Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California on August 15, 1904 · Page 3
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Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California · Page 3

Oakland, California
Issue Date:
Monday, August 15, 1904
Page 3
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OAKLAND TRIBUNE AUGUST 15, 1904 3 V MONDAY EVENING DELEGATES OW THE LIST Congressional Committee Names Men for the Convention. Saturday the Republican Congressional Committee of the Third Congressional District met in Judge Qulnn's court and appointed the following as delegates to the Republican convention of the district for the purpose of nominating a candidate for Congress, which is to be held In Vallejo next Tuesday at 11 o'clock a- m. TWENTIETH ASSEMBLY. Twentieth Assembly District, comprising Solano county, outside the city of Vallejo W. L. Crooks. J. Murphy. D. Frazier, E. R. Thurber, Steve Lyttle, William Pierce, F. H. Clark. FORTY-SIXTH. Forty-Sixth Assembly District C. S. Long, Haywards; S- B. Parsons, Castro Valley; E. H. Clawiter, Mt. Eden; H. W. Meek. Sari Lorenzo; I J. Martin, San Zjeandro; Joseph Norris, Centerville; J. E. Wamsley, Irvington; John Gallegos. Mission San Jose; G. F. Chalmers, 2CUes; C. L. Crellin. Pleasanton; F. Matthiesen. Llvermore; Wm. McDonald, Llvermore. FORTY-NINTH. Forty-Ninth Assembly District William Fieldwick. FlfUeth Assembly District D. N. Knowles. Fifty-first Assembly District J.' H. W. Riley. Fifty-second Assembly District George D. Metcalf, Berkeley. CONTRA COSTA. Contra Costa County Henry Sirenberg, Point Richmond; N. McKInnon. Selby; T. B. Pratt, Crockett; R. Borland, Mar-tine; W. S. Tlnir.g, Martinez; R. S. Dean. Brentwood; V. Hook, Pacheco; TV. H. Hough, Walnut Creek; J. M. Stow, Walnut Creek; John Bermingham. P.'n-ole; G. E. Vier, Martinez. QUOTX OF DELEGATES. There will be 91 delegates in the convention. The others whose names do not appear above were elected at the primaries, Tuesday last, In the cities of Vallejo, Berkeley, Alameda and Oakland. BOAT RIDE TO CONVENTION. The chair announced that the Congressional Convention af the Third Dis trict would be hed in Vallejo next Tufs day morning, beginning at 11 o'clock. The members of the committee resident in Vallejo had promised, he said, to convey the delegates to and from the convention town to the foot of Broadway in a boat, but he had not been able to confer with them today on the subject. He declared, however, that there would be no doubt about the boat being, on hand for the purpose specified, because, if it should not be provided by the Vallejo people. Senator Knowland would see that the craft was fn readiness. . The secretary was instructed, therefore, to notify delegates to be on hand at the foot of Broadway next Tuesiay morning at 8:30 o'clock. MEMBERS. The- chair was occupied by Vlce-Chalrman Dr. C. L. Tisdale of Alameda. The members present in person were Messrs. J. M. Stow of Contra Costa, E. Johnson of Alameda, Morris Fiynn, Oakland: George D. Metcalf, Berkeley; J. II. W. Riley, Fruitvale; Everett Brown. Oakland; Rod W. Church, Oakland. Members present through proxies were: H. F. Stahl, by Everett Brown; Frank Barnet. by W. H. L. Hynes and W . L. Crooks, by Dr. 'C. L. Tisdale. Th absentees were Messrs. W. D Henshaw of Oakland, C. L. Crellin of Pleasanton, J. E. Bermingham of Pinole Adjourned. SUISTJN, August 13. Frank - Devlin was this afternoon nominated for Assemblyman from the Solano district without opposition. The Republican County Convention was in session this afternoon, and when Mr. Devlin's name was proposed, there was no opposition to it. ESTABLISHED 18ST Tur flnm nun Driiif nr O mutiny filJLCJJMLHNU DHNKmOAVINUS BROADWAY Wterest Paid on Savings Deposits The Rate of Interest has, for several years, been ? per cent per annum, payable semi-annually. .Under Ordinary Circumstances, withdrawals may be made without notice. v Letters of Credit and Drafts issued available in all parts of the world. ' OFFICERS UAAO L. RcavA pati(NT HtMur Roams ' vic eiinT W. W. GAKTHWAITt "j-? CHlt J. Y. CCCLKSTON ' A-T CHIIH 'Authorized Capital Capital and Reserve Paid DepositsJulyj, A904i A General Banking7 BEBBUU. ASSAULT Japan is About Ready to Take Port Arthur. TOKIO, August 31. 