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The Californian from Salinas, California • 3

Publication:
The Californiani
Location:
Salinas, California
Issue Date:
Page:
3
Extracted Article Text (OCR)

SALINAS DAILY INDEX, FRIDAY EVENING, JAN. 18, 1907. IRVINE Immense Reductions in Men's Clothing, previous to our annual stocktaking. We have made sweeping reductions in prices of Men's Clothing in order to make room for our spring stock. You can buy this season's Clothing at the following reduced prices: $20.00 Suits reduced to $12.50 66 17.50 12.50 16.50 66 11.00 66 15.00 9.50 66 6 13.50 9.00 4 64 12.50 7-50 6 10.00 5-50 Do not let this opportunity pass of buying Clothing at prices for style and quality never before offered in Salinas.

PORTER IRVINE, 210, 212 214 Main Opposite Town Clock The Men Behind the Bank Are its guarantee of strength and of stability to its depositors. The men behind this bank are from among the staunchest business men and financiers in Salinas; men whose records in their private enterprises are records of unqualified success and whose integrity is unquestioned. It is in the hands of such men that the funds of the public can be safely entrusted. Their successful management of their own various business affairs, as wellas of the interests of the bank, is a guarantee of the future conductof the institution. Your account is solicited.

Salinas City Bank Salinas, Cal. Capital Surplus. $135,000.00 OFFICERS. J. H.

McDOUGALL, W. J. IRVINE, F. CLARK, President. Vice-President.

Cashier. ELMER P. ALEXANDER, Asst. Cashier. DIRECTORS.

J. H. McDougall, W. J. Irvine, John A.

Armstrong, Henry Bardin, C. Z. Hebert, Wm. Sarles, Harry Winham. Piatti's Spanish Tamales Made by Experienced Hands MILES Build When you look upon a great city, did you ever stop to think how this whole city was built one brick at a time? The city did not wait for some piece of luck to jump full grown to its greatness, yet you know people who are waiting for fortune to fall full grown in their laps.

Ninety-nine fortunes out of a hundred are built one brick at a time, one dollar at 8 time. You have to start building and you have to keep on building. Open an account with us and then keep building this account each week. This bank is designed to be helpful to all, and, by receiving and safely keeping their hard- earned dollars, to help those who are helping themselves. Correspondents receive every courtesy and accommodation within the scope of good banking.

We Guarantee Satisfactory Service. Monterey County Bank SALINAS, CAL. Capital, $120,000.00. Surplus, $80,000.00 OFFICERS. WM.

VANDERHURST, President, LUTHER RODGERS, Cashier, IVERSON, Vice-President, R. R. ALLEN, Asst. Cashier. J.

B. Not A Shoe But A Pair Of Shoes Not: a One Dollar and Forty Cent Shoe, but a Pair of Shoes 8 for $1.40. They are the greatest values in Shoes that could be offered to the Salinas public. See our window. H.

P. BROWN SONS, Street Gents' Clothiers Salinas Main SUPERVISORS FROM SHASTA THEY SAY THAT OUR RECORDER'S OFFICE IS ALL RIGHT. Having Seen It They Cut Journey South Short and Will Go Home and Call For Plans. G. H.

Nutting, L. Houston, W. Frank, Fredrick Hers and C. C. Bidwere, supervisors of Shasta County, are on a visit to Salinas.

They are on a tour of inspection throughout the State to gather ideas for plans for the new Hall of Records, which will soon be erected at Redding. These gentlemen were on their way to Southern California to see what offered there in the line of architectural possibilities to enable them to determine what is best and most expedient for their rapidly developing county. They have visited Stockton, Martinez San Jose, and when they were delayed at Salinas, concluded to see what this county offers. They feel well repaid for the trouble they took to inspect the county buildings, and told an Index reporter that they would go no farther south, but would return north and visit Woodland and Colusa and then go home. They expressed themselves as very much pleased with the structure and arrangement of the Recorder's office, saying that in the matter of light and convenient arrangement it is much the best of any 80 far visited.

They were shown through the jail and all the county offices. They said that it is their purpose to put $35,000 or $40,000 into a hall of records, which will be constructed so as to accommodate several other county officers who have been compelled to rent offices down town. They will soon call for competitive plans and specifications. DEATH OF JAMES M. QUIVEY.

