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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, July 21, 1910, Image 6

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Berkeley Woman Answers the
Statement of Mrs. W. W.
BERKELEY. July 20.— Mrs. Frederick
Jewel Laird, who has brought, charges
against southern California chapters
of the Daughters of the American Revo
. jution who, she says, deprived her of
the honor of being state regent, con
trary to precedent and by means which
should be investigated, declared today
that the excuses of Mrs. W. W. Stilson,
who" was elected state regent in her
place, very much amused: her.
The Berkeley woman declared that
Mrs. Stilson's action in placing the
blame on Mrs. Jolyi B. Dahlgren, a
delegate of the Sequoia chapter to the
rontinental congress, which deposed
Mrs Laird as state regent, shows the
weakness of her position.
"Why. Mrs. Dahlgren did not know
that she was a delegate to the conven
tion until just before the meeting was
vailed in Washington," exclaimed Mrs.
Laird. "Her credentials were received
too late to be of use and she was not
acknowledged as a delegate until the
next day, after the meeting had been
held electing Mrs. Stilson. It seems a
. shame to place the blame on Mrs. Dahl
. gren. who did not even know that she
was a delegate until the last minute."
Mrs. Laird declared she had no in
tention of entrring into a controversy
with Mrs. Stilson. but that she wanted
the matter of the election thoroughly
investigated and for that reason had
written to the Sequoia chapter.
Mrs. John F. Swift, vice "president
general of the organization, who is
. said to have attempted to call off the
meeting of the few delegates before
the election of Mrs. Stilson. according
to news from the south, denied at her
Berkeley home today that she had at
tempted to interfere with the meeting
in any way.
"The meeting at which Mrs. Stilson
was elected state regent was held on
the first day of the congress, before the
arrival of 'all the delegates. The elec
tion was rushed through and only three
southern California chapters out of
20 In the state were represented at the
"Why. one of the California dele
• gates was in Europe, as she had not
been notified of her appointment and
did. not learn of it until weeks after
ward." •
Mrs. Swift Intimsted that there was
much to be said about the politics of
the present controversy, but declined
.to make a further statement of the
\u25a0 'matter. ,\u25a0.;*>"..:.
Lovers of Landmark Rally to Its
ALAMEDA. JuJy 20.— Another effort
Is being made to have the historic oak
tree in High street .between Central
and Briggs avenues removed. At the
meeting of the city council last night
Councilman Fred L. Krumb moved that
the street superintendent be ordered
to eerve notice on the owner of the
property in front of which the tree
grows to have it cut down within five
days. The motion carried.
Since the action of the city council
became known a number of tree lovers
have Inaugurated a fight to save the
beautiful landmark, which is familiar
to all Alamedann. Councilman Ernest
J. Probst is one of those who in op
posed to. the destruction of the tree.
The oak grows between the east elde
gutter«and the street center. The city
maintains a light on the tree at night
as a safeguard to automobiles and
other vehicles. Several attempts have
been made In the past to accomplish
the downfall of the aneicnt oak, but
the sturdy tree has always come out
George Nichols and Miss May
. Anderson Rescued by Friends
BERKELEY. July 20.— The upsetting
of a canoe in the Russian river a few
. days ago in which were Peter Beck
• man. R. Steinberg. George Nichols of
I South Berkeley and Mies May Ander
son of Oakland nearly resulted in the
drowning of Nichols and Miss Ander
son. The former was brought to shore
by Steinberg while Miss Anderson
clung to the overturned craft until she
was rescued.
' Flowers, Not Wine rfhd Song, to
Flourish There
BERKELEY, July 20.— Wine, woman
• -and song will be absent 'from the roof
garden which the board of education
\u25a0 will construct on the roof of the Berke
" ley high school. It will not be a place
of amusement, but for the benefit of
those students of nature study who de
sire a knowledge of botany. ' The
board last night made plans for the
roof garden, believed to be the first on
the coast. It will cost about 91,500.
Secures $4,000 on Property From
• Hayward Bank «
OAKLAND. July 20.— Jack London
mortgaged his home in Twenty-seventh
street toda>", the deed being recorded
in the hall of records. The mortgage
was given to secure a note of $4,000.
given to the Farmers* and Merchants'
bank of Hayward. Mrs. Charmion Lon
don, his wife, executed- the mortgage
with him. London's home is half a
block east of Telegraph avenue.
