Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California on July 13, 1898 · Page 5
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Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California · Page 5

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Oakland, California
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Wednesday, July 13, 1898
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"WEDNESDAY" EVENING OAKLAND TfflBUNE JULY 13. 1898 WOODLAND BOYS OBJECT TO Say Private Dungan Is Responsible For the Mutiny. Camp Barrett Boys Are Only Allowed Very Limited Liberty, The eight members of the Woodland company who refused to be Induced to mutiny are. very indignant at much that has been published about them ani today they issued the following signed statement, which appears in this morning's Call: "OAMP BARRETT, Juy 12, lSl's. "Having been quiet for a week while all kinds of opinions have been published about us, we wish to speak through your paper to the Woodland company, that came here, contracted "cold feet" and returned. There are eight of us not tied up to any individual, but who caime he-re in good faith, intending to follow our flag and do our duty wherever we mght ibe ordered. The secret of the trouble in the Wdodland company has not yet been told. It was born and bred by .Private Dungan, editor of the Woodland Mall. In the first place, we do'not believe (and this idea of ours seero.3 to have been proved) tha; Mr. Dur.gan ever intended to go farther away from his home than the bay. We belteve it was his idea to 'have a nice summer outing during which he could do a little politics at the expense of the State, and when he saw that there was danger of our regiment, being ordered to Manila, or to Cuba, "fie was forced to get up some scheme to let himself down easily. He did It iby creating trouble as soon as it was known there was to be a change of captains. Before he left Woodland he published In his little paper a very pathetic farewelR in which he referred to the call of duty "and to his determination to ifoow the flag. It now appears that he was merely determined to follow some particular captain so long as he was captain. It is our belief that if Prvate Dungan. had been substituted for the Woodland can- tain there would1 have been no kick. Since returning to Woodland many of the boys whom he misled and induced to dis-graee themselves have telegraphed to Lieutenant George Peart to see if they could get back, but they have received no encouragement. The Honorable Governor Budd can give Mr. Punpa'n of the Mail the credit for breaking up the company and for belnj the mouthpiece for the whole business. "Not content" with being a subject of "'cold feet'" himself, he referred to us who remained as 'the scabby eight.' We do not believe that the people of California regard us in any such light. Since he left camp with his pets, the ty?s of the boys have been opened and terybly considers !t better that Pri- vate Dungan created his little rebellion ! here in Fruitvale than at some, critical time when the necessity for a change of captain might have been rendered absolute by circumstances which neither Governor Budd" nor any other hoeGhoe for VACATION I o o 9 0 0 - 9 e Children's Tan Shoes Boys' Tan Shoes Ladies' Tan Shoes Prices Reduced One-Half ; $2 50 Shoe reduced to 5 300 2 00 m .$1 25 . 1 50 75 Some sizes in Fine Black Oxfords and Southern Ties at 50 c and 75c, former price from J2.00 to 3.50. White Canvas Oxfords. We have them all sizes and widths, on new coin toe. Fnce $1 45 We are showing new lines of adies' Lace and Button Boots in turn and wehed soles, on latest lasts, both in kid and patent tips, Z. genuine vicl kid look and wear O like I5.00 ahoes oar prices on all styles, $3 and $3 50 ; the same shoe, machine sewed, at $2.50. 0 o These bargains xn fine footwear are not offered by any other shoe house. We are selling agents for Laird, Schober & Co., John Foster & Co., and several other long established and standard shoemakers. We handle more fine shoes than any other shoe firm west of Chi- cago, and are permanently located 9 Wathlnvtnn C mtA la fTacdonouh Block, Oakland ; e 93 1 Market Street, opp. rUson, q San Francisco. 