Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California on July 5, 1902 · Page 5
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Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California · Page 5

Oakland, California
Issue Date:
Saturday, July 5, 1902
Page 5
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T ! .-V -.- .C A rPTTTJTk A.X TrtTTVTVC OAKLAND TBIBUNE. -a. v fiJU, JL JUT XXI J Reduced Price ; AT THE SUMMER SCHOOL RADICAL CHANGES PROPOSED IN COL" J LEGE ANNUAL NEWS NOTES FROM THE ilTY OF BERKELEY. : . Catalogues : INOW READYJ TALK ABOUT CO July lene X 1 BERKELEY, July 5. Thi California climate seems to "be particularly' conducive to the discussion of jjhe co-edu-catlonal problem, and already the fray ts eommeiKjngUo be waged limong the wise men of the summer school. The general consensus of opinion is expressed by Professor Arthur Lach-man of the University of Oregon. -He eays: "I am somewhat reservedly In favorof co-education as a general principle, chiefly for reasons of convenience and expense. In my opinion, the disadvantages of co-education are not sufficient to make the' State duplicate its present educational machinery. The objections to co-education are largely social in their nature. Experience ; in the past has proved that the presence of women in the University does not interfere with the intellectual development of the men studebts. It ia only when the percentage of women exceeds a certain amount thls percentage differing in different institutions)' that objections jto co-education become pronounced. , Just where the i line is to be drawn mukt ineach case be determined by local conditions. Among these are the "financial re sources of the institution, the extent to i...v... ... io uuiiis graduate worK, ana the peculiar difficulties caused "by the . large toencentae-A nt umman ' "The baneful influeiice attrrbuted to women with respect to college athletics maynot be an altogether unmixed evil. The rather obvious disinclination of women to think for theniselves as students is a. much' greater source jof trouble." t - Professor Lachman laid special emphasis upon the fact that by the so-, cial evils of co-education, fie meant nothing more serious than' the idle wasting of time,, resulting from the freedom of relations between: men and resulted tn a victory for the" Beacon Com-vnmAn ahinnta ; pany. . "During & four: year3" course as a student in the- tfniversity of Califorf nla," he said, "and an extensive experience in the University of Oregon a co-educational Institution, not a single. candal traceable in any way to the fact of co-education, has came under my personal notice." F. Lotiis Solden, Superintendent of Instruction in the public schools of St. Louis, yas less outspoken, "j believe," he sald,"that the practice in jthejun-try should count for something. The pen era 1 ?practice has been "co-rauca-tion. Lfnder present cooiditionstthere can be no doubt of the principle as it is here i California." Professor Josiah Royce, head of the Philosophy Department in Harvard "University, requested that We be not quoted, jj He said that the question of co-education was one concerning which lie had been thinking much ofsjate, and concerning which he had hotVthought liia wayto a definite conclusion. The principl as at flarvard, he said, where the worfien are in separate buildings at a distance from the University proper, fend where the same teaching force is employed for both . Harvard' and the women's college, Radcllffe Hail, has thus far proved very successful. As to whether it would continue to provethus successful, or whether it would be.pplicable to western; conditions. Professor Royce. professed himself as beingunable at the present time to definitely answer. RADICAL CHANGES PROPOSED ' IN COLLEGE ANNUAL. ;BERKEL.EY, July 5. The recent resignation of "Willis R. Peck frorrtthe editorship of the 1904 Blue and Gbjd at the. State University, has. started a movement among- some of the more prominent students, which ihas as its object- the transference of the publication of the book from the, Junior class to the body of "the associated students. The intention is to make the annual a University book In theory1, as it is in reality. And corresponding to the intensity with which this