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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, June 22, 1907, Image 7

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Shot Fired by the Robber
Passes Within Inch of
Victim's Head
Emeryville Book Maker Has
Perilous Encounter
With Criminal
OAKLAND. June 21. — Foster M. Mar
tin, son of E. T. Foster, a well
known book makor at the Emeryville
racetrack, narrowly escaped death at
the ; hands of a burglar who entered
Martin's home at 1376 Webster street
rarly this morning, a bullet fired by
the robber passing within an inch of
Martin's head and burying itself in the
headboard of the bed. Martin was
aroused by the opening of a door be
tween his room and the front hall of
his home, and opened his eyes, to be
confronted by a masked negro, who" a
moment before had entered the window
<•>? his room, which faced the front of
the house.
Martin reached out from where he
lay in bed and secured a revolver from
a dresser near by. He then asked the
liurglar what he wanted in the house.
The intruder made no answer, but
-vheeled. and "covered the book maker
\u25a0with a revolver, at the same time back
ing- toward the open window. Martin
feared to fire on the negro lest he
should merely wound him and in return
receive a fatal shot himself, so he did
not attempt to Ptop the burglar as the
latter slipped through the open window.
As he dropped to the ground the re
treating man made a desperate attempt
to murder Martin, firing a shot at him
ns he lay in bed< The bullet passed
within an inch of Martin's head and
lodged In the headboard of the bed.
Martin returned the fire, sending two
bullets after the burglar, but the man
dropped from the window as he shot
and both the bullets fired by Martin
missed the burglar. The murderous
bouse breaker ran around the house
to <he rear, and. f limbing over a fence.
p.=c*ped in the direction of Harrison
street. \u25a0: : i- v "\u25a0\u25a0}.-
Martin called the police. They
searched every yard and possible place
of concealment In the neighborhood, but
no trace of the house breaker was
found. Martin described the negro as
being of medium height, rather heavy
and wearing a mask. A flower bed
and lawn in front of the house plainly
showed evidence of the man having
< limbed into the window. Prints o£
h:s heels were found where he had
jumped to the ground after firing at
Driv.«.r of Team in Oakland Runs
Over Flagman in Haste to
Appease Hunger
, OAKLAND. June 21. — Haste- to, get
.his breakfast caused Fred H. Merrill,
M teamster living at. 715 Eighth street,
to attempt to cross the track ahead
of tl;e Seventh street local at "Wash
ington street this morning, but," fail
ing to do so. his horses knocked down
G. M. Perkins, the flagman.
One of the bones in Perkins* hand
was broken by the horse's hoof, and
he was taken to the receiving hospital
'or treatment. He Ss 65 years of age
and lives at 554 Brush street
Merrill said afterward that he was
hungry, and his appetite was so keen
that he was willing to take chances
with the speed of his team.
Police Are Asked to Cease Search
for Thief and Victim Refuses
to Answer Questions .
OAKLAND, June 21. — E. E. Troutt,
•who lives at 618 Eighteenth street, re
ported today that thieves had entered
his room on June 19 and had stolen
$2.50, a gold bracelet. and a small en
graved bracelet. Before the police had
time to begin an Investigation of the
case Troutt reported that he had recov
ered the stolen property and desired
that the case be dropped. He refused
to tell anything concerning the iden
tity of the thief. v-r«-. •„;
Thieves entered the room of Julius
Vierra at 552 Washington street and
stole a suit of blue clothing and'arti
cles of small value.
SAX MATEO, June 21. — A fire which
started shortly after midnight com
pletely destroyed the Hotel Mateo club
house, one of the best known resorts
In the county. The flames were dis
covered'before much headway had been
gained, but before the arrival of the
apparatus from town they were beyond
About the Bay
21. — WUllam Jarkson. who pleaded polity to a
cbarjje of ftpallnjr tools from the direr Young
rcsldPTic* irf Berkeley, was fipntfafed to otic y^ar
In ti« prnltcatlary at San Qglotin by Judge
MolTln today.;
21. — Tb« city ratraoll- is rons>itlerlng th«» budget
rcjiniatc* filfil by the various municipal- depart
tn'-ntf. Cliainnan IZ. Ji. Bullock of the finance
- ««nniirte^ Raye that the tax rate will not be
fixed until S«"ptemt>er.
SAILOR SESTEK"CEI>— OakIand, June 21.— C.
8..- Anderson, a sailor, who . w:a« conrlcted of
fctttcry'on a charpe broogbt by Captain Larson
of the sblp Eclipse, was sentenced to pay a fine
of $10 or serve 20 days In too county Jail by
• Justice of the Peace Qclnn today.
KZW COMPANT FoB.MED— Oakland. Jud*
A.— Articles cf incorporation hare been filed
by the Schmldt-Skllling Jnve«tinent company.