1 p. m. The Emperor, through Field Marshal Tama-gata, chief of the general staff, has directed Field Marshal Oyaaia, commander of the Japanese armies In the field, to permit the women, children, merchants and diplomat and the officers of neutral powers to leave Port Arthur and to extend to them shelter at Port Dalny. Oyama Is given authority to remove other noncombatants not enumerated, providing It does not affect military operations. Tamagata's formal order declares that the Emperor, prompted by humanity, desires to spare the non-combatants at Port Arthur from destruction by fire and sword. Japanese Make a Demand on the Russian Otficers. CHE FOO, August 13. 8 p. m. A private telegram received here tonight says that the Russian battleship Czarevitch has moved further into Tsingchou harbor, following the demand made by the Japanese that the Russians come out and fight. It is surmised that the Czarevitch will be dismantled. ; DEMANDS. CONSTANTINOPLE, August 13. The issue between Turkey and the United States were arranged today to the satisfaction of both Governments. ' PRIESTS SKULL FALLS FROM A SECOND STORY WINDOW IN OHIO. TOUNGSTOWN, O.. August 13. Rev. Michael Healy pastor of St Mary's Church of Tiffin, O., was today found lying unconscious on the concrete walk between the church and parsonage of St. Columbus 'Church. His- skull is fractured. Father Healy, who is 81 years old, was a guest at the parsonage and some time during the night fell from a second-story window. The hospital authorities report his condition as critical. Father Healy died this afternoon. He did not regain consciousness. W. J. Crandley, as guardian of the estates of Ruby and Hope Alder Tempi-, who were orphaned by the killing of their father on a Southern Pacific, train in December. 1902, has filed a statement that he has settled their claim against the railroad for $4250. He now wants the power to send this money to the children and their mother, who have since removed to Halifax. AND - TWELFTH BOARD OF lAC h. RCCUA Arthur a. Smith E. A. Hainc Horaci Davis rectors Jaucs Morrrrr HCNftY Rooms G. H. Collins A. Borland W. W. Garthwaitc - $ 1,000,000.00 up, 903,000.00 . 10,800,000.00 Business'5 Transacted COME OUT Al FIGHT TURKEY TS FRACTURED SOLDIERS I! it California Boys Are to Have a Good Time. Out ATASCADERO, Cal-, August' 13. The last of the quota of 5.000 soldiers has arrived at the great military camp here. All is now in readiness for the maneuvers which will exemplify actual war In so far as it can be done without the use of powder and ball. 7 r;;T. this morning, 300 men and 3o officers I strong. Accompanying them was Troop C from Salinas, with thirty-one men and three ofneers. They were detrained ana formed ranks in splendid style, the nrst of the militia to reach camp. - Sixty forty the Seventh Infantry from Los Angeles arrived in two sections, including headquarters, medical corps, band and signal corps, four hundred and eighty men and fifty officers. Before leaving Los Angeles last night Captain Salmon of Company C was presented with a gold scabbarded sword. At 8:20 the Fifth Regiment detrained 379 men and thirty-nine officers. The first battalion of artillery arrived at 8:30 with a band and signal corps, 196 men and twelve officers; also - Troop A of Cavalry with twenty-seven men and two officers. Xroop D of Cavalry came with the Seventh Regiment and was made up of thirty-four men and three officers. All the Cavalry brought horses along, but the staff officers brought their own steeds, notably Herbert D. Walter, of the First Califorriias, who rode his racer. A deed recorded Saturday from A. J. Breck to Continental Paint and Varnish Company, through the agency of the Laymance Real Estate Company, convey ing four lots, size 100x140 fet, on the north sid of East Twelfth street, fifty feet west of Nineteenth avenue, assures Oakland of another new industry in the manufacture of paints, varnishes and building specialties for the Pacific Coast and export trade. This company is composed of long experienced and thorough paint men. W. N. Benedict, the president and gen eral manager of the company, formerly ; of