BERKELEY. July 20.— George Col
llgnon and OHver Wylie. automobile
drivers who were arrested by the police
Sunday for speeding, were each fined
$30 by Judge Robert Edgar this morn
ing. Both men claimed that they^were
not running over 15: miles an hour but
the police raotorbicycle, speedometer
registered 35 miles.
.... \u25a0 - .- \u25a0 - •*.-.-
OAKLAND. July. . 20.— Eighteen con
tracts covering the construction of the
Hotel Oakland were filed today in the
county recorder's office. They aggre
gate the sum of $452,190. yWith- them
were flied the drawings of the archi-i
tects. It is expected; that , the con
struction of the hostelry will begin in
a short time.
Blanche Dayne,
Who Appears With
Cressy in Sketch
New Bill Contains Many Novel
ties Which Make It a Pro=
nounced Hit
OAKLAND. July 20. — That the new
bill at the Oakland Orpheum this week
maintains the high standard of its fore
runners is evidenced by the crowds
which have enjoyed the program.
One' of the big drawing cards of the
new show is the "Ballet . of Light," a
woodland dancing specialty .taken
direct from one of the Metropolitan
Opera House productions.. Unique in
character, artistically staged, and with
superb electrical effects, the act stands
out as one of the headliners.
Equally brilliant is the sketch, "One
Night Only," played by Blanche Dayne
and Will M. Cressy. Cressy wrote the
sketch and ifis in keeping with all of
that clever" artist's' work. Cressy, who
enacts "Hip Flitters," the Pooh Bah of
the village opera house, Jha3 made a
classic of the character.
A splendid animal act is found on the
bill under the direction of Captain Gru
ber. The star is Miss Minnie, an ele
phant that displays almost human in
telligence. " .
Something new is offered in the com
edy sketch played by- John Delmore
and Emily Darrell, who' cleverly depict
the troubles of two traveling thespians.
A bull dog appears in the. act, "and
scores a hit on his own account. -
Miss Whitford, the aeroplane . girl,
has been retained. \u25a0 Assisted by the
singer Hanke, Miss Whitford gives a
pleasing act, comprising musical num
bers and an aeroplane flight with a
darkened house. De Lion, the billiard
expert, has also been held over, and
Frank White and Lew Simmons, the
veteran funmakers, are on the bill. The
show opens with the Five Olympians,
who pose as statues.-
Last Respects Paid by Many
Friends at Funeral
OAKLAND, July 20.— The funeral of
Miss Johanna Marcuse, who died at
the German hospital of San Francisco
following an . operation Monday, was
held from the home of her brother.
Max Marcuse, 1140 Twelfth street, this
morning. The remains were interred at
Mountain View cemetery. The funeral
services were read by, Rabbi M. Fried
lander of the First Hebrew congrega
tion. The following acted as pall
bearers: E. Hartmanh, Senator E. Wolf,
Joseph Rosenberg, F. Walter and Jo
seph Walter. Mies Marcuse is sur
vived by three brothers, Max, Felix
and Julius Marcuse,. and two,. sisters,
Mrs. Jennie Walter, and Miss Clara
waiter. -a&fiHsa£HiS£3lig&i&i^;
Contractors Must- Secure Per
mits in San Leandro
SAN LEAKDRO, July, 2o.— An ordi
nance designed to do away with th«
building of shacks and • unsightly
structures in this city, as well as to in
sure .safe construction of -houses, ' is
being' drawn up for adoption by the
San Leandro board of trustees. The
city -at present has an ordinance re
stricting building operations in the
center r of town, but not in. the resi
dence districts. By -the. proposed ordi
nance contractors must obtain a regu
lar building permit before proceeding
with construction of any dwelling. 1 An
.other ordinance is .'being . drafted to
regulate the moving of houses.
| Suburban Brevities |
-\u2666- , : : t— — : — \u25a0+-
WOMAN WANTS DlVOßCE— Oakland, July ; 20.