It has a capital stock of $200,000, of which $sop
'lias been- paid. ln. G«>«re Schmidt. Georjre-W.
gtillins, Charlrs R. Smurr. Dewey 1 P. Collignon
Bnd Foye CotUrin -are directors.
2i Tbe • bsseball ('am ,of Alameda lod^e.^of
Elks No. 1015 will' potj San Jose tomorrow to
nifrt « tmm from the Elks' lodffe of that city.
Thr A lambdas snd'a train load of rootprs will
Ipare Park str*ot at-I2:3o o'clock tomorrow and
rptnni borne about 9. o'clock in tb« cTenlng.
Iand Jon* 21.— The Boal*>rard Gardens . land
roinpanv v of Berkeley has . filed «rticlr« of in
corporation. Tf« capital *t«ck is *."5C0.000, of;
wiiich $500 \u25a0 bas been paid George W. f
K3imMirG«W» -W. SUlMocal E. , B<m.all. \u25a0 Elto
T Brown and Foye Cothrin are the directors.
Jimp "lv Mrs. Diana • Greenstett, 'the distant
r"latlre 'of Andrew Carnegie who disappeared
from' bere Wednesaay. was found lsst ni*rbt at
t^ botnTof a friend In this city. Mrs.^Gr^n
«Ptt ViDlained her absence by, saying tbat'sbe
had teen takeo -ill and that' wUHe she was
wandering *bout **»* streets In a dazed condition
S?lSt a Wend.wbo took her in.
The Fourth at Del Monte
RPAutlful • Del Monte— gayer than
«.v£r The famous clubhouse and grill
open day and night; music. \u0084 Don't miss
?h| Fourth down on the beach. Round
trip railway rate from San Francisco.
Foster M. Martin, book
maker at Emeryville race
track, .who narrowly escaped
being murdered by masked
negro burglar.
Accuses Racing Book Maker
of Attacking- Her in
Fight Over Dog
| SAX RAFAEL. June 21. — Frank Hall
I and John Cella. the 1 former a book
[baker and poolroom celebrity and the
j latter his trusted lieutenant, were made
j the principals In a serious charge which
I pretty Miss Lillie .Larape of this city
| lodged with District Attorney Boyd to
| day. She accused Hall of attacking
j her, and exhibited a discolored hand
and a scratched face as evidence. Sh©
\u25a0 declared that Cella had assisted Hall In
; the assault upon her. . /
Miss Lampe .and her mother and sls
i ter visited the district attorney and set
j forth that the trouble began with the
j time of the earthquake and ended last
I Wednesday evening, when, she says, in
I an effort to rescue her* pet dog from
j the hands of the two poolroom men who
'were attempting to capture it she re
| ceived the Injuries at the hands of Hall.
Since the earthquake, the Lampe fam
ily, consisting- of the mother and, r two
daughters, have lived in the; lower flat
of a bouse .the. remainder, of which is
occupied by Hall and Cella and their
relatives. Difficulties have arisen be
tween the two families from time to
time, the latest trouble being over a
small house dbg belonging: to the fam
ily in the lower flat. Hall, said Miss
Lampe, had threatened to kill the dog
several times, and on last "Wednesday
prepared to carry out his^ threat. -Miss
Lillie interfered -and grasped the rope
with which Hall had lassoed the anl-.
mal. Hall, she claims, then gave her
arm a twist and followed up this act
, with a slap on her. face. ' When J. E.
Anderson, a visitor at the Lampe home,
attempted to Interfere Cella sent him
: sprawling to the ground with a olow
' from his first. The appearance at this
I time of Mrs. Lampe, armed with a re
! volver, caused Hall and Cella to fleo
and put an end to hostilities.
Since the encounter the Lampes have
vacated the house and have obtained
another home. Miss Lampe said that
she would swear out warrants tomor
row for the arrest of Hall .and Cella.
District Attorney Boyd says that he in
tends to prosecute the men vigorously.
Court Directs Him to Pay
Debt Contracted Before
OAKLAND, June 21.— Expenses in
curred by a fiancee "during the period
immediately ' preceding nuptials, pro
vided the expenses have a direct bear-
Ing on that^vent, can be collected later
from the husband r according to a de
cision given by Justice of the 1 Peace
Quinn today. The decision was givelj in
a suit for $42.80 brought .by ::. Kahn
Brothers against" Alfred .Weber, '~ his
wife, Mrs. Georpie Wheeler "Weber, and
against her mother, Mrs. S. H. Bothsow,
for a part of a trosseau purchased by
Mrs. Weber . last August and which
she had charged to her mother. Mrs.
Bothsow refused to pay the bill. After
hearing the evidence and going care
fully over the itemized accounts, Jus
tice Quinn . gave judgment against
"Weber and his -wife, -.and Weber will 1
have to pay.- ,; t .
