Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California on February 11, 1903 · Page 7
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Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California · Page 7

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Wednesday, February 11, 1903
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WEDNESDAY EVENING, OAKLAOT) TRIBUNE. FEBRUARY U, 1003 LAST DAYS OF CLEARANCE SALE END WITH LASTICCDARGAIliS. V a V U10A XHB H. C Corner Twelfth arid Washington Sts., Oakland Our store news that will be printed in this paper, tomorrow Thurs day evening, will contain something of great interest to YOU. Look for the Lace House advertisement tomorrow evening REV BAZAR IS A LARGE SUCCESS. PRETTILY DECORATED BOOTHS ARE; OPENED AT THE SYNA- T t v GOGUE. ; The Sabbath School children of the first Hebrew Congregation of this city, have been enthusiastically' devoting all their spare moments to the decoration of the Sunday School and vestry rooms of the Synagogue on Twelfth street, corner of Castro. The bazar for which much elaborate preparations have been made-by the children was opened last night. The rooms were so transformed as to present an .appearance of enchantment as -there were brilliant lights and many colors. The many bright hued streamers and y rags are woven Into the general scheme of decoration. Each booth Is distinguished by a color scheme of its own, yet all are made to blend in a perfect harmony of gorgeous f color. The children in charge of the several booths are: Poster Rose Pantosky, Monti Berg, Sydney Silverstein, Miriam Sipiro, Sey-mour Moskovitch. , Candy Sarah Kahn. Henrietta Kahn and Fanny Goldberg. . Flower Beatrice Marks, Hazel Sam-"uels, Miriam Levy. Pauline Ellazer. Art Sylvia, Salinger, Florence Bauer. Gypsy Camp Albert Cohn, Milton Jonas, Jesse Coffee, Irving Cohn, Irving Kapham, Marie Lazarus, Beckle Kohn, Jeanette Jonas, and Belle Jacobs. Cigar and grab Melvln Schwarzbaum, Irving Kahn. Albert Jacobs, Felix Bauer, and George- Boas. Refreshments Edna Robinson, Alma Kahn, Pearl Lubee and Bertha Goldberg. Rebekahat the well Nellie Van Mor-Ick. Myrtle Coleman and Claud Ine Jonas. Fancy Rosalind Magnus and Sadie Silverstein. v The ladles who gave valuable asslst-a nee to the children In the plan of decoration and who are active as patronesses of . tbo -baser are: Mrs. A. Alexander, Mrs. E. Rosenberg. Mrs. Julius Abraham-son. Mrs. 1; Robinson. Mrs. Solomon Kahn. Mrsr- Gus Cohn, Miss Emma ' Scheellne. Mrs. S. Jonas. Miss Lucy Peres, Miss Ella Rosenberg, Mrs. A. Levy and Miss E. Danlelwlts. The bazar will continue tonight. - SALOONS TO CLOSE AT MIDNIGHT. SAT JOSE, Feb. 11 The all-night sa loon of San Joae is a thing of the past. , From, now on all the drinking places " must iclose their doors at 1 a. m. This applies not only to saloons, but it effects the restaurants, which are prohibited from Belling or giving away liquor with . meals between the hours named. An ordinance making these changes was passed by the City Council last evening and this morning Mayor Wor-Stlck signed It. Thajoltce have been given Instructions to enforce it. A violation of the ordinance is punishable by a fine not to exceed $100 or thirty days' Imprisonment. i. TV n M PIANO Is.one of the most reliable Piano houses in the country. That's why we enjoy, the immense business we do. It will be to your . interest hof to buy a piano elsewhere 'till you have looked over our stock, which embraces some of the best -known makes in the United States- We are pleased at all times to show you the excellent instruments that we sell exclusively 'in Oakland and on the Pacific Coast. . . Is ! Central Bank Building , " N. E. Cor, Broadway and Fourteenth St; UNEASY PAYMENTS CAPWELLXOi ; IRE PAT FOR GIVE NOTICE THAT THEY wfiL DEMAND $4 A DAY IN MAY. SAN FRANCISCO, Feb. 11. The Journeymen Carpenters have adopted new trade rules, to take effect Monday, May 11th, which calls for an Increase of pay to 14 a day and for a half holiday on Saturday. At present the wages Is $3.50 per