the altar, and
applause broke several times from the
It is rare in times of peace that the
military mas? of the Catholic church is
celebrated. The services today were
in commemoration of the fourth of
July. They were offered as the religious
contribution to the carnival with which
the people of Vallejo are celebrating
the fourth of July. The mass was
fung- on the same platform where last
evening the king and queen of the
carnival were crowned and where danc
ing was enjoyed until midnight.
Tonight the Protestant churches of
Vallejo united In a .song service on
the same platform, gathering a large
number who joined in the famous
hymns to the airs of which Christianity
has ever marcHed.
The priests who officiated at the mass
this morning were Father William Net
terville of St. Vincent's church. Vallejo.
celebrant. Father B. M. Doogan of
St. Vincent's, deacon; Father Sterler,
eubdeacon. Father James R. Xewell,
O. P.. of St. Dominic's, San Francisco,
preached the sermon.
The priests were escorted from the
parish house to Virginia street by
Vallejo council No. IS, Young Men's
Institute, Ted Maginnis. president. The
drum corps of the council led "the
march, and the handsome banner of
the order was carried in the fore. Xine
ty-four members of the council were in
line attending the clergy. .
The altar had been erected in' a
corner of the platform, near the. street.
Tt was separated from the main floor
by a railing, and posts were placed at
the four corners of the lnclosure to
support the canopy of flags. The altar
was draped in white cloth. Three small
Oothic arches surmounted by crosses
xvere" outlined on the background. Huge
pcJms and great clusters of huckle
berry heightened the out of doors ef
fect of the altar.
As the priests appeared at the altar,
Henry "W. Lawton camp No. 1. United
Spanish War veterans. Camp Com
mander Perry, took its place on the
epistle side of the altar, at parade rest.
The men who fought in the Spanish
war and the Philippine insurrection
were in serviceable campaign dress,
with their slouch hats on, which is perl
xnitted under the regulations.
The choir and orchestra were placed
on the coronation stand, where last
evening- King Arthur and Queen Lil
lian received their crowns and began
their reign of -merry making.
The choir was under the direction
of Miss Anna Malley. it was 'consti
tuted as follows:
Soprano* -Mrs. F. n. Ilapjrmj-, Miss G*>nc
Toland.- Miss Flaci* Ward. Miss Clara Smith
Miss May Malsrare, Mi?s' Eos* O'Neill Miss
.Moiii'-* HefTcroan. . . .
Contraltos— Mrs. K. B-irns, Mrs. --Frank Farrell
Mis* AunJo P«rr.r. 11 Us Tbora l^nicr. Miss Josle
I.nglish. Miss Diamond UcmetrJe, Miss \i
Tr-nors— «eorjtf Shcpstone. George Lyons, Wcr
pt r H.'illin.
r.rssos— John H. Ercnnaa, John Mchrtens.
Grorjje Waist er, ; . .
The orchestra "of 10 pieces was under
the direction of Prof. J. Costello.
Giorza's Second Mass was sung.
Thousands worshiped before the
temporary altar, amongr them many
sailors from Mare island. They knelt
on the platform, which was»smooth and
shiny from the glide of the dancing
feet of the night before. They knelt
on the concrete pavement, they knelt
In the street, on the asphalt, following
the services with, prayer books or
counting the periods of their prayers
with rosaries. Others filled windows
Daylight Ycfcemltr Cliautanqua Eicur-i
Rfon \u25a0
Under the auspices of the California
(N) State S. S. Association and the Y.
M. C. A. Special train under the super-
vision of- Mr. H. J. McCoy, general sec-
retary, leaves San. Francisco July ,7.
1310,-7 a. m... arriving .at .Yosemite
7:20 p. m. same day. Round trip fare
tlH.Oi.. For further particulars call or
write A- £3. Mann, district pascenper
agent, , Flood b.cildjng. ... ._ .•. •
Thousands Join in Worship
At Open M ilit ary Mass
Scene dwing the military mass which was^cel^
or stood on the roofs of nearby: build
ings. • ;• .-• \u25a0 \u25a0 •;-^ , -';\u25a0• :
The priests w^re in the full vest
ments. The sacred vessels of the service*
were on- the altar under^ the , flags,
which the .wind' flapped "continually.