Suit for dlrorce. oa - the .ground of habitual
, nr?lcct n-af begun - today by . Mrs. I'aithenia
BeJcber against Oscar ; Uelcber. \u25a0 -
.20.— Willis Cllne. vice principal of the Wilson
school and principal of tbe night school, has
reslcnr-ii botb positions, to attend Stanford
July 20. — The work of asphalting. Webster
street, from* Santa ' Clara * arenue \u25a0 to '. Buena
.Vista arenue has been started. -, The portion
of the thoroughfare to be Improved is In the
center of ; the business district of the West
- End. - \u25a0 ,-- •\u25a0 '/.:. •- ;\u25a0'\u25a0. - \u25a0'\u25a0- '-
OFFICIAL _ GETS LEAVE— Oak land. July \ 20.—
The board of; public .works .granted; a: two
weeks', lcate of absence • today . to George.Bab
cock, superintendent of the - fire alarm 'and
police telegraph: serTlce. Patrolman* Conroy
was cl»cn a 30 day k leate ; on '\u25a0. pay \u25a0, because of
bis Illness.. . , v".:'/.:
20,— Miss Margaret Harvie of '- this city * and
Caspar \u25a0. Wright, a' retired Jbuslnessoaan of Hoi
lister; .were married in San Francisco -this
afternoon at : the home of Fred . Harvie at 04
Fair. Oaks 'street. ; The marriage was attended
- with - a - simple ; ; ceremony,' \u25a0 m>d i there - were ' no
• • attendants, because •; of ..; the .'death of ..--' the
bride's mother.' '.They will; make : tbeir hove in
' San. Francisco. r . •. iSE'3SS2?i SE'3SS2?
• July 'JO. — That; the: Southern -.Pacific company
v ishoald run a' special; train for -its; laborers on
.'. the Alameda mole ' is : the belief of Councilman
E.- J. Probst, who t told his ''last
night that : many ; commuters hare, complained
. that : scats on * the • early I morning \ trains " and
rrening trains 'were monopolized l>y_ the J men."
- Thf ~ city clerk '-" Was - ordered •to \u25a0 request , the
Southern . Pacific : to ' remedy the couditiua. '.-
Contract Let for Fire Alarm
. \u25a0•.-.. •. . ... -- •-
Building and Bids Received
for Wharf
- - •:. •\u25a0: - \u25a0\u25a0 .\u25a0-•\u25a0-. f: \u25a0 v;i \u25a0\u25a0 -o
OAKLAND, July 7 20.— Three bond is
sue projects,, the new $1,000,000 city
hall, the building for the fire alarm
and police telegraph service, and .the
Livingston street wharf were taken. up
by the board of public works, this
To the Rincon-'Ehrhart; construction
company of San Francisco was awarded
a contract to erect the fire alarm serv
ice building at Thirteenth" and \u25a0> Oak
streets at a cost of $44,794: Only, local
workmen are to be hired, -at union
wages; materials are to be; bought in
Oakland from unldn labor; houses, and
merely a- foreman from San Francisco
will be permitted on the job. .
The board decided to reject all bids
for the purchase of the old Bray ton
dwelling on park land at Fourteenth
and Alice streets, and to use the build
ing as temporary quarters .for the
board of health and city engineer's oi-.
flee during the construction of the clty
hall. \u25a0"•- '-\u25a0 \u25a0
The board ordered the first prize of
$5,000 to be paid to Palmer & Horn
bostel, the New York architects, who
drew the acepted - plans for the city
hall. Hornbostel and Jones, the: mem
bers of that firm here for the city hall
work, conferred with the board today
concerning the ' building, which . the
mayor said would be commenced within
five' months.
The third matter before the board in
bond work was the Livingston, street
wharf. Eight bids for the contract
to construct the concrete wharf, were
received. The contract probably will
be let Wednesday. " The bids were:
H. Gould. $127,210:' Mereer-Fraseiv $135,000;
Healey-Tibbets. $110,082; Tiiompson bridge com
pany, $123.500 ; Thompson bridge company, al
ternate dpslgn. ?112,{W)0; Paelflc. construction
company, $H?>,300; Metropolis construction com
pany, $120.775 ; s ßurrPll bridge and construction
company, $131,300; Cotton Bros. & Co., $119,790.