Chicago, has had over thirty years' experience in the compounding and manufacture of paints, having been identified with some of. the largest paint concerns in the United States. H. H. Hoyt. secretary and superintendent of the factory, formerly of the Russell Paint and Varnish Company of Chicago, and at present manager of the Pacific Coast Varnish Works of San Francisco (which company is to be consolidated with the Continental Paint and Varnish Company) has had over eighteen years' experience in the manufacture of paints and varnishes and is the originator of the first successful dipping paints. A. M. Freeman, vice-president and treasurer of the company, is an Eastern business man, who has been identified with California interests for several years. The company has already commenced excavating for the construction of their building ar.d placed orders for its, ma chinery and they will rush the comple tion of its plant as rapidly as possible and expect to be in operation in less than ninety days. In selecting Oakland as a manufacturing and distributing point, these men of long experience do so realizing the splendid shipping and distributing facilities of Oakland over other points along the Coast. AGED BRIDEGROOM BERKELEY, Aug. 13. A license has been issued for the marriage of Charles Tinker, a rich manufacturer of Ohio, and Mrs. Ada C. Boose of Berkeley. Mr. Tinker la 75 years of age, and the bride-to-be is over 50. Mrs. Boose conducted a students boarding house at Berkeley. The wedding 'Will take place tomorrow. IMPORTANT WORK OF PRINTERS. ST. LOUIS, August 13. The work of the Fiftieth Annual Convention of the International Typographical Union, which adjourned sine die today, resulted In the complete revision of many of the general laws embodied in the constitution that will have far reaching effect on the printing trade. The action favoring the eight hour day stands out pre-eminently. If the referendum before which this proposi- . tion is made for final decision, 45,000 ! union printers' throughout the United 1 States and Canada will be affected. It provides, that the law shall go into j effect January 1,1906 and a -fund Is to j be raised by assessment to stand the j expenses of a strike, if it should be j found necessary to resort to such a measure. ' j DOWIE SAVED THREE LIYES. GRAND RAPIDS. Mich.. August 13. A special from White Hall, Mich., says i that "Elijah" Dowie last night rescued three women from a watery grave. The women were sailing unattended in a ! yacht belonging to George McDonald, of ; Chicago, when in vie middle of the lake ! a heavy Duff of wind cansized their boat. powie saw the accident from the piazza of Ben Macdhul's summer home, and with his son. Gladstone Dowie. ran to" his launch and went out through the heavy waves to the rescue. He reached the scene just in time, for a short delay would have meant the death of all three women. NO SETTLEMENT. ', CHICAGO. August 13. President Mi-chaeJDonelly of the butchers organization, admitting that he is ready to waive some of the demands that have, caused the deadlock between employers and employes in the stock yards strike, declared that he does not believe ther is any pros-pct of an Immediate settlement. A statement to this effect came from 'the strike leader when a committee of retail meat dealers was preparing to call on Mayor Harrison to Intervene and settle the strike. . PERSONAL NOTES. Mrs. James Fapp of Nevada is visiting her sister Mrs.' George Nusbaum-er of Pleasanton. Miss Florence Johns of Dayton. Ohio, Is visiting Mrs. Walter Mathews at Pacific Grove. . Miss Ethel Dewald, Mr. Russell Mc-Henry and Dr. Lu Ella "Walker have returned from a visit to Mrs. Ida. Robertson ot Santa. Rosa. NEW INDUSTRY FOR OAKLAND DR. KRONE SAYS CANS NOT DISINFECTED Asks the Board of Health to In vesti' gate the Pacific Incinerating Plant. The following communication is self-explanatory: "To the Board of Health, City of Oakland, California. Gentlemen: Your honorable body has promulgated from j time to time a good deal of useful knowledge by the publication of circulars like the Oakland Board of Health Bulletin for July 1904. and 1 have no doubt that the majority in the profession agrees with me in a