The tall wax- candles' could "not>- be
lighted in the stiff, breeze. ;
During the service Father Newell, in.
his Dominican habit, knelt within the j
rail, adding to the picturesque -setting^
of the. service. The .mass . that -was j
said yesterday and as followed by the;?
veteran soldiers was the> same- as has-:
been sung .on many battlefields and' ;
under many flags. The men who. stood \u25a0
by their guns yesterday had -witnessed ,f
or taken' part In 'the services 'be- .'\u25a0
! fore Santiago and in the 'trenches at !
i Manila. - i , -
\u25a0 The military mass differs most markr
edly from the usual high mass service I
in that at the .elevation ot the host, |
j instead of the sacred moment being J
| noted by the tinkle af thr iiltar bell, a ;
\u25a0 bugle sounds and the soldiers present
arms. . I
! Father Newell took his text from the.
gospel of St. Matthew: "By. their fruits
I ye shall know them." and "Not every
•one who saith. 'Lord. Lord.' shall enter
into the kingdom of heaven."
He said In part: .. " -
"We must give thanks to almighty
God. the author of* nations, for the
signal blessing we erijojy as a people,
as a republican people.. Bright souls
in the history of the human race had.
dreamed of popular government, but
had never hoped for its realization un
til after July 4. 1776, when the Ameri
can colonies declared their Independ
ence or. Great Britain and. to the sur
prise and astonishment of monarchlal
Europe, the star of liberty radiantly
flamed over the western hemisphere. I
Since then we- have grown .to be the
truest, the finest, the mightiest republic^
the world has known. . . . i
"St. Thomas Acquinas. the- foremast i
theologian of the , church, declared that '\u25a0
i a thorough democracy was the roblest j
'form, of government, as it realized the :
human dignity aPd the v.-orth of man. , '.
"\^t us try to live tid to the demands '
of democracy. Intellectual and moral
culture are necessary, .Liberty *a.nd n°' :
litical equality are also necspary, r.n-1.
thirdly, there mw?t ; be socjal freerfonv
for all the people. By t^e. spirit of t'i«>
American constitution it is demanded
that men have cultuse and the civic vir
tues; it is demanded that men*- have j
mind and heart, that they show; grn
erous self-restraint.- and manhood and
that they be devoted to free instit'.i- j
tions. There musf.be: universal suf-j
frage, the fight of every man to take !
an active voice in the affairs of the na
tion. . '- , . . . .". ; . -••
"In monarchical' Europe"a gifted son I
of the people would rise in power only I
until 'he meets the secret royal influ
ence and the royal privilege which isrln
his. way : to^ bar' him- from' fflrtli.fr; ad- 1
vanceiiient.. In -A'merira'thefe is- na'suolV.
obstacle: 'Tlio An^eri'Can tboy^ca n jn.ouat*.
to' the -top berau.se*- he! -has*; politicatr
eq uali ty.' " We have d iscarded caste 'and .
Pr J >'l 1 *g?r. Our .on ly st (n c t loh -i&'l ri t c\ v
Hgence-ahd.civic' Integrityand devotloiv
to 1 he publi<ig6odi'. r ' < 1.rr:. : ." \u0084' J '_V', "". .„. '\u25a0.
VT!ie.;divlne^ 4 gift^otrifb»rt}:.' isrtji'e 1
highest^and, peculiar, frnit^-of "theAmer>
icancbiistltutjbh.^ .It 'spring Thorn- iti'el
genius-of : Ch,ristlanlt;-";,;which -weslltrst^
to proclaim the rights; and- dignity of
man. It~ has'raisedi theVhureanlrace'. to
the. dignityof'Fong of God.v * v / ;J"
•'The --'gravest'. ..dangers"-", confronting
this republic; are.' tue.evtls bf.'lrreHgibnl
and avarjee;; There is-a^carf-lesshess; of ;
the sacred 'nan>«- and^la'ws -6f r God Al-
mighty, wiiicli Is taugut"in.~the .highest "
centers t of; learning,*!,;, '^'^ * '*'__ ' * 't; ..-;'* ;*.4
'Avaric'ei the= burning* : ; thirst' ; -for
wealth, .the widespread, devouring rag"c
for riches, iia s; brought >prxtfp in Jo .
our political life, j The free.'ballot' must
stop.iCorruptioh andVcQinnierciar ibiev-,
cry..:;., ;-- \u25a0 ;.:-.' \u25a0';'\u25a0.,-.. :•/*\u25a0-.:: •;'\u25a0—; ".::;*:".,
""Christ -himself. • speaking- from the
sacred, mount,". J*aid: .'Seek :ye" first^th"e>
kingdom of : Gpd and \all . else «wili:..be"
given unto you." • ; :v .: •: / .- \u25a0\u25a0• t :. \u25a0
liESSOX OF IILSTOTI\% • i / "/. :," ". ' . '
"You have'-heardTof Jtliel downfall : 01.
