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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, May 22, 1905, Image 4

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ST. LOUIS, May 21.— After a week's
illness from appendicitis Peter Busch.
son of Adolphus Busch, the brewer, died
to-day in St. Luke's Hospital. Mr. and
Mrs. Adolphus Busch and their daugh
ter. Miss Wilhelmina, are on the At
lantic Ocean, en route to Europe. Be
lore they departed from New York they
were advised that the condition of the
patient was not serious. An operation
failed to relieve him and he oegan sink
ing yesterday.
« of the Brewer Falls to Recover
* ':,. : i •;. - - Operation.
Olympics. Positions. Picked Team.
D. ilcQuais..-. .. Ooal ..C. Delcescaux
C. H. Mlnto Point. W. Tobln
Nelson Dunn Cover point E. Petersen
George Brets First defense. .T. MeLaughlin
F. Burden Second defense. J. McWhJrter
George Maunts. . Third defense J. 'Walsh
D. McCarthy.... Center Rad Lyons
F. Scanlan Third home....N. da VUller* i
F. Lynch........ Second h0me......W. Taylor
"W. O'Brien; First home.. _. A. Smith
J. Crllly Outside .....M. Lyons
J. McCarthy..... Inside W. Otb*on
M. J.Tansey Captain T. MeZAOghlut
R«feree — Dr. MoNaagatoa.
San Franciico Club Loses Scheduled
Game by Default, as Several .Men
Failed to Appear.
The Olympic lacrosse team yesterday
afternoon defeated a picked team of la- .
crosse players from the San Franciscos'
and Talagoos by a score of 10 to 7.
The Olympics were to have met the.
full San Francisco aggregation, but as
several of the latter' s men did not put
in an appearance, the referee awarded
the \u25a0 match to the Olympians. Tha
match game -was then arranged and the
winged O players won out by around
good work. The teams lined up as fol
The first actual ceremony marking the
graduation of the class of 1905 took
place In the Memorial Church this
morning, where the seniors gathered
with their friends to listen to a bacca
laureate sermon by Rev. S. B. L. Pen
rose, president of Whitman Colle««.
Wash. Or
At 11 o'clock the gradnates entered
the church and filed slowly down tU«
long central aisle. The young woman
graduates, attired In the somber black
caps and gowns of scholars, led tha
procession, marching two abreast. They
were followed by the young men, sim
ilarly attired, and the heads of depart
ments. They were ushered to seats re
served for them.
Chaplain IX C. Gardner of Memorial
Church, who was in charge of taa ser
vices, offered prayers for th» outgoinr
students. According to an honored
custom, the first scripture lesson was
read by Dr. David Starr Jordan, presi
dent of tho university. The second les
son was given by Rev. C. E. Mllnes of
the First Methodist Church of Palo
The baccalaureate sermon, delivered
by Rev. Penrose. was full of Inspira
tion and good thoughts for the young
men and women whom It ushered into
the busy world. It was based upon a
double text taken from the H Corin
thians and I Peter; The simplicity
which is in Christ • • • in whom
are hid all treasures of knowledge."
Upon this thought the minister de
livered a powerful sermon, closing with
a direct benediction to the graduates.
His closing words were:
Members of the graduating class, I have pre
sented for your consideration the first deep
lesson of life. Receive. Let me conclude with
the second. Give. "Freely have ya received,
freely give." Receive the beat, then give your
best. \u25a0 God forbid that you- should not receive
your best or that you should give your worst.
The world needs life and grace and power. Be
givers, and 'so saviors of the world. "The God
of all grace, who hath called us Into hla eternal
glory by Christ Jesus, after that ye have suf
fered awhile, make you perfect, Kablish.
strengthen, settle you. To, him be glory and
dominion forever and ever. Amen."
Special Dispatch to The Call.