Mrs. Weber^ is a graduate of Snell's
seminary in Berkeley and is conceded
one of the most graceful equestriennes
In the city. She has many other ac
complishments which enable her to
move in the best 1 of social circles.
Weber is the California agent for an
eastern manufacturing company. -
OAKLAND, June" 21." — Upon ! the de*r
cision whether a theft committed at
half past 5 o'clock in the afternoon con
stitutes burglary , in the first or .in: the
second degree hinges - the 'question
\u25a0whether Harry Hooßcr will go to~prison
for 15 or for. live years. .Hooper pleaded
guilty to'.tiie' theft of .carpenters* tools
from a building in Berkeley, but es
tablished the fact that tho theft /was
committed before dark. The statutes
define burglary after dark as i that - : of
the, first degree and Iftv. daytime as
burglary : . in the !• second degree. The
legal status of the hour of i half past
5 willr have to be. ascertained before
Judge' Melvin . will .be willing to, pass
Benterice upon Hooper. '\u25a0 i~ '
An' unidentified.man '.was run' over and
killed by* a ; south ; bound. Southern . Pa
cific train'at Colma today. «Theiunfor
tunate man* was " evidently^ a ' laborer
and failed to heed the engineer's warn-"
ing."--'- :':.-\u25a0'. \u25a0\u25a0"/ ; '.'^. ."• r.^ -; \u25a0:;?
Bishop Bell Demurs to Pay
ing Poll Tax Twice
;-.\u25a0: hr. One ' Year -: -ilKl
Major Clarke Becomes Irate
When Referred to as ,
VJT dl LCI \u25a0\u25a0- \u25a0
• BERKELEY, June 21.— Bishop Wil :
Ham M. Bell of the Brethren
church makes it a point. to pay his poll
tax promptly and without demur, but
when the poll tax: man gets him twice;
in one season he becomes abit.-in-^
dignant. Thus it was that the offlos
of ; Deputy Assessor A. G. Clarke today
received a' visit from the -prelate^ who"
desired to; lodge-' a ; complaint -^that his
poll tax had been -collected 'twice', yils
year, and also to prefer a request 'for.
the return of part of the, money. : : 'He
was denied the money, • and- in ilio
strenuous t melee - that -followed .'.with
Peputy Clarke was threatened; .with
bodily removal from the place,'.; the
threat being emphasized by "Deputy
Clarke with a chair, brandished high in
the air." The good bishop, a man of
peace and abominating a brawl, pre
pared to quietly leave the premises. "
j Before '.betaking/, himself i' from T the
place, liowever. Bishop Bell- informed
IVlajor Clarke that he apparently be
longed to the genus grafter, and that
the $2 overcharge " possibly ' ; *had found
its M r ay into Clarke's own pockets.
Then the storm broke anew. Major
Clarke raged and fumed and swore,
denouncing the dignifieU bishop! as a
prevaricator, and as one. who knew not
whereof he spoke. The air became sul
phurous, but Bishop Bell calmly, sfood
his ground until the storm cleared away
a bit. Then he explained that he had
not wished to be taken seriously when
he spoke of "grafting," .'{his word hav
ing been used, in a jocular way, with
none but pleasant feelings inspiring the
phrase. The bishop's explanation did
not palliate Clarke. He heaped impre
cations upon the minister. . and then
Bishop' Bell quietly departed. .
" George Drum, an assistant of Clarke
in the office/ had prepared to telephone
for the police during the row, but the
minister left before such intervention
was necessary. Bishop Bell, who lives
at 2014 Cedar street,;said tonight: , ;
I hare been before the public for 25 years,
and this in tho first time that anything approach
ing the proportion of a squabble has c-ouie into
my life. I went to the deputy assessor to secure
the return of $2, my poll tax haTins been col
lected twice this year, oiiue through the medium'
of a cheek, which 1 showed its. Clarke, and
once through my wife, during mj- absence from
borne. Mr. Clarke, refused to refund the money,
apparently Jsnorlng the receipts I presented to
prore.that I told the truth. There wag "\u25a0abso
lutely no question of the correctness of the re
ceipts, and I was aina;ed at the refusal to re
turn the extra money I had paid. The - same
thing had occurred the year before . and the re
fund had been made at once on that occasion.
When Mr. Clarke denied me the return of my
money today I wan puzzled "S»nd : surprised, and
expressed my opinion . of I the proceedings : in a
way that ancered him. - When I remarked in a
Jocular -way that the graft spirit seemed, to per-:
meate all classes he began to abuce me. threat
ene<i to remofe \u25a0me from - the 'place, ) and oppar-'
ently tried to dislodge articles of furniture" with
which to attack ; m/. !> :lt - was ,an unpleasant
scene. I left, at once. I . consulted with the
president of the bank where . I do business in
Berkeley \u25a0 and was - told by him that Mr. Clarke
was notsjuatifled inrefuslng u\e the payment C
asked. I shall refer the matter to Mr. Clarke's
superior. Mr. Palton, . and of course it will" be
attended to satisfactorily, in the end.