day, or $21 a week of 48 hours. Over 3.000 carpenters in this city are affected. The new schedule asks for a working week of forty-four hours, and $22 a week. The trade rules have been adopted by all the local unions, consisting of Nos. 22, 304, 483, 1,082 and Stairbuilders' Union, No. 616, and Millwrights' Union. No. 766. A referendum vote was taken and the proposition was carried by an overwhelming- majority The District Council of Carpenters at Its last' meeting ratified the aatlon of the local, organisations and decided to give the contractors the usual ninety days' notice required by the consolidation of the Build ina Trades Council. It Is said that the Saturday half holiday is in force in a. number of large cities, including New York. St. Louis, Buffalo and Chicago. H Is believed that the new schedule will be Inaugurated without any opposition on the "part of the -contractors as work is brisk and conditions are favorable. THE GRAND JURY WILL DECIDE. JOHN ROHAN WILL TAKE CHARGES AGAINST WILLIAMS TO THAT BODY. As far as the Board of Public Works is concerned the charges preferred by John Rohan against Harry G. Williams, in which he alleged that the last named was not keeping his contract with the city as reeards the quality of coal furnished, are aTthlng of the past. At the meeting of the Board today the hearing of the charges was dropped, as Rohan had failed to file them in writing. i The reasonor Rohan not formally preferring his charge Is the fact that he intends to bring the matter to the attention of the Grand Jury. In an interview. Mr. Rohan stated that he had found that the Grand Jury was the proper body to hear his allegations against Williams, and therefore he had placed the matter In the hands of an attorney to bring it before that body. Williams was present at the meeting of the Board this morning to defend himself against the allegations. A telephone message was received from Attorney W. H. L. Hynes, representing Rohan, In which he asked that the hearing be deferred one week, but as no charges had been brought In writing the Board took action as stated. PEN8IONS GRANTED. Pensions have been granted to Oakland people as follows: Theady Quirk, $8; Martin Acton. $6; Mary A. White, $8; Emma Wilson. $8. r CO. o)jf carpenters HO CO. B BALL TEA. FOP, ALAMEDA. ASSOCIATION FOOTBALL ' ELEVEN WILL BE ORGANIZED , SHORTLYi '.. J' 3.;.. ALAMEDA. Feb, 11. Considerable interest has been created in sporting circles over the announcement that Fi J. Croll will organize a local association football team. - The first contest in which the team will engage is slated for: next Monday. Croll's eleven is composed of well known football players, whom it is stated will put up goo"; fight. The team will include the fol; lowing: F. J. Croll (captain), W. Duni leavy, Horry Bird, B. Bird, B. Seebeck, F. Stahl, 8. Seebeck, Arthur Goldswor. thy,.W. S. Fortfflann, W, RIchter, James Green and Clarence Underwood. . - SMALL BOYS LEAVE HOME AND ARE CAUGHT. . v i ALAMEDA, Feb. 11. At an early hour this morning Bert -Gardner and Bjobert Doyle, two small boys, were taken into custody by Police Oglcer Welsh. The boys, who are each about 9 years of age, were found on the street and taken to the city prison where It was learned that they had run away from home the night before. They were taken to their respective homes by the officer. 4 . CHARLES QUINCE DIED YESTERDAY AT NAPA. ALAMEDA, Feb. 11. Yesterday afternoon Charles Quince of this city died at the Napa Insane Asylum where he had been taken several weeks ago. The deceased was v81 years of age. The body will arrive here today and will be taken to the residence of J. A. Hammersmith, 2042 Eagle avenue. Mrs. Hammersmith Is a daughter of the deceased. BOY RESCUES TWO CHILDREN FROM DROWNINQ ALAMEDA, Feb. 11. Elsie Ludemann. aged 13, and her little brother, Adolph Ludemann Jr., aged 9, of 1085 Park avenue, were rescued from drowning Monday afternoon while out .in a leaky boat on the bay through the presence of mind of Oscar Dunwreath Dejoiner, son of a local photographer, a