nations; bf!Nli)eveji, Babylon, TCarthage
and r. Rome, ;whicJi was due'to ''the'ln-'
Justice of tlie i'people to "GodL ajid'*to""the"ir.'
fellow, men: . Christ ls'3.he:absolute";masVl
ter of *a.ll nations^ and ! thecarbiter ;\u25a0 of'
their.'. final >./riie.V nation Vtiiat
rejects j Christ, 13 . doomed jto .the.^loss of
its liberties, *, to -decline. surely^ahd'ih-^
evitably'and to" pass a-way-^such'is the'
lesson of history." ! vV; :v":: v ": ".' . . ; '
.The priest, closed with ; his sdenuncia
tion of trusts and- monopolie* v and hlg.
belief that. the salvation' of America lay*
6olely- with; the' Christian 'people of this
nation. - ... \u25a0,; . . -:\u25a0-- - : --;%v:::
Marln'a . Beauty -Spot
45 minutes from ferry via Sausallto.
tio , ealoons .or other -unattractive fea
tures. Good homes; grood neighborhood,
all established. Desirable 'locations.;!
minute to- 10 minutes •• from -Baltimore
Park \u25a0 station, midway^ between -Lark-"
spur and" Corte Madera:cw. : li.-;Court
right, S3O Market street, or f ßaltimore
station. ;\u25a0•". .•;\u25a0'\u25a0. •• .. :\u25a0.'"• ">'•,.- . \u25a0?":-c* >: ' :
•"A .48- foot, express :car- equipped '.wStri
tanks . carrying ; live ;.; fish ."-from '. Alton
to ., Philadelphia a rrived;* ih>Alton '- re
cently, and -will be; : loaded, with VB.OOO
pounds "bti G«rn]an „ carp, and . "dogflsh^*
for. sale; In- Philadelphia. SThV. car^U
the; first, of itV kind ever-t>uilt. and >will
make 'its' maiden- trip '/,",' .";. '" ; --- :
Reputed Relative of Plant Wiz«
ard Lays Blame on Pair of
Confidence Men
. /William F. ; Evans, . said to be a rela
tive of Luther Burbank. the plant wiz
ard,, and a student of Vahderbilt "uni
versity at Nashville, Term., reports him
self the victim of two confidence men,
who accosted him in the * St. ' Francis
hotel t-ipestry room Friday; night apd
within S6 hours relieved him of $800.
The young man. presented himself at
the hotel at. midnight Saturday and told
his experience to the house detective
and clerks. -He was highly nervous and
gave every Indication of having been/a
victim o?. kr.'ockout : drops."
lie declared -that he had stopped in
tho city a. few. Ways on his way from
Nnsnville to Saiita Rosa'and had.regis
tered at the Fairmont hotel. '• "Friday
eveniiijg": |f| propped" into- the* "tapestry
room -of the St. 'Francis, where he was
t-ngaged in conversation by two men,
•who a pperifed- to* be \u25a0 sti'ingers. They
inauced .ljlm,.tn tnke., in the city sights
with them, and-the trio engaged a tax-
Icob. Oneor tv/o stors ,*>vere made and
thnt .v.-as, about all Ki-a:is knew. - He
cou!d not remember where he had been
flnd bf ca-Tne;rorpc|<?us i :of \u25a0:iris/.where
abouts ; f or ; the firr t • tim*».^ : whileVon" his
way- backtofthfe !|idte_l '-Saturday night
in another taxlcab. :• -\u25ba . ..
-•^Ifr is-thought, probable. that;tlie youth.
.Trho.is,23 years age, was drugged by
the men, whoknpw that he had a large
Bum; of. money with. him. * When ' he
showed ."-ridence;. of reviying from .the.
effects of the drug, he was; it* is be
lieved, -'placed . in 'a '.taXJoab 'and ) sent
back to-;t\i^ Ivptelv ";^. .*\~ .;',.\u25a0•„ ?**§* -'" "7
'V--T4ie:laffßlr.Vhas brought to 'the •
'a^entioti'.of ;.,f.hC police *an<V'. dctegftves
nre;.mak|ngrxt.iT_ endeavor tf» -lo,cate^tlle.
