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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, November 12, 1910, Image 18

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|i- VOLUME CVm.— NO. 165. i:
Reply to Mission Promotion
Committee's Article in Ex»
aminer Is Adopted
Head of Commission Charges
That It Was Not Given
Credit for Facts
President Metson of the board of
park commissioners, at the meeting
yesterday afternoon, made a statement
in reply to a public attack on the
commissioners and by unanimous vote
of the board it was made part of the
minutes of the session, as follows:
In the article published by the Mis
sion promotion committee in Sunday s
Examiner, referring to proposed char
ter amendment No. 22, there are some
First — The available funds of 1908
. ISO 9 are stated to be $428,999, whereas.
the actual appropriation was 111 0,000
less or about $318,955. The larger
cum was probably arrived at by In
cluding therein special appropriations
made by the supervisors of $<.500 to be
expended only on Junipera Serra ana
Ploat boulevards, both out of the park
Jurisdiction, and the further sum or
$20,444.75. receipts for the children s
quarters in Golden Gate park, but
which Is only a revolving sum comingr
in and goin* out In the maintenance
of that institution, and the rest being
made up of back taxes and surplus
against outstanding warrants from
previous years and paid out for bills
contracted during prior years.
Next, as to neglect in the Mission
district: i-v. „ . ,
Mission park was one of the first to
be reconstructed after the fire. It was
put in condition immediately after the
refugee houses were removed there
from. The water pipe system was
taken up and relaid. loam was spread
over the park, and fertilizer followed,
after which it was plowed and plantea.
The trees and shrubs destroyed were
taken up and growing ones replaced.
The macadam from the walks used by
the Red Cross people was hauled away
and the lawns and whole park were
auickly brought into condition.
\s to Holly park at the time com
plained of. * 1908-1909. which was
shortly after the earthquake and whfti
every 'effort was being made to restore
after the refugees, who were moving,
there has been a four inch water main
with two inch branches installed, a
foot path with grass broders across
the park, and a small lawn planted in
the interior of the park. Furthermore,
although during the commencement of
this fiscal year there were no taxes
coming in and money had to be an
ticipated.,sll.ooo had been set aside for
the improvement of Holly park and
active operations have been com
ri Respecting Jackfon park, it has been
under the exclusive jurisdiction of the
playground commission for more than
a year and a half, and is not one of
our burdens.
As to the House of Refuge or county
jail tract, r»ow known as Balboa park,
it was not turned over to the park
commissioners until May, 1908, and
even then was in the possession of a
lessee as a vegetable garden. The
communication says "a small corner of
the tract (Balboa park) containing less
than three acrf-s, has been put in con
dition for a playground, and the re
mainder of the land is allowed tp re
main a barren waste." Nine acres of
that tract is, and has been, in lawns.
After the park commissioners obtained
possesion thereof they had it plowed
and had dug over 1,500 feet of trenches
and in which were laid water Pipes.
They have had planted 40 acres of the
same with trees and shrubbery, and
there i."= now improved 49 acres instead
of 3 acres. \u0084.
As to Franklin square, it is in splendid
condition, and has been Fince the re
moval of the refugees, so far as grass
ing and watering thereof is concerned.
All that remains to be done is to build
a wall along Sixteenth and Seventeenth,
Brvant and Harrison streets, at which
there are IS men now employed.
As to Garfleld square, it has been
fully restored and is in good condition.
As to Lincoln^ park, the statement
says thousands of dollars are now be
ing spent in the removal of tombstones
and monuments without right or au
thority of law. Lincoln park was
placed under the jurisdiction of the
park commissioners by the^ board of
supervisors in 1909, at which time the
supervisors, not out of the park funds,
appropriated $10,000 for the specia
\u25a0nurpose of commencing the parking oj
£aid tract of land. The money could
not be spent for any other purpose.