lad 13 years old. Little Miss Ludemann started out with her little brother for a cruise in an .old skiff which they found on the beach near their home. The boat began to leak bad; ly, but unmindful of their danger the, paddled ton until 'the craft was half a mllj from shore. Adolph bailed feverishly when the frail craft -began to fill, but in spite of his efforts the boat soon became water-logged and unmanageable. The Children were being carried out with the tide and began screaming lustily for help. Young Dejoiner was out a short distance from shore opposite the southerly end 'Of Oak street, when he - heard the children screaming for aid, and he at once piled his canoe in their direction. The boat the children were in was swamping when Dejoiner reached ttrtm. They were taken into his canoe and carried safely to shore, while their boat was abandoned. UNITY CIRCLE WILL ' tllVE "WHIST MATINEE" ALAMEDA, Feb. 11. Unity Circle of the First Unitarian Church Is arranging for a "whist matinee" next Saturday afternoon at the residence of Mr. and Mrs. George W. Emmons. The hostess will be assiejted In receiving by Mrs. Shattuck and Mrs. W. M. Baaurhyte. Prizes, whlcn have been donated by Mrs. Hillman, Mrs. C. L. Tllden, Mrs. F. W. Van Slcklen, Mrs. Rue, Mrs. T. F. McGurn and Mrs. W. O. Smith, will be in charge of Mrs. SMALL DOCTOR'S BILLS. Scientific Feeding the Way to Reduce Them. A little science In the selection of food leads to good health and smaller doctor's bills. Ill health not only cuts down the earnings but increases the cost of living, too. How many men and women would like to save the biggest, part ofwhat they now pay out for sickness yeay? As most ailments come from-lnaiiP?oper feeding it stands to reason you won't need the doctor so often if you feed yourself and family right and the doctor would be pleased as well. i The Principal of the well known Holland Academy at Beckville, Texas, writes as follows: "Having been a user of Grape-Nuts for the past two years I beg to offer, a testimony of the effect it has had upon myself and family.' "When I began the use of Grape-Nuts my wife and I were taking a resort for our health Jji South Texas. Up to this time our lives were indeed mis erable as a result of continual bad after nightfalL In all, some 1600 puj-hAalth, ill tempers and heavy doctor's Que shops. bills. One day a merchant of : Burke- Y And that the middle 'and upper ville, Tejtae, advised me to try Grape- xnuis as a diet. "Doubting that it would benefit me any, I took home a package however, and before I had uaed this box I had begun to see the good effect it had on my digestion. So I continued its use. After I had used the third package I discontinued the use of medicine altogether as I saw Grape-Nuts was doing more for me than all the medicine I had taken. "When I returned home my. friends and neighbors hardly knew me, I had improved so in health, appearance and energy. I had my grocer at Carthage order a supply and have continued to use it. "This year my family life has been more happy than ever and my business, which had been nearly wrecked before," is now prosperous. "As I am a teacher, worried with the care of from 100 to 150 small urchins in our rural school, I am subject to considerable worry and strain upon the brain. Since, my daily diet of Grape-Nuts, however, I -must say, my school work is not nearly so unpleasant. "I recommend it for a plain simple diet full of nourishment, just the thing for that worn and tired out feeling In the brain. - Respectfully, honestly and earnestly yours," - Name furnished by jPoBtum Co., Battle Creek, Mich. Plummer, Mrs. Wright and Mrs. Frank Otis. The committee on general arrangements for the affair consists" of Mrs. Shattuck. Mrs. Hlgglns. Mrs. Phelps. Mrs. Abbott, Miss goals and Mrs. Rue;. "' AGED HUSBAND TO , FIGHT THE DIVORCE. ( f CHARLES THORNE WILL NOT ALLOW WIFE TO OEX DECREE 4 BY DEFAULT Julia H. Thome, the fourth wife of Charles V. B. Thome, who is 10 years of afe, will not divorce her ajred spouse without a struggle. The