2r ' Soliciting yoor patronage, we pledg ? considerable attention to your wants and V wearing; service in our goods. j"The Oakland " Shoe Boose, " The Sai Francisco" Shoe House CEO. E. FAIR CHILD, Pres. aad Mgr. O s human, being could control. If the Woodland boys and their would-be toy Soldier editor were to visit Camp Barrett again.. It would probably be tossed in a blanket and ndt let down so easy as they would like. "JOE RAZZ AN A, "GEO. W. ALDRICH, "A. E. HOIT. "D. G. FANNING. "W. J. BRISCOE, "DANIEL, A. MANNING, "FRANK C. HORN. "JOHN SOHBNAKER." A new rule 'will be nforoed at Camp Barrett toriighit. There have been seventeen sentry posts on the guard lines heretofore, but experience has shown this to be insufficient In keeping the men in camip or the vlsRors out, especially at night, and it has been decided to double the number, beginning this everting. Hen.ee tthe guard mount at that time win 'have 120 men. participating, Instead of 60 as this morning. Plans are afoot to present the regimen with a stand of colors by the citizens of Oakland Tiext Saturday afternoon. The matter, (however, depends entirely upon the manufacturer getting everything in readiness in time. The placj and speaker have not yet been selected. leader Gomez of the band ha3 secured J. J. Cardoza of San Leandro to play the E flat clarionet. Thss gives him twenty-one men out of t wenty-three reeded to complete the full complement of the band. The Eighth Regtlment Is being very steadily drilled for several hours ea:-h day and is rapidly becoming: proficient. Visitors are aJlowed In the line only frv.m 3 to 4 o'clock in the afternoons, ; 'ani only iten passes are granted each company in twerty-Bur hours. wnne,fortn ln nis ietatese whjoh d3 as follows: tnose relieved rrom poara are given me preference !in securing these. As there are 100 men in the company it is only once in ten days it hat a .member is able to ret on f side. The band and Ctwnp.in- its F of Oakland and O of AlimMijn, feel this the worst, as 'the memoers d-i-.-aire to go home while so near. ! The troons that are to sail for Ma nila in the transports Peru and City of Puebla will not embark until tomorrow, and the departure wiill not take place until Friday and probably not until Saturday. The loading of the baggage wiil be completed today. FIRST REGIMENT Three companies of the First New York volunteers passed through this city this morning, having arrived at the mole in the first section of a special train from the Empire State. The companies were K, L and I. They were recruited up to the full quota. The other companies arrivedjgt intervals during- the day. Th-a officers of K Company are Captan John K. Sague, and Lieutenants Wilbur Vossler and Clarence Sague; L Company, Captan James Sheehan, Lieutenants A. G. Baxter and William II. Mapes; I Company, Captain Ames E. Mdntyre, Lieutenants George E. Wallace and Abraham L. Decker. The regimental officers areas follows: Colonel, Thomas H. Barber; Lieuten ant-Colonel, Horatio P. Stackpole Ma- ! jor and Surgeon, Chas. E. Davis; Assistant Surgeons, M. C. Ashley and J. Griffiths; Chaplain, Rev. Karl Schwarta; Adjutant, Clarence Strebeil; Major of tho First Battalion, James T. Chase: Second Battalion, Walter Scott; Third Battalion, Robert E. Emett. The men were finely equipped, in robust health and in excellent spirits. They took the 8 o'clock boat for San Francisco, where ther w'ere given refreshments in the ferry depot by the Red Cros Society, after which they maj-ched to 'o,mp Merritt. It is exported that the regiment will be ordered to Honolulu and may sail early next week. JUDCEJOHN ELLISON VISITS OAKLAND. John F. Ellison, Superior Judgo of Tehama county and ex -State Senator, spent the day in this city yesterday. Mr. Kill-son Is reputed as a very able man, and is making a tour in the interest of his pending fiKht for a place on the Stute Supreme Court bench. FINE COES FREE. In the case of OHie Fine, the barber cenvicted yesterday of disturbing the peace of his brother-in-law, II. (5. Demo, Judga Allen s-uspendaJ judgment this murning. Fine wanted to see his child, and his relativo objtcted. Recent Deaths. Edward J. I'epper, a native of Massachusetts, aged 52 years, died at Martinez Monday, and will be buried at Mountain