Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California on January 6, 1902 · Page 8
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Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California · Page 8

Oakland, California
Issue Date:
Monday, January 6, 1902
Page 8
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ggUIBERg BOWEM inn - Good buying affords low pricesyou profit by these sales so do we - Jnostuj- laesflaj weflsesaaj P ash a c o f f e e Next quality to Java and it.- e pt Mocha-35clbroastorgroundx 1Ub i J M a c a r o n i- - La Favorita also spaghettl-vermicellj-letters and 2 lbs 25c numbers-rreg'ly 15c lb B aWin g p o w d e r Excelsior reliable economical -j0r reg'ly 35c lb can j - M a p 1 c s y r u p Hazen pure maple sap from - 60c Vermont reg'ly 65c ) gal can Mus.hr 00 m s F LecourtWirst class quality reg'ly 25c can 2 for 45c P rune s California . 11 ' reg'ly toe lb 4 lbs 25c S a I'm on Selected fish reg'ly i2c round flat can IOC Pim-Olas Baby olives stuffed with t. peppers appetizing 3 D0CS 5oc E ggs Fresh and guaranteed dozen 35c Bird pate Franco-American popular sandwich paste reg'ly 25c can 20C M ay o n a 1 s e Sierra Madre piquant salad dressing reg'ly 30c bottle 25c G an n e d D e as 1 Extra sifted-1 lb can n for 1 c Wisconsin 2 lb can J a & reg'ly 15c can QOZ $1 4O Olives Little Manzanilla 20C reg'ly 25c quart v S a f e t y m ate h e s Growing in popularity children can't light - V r them-heads don't 5 doz es fly off Whisky Old stock bourbon the same quality for 25 vears ' reg'ly $1 50 bottle $6 gallon Claret V Zinfandel pure table -.vtac-reg'ly 50c gallon 1 15 4 50 40c c 9 g n a c F O P our bottling such - value never before offered by us 1 5 or any one reg'ly $1 5c bottle-$6 gallon - 450 M o r 1 e I l wine German hock type doz pts $2! 50 California dry white wine " qts 4' OO reg'ly $3$5$i 50 gallon I 00 D C L Whis k y Highland Club-Scotch ) $, bottle 8 CC Ktilycrov Irish 1 star . 3 Caledonian Scotch J i 35 $ I 1 5 Listerine Lambert wonderful antiseptic 65c Pate den t ifr ice if .' 1 t- . 1 vee-o-iay rans r . reg'ly 35c jar x 2 tor 55c Toilet paper Bon ton soft tissue 7 cc reg'ly $i doz rolls - January catalogue ready Free 432 Pine 232 Sutter 2800 California San Francisco Thirteenth and Clay Streets, Oaklanc . BARBERS ELECT OFFICERS. The Joear Barbers' Union has elected Che following officers: Preaidemt. Abe Davis; vice president, xi. Li. aictvinney; nnancfcU and corres ponlin(r secretary. T. G. Beckel: record tmg secretary, C. G. Simpson; treasurer, T. E. JoMrson; guide, M. K. Crow; guard, J. M. Mullin; trustees' Rufus Lubin. W. F. Diamond and W. W. Butler; delegates to Federated Trades Council H. L.. Mc- Jvrnney. g. k. Smith, T. K. Johnson and j. a. jutra. SONS OF VETERANS. The newly elected officers of Colonel E D. Baker! Oamp, Na. 5. Sons of Veterans will hold a public InstaHatlon of officer mi ixrm iiau next rueuay evening. ABSOLUT! SECURITY. Genuine Garter' Little Liver Pills. i Must Bear Signature of Sf Fac-Simile Wrapper Below. sA aa eesy aaaafax. , rot BEADACRC FBI DIZZINESS. FDR I1UGBSKESS. FOR TOIPID LIVER. FOR COMSTIPATIOR. FOR SALLOW SKII. FOR THE COBt PLEICI . wni7Zm wnnnuwnM. ITWT aauOI : tattk CARTER'S 4T CURE SICK HEAD AC HL. . AN AGED GLERGYMAN IS KILLED BY TRANSIT CAR. W. F. Kelly's Management of the Street Car System Has Caused a Storm of Protest From the People. An agred clergyman struck to death 1 on his, way to church is the latest exploit of the Telegraph avenue line under the malign management of W. F. Kelly, General Manager of the Oakland Transit. This horrible Sabbath tragedy is a hideous reminder of the change in the control of the line. The atrocity occurred at the crossing of Sixteenth street about 10 o'clock yesterday morning, the victim being Rev. John L. Burchard, who has been living with his son, Dr. L. S. Burchard, who resides at 318 "Nineteenth street, for the past year. Mr. Burchard, .who was 78 years of age, passed around the rear of one car to cross the street and was