The park commissioners have been ad
vised by the law officers of this city
and county that* said land is under
their jurisdiction, and that they are
simply performing their duty with ref
<rFa?«SSn?e SK* is an abandoned
quarry in San Jose road. To put -the
tame in order as a park will take a
very large sum of money, which tne
park funds -can not now stand.
The same applies to Sunnyside park,
-which is a small piece of ground In
Twin peaks far removed from any
It is charged that the management
of Golden Crat« park is wasteful » and
extravagant. "Without specifications
no explanation can be made. Cer
tainly, if true, it should be set fight.
No waste or extravagance should be
More parks are desirable in the Mis
sion section. TVhen the matter was up
we used all of our influence to have
th« municipality purchase park lands
in the Potrero and Bay View districts.
but a majority of the people believed
the money could not be spared and the
matter was voted down.
Many forget that when the charter
was adopted the various squares and
inside city parks were for the first time
placed under the Jurisdiction of the
board of park commissioners. A great
many of them, and especially those
north of Market street, were then im
proved. "When the calamity came in
1 306 miles and miles of pipe were
broken and destroyed and had to be re
placed The pumps, sumps and wells
5n Golden Gate park were practically
deptroved. The buildings, museum
and bandstand were greatly damaged,
the lawns, shrubbery and trees were
tremendously Injured and a gteat part
there and thereafter destroyed during
the occupancy of portions thereof by
Many if not all of the foregoing facts
were known to members of the Mission
promotion committee, but neither men
tion nor credit was given therefor in
that publication.
Golden Gate park is known the world
over. It is the greatest advertisement
the state and city has. It belongs not
to any particular section or promotion
committee, but to all of the people, and
its advancement should not be ham
pered by any conditions. If th« park
commissioners do not attend to their
duties properly get others who wilL
Curator Barron announced that a so
ciety of women had made him a. ten
der of $60,000 if the commissioners
\u25a0would accept the same witH* the under
standing that it should be used to
build an addition to the museum. He
was told that the gift would be ac
cepted when presented In the regular
Secretary Clark of the Stanford uni
versity, in behalf of the United States
fishery commission, offered the com
' mission two fur seals, a male, and. a
female, from the~Prlbilof islands, if
there - was a . possibility. -gt caring: - for j
« ; :.-. . \u25a0•... «\u25a0-\u25a0\u25a0« \u25a0\u25a0-..: v,,-.-..\u25a0 \u25a0\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0 . __ . \u25a0\u25a0\u25a0- — \u25a0-•\u25a0\u25a0 \u25a0-- . _
Miss Eleanor Haber,
Dramatic Reader
And Impersonator
them. He said that they were in
The offer was accepted and it was
decided to provide temporary " quar
ters for the seals until the Steinhart
aquarium should be finished.
A committee from the California club
asked the commission what progress
had been made in installing drinking
fountains along the great highway.
The committee was Informed that
three had already been put in place and
another would soon be erected.
One* of the committee said that it was
a remarkable fact that the beach chalet
was not generally known as the prop
erty of the park and suggested that
some name be added to advise the gen
eral public that the place was not a
private resort. The commissioners de
cided to put up a sign to convey the
correct information.
Superintendent McLaren reported
what work -has been done in the se% r
eral parks by the 304 men in the employ
of the commission. He recommended
that a branch road be established at
Forty-first street. He also suggested
the building of a chalet at the great
"highway and Sloat boulevard. He also
suggested that a convenience station be
established at the same point.
It was decided to communicate with
the board of supervisors on the latter
suggestion and ask for the necessary
The Haight and Ashbury improve
ment clubs offered to donate a $500
sanitary fountain on condition that it
be erected at the Haight street en
trance to the park. The matter was
referred to Commissioner Cummings, to
report on the artistic appearance of
the proposed gift.
A proposition to build a bear pit in
Mission park at an expense of f 750 was
laid over until after the vote on the
charter amendments.
The Sunset Women's improvement
club asked for the privilege of holding
the dedication of Lincoln park April
12, 1911. The women said that they
intended to raise $25,000 for a monu
ment to Lincoln. A similar request
had been made by Lincoln post of the
Grand Army, so the secretary was
directed to notify both bodies and ask
them to co-operate.
