Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California on November 30, 1901 · Page 4
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Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California · Page 4

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Oakland, California
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Saturday, November 30, 1901
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SATURDAY UVESXXGt OAKLAND TBUBUITE NOVEMBER 30, 190JL OAKLAND Tribune Publishing Company ROCKEFELLER'S FAMILY GOVERNESS. In contrasting the. treatment accord ed to two superannuated anil .impover ished servitors once employed In the families of' President Roosevelt, and John D. Rockefeller, the Call draws a comparison very unfavorable to Rockefeller. " While President Roosevelt deserves the highest praise for the care and personal sympathy he has bestowed on his- old family nurse, it does not follow that Mr. Rockefeller ha been wilfully derelict toward the poor old creature In San Francisco who was many years ago employed a& a nursery governess for his children. We do not know all the facts. Circumstances alter cases-There may be circumstances bearing on this particular case that Would Jus- which the public Is ignorant. The world is always ready to make complaints against the rich. John T. Rockefeller has been condemned because of his remorseless use of tncn.?y to stifle competition and amass more money. He Is regarded as the incarnation of monopoly, and with justice, in the public-mind he is associated with fabulous wealth and inordinate greed. Yet with all this, he Is known in hfs private life to be a man of munificent charities, lie and his family are almoners of the poor. He gives fr?el)to churches and educational institutions, and even his --npmirB piv him t-redit for doinir a great deal toward alleviating poverty and distress in hU vicinity. Granting all that is said against him to be true, is' It probable that he would neglect an aged woman who once served his family unless there was a reason for It. He pensions his c lerks and is extremely solicitous for the welfare of his old employes generally- ' That is well known. Why should he make an exception in this case? " Till the facts ere known no righteous judgment can be passed. i RAILROADS FOR WAGON ROADS. It has been a cherished tradition that the rallro-idx are opposed to good wagon roads. This notion probably dates back from the time when the construction of railways destroyed the freighting and staging business over the toll roads, some of which were exceedingly lucrative. But the Illinois Central, the Louisville & Nash-vila.and the Southern Railway, the three great systems of the South, are each promoting the good roads movement in a practical way and ateeonsid-erable cvpense. Kach of these companies has spnt special trains equipped with modern road making machinery, and supervised by competent engineers, over their lines to give the people object lessons In the art of making good roads- Stops are made at the principal points and sections of road built in the presence of deputations of farmers and merchants. Addresses on the subject of road making are delivered by experts, and literature showing the benefits good highways confer on a community is distributed. This valuable missionary work Is "making itself j felt throughout the fc'outht ""J a notable improvement in " the wagon roads of that section is the result. The rail-loads are promoting the rnovement on the sensible theory that their business la increased by better roads. i A LESSON IN PUSH. Down in Fort Worth, Texas, they know how to hustle and how to get Wlvat they want. Recently the Armour and Swift Packing Companies of Chicago each decided to ereot -branch packing "concerns at some point la Texas. Naturally there was great rivalry aimong Ihe cities of Texas as to which ehould be selected as the favored spot. Fort AVorth eet its cap for not one. tut txlii the plants. Oth-ver cities , offered irufcicements. So did- Fort Worth. 