immediately run down by another car coming from the opposite direc tion. He was taken ud senseless with a broken skull and sent to ,he Receiving Hospital in the police patrol wagon, but was dead before reaching there. Manager Kelly simply smiies and disclaims all responsibility. He . says if people get in front of the cars he cannot help it if they get run over. According to his view, the Transit Company owns the streets, and people who attempt to cross them must dp so at their peril. It is- the business of pedestrians to keep out of the way, and not the business of the corporation to guard against killing and mangling them. Such is the humane idea of W. F. Kelly, who has made the Oakland Transit Company a synonym for insecurity, bad service, broken down equipment and a general public be d d policy. Incidentally, the killing of Mr. Bur chard demonstrated that the car fenders are attout as useful in saving life and limb as a barbed wire fence. They protect the cars from being damaged by the people they strike that is all,, and that is W. F. Kelly's idea of safe guarding against accidents. Henry L. White, the motorman of the car, and Harry M. Lurrell, the conduc tor, were placed under arrest. At the police station Motorman White made the following statement: ''I had slowed down when approach ing the northbound car ana was not running at high speed when the accident occurred. It was just as my car front passed the rear of the other car that I saw the old gentleman step on my track. "He was right on to the car- before I couitfy do a thing to save mm. as quickly as I could I reversed the con troller and tried to throw the,, car backward, but he had been struck and knocked down. The man was hit, as nearly as I could see, by one of the stanchions at the front of the car." The conductor and motorman were released on their own recognizance. The body of the aged minister was removed to an undertaker's parlors, and this evening Coroner Mehrmann will hold an inquest. Rev. John L. Burchard wag born in Delaware and was okflained a mlnis- PRESENCE The First Church of Christ, Scientist, i G Sill at the corner of .Seventeenth andj' "l c"' "t 1 liouIt.1 Franklin streets .was formally dedicat- .. fLober lg98 a commlttee was aped yesterday. There were, three servw;-, pointe(i lo fini and report upon avail- es and the church was packed to the doors at each. Dr. F. J. Fluno, (first reader, spoke on the mission and -influence of Chris tian Science. Mrs. Fluno seebnd reader, told of the growth of the church in Oakland, and , . . , ,J,vr M- "fartv nponlo in Oakland have been' j . . T ---- Many people in uaKiana nave Deen and from twenty-five to one hundred blessed by the healing influence of .dohars was brought in day after d4-y. Christian Science, and have trained an .wanHi t Jta tPflchifurs. and, hence' are demonstrating its benefi- cence upon themselves, and others who ; are seeking, in vain as it were, a heal- many of the members strenuouslyob-ing ba'm " jected to-resorting to this means; 'or.' "It 'is' now sixteen years or more!ty said 'How shall we ever build! a J nniii'n f U'a fonnnt rrw ra lao tils since their first meetings were held in Oakland, some of the time in a nau ana "And so the work went on, until by sometimes In a parlor. These meet-' the first of January, six weeks from the ings were attended with great inter-, time the negotiation was made, the w full amount was raised, and there was est, and sometimes by large numbers, i $22 more than enough, which was acid-It was not, however, until October, ed to the Building Fund of neay 1S95, that a number of the older stud- j $4;?,,l : . t ... I ; i ikk This fine demonstration seemed a ents met and organized a branch I very mng tQ toTt church of the Mother Church In Bos- ana nothing was said about erectlngr a ton, obtaining a charter under the reg-.i church building until eany the next ulations of the laws of California. summer, when the thought began to . . .,, , , it awaken, and the enquiry, 'When shall "The