Pioneer Who Beat the Donner Party Across the Plains. James M. Quivey, a member of one of the pioneer families of California, died yesterday at his residence 472 North Fourth street, San Jose. Deceased accompanied his parents in their eventful journey across the plains in 1846, and was a member of the party which is known in history as the Donner party. After many narrow escapes from the Indians, Mr.

Quivey's family separated from the party and arrived at Sutter's Fort seven months ahead of his fellow travelers and argonauts. Mr. Quivey was always fond of telling of this eventful trip. He resided in San Jose until 1861, then removed upon the Almaden road, about three miles from this city. In 1884 he bought a ranch of 900 acres on the Las Llagas creek, where he raised horses and cattle.

About ten years ago he returned to live in San Jose and purchased the handsome residence in which he died. Deceased leaves a widow and two sons. W. H. and C.

besides many other relatives to mourn his loss. The funeral will be held Friday at 1:30 p. and the will be made at Oak Hill Jose interments Mercury, Jan. 17, ENQUIRIES FROM ABROAD. Homeseekers Eager For Information About Land in Monterey County.

Secretary Charles R. Melander reports that E. A. Young of Newark, New Jersey, William Evans of New York, and Hi. F.

Steinmeir Ontario are among the recent enquirers of the Salinas City Board of Trade for property in Monterey County. A very encouraging feature, showing the class of people now being attracted to California, is that nearly all enquiries received are from people of moderate means who desire either a small farm or just a home. If we could only Induce our large land owners to place some of their holdings on the market it wouldn't be long Monterey County would have population of 100,000. We can take care of five times that number. Epworth League Election.

The annual election of officers of the Epworth League of Gabilan Street Methodist Church, last night, resulted a8 follows: President, Fred Archer; First Vice-President Mrs. J. F. Kellogg; Second Vice-President, Annie Archer; Third Vice-President, T. P.

Mitchel; Fourth Vice-President, Nellie Woodward; Secretary-Treasurer, Robert D. Logan; Chorister, Mrs. Fred Archer; Organist, Ruth Kellogg. Jeffery Tavern For Sale. The Jeffery Tavern and property, including blacksmith shop, at Hilltown is for sale.

Inquire of James Jeffery, Salinas. 102-tf You save 50 cents on the dollar by attending our Remnant Sale Saturday. -T. C. Reavis Co.

44-2 Ladies' Rubbers 45c at Bloom's Clearance Sale, 238 Main street. 45tt Miller--He paints signs. 'Phone, ved 2222. 103-m "THE DEPARTMENT G. D.

Justrite Corsets We have them, the best on the market; will wear longer and give more satisfaction than any other for the price. Try one. Style 440, black, white, Style 454, black, at $1.50 Style 195, white only, at $2.00 Long silk gloves, black, $1.25 Gingham aprons ........25 and 50c MISS N. WALLACE 105 Main St. Near Bardin House THE DEPARTMENT STORE 'Phone, Red 2071.

ARE COMING TO SALINAS PORTLAND BASEBALL CLUB TO BE HERE ABOUT MARCH SIXTH. Business Men and Citizens Generally Should Help to Boost Our Town. Portland, Jan. 15, 1907. Mr.

Roy L. Alexander, Salinas City, of the 8th inst. received and in reply will say that you draw up a couple of written contracts as per letters, sign same and send to us, and we will do likewise. We will go to your town and you will not be sorry that we came as you find the boys all gentlemen. We will probably report about March 6th.

The people of Tucson, Arizona, want us to come there this spring and if they make us a good proposition we might go there the last of February and stay a couple of weeks, then work north and show up at your town at the date mentioned and put March in there. It would make a good training trip. The main thing now is to hustie up some games for your city. I wish you would kindly write McGraw of the New Yorks, who is either at San Francisco or Oakland, for a couple of dates. You probably can locate him easier than we can.

Can you send us a few photos of your city, Armory Hall, Park, etc. We want to run them through our papers and boost the game and town. Hoping to hear from you at your earliest convenience, I am your very truly, W. H. McCREDIE.