'coun'lp^wjiQl^Vre . : respVic'sibie > foVr'the
trick. \u25a0•Evansfw-as 'ablej to : gl\'# &Ts<i&<l,
description -of t>ienv to "the 'polices-He-
Jpft'thc CJty;f,Qr>:Sanla.!Kbsa "yesterdp.y. '
-v :-. r, MOST-: pQPUUAR GIRL
San j'ranciscp '^Monitor Voting
"- . Contest', Rr i zes ', A warded v :.• ; ::
;-TMissi ßdn;aV;K^ll^>i£?r.£f»f ,;3Qr. Waller
street^has fbeenrchosrtn^aa - the ; most
\u25a0popular^ girl" .-In' 'tlie. *cl ij: by S tlie .'su b
scribers?td".the;San,Fra.nc;isco i ;.\l.onitor."
-Atter/an •iexcit.ing^-- voting'- contest ; of
many, " ; weeks'" duration ."RlLjs^ KeJ leher
wo'ii!:out?rn;lh;e-'flnj^r."<: : 6unting;SnLufd.'iy.
nJsht,";with ; ft *total of :226.040' vptes^tp
h*er.~credit:.*.;f?lie , win's- the, .first' prizeT^a"
:S2SQ/diarnpnd:*v. ;'; \f..\\'A: \u25a0''£.:\u25a0';'\u25a0:* '•"\u25a0'" I"".
of 658 Fourth street
f ari; a.; good secbnd,?>pilin's*up: a" total ; 'bf
21.4.750 lvptesVand'j.winning,;the;;sec'6nd
prize.i ze. -a r 5-1 00 -.. diamond:'-; -; Mrs. ; . 5 Wi l Ham
Sheridan^ of» 71 6 'iSan.^Jos^.avehue.'Vwith
.2.o3;22o.;ci,met;tnVthird:",Mtss ,g.!:;Sctiberi
steln of 23Q6 -Efryant. street; with ; l sß,ooo..
\u25a0wa^/fourth.i'andaMiss il^raricVs'. Dough'-"
' er tyf of .; ; 60.4 i JCI net een tfi .l";, .street/ 5- wi t h
88.39a, -wa s. fifth..; Each pf the'] ast three
.v/ori.V.JaO^diambnd^- -'~ '".'.l'-^ ,Jl;.^:, .:"„;. .;„* :
/^'.Districts^onej;ah(l 'ltwo^'combined.-iiri
which- thej above; fivei were-winners,*in
cluded .5. ti reToi ty 7bf -V San ".'. Fran-'
,clsco.\ JSl'contest
ants-in vthls;district,?and they jpiled>up
.-nearly^axmiili6n-*.voteSiallTtbld..; ... J. ..
.l^J thejv third /district;) which,; took v iri
•all* of /Alameda- (countyVi •> Miss^ Sarah
Short '\u25a0.pf,'ißo7vSev.enth? ii streeC; Oakland,
'came.out: with a- bigileadjove'r her near
\u25a0est, opponent. -vShe j 'brought (.in a -total
.of- 498,610 ; votes'," the* largest;; Individual
\u25a0Vote. in.*the,contest f '. and : more ..than the
first -;J> ; two 4 .San' ; * Francisco^-: contestants
cpmbined;\ f. Miss J Shbr t^woiv' a>slJso < d ia -
:mond. ."-\u25a0 Miss. Frances \u25a0 >, Keith ; .V of V '\u25a0: 1 2 4 2
Th I rjt cen t h ay en ue.vEas t kl a n d;' wa s
second>wLth!*'l'27ro2o^yotes^ f Miss
riet Cogg^in > ofUl7Sißroa*dway;>Alapieda,
\u25a0With j: 2Z,Z.2$':-yj>t%s, ;i.wks t_ third: 1 , A-Tliere
were '4B inrthls dfatricti and
iheJi'ftptalvVotejreaclTcd -[nearly.' 700,000;
Contra" Costa,, San v Mated. :Solano.So-
oinaTiSbn ta'Cl a ra.,\ San f.Toaq tim , "- Ma r 1 ri?
MendoclnqT"', Xapa'.^Mefced.'Santav'Criiz;
StahislausVand • T,ake % Jcouhtles,^Mrs7^.M. )
.F,rances '*Hal CjrrMoon * ] Ba"y*'»i won Sth o 1
prJz.e.7aVs-50* r .diarhond,"-r;witti v^ : lu6,s^6
"v'ote'A'"--*"'' Vr'-", ;;>-_:" '.".] ',:"yVl^'-'\V'":C : '^^P\'\f'6
Rev. A. C. Bane 'Gives Views on
Restricting^ Saloons to ;
Business District
. In '-explanation;,; of '; tne » charter
amendment proposed \u25a0by the Anti-Sa
loon^ league of California,- and in an
swer to those who oppose it, Rev. A. C.