As the Cotton bid is $198 lower than
the next lowest offer it is likely ;that
the contract will go to the Oakland
company. City Engineer Turner, said:
"These bids are considerably lower
than the estimates by/my office. The
time was propitious for advertising- for
bids." . - • •
The Seagrave | fire engine company
was awarded' the contract to furnish
three motor combination hose and
chemical wagons for $14,975. The Nott
fire engine company* got a contract -for
a motor fire engine, 'to'cost $9,500, and
contracts for 8,300 feet, of -fire hose
were distributed among the Bower,
American and Diamond rubber ' com
Dying Man Unattended for
Nearly Half an Hour
BERKELEY, July .SQ.-^For 25 min
utes Baudelio Duran. a laborer em
ployed in the construction gang of the
Southern Pacific company, lay dying at
the corner of Addison street and Shat'
tuck " avenue after he was^ run- over by
a worktrain at 5 o'clock- this afternoon.
He attempted to board the. train and
fell under the wheels, both legs being
mangled at the body. \u25a0 It was nearly
half an hour before physicians arrived
on the scene, and the man's cries "of
pain attracted . a crowd- of several,hun
dred persons. . ,
At the Roosevelt hospital, where he
was removed, It was announced^that
he will die." ' '. ; , , '
Simple Services,^ Held for For
mer Justice;. Garoutte
BERKELEY. July 20.— Attended only
by members of the family and- intimate
friends the funeral of Charles Henry
Garoutte, for 12 years associate jus
tice of the state supreme bench, '.was
held from a local undertaking parlor
this afternoon . at 2 o'clock." . Rev. G.
McCaslin of>- the Christian \- Science
church conducted the j service, , and . the
pall bearers were "Frank McAllister,'
Walter Walden, Charles Decker vand
John Grad» Miss Virginia ; Goodsell
rendered a vocal "soloi'< lnterment was
in Mountain View cemetery. '\u25a0.:
: OAKLAND, July 20.—A' grass fire that
swept.over several acres of grain fields
and orchards at the head r of Jones ave
nue, Klmhurst, threatened fa* row
houses in Sunnyslde street with destruci"
tion ; shortly.' after : noon -today. ;' When
the^Fruitvale and- Melrose " fire .com
panies arrived,; after; a s drive yot .nearly
four, miles'.' the; fence^surrounding the
John : Maderia^ residence ;' was j. in - flames.
The : firemen * quickly put I/out^ thjaffire;
with ; t the- aid 'of tlve ,' volunteers* from
the ; neighborhood. : .Maderia;: lost sev
eral 'tons of .^apricots. v.v' - \u25a0.-:...;:•\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0: ; >
Marriage Licenses
OAKLAND, 'JuIy: 2O.— The following marriage
licenses ; were '• Issued : today -in-- Oakland: : - -
Robert Land . and Ann , G. O'Lcary, 28, » both
of Oakland. i: ;
Hardie J. - Gibb, i 50, and ; Leona C. -, Bennett,
41; both ofOakland.. -
Joseph i It. Wallace, 29, and : Ruth A. Nichols,
23. both of Oakland.- • . _\u25a0
Ira V.'Beaulien. 21, San Francisco, and Grace
J. Roach, 17, Oakland. ' ,v \u25a0'• ..-".'\u25a0 ; -\u25a0<
George - Cooper. 35. Oakland, • and \u25a0 Selal i Kuf -
man; -85,' San • Francisco. .: .. . -\u25a0 - \u25a0 .:. -
Samuel Hill. 27, San Francisco, -and Marie D.'
Faufrht. 27, Los "Angeles. ' :; : " ;.
Clyde Hill. 21, and Grace H. Carroll,. 19, both
of " San Jose. •'•' - /\u25a0 \u25a0\u25a0\u25a0 ; ;. :" \u25a0\u25a0;.;;>•;•-:
\u25a0 ' Reuben H. Hunt,". 30. : San Francisco, ; and
. Bcrtbe fMatigon,\2s,f Matigon,\25, Berkeley.' • \u0084>..•-..
. Emile D;'"Chlosso.' 23, -San -Francisco, - and An-
gela Valfreda, 23, LI Termore.-v » , .;- :
Joaquin^ A.-Costa, : 43,- and : . Nellie Davis, '^46,
both of Modesto.