Visiting Educator Quotes the
Scriptures for the Benefit
of the Class of 1905
Stirring Baccalaureate Ser
mon Delivered by Wash
ington Divine at Stanford
8. -D. i Warren , & Co. of Hay wards re
port the market in . better condition than
ever before, with a steadily., increasing
demand for ' all kind* Of 'property. Prices
are- advancing, and about the only trou
ble at present Is £hat the supply does not
meet the demand.'
v P. Wilbert of Haywards says that the
year so far has been tha best In the his
tory of the j town. - He reports that it is
expected that the Meek tract of 3200 acres
will soon be subdivided Into tracts of
from ten to ; twenty acres each, which
will be at once placed upon the market."
'Six-p rominent real estate dealers of
this - city ; have \u25a0 been elected delegates to
the California ; State i Realty Convention,
which will be held at Los Angeles on
May 25, . 26 : and , 27. They will leave for
the southern "city -on Wednesday, and it 1b
expected • that - a large par t y o f Oakland
people will takte advantage of the excur
sion rate that has \u25a0 been secured for the
convention. Thei delegates from; this city
are : l F. : W. \u25a0 Crandall, the Oakland man
ager of ,the ' Realty Syndicate ; George W.
Austin, Frank J.; Woodward, H. B. Bel
den," W. <E. Barnard ;and Charles H.
Taylor.-:'/.; \ \u25a0'\u25a0 .;".; • "'• ' '':"H"v;',
Favorable reports of the condition of
the real estate market also come from
San Leandro and Hay wards. A. Whelton
of San Leandro said to-day:
"The market Is at present well sus
tained-and there is a large demand for
tracts of about five acres in size. Several
large tracts of land have recently been
opened for. settlement, and as a result
building operations . i are very . active.
Taken as a, whole, the condition of the
market is more satisfactory than It has
been for many years,' and San Leandro
should enjoy great prosperity during the
coming two years." :
cities of the State and In the East.
* INDIANAPOLIS. InC. May '21.— Moy Ke-'
Mayor of - the Indlanar>olls Chinese. • has beei
made a member : of : the Red Cross Society of
Japan. V* v " .---..- . , .r", ;~
: .-. f
Sargeant of Police . McOovern last
night arrested Leslie" Weatherspoon on
Fourth street/ near. Market, on a charge
of plcklngthe, pocket of William Coyle
and stealing $15. The money was found
in Weatherspoon's possession.
' Serajreamt Arrents Pickpocket.
Alameda, i May 21.— Funeral' aervtces for the
late Ruf us -W. Weeks, son of Mr. and Mrs
George F. Weeks, and a veteran of the Span
ish-American .War. who was drowned in Butte
County three weeks ago. were held at the fam
lly residence. 1518 • Broadway, this - afternoon"
Miss ; Harriet Rix of the Home of Truth con
ducted the services. The pallbearers were
chosen from Company G, Fifth Infantry, Span
ish . War . Veterans and - the <\u25a0 KnUhts of the
Maccabees. : Interment . was .in \u0084the soldiers'
plat ' In Mountain View Cemetery.
May 21.— Methods used by the candidates of
the Associated Students of tha Alameda High
School to secure election caused - a wrangle
between- the students and the faculty yester
day that may. result In the abolition of that
organization. Principal George Thompson
wanted - the - election postponed, but this the
students refused to do. and chose the following
t6 head the negotiation: President, Russell
Baker: vice president. Edmund Brush; secre
tary. Miss Ida Spence.
May 21. — Rev. P. A. Foley, rector of St. J&.
seph's Church, will celebrate the silver Jubilee
anniversary of his ordination to the priesthood
to-morrow. : The exercises will open with a
solemn high mass at 0 . o'clock, after which
Father Foley and the visiting clergy will be
the guesrts at a' breakfast to be given th«m by
the ladles of the parish at Notre Dam* Acad
emy. . In the evening Father Foley will be ten
dered a reception by his parishioners in La
fayette Hall.- •\u25a0" • - -
OAKLAND. May 21.— The articles of incor
poration were filed yesterday of the Hunting
ton Hospital Association, with a capital stock
of 9200,000. A hospital will be erected In thtt
city under the supervision of the foUowlns
directors: Dr,_"W. D. Huntlngton. Dr. C. H.