church continued to grow in ' e tQ buU(J our, cnurch?. waa numbers ana interest, ana one aay about that time, one of the members eame with three dofllars, saying that it was the first money she had ever taken for helping any one -and she wished to put it into a church building fund- "And so the announcement was made the next Sunday that a churoh building fund had ibeen started; and during, the following week another member-1 tbrought. J500 which she had been saving for that purpose. "And soon the fund giew to a thousand dollars, and then to another. And aa the congregation "began to swell in numbers, and were crowded from one hallto anothtr larger one, the need for a .phurch building began to be discussed. ' ."The leader. Dr. F. J. Fluno, had also started a subscription list for the purchase of a proposed plot of rround, 'inviting those who might so desire, to subscribe for a foot or more. And when Interrogated as to the cost of a front .. foot, the answer would toe 'a unit.' And a unit might be one hundred dollars, more or less. ."When between twenty -and thirty feet (had been subscribed, Inquiries toe-ran ' to arise as o where our lot of ground should be located! and the an- ter of the Methodist Church at the age of nineteen. He came to California IWI vy JTCiXIS Lgu, auu 113.S UCCIl' pivui- I ihent in Methodist Church work ever since, up to one year ago, when he re-, tired from the ministry. For a num- ! ber of years he was presiding elder of j me oiocKion tjunierence. iiis Jasi j, charge was at Santa Rosa; where his wife died a year ago. His long service in the ministry had made him widely known and he was highly esteemed throughout the State. He leaves three children, Dr. L. S. Burchard and Mrs.,tiley muftt the remainder of the C. a. Twombley or this city, and Dh w. Burchard, formerly District Attorney : of Santa Clara county, but now a resi dent of San Francisco. The killing of Mr- Burctiard s a; tragic illustration of the change thatltWat anvlxdy obJeots to Wa methods nas taken place on the Telegraph ave-.; nue line since it passed into the hands of the Transit Company and under the management of W. FL Kelly a change ror tne worse that has fallen on ev-, er.yuunsjs.eiiy nas touched. Under the I Pacific Improvement Company the Telegraph avenue line was one of the beet managed lines in the whole coun try. It gave a splendid service and was extremely popular with its Matrons. The empdoyea weVe courteous and showed the ereates-t 'snircitn the cofptv , the safety and convenience of passen- gers. Kuns were made on time and tnere were no accidents. In short, the service nvas a model. j When W. P. Kellv took control for' Kelly took control for the Transit Company there was an Immediate change. The service was cut down and the running time became exasperatingly irregular. Accidents began to happen accidents al ways happen on car lines run by Wl F. Kelly. There were irritatine- stonnaiepsj nnri th o.,i .u. . Vwi- il T , , and the attitude of employes toward the public underwent a subtle change for the worse. The brutality of Kelly toward the carmen in the service! of the Transit Comnanv is -reflected in . 10 itucvicu 111 their demeanor toward the public. They have no loyalty to the company and no passed through a difficult siee of diph-c-, i,: n - theitta. The Sanitary Inspectors were overworked and treated as dumb driven cattle. Kelly (has practically succeeded in breaking up their organization ana in every way has shown: a contemptuous disregard of their rights nd feelings. KeyjL has treated the public with equ4l contempt. He is indifferent I to their rights and convenience, and, his attitude is one of defiance of every legal and moral obligation resting upon him in his capacity as manager of the Transit system. Naturally this policy is reflected down to the humblest employe, and the public suffers in common with the men.' When Kelly came out here from Columbus, Ohio, he came with the reputation C being a unionbreaker and a "cheap reorganizer." His course