View Cemetery. Armaiida Medina, a native of Kern county, died yesterday afternoon at the home of her parents on Bell View avenue. East Oakland. Mrs. Catherine M. Ward, a native of Boston, agod 74 years, who had been ;i resident of this city for over twenty-six years, died at her late residence, 1SS Tenth street, last evening. Edward Gould, aged 65, a native of Massachusetts, who went to the County Hospital from Oakland a short time agj, died there Monday afternoon. Mrs. Maude E. Horrtngton. a native of Lowell. Massachusetts, aged "1 years, died at her home on Joy avenue, North Oakland, this morning at 1:30 o'clock. Former Oakland Woman in Jail. A Los Angeles dispatch say-s that a felony complaint has been issued against a Mrs. Helen M. Shaw, formerly of this city. She Is charged with signing fictitious names to a note for JiiOO, and with forging a check on tho Farmers' an;'. Merchants' Bank. She admits having been in Jail in Oakland and Salt Lake. 1 Death of M. Von Hagen . Martin Von Hagen, a native of Germany, aged 7S years, an old ana respected resident of Alameda, died at his late residence, 1S01 San Antonla avenue, yesterday. Default in Divorce Case. Order of default in reference to Court Commissioner Babcock was entered today by Judge Greene in the di.-orce case of Lizzie A. Clark against James A. Clark. ilartin Estate Appraisers. T. T. Dargie, J. E. Lank t re and John L. Bromley were today appointed by Judge Greene to appraise the estate of the Ute Jtutnes O Martin, M YORK'S M CAMP, B RESIGNS FROM THE STATE CHAIRMANSHIP Silver Party Regrets the Necessity For Such Action. Mr, Baker's Business Too Far Removed From State Headquarters. Attorney George W. Baker who same tame baa been chairman of for the Pta'te Silver Republican Committee presented his resignation yesterday at Sacramento for reiatons clearly set "SAORA'MBNTO, (Cal.). July 12, 1898. To Hon. Nalthan Cole Jr., National! Comrrmtteeman for California. Silver Republican party D;ar 8:r: My affairs for the .next three months are of such a character as to engross all of my time, and I d!o not feel that it would be dodng justice to the Silver RepuMicaJis of the State to hold a position so Important to theiir poliititial interests as thaA whdoh I n,nv occupy. While in full sympathy with the cause and willing at lall "times to p?rve in tihe ranks and perform, so far as my time Will permit, any labors w hich the committee may impose upoji me, I deem it far the best Interests of the party that gome other genUeanan should be seledted for chaiirman of your committee, and I (therefore tender my resignation as chairman, to take effect immediately. Very eircerely yours, "GEORGE W. B.VKER." Later in the day "Mr. Baker received the ifo'i lowing rvtply: "SACRAM EtNTO (Oal.), July 12 189S. To Hon. George W. Baker Dear Sir: Your letoter of tihis date has been received by our Silver Retpufbiioan Oom-miiiitee, and we accept your resignation In the spirit In which it la offered with sincere expressions of regret. Tou have always been an honest advocate and staunch defender of the principles in which we beliieve, and itake this mieans of conveying to' you our feelings of esteem'Tand confidence. "J. N. PHTLUPS, Chairman. "C. H. O'NEILL, Acting Secretary." A Tribune reporter called upon G. W. Baker to-day, in regard to his res ignation from the chairmanship of the ! Silver Republican Committee, and the reasons which brought about his reeg-na'tion at this time. Mr. Baker said 'My reasons are fully set forth in my letter of resignation. The Commit tee's headquarters are In Los Angeles, I and in order to attend to the duties of chairman requires frequent visits to i that city, which my business engage-j ments will not permit, and hence, in order to advance the Interests and laibors of the committee, I considered i it aavisaDie tnat a cnairman enouia oe j selected who was on the ground and B Laymaiic im ot!ti o lime A Cash Raising Sale In First Class Millinery and Its a Ten Days Sale of the finest Shapes and Trimmings ever offered in this way in Oakland. A Beautiful Line of Trimmed Hats will be sold at the regular price and bargains of equal force will obtain in Untrimmed Goods. peeial flotiee 41 (hi mm The Mi isses 965 BROADWAY, Bet Ith iri 