Bane. D. D., state superintendent of
the -league, issued- the following state
ment y es terday :
'.. An effort is v being made by. the
Anti-Saloon league to submit 1 -a
charter amendment to the voters of *
San Francisco which provides that
no liquor shall be sold in the resi
dence districts bf-durcity, but that'
such \u25a0 sale -shall be limited to" the \u25a0>
business sections, down town below
. Larkin and Ninth street arid in Fill
more and Mission streets. \' r
Tlie, league is not attempting to
close, the saloons, nor asking the §
supervisors to close the 'saloons,
but it is. merely asking that' the
people. by their votes -may- be per
mitted,- as the charter provides, to
- amend the charter* in this regard,
if" the" majority- so" choose. Let the
people ; decide whether' or/not they •
_ ; want" liquor sold in the residence
\u25a0 districts. . ' -.<.:-•"\u25a0 1 ;•\u25a0' \u25a0 ;- : ':'-.\u25a0 - : .'
"Seattle allows/saloons. in . 0n1y . 3
per cent of her; territory; Chicago
' allows saloons in but three-eighths
of her territory; Portland,. Los An
geles, St. : Paul, Boston, and" other
great citlesforbid saloons in their ..
- -residence- districts. * \u25a0; -. • :- •\u25a0 -
'\ .The purpose -of this amendment
: is.to safeguard our homes and our
;youth; to give better po-lice. control
:of saloons by confining , them to a
; smaller area j- to . attract home seek- .
ers to. San Francisco "by. assuring
them that they- can find a pure
atmosphere in which to rear their .
children.- Viae has a-larger quarter
/of this city ..where *; virtue I ' seems '
excluded;, give virtue avquarter
where vice is excluded.- ' ' \u25a0-..-. •"
In answer to" some f objections
- raised- by the -liquor nlen to this
,'"\u25a0 proposed : amendmentt : the Anti-Sa- | \u25a0
. loon league declares:
Hi.; it does not .forbid the loca
:, tion of --breweries - and wineries \u25a0\u25a0 in .
the dry territory, though all- admit
such: institutions should not , be 10
. cated in~ the .residence districts."
-If Such.institutiptis should -pay a ll
\u25a0 -cense. \u25a0\u25a0\u25a0*..'\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0%\u25a0\u25a0. :."r;j"-£v' : *'-\u2666-- .: .-,....,-. \u25a0\u25a0*\u25a0-\u25a0. : '\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0 '.
ll;." .2./' If v .the.;.amendment" * requires .
-wholesale 'liquor: dealers vto,pay/.a.
'•. license '; it is := but^ 1 just- that ."they. 7 -"
i...1 should/:.' v-*' V^"-^': :'.';".':• ;>v.^"-' ; - r ""';. :'\u25a0''/, T., '', .'
-• - J.V'The amendnientsi:'Will'^ cause -
J.", abo.ut -700 salo6ns;to'leq,ve theresi- "
m dene'e \u25a0 districts, j,but:most->bf '.'them'
•j w}ll continue -.-.business ;int the 7 wet
. .territory.r-though- "itlae.icity.V.could
about*-liooo>saloons.* » .-•
]';\u25a0'\u25a0-, 4/;-^Grocers iwho^aTevselllng 1 li r \u25a0
' ... quor are'doingithe^worst-injury.to V
j Ithe - family l and*^the-;'.homeT.' and"
t \;.sliould:not;be ;allpwed '.to.'semiiqudr,
• and- all -those'it** the- wet -^territory
:. should . be\ma&ei to:;pay t aVHcense..
• :None of -them now ipay-fori selling .
v,7.b'ottied: goods. „.,:\u25a0, , • \u25a0 ~
* •>' t>:':\ Twenty-fxv.e' : * iiundred •' store- ~,
"' rodms;,wi ll ' rio€? be -.vacated. » Seven ' \u25a0
-••'\u25a0hundred'!.' buildings* in: thevdry ter-;
. rritory .will be;vacated' to' be occu- J
...- pied^-by,- other; .business,.- and^'7oo "l v
,;.'' other.buildings in- the^wetf'terri-'
tory :will be, occupied:;;.* '\u25a0: \u25a0•'.\u25a0' - :..V
':" fi. The -city.- will 'lose » no ;reve
.'. nue.'.'as .most-- of theisaloon -keepers
-..will continue business -in the-wet ,
territory -and, grocers : and '^whole-
\u25a0 salers-will -pay..a-licerisef who;now '
•" ,pay; none. .- - r-.^ :>\u25a0.•>.»\u25a0•\u25a0:?, •\u25a0\u25a0.--«- \u25a0:-..\u25a0 .-v^. ;
: t. Restaurants : in 'the dry ter-'
\u25a0; ritorj' : will- -have/ to 4- serve-; meals::
.without -liquorsriwhicht; is%proper.
j ;; .-S.. 1 All ,; licenses.vwiH';; terminate v
. .quarterljv as;;they; didiin'-this'-city J .