Make the Liver
Doits Duty \% i
Nine times in ten when the liver v right the
stomach md bowel* ire right.'::% : '\u25a0'\u25a0'\u25a0 " -
CARTER'S LITTLE J&fe, -*\u25a0
UVER PILLS \^fflpjNc
gently but firmly "
pel a Uz y livtr *° JBraHIr&DTFD^ v
do its duty. • wHI* \u25a0 l»i»«*
»tipalion,^jj| ffl^ IMIVER ;
\u25a0 Headache, and Di»tre»f after Eating.
f; f Small Pill. Small Dose. Small Pric«
OENIJINEmust bcw/idpwture: r
Mullins and Foss Discover ••\u25a0At*
tempt to Deprive Them of
Their Appointments
OAKLAND, 'JuIy 20.— Spikeswere put
_in__-; the guns., of Supervisors Kelley,
Bridge and Homer and their political
allies in the coming primary election
today. They are accused by Super
visors Mullins and Foss of planning
to appoint ail election^officers,through
out" the county, but. the scheme .failed
to carry because; according to the two
minority supervisors, Homer refused at
the last moment to stand in on .the deal,
pressure having brought to*;pear.
upon him by District Attorney Dona
hue and County Treasurer M. , J. - Kelly.
. Mullins and ; Foss? ;,were to; be
garded 'entirely in the appointment of
the -election officers' : in their districts,
while Kelley, Bridge -and Homer ;,were
to name election' officers subservient to
their friends In Mullins' and -Foss* dis
tricts.This program? would have been
piU;. through'? had hot. the two minority
supervisors discovered It this morning.
Then Donahue, an" oldtime political ally
of- Homer Jn (the- eastern end ; of \u25a0 the
county, and ; Treasurer Kelly, ";; who
wields vrnuch power, were called oh
for help and \Horner, whose political
interestsare entirely in the eastern ; end
of the I county.' was _; upon to
give: recognition to Jiis companions on
the. board : from; Oakland and Berkeley.
•The supervisors and other politicians
wrangled ': tor a ; long time today over
the situation v and it was not, a com
plete victory 1 for Foss , and Mullins.
County Clorkfjqhn ;p. Cook stood out
steadfast' for the .right to : name half
the election officers in. the seventh ward
of Oakland/ where' his home is. Foss
would not yield at; first, but .finally
conceded him' the: right to name 32 out
of; the 120- election officers. , . '-\u25a0
-The primary election will cost Ala
meda county^ $40,000. / The 1,680 elec
tion officers were I named today, eight
from each Jof the. 210 voting precincts.
Each; election' officer is to get $10 for
his services. 'Each election, booth will
cost >$10../The_ remainder .of the bill
will be made up of the expense of
printing and advertising. "—
/ \u25a0-.'\u25a0, \u25a0 ''.''' • .\u25a0.-- \u25a0 '\u25a0'.-\u25a0'
Grocer Convicted of Battery in
DueLAVith Eggs
OAKLAND. July 20.— Maurice E. Co
gan, a grocer of San Pablo and Santa
Fe avenues, was found guilty of j bat
tery by a jury In Police' Judge Samuels'
court this -morning after a trial during
which '• Mrs. r Cogan fainted on theJwlt
ness stand. I The woman was testifying
in behalf: of her husband^ who was
charged by. Mrs. : Margaret ,-Thorntbn,
one of Cogan's former customers. - 1 "
The battery 'charge resulted from a
duel with fresh eggs, fought in the
Cogan store one afternoon when- Miss j
Thornton got into a quarrely with: Co
.gan, assaulted him ;ln defense, as" she
claims,, with; the; hen s fruit.-and finally
emptied a full egg basket on the gro
cer's, head.' "The eggs sealed Cpgan'a.
eyes:and Miss Thornton left. '; \u25a0•_;\u25a0; '•)\u25a0'
Latershe returned with her mother,
and "was put ,> to rou,t. '\u25a0; by 1 Mrs. Cogan
and her sister,, Mrs; Sylva James. :*Mrs;
Thornton .had Cogan, Mrs. Cogan and
Mrs. James arrested' f or • battery, | Co
gan," found- guilty tßday, will be sen
tenced next week. "-" " ' .. "./\u25a0:
Frank Reiber^ Son of Professor,
to Lead Party
.BERKELEY, July- the
leadership.of. Frank 'Reiber, a« student
at the ; university ..and ' son of Dean
Charles II: Reiber of the summer ses
sion,, assisted by. R. G. Hair; and R. G.
Marx, a party lot summer session stu T
dents will leave here August 2 for a
two weeks' camping trip in. the Yose
mite ; valley. : A", large dumber of stu
dents have signified their intention of
making the journey. \
July 20.— Numerous
complaints have been received by Prof.