Major Clarke declares that he had no
wish to collect Bishop Bell's poll tax
twice— "once is enough." He says that
the bishop ' produced; a bank check
marked paid and a poll tax receipt,
whereas two receipts should have been
shown before a refund was made. ' , .
"I resented being called a grafter,"
said Clarke, ."and" told the, man who
thus addressed me to leave the office.
I did notcare to 'talk further on those
lines.. »He left, and , that was all there
was to it. Upon looking up the books
I find that- Mr. Bell paid his poll tax
twice, and that?receipts were'-issued to
him. If he had presented the receipts
there would have been no I
am not allowed to ' accept, a canceled
bank check as. a receipt and that was
what Mr. Bell showed me."
Suit Brought Against John
McCarthyJs Dismissed
by Wife -
OAKLAND. June 21. — Mrs. Mary Mc-
Carthy has been induced to drop' dl
vcir.ee proceedings against Jolin; Mc-
Carthy, though .one of the allegations
on which she founded"* the 'action was
that he o(Tered'iher:3o;Cents a' week for
household expenses,^ . His : parsimony
was further augmented'' -"iby,.- intemper
ance, according; to> the complaint, but
that all .these grievances "liavo-.bfeen
amicably settled; is from "the"
dismissal of the suit. ' S
Suits- for.^divorce ' on;, the. ground of
desortlonvhave '', been filed" by Florence
May Brock against; Ralph L. Brock and
by William ; Rigley against Mabel G.
Rigiey. > ..\u25a0;.'] \u25a0 :".:' \u25a0.-.-.,:.\u25a0.•;:".-.-'. '- v . : . ,;-:':"
"\u25a0 A final decree of divorce -has been
granted Lena Houston from J. V.\Hqus
ton. Rudolph ;' J. JXlorte • has - beerit
granted- an interlocutory "decree of ; di
vorce from Caroline Korte because she
deserted him , a few months after their
wedding.-; 1 -.' .. ,\u25a0—'\u25a0-\u25a0'/';:>*•..•\u25a0„./ sd'Lj-
OAKLAND,' Jurie"2l'.—^Commencement
exercises ; of ithe: boys' department of
St. Joseph's) institute, were ' held 'this
morning A at ; the t auditorium" In ; Tenth
street \ near* Peralta. 3 Rev." R, i Sampson
and ' Rev. W. O'Grady, conducted the ex
ercises, ",_" Amiel .i Delucchi ; and Joseph '* V.
Devlne were, graduated^fromv.tHe aca
demic class. ';, Diplomas | were; preseri ted
to the' following grammar grade pupils:
Hen ry. J. Moore, Alfred Syl veri a, James
R»'; Devihe, iThomas f, Lavel/^ Charles 4 E;
Braun^and Henry J.'*Lydon.t^Thosel're
ceiving, diplomas from' the^eighth grade
were : ' as :-> follows:^Bartholomew ,t Mc-
Carthy; Thomas P. v O'Brien;: George? l:
Enos, , George' O'Brien, , Peter,lCordano, ;
William v F. ; Scully,^ Howard "* J. Kelley,
C. Martin,; Aristeede Martin,- A.
Ferm, James ' Cullen and .v Francis ;E.
Casey. - .-' ' \- ; -.' ' \ -\u25a0" ' * l * \u25a0":
REDWOOD.CITY, ;June ; 21.^CIosing
exercises ".; were "i held ;? at i the = " ; Redwood*
City school ; today and;" lnT^exceJlence'Tpf.
preparatlonti; and*^ execu tlon f.exceeded
any thing, of th^Jcind; held: here -ln'some
time. 'Musical .numbers] and | recitations
from'; the Ivarious! classes,! together,with
theTdistrlbution"; of: certificates |of a pro-"
motion,^attractedra|largesgathering I .or
f rierids 'andf parents^of j the; children; v^
Plans of Oakland's Magnificent $2,000,000 Caravans Are
Received and Contracts Let for Excavating for the Foundations
CARAVANSAKIESIN AMERICA, •.: ;- \u25a0:• . " " .
\u25a0 • \u25a0 -- - \u25a0 _. • • * • * ' ~ ~ • • • " " " . " * •' \u25a0 ; __^ " : -*-
OAKLAND, June 21.— Plans have ar- ,
rived showing the exterior of new
hotel/which will be J erected on the
block bounded by Thirteenth.' Four
teenth. Harrison and Alice streets "by
the, Oakland • hotel , company, \u25a0 which i.will
spend about $2,000,000: on the structure
and ; site. -.'\u25a0" ':-'•'"*•'\u25a0"• '."\u25a0"•'\u25a0' : \u25a0'•> '•\u25a0"••\u25a0 ','"^:'.