latter has retained Attorney Gilbert Wyman to fight the suit . , Thome, many years ago, married into a wealthy family in England. Ht also had considerable property , at that time. Some time after they came to this country his wife died. . Shortly afterward Thorne married his late wife's sister. They lived for a ; number of J years at nis country seai near ay-wards. About ten years ago death claimed his second wife. Three years later, despite his advanced years, Thome fell a vletim to Cupid for the third time. The woman he married was about 25 years of age. They lived together about two months and then the young "bride left her aged spouse. His quiet and frugal manner of living was not in accordance with her young and1 extravagant tastes, and she soon learned that she had made a mistake when she married her aged husband, notwithstanding his reputed wealth. In 1895 Thome obtained a divorce from his third wife, Georgiana M. Thome. i" - Speculation in land had greatly reduced Thome's fortune when he met Mrs. Julia H. Allen, who had divorced her husband in Oregon. Friends, how ever, prevailed upon him to venture upon the matrimonial" sea again. He and Mrs. Allen were married on "Mar 25, 1897. Matters went along pretty welf until Thome tired of having his wife's divorced daughter live at their home. The friction caused finally resulted in a separation last Sunday. Without giving her husband any notice of her intended departure, Mrs. Thome packed her personal effects and went to the home of her daughter to live. Thorne claims that his wife took with her the thra best chairs he had, besides taking away some chops he had purchased for his' Sunday meal ana some grain bought for the chickens. . ,. v . t -v.. CHURCH MOVERS ARE IN TROUBLE. MEMBERS OF ST. ANDREW'S EPISCOPAL CHURCH APPLY TO MAYOR FOR AID. The congregation of St Andrews' Episcopal Church, who want to move their church building from its present site at Ninth ahd Cypress streets to Twelfth and Magnolia streets, and for which permission was refused by the City Council, have now brought tSelr troubles to the attention of Mayor Anson Barstow. Dr. O'Meara. j-ector of the church, and Francis Jackson, one of the members, appeared-before the I Mayor to get an opinion from him as 4o what course was open to them whereby they could move the edifice to the site re cently purchased. Mayor Barstow informed tnem tnai the Board of Works was tne proper body to which they should apply for permission to move tne ouuaing.- ana his Honor furnished them with a copy of the ordinance bearing on the mat ter, -v It develops that were the Council to grant the members of the church per mission to move tne Dunaing, me Board of Public Works could call on th rhif of Police, to stop them, as under the provisions of the ordinance the Board haa the rlgnt to grant removal permits when the conditions have been complied with. Before. being granted the permit the applicant must pay 10. .HE CITY OF DREADFUL THIRST. Wet Goods Requirements of the 400,000 People of the City of Mexico. With about 400,000 Inhabitants this city has provisions for relieving the thirst of a vast multitude. The pul-querias, place where the- "licor divino" of the lower classes, at once tonic, stu-pefler, liquid food and promoter of brawls, it sold, number 1.042 with 408 "expendios" where pulque may be had classes may not go dry in this city of Dreadful Thirst, there are 828 registered barrooms or cantinas. - The barroom americano has come in with th country's later phase of civilisation. It has multiplied beyond aH reason, one would think. Before it was known, people sipped their French brandy, or, more , generally, their tequila, and alcoholism was not so rampant. But as all things in 'the benificent scheme of nature are compensated, the balance held true and equal, so we have the barroom land the temperance worker. Whisky comes aad so does the missionary. But it is a bit strong to have one barroom for every 478 inhabitants, and one pulque joint for every 268 men, women and children. Most grocery stores have .their cantinas. or barrooms, and 800 of them pay a special tax so as to sell drinks up to a late hour. . This Is, indeed, a thirsty old town ; perhaps we should lay it to the elevation as we ao most other departures from the normal, whether In behavior, temper or morals. The existing demand for liquids Is enormous. Domestic, liquors and bev erages, largely non-temperance, and many things made here by chemists as well as imported beers, wines, bran dies, etc, all help to quench the thirst of A population or. too.eoo souia. Mex lean Herald. ' . . HEBREWS TO GIVE ' BALL LADIES OF ALAMEDA HEBREW ASSOCIATION ARRANGING SIQ . ... ' EVENT, ALAMEDA, Feb. iL Preparations for the ball .to be given .by the He brew Association on-- next Tuesday evening, February 17th, are about completed. The proceeds of the ball are to be applied to a fund thats being raisea for. the purchase of a new syna gogue for this city. The ladles have planned an elaborate affair for Tu.es day evening. A large attendance from San Francisco and Oakland is exnect ed. ' : The association is in a prosperous condition and la rapidly increasing Its) meraoeremp. The members. nave tax- en hold of the synagogue proposition with characteristic energy ana Ala meda will in due time possess a valuable addition to her church facilities.' CARITA CHAPTER WILL - GIVE. A WHIST PARTY ALAMEDA, Feb. U. Carlta Chapter, Order of Eastern Star, has issued invitations for a whist party, which la to take place at the home of Mrs. Augusta Flatter, 2225 Central avenue, the afternoon and evening of February 18, This unique hit of verse appears in the invitations'. " "Each one who tries Will win a prise! Enough to tax a porter. So come with skill And right goodiWill , We need you and a quarter.- , COMMERCIAL CLASSES ELECT NEW OFFICERS ALAMEDA, Feb. 11. The high school organisation, composed of the members of the commercial classes, has elected the following officers: Frank Bremer, president; Leslie Baker, vice president; Will Moore, secretary! Ruby Schloss, treasurer. The executive committee consists of the officers named and Violet Dow, Rudolph Blmonson and Katherlne Searle." . NOTES OF INTEREST FROM ALAMEDA CITY ALAMEDA, Feb. 11. Mis- Mae Sadler has returned from a visit to friends at Monterey. ... Ex-Senator E. K. Taylor has been spending a few- days in Saerfmento. Mrs. James Tyson will be .the. hostess at an informal luncheon, tomorrow afternoon at her home in this city. John Brock has accepted position to tho business department of the Alameda Steam Laundry. David W. Martin returned. Sunday ev ening from a trip to New York, where he went to dispose of some business mat- H'rs. Harry Hammond, assistant postmaster, has returned from a trip to Texas, where he has interests in the oil wells. " - - VHY BUY BERRIES . ' ' When you can raise all you need on a few feet of ground. Himalayas and Phe nomenal (z new berries;) best grown; so verities. W. A. YOUNG. 2525 Mllvia street, comer of Blake,' Berkeley. POPULAR BOWLING ALLEYS CHANGE HANDS. . Mr. Chris F. Legrls who has had con siderable experience in the conducting of bowling alleys has bought the Seventh street alleys and completely renovated them. Two handsome hard maple alleys have been put in and many other new conveniencev which makes these popular alley one "of the leading ones on the Coast. Those who enjoy the past-time will, find this resort a most respectable one and the new proprietor very accom modating. BRAKES FOR OCEAN STEAMSHIPS. An Invention That Brings a Vessel to a Stoo Within Its Own Length. Brakes for ships have long been needed, but no one has ever been able to supply the want until. Louis Joseph Lacoste of Montreal, son of the chief justice of the Supreme Court of Canada, turned hia attention to the task. It took years for him to perfect a satisfactory device, but recent experiments at Montreal show that he bar succeeded. It is well STtrawn that the larger ocean going craft, wheh heavily laden, require quite a mile in which to some to a full stop. Mr. Lacoste, by .his models, demonstrated that a vessel equipped with his appliances could stop within its own length. Tb vessel used in the experiment was the dominion government boat Eureka, 103 feet in length, 22 feet wide. 12V4 feet draft and about 250 tons. To the sides of this boat, about amidships, were fixed flaps of fins, which, at a given signal rrom me wheelhouse, flew open at right angles. Each fin was ten feet long and three and one-half feet wide, made Of boiler plate three-eighths of an Inch thick. . 