Newspaper Page Text
Republican* Are Added to the State
Central Organization'** list.
cided to have all such matters go to
the August convention, it was not re
ported upon. The explanation was
satisfactory and the request for the
adoption of the resolution by the con
vention was withdrawn by Ruef.
"With a vote of thanks to the people
of Sacramento and Judge Burnett the
convention adjourned sine die with
three cheers for the Republican ticket.
Chairman Burnett asked if there
were any other nominations. The
silence was impressive and the tick of
the clock could be heard. Then as
Secretary Ryan cast the unanimous
ballot of the convention for the nomi
nees a cheer broke forth and echoed
throughout the corridors of the Capi
Nominations for alternates of dele
gates at large were called for and
Oscar Lawlor placed F. K. Rule of Los
Angeles In nomination as the alter
nate of. Judge McKinley, Frank D.
Ryan named E. A. Forbes of Marys
ville as the alternate for Governor
Pardee, John R. Britton named "W. R.
Porter of Watsonville as the alternate
for George A. Knight and D. W.
Burchard named Abraham Ruef of
San Francisco as the alternate for
John D. Spreckels.
* Chairman Burnett announced that
the delegates to the national conven
tion would meet in the Republican
headquarters in San Francisco at 10
o'clock Saturday morning.
Just prior to adjournment Ruef
called attention to the fact that a reso
lution which had been handed to the
committee had not been reported
upon. It called for the issue of $2.
000,000 in bonds for the purpose of
improving the harbor front of San
; Francisco. Judge Davis as chairman
of the committee stated that as it was
a matter strictly within the State's
province and as the committee had de-
BALIiOT. ON NOMINEES.
pleasure io name aa one of the delegates to
the national convention the Hon. G«orge A.
Knisht. formerly of Humboldt, now of .San
Francisco, but in fact of California, regardless
of locality. ,
The Republicans of the State of California, in
convention assembled, declare their continued al
legiance to the principles and policies of the Na
tional Republican party, under whose guidance and
control the nation has steadily advanced in prosper
ity and greatness until it has become one of the fore
most powers of the world.
We here reaffirm our faith in those principles and
policies. We declare in favor of continued protec
tion to American industry and labor: a sound sys
tem of finance; the building up of an American mer
chant marine, that our carrying trade be under
wir own flag; a navy ample for all purposes of of
fense and defense and its construction in part at
Government navy yards; the immediate construction
of the Panama Canal; the continuance of the policy
of Chinese exclusion; the complete protection of
every American citizen in his constitutional rights
everywhere; the/ improvement of the . navigable
streams of the United States and all necessary ap
propriations therefor, and the policy of national ex
penditures for the preservation of our forests and
the reclamation 'of the arid lands and the work now
being inaugurated by the national administration to
that end. _';:*¦ };¦'/;
These principles and policies we have seen exem
plified and carried out in the supreme statesmanship
and matchless administration now in control of our
national affairs. We have nothing for which to apol-
\Vc cordially acknowledge the, services of our
United States Senators and our Republican delega
tion in the House of Representatives, and we com
mend them all for their faithful and earnest work
in behalf of the best interests of^Californla.
In Theodore Roosevelt we recognize" a fearless
champion of human rights, an intelligent statesman,
a friend of labor, a safe and wise chief magistrate,
a President under whose control the affairs of the
nation have been successfully managed and to whose
care we can and do with all confidence commend the
administration of the Government for the next four
We '.therefore instruct the delegates this day
chosen to cast their votes for Theodore Roosevelt of
New York as the nominee of. the Republican party
for President of the United States and to use all
honorable endeavor to secure his nomination.
ogize. "We will take no backward step; we hare only
to go forward. At the end of his first term as Pres
ident, we find the prestige of the nation Increased
and our, principles still emblazoned on the standard
of the party, held high in the stainless hands of
AVe heartily indorse the clean, able nnd business
like management of our State Institutions and of
fices and we congratulate the people of California on
the high character and efficient administration of
i heir Governor, the Honorable George C. Pardec
CALIFORNIA REPUBLICANS' PLATFORM.