"Wilder, R. B. Mott, . George H. Ollmore,
F. H. Ayers, J. B. Lanktree and George C
OAKLAND. May 21. — The Sons and Daugh
ters of the Maritime Provinces will hold their
first anniversary entertainment on Wednesday
evening. May 24, In Maple Hall. The pro
gramme will begin at 8 o'clock and last until
half-past 9, and the address of the evening
will be delivered by - Rev. I*. X. Morrison.
After the - entertainment ~. a dance will take
place \u25a0in the upper hall. \
There are many forms of oppression which
must be met by the laboring man of the preo
ent day, among - them being oppression of
wealth, the oppression of color, and the op
pression of the wrong sort of labor union.
! A serious form of union oppression is the
present apprentice laws of many labor unions.
So rigid are these laws In some organizations
that if a boy wishes to learn a particular
trade he must of necessity enter either a non
union or an open shop. The evils of this sy*
tem are obvious, for It operates ajralnst the
American boy who wishes to learn a trade In
favor of the skilled mechanic of foreign birth.
' Regarding strikes and boycotts, I believe
that in the near future they will be eliminated
by the unions for their own protection. It Is
well known that but a small fraction of the
total membership of any union takes part In
the active work of the organization. In this
way action is often voted which Is not fa
vored by the majority .of the members, but
which they must support because a vote has
been taken by the union.
In many instances labor troubles are brought
on by the floating workman, who, after aiding
with his vote to cause a strike or a boycott.
Immediately departs from the scene of the
trouble, leaving the man with a family whose
home Is In the strike-ridden district to bear
the brunt of the battle with which Be Is per
haps not in sympathy. .
OAKLAND, . May 2L— Laoor conditions
of the present and future was the theme
of an. address 'given at California Hall
this evening by Rev. Charles T. Walkley,
rector of St. Paul's Episcopal Church of
this city. The lecture was given under
the auspices of the District Council of
Carpenters and was attended .by many
local union leaders. The speaker said in
part: v 1,.'-^±
The purpose of the labor union of to-day Is
a greater one than that -of mere self-preser
vation. It should aid In the education of its
individual members, to the end that they may
render the best possible service to themselves
as well as to their employers. - Labor organ
izations should encourage good work, la order
that to be known as a member of the union
is to be \u25a0 known as a skilled and competent
\u25a0workman. .
Clergyman Discusses Labor
Conditions in Address to
Oakland Carpenters. :
Buck, the 15-year-old daughter of Her
man Buck, a painter of this town, com
mitted suicide here this morning. After
a slight quarrel with members of net
family this morning. Miss Buck, who was
of a very high-strung temperament, went
to the drug store, where she purchased
an ounce of strychnine, declaring that It
was to be used as rat poison. The drug
gist sold her the deadly powder readily,
as he. sold the family strychnine before.
At 10 o'clock Miss Buck was found lying
on the path behind the Buck residence in
convulsions and help was Immediately
summoned. Dr. x^each Instantly respond
ed and administered antidotes, but with
out avail, and the young girl died at 2
o'clock this afternoon.* . •"••"'
SAUSALITO, May 21.— 0n Monday Jus
tice of the Peace J. H. Pryor will swear
to a complaint charging flve Chinese ar
rested for using- a v^uinese shrimp net to
catch fish in San Pablo Bay, and who
are j now. out on bonds, . with perjury.
They \ were arrested last | Wednesday by
Deputy Fish Commissioner John H. Da
vis. They were brought to this town,
their bonds were fixed , and their prelim
inary examination set for last Saturday.
At the preliminary examination , the
four Chinese swore that the Chinese ar
rested: by Davis were present, but when
the name of Ung Gingg was called Dep
uty Davis discovered that another Chi
nese had been substituted, and called the
substitution to the attention of the court.
Justice Pryor issued a bench warrant for
Ung Gingg and the deputy commissioner
executed It In short order.
The Justice was about to declare the
bond of Ung Gingg forfeited when a. flaw
was discovered in the document. One
bond was executed -by the flve Chinese,
although each man was charged on a
separate complaint, and? the word "he"
was used instead of "they." The court
then ordered the men put under heavier
bonds and demanded a separate bond for
each prisoner. Ah Mock was declared
guilty of criminal contempt of court and
sent to the County Jail for punishment.