'After looking the It-round over the packing-house men aid they would Joealte their plants there If the citizens would give them a' bonus of $50,000 each. This is a tidy sum, out tne citizens gat logeuner and raised the money. Because of their pluck two packing houses to cost $1,000,000 are jrotng-up at Fort Worth, Ilere is a leaf out of the book of suc cess that other cities miglit reaid with profit. According to the census 1 of 1900 Fort, Worth had 27,000 irfhafoiUnts, tmtthey all stand op to' (be counted when there' anything doing. " According1 to ' Chancellor Hlcks- . F.eacn tno uruiso government naa ai-, ready issued 5640,000,000 in "bonds to defray the expense of aubjug'atlng- the Foer. nd this does riot represent all the cost to date by any imea.. B- sides, there are many ;more heavy bills . t pay to wipe out the iscore." The Hrltis!! taxpayer may well eefio tLord Robwy s inquiry, "is it worth, the price?" s - v The husband of the (young Queen of .Holland appears to toe believer in v old liursery rhyme; wtfe, a dog and. a willow tree. ore you -beat them the Jbetter be." TRIBUNE. William E. Dargie, President WATTERSON'S GREAT ISSUE. Henry Watterson seems determined to make the Democratic party ridiculous. It has survived, every, other form of attack, but he is now courting dtath for by, ridicule. If it pan get together on Colonel Watterson's great issyi, the Booker Washington dinner, it will present a spectacle to move the gods to laughter. The Democratic party has been guilty of many inconsistencies aside from its grave indiscretions, but in arousing itself for a national contest on such an issue as the Kentucky editor suggests, It will convict itself of an absurdity outclassing all' previous" performances. It should have! for its funeral march a "coon song" set to rag-time music. Was ever a great party so pathetically poor in principles? It is out at the elbows so far as issues are con-cerned, or Its leaders would never dream of firing the "national heart because the President invited a particular gentleman to dinner. The long Ham of t evils Colonel Watterson sees in tho wake of this incident remind one of the complete destruction of the earth and its inhabitants that a scientist discerned in th extinction of the house f t. It may seem a far cry from hou3e jiflies to the Democratic party, but the distance is not so great sjfter all. After death the flies come. Let Colonel Watterson alone and the conjunction will be complete before very long. PSiit it would be a trifle sorrowing tor see the old party of Jackson and Jefferson die like a worn out Jester in cap and bells. If it be true that Senator Lodge will present a bill . prohibiting- Chinese im-miEratlon even more drasti'c in its provisions' than the so called Geary Act the people of this Coast can rest assured that Itfee danger of our ports being- rpopened to tlhe Chinese is fcfcut. Evidences multiply that the sentiment in favor of Chinese .immigration is less strong- ot at least less assertive thian it was when the exclusion law was passed. The resolution of the workinsr- men throughout the country has 'had a decided effect -on Congress because it represents! a 'sentiment that few can ignore. ! 1, j. "WHAT'S USE IN SIGHIN'?" What's the use in sighin' 'bout the thorns along the way? Better to be glngin' an' a-hollerin' "Hoor- -ay!" Trouble's as you find It-Hurts the more you mind it. Never wuz a dark night without a dream of day! i r' y What's the use in sighin' when the world's -rollin' wrong? Better to be raisin' of a chorus high an' strong! Trouble's as you find it Joy is Jest behind it. Never wuz a sorrow that didn't find a song. i, f Jest keep on a-gropin' when the dark has dimmed the blue, Hapin' an', a-hopin' that the light'll shine rer you: Steady to the right In the battle for the light, Till earth joins in the chorus of your (ilory Hailelu: Frank L. Stanton in Atlanta Constitu tion, i, . , A BOUQUET OF SMILES. If you 'tell a woman that you love her often enough there's a chance of her com ing to love you. One reason so few women are good poker playersi Is tfeat.they don't see any fun In holding their own hands. A woman's way of winning an argu ment is to get you mad so that she can cry, and then you'lL say you are sorry to stop her crying. The woman1 who talks chocolate cream when there is company In the house can act vinegar and bitter almonds when there isn't any. There are very few women who can see through ai man's business proposition, but veryfew also who cannot see through the man himself. "I think," she said, when she found the manager or tne big department store, "that you ought to pay me a little something." "For what?? he asked. "Advertising," she replied. "I've been using your ladies' -writing room for nearly a year . in correspondence with inv friends," And our paper and envelopes, too?" he suggested. "Yes," she answered, "and that is just why I