C. r -,W. -Wood worth' about • the grasshop-"
pers in the foothills in the lower. San
Joaquln valley •"
In some spots, he says,' the hoppers
are doing great: damage, .while in others
they are ?,; comparatively, . scarce.; He
has not as yet. concluded to go south
to' be on hand to; fight them. ,•
-; "Work"\ in fighting v the^mosquito- in
Bakersfleldyiand- vicinity will be J com
menced*' tomorrow morning : by; the ; uni
versity authorities^ under the 'direction'
"of; Prof. .William B. Herms. Earl :H.
Cornell, 'a 'medical student^ -will be in
ciiarge of the .local "work.
' ALAMEDA, ; July 20.--%' h e :" board of
education", has decided' to < add i, the toi~
lowing i-. to .'^tne" curriculum -fof
•the" Alameda -<high\; school: vV Spanish,
commercial i geography, I physical ; geog
raphy,; physiology '; and y economics. Miss
Pauline 5 M. ) Baldwin^ a"; graduate of the
University :'' of '> California,^ has 'been
elected " to i teach \ Spanish. 1 '
• how much should ; I • pay f or a : pair ot i glasses ?", -
, "As muchas.Chinri-Beretta ask, and no more," 'answered Fred.. ... .
; "They sell: better lenses and fit; thehiVwith: better frames -for less -money,
f than -any: concern; In: the; State, '^continued -Fred,V,'and ! 'a 1a 1 baby^ can ibuyithem
J as: cheap as a :banker/; for they are anfabsolutelys one price J concern.*' ?.-;*-.:'
; . '.'You*' see,'.' v added:- Fred, V'theyr haveVsix^ stores i in California'- "arid six :
big factories and.ibelng. very.' heavy !purchasers,"get> the best of Teverytbing.
-.By,, combining rtheyjr saye 'a -lot of expense" and > can: sell * glasses for less
s money. than-any.one ;else." ; - / % ' 7
< : "I think, "however,"^ concluded^Fred,'? ''that iyou'll + firidi a^ greater differ-
quality : of their; work's than 'anything elsetbecause- they = certainly
/doflne -work.;;/ 1 ; got? this: pair; of i glasses s-from? them* for- $4.00 -'and /I'll £ bet !
f/thereiisn't: another optical^concern on, the* coast, that -can duplicate 'them \u25a0
\u25a0 for less than- $5.50/ - : \u25a0 : ;,'" \u25a0 \u25a0\u25a0 ':-;C;;,-/: : -'; z " * - - - :
/ , . . ; '•-\u0084•\u25a0;.\u25a0•.; >*Maker», of .Genuine Kryptok -Lenses ' •-.-'• \u25a0
: 120 Geary, S. F. .-, 407^E.;3Iain,\ Stockton
13th,,Oakland 430 Georgia, Vallejo;
Marlpona/t Fresno s^o ;Kr- Street, Sacramento
;v OAKLAND; July 20.— Art designs that
had been accumulated for years and
were considered priceless; by their
ov7uer,'George ! F. Neece, a well known
Oakland ; decorator,"'"; were -consigned to
the. garbage can, while -he; was' ill.; The
cleaners ; of his j establishment in Broad
way made a thorough > job ~of ; thejr
operations,^throwing into : tho Junk
heap not. only the designs and; stock in
trade, of "Neece, _.but" : his 'ladders, paints,
tools. and ;stag'lng. Neece*brought suit
for:$10,500 da^nages today], ; ; \u25a0
, Isaac ;Fras;eiV owner, of the property
ln : which CrNeece's: establishment r was
located, vis "the .principal * defendant in
the- suit, Vwhlch;.was [ filed -by 'Neece's at
torney,T; Asa V.'. Mendenhall. . . The ! Lay
mancsireal estate. company. Is joined as
defendant," /although" playing an
cent jpart iin the affair that caused the
lawsuit.-';*- '-.":- vv.-- v', •.•'./'\u25a0 - '\u25a0 . .;;.
.Neece declares that on July, 10 of. this
year,' while i he was ill and unable to
move' from his bed, Frazerf instructed
the realty -company to ; clean out ; \the
premises. >The order was passed along
to some laborers and the work of clean
ing out the-place was cafrled'out. \
goodness of Pabst Blue Ribbon beer.
\\^^*;>^^^ But there is small satisfaction in the mere reading.