here has proved the reputation well earned. E N OF A LARGE AUDIENCE. swer would be, to find it in mind, and .able lots suitable for the erection of a church structure. And the lot of srround unon which' the church now .stands, 106 feet by 100 feet square, wias chosen as the best for our purpose. "The offer by the owner to sell us the lot for- $8,000 cash was accepted by the church, and the demonstration for the needed amount began. From one dol- i tstr T i n v nnn rmm n v-jn Tivpnrv-nvp until in two weeks time ?4,0l)0 had been Paid into this fund. It was voted by the church to appropriate the amount already in the building fund to finish paying for the lot if necessary. But amouni or the purchase of the lotr near(j on every hand. "It was about midsummer that a special meeting was called to consider this question,' and it was decided to wait three months, and after thinking hand studying over the matter they would all be better able to act definitely and wisely. "In October the members met to see what should be done. To bring about the thought of the meeting, one of the members made a motion that we build our church of wood, vhlch was voted down. And agaim the motion was made that we build with brick;, and that, too, was speediiy voted out. But when the motion was made to build our church of stone, the vote in favor of stone was unanimous and quite enthusiastic. "It was not without some trepidation that we entered seriously Into the project of making calculations to build of stone, and during the weeks that followed the faithful and unwearied efforts of one of our members in his investigations u6on this problem Is worthy of much credit, gratitude and pral3e. - , t "The committee on plans and architect elected unanimously Mr. Henry A. Schulze to be our architect, and after meeting and getting the Ideas of the committee as to the desirable features of style of architecture, a meeting was set for wo weeks later, at wiiica time In . Columbus i his record stands as a marvel of contemptuous defiance of public rights. His Intolerance of. labor organisations . has earned him a deep and lasting dislike twherever he Is known,.. Recently Wie sttreet railroads of Cblum bug were otemoring- for a renewal of their francfodses. Then t was that Ketfy's career came, under revie-w. and the aboml-ble service he gave the city cost the company dearly. , lit had produced such a j deep-seated hostility that '..the.' militia had to be called out to pnevenft the Council being mobbed when the franchises were renewed, and then they, were renewed only on condition that three-cent fares be charged and school children , allowed to ride on half fares. In tMs conjmundty Kelly bias pursued the policy he practiced at Columbus of serving a profit put of decayed equipment and Inf amous service! r Since he assumed direction of the Hay-wards line he- ha cut down the service anr exasperated the patrons and em ployes into a perfect fury. Eimfourst Is up in arms because he has abolished the cimmjitation .privilege Ohe people there tX jnjc-yed ever sinoe nave : enjoyed ever . since - cne r&ad was bull.; Accidents and stoppages are al- of daily occurrence. , A- disastrous explosion at the power house is generally ascribed to his. niggardly management. ' Complaints are treated with contempt, jahd inquiry into tne cause of accidents 01'y brings forth insults. People are ' TZ VZTl ..journey on foot because no care are run ning. In -sihorit. W. ,F. Kelly Is riding this community, booted and spurred, ..like drunken vacuerb at a. Hesrta, and hB can go to blazes. He tears up and btocks the streets when he gets ready, and re- fuses to obey the law about znakdng re- Palrs- ana d5es 3u&t M smw ms Piasre o(B(V,MnUBnr, chard tyoinek the ruthless poHcy, with Hs dangers and diiscomiforts, of the Oak land Transit Company under the man agemerat of W. H Keny. ' ! PECK'S THEATER WILL PRESENT EXCELLENT PROGRAM At Peck's Theater tonight the most elabora.te h has yet been given at this theater will be presented. It will Introduce a number of the finest specialty performers on . the coast. Mr. V?'