Commissioner Gutskow .asked as a
question of law, "if the Panama canal
exposition obtains the park west of
Twentieth avenue for exposition pur
poses will the commissioners lose con
trol of that portion of the park?
The president replied that it un
doubtedly would for the time the fair
was on the grounds.
"Never mind that now'," p said- Com
missioner Beemis, "let us" have the
fair," and the matter was dropped.
Relics of Mission Fathers at
Development Board
Pears which were . grown on trees
planted by the mission fathers at San
Juan Bautista In 1795 have been placed
on exhibition at the California develop
ment board. The pears have been pro
cessed, as have been specimens of "the
bark and branches of the trees. They
will be placed in an important position
in> the exhibit and will be pointed out
to visitors as .historical relics of the
discovery and early settlement of the
State. '/ '-:i':-'C'.':^' :
The contest for -control of the Mex
ican mine, the old Comstock property,
has been given a new -turn by a : call
on the part of one of the factions for
a general -. meeting .of stock hold
ers. The purpose is said to be the re
organization of tbe management. ..> The
call Is understood to have emanated
from a group of local businessmen, who
are seeking to wrest the majority hold
ings from a number of brokers- who
have guided the policy of the company
for a great many years.
g This Trade-mark is on Every Genuine Package o! a
\ j|W Breakfast Cocoa j
V which has a world-wide reputation for high quality — a delicious flavor {J
X ifa '! '111 l nX Siven by the scientific blending, and an unquestioned value as a pure |j
/t\ &1 | W fty\ and healthful beverage, supplying the body with some of the most es- f\
fff|i V\ «\k sent ial elements of nutrition. \ > > \ *\
!' ! 01 li\W A beautifuUymustrated booklet of Choice Recipes, sent free, will S
!;; ||, j ' |W '^^ teU yeni how to use it in the best way. / r '1
|] m 1j * fflS|| 52 Highest Awards in Europe and America
I kiai^fiP WALTER BAKER & CO- Ltd- Jj
rj Established 1780 Dorchester, Mass* 83
Friends of Mrs. Eleanor Haber
Will Welcome Her After
Successful Tour
Miss Eleanor. Haber, well known in
local dramatic and society l circles, re
turned recently from the -east, where
she appeared successfully in mono
logues and Impersonations.' She has
played all the Vay from Canada to
Cuba and her recital in the Colonial
concert room of the St. Francis hotel
next Wednesday evening will afford her
friends their first opportunity of see
ing her since her return.
She comes back home highly recom
mended, no less an authority than
David Belasco having said that "She
possesses a beautiful voice and much
temperament." N
She will be heard in the following:
"Domestic Difficulties."
"Pled Piper of Hamlln." Robert Browning.
"An English Lady."
"The Squire's 'Thrlllin' ' Marriage Ceremony."
Some French-Canadian poems, Henry William
"Jean Valjean and the Bishop" (a scene from
"Les Mlserables"), Victor Hugo. .
"An Old Time Plantation Sermon."
"The Shop GlrL"
Must Explain Why They Failed
to Appear in Federal Court
Eleven venlremen will.be taken into
the United States district court this
morning to explain to* Judge Van Fleet
why they should not be punished for
contempt for failing to appear yester
day morning after they had been sura
**ioned for jury duty.
Judge Van Fleet was angered # yes
terday when he learned that only 23
out of a venire of 34 had reported for
duty according to the summons sent
out by the court.