think you owe me something. Your name is on every sheet in pretty raised letters, and just think How much good I've done you by sending it all over the country! --Chicago Host. ROOSEVELT'S PERSONALITY. Common sense Is so common that few of us really use it, but a man like Roose velt comes along and will have nothing else for his mental food and moral drink but the ordinary wisdom of the race. For Theodore Roosevelt the man. heavy of weigni, piain oi race, wno wrmmes txis clothes an hottr. after he gets into them who .makes a speech as the Irishman playe the bagpipe, not by ear nor by note. but by main strength; who has turned his education, his book learning to his credit by a life of Incessant action; a creature of strong emotions and, of aggressive frankness that otten offends; full of frailties and foibles, with a blind side of char ity for friends Theodore Roosevelt Is much like the rest of us, and ne knows it. That which has raised and glorified him la his unbending honesty. Honesty is not rare, but Roosevelt is so intensely wnatvUe is tna-t his nonesty Becomes a bur nirfg flame. -"-William Allen White in McCluxfcjs Majaaine. t Remain ef Assassin. - Lincoln, NeM. 'Five hundred students of Weeleyan University, the strongest Methodist College in the Northwest, have sent to Governor Odell of New York a set of resolutions, together, with a letter, sug gesting ma luinnment ox tnelr wishes, The resolutions are. in part: "Resolved.- That we, students of Ne braska Weeleyan University. In chaiel assembled, hereby indorse as most appro priate tne nsiosai or tne assassin n "body, as suggested by Chancellor Huntington, in his memorial addrese for the late Pres ident, namely: "I arave fop the assassin of President MfrKijiley one mark of distinction. H nas earned it and I would it might be awarded to him. His bones shpuki never be allowed to i mingle with American soil When the great sentence snail be exeeut il as it should be with swift justice be- coming such an unsiMakabie tragtsiy, we could wtoh the limited States Government would take the remains of the atrocious murderer 100 miles to sea and theji. pltrtoned and manacled, with his revolver in his belt and a millstone chained about his nek, ink the corpse thousand fathoms to the bottom of the ocean, that thus the anarchist might e warned hat he shall not feava ao-much am a grave in a civilized Und.' "-iBuSulo 'ews, ,-... . v ? SHE TELLS ABOUT THE GOLD STRIKE Betty Martin Knows the Ground Where Oaklanders Are Making Money. . The recent strike made by several fortunate Oaklanders up near Folsom only serves to show how luck runs. The claim is on the old Plum ranch, at Mormon Island, a little settlement on the Ameri can river, famous In the early days for the immense amount of gold taken out there, and pointed to with pride nowadays by the old settlers from the fact that the late Leland Stanford was at that period . engaged in doing business there in fact, they will indicate the exact spot -where his cabin was, and add that he "got his first start" there. The Plum ranch itself is a beautiful piece of property, given over for many years to peaceful agricultural life. Fruits and grains grow there abundantly, and old vineyards, long since abandoned, cover sunny slopes, blossom, bear purple fruit and die, unattended by the hand of man. N Right across the road from this ranch is the Blue Ravine mine, which In the last four or five years has made a for tune for the Sacramento company which developed it, and also the woman upon whose, property it is situated. If gold was to be found so plentifully at the Blue Ravine, why not across the street at the old Plum homestead?" So argued many Folsomites, with the result that several of them agreed to try their luck there. All of them -were poor some with families dependent upon them. But they were men of brawn and muscle good honest fellows who believed in 4.he old adage "Nothing venture, noth ing have." Besides that, they were Cal- ifornlans and knew what mining meant. Two or three of them had been em ployed as guard at the Folsom prison-notably Jo Pigmore, a keen-eyed, broad-shouldered mountaineer, celebrated locally from the fact of his having shot and killed two desperate convicts at the time of the big break in 1S03, when George Sontag and six other desperate criminals, all heavily armed, tried to escape. v ell, Prigmore, Mcllvane and the oth ers made two attempts to wrest for tune's favors from the earth and both of