10... could give the matter Ms personal attention during the campaign, as emer gencies arise, requiring the (presence of that officer." The reporter inquired it the committee had mapped out a line of action Inimical to Mr. Baker's views upon matters of political, policy. He replied that there were some differences of opinion as to the proper course or the committee to pursue, but these were mere matters of detail, and did not enter into consideration when his rslgn.uion was made. The members of the committee from Los Angeles were in favor of joining the Populists in the nomination of a Democratic candidate at Sacramento in advance of his nomination by his own party, and Mr. Maker did not consider such a course as conducive to. the best interests of the reform forces. He was of the opinion that the Populists should nominate a ticket of their own, and then appoint a fusion committee to confer with the Democrats and if the latter wore in a mind to join forces with the Populists and Silver Republicans upon a platform mautually satisfactory, then 'he was willn; to submit any candidate which the joint committee might agree upon, but he did not believe in anticipating the action of the Democratic party by naming any candidate from amongst their spl-rants, in advance of Jus being named by his own party. This view was not shared by the majority of the Silver Republican committee, who believed tTiat the naming of a Democrat by the Populist conven tion would opor:"-! as a strong incentive for the Democratic convention to name the same candidate. However, these are simply differences of opinion, which always occur in conventions, and which must always be settled by mutual concessions, and d'id not n any way preciii ''fate Wl's resignation. "I did not co:i. :der then," continued Mr. Baker, "ar. 1 do no now, that the Democr'at'te party desired the Populists To lead off i-i nominating a candidate for thean, and in this view I am supported by :h action of their State Central Committee held yesterday, after my resignation w-.3 made and excepted. "While t'hey expressed with some dissensions a willingness .to fuse with the Populists, upon certain conditions, they were unanimous in the opinion that the Populists shoul 1 not be permitted to name in advance their candidate for Governor or any other office. This in my judgment is the only sensible view to take of the matter, and Was the only matter up n whioh it dissented from the views of the other members o'f the Silver lie publican Committee. I am now, and have ever been and will always remain, an uncompromising advocate of the principles of bi-metal-lism, and in favor of 'any honorable means to promote its advocates, and to that end, will use my bettt exertions in support of men and measures to accomplish, that result." IS MAKING KNOWN K1S CANDIDACY. Victor H. Matcalf is sending cut j copies of the following circular: "Oakland, Cal., July 9, 1S98. "My dear sir: I am an aspirant for the Republican nomination for Member of Conjrres3 for the Third Congression- al District, and expect my name to be presented tto the convention. is nomi nated and elected, i am satianea l can do the country and District fair serv- ice, and certainly, in such event, I will serve with zeal and patriotism, ' I take this means of making my candidacy known to: you, and to say that I shall be plee.l and honored fr, on considering the situation, you may find it consistent with your views -upon men, measures and the (good of the District, to give me your support. very iruiy voum, "V. H. METCALF'" ry -t -t has been standard for style and work in Oakland for many years. The sue- cessors to this old line K "house therefore announce make the announce ment with perfect confidence jjfi in the public appreciation of the values such a sale suggests. tj fcS W B 1 1 Owing to the big sacrifice made in all TRin-MED QOOD5 intending purchasers tild come early ta secure choice selection SUCCESSOR. iO Mrs. Nettie Ujinince ,. i." T3."" "V v BR, CROWLEY TO VISIT SOME EASTERN CITIES, Goes as a Member of the State Board of Health. Quarantining on Shipboard and of Cattle Will Be Considered. Dr. D. D. Crowley, the eminent surgeon of this oity, at present a member of the State Board of HeaJth, leaves