is advocated, another party is protesting against the slightest deviation from the .time-honored custom of class publication, , o .Wljen the Jdnior-eiass re-enters col-legepext year, the whole matter will be brought to a point. Meanwhile both parties are pursuing a quiet, course of Investigation in regard both to thecost f past annuals, and the policies of their : editors. And If one can Judge anything in regard to the, weight of argument at the present; time, it-would eem that a change should' be made. Bryan Bell, a prominent member of last year's Junior class, is heading the movement for reform. He points out that the cost of the book is becoming tremendously excessive. The cost of last year's annual was over $6,000, about 11600 of which was ralsediby a direct assessment on the class. The preat cost of the boox lb recent years Is due, he says, to the senseless rivalry of the classes, which demands that each book shall exceed its predecessor to a material degree. . . i The result of this class rivalry can he seen in this year's book, which era-i ployed artists of note the world over; Among Its contributors w"ere Ernest Thompson; Se ton, Howard Chandler Christy. Hamilton King of New Torki Vf. H. Bull of San Francisco, Penchyri Stanlaus of Scotland, kMiss Fannie T. Cory' of , Montana, C, Allen Gilbert Gustave Verbuk and Gordon H, Grant, auotrxew i necta with the Boxer crimes, and who .-was of necessity raised .on this ac ls now a JugMvt)t ls m frCqUnt comTOU. count from the former, figure of J1.50 nication with the Imperial C&veniment to $2.50. . Wat Peking, and that his son haa been se- Besides doing away with this senseless cretly appointed Deputy Lieutenant Gn- pint Of rivalry, no maucf Yvirni. uwi cause may oe, it is, umueui uim ,m roq In Its "Josh" department will be freed txom the iU natured and disagreeable features which haxe caused so much trouble In the past. The editor and manager, who are now responsible to no one, will be made responsible to the Executive 'Committee of the Associated Students, nd the power of the latter, it ts thought, will be sufficient to keep them within reasonable bounds. ' . The opponents of t'he proposed change, chief among whom are Earle C. Anthony and Fred E. Reed. edHor and manager of last year's book, base their chief argument on the fact that the change would mean a total breaking away from cus torn, a thing which every college x man holds' to with peculiar, reverence and tidelity. in opposition -to -this view it is pointed out that publication by classes has led inevitably to a dangerous departure from precedent and custom in that it has led to 'the employment of talent out-ide of the University, and the, book is oSl.w1181' truIy representative of student ability. .y is proposed to attack the matter through- the Press Club, an organisation pr the more prominent college journalists g. Rruee Wright, president of the fwd1 body is:0peii in his advocacy of the change.- President Wheeler has expressed the view that the Blue and Gold must in time 'inevitably be published by the student body. Prominent members of the Faculty And the Alumni, thinking that they see dahgeT in the excessive cost of the books ff,he last few classes, also favor the moveij nt. It is propasectUo offer a resolution to th Press Club at its first meeting next term, recommending the change. If this resolution can be put through, with the backing thus obtained it is proposed to bring the matter directly before the student body. The members of the club, who will thus in .a great measure determine the fate of the mrvement. are: J. A. Moriarty, JJ. M. Kbford, J. A. Brewer, E. C. Anthony, Bryan BelL W. L -Finlev, A. P. Lemberger, L El Mini,' F. E. Reetfc Alex Adier. R. W. Ritchie, B. "IV. Reed, W. Eorn,,M. E. Deutsch and G. C. Mansfield. FELL OVER SIDEWALK AND WILL SUE TOWN. BERKELEY", July 5. Mrs. Rebecca Hodgson, a resident of 2414 Fulton street, fell over a hoard sidewalk during the early part of the week and sustained a severe fracture of the right arm. The sidewalk had hot been kept In re pair, owing to ifjhe fact that it lay di- rectiy on that -portion of Haste street whioh the Board of Town Trustees had ordered to be o&ened. As nn atetM had been taken toward opening the street, and as the sidewalk had