'These fins were started by steam, but, of course, when opened a few Inches the pressure of water threw them back the full distance. In-order to hold them at right angles to the side of the vessel and thus tret the maximum retarding effect. water cushions were placed at the back of each fin. The pressure on these water cushion cylinders in no way strained the sides of the vessel .although the skin was only five-eighths of an Inch thick, There was not the slightest leakage, nor was there any jar. The cylinders, four la number, were each thirteen Inches long, with Ave Inches water pressure, and although the Eureka at times ran as fast as eleven knots an hour there was no perceptible Jar or strain when the fins were opened and the vessel came suddenly to a standstill. . Another advantage of these fins Is the short distance required in which a vessel may be turned around. It was demonstrated during the trial given the device that a boat could be completely turned iround In little mora than Its own length when going at full speed. This was done by opening one fin and keeping the other dosed. --.;-" - - -. The government officials who witnessed the experiment were so deeply impressed with the successful working of the device that some step is likely to be taken by - . . ... i. ., , i , . .. i i ' The last days obr clearance are drawing to a close-rWe are offering you big savings Out customers who have bought merchandise at our' establishment these closing days of this sale realize the big saving. Olosn iri The great sale In our bazar is the most important event that has taken place in Oakland, for some time. Look at our prices the fact of the matter J we wish to reduce our Bazar stock to the lowest possible point and it will pay you to investigate. ; - - o u;r : g Big Hin Underwear SALE , ., This Muslin Underwear sale attracts immense crowds to bur third floor, but all discounts will cease after 15th of this month. Remember our stock is all new just from the factory, v (no stock from las year) and way below regular marked prices. Ueaders From Our CLOAK DEPARTMENT AND SUIT DEPARTMENT 25 all-wool Fedestriesne Suits, this season best styles that sold' at $20.00 go 00 sale Balance of this sale at. ... , $13.50 At 320.00 yu ave your choice of about 25 sujts that so!d 'at $25.00, $27.50 and $30.00. ' About 6 bigb.ciass novelty Suits, made with silk drop skirts v that sold a $45. 00 Balance of week. at......... $25.00 200 Rainy Day Skirts all of them good $4.50 value Our spsci4 price....,, .;..,, .... ..V.... $2.95 ABRAHAMSO N BROS. , . , -i .. . (jHCoaroaaTBP) , 465, 467,469,471 THIRTEENTH STREET ; J?. E. Corner Washington Street .- them to urge its general adoption on vessels using the St. Lawrence route to and from the ocean. Boston Globe. ' ' r-r BAD EDDIE ON THE CHINESE QUESTION. Dat Chlnyman whut runs de laundry iolnt acrost the street He makes me awful weary. It ud be a Ter slu him on suspicion; sure, 111 do it. too, some aay. Whut have I got ag'ln him? Well. I tlnlr ha art a too firaV. Jlst watch him dere a-i'nin out shar .er. ft .0 Cliff r An see de grin upon his mug I t'ink dat w cause ernun An markln on red paper wif a brush an Injy ink De saffron-colored heathen! Gee! rd hate ter be a Chink! Whut have I gpt ag'ln him? Spot de nlotall Anxtrn tiia hfLClc. An see him wearin shirts 'ithout a -tuckln in de slacfc. - tie lives on rice an' suey an' I dont know whut beside. An' couldn't talk plain English to a feller if he tried. . ti He's all de time a-workin' and he don t know w'en ter stop, An den, you see, he's vicious, fer