Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California on January 13, 1903 · Page 5
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Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California · Page 5

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Tuesday, January 13, 1903
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4 TUESDAY ETPNIXG, OAKLAND TRIBUNE. JAITCJARY 13, 1903 5 4 t rjs FWCITY OF ALAMEDA t v '-v - ! V:; THE H. C. CAP Cornier Twelfth and Washington Sts., Oakland. f A Word About Your Opportunities to swe money. These opportunities are not confined to the cheaper grades of goods they will be found in every grade in every depart- $ ment. ,. ' . . .'; $ fcor example, there are some excellent tailor-mad r.nstnmes reduced in orice from $12.50 to $7,50; others from $8.50 to $4.95; bat there L are aho suits that, were formerly $35 00 and $27.50, reduced with like generosity. This is typical of every department: It is a genuine all-over-the-riouse sale. A little bouquet to pick from: Wrapper Flannel a good assortment, regularly ioc. January price ,.5c Fancy, Neck Ribbon 3 inches wide, chances are tnat your particular choice is here . . -...5c yd Odds and Ends in Dress Trimmings During " stock-taking we . forjnd' a number of odd .lengths that were priced from 20c to 75c yd. January prices ...........5c, 10c 15c Flannelette Wrappers warm, well made and neaf-Iv trimmed with "bretelles. From $1.00 UP wi1 corset 'lining. 69c wrappers reduced t. . . ...... .... i... .... ... '. . 50c 96c wrappers reduced to . . ... 75a $l. 00 wrappers reduced to .......... v...,. ....... 90c $1.25 wrappers reduced to . $1.00 $1.50 wrappers reduced f to All EVIDENCE FOR TIE COIIL MP ANY TESTIMONY, IS NOW BEING TAKEN AGAINST THE COAL V MINERS. ,. PHILADELPHIA. Pa., Jan. 13. The first witness called before the Coal Strike Commission today was Thomas F. Torrey of New York, general counsel fpr the Delaware and Hudson Company, who .told as far as he knew the prices of coal at New York. He was first examined by Commissioner Wat-kins. He said his company has.no control of coal prices in New York. All the company's coal for tidewater is turned over to the Hillside Coal and Iron Company, oWrfed by the Erie Railroad at Carbondale, and roal for the West is turned- 6Ver- to the Erie at Hbnesdale. -. The Delaware and Hudson Company is working with the Erie, Company under the 65 and 35 per cent basis. Just the same as the Independent operators were doing prior to the ab- ogation of their contracts. The con tract between the Erie and t'he Delaware and Hudson is still in fqree-. The Delaware and Hudson gets 65 per cent of the average tidewater price of coal at New York on the New Jersey side, TV Pur drug are essential. Lowi prices are desirable. The Owl M was the first to start cut rates f no tut leads. Eyery drug used In prescriptions Is exactly as ordered. " No substitutions. Abbey's Salts.. .. J. .. .' Bromo Seltzer. 10c size 2 for 15c Coke Dandruff Cure r Cascarets. 10c; 2 for isc $ Lola.. Montez Cream .'.SOc'i' Laxative Bromo' Quinine .... ioc Newbro's Herplcide.. ........75c if Peruna. .: .. .. .. ..........60c I Swamp-Koot.. .. ..; .350 Scott's Emulsion.. .. 35c S. 8. S. . . ...... ti. . ...... 65c Stuart's"-Dyspepsia Tablets ..35c Wilson Whiskey .. 95c THE OWL DRUG CO, Tenth and Broarfwa rnone main 309 A 1 Jr B Mart Stntf. tm rJ&'. WELL A Our Special Huslin Wear Sale has proved a source of marked satisfaction to hundreds who can appreciate the most libf ral values in winter underwear. We can't talk of details in. this great line, tyit everything is here petticoats, chemise, gowns, corse.t covers and drawers for full grown ladies, young ladies and children and all at about one-fourth less than you would ordinarily pay. Fleeced Lined Pants and Vests for ladies. Ecru shade only; worth 50c garment. January P'ice 25c garment. Ladies Lace Hose in black, blue, red and grey; regular 25c values 15c Pr' Corduroj' Waisting in all shades. January price 69c Hollow-cut Velvet waisting in all shades . . 