The V drawings show a- ; T mammoth
building, designed onr the most -.modern
lines. The architects is- H.-.J.' Harden
bergh of. New York"! City, who - is | re
puted to be theleadlng/hoterdesigner
of the United States^/' : ; \',y t -
The accompanying Siew presents the
building as it will .be :: seen -from the
corner of Harrison .and Thirteenth
streets' In that street/ and ".also in
.Fourteenth large niain i entrances , will
be installed. Thes'J Thirteenth street
entrance will be for. pedestrians and
general business, and ;the Fourteenth
street approach is to jbe a. recessed
arcade 'if or carriages and automobiles.
The first floor provides for wide foyers
Police Recover; Stolen Pipe,
Which • Was Taken From
-.."*:'. Oakland Company
: OAKLAND,; June ; \u25a0 21.— Barney, \ .and
Abe- Shapiro, proprietors of a junk and
bottle- yard at*.f Fourth > : and SBrush
streets were arrested today 'on ? charges
of knowingly, received' stolen
property; by r- buying j^'junk;' and."^sec
ond : hand*, articles "T from | "Children
under' 16^ years of ' ? age ' and
neglecting r to -.keep: = a \u25a0- register ; "of
articles '.Isold and purchased; V K /The
warrants for. the.arrest of the'Shapirp
brothers .were Issued on complaint of
J. W. Terney, foreman of the, material
department of the Oakland gas, light
and heat company. -' Terney .( said, that
he had found in the ; junk store a lot of
lead pipe gas-meter, connections which
had been stolen from' the gas company.
Search warrant' proceeding's .were - In
stituted; by Terney. for the. recovery. of
the stolen. property,, and it was ordered
returned tb'tiim by Police Judge "Smith.
While Investigation of -the finding of
the meter connectionß was .being, made,
it is alleged .that a lot of "other'stolen
property was discovered in the J bottle
yard, and this discovery resulted In the
filing of complaints against the propri
etors of the place.
Oakland Mayor Takes Deep
Interest in Coming
Generation •
j OAKLAND, June \ 21.— Mayor Mott
I gave, an interesting- talk "to : . the pupils
j of : the -Franklin grammar school this
! afternoon on \u25a0 municipal governmerit.
I Fitting, his remarks to the underatand^
! ing of.; his youthful; hearers the mayor
carried > them entertainingly; through
the': various i departments .of the: city,
governme.nt.l »HeV explained'. and Illus
trated how the "work of, the . munici
pality, was conducted and offered advice
as to the way/ that ihis: young; auditors
couldhclp in the? labor; of: maintaining
a. clean and healthful city.y: \u0084«. v _\u25a0 \u25a0
During the next; school A term 'the
mayor will visit; allvof the schools,'
meet . the ': pupils and ._ talk withs them
alongluies "of . hiSj address today. '{Much
"Interest* has ibejeri . awakened ; ini the de
partment.by.;this decision of , trie mayor.'
>'i The officials-f eel c that
much goodt will 'be accomplished by the
warm : personal ; interest ; that 'the \ chief
executiveVhas: manifestedr)in the youth
of the schools." '^^ ' - .
June' 21. — Former Su
perior. Judge 1T.,; Hasten' .^of
Lassen '; county., died, yesterday; at \ 1314%"
Fourteenth f street.'- He , was 'is7±i 57± years
old.' : ; Judge Masten went 'to : Susanvllle
nearly "40;: years : agoj; f rom : Texas.Vr^He
was^twice, elected"; county- v ! clerk ' 'of
Lassen^courity arid served^on .the ; bench.
Four.^ months ago ( heTcame to ; Oakland
on ; account of imhealth. i';,Two [children;
Mrs. "Charles H Remington i T.
Masten^' Jr.'" ooff f San •; Praricisco,'; ! survive:
Thei f urieraliwillrbe held: Sunday,: af ter
nqonVat ?2 J o'clock^ froni^ J.;; E.tHender^ i
son's parlors ,l l3oo Webster street; under
the Tdircction \u25a0 of the r Odd ; Fellows. ; ! 'jK-'.-i
,'' OAKLAND, V June 21.-fOn;recommerid
atiorifof ' Probation Offlcer'^Ruess,' 1 Law
rence^presbach^f 18 *; years *old;*\who'
robbed .the safe in I Greenbaum's 'jew- T
elry.^ store 'j. In * San I Pablo ; avenue i early
in\th^l yea.r, ' was \ released^qn \ sixVyears'
bach 4 was \ morally^ weak'as < a| result - of
physical* weakness f'and fjlack ; of ,'syta
pathyjon -'the] part^ofihisf parents. ;' The
youth , is [a'i watchmaker ;by^; trade ! and -is
ajme^hanical^genius. ; vHeidpenedfthe
and' corridors, a" splendid court in col-",
onnades,^ a cafe, "grand dining . room. :
ladies' , grill; ~ breakfast \u25a0 room, ballroom !
with movable ; stage, promenade lobby,
reading and .reception rooms, offices,
and on the Thirteenth street side six
stores.' ' .. ' ". .\u25a0 ' \u25a0
The mezzanine floor and , foyers inn
the flrst'-flooiy will" have sample rooms
for. traveling . salesmen; banquet room,
ladies' : parlor and smoking room.