not been kept in repair, Mts. Hodgson will sue the town to recover damages for her injuries. FIRE COMPANIES WILL PLAY SUNDAY BASEBALL. j; i BERKELEY, July 5 The Beacon Fire Company will wjoss "bats with the Murs-ton Company on! the Second and Hoiyoke street grounds tomorrow afternoon. This is the second game of a series. The first OWL CLUB HOLDS ITS , ANNUAL PICNIC. BERKELEY, July 5 The Owl Cli. an organisation of the College Settlement, held Us annual picric yesterday at Laurel Glen in Contra Costa Company. FOURTH UNUSUALLY QUIET IN COLLEGE TOWN. BERKELEY, jjuly 5. Berkeley has never seen a mofe quiet Fourth than was yesterday. The streets were deserted, and but few visitors were to be observed in the University grounds. The exercises "of the summer session will be resumed on Monday after ;a two days' vacation. ! FRENCH GOVERNMENT HONOR A BERKELEY SAVANT. BERKELEY, July 5. Professor Max L. Margolis of the Semitic Department of the State University has received from, the French Government an offer to be its representative at the coming International Oongress of Orientalists, which meets in Hanoi, Indo-China, in next November. The' offer Is a high tribute torthe scholarly attainments of Professor Margolis. ISSUES BULLETIN ON CALIFORNIA RANGES BERKELEY, July 5. J. Burt Davy has Just Issued a bulletin on the "Stock Ranges of Northwestern California." In the bulletin, which is issued by the State Universfty, Mr. Davy takes up stock raising, dairying, lumbering and the tan- I peculiar interest to stock raisers and cat- tleroen, as the author proves in it that sheepxare no more Injurious to a range, when properly handled, than are cattle. ' GLOSlllciOLS" 4 IN FRANCE PARIS, July 5. An Interpellation was made in the Chamber of Deputies yesterday concerning the application by the Government of the law of associations by the. recent closing of schools, etc., which were managed by unauthorized congregations. Premier Combes replied that the Government had decided not to permit any evasion of the law of associations, that it was determined to break down all resistance in religious affairs and that it had. decided to carry out the spirit of the French revolution. "We have firmly resolved," said i the Premlea-, "to assure the supremacy of civil society over monastic obedience' Mr. Combes received an ovation from the Chamber, and It was decided that his speech should '.be posted throughout France. .. A motion approVinig the declaration of the Government and expressing the Chamber's reliance upon the Government for the firm application of the law of associations and the necessary defense' of the civil rights of the State was adopted by 33 votes to 206. HONOR FOR SOYbT i A NOTORIOUS REBEL LONDON, July 5:r The Standard this morning publishes a. dinnatch fmm Tien Tsln correspondent, who says it is r,p0rted, that Prince Tuan. who was con- iu v"ese iorces ai feKlng. THRASHED THE MAN WHOJHOT HIM Joseph King was arretted last night on complaint of J. O. Perrte, who charges him with battery. King does not deny that he struck Perrle, but claims that he had Just cause, as Perrie hot him i the hand with a blank aArtdle Wm 'ln CARNEGIE'S PURCHASE. - LONDON. ! July 5. The Times this morntngi says it hears that Andrew Carnegie has purchased the Library of the late ord Acton. y 9 Tbls slgaatars is oa every box of tas mb!b Laxative Bromo-QuinineTbito 4 'taj tBMd..Uu cure t. m The church announcements for tomorrow are as follows: CONGREGATIONAL. First Congregational Church, Rev. Charles R. Brown, pastor Rev. S. D. Chown of Toronto will preach morning and evening. At H o'clock, "The Strenuous Llfe,'VtT 7:45 o'clock p. m.. "The Meanlngr of Life.'' Secondeongregational Church, Rev. J. TVVJ'hlllipB, pastor Morning at 11 o'clock, 'Communion Service." At 7:45 p. m subject: "Life's Ideals." METHODIST. First M, E. Church 11 a. m., the assistant pastor, "Willsie M. Martin, Will speak on "The Gospel of Strength." 7:30 p. m., the pastor. Rev. E. R. Dllle, will preach on the subject "Is Religion Declining?" Asbury M. E. Church, South, Fifteenth and Clay streets, Rev. J. C. Wooten pastor Preaching by the pastor. 11 a. m., subject, "Law as a Liberator." 