grateful ap- preciation of the well-directed efforts! .vi Dna,a u.nv, of the Board of Health. As a "Family Doctor" your aforesaid publication constitutes me a "Sanitary Officer,,; as the manager of a private hospital I have always consldertd myself and have acted as the sanitary officer of this, my own household and hospital I have always considered my-apt to cause infection, was incinerated un4er,my personal supervision every day, and disinfection of rooms and utensils was conscienciously practiced. During your incumbancy a system of incinerating of the city's waste was inaugurated and the citizens of Oakland were by a city ordinance obliged to uniformly patronize the Pacific Incinerating Company. This company engaged to remove garbage H-om the premises in closed cans, incinerate the contents and clean and disinfect the cans, which thus cleaned cleaned and disinfected were to be returned to the homes. As a "Family Doctor," "Hospital Manager," and withall "Sanitary Officer," I find It my duty to report to your honorable body that the Pacific Incinerating Company i doing a most dangerous act of carelessness by re- RUSSIANS STILLjIAPANESE i ST. PETERSBURG. Aug. 13.-6:55 p. m. The admiralty entertains the hope that some of the battleships after the return to Port Arthur, managed to elude Admiral Togo and join the Vladivostok squadron. It is pointed out that the admiralty now explicitly states that the Russian squadron actually went back to Port Arthur. The Tokio reports that the Novik coaled at Tsingchou before going out Russian vessels undoubtedly filled their bunkers before leaving Port Arthur the previous day. Captain Moutouzvich's silence regarding the battle is ascribed to the possible refusal of the German authorities to permit him to telegraph any information other than a mere record of his own casualties. The transmission of reports of the battle were considered possible to be a breach of neutrality calculated to help one or the other of the belligerents. Captain Mou-touzvich was slightly wounded. The admiralty has not received further advices at this hour as to the whereabouts of Rear Admiral Prince Ouktomsky's flagship, the battleship Retvizan. r RIGHT TO HOLD LOST PROPERTY. The trial of L. E. Cole, a gateman of the Southern Pacific Company, charged with theft by the company for not hav- ing turned over two packages found by him in one of the local trains, took place before Justice of the Peace Quinn Saturday afternoon and after all the tsvultnce had been taken Justice Quinn held his decision in the case in reserve until he could look into some authorities. Cole appeared at the trial with State Senator Moorehouso as his attorney and the point was made that the dlfndant had found the packages and that by ti-.-j laws of the State of California he was entitled to hold them against the wo: id until th rightful owner appealed. it was claimed that the railroad had no right to order Cole to turn over anything he found. The point did not impress Judge Quinn, as he stated that he believed that a corporation had the right to make a rule for the conduct of its employes regarding property found on its trains. However, he was not willing to pass upon the quts-tion off-hand and reserved his judgmtnt until next week. BELIEVES HER . HUSBAND DEAD. Application was made to the courts here this afternoon ty Mrs. Elizabeth Johnson, of 1713 Jones street, San Francisco, to have her husband. Thomas Johnson, declared legally dead. He has been away from her for eeven years and under a provision of the statute aftur an absence of this length of time-sucb action can be taken At the time of his leaving her he owned property on Center street, near Third, which is valuti at $1200, and this she now wants distributed to her as his widow. According to the petition she has riled, she states she has not seen or heard from her husband since 1S96. She has addressed letters to him in various placea where she thought they might reach him, but they have always been returneJ m her. He left her without faying where he was going and never wrote to h-r. Days and weeks stretched out into years until now she believes that he has died and wants the courts to give her legal possession of his estate. WAHTSDAMAGES ' SAN FRANCISCO. August 13. "rev F. Clark and his brother, E. C. Clark, want $100,000 from J. E. Bell and A. D. Harrison of Catton, Bell & Co.. for defamation of business character, and filed suit to that efleet this morning. The present action is an outgrowth of proceedings instituted a few. days ago both f rom defendant and plaintiff, the one against the other. - for the recovery of certain sums alleged to have been due while W. F. Clark was manager for the defendant firm. .. 