89c and the Erie gets the other 35 per cent for the transportation and expense of selling the fuel. - The circular tidewater price is J5, and It costs about 20 or 2a cents a ton to transport it from the New Jersey side to New York. Continuing, Mr. Torrey said the Delaware and Hudson had nothing "to do with the retail price of coal in New York and his information about such prices was mere hearsay. In answer to Commissioner. Clark, witness said the Delaware and Hudson sold direct to dealers and distributing houses in New York State and New England. He further paid that the Delaware and Hudson deri-ved no benefit from the abnormal price of retail coal. During the examination counsel for the miners endeavored to get the witness to tell something about freight rates, but the commission ruled that question out. S Many questions were asked which Mr. Torrey could not answer, but he 'promised to bring before the commission documentary information regarding the prices of coal in 1901 and 1902, and the prices now charged where the Delaware and Hudson sells coal. James K. Dixon, freight agent of the Delaware and Hudson at Wilkesbarre, who made an investigation regarding the prices of groceries, meats and other necessaries of life and the consumption of liquors in the Wyoming and Lackawanna valleys, who was on the stand yesterday, was, recalled. Counsel for the miners objected to that part of the statement which Included the consumption of liquor, because it' included the entire population. If the witness could show how much the miners consumed there wo'uld be no objection, but cinsel did not want the entire liquor consumption charged to the miners. The commission excluded the statement because it did not show a per capita consumption. ' ' STRUCK A BOY WITH A POKER Tlje station agent of the Southern Pacific Company at Seventh and Broadway does not believe in cigarette smoking, according to the story told by little Ernest Halloway, a newsboy, and he showed his displeasure this morning by striking Halldway with a stove poker. It Is the habit of the newsboys, on cold mornings, to congregate In the waiting room and while away the time between trains telling stories and smoking cigarettes. This morning Halloway was smoking and the station arent told him to throw the cigarette away. He persisted In smoking, and the agent, he-says, struck him over the shoulder, with the poker. He was taken to the Receiving Hospital, where a severe contusion of-the left shoulder was treated." The boy says he does not know the agent's mime. V COUNTESS WAS NOT DESERTED .VIENNA. Jan. 13. Countess Lonyay, the former Crown Princess Stephanie of Austria-Hungary, wJio, it has been asserted In the newspapers, had ben deserted by her husband. Count Elemef Lonyay, has telegraphed to the Neue Weiner Jonrnal from Cape Martin, near Mentone, France, as follows: "Stories untrue. Count here. Deny Impertinent rumors." WILL LECTURE IN ALAMEDA DR. PAYNE WILL GIVE EXHIBITION ON THE WONDERS OF HYPNOTISM. ALAMEDA, Jan. 13. Dr. George W. Payne, the . hypnotist, will give an exhibition of his wonderful powers at the Unitarian Church Friday evening, January 18, at 8 o'clock, under the'ausplces of the Unity Circle. A short address will be given, accompanied by numerous demonstratlones Illustrating the different phases of hypnosis, telepathy, post-hypnotic suggestion, etc., which will be produced under the . close supervision of a committee chosen by the audience. Dr. Payne will be assisted by subjects who are especially susceptible to hypnotic control, and he will also request volunteers from the audience to act as subjects. Among the