The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on October 13, 1908 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 3

Bakersfield, California
Issue Date:
Tuesday, October 13, 1908
Page 3
Start Free Trial

TUESDAY, OCTOBER 13, 1908. r THE ONLY EXCLUSIVE PIANO STORE IN KERN COUNTY. STEINWAY! (Superior to all Other Pianos) A. B. Chase. Estey. Emerson Kurtzmann Sterling and others. Also a fine variety of Player Pianos. Lowest prices and easy terms. Orders taken for sheet music. Sherman Clay & Co New Fish Block—1820 K Street Phone Main 602 C. E. KEY, Manager r Dependable Goods at Welll't The new fall waists are here and we're sure our assortment will please you. The styles are the latest and our prices are right. See our display now! Phones—Dry Goods, 142 Hardware, 224. Groceries, 142 1418-1422 Nineteenth Street Honest values are ever wedded with truthful words. We can save you money if you buy our assortment, pots, pans, kettles, woodenware at 25c. Let us • asslts you. Winters, Bridges, Simpson Compay. DIXON ®, SON Undertakers, Funeral Directors, Embalmera. Successors to Morton & Connolly. Lady Attendant. 1414 10th It' KED CBOCt AMBULANCE. Phone, Night or Day, lOain I). The Mir/ and Egg Exchange THRONSEN & STALLARD, Props. Highest Price paid for Poultry and Eggs. Prompt Delivery In Bakersfield and Kern. 2115 Q Street Phone Main 593. MAIL and EXPRESS ORDERS CAREFULLY ATTENED TO Office Phone Main 68 Works Phone, Main 163 BAKERSFIELD CLEANING AND DYING WORKS AND RENOVATORY Altering and Repairing Neatly Done. Goods called for and Delivered. Contracts taken. Office, 2027-2029 Chester Avenue. Works, Corner Eighth and L Streets, Bakersfleld, Cal. LINCOLN, Oct. 12.—In an address at the State University this afternoon, W. J. Bryan attacked the argument of Jovernor Hughes of New York In de- of the Republican platform, dwelt on the difference in the two plat- ornis relating to publicity In campaign contributions and discussed the propriety of President Roosevelt's sup- wrtlng Taft. Delivered forcibly and In Mr. Bryan's best style, his speech was repeatedly cheered by the university stu- lents. In attacking the position of the Republicans on the tariff situation, he delivered epigrams which kept the students cheering. During the speech he took a vote of the students who were for and against election of sen ators by direct vote. The principal part of the speech of the candidate was occupied by an answer to the arguments of Governor Hughes, who spoke to the university students a short time ago. Bryan said: Governor Hughes of New York has been put forward as the champion of What la Mr. Hughes IB he deceived himself, with patents. trying to do? or is he simply trying to deceive those who listen to him? Our anti-trust plank has nothing to do with patents. The patent is Intended to be a monopoly and our reference to patents in another part of the platform Is sufficient proof that the convention had no intontlon of Including the patent in the operation of an ant-trust law. I explained this some weeks ago when the objection was first made, but the objection was so silly that 1 did not suppose that It would be made by anyone with any sense of responsibility. Docs Mr. Hughes really think that our anti-trust plank was Intended to apply to a patent, or Is he so hard pressed for argument that he must use that argument anyhow? A patent grants a monopoly for a limited time, as a reward for an Invention. The trusts that we are opposed to have not Invented anything and they acknowledge no limit as to time. The trust attempts to corner the market and Is not only against the statute the Republican party to attack the . _ Democratic remedy tor the trusts and law. but i Is an offense against tht tbe President seems to prefer the ar- common law and an offense agalns gument advocated by Mr. Hughes than morals, and Mr. Hughes cannot be so the argument advocated by Mr. Taft.' obtuse as not to understand the dls I can fairly assume, therefore, that tinction between the trust that we are the argument presented by Mr. Hughes Is not only the strongest argument that has been presented, but the strongest argument that can be presented, because