1 WASHINGTON. August 13. The Japanese legation late today received, the following cablegram from Tokio: "According to a telegram from Che Foo two Russian destroyers were found stranded twenty miles east of Wei Hal wei on August hio, , ARE turning garbage cans very Indifferently cleaned, still wet. and Eometimes not at all disinfected. I have personally satisfied myself of a most, foul and ob- T1f virtue nAftr in enm a f"S r c crt V ei a a number of my nursesT Now 1 can take care of objectional material produced here during the performance of my du ty and calling, but I will not and I can not allow the Pacific Incinerating Company to bring to my home and to my hospital the concentrated filth gathered from the allies and back yards and incubated in closed sheet iron cans, to be opened by the clean and careful attendants upon the sick in th4s Institution, and thus expose not only the well but also the sick to unknown contagion. I have no way to defend myself and those dependant upon my care and watchfulness, because the city's ordinance obliges me to patronize the Pacific Incinerating Company. I have carefully examined the report of the Health Department of the city of Oakland and found there evidences of the most systematic and satisfactory inspection of ot jer nuisances but L fail to notice any report of the Incinerating Plant Inspection nor the inspection of "disinfected" cans. Hoping that the fact brought before you may be able to propose and have nest solicitation and attention, and that ou may be able to propose and have the department execute measures for the better protection of its citizens against any unnecessary danger to health and happiness, I am yours respectfully and fraternally. CARL R. KRONE, M. D-, Physician and Surgeon to the East Bay Sanitorium. 1505 Telegraph avenue. E LONDON, August 13. The cutting out of the Russian torpedo-boat Ryeshitelni by the Japanese torpedo-boat destroyers at Che Foo has eclipsed for the moment in the public mind the Knight Commander incident. Both, however, are receiving the earnest attention of the Cabinet. Ail the information received at the Japan- J ese Legation which, however, it is said, is not official, tends to establish the fact that Japanese torpedo-boat destroyers entered the port for the purpose of ascertaining If the Ryeshitelni wag dismantled, and take part in future operations; that the Japanese boat's crew was attacked by the Russians and that the Japanese replied In self-defense, and that, seeing the Ryeshitelni was able to continue military operations, she was towed out to sea. This version does not agree with the original reports received by the British Foreign Office, in which the Japanese appear to have been the aggressors. the British Government, the Associ ated Press is informed, has evinced a desire that Japan should do nothing to cast a doubt on the neutrality of China and has expressed confidence that Japan will repair any errors committed by subordinate officials. At the Chinese Legation it was said that no instructions had been received j but it was believed that the Japanese Government would not fail to observe nts pledge to respect the neutrality of China and, if necessary, go to the ex- tent of returning the Ryeshitelni to Che Foo. The Legation fears that unless Japan makes reparation, Russia may refuse to observe Chinese neutrality in the future. It is this aspect of the incident which moved the British Government to consult Japan. It is not believed either in Government or diplomatic circles here that Japan will repeat at Woosung the action taken at Che Foo, but that she will station cruisers outside the port and attack the Russian vessels when they come out. Besides restoring