The Old THan— Isn't It possible for you
to go to college without having to play
poker, spend money and raise the devil
The Son— But, governor, I thought
you wanted me to take the regular aca
demic course— Life.
ST. PAUL, Minn., May 19. — Mrs.
Stella Hammond of Seattle, Wash.,
dropped dead here at the home of her
sister, Mrs. J. N. Savard, after th« lat
ter had undergone a dangerous opera
tion for cancer of the stomach. Mrs.
Hammond apparently was in good
health. The nervous strain of assist
ing at the operation is supposed to
have brought on a stroke of apoplexy.
The operation on Mrs. Savard, it is
said, was one of the most difficult In
surgical science and included a re
moval of a part of the patient's stom
ach. Five surgeons worked four
hours to perform the operation.
Seattle Woman Drops Dead nt Home
of Sister After Latter Had Under
gone a Dangerous Operation.
NERVOUS STRAIN CAUSES
FATAL STROKE OF APOPLEXY
NEW YORK, May 19. — A piece of
slate pencil two and a half inches
long and sharpened .to a needle-like
point has been removed from the right
hand of Rosalie Layko, a nine-year
old Brooklyn schoolgirl. The pencil
had been working its way about the
child's body since January last, when
she swallowed it while at play. Ef
forts to remove it from her stomach
then proved of no avail and for sev
eral weeks she has complained of
pains in the side and shoulder. Fin
ally the object moved down through
her arm and caused the hand to swell.
The doctors were greatly astonished
upon applying the lancet and encoun
tering the hard piece of slate. They
say there is no record of so large a
substance passing through the human
body in a similar manner.
Surgeon Removes It From Girl's Hand
Several Months After She Had
PIECE OF PENCIL PASSES
THROUGH A CHILD'S BODY
LARAMIE, Wyo., May 19. — The Re
publican State Convention to-day
nominated Hon. B. B. Brooks for Gov
ernor, Hon, F. W. Mondell for Con
gress, Hon. W. C. Irvine for State
Treasurer and Hon. Cyrus Beard for
Judge of the Supreme Court. . J. M.
Wilson, J. W. Crosby and Ora Haley
were chosen Presidential electors.
Senator F. E. Warren, Senator C. D.
Clark, Congressman Mdndell, X. K.
Boswell, J. E. Cosgriff and J. G. Oli
ver were chosen delegates to the Na
tional Convention. E. W. Stone, F. S.
Smith, Melvin Nlchollp, E. W. Burke.
C. H. King and Thomas G. Smith were
State Convention at Laramlc.
Republicans of Wyoming; 31eet in
NOMINATE STATE TICKET.
In Appleton, Wis., the Sunday
schools have presented their libraries
to the public library of that city.
It appears that Mr. Carnegie does
not confine his gifts entirely to the
building of library home.". He is now
sending to the various libraries
throughout the world that he has aid
ed a copy of "The Rights of War and
Peace," by Grotius, the distinguished
authority on international law. A
strong opponent of war and a firm be
liever in arbitration, Mr. Carnegie
hopes that the reading of this work
may increase public sentiment In favor
of peace measures.
purposes to various colleges have been
announced from his office. They, range
in amount from 510.000. to $50,000.
The famous Mount Holyoke College 1 of
So.uth Hadley, Mass., is to receive $50,
000 upon the condition that an equal
sum be otherwise raised.
Special Dispatch to The Call.
REDDING. May 20.— At 1:30 o'clock
this morning the main yard of the
Terry Lumber Company in this city is
burning. The fire started shortly be
fore 1 o'clock and has been most de
structive up to this time, the sheds,
lumber piles and buildings having; fed
the flames. Eight million feet of lum
ber has already gone up in smoke and
the loss will be in the neighborhood of
$100,000. The fire is burning fiercely
and although the wind has abated
somewhat some residences in the vi
cinity are in danger. Taken in connec
tion whh the fire in Chlco to-day, lum
ber men are of the opinion that this
morning's fire Is of incendiary ortsrin
and that there is a plan to destroy
the lumber In all the yards in Northern
DEATH OF A PIONEER.
Colonel Robert G. Mitchell Passes
Away at Atlantic City.