Justice Pryor said to-day that he would
make an example of the Chinese.
WALNUT CREEK. May 21.— The
stockholders of the Oakland and Con
tra Costa Interurban Railroad Company
held a meeting here last night. The
most Important business transacted
was the adding to the board of direc
tors the name of James F. Leahy, man
ager of the Kreling estate and of the
Tivoll Opera-house of San Francisco.
* It was decided to call, in 15 per cent
of all , stock; subscriptions, the amount
received to be used In securing fran
chises and making- surveys on the pro
posed route between Walnut Creek and
Oakland. The directors are attempting
to obtain the so-called Frick franchise,
gran ted 'so me two. years ago./' , \u0084 •
As matters stand now there will be
no delay In putting the railroad
through and every man in the Walnut
Creek section of Contra Costa County is
behind the movement that will bring
Contra Costa County close .to the Oak
land markets.. :?;
OAKLAND, May 21.— The Nile Club
of this city will hold its May "revels"
at the clubrooms on Broadway on Sat
urday night. May 27. The feature of
the night will be an original skit by
"Dave" McLaughlln. The Inspiration
takes the form of a description of a
banquet upon the opening- of a German
restaurant, given by the proprietor to
his friends, who are mostly politicians.
The prominent members of the club
will have to take - tueir turn on. the
gridiron of fun and a pleasant and
amusing night is certain.
SI. — Wallls Green, a bookkeeper, residing- at
7C3 Brush street. lost three fingers of his right
hand this morning by a buzx planer. Dr. George
G. Reinle operated on Green's hand at ' the
Receiving Hospital.
\u25a0 PALO AL.TO, May 31.— A* triangular war
between two classes of the . Palo Alto
High School and Principal C. C. Hill is
creating considerable stir just' at present.
The '07 class a • few days ago displayed
Its class flag on the mast on the school
building and tne following night the *06
proceeded to. take it down. Principal Hill
then issued orders that no class flags
should be displayed. The following morn
ing the '07 boys showed their defiance by
hoisting a flag with skull and crossbones.
The '06 youths have announced that they
will remove tne emblems and '07 is pre
pared to vigorously object.
Special Dispatch to The Call.
Special Dispatch to The Call.
Justice^ of the Peace Will
File Complaint Charging
Celestials With Perjury
Skull and Crossbdnes Ban
ner Filing to Bree?e, When
Teacher Joins- Hostilities
Case of Substitution Is Dis
covered at the Preliminary
Hearing of Four Fishermen
Palo Alto Students Hoist
Class Flags Despite the
Orders of the Principal
'.'Deepest ' wisdom ; is found ' In' all " his
works and he has .'\u25a0 enriched more than
any one cisc our Grerman proverbial say
ings. , Men like Schiller as the re
ligious .prophets,- unifier*, of humanity,
land :. about their, ; ; banners ; gathers
brotherhood of spirltß. I He j who seeks to
be • like ' Schiller j receives : a new soul and
becomes a • higher thing." \u25a0' -
f'Schiller had worked out a deep theory
of the -drama. "One need only read; his
essay, 'The Theater as a 'Moral- Insti
tution,' to become convinced of this.". In
numerable matters ; of equal ."• Importance
could be : treated here) but time forbids.
His . ethics present the highest doctrines
regarding < human duty, freedom, • charity,
love of fellow man, unselfishness and self
sacrtflce.:. His idealization \u25a0of women
ought to make him loved by, tnem.
Only the greatest souls preserve their
peace , and become mightier in ' outward
dangers. Schiller's industry and perse
verance surpass ' our: understanding. •
"We shall now leave his personal
characteristics and consider for a mo
ment his . literary creations. The first
question which arises Is this : How did
this poet scale \ through, his own ability
from the lowliest • station in f life , to
highest : degree of perfection In. lyric art,
historic narrative, esthetic and ethical
vision? We stand before an unanswer
able .problem, the rise of talent and
genius. In Schiller's development one ob
serves • a constant growth toward perf cc*
tion. . . ' . . - :- ; ' : ..--\u25a0'
"We Americans of. German stock can hardly
be - called good Americans: unless -w«
can- also say, with Goethe, ; "He *Is ours."