It is now in order for the business men of Salinas and our people generally to rally to the support of Manager Alexander and his Last year they were invincible and the reputation they gave to Salinas has borne good fruit. Substantial encouragement to them will still further enhance the name and fame Salinas. Stand in, everybody! PERSONALITIES THE MOVEMENTS OF FRIEND AND NEIGHBOR, PILGRIM AND STRANGER. H. T.

Gates, of Marysville, is in Salinas on business. J. S. Carson, of San Diego, is in Salinas on a business trip. John Allan Duval, of Alameda, is visiting friends in this city.

P. T. Sullivan, of Reno, Nevada, is spending a few days in Salinas. F. F.

Kellogg has returned from a business visit to San Francisco. District Attorney J. A. Bardin went to Soledad today on official business. Edward Johnson has returned from a visit to Newman, Stanislaus County.

Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Morgan, of Oakland, are spending a few days in Salinas. David Reid, of San Lucas district, was a visitor to The Index office this morning. Mr.

Reid came to Salinas Wednesday evening, on a business trip, and will return home tomorrow. PACIFIC GROVE STARS. District Deputy Phoebe J. Fretwell Visits Ocean Spray Chapter. Ocean Spray Chapter, No.

68, O. E. of Pacific Grove, was favored with an official visit Wednesday from District Deputy Phoebe J. Fretwell of Los Gatos. After inspecting the work of the Chapter, which she pronounced most excellent, Mrs.

Fretwell delivered an address, and at 1 its conclusion was presented with a bouquet of carnations and a brass vase by Miss Flora B. Conover on behalf of the chapter. After the business of the meeting was completed, all present adjourned to the dining-room, where a bounteous repast had been served. The decorations were red and green; and the color scheme was artistically carried out. Worthy Patron Dr.

W. V. Grimes was toastmaster. Toasts and good fellowship prevailed about the banquet board until a late hour, GYPSIES INVADE TOWN. Carload of Unwelcome Visitors Arrive From the North.

A carload of Gypsies arrived in Sa- linas from the north night, en route to Los Angeles. Having had to lay over they promptly scattered through the city, keeping the officers busily engaged in watching their movements. The unwelcome visitors applied for a license to tell fortunes in Salinas, but were promptly turned by the city authorities and informed that their room was decidedly preferable to their company, The wandering strangers soon came to the conclusion that Salinas was a poor locality for their operations and left for the south this afternoon NEW POSTMASTERS. I. H.

Hammond has been appointed postmaster at Bradley and Miss Blanche M. Wiley at Agenda. SPECIAL SALE SATURDAY, JAN. 19TH, 8 A. M.

We are going to make our Special Sale this week one of the very best we have ever given. You cannot afford to miss it. Ladies' and Misses' Dress Skirts, Regular value $2.50 to $3.50 each Special, $1.50 each. Ladies' and Misses' Dress Skirts, Regular value $5.00 to $7.50, Special, $2.50 each. Ladies' Wool Eiderdown Bath or Lounging Robes, Regular value, $7.50 to $10.00, Special; $5.00 each.

THE FORD SANBORN 44-2 Salinas, Cal. Look over those Remnants displayed in window. They will go at half price Saturday. 44-2 Better shoes for less money at Bloom's Clearance Sale. 45tt THINGS BEGIN TO MOVE AGAIN RAILROAD TRAFFIC RESUMED BETWEEN SALINAS AND LOS ANGELES.

To-Day's Sunshine Helps the Situation Hourly and Trains Are Sent Out On Slow Schedules. The railroad situation at noon today was very much improved. In fact, it seemed to have been practically cleared. Station Agent Kelly, answering unnumbered questions from belated travelers without a sign of impatience, assured them all, saying that the best course. for them was to stay by their tickets and the trains would get them through in much less time than would be required back and try to make tueir points of destination by way of the San Joaquin valley lines.

Mr. Kelly said that the sunshine was helping the railroad very much in getting the breaks mended, and all his information was favorable for re sumption of train service this afternoon, all along the line. The damages between Salinas and Soledad were then repaired, and the break three miles beyond Soledad would be repaired and ready for trains at 2 o'clock. The trouble between Santa Barbara and Los Angeles was expected to be removed about 4 p. m.

today and trains sent through both ways between those cities. The delayed passenger trains that have been held here since Wednesday night were to be sent souta in three sections of No. 10, the first leaving at 1 o'clock and the others' following at ten-minute intervals. These trains will be run on a slow schedule, but it was expected -nat they will all get through without serious delay unless the weather changes and more rain softens up the track again. The two trains of No.