NEW YORK. May 19. — Colonel
Robert Girard Mitchell of Maryland,
81 years old,^ died in Atlantic City
to-day from ailments incident to old
age. Colonel Mitchell was one of the
"Forty-niners" and made his fortune
in the California gold fields. At one
time he controlled the docks in San
Francisco and was also largely inter
ested in the docks of Liverpool, Eng
land. He served in the war of the
rebellion, entering the Confederate
army as a private and was mustered
out, after Appamattox surrendered, as
the commander of a regiment. A wife
and six children survive him. He was
a cousin of the late Edwin Booth,
whom he had at times during the
actor's early career helped in a finan
UNKNOWN MAN DIES.— An unknown man
waa found dylny at 622 Pine street yesterday
and taken to the Emergency Hospital, where
he only survived a few minutes. Opium pcfl
sonlnz was supposed to be the cause of hU
TO SUBSCKIBERS LEAVING TOWN*
FOR THE SUMMER.
CALL subiCTibers contemplAtta* a
chancre of residence dnrtasr tbe cummer
moathi can have their paper forwarded
by mall to their new address by notlfy
inar THE CALL Business Office. This
paper will also be on sale at all summer
resorts and is represented by a local
atrent in all towns on the coast.
FALLS FROM STAGING.— Charles Lamont.
a carpenter, fell from a builder's staging at
Stelner and Fell ?tre«ts yesterday and was
severely Injured about the head- He lives at
324 Tehama street.
MADISON. Wls.. May 19.— Two con
ventions, both claiming legal status by
*ripht'of delegate majority, holding
/prima facie credentials and both as
| sorting themselves to be regular Re
publicans in nature, were concluded in
Two State tickets, the one headed by
Governor Robert La Follette and the
-.other by Former Congressman Samuel
'A. Cook are in the field to baitle or to
vage a war that will not end until the
last vote is counted In November. Both
conventions were characterized by or
der and the absence of fierce strife.' So
careful were the anti-third termers to
preserve the standing of Wisconsin in
the National Republican ranks that
they chose electors identical with those
'picked by the La Follette men. This
' prcsageeno danger for the national or
par.ization in Wisconsin because of the
The anti-third term faction nomi
juited the following ticket:
Governor — Samuel A. Cook.
Lieutenant Governor— George H. Ray,
Secretary of State— Nels P. Holman,
t?tate Treasurer— Gustav Wollaeger,
Attorney General— Judge D. E. Clas
. The ticket named by the La Follette
faction is as follows:
«:ov>rnor— Robert M. La Follette.
Lieutenant Governor — James O. Da
vidson, Soldiers Grove.
Secretary of State — Walter LI Houser,
Attorney General— L. M. Shudevant,
Nfillsville. ¦-' -'-¦ ;¦'.
The anti-La Follette ticket is in
dorsed by the national leaders of the
Jt< jmblicans of Wisconsin, including
Senators Spooner and Quarles and
ronsrossmrn Babcock and Miner. Sen
ator Spooner denounced the La Follette
•lelegates as the bolters and swore al
legiance to the f'ook followers. Sen
r.tor Quarles and Congressman Bab-
Copper Company Elects Trustees.
BUTTE, Mont., May 19. — At a meet
ing of the stockholders of the Ana
conda Copper Company at Anaconda
to-day seven new trustees were chos
en for the ensuing year, as follows:
H. H. Rogers, William Rockefeller,
William L. Bull, E. C. Bogert, William
G. Rockefeller, W. W. Dixon and A.
"Governor, La Toilette's Op
ponents GetSupport of Sen
ators Spooner and Quarles
Owners of the Property Be
lieve That the Torch of
an Incendiary Was Used
By the efforts of Congressman Gillette
the Eureka Public Library will be made
a repository for Government publica
tions. These number about 500 annu
ally, some of them being very valuable
to the different interests of the State.
The library board of Los Angeles will
establish another, branch library, to be
located on West Washington street.
The residents in this neighborhood
have agreed to contribute $500 toward
the expenses of the first year. ¦ v f
The circulation of books from the
Pasadena Public Library has in the
last two months greatly increased.