demonstrations will be the curing of a toothache, displaying the power of imgaination over the physical system, fastening the- handa. In which test the hands of the subject become so rigidly locked together that he cannot part them; twirling the hands, a very amusing act, the hands being caused to revolve rapidly at -the will of the hypnotist; fishing, catching Imaginary fish from a pipt? bottle; Sousa's band, showing Imaginary instruments; played by hyp notic: subjects. These are a few of the simpler ' tests given by Dr. Payne, the program consisting of about twenty numbers.! Tickets may be obtained from Mrs. G. E. P4ummer, 1433 San Antonio avenue;- Mrs. Olive Vail, 2228 Clinton avenue; Mrs. C. H. Shattuck. 1713 Alameda avenue; Mrs. J. R. Phelps, 1925 Clinton avenue; Mrs. Wm. Baurhyte, 2930 Centt-al avenue; Binder's Pharmacy, where seats may be reserved. ALAMEDA BOAT CLUB WILL ELECT OFFICERS, ALAMEDA, Jan. 13. Tonight the members of the Alameda Boat Club Will elect officers. The meeting was to have taken place some time ago, but was delayed for many reasons. MY IS AFTER WANT TO KNOW ABOUT THE COAL SHORTAGE tN CHICAGO. CHICAGO, Jan. 13. The most tangible evidence secured by the special Grand Jury In the coal shortage Inquiry up to the present time Is that which relates to an alleged agreement drawn In March last, and which Is said to govern a dozen mine operators In the Clinton, Indiana,'! district, with Walter S. Bogle and the Crescent Coal and Mining Company as the Chicago factor. It is charged In the evidence that Mr. Bogle appears as president of one of the Indiana mining companies, making an agreement with himself as president of the Crescent Coal and Mining Company. It is said that these mines were compelled to pool their output to be disposed of by the Chicago factor.! In getting at the facts, the Jury today called before it Max Elchberg of the Wabash Valley Coal Company, and recalled Charles W. Gil-more and Norman S. Birkland. officers of the Crescent Company, who were before the Jury for a time yesterday. A number of railroad men were also on hand when the Jury began its work, today, representing the Burlington, Wabash, Illinois Central, Monon and Michigan Central, and were called In as fast as their testimony could be heard." W. H. Abrahams of the feullding Managers' As sociation was aiso canea ana is sam .u Tave given valuable information con cerning the maintenance of a room by the coal dealers' association, where secret conferences were held at regular Intervals prior, to the starting of the present Investigation. He also declared that his association found that dealers -delayed delivery of coal In good weather and then pleaded that they were unable to deliver In rough weather, thus compelling building managers to consume their entire stock of coal on hand. , - - AND SO She Found How the Coffee Habit Could Be Easily Left Off. "My husband had coffee dyspepsia for a number of years," writes a lady from Dundee, N. Y. "Coffee did not agree with him, as it soured on his stomach, and he decided to stop it. "We felt the need of some warm drink and tried several things but were socaiitired of them. Finally a friend told me of the good Postum Food Coffee had done her famllyand I ordered a package from the grocer. "We have used it for three years with splendid reslilt. It agrees perfectly with bis stomach and dyspepsia has entirely left him. I find In talking to people who have used Postum and not liked it that the reason Is that -they do not let it boll long enough- 'When prepared according to .directions, it makes a beautiful, clear, golden brown beverage like the highest grade of coffee In color. ' "We let the children have Postum every morning and it agrees with them nicely and they thrive on it. I am sure that If everyone using coffee woul change to Postum that the percentage