-'until .tlie liquormen i -amended^ the'"
Tz law :last-'November.7y.l'Jiey;are 'now •
perpetual.: whichViSr ant'outrage.. t
* This -amendmentuis »but'^ a»mild.
S regulation . to VgiveT-mothersf -and 1
-fathers avbetter. chanceito rear so- .-:'•'
•;..; bPrboys.- : The- issue 'isthe^home or
\u25a0v "the- saloon:-',-; We "askvall -who -love :
; : their- homes 'w arid ~t thei r> ! chi ldren \u25a0"'
: more, than - they. 3.love*r saloons .to- :
sign :- this -initiative- petitions when "
\u25a0 it :•' \u25a0 P res «nted, "«•• and -Vto-J vote-* for •
-•the.amendme.nt.attthe; p0115..; ' -
No Fireworks ! ; No Xolae ! ' aril «•• * a*u
-Quiet. \u25a0 rest, seclusion, -^ fun— away .in
beautiful Baltimore canyon.'mldway-be
tweenirLarkspurjarid^ Corte; :Madera, 5
minutes * walk -from* Baltimore -station.
Bring yquriunch andenjoythe climate,
scenery,^ water, from : flowing^ springs,
and 1 statelyrwobds-'of -this" very-impor
tant rapidly fgrrowingr residential
center.-' Room for "all, but-positively; no
camp fires or; tree cutting.WW.7L..*Court
rlgrht.-t 830 Market" street;? or. Baltimore
station.' .-•.•.• ; ;,-,.. \ -;-„,\u25a0:....••,\u25a0•-'< .-- •:«-•••.\u25a0 -•\u25a0•\u25a0\u25a0
. For Infants and Children." '
The Kind YwH^^w^S] Bought
Mayor Will Preside Over Prin-'
cipal Exercises^at Spreckols^
Music-Stani «
Playgrounds and Squares /
atVNight : •
'^>The..,one .- hundred and. thirty-fourth
anniversary; of ,ttie.~declaration of Amer
ican indepeidence will be celebrated to
day .''by" patriotic '."exercises", at-, the
Spreckels,' bandstand .in; Golden Gate
park .-and several^ smaller parks. % .and,
.fireworks Vill. = be displayed*. in different
parts :; bf /the; city ;at" nfght.-" : * ','••,'
•' \u25a0'Thje^"ex i efsfseg af.' : Golden*' Gate park
.wlll-.cqmmencejat -1:15 o'clock in the
afterno^nL:*iTh'c^..pfogram'7foflov,-s: ' \u25a0
Flap I ; rafsi<q{|-U-B'/i)aUer>: \u25a0 Ki.'th". ! fiMfl ;r iiruilerj-.
Captain - ! G4»orB«»^'. -Apjile vo«fnmaßding.'
; "Star Spanjrl<?d:Banri*rU.".V,.V.FraQris. < <oott K^y
-.Golden Gate Tarfc band.. Charles. H..Cassasa. ,
.-\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0 director.-* •:-•-• • \u25a0- -
Salutatory addres?.-. . . : .Mriyor 1P.',~l P.',~ H- - McCarthy
-; •' ~ (Prosldeqt of the. »la.v.') \u25a0\u25a0'\u25a0': - ,'.'.
Overture, "A mprican- Melodies" -,. ......' .Tobtnt
• - 'Golden Gate Park i ha iri(T.' \u25a0 -^"» ..
1tiT00at10n. ......;,,-;........ .Rev. J'bi.liß O'Bj-an
Reeding of"Dpclaration of Independence"... . \u25a0'.•
.- ........... .Superior Judge .l«m«M. Troutt
.* Kentucky Hoth*>" (with Taria'tJon*).-.. .Dalboy
: . .._ . . GoldPn^Gate; Park , band,!-.- - ,
Oration .. ...........<. ... ......... -;John- X. , IMtlr
... .;. .". . . . . .Golden Gate ; Park Ji«dO
9 The Golden Gatepark . b,aiVd* "will ren
der concert «mu"aie- until -5= o'clock."