? 122"- and this fact Is appreciated by the pat rons or tne nouse, wno are increasing in number daily HEALTH STATISTICS. Statistics from the Health Office for the month of December show that the city 18 in an unsatisfactory condition from a sanitary standpoint. Fifty-six cases of ;rlet ever have been reported. The city Bacteriologist was called upon - to make 105 examinations for diphtheria ba- oillus, bf which sixty-one were found, to Positive and forty-four negative. .lnTee aeaTns im -arpniner a out : . . nhiin.rP.n's Home were reporiectj tne on Korty-nrtn street called on to make 136 "fumlsutioris during the month. i r 1 S W FRANK PIERCE PRESIDENT. W. ' Frank Pierce of this city has been elected president of the Standard Electric Company, vice Prince Ponlatowskl, resigned. , ' ' lr.' Prince has been acting in a managerial capacity fr the company recently and is well qualified for his new trust. Prince Poniatowski has gone East on business affairs. - JURY DID NOT AGREE. st Saturday afternoon the Jury in the oae of Henry Wiilson, charged with assault on .Mrs. Moody Dearing, failed to agree after a session of three hours and were disdharged by Judge Melvm. ! DID NOT PAY RENT A suit has been filed In Justice Quinn's court by W. E. Evan against M. Bates Spaulding. for rent of the house occupied byj 'the defendants. the architect was to present plans and &4 exteiior picture of the church. f'The evening before the day set for the meeting, our architect had several floor pians ready, "but no picture of the elevation, and it seemed . impossible, therefore, to have the njeeting at the appointed time. But he 'decided to see What he could do in one day, and the wjay that building was uncovered to him, he said, was nothing short of a miracle. f'And the beautiful water colored picture which he Diesented to the commit tee that evening so surprised and over- . . .. .. - . . . . juyea mem tnat tney oouio only exclaim and wonder how he did it. He could only sy that it was a demonstration. And the beauitiful struoture as it now stands and is Che admiration of all who see it la tihe exact renroduoticn of thaTfirst water color sketch. It Is only due to our architect to sta.te fihat the same earnest . faithfulness of whicfli we have just spoken has been con tteiued throughout all-the work of building, even up to this time, and It has been gii'id that never ' before was seen such a set of nlans and-KDecincsatlons as these. wlfn every line In the minutest detail pic tured forth and provided for. 1 We do now. and for Che church . ex press our sincere thankfulness and grat Itude to our arehiteot for the wonderful success and peWeot achievement of this uhdertakine. Our contractors also ana woricmen are worthy of great commendation for the wlisiuoim and skill and Interest which they have Shown aiud demonstrated. i"T5ie material hi every i art of the building is of special selection, and the hestt alwavs of Its Krtnd was uaea. j'The beautiful Mtbt pink lava stone whiich forma the four walls, .with Its roof of contrasting dark subdued Shade in low sheltering effect, seems to govern to a great extent the beauty and harmony of cAlor in rhe flntsih and furmsmnKS. f'Our pulpit furnishings and our fixtures for ligWtdn'g are of special design, as were also the beauttlul art glass ror ne win dows. S"Muoh credit is due to our fadthful bunrMne committm for their courajre and obedience to Che leadings of the spirit of krve and truth, enafbUrv? them to luinn their tart of Che aacred trust to this church society and to the cause of Chris tian Science in Oakland. : ! CAPACITY OF THE TBMFDE. f'The, auditorium will seat about 809 and Che gallery 100. The f urnlshiaj- are t)he best that could be secured, rhe seats are opera chairs, and they and Che read' ens' desks are made of mahogany. The floors are laid wOith the finest Biekw carpet. The library adjoins Che auditorium. The bookcajses are bullrt in the wall. In tlhe rear of Che library is a large Sunday school room, and over the library and Sunday school to a feature room ana small parlor. On eadh side of the pulpit are the readers' rooms. The study was furnished eleganiUy by members of the churcij and presented as a New Tear gift to Ir. Fluno, who waa taken completely by surprise at the gift. Tnere are seven figure windows, all of bhem very beautl ful. All the windows were made by t firm In Ctricaco. 