of Invalids would be far less than It is at; present" Name given by Postum Co., Battle Creek, Mich. It Is easy to change from coffee to Postum and the benefit Is Bure and quick, for Postum Is composed only of the- grains intended by Nature for man's subsistence and It goes $0 work in Nature's way to correct the disorders caused by coffee and rebuild the broken down blood and nerve cells. A ten days' trial of Postum will prove this to the most skeptical. EVIDENCE HE WILL": CIVE WILL RECITAL. HUGO MANSFELDT WILL? PLAY UNDER THE AUSPICES OF ADELPHlANS r ALAMEDA, Jan. , 13. Next Saturday evening, Hugo Mansfeldt will give a piano reltal in Alameda under the auspices of the Adelph'Ian Club.! The event will be of unusual Interest t,o mifeic-Iovers, arid "preparations are being made to seat a large audience. The" following pVogram will be rendered: (a) Sonata, 9 Minor, op. 27, No. -2; (Moonlight Sonata), . Beethoven; Adagio, allegretto presto agitato; (b) Minuet, B. Minor, Schubert; (c) Nocturne, A Major, Field; (d) Perpetual Motion, Weber; (a) Nocturne, B Minor, op. 9, No. 1 Chopin; (b) Air Allemand, Varlee op. Posth; Chopin; (c) Ballade, B Major; (d) Rfed-ding Gavotte; (e) Romance, Mansfeldt; (f) Campanella (the little bell), Liszt; a) Consolation, E Major; (b) Gnomenreigen (Gnotne Dance); (e) Romanza from Tann-hause:;, Liszt; (d) Wedding March, Fairy Dance). COMPANY G TO GIVE A BALL FRIDAY ALAMEDA. Jan. 13 Company G, N. G. C. will give a ball Friday evening January 16 at Armory Hall. The members of the company are making elaborate preparations for this affair, which- will undoubtedly-be a success. The hall will be tastefully decorated for the occasion. NOTES OF INTEREST , FROM ENCINAL CITY. ALAMEDA, Jan.. 13. Charles Thompson of Paso Robles has been visiting friends in Alameda. He is a student at Stanford. Sanford Bennett retired the first of the year from the Dunham, Carrigan, Hayden Company. Mrs. Ernest' B. Parker of Clinton avenue has gone to LJyron Springs, where she will spend two weeks. Carlton Wall of Santa Clara avenue and Lafayette street has returned from a trip through the Eastern States. Senator Knowland. w,as in town Saturday afternoon, but was called back to Sacramento the same evening. Assemblyman J. Clem Bates came down from Sacramento Saturday afternoon. He returns to the Capitol this afternoon. A. W. Pattiafti expects to start for tha East on a business trip next Wed nesday. He will go as far as Wash ington. Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Hunter, who have been guests at Dr. Reynolds for a couple of weeks, will leave very shortly for their home in Chicago. W. J. Martin, formerly a member of the Board of Town Trustees of Pleas-anton, was in Alameda today visiting friends. Hon. E. K. Taylor is out today for the first time since his recent illness. He says that he feels as good as ever and he looks It. Lewis Hubbard of Clinton avsnue has returned from a trip to Honolulu. He was a passenger on t.e steamship Nebraska. Mr. and Mrs.: W. B. Storey returned last Saturday evening from Lovelocks, Butte county, where they have been spending several weeks. Mrs. F. Thrall of 1711 Arbor street received notification last week of the serious illness of her father in Canada and she started for there last Tuesday. Since her departure word has been received here of th death of her f ather. George Henderson, the young son of Mr. and Mrs. Alex Henderson of 2003 San Antonio avenue, . fell from an oak tree at the corner of the avenue- and Chestnut street last Thursday etf-ternoon while playing with some companions and fractured his shoulder. He was attended by Dr. Reynolds. H. C. Campbell of Los Angeles has been the guest of friends In this city. Mr. and Mrs. George McRae. formerly Billings, are now residents of this city. They are occupying the cottage on Railroad avenue, adjoining the home of 'City Treasurer Lubbock. The'ieight-year-old daughter of Mrs. Stone of 1827 Pacific avenue fell while playing with some children last week and fractured her right leg. H. R. Taylor of this city was elected president of the Cooper Ornithological' Club of California at the annual meeting held Saturday evening at the home of Otto Emerson, in Haywards. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Merrill are here from the Homestake mine and are guests at the home of Mrs. Merrill's parents. Dr. 3-nd Mrs. Robinson. Mr. Merrill has Jfist completed at the mine the construction of one of the largest cyanide plants in the country. Police Officer Hadley was on the streets today for the first time since he shot himself accidentally In the leg In the City Prison, about three months a-go. He is still on crutches, but states that he expects to recover the complete use of his leg within a short time. He anticipates resuming his place on the police force by the first of next month. For a while he will do light duty In the police office. - . Tosca Bruntsch was attacked by a strange dog in front pf her home on Central avenue, and severely bitten on the ;cheek and mouth. Df. Reynolds attended her. It was necessary to take several stitches in the wounds. GOAL THIEVES , ARE SET FREE . TOLEDO, O., Jan. 13. The Work House Board has issued an order setting at liberty all prisoners held for stealing coal from the railway yards and tracks. The. order Includes directions to the superintendent to, receive no prisoners from any court sending tbem in for petty coal thefts. It is explained that no prosecutions for coal thefts will Toe recognized by the board during the coal famine. .. : RAILROAD PENSIONS. SALT LAKE, Utah. Jan. 13. The Oregon Short Line - Railroad . Company has completed Its plan for a pension system for Its old employes. BE TRIED ' FOR BATTERY. GEORGE BACON HAS SECURED DELAY IN TRIAL FOR WIFE BEATING. ALAMEDA, Jan. 13. The case of Geo. Bacon, who was arrested some time ago for beating his wife, has been postponed until Tuesday, January 27th, Owing to the illness of his attorney. - Bacon is a teamster, employed in San Francisco. Sometime ago he made a trip to Alameda to take possession of his child. Mrs. Bacon and her ' father, objected, which resulted in a quarrel. "The woman and father were badly bruised. Later Mrs. Bacon swore to a warrant charging her husband with battery. ALAMEDA-WOMAN DIES ' AT ADVANCED AGE. ALAMEDA, Jan, 13. This morning Mrs. Eliza Smith died at her home, 1325 Versailles avenue, at the age of 83 years. She leaves four daughters and three sons, Mrs. H. L. Hanson, Mrs. Mary Manning, Mrs. Elizabeth Haritwen, Mrs. J. McFarland. William B. Henry M. and' John T. Smith. Mrs. Smith was a native of Ireland and had resided in Alameda a great many years. , POLITICAL EQUALITY CLUB MET MONDAY. ALAMEDA. Jan. 13. The regular monthly meeting of the Political Equality Club took place yesterday ai the residence of Mrs. C. L. Wood, corner of Pacific .and Morton street. Matters of interest were discussed by tle women. GOVERNOR DOCKERY MAKES THE SPEECH OF WELCOME TO DELEGATES. KANSAS CITY, Mo.. Jan. 13. The sixth annual convention of the National Live Stock Association began a four days' session at the Century Theater here today. Every seat in the auditorium was filled ' and many stood j about the walls. The attendance is larger. than at any previous gathering of the association, and the work accomplished probably will stand forth as important as any that has resulted from a like convention in this country. Governor A. M. Dockery was to have extended a welcome on behalf of the State, but he was ill and unable to be present, Mayor James A. Rex, in an eloquent address, welcomed, the delegates, speaking lor the city and State. The response on behalf of the association