: .The; five upper; floors' of the building
are. to.be divided-up '; into , guests' rooms,
the.main feature of which is that they
are to be all "slngleVrooms facing on
the\ streets or: courts, and will have
bathrooms 'between the ; rooms and <
will >be so arranged that the rooms can
be; used as suites\or single. All the
bathrooms will face on the streets or
courts/ and are known as outside" bath
rooms, giving them plenty of light and
sun,' air and ventilation," the latest and
most "jiodern, -method and location of
bathrooms in hotels. These bathrooms
will be fited up with all the lalest
Society in Cities
Across the Bay
'OAKLAND, June 21.— The- marriage
of/Miss -Rosalie Sites and' Leslie Budd
I Dunn 'will*be: an interesting event of
July .lo. It will. take place
'at 'the residence of the bride's parents,
MT.fandrMrs.' O. F. Sites, In Magnolia
I street'i. .After the -service; there jwill b'3
a ( rec,eption : to ; which man}'. friends will
be- Invited. .; Mrs. \Druhe .; has issued
cards . for -an elaborate \ affair in honor
of ' Miss Sites : for ; Wednesday afterno.on
of the coming week, i The young.bride
electwill be the recipient of aj'shower'.'
of dainty things ' for her trousseau. A
bevy -of the 5 younger," friends "of the
hostess,,and ; guest of honor have been
included in the invitations.
'.= T<v--'r?-. i .-.:;\u25a0 '-'.•'...• ' "•-.-' -'.
-An Interesting Incident of the Sadler-
Mead wedding of Wednesday evening
wastjthe throwing of the bride's bou
quetJrThe orchids and lilies of the
valley, which composed xit were cun
ningly put together In three parts, each,
bearing a. prophecy of the' future for
the maid -who was so fortunate ; as to
catch j it." -The tiny gold wedding bell
was won by Miss Myrtle Wood. Two
of ; the bridesmaids, Miss Winifred
Blirdge andy Miss Ruth Sadler, caught
the F spray -which bore the coin, divid
ing, the honors between them. Miss
Mabel Sadler carried away the gold
thimble. V ' - -'
-'An ' embossed memory book, illus
trated'with bridal 'scenes,, in which^the
"several hundred guests ' inscribed ; the'.r
names, ; will' be; the memento by, which
the/bride will recall" the scene^of her
nuptial day. , s;:;l;-; : • •
•-''::\u25a0•\u25a0. ; \u25a0 -'• '•* *-"'•: -<\u25a0'\u25a0'
Miss Elizabeth . Simpson and a party
of friends will leave' early in July; for
Redwood inn, where they will spend
several '.weeks. .
'Mr. and ; Mrs. , Lcwell- Redfleld, for
merly > Miss ; Mabel ; Hill,> 4 have returned
from their honeymoon journey Jto the
Santa Criiz mountains." For^ the present
they v are - occupying \u25a0 cozy : apartments
in this city. ; - v-
-> A coterie , of the Alameda. smart set
will spend ;the fourth ; of J,uly at Lake
Tahoe. • Among them will foe Mr. and
Mrs.' Philip ; S. Teller and their-daugh
ter,,:>l Miss "They i will : be ' the
guests \u25a0/ of > the; Bissells at ; a. delightful
house party.