I guess he smoxes ae nop. He can't go, like a Christyun, ter a s'loon an take 4 drink. Sure. I would like to slug him. Gee! rd hate ter oe a tmnai f five cents a day will keep him an he 1 saves up all he makes, t You don't catch John a-playln' wit de He's rabbin', starchra' l'nin sloppln' mornin-, noon an nigni An' ' raklh in spondullcs. Seems ter me de ting ain't right Here's me an you dat's broke an dry An' everything on velvet fer dat yeller cmny sjod. I'll lay low fer dat heathen some uf dese fine nights. I t'ink, Ai"slug him good an plenty. Gee! rd hate ter oe a t-ninm , -.. Chicago News. . j . V ; . A New Church Trust. A I Chicaco Congregational glergyman, Dr. Bartlett, says satirically that the time Is ripe for a church trust. He recomr mends that the Standard Oil Baptists buy out alt the other denominations, endow a $100,000,000 university, purchase the other church colleges and have the credentials carried by aH clergymen of the trust read ing something like this: "The National Christian Church of the Standard . Oil CofflMBV. oresented by the Rev. John Smith, in charge of church No. 8162." If John D. Rockefeller Jr. succeeds at his present pace in interpreting gospel texts to his Bible dass. a grana stanaara ou church combination will yet be among the possibilities. Boston Globe. 1? JO buys a first-class No. 7 Range at A. S. Hall's. M San -Pablo avenue, ' Priest's Napa In small bottles - we 4 boau deli vred.wSOo. Tel 4mtut 83ft. Palace Bakery for the Best, 1013 Washington street.' ; 'i.-, t -.v..---; Bargains every day for everybody at A. K. Hall's. H Baa Pablo avenue. Sale in Bazar 80NG. First Voice: Who is the baby that doth lie Beneath the silken canopy Of thy blue eye? Second: It is young Sorrow, laid asleep ' In the crystal deep. Both: Let us sing his lullaby. Helgho! a sob and a sigh. First Voice: . . What sound is that, so soft, so clear ' Harmonious as a bubbled tear Bursf ng, we hear? Second: It is young Sorrow, slumber breaking, Suddenly waking. . ' Both. . Let us sing his lullaby, Heigho! a sob and a sigh, Thomas L. Beddoes. y A man's wife should always be -the same, especially to her husband, but if she Is weak and nervous, . and uses Carter! Iron Pills, she cannot be, , for they make ner -reel lue a different person." so they all say. and their husbands say so, too! '. ; "For Sale" st Once. We have a number of Combination Book Cases, brand new at low prices) must close em out before holidays are over. H. Scbellhaas. corner store. UtB street. : Removal Notice. , Keystone Tea Company removed to SCI Washington, near Tenth. IF RHEUMATISM Mi incurable our Creator made a fall ure in creating man. Relax and open, the pores of the skin and let out the foreign matter with KELLETT8 Oil.-' OF EDEN, strengthen the nerves .-through the circulation ht the blood with SWEET SPIRITS OF EDEN, which regulates the Liver and Kidneys. - 'Stomach and Bowels, a cure Is certain of all ailments arising from weak and deranged nerves. Ask your druggist " andjlocal dealers for , - ?, KELLETFS OH and , Sweet Spirits of Eden. Probate Notice. - In the Superior Court of the County of Alameda, tat e of California, In the Matter of th Estate of Lucy W. Esmiol, deceased, f -., Notice of Time Set for Proving Will, Eta . . - :' - Notice Is hereby given, that a petition for the probate of the Will of Lucy W. EemioL deceased, and for the issuance to : Leon Esmiol of letters testamentary' thereon has been filed in- this Court, and that Tuesday, the 24th day of February, A. D. 1903, at 10 o'clock A M. of said day, at the Courtroom of Department No. , 4 of said Court, at the Court House in the City of Oakland, in said County of Alameda, has been set for the hearing of ' aid petition and proving said will, when' and where any person interested may appear and contest the same, . Dated; February 11, 1903. . JOHN P. COOK. Clerk. ; By O. S. PIERCE, Deputy Clerk. ? GIBSON. WOOLNER. CROSBT & RYKER, Attorneys for Petitioner. 1003V Broadway. Oakland, California- (

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