was made by Peter Jansen of Nebraska, who spoke In glowing terms of the work before the convention and the future importance of the National Live Stock Association. Then John W. Springer of Denver, nual report. It showed .a steady increase annual address. It was a forceful paper and dealt with directness .upon the legislation, pending and future, necessary for the protection of the live stock Industry. Charles F. Martin of Denver, secretary of the association, followed with his annual report. It showe da steady increase in the membership and scope of the association, i A recess until l.:S0' followed. The afternoon session was taken up with the annual report of the lexeeutive committee, the adoption of Resolutions, of which there was a large .nUfcber, and the consideration of general business. Pa pers were read by Hon. W. C. Boyle of Missouri on "Mortgage Law With Refer ence to Live Stock;" J. W. WMtcomb of Oregon on "The Great Northwest as a Stock Country;" W. V.j Galbreath of Texas on "Railway Live jStock Agents and Their Relations to the Shippers;-" Thomas Kelly of Illinois on "The Movement of Live Stock and Prospects for 1903." Each paper was discussed by the delegates. WILL GIVE A REBATE ON GOAL WASHINGTON, Jan. 13. The Ways and Means Committee of the House today decided to report a bill providing for a rebate equal : to the duty now imposed .on all kinds of coaL coming from all countries for a period of one year. This bill is a substitute for the one introduced by Representative Hill of Connecticut, which provided for a rebate until June 30th next. It is expected the bill will be called up in the House at once. $100 REWARD, $100. The readers otgthis paper will be pleased to learn that th-e Is at least one dreaded disease that science has been able to cure In all Its stages and that Is Catarrh. Hall's Catarrh Cure is the only positive cure now known to the medical fsatemity. Catarrh being a constitutional disease, requires a . constitutional : treatment. Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally, acting directly upon the blood and mu cous surfaces of the system, thereby destroying the foundation of the disease, and gvlng the patient strength by building up the constitution and assisting nature in doing its worki The proprietors have so much faith in its curative powers, that they offer One Hundred Dollars for any case that it i falls to cure. Send for list of testimonials. Address, F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, O. Sold by Druggist, 75c. Hall's Family Pills are the best. DEATH OF A BANKER. DAYTON, O., Jan. 13. William P. Callahan, aged 70, a millionaire manufacturer and banker, died (today from Injuries sustained a week ago In a all on tha icy walk. ! . T K SESSION hit '-. . . ;- ;-::: 1 m 1 Reduced Price List on . TWoor , . 150 Rainy-day Skirts that sell readily at $4.00 and $50, ' on the bargain table at ; . . f . .... . . . $2.95 each 1 00 Rainy-day Skirts, worth $5.00, go on sale at.... $3.95 All wool Dress and Walking Skirts, worth $7.30 offered at. . vv 84.95 $10.00 Dress Skirts for........ .$6.95 $12.50 Dress Skirts for...... ..$8.$0- $15.00 Dress Skirts for. ... . ............... $10.00 Reduced Price List on Silk Dress Skirts I , One lot of fine Peau de Soie Skirts that sold at $1 loo and ' $20.00 will be offered at $10.00 $25,00 Silk Skirts, offered at $15.00 A beautiful line of Silk Skirts, this season's best $20.00 tyles. goon sale at.. $13.50' Velyet Dress Skirts, worth $20.00, will be cleared put at J $10.06 $25.00 and $30.00 Velvet Dress Skirts offered at...$15.(TJO 25rper cent reduction off marked price on all our Finest Silk j Dress Skirts. 