,' The" oriiy/.e^^rcises^triat wlli be held
Jn the' : fdrenoon; r wlil 1 i be *a"t the North
beach/playgrpunds,: Powe'll and* I>om
bardl streets; lwhiclf will; begin at ,9:30
o'clock.- wT-he"-- south', side playgrounds,
Seventh;Jand; Harrison streets, will be
the scene/Jof patriotic ceremonies at 2
o'clock 'and; a displays of 'fireworks ,in
,ther evening. . : . . . : .' \ .' L :
- The "-'other : places selected -for* the
night fireworks. are, Portsmouth eqiiare.
North beach" playgrounds,' Union square,
Mission park; Columbia square and "Glen
park.'- ' -\u25a0'."-'\u25a0 .-.. ..-';\u25a0':\u25a0"- j \$ --\ /\u25a0.?
r -In numerous churches about^ the city
the anniversary of independence formed
the text of the sernlons -'last .'night.
- Rev. \u25a0William Rader "of Calvary Pres
byterian church, Jackson and Fillmore
streets, said:..-". \u25a0"'• . . -\u25a0':.\u25a0
| "Though the American people fought
for their independence and.set- aside
this fourth 'day of July . In' memory of
the signlng. v of the declaration ; of inde
pendence, they did not specify how we
should celebrate it. . '\u25a0'\u25a0
. "John- Adams favored.the making of
loud: noises' and the burning of huge
fires, but this mode of celebration seems
to be too costly in the matter of live?.
Today we see the passing of the cracker
and bornbrwhtch is the sign of sanitr."
\u25a0'. At the .Central Methodist Episcopal'
church Rev. E. R. Dille ' delivered a |
'glowing tribute to the founders of the \u25a0
nation and described ho\y it had grown !
In the last, century.; \u25a0 , •
; : ,Rev. George .C- Adams also delivered j
a patriotic sermon at the First Congre- j
gational church. Post .and Mason j
streets. . His text was. "Why July j
'Fourth?" I
Spend your summer, In the woods in
San Rafael, close to "station, !n lands
just .. opened; beautiful' surroundings
all Improvements; where family may be
together and "dad" coinmute;~less than
an hour to the city. TV. L.-Cburtr!ght
opp. Union-Depot. San Rafael. •
.. -. . '\u25a0\u25a0-- *-. ~~._- ' '\u25a0'\u25a0•< - '\u25a0\u25a0 • •*' -" \u25a0 " "" -* \u25a0 ' '- ...-.' . . . • .
.^•There is to be no dull- season at Rosenthal's this year. We are offering you irresistible price
mducernents oriNOiir full and complete lines of choicest summer and outing footwear and also on
niiariy other lines for all sorts of uses. These shoes are in a class by themselves, unobtainable at
any other shoe store. -t
|i||||||p^||iL|i^|i^ LOWEST MARK
: .'The most marvelous shoe values ever heard of are at your command during the progress of
; this sale. V' 7 / .' r : \ ..;\u25a0'' . -.--r: ' \u25a0 •_. :*_-,:
Now is the time for summer shoes ; here is the place and the opportunity to get the best the i
market affords at the < least possible outlay. We urge you to shpp in the forenoon. DO IT NOW.
• : ': ; .~. "^'\u25a0J^SHMBfcfc*^'-- • ANKLE. STRAP PUMPS— Tan Mjlsoo^ $3.85
• $3.15" Russia calf,. "giin.-'metal calf, or Y^TnciMr; PTTMP«L_RIo^
; : \u25a0 - - patent leather: .-.wele-^oies, .-neat WALKING - PUMPS— Black
;/\u25a0\u25a0:.. SJ *S^^ bows, broad "Orthopedic" last, cravanette. drill mat kid or «ray
\ a^^r-lla^^Gollcietaas^tKreV %X Special $1.65 mental bows or buckles,
eyelets, welt" soles.V : Sizes &y 2 to, 10^,' reg. $2.25 Regular $6.00
; v ;;:{; ;:{ ; V- Special $1.85 Special $3.85
! -Special $3.15 ; Sizes llto - 2> reg> $2J5 ; grw/ , p , p>g \
--HANAN'S TAN RUSSIA CALF ; $2 15 txttc<£ Ta R? ER I,t JJ™
f BUTTON: SHOES; on theVnew Special S^.ls ?3SS£lx, CAL^ \u25a0' - BUTTON
; VAut6'/:rlast;:mcdium'toes:rstraight S H.°ES--Brown cloth tops, welt
perforated" tips'arid:>f6iing.-. ; E. C. SKUFFER'S : OXFORDS sole?, Cuban heels, straight tips and
: ' ; ! .v. v Regular.^ sB.oo ' V ' —Straight laced,'. two eyelets, x ex- toxln tT-
\u25a0 - ' . .-:' c_,«/.; a ii;«d.?«R, .:;:•: tension soles.- Nature- Shape last. Regular $5.50
$ p-'-^-..-:»« a "^^ 5 -:^^ I sizes s "to 8, reg. $1.50 |||| Special $3.85
• V-THE-FAMOUS- "SELZ" TAN p Special "-$1:20 '
RUSSmvCALF^LUCHER^OX, ; _ g . .-^ t ,• \u25a0\u25a0 \u25a0 -CANVAS RIBBON TIES-Two
; .FORDS-Five^yelets.vweltJsoles, Sizes BJ4 to^ reg.^s2.oo eyelets; pink, blue, green,- cham-
straight tips. .: : ' • Special $1.40 pagne, white and gray.