The 11 men whom Judge Van Fleet
instructed Marshal" Elliott to produce
in "court this morning are:'
John M. Anderson ' A. B. Johnson
Charles B. Blessing L. C. Sheldon
E. M. Chadboarne Edwin C. Slosson
Eugene J. .Darls Francis Smith
J. L. Fields C. B. Stewart
William L. Goodwin
Thd following veniremen. reported,
and from their number will be drawn
those who will serve as trial jurors
during the coming session of the dis
trict court, .which begins Monday, and
over which Judge 1 Robert S. J3ean of
Portland, will preside:
E. A.' Adams *B. S. GiUlg t
W. F. Aldrich - George Kinney
A. W. Baldwin C. A. Kline
John Miller D. H. Lohsen
John Brockman C. D. Rankln \u25a0
Joseph B. Duggan * George M. Rolpb
John D. French Walter 13. Sachs
Samnel A. Friend John H. Spring
Oren A. Giles A. P. Swain
Frank A. Giliex C." W. Tozer
Edward E. Glllon James J. Whelan
City Avers United Railroads
Illegally Holds ! Franchises
A suit affecting the construction of
the proposed municipal railroad in
Geary street was reargued on demurrer
before Judge Seawell yesterday. • The
case is that of the people against the
United Railroads, the object of which
is to declare forfeited the franchises
the corporation claims in Geary street
from Taylor to Kearny.
A demurrer Interposed by Tirey I*.
Ford, attorney for the United • Rail
roads, to the amended complaint of
the state was argued. This complaint
differs from the original in that it al
leges that the corporation "illegally
holds" the franchises, where as it was
at first averred the franchises were
"claimed." The change was made to
follow the wording of the statute.
Assistant City Attorney Jesse Stein
hart represented the city in. the argu
ment. \u25a0• '
Judge Seawell intimated that he con
sidered the amended complaint stated
a sufficient cause of action, but de
layed deciding the matter to give Ford
an opportunity to file authorities.
Finance Committee Will Confer
With Mayor on Needed Relief
Supervisors Kelly, McLaughlin and
Herget of the finance committee will
confer today with Mayor McCarthy in
regard to bringing before the public
the necessity of some such relief in the
city finances as is proposed by charter
amendment No. 3.
At yesterday's session they discussed
the need of' relieving the pressure, of
the $1 limit and considered drawing up
a statement concerning the amendment,
but postponed action. --"
The license committee decided yes
terday to recommend a $6 and $10 a
year license upon automobile trucks
for one and two ton vehicles respect
Armed only with a stove poker. Mrs.
James K. Bulger, 734 Ashbury street,
put to flight a burly intruder who was
half way through the kitchen window
late Tuesday night; .
Mrs. Bulger was in the front part of
the house when she heard the cautious
opening of the window.. She went Into
the kitchen and saw a. man about to
step into the room from the slll."%
Seizing the poker she struck at him
as he slipped out of . the window and
into the back yard and disappeared;
Fifteen Parishes Voted Against
v Exposition, While California
Was United *
.Through newspaper reports from the
south It has become known that 15
parishes :In Louisiana returned majori
ties" against;: the' $6,500,000 bond Issue
for the New Orleans exposition.' The
whole state, returned a majority of only
20.000 In favor of the bonds,' and < had it
not been for the ' vote -in New, Orleans
they would have failed to carry." In Cal
ifornia the' majorities for the two con
stitutional amendments ran from' 2to
1 to as high as 20 to -1, showing that
the entire state is with San Francisco
in-its "fight.,; . / : : >v. '; ;
"Now,lt is the duty of Sari'' Francisco
to impress one other fact upon the na
tion," said Rudolph : J. Taussig, secre
tary of the Panama-Pacific exposi
tion company, yesterday: -''This is' that
San' Francisco will do Its part. ; The
voters can do this Tuesday by piling up
a tremendous vote for charter amend
ment" No. 1. This will add the last
contribution to the exposition fund and
make.lt possible to go before congress
with $17,500,000 in hand. There is an
overwhelming sentiment in San Fran
cisco In favor of the exposition, ; but
the country can be made to realize this
only by a vote of convincing, propor
tions. . * \u25a0 „\u25a0 '
"Let us remember that this amend
ment requires a two-thirds vote, and
we should give it more/;
"Let every San I Franciscan place his
-'Yes' after charter amendment No. 1.