'The large rose window, sixteen and a half feet across, was pre sented by the cihlldren of the Sunday school and cost $1,000.' The center of this window, wnscu is . tour ana a nau xeet eroas: has in It the famous ptature- by Sflrutt entitled, 'And a Lottie Child Shail DEDICATED f HYTJES HESIGtIS AS A DEPUTY. Stanley : Moore .; Will Succeed Him in 'Ois- trict Attorney's Office " f - : -- W. H. L. Hynes, Deputy District At torney, has tendered his resignation as such and will take up the practice ot the legal profession in San Francisco. He will be succeeded as deputy, by Stanley Moore, son of A. A. Moore, the well known attorney, who isVone of the most promising of the younger1 members of the bar in this county. Mr. Hynes has beeji connected with the District Attorney's office since the incumbency of J. J. Allen began, in 1898. In that time, although; young in his profession and years, he has made a reputation for himself as an energetic, thoughtful and able prosecutor. He has been daunted by no duty assigned to jhim, and the manner in wmeh he has met the varied demands upon his talents has aroused the admiration of the most experienced members of the legal profession. Mr. Hynes, singly and alone, has prosecuted some of the heaviest criminal' cases which have been handled by the District Attorney's office, and in nearly every j instance conviction of the accused has been the result. His retirement fromi the dep-utyship will enable him to enter upon the broader field of civil and private practice, in which there is; no doubt that he will be most successful. Stanleyj Moore, who succeeds Mr. Hynes, is a young man of fine legal attainments. He has had all the advantages of the schools, the University, the Law Cohege, a varied and extensive reading and the preceptorship and example of his distinguished father, A. A. Moore, who is deservedly at I the head of his profession in the State. Mr. Moore is a brother1 of A. A." Moore Jr., who was formerly a member of the District Attorney's office and who is now Deputy Attorney-General of this State. His success in his new office will be no less pronounced than that which has attended the efforts of his talented r brother and distinguished father in their chosen profession. I AT THE I i, C, A, Russo, Repetto, Ferrari, Benojst and the great and -only Collamari.nl will be at the T.'M. C. , A. Hall " , - evening in a concert. . . The vocalists require no initroduotion. as each of these talented singjers is well and favorably known. CollarharinJ, the wondrous Carmen, who never fails to thrill and electrify her audiences and who established for herself a reputation as the greatest star of all the illustrious ones that have stamped ? their indivAinaiitv upon the wicked character of the flirta tious cigarette girl of Seville, wild be heard. I The San Franolsco press and public, after seeing all of the great i Carmene, declare CoHamarini's version to be the only correct one ever presented there. Re petto, the lyric soprano, will be remembered for her excellent work in "IJa Bo-heme," as Gilda in "Rigoletto'j" and for her great rendiiCion of the tStulrir part in "Lucia." As a coloratura artist Repetto stands at the very head of her class, and it was neeessairy- for Maurice; Grau to call this gifted singer to his aid during the late Grau grand, opera season at. the Grand Opera House in San Francisco. Russo is one of the first of the Lombar- di's to master the English language. He lis a dapper little fellow, neat and re- irtned, an acl around athlete and can: De seen every