them failed. Through the heat of summer and the mud and discomfort of winter they toiled faithfully, sinking, during that time, two shafts. And although they jiever struck pay, they got what miners term "beau tiful color," but "color" alone doesn't buy bread and butter, so in . time these men gave up the work, returning to other employments. And right here the Oaklanders John Britton, Polk Gray, A. T. Eastland and others equally well known stepped In, and the Indications are will make big fortunes, for already the clean-ups have panned out well, and it is reported that the pay streak is many feet wide. These fortunate ones did not have to commence operations at the surface of the earth no, xhey simply began where the Folsomites ended at the bottom of the shaft abandoned by these men just on the verge of realizing their hopes and ambitions. However, the shaft wasn't sunk any deeper, but drifting commenced, and through this means a rich gold bearing channel exposed. It's pretty rough on the Folsomites to have strangers step in and make fortunes on the very spot where they didn't realize even enough to pay for bacon, but It's a mighty fine thing for the Oakland men to have luck come their way, for the prosperity of the individual means the prosperity of. the town also. Jmm 8 The other day, up on Broadway, a lady approached two gentlemen and asked them If they could direct her to the sub-Postoffice recently-established. Now, one of these men happened to be an ex-Mayor of Oakland, the other a well known newspaper man, and it would naturally be supposed that either of them could supply .such a piece of information4in- stanter. But no! both of them looked helplessly up and down the street, while one ventured the Information that it "used to be. in th corner where the piano store Is, but where it could be now" with a shake of the head, he didn't know. The other bethought him of the drug store up at the other end of the block, and sent the lady there for the desired information. In a few minutes she returned, Reaming with smiles, and pointed to a sign suspended immediately anove the heads of these two gentlemen, bea: ing the words "Suo Station m 'big 1 tera. They were standing before tpe very door of the Postoffice, and didn't know it." "Well," said the ex-Mayor, turning to the newspaper man, "if that isnT; just like Oakland!" 8 tC The habit. some merchants have of exposing uncovered goods for sale on the sidewalk, or entrance to their places of business, cannot be too strongly condemned. The day before Thanksgiving this was painfully in evidence. Some of the delicatessen stores had everything "fmaghi-able in sight, from salads and sauerkraut down or up to pies, and grocerymen and others followed suit with dried fruits vegetables, fish and meat, and some of them even went so far as to have on the sidewalk big barrels of candy. In consequence. - the flies bad their biggest feast on ednesday, instead " of Thursday, or all these goods were black with swarming multitudes of files and all sorts of , little Insects intent upon making thelr living. How any one can buy such things is a marvel, and that the lioard of Health has. jiot long ere this taken the matter in hand is still another marvel. The sight of food covered with files is disgusting enough to turn the strongest stomach, and there is a big element of danger connected therewith alsoIn the. East a vigorous crusade is being inaugurated against the custom of thus exposing eatables, and I sincerely .hope thf matter will soon be taken in hand here by the proper authorities. BETTY MARTIN. ; SAN FRANCISCO WAVE. The Wave, under its new management, is devoting itself to a field that appeals very forcibly to those who ljke to keep in touch with the shiny side of life. This week's issue contaius a number of anecdotes n which Oakland people will be Interested, and also a resume of social doings of the cities in the bay district. If you are looking for something heavy and solid in the line of literature, don't take the Wave, if you are in search of something- brgy and bright, do. REMOVED WOOD'S , OLD BOOK STORE Ha KmovM to 1245' BROADWAY oeoosile Postoffice. I-artest assortment of Old . . . . , J Ww. Ir. .1 . .... Boos in toe cut- vi vw u iuiuw uousni, old and exchanged. SlCONO-HARB SCKOOV BOOKS A SPCCULTT MELROSE SCHOOL IS DEDICATED Speeches Made by iC 0. Crawford, Rev. Baker and Many Others. The Melrose Public School was dedicated yesterday. Rev. E. E. Baker de