the Ryeshitelni. the Russian Embassy here says Japan will have to apologize to China arid promise to pay an idemnity to the families of the Russian seamen killed in the fighting at Che Foo. DO NOT WANT TO BE DIVORCED. A reconciliation has been arrived at between Caspar and Louisa Wemmer, who were divorced last June and this morning Attorney W. H. L. Hynes got an order from Judge S. P. Hall setting aside the interlocutory decree as they want again to assume their former relations. After fighting for nearly three years for the decree, they had it only a few months when they tired of single life and considered they paid too high a price for their freedom. Wemmer began the first suit in 1901 and charged his wife with cruelty. She answered his charges in a cross-complaint alleging worse treatment on his part than she. had accorded him. This suit was afterwards alowed to drop but later he began another and again the wife made the charges and she was granted an interlocutory decree last June. Now they have no use for it. ; RUSSIANS SAVED. . CHE FOO, August 13.-12:30 p. m. Launches containing sixty Russian sailors are said to have entered Wei Hal Wei today. The sailors belong to two torpedo boat destroyers, which are reported to have gone ashore In the vicinity of Wei Hai Wei- These vessels presumably are the same which were reported yesterday to have been captured. NAMED FOTASSEMBLY SACRAMENTO. August 13. C. O. Busick. of Sacramento, was nominated for the Assembly this afternoon by ths Republican convention of th Scvenleanth District. , The Republican convention of the Eighteenth District nominaccd Frank J. O'Brien of Sacramento and tbce of Nineteenth. Edward J. Lynch Walsi's i station. WER wm BLOW TO RUSSIAN SHIPS r ' FELT IN ST. PETERSBURG. IS ST. PETERSBURG, August 13.-2:30 p. m. The gladness of the people at the announcement of the birth of the feetr apparent could not be fully shaken at Peterhof. The Emperor this morning received a telegram announcing the death of Rear Admiral Withoeft as already cabled to the Associated Press, Ieavirrg no doubt of the severe character of the reverse sustained by the Port Arthur squadron. The contents of the telegram were telephoned to the admiralty and became quickly known throughout the city. The return of the Russian warships to Port Arthur has not softened the blow. On the contrary, it is felt that their retreat towards the beleaguered fortress is based upon hopes of a juncture with the Vladivostok squadron. A naval man believes, however, that the Japanese are badly battered and that Admiral Togo will not be in a position to follow up his success. The Associated Press is able on the highest authority to deny the report that Argentine warships have been purchased by Russia and that they have joined the Vladivostok squadron. The admiralty strongly repudiates the allegation that the battleship Czarevitch is being repaired with German assistance. No such breach of neutrality Is possible. The Japanese, it is stated at the admiralty, hope to offset this report against their own flagarnt violation of neutrality in the attack on and capture of the Russian torpedo boat destroyer Ryeshitelni at Che Foo. AT NEW YORK, August 13. Women and children today joined In the demonstration against non-union men who have taken the places of striking butchers and other employes in the packing houses. From upper windows and roofs of buildings in the affected district they hurled missiles of all sorts at every luckless meat truck driver or beef carrier that passed along the street. The force of police assigned to the packing house district was largely increased today. QUEER OLD WOMAN TAKEN TO PRISON. Queer and old, Jane Kirkland, who with her husband, were recently dislodged after considerable difficulty from an unoccupied house at 1424 San Pablo avenue was placed in the insane Ward of the Receiving Hospital Saturday upon the complaint of Charles Conlon of 1864 West street, whoclaims that she chased his children with a butcher knife last night and appears, in and around a tent the couple now occupy, in a nude condition. It is believed that the husband has been traveling around and living in this way in order to shield the woman, but