That amendment, If. properly indorsed,
will win us the exposition. No man
should say to himself that the amend
ment will carry anyhow. If too many
take that attitude It may just squeeze
through, and New Orleans woulft have
a telling argument against us when
we go before congress next month.
"So far we have the best of the ar
gument. The result in Louisiana
showed that the state cared little for
New Orleans' ambition. In= California
from San Diego to Slskiyou there was
a great winning, sentiment in favor
of San Francisco.
"The fair means, everything to em
ployers and employe. It means four
years of prosperity in the preliminary
work. It means a year of tremendous
prosperity after that, and then con
tinued prosperity in aji ever, increasing
ratio. We all want the fair. We all
want the fun and the education it will
give us. We can give the greatest ex
position the world fever had. We have
the people, the enthusiasm, the money.
Let us show that we are worthy of
holding America's jubilee in 1915 at the
completion of America's triumph In
cleaving through the continents."
Kate Receives Six Months for
Disturbing the Peace
"This is the rarest Bird we'va had in
some time," grinned the bailiff in Po
lice Judge Conlan's courtroom yester
day as he led Kate Bird, hair dish
eveled, hat to one side of her head,
and clothes soiled, into the prisoner's
"What is _the charge?*;-
"Creating a disturbance in a public
place. She persisted In singing,
perched on a garbage can in Mont
gomery street near- Pacific, Tuesday
night V
> "It doesn't seem three months since
I was last here," said the Bird woman.
"Time has flown." 1
"In that case I .will give you six
months," said Judge Conlan. "Return
Miss Bird to the gilded cage."
Garcia Is Gathered in While
•Looking for Pets
Monkeys, monkey shines and monkey
business nearly resulted in a jail sen
tence for Charles Garcia, professional
monkey trainer, who was facing a
charge of disturbing the peace before
Police Judge Conlan yesterday. Garcia
was arrested by Policeman Gunther at
Bay and Polk streets when he was
prowling around in the vacant lots.
"I was looking for monkeys, your
honor," he said. .
"Looking for monkeys!" cried the as
tonished judge. "I warn you to try
no monkey buiness with' this court."
.Garcia said he lived in Oakland, that
two of his trained monkeys had got
away several days ago, and that he was
looking for them. Judge Conlon ad
vised him to give up his monkeys.
Four. New Organizations File
Articles of Incorporation
Articles of incorporation of four new
Chinese clubs were filed with the county
clerk yesterday by Attorney - Carroll
Cook. No unlawful gambling Js to.be
tolerated in these clubs if the condi
tions inserted In the articles are
abided by.
Among the purposes to be subserved
is the playing of such games- of domi
noes and cards "as are- not prohibited
by' law." The clubgare also for social
and fraternal purposes, it is stated, and
for the assistance of members in* times
of sickness. -
The names and addresses are: Hong
Tick club, 143-5 Waverley place; Yee
Chung club, 817 Washington ' street;
Kung Hung club, 841-3 Grant avenue;
Lee Lun club. 860 Grant-avenue.': • '
W. H. Armitage Adjudged Guilty
of Contempt and Ordered
to } Pay Alimony
That short and ugly word^> "liar,**
was hurled at .Attorney Elmer .West
lake by William H. Armitage, the archi
tect of Kentfleid • and San Francisco,
at the hearing" in -Judge Mogan's court
yesterday *of divorce proceedings Insti
tuted "by Mrs. Alice M. Armitage. The
lawyer was trying, to get alimony for
his client, ! and -when Armitage stated
that he had no money whatever, that
nothing was owing him and that he
was earning nothing, Westlake asked
him: "Don't you manage to get enough
money to get drink with frequently "
"No you're a liar," snapped back
Armitage. s -
Judge Mogan instantly adjudged him
guilty of contempt of court and or
dered him to appear Monday morning
at 10 o'clock to be punished. Armi
tage admitted it was a year since he
had given his wife any money. He
was directed to pay her $50 a month
until determination of the suit.