I toS^ sl^^ 0^" \u25a0 Sizes* ll'^o 2, reg; $2.50 ; Regular ;$3.00 and $4 : 00 grad«
: Regular. $4.00. \ . Special $1.65" ,v Special $1.65
X - ' : . ' Special >s2lBs . \ ; . : - -..-...-. .\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0_\u25a0'. . ~ \u25a0
I $I^oo PAIRS OF $3.SO ; SHOES, BLUCHERS^Gpodyear welt soles, r-Broken lines, air new styles and
\ .broken 16ts; : high "arid; lo\v(cut,ibut- tips^ made on . the "Com- good at $3.50, $4.50 and
1 'ton andrlace/ variety : bf^styles. ?.''.""":: fort" last; 'ideal 'for summer.' -
1; • Special $t;95 v Reduced to $2.15 -, | ' "Speciam^ [
; iJ5i-i6|Post>St. THE BEST ON -EARTH 469-471 Twelfth^
Bet. K%arny and Grant Aye. \u25a0 I , y ..,,:. : — Bacon Block .
I^Mali ;'urderi» rltch prompt and careful attention. ;,- Monty refunded It parcba»ea are unsatisfactory n.._ <
\. '\u25a0'\u25a0:- .'\u25a0;\u25a0:':.:•-\u25a0':' -~ r: - \u25a0'--? 'V^ r"-V-r \u25a0'-.\u25a0>.\u25a0; Saturday fveniDßi ;\u25a0 '\u25a0 \u25a0 \u25a0\u25a0--^ \u25a0\u25a0-,- \u25a0'-;'•-\u25a0:> :^ •\u25a0•\u25a0\u25a0'--;-.--- -^* - Opei V
btor^ Closed loday
"iri Recognition of
Independence Day
LopfcFfir : ,Our Announcement in This
[Paper Tomorrow Containing New
Jl ecLiures oj . ...
Male's Summer Sales
- "The New Way"
Notable Among Which Will Be a Very
Remarkable Sale of 1910
Sample Furs
at 1/3 Off
r - '
"Cascarets are certainty fine. I gave a friend
sac when the doctor was'treating him for cancer
ot the stcmach. i The next morning he passed
four pieces of a tape worm. He then got a box
and in three days he passed a tipe-worm 45 feet
lon*. It was Mr. Matt Freck. of Miller«burfr.
Dauphin Co.. Pa. lam quite a worker for Casca-
re:s. I u»< them myself and 6nd them beneficial
u'or most any disease caused by impure blood."
• Chas. E. Condon, Lewiston. Pa., (Mifflln Co.)
- fleas ant. Palatable. Potent. Taste Good.
Do Good. Sever Slcken.Weaken or Gripe.
S I0c; 25c. 50c. Never sold in bulk. The ceffu-
. me tablet strmpsd C C C. .Guaranteed to,.
cure or yon money back. \u25a0 921
MONDAY, JULY 4, 1910. {
.1 - _--- n-irr rL-W-O-n anmr ~ * * * *
v»*t DR. JORDAN'S 0"^0 "^
/T~\ Wcakncu or %tij eontneted dii*i»»
(i*j) positively cured ky th« oMwt
v yS tp«ci«!u» oa &• GmlU. _ EiUblUhW
(fKfhapy fifty j«Mfc
j}^>g^ jj> Tr—tmCTt p«non«lhr «r br httar. A
• PO*** lv C cure ia «r«ry ca*« u»-
JH*C Writ. /~ fc~fc. PWIOSOPMY
fP*9>7 Or MARRIAGE. »«M trym-im
\\ (/ »Ju.bl. book toTjrml 7f7 f

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