None of the Anglo-Saxon fathers of our
American civilization loved' liberty . more
ardently than he; none believed \u25a0 more
passionately in the eternal rights of every
human belnp. No one. in America saw
to clearly a. hundred year* ago that political
freedom, instead of beta? the wbote of liberty,
gives only a chance to become ' free, that so
called free Institutions . become an -Idle boast.
a beautiful body possessed of the devil, unless
the individual members of the nation grow
Ete.idily in knowledge, in self-control, in prac
tical efficiency, and through energetic, co-op
erative action mold their own characters and
shape their common public .interests Jn l^ ac
cordance .with reason and Justice" to all. In
all essentials Schiller's thought is in the full
est accord with the most advanced American
patriotism of the present, day. , ; i
Her ls_ ours,' ours as Americans, without re
pard to' descent. Whatever our original home,'
Schiller Is to us not only a poet by whose gifts
to his fatherland the whole world • is --th«
richer, but also the personal embodiment or
representative of the best our higher national
life owes to Germany, : the \u25a0 Germany Instructed
by Schiller snd .his great contemporaries. The
movement of action represented by the found
ers of our republic made every citizen a ruler.'
Energetic action is our most characteristic na
tional trait 'now.- • We point with Just pride
to American men •who "do things." * But ; is'
not our characteristic danger that while we
Justly and .joyfully send one man 'to ' the
White House -because he "Aon -thlnsrs", \u25a0' we
ha.v« to send many, more to the . penitentiary
tor *Molng things''?"' • . >> . • .--.-.
How to make our sovereign - citizen - fit to
rule: how' t<j make him give his , neighbor "a
njuar* deal," as Roosevelt says, because h«
feel* bound, as Schiller gay*, by "Ms breth
ren's ri*bt, as sacred as hi»sown**j how to
replace a y'^'i^ffffl **"»*- ' *—f+ n P \u25a0 m ? rJt and*
Extracts from Schiller's poems were
read bjr Grace L. Jones and Professor
Alexis P. Lange '"of the University of
California delivered a short address in
English. ,He said: r . :^k
Seven pretty maidens then stepped
down from the stage and removed the
coverings that concealed the bust of
Bchiller, placing -wreaths and garlands
of flowers upon the marble figure. The
girls who took part In . this ceremony
were Emma Giersch, Lina Hasel
bacher, Mabel Kuss, Ida Llndemann, Jo
hanna Niehaus, .Florence Putzker. and
Elsa Schmidt. • . • ?KvW' •
' President Benjamin'lde Wheeler was
honorary president of the day and Pro
fessor Hugo X-; Schilling acting presi
dent. Hlnrich's Orchestra provided the
music. Professor G. Albrecht acted as
director. The address of -welcome was
delivered by Albert Currlin, president
of the associated German-American so
cieties of Alameda County. After selec
tions by the orchestra Professor Gayley
read his original poem, dedicated .to
Schiller. .:-V ,V-: \u25a0.-'-- '<
and addresses, were In German, except
a brief speech made by Professor Lange
and a poem in honor of Schiller, read
by Professor Gayley. During the after
noon a magnificent marble bust of
Schiller, mounted upon a pedestal of
granite, which stood in the area before
the stage, garlanded with flowers and
leaves, was unveiled with appropriate
\u25a0' "He preserves the; calm of hfcjisoulrahd
steadily, : without: interruption, h© creates
the | finest j dramas ' and | the most exquisite
poems during ; the '- worst ? tempests - " In
Europe. \ How lls % this * to * be ] explained^.