tomorrow on a visit of importance to the Bast, which will detain "him there five or ft weeks. During his absence he will be accompanied by his wife, and will visit Washington, New York, Detroit'and Chi cago, and in each place he will devote his time to the consideration of a number of subjects which are not only of interest In that part of the country, but of exceed insr importance to California and the coast. His visit to Washington will be inspired with the purpose of conferring with the Federal authorities on, the subjecst of quarantining here on the part of the State. Considerable annoyance has been experienced in this respect for bo me time past, and it is believed that a more equitable understanding can be effected If there were a conference between a representative of the State with the national authorities who wish ta control the subject. Another subject will be the quarantin ing of cattle. California cattle are now interdicted by etrong laws in some places, a fact which works a hardship to many people and to an industry in this State, it is desired, greatly, to limit the present quarantining of cattle in order to benefit the State until it can be ascertained whether or not It v.ould be advisable to have the matter looked after by an intelligent commission or by the State Board of Health. In thia connection, the doctor will confer with the Secretary of the Department of - Animal Industry at Washington, a gentleman who is possessed of a great deal of valuable Information on the subject. Dr. Crowley will go to Detroit to confer with representatives of the various State Boards of Health in the United States and Canada, at which there will be in attendance a number of "prominent professional and scientific men from all parts of the countries mentioned. Scientific sani tation and sanitary laws will be discussed with the view that, wherever feaa ible, the same methods ot looking after the health of the people may be employed. Dr. Crowley's presence in Detroit will be the result of an InviUition to that effect from Governor Pingree to the State Board of Health of California, by whom the doctor has been deputized to appear for this commonwealth. Thia conference will be held in August beginning on the 9th and continuing till the 11th inclusive. At New York Dr. Crowley will visit the harbor and observe the manner In which tho health authorities handle vessels which may arrive with and without disease on board, with a view to the utilization for California of the benefits which the metropolis enjoys from long and more thoroughly established customs. He will also visit the leading' hospitals thsre end in Chiceo and confer with members of the medical associations in those centera with which he is affiliated. Dr. Crowley is not unknown in the place which ha is about to visit, having, on previous occasions, made tht acquaintance of many distinguished praciltlonera and authors of medical treatises. Ho is evert mora widely known there because of his well known devotion to experimental work m surgery, the reeult of which ho been spread throughout the country by papers which tha doctor has prepared and read or which he has had read in tha conventions of medical societies, and which have been published in the widely diffused modloal journals of this State and country. Aiide from the doctor's extensive practice in this section, he has found time to devote to work of a public character. prlncipally along the most approved lines, . j . i .viv v. i, I u mocro - "", given tne people not only tne nanem oi his efforts and time w., v.a, amor . uui aiau v ii v - enee, the result of study, of experimentation and of travel abroad. For four vears he held the position of i Health Officer of this rity, and during hi. ' almlnitrM!on was laid the foundation j for the present systematic method of pre-' venting and stamping out disease and ; fiuarantlnlng houses and districts where jVtMsease may find lodgement until it can do only the minimum or injury. With the excellent work In the fame line which ! was done by Drs. Woolsey and Pardee. ' who were members of the Board of Health at the time, the Health Office of this city Is now one of the most thoroughly equipped and moat potent in the eradi-' cation of