&s¥^M y° u are one of the few who have hot put our
•^^JP^I c l a i ms to the test do it to-day. Try a bottle of | |
You be the judge. We want you to note its * clear, amber 1 1
color— always undimmed, no matter how cold. We want you 1 1
to realize that delicate hop flavor and agreeable smoothness you i||
have not enjoyed before in beer. 1111 1 1
The appetizing taste of the hops— the delightful bouquet of Pabst |||
Blue Ribbon will immediately decide the beer question for you. 3t l
Made and Bottled only by Pabst at Milwaukee Mt&s^^^&fir^
Sone the dealer whose name appears below, t
JLHUu* *I • vUlllJlo QL vUt tm:£k > Sj/^S^'^y& »k
| Acme s Franciscaner |
<> The Perfection In the Art of f
<> .. ' -.' ,' Brewing - \u25a0; .-\u25a0 .'\u25a0 ; ;.':\u25a0\u2666'
/Dealer For It -j
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Want to Sell Your House?
'-• \ r "—Use-Tr; -\u25a0 '
OAKLAND, July 20.— The Oakland
Traction company placed orders^today
for 'materiais with which 20 modern
streetcars will be. built- at a cost .of
about J140.000. -.As ;"soon' as; the ma
terials" arrive ithe cars -will be: con
structed at the traction shops in Yerba
Buena" avenue arid' put into service" at
once.-.;: \u25a0'\u25a0'-. y -^- \u25a0'.•'_-'- : . ; \u25a0•" "; :;}•;.\u25a0
Officials "of the company set . forth
that the rapid 'growth of 'the recently
annexed territory and a substantial in
crcase;ln passenger -traffic is the cause
of the \conilris*augmentation of ser
vice. Particularly is thi3 true on those
lines over 'which." travel ;'the residents
of Frultvale.',' Fltchburgr,^Melrose, / Dia
mond;and Elmhurst.' '' : • -" . , c- ;,;^"i";
\u25a0' .".The '--hew cars will be of the same
type as, those now in use." on the Oak
land-Hay ward line, but will. be finished
much more elaborately, -with? several of
the "latest Improvements on interior
finishings- ;anJ; controlling apparatus.
Each car will colt' about $7,000.
; General \Managerj;W.*F. Kelly said
today: that' the "addition of 20 cars
would\serve to relieve ..the congested
qontlltlons in. the. annexed /districts.
KAHNS^The. Always Busy Store %
A Few of Which Sold at $45
.PfF" Now $7;95 "^ll A
The latest style touches are missing, of course. #m~
But every suit is handsome — every suit is desir- M^sk
able— every suit can be worn without any sacri- & «8L
fice to your pride. Just think of: the saving — suits — _
thatoriginally sold from $25:00 up'to $45:00 for g
$7.95. It's pretty near to gettin,g something for ' g
Couch Covers oJfen^fSw All Reduced qp|
Covers.. $1.95 Covers $3.00 W^
$3.50 Couch $6.50 Couch JL^
:/^ Covers. ... .\u25a0..52:75 ; Covers. ... V. $4.50 i
Twelfth and Washington StreetfclQakland
„ Cured by Poslam. '
"To tell the truth,. I was ashamed to
so "out." says Mr.' John Rogers of At-
lanta. Ga. > "My trouble was eczema, on
each side of my nose arid caused lots or
trouble and expense, I used every, prep-
aration I could get hold of. but they
alt seemed to make it worse : until I
tried poslam/ I can truly say every
trace of it has disappeared and does
not seem to return.- Poslam Is. a won-
derful remedy. I keep some at nana
all the time."
The success of poslam is not at an
surprising when it is considered that
even a small quantity stops itching: im-
mediately and proceeds to heal at once..
The very "Nvorst . cases of eczema, as
well as acne, herpes, tetter, piles, salt
rheum, rash, crusted humors, scaly
scalp and every form of itch yield to it
readily. Blemishes such as pimples,
red nQses, muddy or inflamed skin dis-
appear, the complexion being cleared
overnight. . '
A special 50-cent package of poslam
is prepared for minor uses and this, as-
well as the regular $2 jar, is on sale
by all druggists, particularly Tho Owl
Drug Co.'s stores.
A sample of poslam whlcl* will afford
a convincing test will be sent by mail,
free of charge, to any one who will
write" to the Emergency Laboratories.
32 West 25th street. New York City..

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