9 held at King City will leave there at 4 o'clock for Salinas and other points north. The passengers of train No. 10, which arrived from San Francisco at an early hour this morning, signed a petition to the railroad authorities asking to be taken back to Niles and sent south via the San Joaquin Valley, but the encouraging reports received from points of trouble made it improbable that it would be considered and it was not presented. Some of the delayed passengers appeared somewhat vexed at their plight, but most of them declared that Salinas was a good town to be held up in and as they all had enough to eat they were making the best of it. At 2:30 o'clock Mr.

Kelly reported that the trains had been sent out as arranged and everything was progressing more favorably than had been anticipated. The San Luis Obispo office reported that the road between Los Angeles and Santa Barbara is open, and the whole line, from San Francisco to Los Angeles will be running this evening. HAPPY NEWSPAPER MAN. Hold Up at Salinas Didn't Disturb His Nuptial Joy. Among the delayed passengers on train No.

10, that got no farther south than Salinas last night, none took, the situation more philosophically than Mr. and Mrs. Charles Henry Boek of Oakland, who are way to Southern California on their wedding tour. They were married at St. John's Episcopal Church, Oakland, on Wednesday evening, in the presence of many friends and in the midst of a profusion of flowers and tasteful church decorations.

The happy man is connected with the Oakland Tribune, and the bride was Miss Mabel Rawlings. While waiting at Salinas for traffic to be resumed they made a call at The Index office and received the customary journalistic blessing. HILLTOWN BRIDGE The Agenda mail carrier reports that river is cutting bank badly at south end of the Hilltown the bridge. At eleven o'clock today the water was within forty feet of the new land pier, and it is feared that, unless the eating current can be checked, the water will soon be flowing between that end of the bridge and the south bank of the stream, and the bridge may go out entirely. $5 REWARD $5 REWARD For information leading to conviction of the man who stole a turkey from M.

Tynan's yard, 127 Pajaro Street. $3.50 Ladies patent leather shoes, $2.15 at Bloom's Clearance Sale. de in da de de Something to Keep You Warm These Cold Nights Values are the best we have ever had. Comforters from $1:00 up. Grey Blankets from $1.00 per pair up.

White Blankets from 75c per de up. an pair in Children's Flannelette Night Gowns 50 and 75c each. in Ladies' Flannelette Night de Gowns from 75c to $3.00. THE FAIR 'Phone, Black 2591. 216 Main St.

0 Price On Saturday Saturday will be the closing day of our big sale, we propose to signalize it by placing our whole collection of Remnants On special sale at about one-half regular Nothing will be held back. There are remnants of Silks, Wool and Cotton Dress Goods, Domestics, Linings, Embroideries, Ribbons, Laces, Trimmings, etc. Remnant sale begins at 10 o'clock A. M. See them in our window.

T. C. REAVIS 0. CO. 164-166 Main Salinas, Cal.

A Dull Finish Just Right For The Mud We are offering to the MEN a SIR KNIGHT, LEATHER LINED, UNIONMADE, SHOE AT $4.00. Every pair guaranteed. A WATERPROOF SCHOOL BAG with SCHOOL SHOES this week. M. R.

KEEF SON (Successors to E. W. Lang) 228 Main Street Salinas City PACIFIC GROVE WOOD FEED COMPANY Gr. F. BODFISH Wholesale and Retail dealer in Hay, Grain, Wood, Coal, Feed, Flour, produce of all kinds.

Hardware, Cement, Plaster, Doors, Sash, Vehicles, Implements. Special Agent for PORT COSTA FLOUR Raisins and Dried Fruit of all Kinds AT WHOLESALE AND RETAIL Cor. Forest and Laurel Phone Red 274 Just Opened a New Stock of Enameled Ware Highest Grade. Every Piece Perfect. Color Purple Blue flaked with white.

'Prices Just Right Don't buy until you have seen these goods. P. A. JOHNSON, Hardware, Sporting Goods and Groceries, Salinas.

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About The Californian Archive

Pages Available:
948,394
Years Available:
1889-2024