morning taking a spin on his wheel. Russo jumped into ravor on nis first appearance in San FrancSseo. His voice is a lyric tenor, mis tones re a" liquid, pure, musical and of absolutely true intonation. A tender caressing mez-zo-Voce united with great mag-retis.m and fire serve to make him Weal iut lyric ana dramatic roles alike. ! Ferrari will ever be remembered for his great work with the Lombardifs in "Er-nand," "Lucia" and "I'Pagliacd." His voice is a -robust baritone and is remarkable for its clarity and volumne tone, ab- anlntfelv even In timibre trom top to oot- tom and always rich and 'sonojrous. His portraya.1 dramatically ana vocaiiy are always notable, his acting is graceful and the perfection of art. Andre Benoast, the young Parisian pian ist, has but lately arrivea on our suiurra. hit i'omH wa-cn an excoiieui i ruuiiun. Ho has ha1 the benetit of tuition from masters whose names are known all over the world, namely Massenet, Saint Saens, Thome and Godard. Beinolst enjoyed the distinction . of receiving a oipioma rrom the Paris Conservatory ot aiusic at tne age of 16. : T. FATHER SESNON IS NOW AT SACRED HEART F.ev. Father Robert Seshon, whose splendid endeavor among the convicts at San Quentln prison, evoked marked attention, j has teen transferred by Archbishop Riordan, from; St. Ra- nhael's oarish at San Rafael, to Sacred Heart parish in this city. Father Ses- non arrived in Oakland toaay ana ai nsaumed his new duties. The popular priest is an energetic worker and his presence here is m deed welcome. J CAL EWING HAVING A ! GOOD TME Itf NEW YORK. A disratch from New York says J. Cal Ewlng, the baseball promoter, and Mrs. Ewln are guests at the Im- Derial. Bwing is taking much inter est in the' warfare between I Spalding and Freedman ot the National League. KNIGHTJS OF PYTHIAS. The team of Oakland Lodge No. 103 will confer the knight rank" in long form upon; an esquire at the Castle Hall of Piedmont Lodge No. 172 tonight. In vltatlon has been extended to Grand Chancellor Calkins of Nevada, who Is expected to be In town today. Visit ing Knights will be made welcome, ALCATRAZ LODGE. tAteatra Lodge, F. and A. Mj,;' of West Oakland has issued the folio wng bulletin for January: . j Meetings every Tnursday at 7:30 P. M. Thursday, j -January 9th, first degree; Thursday, January 168h, third degree; Thursday, January 23d, second degree; Thursday, January 80th, third degree; Thursday. February" 6th, stated meeting. - W. K. SANBORN, W. M. H. A. GLINES, Secretary. : 5 , ..- A ' t My Caks is Dough. r GREAT OCR .:"B O.N A S A :1L E This is your annual opportunity to get Keller's regu-.r' lar," high quality goods at half-price in some in- stances for less. We make "no small cuts. We honestly want to straighten out all our lines and we make horiest reductions to accomplish it. ' : 7.:, w Mention to-day of: - .$1:50 and $2.00 Shirts. ................ ...i$1.00r $i.ooShirts. . . ................. . . . . .... .W50o( Wright's Health Underwear, Union Suits $3.50 ..........to OneltpJnion-Suite,- $2.00. ..... . . ..to- $1.00 New Jritain Underwear,- $1.50 and $2.00 ...........?..............,........v..'7o Severainines good Underwear, $r.so . . . . ...to 75c n similar cuts in every department. Furnishers, Hatters, Tailors y and Shirimakers. . 11S7--11CQ Washington SU " ALSO SAN FRANCISCO. PEACE FAR HE George Hoguet Elected Colonel for theEn-" suing Year." Oakland Camp of the Army and Navy Republican League, held a meeting Saturday evening-, and decided to reorganize the camp, as it had been of fered the olive branch of peace by Mc- Kimey Camp, which was formed by seceding- members of Oakland Camp. Colonel Goldsby of McKinley Camp was present at the meeting Saturday night and his speech of- .conciliation was favorably received. "At the conclusion of the Colonel's remarks, he lighted the pipe of peace and all present took a puff. . ; Before the meeting closed a resolu tion was adopted rescinding the action taken three years ago expelling Mayor Thomas and