With a total of 22.000 volumes on . the
shelves, the criculation for home use
during April was 9550, or almost one
half of the number of books In the li
brary- The library board has voted to
join the Southern California Archaeo
logical Association, paying the fee of
$10. This society proposes to recover
and restore as much as possible of the
early records of California, with paint
ings, statuary, architecture, music and
all similar work of the early inhabit
ants of this region.
Ballard, Wash., rejoices in its com
pleted Carnegie Library, and will dedi
cate the building June 17. It has two
stories. The lower story has the usual
appointments of a library, with the ad
ditional features of . a smoking-room,
where men can read and smoke; also a
conversation . room for , women, taste
fully fitted up/with chairs and lounges.
The upper floor^laa a hall capable of
seating 500 people.
The Utah State Federation of Worn
en's Clubs has established a fine trav-
That lorts-heralded concert of the
children In the Greek Theater at
Berkeley for the furnishing of the
children's room in the new Library
building netted $650. Part. of this sum
will be spent for books and the re
mainder for special adornments of the
room. Artist William Keith has of
fered to paint a picture expressly for
the Library building.
The recent successful/ art and loan
exhibit given at the Santa Cruz Pub
lic Library reveals the hold secured by
this library upon the people of Santa
Cruz. They have always extended to
their library an unwavering and gen
erous support. When the $20,000 gift
was obtained from Mr. Carnegie it
became the ambition of the library
trustees, the librarian and architect to
produce the most convenient and ac
ceptable building that was possible.
More than sixty meetings of the li
brary board have been held, criticisms
of the building plans were freely asked
and given and the generous enthusi
asm of the public has lately provided
equipments and many beautiful orna
ments for the rooms. The site for the
building was purchased upon terms
which are easv for the board to meet:
$40 per month for ten years.
One of the libraries of San Fran
cisco of which the public hears but lit
tle, but whSch is accomplishing val
uable work, is that of the Academy of
Sciences. It is not a circulating library
and Its 12,000 volumes of scientific
works are purely for reference use.
They are in fourteen different lan
guages. Among: the publications may
be found the proceedings of most of
the important scientific societies of the
world. The majority of the patrons of
this library are instructors and pro
The Oakland Public Library Board
allowed a number of the library attend
ants leave of absence for the meeting
of the State Library Association and
paid for their substitutes. This lib
eral policy is in line with the encour
agement given to teachers under the
State law allowing full pay to teach
ers while attending the County Insti
tutes. ' ,- '
Shelves of Local
of Sciences Highly Valued
by Many Earnest Students
RESIDENCES IN PERIL
*-AXTIS" SHOW STRENGTH
MUCH REFERENCE LORE
Two Sets of Candidates Se
. lected by Rival Republican
. Conventions in Wisconsin
Hundred Thousand Dollars
Damage Done in Redding
by an Early Morning Blaze
Santa Cruz Art and Loan
Exhibit Receives the Gen
erous Support of Citizens
The feeling of unrest found vent in
the introduction of a resolution pro
viding that the convention proceed to
the nomination of candidates for office
other than Governor, but the propo
sition was defeated. None of the
gubernatorial candidates wanted the
resolution to go through, and the candi
dates for minor offices were too timid
to insist upon it, fearing such action
would hurt their chances. The pro
longed fight is bearing heavily on the
men who want the smaller places._ All
of them have been maintaining head
quarters which cost them from $50 to
$100 a day. As the salaries of State
officers in Illinois are very small, even
the successful candidates will be behind
in a financial way when the convention
adjourns. Some of them closed their
The ballots taken to-day were with
out change in the result. Sherman's
men continued to vote for Deneen
throughout the day, but he made no
further gains, and on the last ballot
to-night Sherman's men returned to
The result of the last ballot taken
to-night, the fifty-seventh, was: Tates
483, Lowden 393'£, Deneen 388%.
Warner 54, Hamlin 109. Sherman 43,
Many of the delegates left town this
morning and some said they would not
come back until some of the guberna
torial candidates got out of the race.
Their votes were cast- by the mqre
faithful of the delegates, and in some
instances a single delegate voted an
SPRINGFIELD, May 19.— For the
first time since the beginning of the
deadlock in the Illinois Republican
Convention the delegates commenced to
show signs of breaking away, and there
was evidenced a disposition to leave
Delegates to Illinois State Convention
Are Beginning to Grow Weary.