.-\u25a0'\u25a0\u25a0, \u25a0..\u25a0.'-'\u25a0.'•. •*\u25a0-•'»•;;\u25a0
Mrs. Robert Knight has joined her
Work has been man's lot .since the! • ! [ ~ : .. . T T\ \ '^v^T^TT^^^ mm \ ! condition of the kidneys • that needs
creation, : :but a day.' of toil should not! jjijkj '\u25a0 V U \r£! ?V> PjjCtUKtt | • quick attention. ;
havc-its : penalty ofpain. i \Vhy,is:it;| ;|:j / •' \u25a0 ""\u25a0^llc 1 IS 1 I f your work seems hard for you,
thcn^you^as^lwt^badach^so^bften |i ; , ,;-^ Jh ; - .Jf'M--rt • j ityou have a lame, weak or aching
down faster than nature can rebuild.; Mi| (i '^EW \ \u25a0 and seem to be running down without
An unnatural; strait} is ; thrown upon! !![ "' ' r^^r^Ki { : j apparent^ cause, begin at once with
the 'vital organs, and more" especially* jjlj ' ': \^V ' : Jrf^*s~ 3 -\u25a0\u25a0iL J L' ' Doan's- Kidney '..-Pills, the great kidney
upon the kidneys, which have thei |j| ' Ktl' \A{~ ~^A reme<^-* 4^ at a3 cure d so many. It
work of filtering the blood free of :j -.'j if^M^\\\VV'(^V " aS give " thoi!sand3 or ' working men
waste and poison. ;>v' ! \\\ \\s (/ l^^^^JWyj^^ and women strong, sound backs in*
The heavy, tax of overwork — the, ijj ! vL their daily work,
strain upon the back that is so com- jj] \u0084 .', '-. V^ ''Klyts? ' '\u25a0
rndnito many' trades and occupations, j j| '^ |l^ \ Mfl ' ? Doan's -Kidney Pills Give
is?t6bCgreat.:>The kidneys 'begin to | ;| :. '\u25a0 j . 1 ' )^S&£>- \iTR-l \u25a0 }:\u25a0 c . v«- V: ~. * jL -
faiir-in>their Vwork.-and there-is.ai •k ' ' ' Jfe^^^^Sur"'"' 1 i>tren S» : ." *>V Strength- ,
double danger to health The poison- ;jh /.' : y^^-^(^!r I pniticr thf» k'iHriAvc
ous matter. collects in the system, and MYj^r^^A^^^^ JL- ~ me MOneYS
the kidneys themselves. begin to break ( 1/7 /^gi^^ y*f?Jggpi \ E. M. Fraser of 2226 Dupont ave-
down. - . :' v \u25a0.•>;\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0;••\u25a0.".\u25a0: . ': / ffi2&*W ~Z7 J~s4&*£&^ ' nue, Berkeley. Cal., says: "Doan'a
Pain in the back is'only a warning. ! : ls£SJffiSr ' .7 Kidney Pills did me a great deal or
of trouble nvthc kidneys. -An m- J ' —^gftt% jl^vSS good. They relieved a backache
fiammation has set in, and a dis T ] P^r.WT-: W u0*&? /fl}<&l$$& which had troubled me off and on for
ordered condition of the .urine soon : BgZMsggj^ quite a while. It wis not so bad
becomes apparent. _.' ' '.-\u25a0 . that I'coulu not go to work, but the
Too much or too little urine, with ; dull aching in the small of my back
a ; constant desire to void the secre-: r obbed me of energy. One box of
tions; any' noticeable deviation from! Doan's Kidney Pills entirely relieved
the normal color; the appearance of.'sTj §^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^$5^ nic at that time, and I have not had
sandy sediment proves a disordered : a return of the trouble since."
\^-V \u25a0 -V.-'.; ; Sold by all d*aler«. Price 50 cents. FOSTER-IVULBURN'CO, Buffalo,- N. Y^ Proprietor. S
plumbing, fixtures, tiled floors and
, In the basement of the building will
be billiard room, "barber shops, chil
dren's dining rooms, kitchens, machin
ery, room, i laundries, refrigerating
rooms, baggagl room and other neces
sities. There will be sixt high speed
elevators for use of the guests, as well
as elevators for the servants and tha
baggage. , ,
The interior finish, decorations and
the furnishings will be in harmony
with the magnificence of the general
architectural plan. Contracts for ex
cavation have been let. Walter J.
Mathews of this city is the consulting
and supervising architect. The stock
holders are Oakland bankers, business
men and. j others, representing all
classes.- The directors of. the. company
are W. W. Garthwaite, * Edson F.
Adams, "W.- G. Palmanteer. "W. V G. Hen
shaw. P.' E. Bowles/ Thomas Prather.
D. Edward Collins. H. C. Capwell and
J. C. McMulleh.
Managers* of . Playhouses
Must Obey Municipal
»; OAKLAND, June 23.— Theater .man.
agers : who- permit' children under 16
years of age to appear upon the boards
of their playhouses will receive the at
tention of Probation Officer Christopher^
Ruess 1 and their prosecution will fol
low." The penalty attached to such an
offense' Is a fine of • $250 on both the
theater .manager and father or guar
dian of the child. \- - ,
"I do not know whether the law
prohibiting the appearance of children
under 16 years upon a stage is being
violated," said Ruess today, "but I
mean to make an investigation. .The
matter was brought to my attention
recently when a mother appeared with
two a girl 12 years old' and
a boy 13 years old, and asked that the
little ones be allowed to dance and
sing In a vaudeville theater. Her re
quest was refused. She then took the
children to San Francisco. The little
girl could not read.".
mother, Mrs. Remi Chabot, at her coun
try home "Villa Reml." Mrs. Chabot.