livered the address. The invocation waa delivered by the Rev. Hugh w. Fraser, and immediately following the children of the school made the walls of the building ring with the strains of "The Red. White and Blue." Clerk R. H. Roane read a report, the chief Item of Interest being that the new building had cost exactly $15,167.27. T- O. Crawford, County Superintendent of Schools, told of the struggle that had been made to secure It and aid it should stand as a monument to the determlna Hon of the Trustees and the people of Melrose. He gave the children some good advice on the subject of respect for elders and reminded the latter of the scriptural warning against placing stumbling blocks in the paths of the little ones. State Superintendent of Education Thomas J. Kirk and P. M. Fisher, principal of the Polytechnic High School, also delivered short addresses. Mrs. Joseph Bardellinl, Miss Rita Slater and Miss Lulu Smith contributed a num ber of vocal and instrumental musical se. lections. At the close of the exercises everybody joined the children in singing America. W. STOKES KIRK A BRISK ONE. W. Stokes Kirk, the Philadelphia merchant, whose specialty is speculation In Government munitions, including light and heavy ordnance, has amazed the business men. of San Francisco and Oakland by his commercial methods in the former city. Some time ago he leased nearly the entire building at 517 Market street, and since then has been engaged in selling at paltry prices thousands of guns and revolvers which he - purchased from the United States War Department. Every floor of the edifice he is tenanting is devoted to the display of rifles, carbines and other firing weapons. Mr. Kirk has branch houses in Chicago and Seattle. Of sturdy build, quick judgment, keen perception, he is, in years and all, almost the personal prototype of M. J. Keller Oakland's noted merchant. Mr. Kirk has made his present quarters the busiest scene in the Pacific Coast metropolis. PERSONAL AND SOCIAL NOTES OF INTEREST Mr. and Mrs. Raffetto Jr., who were married last Tuesday, have departed for San Jose for their honeymoon. After their return the young couple will reside at 950 Fifth street in this city. The groom's father is one of the pioneer residents of this city. Mr. and Mrs. H. M. A. Miller ai- guests at the Hotel Pleasanton in the metropolis and they will reside in that hostelry during the winter season. The largest luncheon of last week was the one given by Mrs. Miller at the University Club to twenty-eight of her friends. Miss JeanClift Is spending some very delightful days at Vassar College, where she has gope.to visit her school friends, Miss Gertrude Ballard and Miss Beth 1.1 vet more. The three girls were schoolmates at Miss Head's School In Berkeley. Mr. and Mrs. Frank C. Haven3 have returned from their visit to the East and are again at their pretty Piedmont home. Miss Margaret and Miss Alice Dunn are Immensely enjoying their winter in New York. They are guests at the Manhattan. Mr. Alfred Burrell has returned from South Africa and is a guest at the Mur ray Hill in New York City. Mrs. Wm. Clift is. still sojourning In Gotham and is a guest at the Fifth Av enue Hotel. , Mrs. E. J. Barrett, who has been very ill with pneumonia, has entirely recovered. Ifln. IfAmr Parlitfr Who fa nOW tMVPl- lng in Japan, has sent greetings to her laKiana irienas annountms inca-sam and safe arrival in the hrysanthemum larfd. Mrs. Jpnnie D. Garter has returned from I,os Angeles and is visiting her mother, Mrs. J. S. Emery. The following Invitation is out: . . . . . . tt T : .. Air. anu mrs. xxeiii cici iniucci pleasure of your presence at the marriage 01 tneir aaugnier, nubuoia, ii v- fred A. Chamberlin. Wednesday evening, Tnow.Kcv is at K-lfl o'clock. St. John's Episcopal Church, Oakland, California.' Miss Klose will hold her Xmas exhi bition of china at her home, the first week in December. Attorney W. M. Gardiner has gone to San Francisco for the winter, and may be found at the Cumberland Hotel. J. G. Menzie of Alameda Is at the Pal ace. Mrs. H. C. Taft. Miss C. M. Taft and Miss E. Crellln are at the Palace, . M. Xi. Margolls of Oakland is registered at the Grand. 