DEADLOCK IS UNBROKEN.
A LUMBER MILL
cock repeated the sentiment of Wis
consin's senior Senator.
U BOSTON, May 19. — Philip Verrill
Slighels, a native of Carson, Hey.' and
a former reporter'and sketch artist in
San Francisco, has just published here
through Harper's a strong novel of
Western mining life entitled "Bruwer
Jim's Baby." •
Mighels has had a varied career,
like most newspaper men. He was
educated for the law by his father,
founder and editor of the Carson Ap
peal, but abandoned his practice and
went to San Francisco to work as a
reporter, until he drifted East, edited
three trade journals for a year and
then "went broke." He finally took
up story writing and "found himself,"
his present work being his first novel.
FORMER SAX FRANCISCAN*
WRITES A STRONG NOVEL
Philip Verrill Mighels, n Reporter and
Sketch Artist. Produces a Suc
cessful Story of Mining Life.
MASON, Mich., May 19. — Lewis Oli
ver, who. in company with Fred Le
sarge. stole $3 and two hats from a
butcher shop, has been given a life
sentence in Marquette prison by Judge
Wiest. It was his third offense for
burglary. Judge Wiest says that the
statute provides that where a prisoner
has been twice sentenced for felony
and is again convicted he may be sen
tenced for life.
"Since Oliver was first sentenced in
1881," said the Judge, "he has been
under arrest more times than he can
tell. He has served thirteen years for
burglary. I believe the statute re
ferred to was framed for the purpose
of ridding society of just such men as
I consider Oliver to be."
Michigan Judge Rids Society of Thief
Who Had Been Twice Sentenced
for Similar Crimes.
GOES TO STATE PRISON
FOR LIFE FOR BURGLARY
eling library system of twenty-eight
libraries. The 2000 volumes which they
contain have already accomplished
much good and in many places have
aroused new interest in better reading.
One library sent to the Sunnyside coal
mines was the means of creating a lo
cal library, with 200 miners as mem
bers, who pledged 50 cents per month
for its supoprt. They have also peti
tioned the mine owners to erect a.build
ing for a readinsr-room.
Our western neighbors of Hilo, H.
T., sustain a membership library
which is regarded as one of their val
ued institutions. Their receipts for
the year were $1422 and expenses
CARXEGFE WITHDRAWS OFFER.
When the city of Waterloo, Iowa*
was offered a $30,000 Carnegie library
building the citizens were unable to
agree whether it should be located on
the cast or west side of the river. The
controversy raged for two years, be
coming so warm that Mr. Carnegie, in
the Interest of harmony, withdrew his
offer. He has recently made the un
usual proposal to give them $40,000,
or $20,000 for a library building in
each of, the two sections of the city.
A'n example of special generosity
has lately been displayed through the
gift of a library building to. Greene,
X. Y. It is presented by Judge Wil
liam H. Moore and James ; Hobart
Moore as a memorial to their parents,
and cost, with the lot, $70,000. The
donors have also given. an endowment
fund of $50,000 for the maintenance
of the library. Not content with these
outlays. . when the estimate of the li
brary trustees for furnishing the li
brary was placed at $7000 the givers
sent them a check for $9000.
Houston, Tex., has a $50,000 Car
negie building opened in , 1903. This
donation has prompted the gift of
$6000 from a citizen of Houston in
memory of his daughter for the pur
chase of books and periodicals suit
able for children from eight to fifteen
years of age. «; >H~J
Since Mr. Carnegie sailed for Eu
rope, M.arch-1; five gifts for library
T. H. Selvage of Humboldt placed
>Judge J. W. McKinley in nomination.