Councilman Woodward. McKinley Camp will .soon hold a meeting, and it is understood the two camps will afterward be joined. -j Oakland Camp held an election Sat urday evening which resulted as follows: Colonel, George W. Hoguet; lieutenant-colonel, George W. Calder-wood; major, W. J. Quigley; officer of the day, William Deussler; quartermaster, J. Winkier; officer of the guard, Dan Harklns. s a PARTITION REPORT FILED. . The report of E. Minor Smith, ref eree in the matter of the partition of the property of the estate Of the late Leland Stanford in Alameda, has been tiled. . r Better and Cheaper Than Coal. TESLA BRIQUETTES. $9.00 Per Ton. Your poal Dealer Sells Them. Real Estate. Kayser & Auer Is a new firm. Kayser & Auer are at 911 Broadway. Kayser & Auer handle real estate and insurance. Kayser-& Auer have numerous calls of people looking for houses to rent, a. Kayser & Auer invite you to call. Kayser & Auer want your property to rent or sell. Kayser & Auer will treat you right. Kayser & Auer's phone is "James 23L" REM&VAL. K. L. ' Sargent's sewing machine store has removed to No. 4G3 Twelfth street. Tr lephone black 471. $ Palm Garden Commercial Lunch From 11 to S daily, except Sundays, you can get the best commercial lunch in the city at the Palm Garden, 470 Twelfth street. Specially prepared lunches a all times. Imported and domestic beers on draught. Ladies apartments. Christensenr and Shaw. proprietors. Toys Almost for Nothing. At Max Schlueter's big clearance sale, at the N. E. cor. Washington and Ninth sts. The best line ever shown in Oakland. If you tire -taking the iarge old-fash ioned griping pills, try Carter's Little Liver Pills and takevsome comfort. A man can t ertand everything. One pill a dose. Try them. 1 Oakland's Barnum For pictures, suitable for a present, at H. Schellhaas'. Sale this week. Rockers! Rockers! You should see them Bargains In store for- you. H. Schellhaas, 408 Eleventh "Btfeet, Your Child's Eyes. Make sure of their condition as school has just opened. A child's , health and school standing depends on the eyes. Manufacturing plant on the premises. W. H. HUNT, Graduate Refractionist and Optical Specialist. " - N. E. Cor. TUrtccatk tad WuMoitoa Street GRAND All MEN , F I D B. KATSGHINSKI PHILADELPHIA SHOE CO. - iO THIRD STREET San Francisco OUR CUSTOMERS EXPECT BARGAINS We have always boasted of firing better values than our competitors ana our customers have always found as honest and true, and that is why they have confidence and trade with ns, They expect something extra good and are never disappointed. Here is a record breaker to start the year right. Ladies' Vici Kid Lace Shoes, straight foxed, latest coin toes and tips, 4 double soles with extension edges. Tha prie r ' -ducd to 1.85. Sires a to 8, width A lo IS. BOYS' ARMOR CLAD Built for wear and tear. Neat in appearance, but solid and dnraole. Boys' fcatin Calf Lace Shoes, with coia toea and tips, and double soles atadded with circ'.ets Youth-' sizes, ti to 1 26 Boys' sizes, to$ 45 We closs at 6 p. m. on week days and 11 p. m. oa Saturday and will continue to close at these hours, provided all other shoe stores do the same. PHILADELPHIA SHOE CO. 10 Third Street, San Francisco 4;illlll!llllilllI!llllIIII!milllinm,,,,,,,0 1 Fresh S ame I EVERY MORNING I ' Ar : I, I F. W. Edwards I I 916 WASHIIICT0I1 ST. 1 5 Telephone Yonr Orders, 5 . Pknn. M.I. inM ' " fllimiiimiiinmii:nimmmiinmiiiiiiii;iHi LOHEB'S HOME B4KED PORX 1KD BEAMS In pots 3 sizes, 10c, lie, 25c. Try them 0. T. Loner, Fresh Meats ft Delicacies 211 SAN PABLO AVE. PHONE MAIN 100! Bet. 16th and 17th. Free Delirery. 4 - . uariDaior unicxen lamales. ' Genuine Garibaldi Chicken Tamals made on premises. Apartments for ladies, upen irom jva- M- to mldnirht. Peter Canjuloaal. 816 Vaahlngtctree1' Cuttar'a Plmfm Is cool restful and a rendezvous tor street, r.- -- y , Reliable service. American Erpresa and .Xf , Maw. , vs bound at T TRIBUNE offios. i;85 hh. ) - - Y

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