. Donnellson P. Edwards, a traveUlng
salesman earning $175 a month, suc
cessfully resisted the petition of . his
wife Clara for alimony by informing
Judge Mogan that two weeks ago she
stole $60 belonging to his employers
fr6m a money belt he wore while sleep-
Walter D. Morgan, who sued Emma
Morgan for divorce, complained that the
defendant was unreasonably jealous of
his' two daughters by a former mar
"I will not permit you to say that.
You must not say I am unfit to care
for. my own son," loudly declared Mrs.
Louise M. Wagner, when Judge Mo
gan refused to -modify a decree of di
vorce granted Charles Wagner. The
judge threatened to punish her for con
tempt and she subsided.
Divorces were granted as follows: '
By Judge Cabaniss— Joy A. Brown from Har
vey H. Brown. conTlctlon of a felony-
By Judge Mogan— Josephine Holllday from
William Holllday, desertion. " ,
Suits for divorce were begun by: •
Jenny Bayly sued Charles A. Baylj Jr. for $50
a month separate maintenance, alleging deser
tion. !
Hugh L. McMullan against Roie McMnllan, de
Maria Marcenac against Leon Marcenae. cru
Emma Thompson against George' Thompson, In
fidelity, "Teddy" Fisher being named as co
respondent, v
Grace Reynold*' against Thomas Reynolds, de
sertion. -.-;»• .
Susan A. Houghton against Frank B. Hoagn
ton, willful neglect. ' . .
Panline B. Rowe against Albert Rowe. cnielty.
. Minnie Chrlßtensen against John A. Chrtsten
sen, willful neglect.
\u25a0 Lillian A. Bardln against Franklin Bardin.
Chief Seymour Assigns Men
Who Passed Examinations
Chief of Police Seymour yesterday :
assigned posts of, duty to members of
the police • department that recently
passed the civil service examination.
Lieutenant John Fitzhenry will re
main In charge of the complaint de
partment, us. :
Arthur McQuaide and William Lam
bert, who were elevated to the rank of
corporals, will remain In the detective
. The following will be the assign
ments of the new corporals and ser
geants: Sergeants, Thomas Rourke,
Company F; i Vincent Dowd, Company
F; Corporals Frank O'Brien and Edward
Copeland, station duty at Bush stfreet;
Corporals- Robert Silver and Percy
Smith, central station; Corporal John
Adams, transferred from Company E !
to D; Corporal Charles Goff, Company
G, transferred to Company H, vice Rich
ard. Ingam.
Policeman Joseph McMahon, who was
before the police 'commissioners Thurs
day for neglect of duty, has been trans
ferred from .the southern station and
will be assigned to mounted duty. '
Hirzsteln applied yesterday tor -a permit u>
build a six story brick apartment house at the
southwest corner »t Jones r and Sutter streets.
It ; will cost $95,000.
Mark Twain's books -were high-
priced and he received princely royal-
ties. Before his death he expressed the
desire that his books might be reduced
in price and terms made low enough to.
permit, any. one to own his work. ;
His sincerity was attested by the
sacrifice of the major portion of his
former royalties on a complete author-
ized edition, published since his death
by Harper & Brothers, to be sold at
half price and on terms approximating
5 cents a day.
The White House (Raphael Weill &
Co.) is now distributing the sets allot-
ted; to this section. If you act at once
The White House will reserve a set for
you If you call, telephone or write. \u25a0'\u25a0
All stock holders of' the Mexican Mine \u25a0who be-
lleye in the right to manage their own property
and who will' co-operate with some of the leading
businessmen of San Francisco to this end are re-
quested to call at once at my office, room' 1008,
Mills Building. H. L. SLOSSOX JR.
-Branch ' ,
2151 6EABY BTw nr. PeTisadero
Porcelain tubs trlth not
and cold, fresh and salt
wateav Each room fitted
with hot and cold, fresh
and salt irater shower.