that his secret has finally been discovered. The woman claims that she had the butcher knife for the purpose of cutting grass for the horse but the children assert that she flourished the knife at them and threatened to cut off their heads. Since they were ejected from the house which, they occupied for several weeks unknown to the owner, they have erected a small tent upon a vacant lot In West Oakland and children at play were attracted by the queer couple and this excited the enmity of the old woman. Conlon believes she is dangerous to be at large and that there will be little difficulty in proving her a lunatic. LECTURE POSTPONED. Owing to the death of Mrs. Spauldlng, widow of the late N. W. Spauldlng, ex- Mayor of Oakland, the box lecture that was to be given by the Women s Alliance of the First Unitarian Church has been indefinitely postponed. Too Late tor Classification ROOMS and board. 1302 Franklin. q BEAUTIFUL front room; gentlemen; $8. 517 19th. n FINE 19th. housekeeping rooms; $16. 517 n FOR SALE A dapple grey, 8 years, a sound, beautiful mare; must be eold. 619 6th st. x WANTED Stock boy, 15 or 16 years of age;- living with parents in Oakland and cangive good reference. Toggery Cloak and Suit House, 11th and Washington st. d LOST Bunch of 7 or 8 keys on 9th or 10th of August. Reward. 1112 8th. r SUNNY front rooms with board or housekeeping privileges; $1.50 a week and up. 805 Grove st q WANTED To exchange painting work or papering for rent of 6-room cottage or flat. Address Box 1764. Tribune, j 6-ROOM house; lot 8x125; well and pump; on Myrtle street, near 24th. Bargain. 872 Broadway. u 20 rooms detached house; rent $40; lease; price $950; bargairl. 12 rooms; corner; apartment; elegantly - furnished; rent $35; price $900. 15 rooms, near new postoffice; extra nice; price $1000. MITCHENER & BARTON. 916 Broadway. Tel. Main 11T. - SUNNY room for single gentleman. Three minutes walk to Key Route station. 719 39th st. n A COMPETENT lady wishes care of invalid or confinements. Box 196. West Berkeley. EVERY VJOMAN la Interested in House -Cleaning. - It is one o the trials which women bear and men escape. But It isn't Jbe trial it used to be because a thorough cleaning can be given a house in little time and without discomfort. : Carpets need not be removed. COMPRESSED AIR HOUSE CLEANING CO. Office at Smith's, Bookstore on 18th street. Telephone Main TOT.' s DIED. WILLS 1 West Oakland. August .'14th, 1904. Delia Ageness. beloved wife of F. W. Wille. a native of London. England, aged 70 years. .Frlenda and acquaintances are respectfully invited' to attend the fun era Wednesday. August 17th. at 2 p. m. from Church of the Latter Day Saints, corner Sixteenth and Magnolia street. SAUL Samuel Saul of San Leandro, aged "0 years, native of Pennsylvania, died August 15th. MOORE In this cityt August 15th. Mrs. Lettice Moore, aged 80 years 10 months. Friends and acquaintances are respectfully invited eto attend the funeral, which will be held at Taylor's undertaking parlors Tuesday (tomorrow), at 2:30 o'clock. Stockton papers please copy. SARGOOD In San Francisco, August IB. 1904. John E. Sargood. of 816 Chester street, Oakland, beloved husband of Annie Sargood and father of Gladys. . Salome and Oraine Sargood, a native of Iowa, aged 37 years 10 months. AUCTION! AUCTION! To ibe Trade sal Pub'k: $20,000.00 Jobbers' Stock Notions, Novelties, Fancy Goods and Drug Sundries. On account of retiring fronfbusiness w are instructed to sell at Public Auction AT THE WARE ROOMS ABRAMS AND BOAS. Importers and Jobbers. 533 MARKET ST., San Francisco. By catalogue their entire stock to the highest bidder, without reserve or limit, cost or value, TUESDAY AND WEDNESDAY. August 16th and 17th, '04. 