'"Asa teacher, of humanity" wa propose
to consider ; him! ; and this; is. appropriate
In this spot consecrated to ' the ;•• highest
learning In .the ' land, "• /where ,« his v. works
•have ' furnished <. for .: years rich ,-nourish
ment for the :, youth >of [, our.': State - and.
where his .name ; ought to be cherished
more- than anywhere -else in the "coun-^
try. j v What 'can ; we : learn by conscientious
application V to * the £ life" and .works ': of
Schiller? r How, can one be raised* 'up vby
making his thought . one's 'own?; Not " one
of us n could .become^ a ; Schiller, > for., we
lack his genius, sbut5 but- every," one iof us can
at "least- cherish the desire " to ;come near- :
er. to' him."' '..;;> V- ; ! »-**y\ : ' .-'•'•:','-.*'.
"This celebration is meant | for a man
whose personal life was in purest har
mony with his poetic' alma. Ha taught
what he lived and." he lived what he
taught, consequently his , writings were
free-. from the impure and questionable.
Innocence need not blush while reading
and meditating his works. It may be said
that.' secular history' never before has
witnessed a celebration so universal, a
celebration borne on by. : such peculiar
love and devotion.
"In Germany In a number.' of cities
monuments are being erected.' Living me
mortals are* planned everywhere; endow
ynents in his honor are being, established;
numerous works dealing . .with our poet
are./ published, and grand pageants and
representations have taken place. At the
sepulcher of Schiller •at Weimar -\u25a0- the
wholfe student body of Germany proposed
to pay homage to this great man. t
. "In. Switzerland . every ;child U received
on^ the 9th of- May a finely illustrated edi
tion of the play, :! William I Tell.' In Scot
land and at various"; universities In our
own country worthy jg memorials have
taken place- and v here upon the most
westerly shore' of the United States cele
brations have been held In jail the larger,
cities.' In San Francisco,; which by virtue'
,of its -prominence deserves |to j take' the
lead, a dignified, preliminary celebration
took pjace; on ;the 7th Inst-h^ front of
the Goethe-Schiller .-;\u25a0 monument ; in - the
park. AT second memorial was held^on
the 9th of May at the Alhambra Theater.
Professor . Albin Putzker delivered the
principal address of the day, >peaklng
in German, his subject being, "Schiller
as a Teacher, of/ Humanity." He said:
with Fourth of July rocket and racket with
an enlightened patriotism of daily action; how
to substitute trained intelligence and conscience
governed character for criminal blundering and
license — this has been, is, \ and -will continue
to be our greatest national problem. It is
the problem of democracy. .Toward ito Bolutton
no other nation has had so much to contrib
ute, no other country has contributed so much
as the Germany represented by Schiller. The
American movement of action has been sup
plemented moat helpfully . "by ' the German
movement of thought. •\u25a0 \u25a0 - .
' i
BERKELEY, May 21.— Up the ter
raced slopes of the university campus
to the Greek Theater thousands of Ger
man-Americans, members of the Ger
man societies of Alameda "County,
•walked in a mighty throng and gath
ered to participate in the memorial
exercises for the poet Schiller.
The fact that the affair was planned
originally for May 9 and had to be
postponed two weeks because of the
u-eather, served not at all, apparently,
to detract trom the interest of the Ger
man societies in , the event. The day
was warm, the white stone seats of the
Greek Theater dazzled with the bril
liancy of the reflected sunlight and
light summer clothing: lent attractive
ness to the scene. The enthusiasm of
the thousands who sat throughout the
rendering of the long programme was
All of the exercises. Including songs
Scholarly Speakers
Tell of Works
of Schiller.
Holcomb, Breed & Bancroft have opened
a large tract in East Oakland known as
the Wakefleld tract,- and on Saturday,
May 27, the lots in the tract will be sold
at auction. This newly opened property
is located within ten minutes 1 walk of
the .Twenty- third avenue Southern Pa
cific depot, being bounded by Twenty
first and Twenty-third avenues and Eaßt
Twenty-fourth and East Twenty-seventh
streets. The street work on all the
streets has been completed and cement
sidewalks have been laid throughout the
tract. / .
Taylor Brothers & Co. have closed sev
eral important sales during the last
week, and the members of the firm ex
press the highest Satisfaction with the
present condition of the market. This
firm is handling some choice property in
the Piedmont district. \u25a0•:"\u25a0••*--•
John Auseon, who is located at Twen
ty-third avenue, said to-day.
yt "Business has been exceedingly good
during the last week. I have just closed
several fair sales, and property generally
in this vicinity is bringing : fair prices.