disease in the State. The doctor is ex-president of the Ala-I meda County Medical Association, chalr- man of the surgery section or the Btate J Medical Society of California, a member j of the State Board of Health, as also of I the American Medical Association. He ia i nmv ill II I n T h (iAiimh.niv . J president of the Nile Club of thia city, the leading literary ajid musical society ol this section, the mernbershlp of which is composed, entirely of profelenai men. Dr. Crowley'a efforts while away cannot but result in a manner satisfactory tc the people of this section, end. Indeed, of tne state mis return win ne awauea with a great deal of interest by hU friends and the publie at large. ! Orangemen Picnic The Loyal Orange Institution held its thiird annual picnic ywterday at Shell Mound Park. Three lodges were re-presewted Harmony, 127. and True Blues, yo. US. of San Franoisco, and WaaMngton'e Chosen Few. No. 250, of Oakland. The progrtamrow comprised atiilet Lc games and danclnar. These were the events and the persons who woo them: Boys' raice. 12 to 15 years, Mfehael McDonough: g4ri9 race, 12 to 15 years. Bvatin Moore: young mens race. Charles Grant; younf laxMea' race, Mhw M&ggte RauBey; married men's race. Prank Wilson; married women' ra.ee. Mrs. Crowe; members race, Tirana McLean; tret men's race, John H. Wil son: merncx-rs wrv, alts, junny boys race. 10 to IX years, Oiaries Christy; gUV race. S o 11 years, Mac- gtt Moore; t&yf race, I to 10 years, Robbie Sumsnenrlrie. The Comma ttee of ArransrememtS consisted . ot CtMurlea L. Etewey iNunn, Chairman; Q. E. Uttle, Secretary, AOVKBTMEMBHTI. After July 15th you pay 10 cents a pound more for tea. Uncle 3am wants it for his Boys in Blue. We pay it from June 13th to July 15th, that is on fresh new teas. Drink Good wrre AMERICAN'S Qbamy Beat Obtainable Great AfflBrican Inmoriina Tea Go. Speaking For Their 108 Money Saving Stores Oakland 1052 Washington St., Oakland 917 Broadway, Oakland Ut San Pablo Arc, Oakland A Good to Oeorge ElMrfbt, Thora.4 Downiiwr, J. H. Cunningham, M. Wright. William Sharpe, D. I. Edward. K. a'. Peterson, A. Whfteside, Thomas McOullougrh aad Stephen March. ANNUAL WORK OF THE FREE LIBRARY. Report Shows an Increase In Amount of Book Burrowed. Ibe The annual report of the Free Library Trustees filed with the City Clerk shows that the past year has been a very busy one. The circulation of books for home use has inoreased from 148,810 to 161 060, and this Is partly due to the "two book ays-tern" which has been introduced. In referring to the condition of the li brary building, the report ihowa that, i while the present building was good I enough thirty years ago. it had about reached the limit of its usefulness. Librarian Henry Peterson's report. I Emmet Mitchel, a colored boy. was in which is appended to the report of the the Police Court thia morning charged Trustees, contains the following items of with stealing a. pair of slippers from Mc-intorest: j Donald's shoe store. This is the boy who Aumner 01 new uuiiuwcru, ,, iiuuiucr withdrawn, 213. Amount of fines $ S ?! Amount paid for lost books 5!6 30 Expenditure, Library 11.501 65 Central Reading Room S.Jl.l 18 Eat Oakland Reading Room 1,194 ) West Oakland Reading Room 1,190 79 Twenty-third Avenue Reading Room 1,184 S3 North Oakland Reading Rom.... 1.117 50 Total expenditures Receipts ..$13,563 Ci .. 14,661 OS Balance J 100 90 The report of the Librarian concludes as follows: "It is hoped that at the next tax levy this department of the city government will not be neglected, but that a fair amount will be appropriated for the use of this, one of our educational institutions." Will Tax Nichol Machine. The Supervisors cf San Francisco have amended the order imposing a license on nickel-ln-the-alot machines, prohibiting the operation of machines which pay prises in money, service or other consld- erarfion. The ordr, as it now standa, re. n, ,,- m iiftAnu f 13 a. fliiaxter on Blear , ' , " i wAitrmn? nnnnnirr nn tuiu lununs lcuiuk i o i - - i machines, and J2 a year on cnocoiaie. candy, postage stamp and other merchandise machines. Tbcre Is no una article ia tha line of medl-elect that giTts se large a return for the moner st s good poroas trangthsainc