<3-i<» said in part:
We have selected from th* hundreds and
"Viousard* of the southland, of the great men
fa ho art- there of the noble intellects, one who
¦1« capable able, worthy, jus!, end who po<
#«>sses ever?- qualification rw-cessary to com
;n:»inlcate with tho*e of the Eaet the feelincs
'ef Those o? the West. The rran whom I ?hnll
tram* stands for a!l that is noble and all that
0 Just and Kr*nd In our civilization. He
terdav Ac I '"as colnr out of the hall .a
ESknan «!d to r~. -Why did you call the
JP&cama canal the Nicaragua <?"»'„ x **£;
•T knew I did.- H* said. Hou did >ou
know it?" I «Jd. -Did you not know my
Mb was with nif?" Our friends always t^l!
tus cf the Rood thine* we ray find our wixes.
who think more of Oft, Rlw V' s ,* w ™
tr.lftekes The reason for it is that it took rae
?•ijrht years to learn the name of the NtCVA
eukn canal ard heir.* from Missouri, it will
rake me at' lenst four years to forget it.
' There is no do::M about what the delegate*.
Tin trv to flo Thore of u» wno are to go to
Chlcapo realize thnt w^ will have herculean
task to nominate Theodora Roosevelt r.auch
tert but w*. are Itoir.g: to do the best we can.
1 hav* an Wea that when we cotne home we
will be victorious, but it will be on account
cf our enerrv and ability and not on account
ef the popularity of 'he candidate.
I tfesire to fay in conclusion that I know
vou will unanimously select tTie man 1 name.
J have said that it we« a Kr^at honor to be
Oovernor of California. I have Journeyed up
«nd <5o«'n the broad confines of this State.
E-.cry Californian should do that. Every Ca»
forniim should aprrrciate * n * magnificence, the
durability and the opportunities of the re
sources that «>ri»t in this State. Every Cali
fornia.n should lirten to the roar of the Yo
«Tnite's water* *n<i the manifold voices of
th» pea. and in the retrospect listen to the
tread of the eomtnR millions yet to be. I
*f;r*rr. it en honor to r'ao»- «ercr<> a conven
'u^n of CaMfcrnlans th» name <ir th<* Hon.
Oorjre C. rardee. Governor of California <ap-
After a short Democratic administration we
found that our national honor was impugned
by having been compelled Into the monpy mar
kets of the world to borrow money to pay the
running expenses of the Government. Again,
under R? publican administration, these condi
tion* were rapidly changed, and we find to
dnr oar Industries upon a good footing, our
business and finance* upon the best founda
tions, and wherever the products of a civilized
world ar» now used there we find the products
of our factories and shops oetraplng the mar
kets of the world. This Is due lankly to the
It seems to me befitting that there should
be named among those who will go to the na
tional convention to cast the vote of California
for President of the United States a well
known business man. and as such I am very
glad to name John D. Spreckels of San Fran
The achievements of the Republican party
have not all been of a political character, in
the sense in which we speak of the enactment
of laws, of the conduct of the political affair*
of the nation, but its achievements which
have made it world wide are the marvelous
business successes of this great nation of ours.
When the Republican party assumed control
of the affairs of the nation there was less mon
ey in the l'nited States Treasury than can be
found In the banks of Sacramento to-day. Our
industries were paralyzed. A war was immi
nent, yet under the successful business admin
istration of the Republican party thoee condi
tions were changed even In times of war until
when we were succeeded by a Democratic ad
ministration, the business affairs of the nation
were upon a good fooling, thanks to the en
ergy, the business sagacity, the skill and the
industry ttf the business men »«id the laborers
of the nation. V
JOIIX D. SPRECKELS NAMED.
M. L. Ward of San Diego nominated
John D. Spreckels. He said:
stands for enterprise, th» great enterprise
which lias bullded up the south. His enter
prise has been mingled with It. He stand's
for all that Is honorable; In professional life
he stands for law and order and he stands for
the purity of the bench, whicn he has graced
Tor years in the sunny southland. I name a*
delegate to the convention Judge J. W. Me-
Kinley of Los Angeles. (Applause.) •
Continued From Page 1. Column 5.
Delegates to the National Con
vention Are Named at
REPUBLICANS LAUD THE PRINCIPLES OF THE PARTY
Splendid Addressed Made by
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL, FRIDAY. MAY 20, 19.04.
fact that we have had among the councils of
our nation the strong, conservative business
men who havp been a part of our national
government. In looking over those of this
State who are Identified with Its business in
terests we can find none more promi
nently Identified than the man whose name I
have mentioned, and in sending our representa
tive to Chicago to vote for a President- of the
United States let us include among them that
good Republican, that stalwart and successful
business man, John L>. Spreckels. (Applause.)