\u25a0Our renting department has been unusu
ally busy of late, and, as a rule, the de
;mand for air kinds of houses for rent
has been greater than the supply. The
general outlook is at present more than
usually good." \u0084,
J. E. Edmester, also of Twenty-third
avenue, said: •
"There is a steady demand for houses
for rent, and very few are to be had at
present. The prices of property of all
kinds are steadily advancing, and I have
lately closed some very fair sales. At
the present time building operations are
very brisk, and I consider the general
outlook better than ever before."
• Albert S. . Day has just received a con
tract for the sale of a splendidly located
business property in the heart of the
city. He reports a steady demand for
residence property, many of the inquiries
coming from newcomers to the city, who
wish to build homes of their own.
Walter E. Logan said to-day that the
outlook for large sales during the'com
ing summer is better than it has ever
been since he has been in business in this
city - *\u25a0 ' - \u25a0 .... -
The Merrltt-Walcott Company reports
a steady demand for all kinds of resi
dence property in every part of the city.
During the last week this company has
closed a number of fairly large sales.
Kreiss & HorswlU report a large num
ber of inquiries for.' medium priced resi
dence property, many of which come
from people at present residing in other
OAKLAND, May 21.— As was predicted
by the local real estate dealers, at the
opening of the present year, the spring
and early summer sales of residence
property in Oakland and'its suburbs have
so far greatly exceeded those 4>f the same
months in any previous year in the his
tory of the city. Mary of the recent
sales of residence property have been
made to newcomers. In a number of in
stances where, the property purchased
has been unimproved contracts have been
let for the erection of handsome resi
Alameda real estate men generally ex
press the opinion that the end of the
present year will witness a total of busi
ness greater than any ever before known
In Oakland and the surrounding towns.
William J. Laymance of the Laymance
Real Estate Company said:
"I feel no hesitation in saying that any
person who uses otdinary discretion in
the purchase of real estate in Oakland,
or for that matter anywhere in Alameda
County, will not only be insured against
loss or depreciation in value! but will be
reasonably sure of being able in the near
future .to dispose of the property at a
handsome profit. From, my experience in
the last two years I am satisfied/that
the value of Alameda County real estate
will advance much more rapidly than -it
has up to the present time." . -.
Williams & Parsons report a large
number of good sales in the last two
weeks, with prospects of a splendid rec
ord for the coming summer.
Members of Oakland Associa
tion to Attend State Con
vention at Los Angeles
Many Transfers of Residence
Property Are Reported by
: Alameda County Dealers
The power that gives yoti
life and motion is the nerve
force, or nerve fluid, located in
the nerve cells of the brain,
and sent out through the.
nerves to the various organs.
If you. are tired, nervous,
.irritable, cannot sleep; have
headache, feel stuffy, dull and
melancholy, or have neuralgia,
"rheumatism, backache, peri-
odical pains, indigestion, dys-
pepsia, stomach trouble, or the
kidneys and liver are inactive,
your life-current is weak.
Power-producing fuel is need-
ed ; something to increase nerve
energy — strengthen the nerves.
Dr. Miles' Restorative Ner-
vine is the fuel, you need. It
feeds the nerves, produces nerve
force, and restores vitality.
_"Wheh I befan taking: Dr. Miles'
Restorative Nervine and Anti-Pain.
Pills I was confined to my bed. I
had severe nervous spells, the result
of two years illness with malaria. I
srradnally grew so weak that I wa»
unable to sit up. The spells would
commence - with cold chills, and I
would become weak and almost help-
less. My circulation was poor. I
had. doctored \u25a0 right along; but grew
weaker and weaker. The Nervine
ssemed to- strengthen me right away
.and my circulation was better. I have
taken in/ all seven bottles of the
Nervine, and I om entirely well."
ROSAE. WEAVER. Stuarts. la.
Dr. Miles' Nervine Is sold by your
druggist, who v»lll guarantee that the
first bottle wilt benefit. If It falls, he
'will. refund your money..