Mrs. Knight. Mrs. Frederick Dieckmana
and Miss Claire Chabot are charming
hostesses who "entertain many town
guests during the summer months.
•'Announcement is -made of the mar
riage of Louis G. "Wolf and Miss Vida
Hynes on Wednesday afternoon. The
ceremony was • performed by -Rev.
Charles R. Brown, pastor of the'Flrst
Congregational , church..' Mr. and Mr 1 .
.Wolf have 4 gone to v - the southern part
of. the state on their honeyjnoon jour
ney.' - Upon their return they will .take
up their residence in an attractive home
in Piedmont.' The bride is well -known
in Oakland, her family being among
the early settlers- She is a charming
and. talented woman and .many. many friends
will wish her happiness. W^olf.ls a
young businessman of San Francisco.
-Miss Dolly Tarpey will be a hostess
of Saturday, entertaining at an infor
mal luncheon at the Claremorit • country
club. . \u25a0 .
Says Accused Book Keeper
Will Not Try to
Kill Himself J
Says Law and Stars Make
Good Combination in
- . ~* \u25a0
Handling Cases \u25a0<*?.'
AL.OIEDA, Jun« 21.— Throush a ho
roscope that he had made of Ralph 5.
Parr, the young book keeper of tha
Burlingame club who Is accused of hav
ing forged a check for $800 upon tho
Bank of Alameda, his attorney. How
ard K. James, declares that he has sat
isfied himself that the youthful defend
ant will not commit suicide.
The lawyer say 3 that he feared that
Parr would resort to self-destruction
after being arrested recently In Den
ver," where h« was held In iall until
Sheriff Frank Barnet arrived and
brought him back here. James, there
fore, had recourse to astrology, whicb.
he asserts^ works In well with the law,
and from a study of tha aspect of tha
planets when Parr was born the lawyer
became convinced that the young booJc
Iseeper would never dl© by tha Parr
hand. .
Parr appeared "before Justice of tha
Peace .E. E. Johnson this morning and
was arraigned. His preliminary exami
nation was set for next Tuesday morn
ing at 10 o'clock. Parr's first appear
ance in court did not seem to perturb
him. He carried himself In a non
chalant manner and stood during the
entire proceedings. Parr senior accom
panied his son to court. At tha request
of the attorney for the defense th»
preliminary hearing -was set for next
Tuesday morning in order to accommo
date J\ H. Colburn. assistant secretary
of the California bankers' association,
who will assist the prosecution.
Parr's bail was fixed at $5,000. When
Attorney James was asked whether ef
forts should be made to secure tha re
lease of the defendant on bonds, tha
lawyer answered:
"No. not In a million years. "We can
not afford- to have such a person as
Parr running at large. It would be un
wise to take any chances with him. W«
believe that he is mentally unbalanced
and intend to prove it by competent
witnesses and medical testimony. I
was .afraid that Parr would take his
life after ht3 arrest in Denver and
made a horoscope that convinced me
that he is not of the kind that destroy
themselves." . .>\u25a0 -A--;
Mother of Youth Accused
of Burglary Weep^
in Courtroom &\u25a0
. \u25a0\u25a0.\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0•'•
OAKLAND, June 21. — With trembllnr
lips and tear dimmed eyes, Mrs. Blanche
McCormick, mother of 17 year old Ar
thur Price, who, with William Bur
gess is charged with having robbed a
number of rooms In the Twedel housa
in Twelfth street, listened today to tha
testimony which probably will send her
son to the penitentiary. Price and Bur.
gess were examined by Police Judge
Samuels this morning and were held
for trial in the superior court on
charges of having entered and robbed
the room of A. L. Austin, at the Twedel
As they heard the stories of wit
nesses called by the prosecution „ to
prove their gtoilt and realized that they
must face trial in the higher court on
charges of felony both the youths
broke down and wept bitterly. When
at ' the conclusion of the case of th»
prosecution they were asked If they
cared to testify in their own behalf.
Burgess shook his head, but Price, ad
dressing the court, pleaded that it was
the first time he had ever been In
trouble and begged that lealency be
shown. \u25a0 :.\u25a0;,":
Mrs. McCormick rras called to tha
witness stand to testify as to the ago
or. her son, and after declaring that ho
was but a few months more than IT
years, old, she broke down. and. with
tears streaming from her eyes, pleaded
for. mercy for her boy. Judge Samuels
gently Informed the heart broken
mother that It was beyond his provinco
to pass judgment on the accused
youths and that, under the law, he was
compelled to hold them for trial in tho
higher court.
OAKLAND, June . 21.— The will !ot
Henry Kellogg of Alameda. disposing
of an estate valued at more than $10,000.
has been filed for probate. The entir*
estate Is left to his wffe. Kate D.

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