"Filtered Ocean Water PLUNfiP 1
\u25a0 Comfortably Heated and Con* :
v -Btantly:Clrcnlatlng^\-
AJr Hair. Drier for
women bathers."' Onrotni
Modern Laundry. •
and< Suits \u25a0 thoroughly :
•:; > \u25a0'\u25a0'•: washed : and . sterilized, i
"\u25a0.:. h ' \u25a0;••\u25a0_; INSPECTION IN VOTED • "' .
Baby * s Wijiter Needs N
Supplied Today in Hale's
ygg^gP Oakland Store Yfe£o*
Baby Hats and Bonnets
Fancy fashions in French and Dutch bonnets of poplin, messa-
. line or fancy embroidered silks. Poke bonnets of velvet,
corded silk or bearskin, . trimmed in fitting baby style with
tiny French flowers, baby ribbon and laces. Color schemes,
involve blue, pink, red, brown and white._.*~. J^.. t ~<soc to 10.00
Baby Coats
Long and short ones made of Bedford cord, cashmere or crepe,
showing hand-embroidered . patterns or the effective use of
laces and fancy braids 2.00 to 15.00
Beaver Hats •.......'........ 3.50 to 5.00
Also short coats in 2 to 5 year sizes. . Some of wool doth, in
Shepherd checks or fancy 'stripes; in red, navy, tan, brown or
Copenhagen. These have trimmings of fur heads, fancy but-
tons and silk braids .-.-. 2.50 to 8.00
Soft white dresses of fine nainsook or lawn — made up in Mother
Hubbard or French styles and trimmed with lace or embroidery;
50c to 7.50. -
50 1 BlzSt Baby Shoes
\u25a0'f~fcft <4f&fts!&?Mfi>wf 2 Fifty-two styles in pretty
shoes with soft soles.. soc pair.
*mm&X* Stork Brand Goods
Famous for lightness and pliability; never crack; never sweat
Stork diapers 50c
Stork sheeting, 36 inches wide..... 1.00 yard $^$X
Stork Sheeting, 54 inches wide. ....1.50 yard /n*g <«|i^^
Knitted and Crocheted Baby Wear My****r $3R
Knitted leggin drawers, -^ith* or without fi^i tß\ft
, feet *-.." 50c to 1.35 WhLjCsJ[&s
Crocheted booties and mittens, in white, pink or
blue 19c to 1.00 a pair Y^Ssiv^
Sweaters* in all white, all red, or white with pink s^2tf'
or blue trimmings .45c to 1.75
Knitted toques in all red, blue or white; or white with colored bor-
ders, finished with silk tassel ..-•,. ...25c
. • Baby Bibs
Many styles, plain and fancy 5c to 1.50
. . Baby Skirts .
I Long and short ones made of flannel 50c to 2.75 J
2flg|J^® Oakland Store 3^^^*j
J| TrkanKsgiving [email protected]
I Requirements M '
\wl Onr stock of high-grade Ghinaware of me&zm ftßii
lS\ price, such as is particularly intended for the Best jSJ §
USA Family use, is the largest exhibited. KmidredA-cf/ra' |
f^S\ SoU in Complete Sets «r BJ*sle Pftce* /j^jfeJ
r»eAß\ Hl«l»-OT«a« Hl*k-*r««© CeWtewte* i&fi&M
&?>&Va\ « Forwdaiß— J>«oorated with -J^^Z'm /SA^J!
R(A4lB\ Owen CMBTtntteMl popular vlol«t pp ™ k jH 2?** tXHtCXIi
Imam I^^^ 22 - 10 $^00 :( gg w 535,65 |Sct|
Sudden Illness and,
TN- a grave emergency/telephone service is in-
1 dispensable.
Just step to your Bell Telephone, call up
the doctor or druggist, state the case, and act on
the^ advice which you receive.
Should you need something which is not in
the local stores, the Bell Telephone will reach
anybody in any place at any hour of the day;
{FS%' i he racine 1 elephone fijgi-|
•^^^ and Telegraph Company

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