4 NEWS NOTES FROM THE SUPERIOR COURT. The petition to sell apaiye the estat of the late Thomson. VJelch will be heard January 3, 1902. - Anna Head has been appointed admin-lstratrlx of the estate of Eliza C. Head, deceased. An additional bond in the sum of 2,000 has been filed by Louis J. Cordes as administrator of the estate of Hermann Cordes, deceased. The sureties are Fred K. Krauth Jr. and J.' C. Ianderman. Judge Ogderi has appointed Lucius E. Greene guardian of the estate of Emma Itulse Greene and Amelia Naomi Greene. The estate of Wm. Schrof has been appraised at $1,250. . - : . George Lopaa has been appointed guardian of John Lopaa, George Lopas, Wm. I-opas, Annie Lopas, Mary Lopas and Francis Looas. J. L. Scotchler has been granted twenty days' additional time in which to answer to' the complaint of Frank L. Bateman. A summons in the divorc case of Emily O. Eastman has been served on Franklin D. Eastman, the. defendant. In Napa. Jndsre Oaden has ordered the dlstribu tion of ths estate of the late Thomas I. MorrilL The estate comprises S34.25, property i in the .-, Head a nd ifatlifws tracts. -v . - ; " - . i . . The case of Dwight Cross vs. David T. f nhill has Keen dismissed. " - vrra: 1 f j Wnnwlu finally renounced hr riebt to act as executrix of her roother s will, and letters were finally iuat tn -hop hiiHha.nL Henry J. Knowlea. F. W. Foss has aaked to be granted inriermont tor 12.&30 axainst M. Morten- son, th Stat Savings Bank et al; and for a lien upon lots 2 and 3 block 3 In Dowitn? tract, for material supplied to tba defendants. . t- A, decre? oi foreclosure has been issued WW9' PREVENTS AND BREAKS UP If you will read this notice ach week, and be guided by its precepts, you will ; keep free from sickness, because: the advice per tains to the prevention and treat ment of Grip and colds, twenty per cent., one person in five, die of pulmonary disease; and Isolds are the seat of nearly all sickness; something else may develop, but a Cold is usually at the bottom of I he malady. The use of 4,77" checks a Cold at the start, and "breaks up Colds that "hang on." At alt Druggists 15 cents, or mailed on receipt of price, doctor's Book mailed fei Humphreys' Homeopathic Medicine Co., Corner William and Jotfn Mecets, New York. In the case of the Continental Building and Loan Association vs. "W. J. MUm. The amount due is 51,230. The property to be sold is situated near the intersection of Western avenue and Golden street in Oakland Railroad Homestead. A notice of appeal has been made in the ease of Sebastian Franz vs. Francisco A. Mendonca. The case is one involving the opening of a road in Murray Township. The Superior Court held that Frane was entitled to the right of way in question and enjoined Mendonca from interfering with him in that respect. ISMAR WILL NOT COME TO OAKLAND. Ismar, who for months has been a potent attraction in San Francisco, will not come to Oakland, as announced, and give professional advice. . She has decided that intending clients in this neighborhood shall either visit her in San Francisco at her study, 1148 Market street, or else must seek her counsel by letter. Ismar has a gift of cognition that has surprised hundreds of communicants. Yet, learned as she is, and. wonderful as are her utterances when imparting instruction, still, the things that she discloses do not proceed from "black art" any more than do the truths which are stated by skilled physician or sage coun-selor-at-law. The -patrons of this renowned woman are not members of any one social ctass. although much of her steady custom is undoubtedly drawn from fashionable circles. But it is an axiom that wealth cannot yield immunity from trouWe. Ismar is of the Romany people, but is also of pure Egyptian ancestry. From Paris to Washington Without Changing Cars. (From a Washington Dtopateh.) From Paris to Washington by rail and without change of cars is the project of M. de Loebel of Paris, w'ho has come to Washington to describe his plan to President Roosevelt and other high officials. M. de Lobel is credited with having been identified with important enterprises in France. He has just returned from Alaska, where he has been for four years superintending surveys and prospecting. He represents a French syndicate and proposes to organize an American and a Russian syndicate, each of which will be affiliated with the French syndicate in bringing a huge project into tangible form. The plan is to build a railroad fin Alaska from Eagle City to the Bering Sea, at a point near Cape Nome. Also a road from a point on the Siberian coast, which has as yet no name, to connect with the Trans-Siberian Rail road. "I small see President Roosevelt, if possible," M. de Lobel said. "From here I shall go to Paris