\u25a0 • Miles Medical Co., Elkhart, Ind
Little Detectives " Eyes of Argus*"
; Ithas been said that "a Want /Advertisement has a thousand eyes. 1 ' *
Sherlock Holmes had but two, although they f were^ uncommonly good
ones.'- /\u25a0"\u25a0/-.* '\u25a0 ': .-•\u25a0\u25a0-.'•\u25a0 : V- .A" l ' . \u25a0\u0084-.\u25a0:\u25a0/\u25a0--
. , However, .Holtneo' could. not .havefoiind for "you, over night, the one
,man in the city . who ; most -wanted ' to buy - your .house,: or . your " store; or
your hor'se^or your.: yacht, or; your; library,- or your; securities,'- or ybur.au-
! tomobile, or, your old desk.Vor yourlpiano; " or the' one man in sthe5 the city^ who
jwould : De the best partner, for you, or the best clerk, or coachman, or handy:
b man ; ; or the one woman ; in .the city |who .would-be the most valuable sten-
i ographer.: f ori you/ or: cook, " or i housekeeper. :•';\u25a0!;. -i- ;j; j •.;";
|f^ But the thousand-eyed' little\W^nti Advertisements finds these people for
you— and finds'? them* qaickly^ presenting [no bill! for- "extras" or "disburse-
mehtjs," as] Sherlock Holmes would* have* been; apt to doJV
WtenYou Want Anything Is H Notßetterto Sctitho^
* Eyes Looking for It Than Only Two? '
The Sons «f th« Cradle. <.
* "\l^\ Bye, bye! Hope rise* high :
-^59»« There's a sweet little cr»-
\L4?rvsJt "1° hung up in the sky;
K?ALj5Hk^ A dear little life th»t to
r-ffi gp o ~.-~ oominr to bless;
}T f' ;Two son chubby hands
-> i- \u25a0— V" j that will pat and caress;
\^jr tif ydA pure little soul winj-
K^^Sf' A darling to care for, t>
\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0:• \u25a0''.*-.-" V, x baby to love.
One of the
agencies Jyt "^\
motherhood nTr^t^f\fvtJlf
from excessive Sr-7 1 jCgJVJjt I i
ft\ffering Is the Ja 'fe i»*/ \u25a0* i?^3&? *
Prescription " \4 jJffli* I **?^^ Vrr
devised by Dr. "JfFj v
B. V. Pierce, ma v*3*^^w'
chief consult- Mm A"l3lL^rffn
ing physician BM \ h^W^
of ib« lnvalids' £i'isi \k^\\ IF
Hotel and / fiftsJ WslL&~i :
Snrgicil Insti-S h |J gisnF-^U' •
tute, of Buf- >LJr^^ "-^1 - 7- ~ '.
This wonderful " Prescription " imbues
the entire nervous Eystem with natural,
healthy vitality; gives elastic vigor to
the dcilcate organism specially concerned
In motherhood, and makes the coining
of baby entirely free from danger and
almost free from pain. \u25a0
"I wish to »t&te that I have osed Doctor
Pieroe's Farorlte Prescription with very-good
weclte." writes Mrt. Katie M. Annk. of Hud-
pa. Hew Hampshire. "Had beep in poor
Bfeuta for over four rears and had been
twice in the hospital. My husband brought
•one ofjour ' Farorlte Prescription.' and It
«** carried me easily thronrb ray last- two
eo&Saexaetita. We ere now blessed with two
heal'Lhy children, and I ara sure your medi-
cine ha« done me more good than au the.
other treatment I hare erer receired."
erslly arise trom bad stom-
achs. Foul breath, bitter
taste, coated tongue, sour
cmctattops or belching of
ffas; are *"T"r rW> *T symptoms
though not all present in
r erery case. To cure, take
eaell doees. only one or two
. each day. of old Dr. Pierce"*
.7H. \u0084 -Pleasant Pellets, the OrtgU
o*l Little liver PiUs. first pat en by him over
O years aca - One or two a lajatire. three-or

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