Mr. Roosevelt would not pit him against our platform if he were not the strongest opponet. "He has been sent through the west to strengthen the Republican lines. I desire to remind you, in the first place, i that Mr. Hughes represents the east ern Republicans, not the western Republicans. He was one of. the candidates against Taft when Mr. Taft was being urged as the representative of the administration. Mr. Hughes' friends joined with the friends of Mr. Cannon, Mr. Knox and Mr. Fairbanks in the effort to prevent the nomination of Mr. Taft. It is only fair to assume that Mr. Hughes is not a reformer in the sense In which that term is used by the Republicans of the east. Up to Huyhes. . "As an evidence tuat Mr. Hughes Is not In sympathy with the western reforms, you will recall that he vetoed a two-cent passenger rate bill and he New Floor Coverings! COPYRIGHT. Our new carpets and rugs have just arrived. Before arranging our new goods for display we closed out our old stock and you now hav-j an entirely new line from which to choose. The patterns are of the very latest and up to date designs. A small payment down and a little each mouth. DYER & JONES WILL SET OUT TWENTY ACRES TO APRICOTS. and a business that is pro tectod by a patent. EDDinlTElLL ARRIVE JOMORRQW Eddie White, the clever Marlcopa lad who fights Joe Rellly of Fresno Friday night at the Scrlbner, will arrive from the West Side oil town tomorrow afternoon. He has been In training for two months past and has been working with Kid Parker, making their headquarters at Jewett's Hotel in Martcopa. The lads will fight twenty rounds at 133 ringside and both boys are well below that weight now. White will not do much hard work Thursday and Friday, but just enough to keep himself in condition. Eddie has worked hard for the coming battle.and In ad- Norman S. and Fred L,. Sweet have returned to Bakersfleld and will again give their attention to the fruit business. They propose to set out twenty acres to apricots on the Wilson ranch, which they own. The first year, the space between the trees will be devoted to water met ons. Norman Sweet will make this Is permanent home, he preferring his to the climate at Santa where he has been residing. dld that'in spHe" ol the'fact that a Re- , dltion to getting himself down fine, publican legislature of New York pass- 1 has acquired a fine wind and writes ed the bill. The governors in the | to friends here that h e could go the I western states signed this bill, and i route at a mll e a minute clip even If we are now enjoying the bfiicfits of a jit was for thirty rounds. two-cent fare. New York is more Special From Fresno. thickly settled than the western stales, Rcilly atl(i hls fr j O nds, who are com- and yet he gave the benefit of the . , flown Jn a s , )e(:lal trulll) win ar- doubt to the railroads in their contest \ Hvo ,„ lfint of Ume to tako , Q the with the patrons. I will not say that patrons. I will not say tat ,- ;Ur Frld From all accounts the he did tais because ol the contribu- : Fresno sport f;lns wiu l)e , u . re ln a I tions made to bis campaign timd by I Morgan, Derrew, the Vanderbilts and j one of the Cloukls. It is nm nt-ces- ! sarv to assume that those contribu- lions bad any eft'.-ei upon his action. It is enough to show ihat he did not I act upon this subject as large delegation and will occupy block of ringside seats to cheer tholi lavnrite fighter on. Reilly was never in bettor condition in his life and the host evidence of tills is the rejnvenat interest the Fresno fans are taking ,,„, upon this subject as Republican |n tlie ' mt!e fighter. Ho has proved governors in the west acied, and I care llmt he m ,. alls business in this fight I not what explanation his trlends may n|u) , g Iettlng nothing stand In his way in order to get. in proper condl- i make. If they say that he decided in I favor of the railroad* without any ret'- I erence to the eoai ributlons made by r tho railroads. It simply shows that he. looks at questions from the standpoint; of the railroad rather than from thej standpoint of tbe patrons. If he had i signed the bill, the railroads could | have protected themselves by recourse! to