11 o'clock A M. each day until sold. An exceptional opportunity, as the stock is ail new, staple goods, in original packages, selected with great car and Up-to-date In every line. Never before has $uch a Urge and com- plete stock been offered at public sale. Firms in these particular lines, taking advantage of this sale, will be placed in a position to undersell all competition and to retail at less than Jobber cost in the East. NOTE The position and standing of the firm, and the quality of the goods handled are familiar to all and require no comment. Terms of sale, cash. Goods sold th previous day will be delivered up to 11 o'clock. Open for Inspection Monday. Catalogue Ready. WILSON BROS., AUCTIONEERS. Ono Bottle Cures ! McBurney's Kidney and Bladder Cure A certain and thorough oox for pains in the small of th bade, tone In th bladder, Bright' disease, female troublea, incontinence of urln. brick dust deposit, bed-wetting- of children, graved gal stones, thick, turbid, frothy nine, dropsy, dlabetM, rheumatism. Seed 25a in 2a stamp to W. T. McBurney. 226 8. Spring 8t, Lo Angeles, Cel., for 6 days' treatment. Regular slse, prepaid. IL60. For sal by all druggiata. TAYLOR BROS. & CO. Telephone Cedar 351. 1236 Broadway, Oakland. Cal. Insurance, Real Estate and Financial Agents. $1500.00 Here is a neat little cottage of 5 rooms ind bath, situate on N. W. corner on Campbell street, but short distance from R. R. yards. Renting t tl per month. Terms. 1512 $1500.00 Good substantial 6-room cottage, first-class repair, lot 60 feet front, located on 46th street, near Grove street; this is very cheap, easily worth, $1800. - $1700.00 Cottage of 6 rooms, gsod repair, 7 foot basement, partly finished, cement sidewalks, street work don: located on Adeline street, near S2nd st; This house will rent for $17 per month. 149T. ANOTHER CHEAP PLACE. $2000.00 Nobby little cottage of 5 rooms and bath, lot 40 foot front. This cottage is located on 27th street, close to car line and within easy walking distance of town. Terms, if desired. 15S5 $2150.00 Neat, substantial cottage of S large rooms and bath; larg-3 lot 50x150 feet; quite a variety of fruit trees and. shrubbery; east front; located on Tenth' avenue; within one block Trom car line. 1569t : A SELECT HOME. $2750.00 Buys a handsome and nobby home in Vernon Heights, near Senator Perkins", home; elevation high snil sightly; there are 6 large commodious rooms, all modern In style; ulcs lot 50x100 feet; nice wide cement walk; don't hesitate to look at this, for it certainly is a good Investment -if not wanted for a home. 1563 $2650.00 A neat and nobby cottage-of 8 rooms and hich basement; large lit 60x125 feet; fine neighborhood; located - on Grove street, two blocks south of new Ferry line; cement walks anrand house; fruit trees and shrubbery; this place Is cheap at price asked.' 1469 J LINDA VISTA HOME. $3500 One of the neatest, nobbiest and most , convenient homes in Linda Vista; nicely finished on the inside, with ail modern conveniences; extra large lot. 50x145 feet; house contains 7 rooms,' bath and basement. A CHEAP BUSINESS CORNETt. $3750.00 Elegant corner in the center of town, 50x75 feet, improved in a fair way and Is paying 8 per cent interest on $4000. Do not let this opportunity, pass, as it is impossible to buy anything in this locality for less than $125 per front foot'. Let us show you thi property. VACANT PROPERTIES. ' We have an elegant corner on 4th avenue, close to 12th street, which we-cati sell at $30 per front foot. This is certainly a cheap lot and in fact price la $10 less per front foot than owners ask for adjoining property; lot 50x100 feet. We have another snap on Union street, j near 26th street: 102x140 feet, which wa can sell at $12.60 per front foot. cemnt sidewalks, sewered and street work complete. Elegant terraced lots on Athol avenue. Peralta Heights. $25 per front foot, any frontage desired. Choice lots on Boulevard Heights, $29 per foot. We have some choice residence lota on Hanover. Leater and Howard avenues at $20 per front foot. This' is $5 and $10 per foot less than is asked for adjoining property. Have 4ust opened Moorse Tract on Watson avenue for . residence purposes. Rare opportunity to secure sites for beautiful homes. Lots selling at $30 per front foot. RED-CROSS WIND MILLS ARE BUILT RIGHT AND WORK BIGHT. HAVE BALL BEARING TURNTABLE. SELF-ftEGULAT. ING, BUD IN LIGHT WIND. WE CARRY COMPLETE LIKE OF PUMPS FOR EVERY CONCEIVABLE USE 6S0- LINE EN6INES. PIPE. FITT1N68. BRASS GOODS, TANKS, H0BSE POWERS, ETC f - Seas' for Catalogue, Mailed Free. Kt W00D1N & LITTLE, j 3ta-3i Mir t. r-. 4 SAN FRANCISCO, 5AU

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