and then to St. Petersburg to see the Caar. After getting a franchise from the Russian gov ernment, I shall return to Washington in the (interest of getting a right of iway tnrougn Alaska, "Leading financiers of New York. San Francisco, Chicago, Philadelphia ana otner cities, nave already given assurances or . taking hold of . the pro ject. It is perfectly feasible My plan is to run rerry Darges across the Bering bea to transport the cars. There is little current. W-hat ice there is can be easWy broken." : AN ADVENT SONG. O Mary, Mother of Jesus, 'Twas thou who dld'st give to my Lord That body and blood which He offered , To stay the avenging sword. t t To thee, thou "blest among women," . All womanly praises belong; 1 To thee -wilt thou deign to accept it? I offer this Advent song. Come near me, I pray thee, and teach me Thy womanhood grand and true: Thy patience and sweetness and courage or otners to aare ana ao: That my heart, too, may be fashioned A temple where He may abide. And His mighty strength and perfection My poor human weakness may hide. Behold the handmaid of the Lord. Note. The above poem was written by a .Protestant laay tnis present Advent. can any one wno reads tt withhold a Hall Mary, that this noble-hearted woman may enjoy th full light of faith? Girls as Dining Car Walter. When George J. Gould bought control of the Denver & Rio Grande Railroad the announcement was made that "mod ern improvements" would be introduced on that system. T. R. Barnes, superin tendent of the dinmg-car service of the Rio Grandesysfem, now announces that colored nien' -nll be supplanted by girls as waitresses on the 'dining-cars. Mr. Barnes says that girl waitresses are "neater, quicker and cleaner." One of the sub-si'peTintendents, in protesting against this innovation, says: "The Vork of a waiter, on a dining-car consists principally of extracting corks, a species of service that would be neither suitable nor congenial for properly reared young women. NOTICE. The California Outfitting Co. (Inc.) Is now open every evening until Christmas. Rooms 1, 2. 3 and 4, Kahn Block, upstairs. 1114 waanington street. ' "Barqain Day," Tomorrow, in all kinds of furniture, at prices that defy competition, at H. 8chellhaas, corner 'Eleventh and Frank. lln streets, , 4 "Moved to Our New Store. Elegant line of furniture and household goods, and it must and will be sold, corner atore of H. Scbellhaa. Eleventh st. : Ask for a "Priest Napa" when you want a good lemonade. . . 1 11 : Liquor for Cold Weather. - Every thoughtful family will keep on hand, during the winter months especially, a supply of liquors. The purest can be found at E. Merclers French Wine and Liquor Store, 874 : Broadway, near Eighth. Family trade a specialty. Phone brown tss. . . - .- . . i Large marble slab, more candy tools, electric motor, ahor cases, scales. Keller it Slulz, wholesale candy man ufacturers, 477 beventn atreet. . ,w AMUSEMENTS. f MACDONOUGH THEATRE 1 HALL & BARTON. Proprietors & Manager. ONLY ONE NIOHT . ! MONDAY, DECEMBER 2. i i ; i i v i i i I i ill iv Z ZS LJ LJ U O U,U IN AUGUSTUS THOMAS' PHENOMENALLY SUCCESSFUL COMEDY ON THE QiUJOET MANAGEMENT OF JACOB LITT ! CAPTIOUS CRITICS' COMMENTS. New York Sua "A eomraedlaa with a positive individuality." New York'Tribuoe "His humor is dry a ad bis action brisk." New York World "William Collier made an emphatic hit." Chicago later-Ocean "Counted among the few leading American comedian," Chicago Tribune "Collier' performance is irreslstaoly humorous." Chicago News "In the top notch among the comedians." 9 Direct from a six months' run at the Madison Square Theatre, New York City. PRICES-2S, SO, 75, $1.00, $1.50. SEATS ON SALE NOW PHONE MAIN 87 riacdonough Theatre W.11 Sr Ttartan. Froos. and Mars. Phone Main 78. TONIGHT, SATURDAY, 30 LAST TIME OF A STRANGER IN A. STRANGE LAND. The New York Manhattan Theatre Success. "The Funniest Farce seen in years." N. Y. HERALD. Prices 25c, 50c, 75c and $1.00. SEATS ON SALE NOW. TURKEY SHOOTING .AND BOWLING DAY AND NIGHT AT Minnesota Harry's Shooting Gallery, 457 7th Street, Oakland. COME AND HEAR Them Talk, Sing and Play GENUINE EDISON PHONOGRAPH v. ..11 timrrt f.nm Cm im A larcr c1rtirm of Concert and standard Records always on hand at the PHONOGRAPH AGENCY 472 Seventh Street Frank V. Greene, Prop. San Francisoo Market Street 649, 651 OPP. KHKNY STUCCT Joseph Fredericks Si C0a (Incorporated) lpholstery Furniture Carpets Carpets of exquisite patterns, and rich effects in upholstery. Selections from our large' stock promptly delivered to addresses in Oakland, Alameda and Berkeley. Estimates courteously . given for cottage or mansion. Tbt best quality of Shades MARKET STREET Opp- Kearny TEA. TEA. DIRECT FROM JAPAN. Ai Tea at Lowest Prices. Fine Premiums with each purchase. Picture Frames of all kinds. Bamboo work and Japanese goods. THE FUJI CO., 963 Washington. Phone Grove 942. Alt gooas aeiiTcreu. A BROWNIE CAMERA Send us your name and address and we'll tell yon how to get one without outlay of either time or money. . Columbia Phonograph Co. (Gail) 125 Geary St., San Francisco. Phone Main 1818. 