the courts, but when be vetoed the bill, the people bad no recourse. | A Hard Jolt. "It is not strange that he should oppose the Democratic remedy on the : trust question, for he has never shown j any interest in the correction of the j evils that the trusts have brought up-, on the country. I will not say that this ' partiality for the trusts is due to the; contributions made to his campaign) fund by Carnegie, Schwab', (Jutes, j Havemeyer, Duke and others. It is j not. necessary to assume that these ( contributions Influenced htm at. all. It: may be his natural disposition to take the side of tbe trusts as against the | people. His speech presents all the, evidence necessary to convict him ol' lack of sympathy wit lube general', public. ; By Parable. j "Does lie manifest any concern by' the wrong trusts? Not the least. Has' he any remedy? None whatever. With I him it Is a subject of amusement: it, Is really too funny for anything to think that anybody should try to do anything. If you will read his speech on"this subject you will agree with me j , when 1 liken the situation to the case, I of a sick man who is about to try a! I remedy proposed by a physician. Ur. I 1 Hughes comes in and says: 'What!! 'are yon going to take that remedy'! Why' that is ridiculous; that i> ah- i surd,' and then retires from the mum: laughing and leaving the palleiii vi'li-j out a remedy and without a ^U'JL-C-I lion. Now if the patient I.-, no' ie..|-| ly sick that might be excusable what do you think ahom it' I , patient .sick nr not! It the tin- I doing no harm, then of conr-e in eily is in-filed: ir the tni-ts ;• ing harm, then why due.- im i Hughes pi'dpo.-e solllel lioln- ? I "lie lakes the ca ->• o' says thai 0111 plan v This goems to have been appro- Cruz, S. Q. Atkinson of Marlcopa has re» urned from a visit n Oil City, Pa. to his old home "The hardest part of the Job Is still to come—" And the plumber gathered up hl8 tools and sighed wearily: "Yes, I have yet to make out and collect the bill."—Ilustrated Magazine. »-»-• • "Does your husband belong to any secret societies?" Inquired Mrs. Raw- ner. "No," answered Mrs, Mlddleblok, "t have found out the name of every one of them."—Chicago Tribune. He—Has your fortune ever been told? She—No, but I daresay papa will tell you If you really have serltous intentions.—Boston Transcript, The 1909 Kissel-Kar IS HERE "The Kissel Forty" Will be continued for 100!) nt the same price. The improvements on this popular model consist of heavier, brakes, .'ili-in. wheels, heavier front nxle, llil-in base. It will also be much better finished, and possessed of easier riding qualities. ^ Al Thackery, Agent Kern County. ROADSTER, $2150. TOURING CAR, $2150. Ask for demonstration. S. L. MACK, Cashier 8. W. Wlble, President J. J. MACK, Vice President. G. J. PLANZ, Asst. Cashier. BANK OF BAKERSFIELD Capital Stock, $250,000 Surplus, $140,000 Resources, One Million Dollars Dlrectora--S. W. Wlble, S. L. Mack, J. J. Mack, J. M. Keith, L. Guggenhltne. General Banking, Domestic aForelgn Exchange. Letters of Crel'.t. The officers of the Bank will be glad to give the benefit ofr their r-x- pcrlence or observation to all ppersons desiring Information on matters of business. v C. L. Conner, President. R. McDonald, Cashier KERN VALLEY BANK. WE SOLICIT YOUR PATRONAGE Lleber's Code used Bakersfield, Cal. $20 first; $10 second $5 third; fifteen $1 each. Easily earned $50 Cash Premiums In an hour or more by any hay or girl, ni.m or woman, hut one In eac i family, without any cost lo you, :.nd no ptddlinn or canvassing. And to .ach one competing, we will also g've a small useful article. Send postal for particulars, mentioning this paper, to WEST COAST MILL, 705-709 So. Griffin Ave., Los Angeles, Cal. Joe Relliy, the Hard-Hitting Fresno Fighter, Who Battles With Eddie White Friday Night. Piano Tuning Did You Know r;,i. In!' ROUGH DRY by the Kn-r;no fan- wfitrliliifc his dally Iniinli. Leave order.-STORE, end GARTMAN, icr, !• mornng Saturday (Jive us u trial. .Satisfai'tioii^uaraiiteed, Give us a trial. Telephone Main 259. CITIZENS LAUNDRY Phone Main 39

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free