5tylish Knitted Vests Reduced The prices mentioned below are convincing arguments why you should buy. - i 'All our fancy Knit Cardigan uuring mis aie ai All our Cardigan Vests that cleared out at ff Two Good Leaders in Silk V FIRST LEADER Full line of all new colors in all feilk J J taffeta t.,; 50c quality shown. SPECIAL FOR THREE PAYS... ....35c yard. 1 1 SECOND LEADER Rlapk all 1 - - .- e - j c uuici 75c and 85c goods. ., ......... 47c yard. THREE DAYS ONLY Remnants at Greatly Reduced Prices-Cost Not Considered. ABRAHAMSON BROS. (incorporated). 465, 467, 469, 471 THIRTEENTH STREET ff o- is. corner 7 " EASTERN WEATHER. CHICAGO, Jian. 13. Temperatures at 7 a. m. New York, 10; Boston, 14; Philadelphia, 12; Washington, 10; Chicago, 6; Minneaoolis, 8; Cincinnati, 8-; St. Louis, 14. ' i HEWITT'S CONDITION. NEW JEORK, Jan. 13.-r-It was said at the house of Abram S. Hewitt early today that ' Mr. He'witt was still alive but very low. ' . .WHY BUY BERRIES. When you can raise all you need on a few feet .of ground. Himalayas and Phe-nomenals (2 new berries;) best grown; 25 varieties. W. A. YOUNG, 2525 Milvia street, corner of Blake, Berkeley. ; " . A FaTse Report. I Is being circulated that Sam H. Sluus has retired from business on account; of tha Are. Mr. Sluus -is still ia business at Sixth and Washington. Telephone Main S64. Orders for wood or coal promptly attended to. ' j LEAV1TT AND BILL of 20 San Pablo avenue, are. exclusive agents In ' Oakland for the 'Cleveland. j nuuijo -"""'",- "' -- - all Kinas oi Jiicycie supplies. "The Occidental" Conducted by , Frank Pefeifa, aT the stheast corner of i Washington and Eighih streets, is a resort exclusively for those who TIecire high-grade liquors. Our cigar department handles the largest and most varied line in Oakland. , NEW FIRM. ! The Frank B. Peterson Company la the name of a new wholesale grocery firm which has selected ; the' Oakland water front as its place f;buslness. Boats are making regular trips from San Francisco for this company., H. Smith is the local manager. 0 - Gafindo Hotel Bar. 411 Eighth street. Fiank Courant and Fred Frame prop's. Phono Red 4542. f., Newly Opened. Mlsa Emma Glover and Miss T. Griffin have opened hairdressing and manicuring parlors at 1018 Washington at., room L , On Sale Tomorrow. " Sideboards, Extension Tables and Chairs to match, at H.- Schelihaas, I. p. O. F. Building, corner 11th and Franklin street. , In Town Now! The Acme of Puiyty and Perfection j In keea aad bottles, i Manfactnred by the W UNDER EREWINO CO.; . - ' San Prencieco try rri you wixj, be delighted i it is grind r WUNDER BOTTLING WORKS Henry Tilt; Pf&p. 823 EIGHTH STIffET, OAKLAND. CAL. . pnone james idoi. . Vests that sold at $2. 50 offered , JjJX.OO sold at $3.00 and $3.50 wilt" be $1.95 ilV crrne tfrain cm-ill r. -..... WAft&iagton Street M Cobbledlck Bros;.' the popular treaca .painters, have Joined forces with their J.l?,e!. ro,ay n6w 'und at X N. Cobbledick & Bros.. Inc.. 401 Twelfth at. " opposite Wells. Fargo Express, MEAT QUOTATIONS Beef and Mutton Bteady; jLamb and f orK nrm. , i . f Rib Steak 1..3 Iba. 25o Spare Ribs .3 lbs. 25o Bologna and Frankfurter.....!. S Iba. 2So Garlles and Blood Sausage... v. .3 4b. 25o Head Cheese Liver Sausage. J. .3 lbs. 25o Mutton Chops Per lb. lOo Roast Beef '......Per lb. 8o Prime Rib Beef Per lb. 121-20 Tenderloin Steak...... ....... per lb. 121 '2a Legs Mutton ;per lb. 11a Shoulder Lamb ........ Per lb. 7o Hamburg and Sausage .Per lb. 10a f Neck Bones U.. Per lb. So Pigs Feet ........Per lb. 3a STRICTLY A UNION MARKET. VINCENT'S MARKET Seventh and Washington Streets Telephone Main -161 ' r At the State Ball last night at Sacramento- there were many, hundreds of Oakland-ers. They enjoyed the brilliant dresses, the Inspiring music, the scintillating illu-mlnations and the epicurean banquet f ': BUT they all missed Lehn-' hardt's pure Ice cream. 1159 Broadway J Lehnhafdt 's 1 -frH : . ;! g F uprvhoriv's Favnrlf a I F! 1 A i f

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