Judge G. "W. Hunter of Humboldt
The holding of the two conventions during
the present week probably marks the begin
ning of the coniins Presidential contest, and
unless all signs fail, so far as the Republican
j;arty Is concerned. It has begun under the
most favorable auspices. The men I name has
Eiven his services to the Republicans on the
stump for ihe last twenty-five years. In the
last national campaign he had become so
famous that he was called to the . East to
speak in many of the principal cities," in some
presented the name of George A.
Knight. He said in part:
of the doubtful States In behalf of the Repub
lican party. In 1884 he had the honor to be
a member of that memorable convention that
named for ti-.e Presidency on the Republican
ticket that- distinguished statesman, peerless
orator and true friend of California, the Hon.
James G. Blalne. The man I have the honor
to mention for the last twenty years has rep
resented California In a national convention,
and four years ago at Philadelphia, amid the
noise and tumult and confusion of the con
vention, the only man who was able to make
himself heard. and understood was Knight of
California. Therefore It affords • me great
Athletes to Slart East.
Plaw and Snedigrar. the University
of California athletes, will start for St.
Louis on Tuesday to compete in th*»
American championships. Plaw will
compete in the weight events and
Snedigar in the sprints and in the
MOSCOW. May 19.— Prominent business men
have learnt d that the Russo-German nego
tiations tor a commercial treaty are approach
in* conclusion. Russia accepting: the minimum
seals cf cereal duties proposed by Germany.
SACRAMENTO, May 19. — The fol
lowing additional State Central Com
mitteemen were announced to-day by
the secretary of the convention: Sis
kiyou County, R. S. Taylor: PTumarj
County, T. G. Hall: Placer County, T.
J. Xichols: Xapa County. E. J. Henesy.
Monterey County. T. J. Fields-^ San Luis
Obispo County, R. L. DempSey; For-»
tieth District. San Francisco. Henry
Ach. Districts which have not named
their committeemen will report to the
secretary of the committee at the San
You must have a peculiar
tea taste if no-one of the five
Schilling's Best is right, for
you; and coffee four.
Your grocer's; money back
Is now the talk of the town- '.'¦
We've plenty for every one.,
ETr'rjjff T~§j**£^w Thic Cfi Kfl
g^!rj§3 h3&2«23s I II la vOivJU
This unequaled offer is just an
inducement to have 3'ou call and
. inspect our large , assortment of
' leather goods.
A carload just received.
Don't buy before you see our
A. B. SMTTH CO.
128-132 Ellis St. '
''; ::^^i^^^^^^ i '\ Ready-to - W eor $12.50
vj ;iJ|k^^^v®2 ft ! , wiiits for 5pcL5U
j! I iff . If you customarily pay $12.50 or $15.00 for your
j! | |"| § suits these clothes at $8.50 will interest you—
j| I -I I I Interest you, because the garments are correctly
' i' ! | L~ interest you, because the price enables you to
:::;::j3 The suits are worth $12.50, and for these good
*-^aj^ reasons: Material, all wool; lining, good princess
Sip J*** ser § e » i ns ide material, good hair cloth and canvas,
— fT fully shrunk; buttonholes, hand worked; making,
"''* ::^' t^^ hand tailored throughout
]; i 'i H I 111 Single and double breasted styles in blue serge,
j; I !i M || H blue and black cheviot and checked worsted in gun
;| f- $ I ! | |ll metal and other grayish effects.
j| Hi! I I I |ji We will alter or exchange the garments or refund
¦i! % II II I i|Ll money if the customer is not entirely pleased,
ji KlMl^ifi I'!! I! .^j^ : " Better come in to-day and see the suits. Four
---!! 'iil|ltf 'iliiS-. -.- li lUit^^ii: . dollars is worth saving. Besides it will pay you to get
: iSS^l|s^ jfe acquainted with us.
/ '$P3:iff Sfc / Mail Orders filled— write to-day, giving chest waist and length
fr^fP t§^J>?&y- $£& measurements. Please address Dept. L