467 Twelfth St., Oakland. Phone Black 371. v FOR RENT AT SAM LEASD30 Sonny two-story dwelling with modem improvements, 9 rooms and lady's sew-ing room; bath, hot and cold water; sanitary conditions complete; May wards electric cars case within 150 feet, x blocks from Plaza; rent, $15 per month. Apply to FRANK & MoCARTY, Agents ; San Leandro. Cat. , : - nn II Peck's Broadway Theatre 1 162 BROADWAY N. K. Comer Thirteenth Street, Oakland SHOW PEOPLE PICTURES 800 feet of new films. BIG SHOW SATURDAY, NOV. 23 AL CLIFF IN A NEW SONG BILLY MURPHY, The Man From1 Ireland ; MAUD STILL, The Pleasing Soubrette; PAUL DE CROIX, as Weary Willie, The Juggler. Every Afternoon and Evening Admission 10c AT ALL TIMES. The Dewey Theater Landers Stevens, Lessee and Manager. Phone Main SO. THB STEVENS' STOCK COMPANY IN A SUPERB PRODUCTION MAN OF MYSTERY SPECIAL MATINEE THANKSGIVING. Seats on sals at Bmitn'a Drug Store, 469 12th St.. nr. B'dway. and at Theater. PRICES 10a 20c. SOe GRAND OPERA HOUSE SAN FRANCISCO SRASON OF GRAND OPERA. Under the Direction of MR. MAURICE GRAU. THIS AFTERNOON, at 2, IL BAR-BIERE DI SIVIGLIA (The Barber of Seville). Sembrlch; Salignac, Carlpanari, Tavecchla and Ed de Reszke. Conductor. Seppilli. TONIGHT, at 8, CARMEN. Calve and Fritzi Scheff; De Marchi, Declery and Journet. Conductor, Flon. . Sunday Ev'gr, Dec. 1, at 8 Last Grand Sunday Night Performance at Popular Prices. LOHENGRIN. Gadskt aa.d Louise Homer; Dippel, Bispham, Muhlmann and Blass. Conductor, Damrosch. Prices for this Performance, $1, 2, $2.50 and $3. Boxes, $12, 15 and $18. EXTRA FAREWELL PERFORMANCES. Monday Aft., Dec. 2. at 2 Joint appearance of Mme. Emma Eames and Sembrlch In Mozart's Opera, LE NOZZE DI FIGARO (The Marriage of Figaro), with an unprecedented cast. Eames, Fritzi Scheit and Sembrich; Campanarl and Ed de Reszke. Conductor. Seppilli. . Monday Ev'g, Dec. 2, at 7:45 DOUBLE BILL. LA BOHEME. Suzanne Adams and Scheff: De Marchi, Perello. Gilibert and Scotti. Conductor. Flon. To be foi lowed by CAVALLERIA Rt'STICA NA.-V Calve, Bridewell; Salignat, Declery. Con- ductor, Seppilli. -..J Tuesday Ev'g, Dec. 3, at 7:45 TRISTAN UND ISOLDE. Louise Reuss-Beice and Louise Homer: Van Dyck, Bispham, Muhlmann, Reiss, Bars, and Ed da Reszke. Conductor, Damrosch. Wednesday Ev'g. Dec. 4. at 8 Joint appearance and farewell performance of Mme. Calve and Mme. Sybil Sanderson In San Francisco. Thursday Aft.. Dec. 5. at 2 Farewell Matinee TANNJJAFSER. Gadski and Reuss-Belce: Dippel. Blass and Bispham. Conductor. Damrosch. Thursday Ev'g. Dec. 5, at 8 Farewell Night-LE NOZZE DI FIGARO (The Marriage of Figaro. Prices for Extra Performances, $2 $3, $4 i and $5. Seats now on sale at the Box Office. WEBER PIANOS USED. Dietz Opera House 1 2th and Webster Streets Saturday and Sunday Evenings, No vember 30th and December I FISCHER SPECIALTY COMFY Presents an extra large bill of the best : vaudeville artists on the Coast, Including - THE GIRDELLERS. BROWN AND LANCASTER. THE MORRELLS, THE KRAMERS. FAtTNETTE, FRED MACK, and BLANCHE REYNOLDS. Pricea 10 and 20 eents RACING! Every Week Day-Rain or Shine. NEW CALIFORNIA JOCKEY CLUB. OAKLAND RACE TRACK. Races start at 2:15 P. M. sharp. Ferryboats, leave San Francisco at 13 M ahl2:30. 1:30, 2:30 and 3 P. M., connecting -with trains stopping at the entrance to the track. All train via Oakland Mole connect with San Pablo avenue electrle cars at Seventh and Broadway, Oakland. AlsoTaiWrains via Alameda mole connect wlthSan Fablo avenue electric cars at F5r. teenth and Broadway, Oakland. Tnese electric cars go direct to the track in IS minute. . Returning- Trains leave the track at 4:15 and 4:45 P. M., and immediately after the last race. THOMAS H. WILLIAMS JR.. ' . - President. I CHA3. F. PRICE. Sec' and lisr . , EWI

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