plaster, sucaas CHUr'i Smart W tad and eUadosna Backseat Ftaitert. A WOMAN'S SECRET! The secret of cur success In tmsinesB is buying tor cash and selling for cash. A good article at th right price. We axe not like the ladies: we cannot keep a secret. It Is open, to everybody everywhere. No lock and key on the bargains we offer today. It is a poclcetbook .affair. We have the goods and want the money. Tou have the rnoaey and want the goods. Our 6tore is the place. No one who has traded here for eight or tea years doubts this. No dull time at tbe great Bazaar, near the ferry. KLONDIKE SHOES $150 These are tha fair leather shoe pars for Alaska; J3.5C is the price at crean stores; sizes 8 to 13. Northern trade will soon be booming. Seo our Yukon window. LAWN MOWERS JLfa Cuts 10 Inches, celebrated make; no other house offers them leas than $5.00; a real labor saver and money saver, too. DRESS CAUC0 3c Styles are as pretty as the town contains; quality is ful' standard. Somebody wanted to sell badly and we took H. Will you take part? 6RAYEN IMAGES 5c Pretty picture, curious and nserui for the parlor mantel; not large, but tal is made up by beauty. QGBT'DAY CLOCK KM These are a high grade mantel cioca; lg.ee ia a common price at credit store; ttt-00 on the installirent plan; be your own banker. First floor on the left. Broken Candy, between t and 10 a. m... 5c Hex caswtng Gum, the beat, today only lc fiaa Taila Butter, for two days.. ......Wo Fin Sliced Canned Peaches, today So Little Babies' Undershirts, this week... So Big Boys' Strong Shoes for every day.. 75c Soldiers' Mouthful Biscuits from New Tork..,. 5c Home-made Plea, after I p. m. today.M40c Health to the Boys in Blue BEST TEA Price; Lowest la America stores: 1510 SevsnOi St,, W. Oakland 616 Twelfth St.j E. Oakland 1355 Park St., Alameda Time Buy Tea r.l&GGlE SCHVALL MAYBE IBUL Arrested For Larceny, But it is Believed Her Mind is Unbalanced. Maggie Schwall, the darneetle employed by James Harold of TVultvale. and who was arrested on a charge of j larceny and lodged in the county jail. has been placed in . the insane ward of the Receiving Hospital. It is believed tbe girl's mind ia unbalanced. Young: Mitchel Again in Trouble. was arreeted a. week or so ago for throw- 'ing flour into tha faces of passengers on the Eighth street cars. The case ws continued to July 16th. Assignee's Auction Sale of Grocer-lea, Shelving, etc., etc., on Friday July lBtti, 1898, at 10:30 a m., at No. 877 Washington Street, Onk land. By order of the Superior Court, In the matter of H. L. Conklin. ( an insolvent debtor, I shall sell at publ)o- auction, for cath, to the highest bidder, the contents of this grocery store, consisting part of canned goods, flour, lard, canned fish, baking powders, augar, mclasses. vinegar, chimneys, crockery, lamps, dried fruits, nuts, oil, sardines, chocolate, potatoes, etc., etc.; also fchelvlng, scales, show cases, coffee mill,3 wrapping paper, counters, glass Jars, etc; also one wagon, one harness, ore safe. Terms eash. 8ale absolute. MAX MARC USE, Assignee. C W. Klnsey, Dealer tn Fine New Style, Household r nrnitnre, Carpets, Ranges, Ktc. Modern" furniture bought, exchanged or sold on installment payments. We We K-4M ! rfvft tradira- atamna." Thirteenth street. A Modern Horse Hospital. Is tae handsome new building of the Oakland Veterinary Hospital. Drs. Pierce and Archibald props.. 17M Webster. Bvery convenience and modern mechanical contrivance for surgical work. Tel. main sn. WOOD STOYE, SHfich 55.W 7 of these large school boose or church stoves: last of a carload: regular price 115.00; mention thia ad and save gli. LADIES' TRIMMED DATS an Theee are summer styles worth $2.50 to $3.50; we qidt manufacturing except for orders, and close out at any price; nice untrimmed hats, 5c to 10c REMNANTS OILCLOTH .'5c Thees are 45-lnch table oflcloths, best quality, H yard to 1 yards, at lOo per yard or less. GENT'S CASSIMEBE VESTS 75c A lot of 1,000 made from remnants and short lengths of fine casalmere, U to 40, all good dark colors. TOMATOES, peeled 5c These are a fine pack, price ia double now: Wednesday and Thursday we sell at Sc. t cans to akhy buyer. 25-27 riarket St., S. F.

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