7:45 p. m., "The Father's Care." Eighth Avenue M. E. Church, Owen Hotle, pastor The pastor will preach at 11 a. m. upon "Production and Distribution," and at 7:30 p. m., the last in the series upon the Individual and Christ, "Two Things Christ United the Individual to." Chester Street Methodist Church, I Rev. M. H. Alexander pastor Preaching at 11 a. rru, by Rev. John Stephens, pastor of Simpson Memorial Methodist Church, San Francisco, and at 7:45 p. m, by. R Robertson. PRESBYTERIAN. Vlrat ProohvtoHon f?hnrch Rev. "E.E. Baker, pastor Morning sermon, "Pris oners of Hope." Evening sermon. 'WrvMra ("irmri and Bad." The Castor will distribute the names of 125 books that the average person ought to read. ; The unitea v resDyienan vnurvu, ; corner of Eighteenth ana castro: streets, Rev. Paul Stewart, pastoral Subject for the morning, "The Christ-i Ian Amonsr PeoDle." Subject for the : evening. "The Blessing of GodV' All are invited. BAPTIST. tr;cf r,t ict. Tp nastor. Rev. H. J. Vosbutgh, will preach at 11 a. m., on 'What a T.avma.n Can Do." suggested by the life of the late B. Jacobs, the . . A A. If .AA great Sunday scnooi woriter. al; i .w p. m., there will be a patriotic service with appropriate music, soios oy xj. O. S. Dean and Miss Bertha Bouterl-ous, and a sermon on "Patriotism, Peace and Piety." Tenth Avenue tfapusi ine patsiur, Rev. C. M. Hill, will preach, li a. m., "Christ's Intercessory prayer, ioiiow-ed by comrowtiion and reception of new members. ?:30 p. m.. "Four Steps of Faith." . , First Free BaDtist. Kev. n. A. uuc.- enbacb. pastor U a. m., sermon. The ..v,4t tvio mnrnine will be "Our nUWJC- v. v..- Unpaid Vows," followed by communion service. v:30, tne paior m vm "Missions." UNITARIAN. First Unitarian Church, Benjamin Fay Mills and George Fuller, ministers 10:45 . k if. mniir will nrea.ch on What Has Ethics to Do with Religion?" EPISCOPAL. u Thn-a TRnUeooal Church Holy Eu charist at 7:45 A. M.; choral eucharist and sermon at n A. bo..; evensong am ram at 7:30 P. M: tn , lng July for interior decoration. Sunday scnooi as usuai at - SCIENTIST. First Church of Christ, Scientist, corner Franklin and Seventeenth streets-Services at 11 A. M. and 7:15 P. M. Subject: "God." Wednesday evening meeting at 7:45 P. M- LATTER DAY SAINTS. Reorganised Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints. Magnolia and Sixteenth streets Sunday school, 10 A. M. ; preaching, U A. M. and 8 P. M.. by Elders Keeler and Parkin; religlo, 6:30 P. M. . ' LUTHERAN, First Lutheran Church, Sixteenth and GroVe streets 11 A. M., 7:45 P. M. The Rev. F. R. Weidren, LL. D. of Chicago, will preach In the morning. Special musical service in the evening by augmented choir, led by J. C. Walling. A fine program -will be given. All seats free. You are Invited. The second praise service an a series being given at the First! English Lutheran Church the first SUttday In each month, will take place Sunday evening, July 6th. The choir will be assisted by Mrs. Motile Melvln Dewing, soprano; Mr. C "W. Castell, baritone; PRESSED HARD. Coffe's Weight on Old Age-When prominent men realize the Injurious effects of coffee and the change In health that Postum can bring, ,;ey are glad to lend their testimony for the benefit of others, j Mr. C. C. "Wright, superintendent of public schools inr North Carolina, says: "My mother, since her early childhood, was an inveterate coffee drinker and. had been troubled, with her heart for a number of years and complained of that 'weak all over feeling and sick stomach. "Some time ago, I was making' an official visit to a distant part of the countrV and took dinner with one of the merchants of the place. I noticed a somewhat peculiar flavor of the coffee, and asked him concerning it. He replied that it -was Postum Food Coffee. I was so pleased with it that af ter the meal was over. I bought j a fcacka-ge carry home wlthi me, and had wife prepare some for the next meat; tne wnoie lanuiy were so weft pleased with U, that we discontinued coffee and used Postum entirely. , "I had really been at times very anxious about my mother's condition, but we noticed that after using Postum for a 6hort time, she felt so much better than she did prior to its use, and had little trouble "with ber heart . and no sick stomach; that the headaches were not so frequent, and J&er general condition much improved. This continued until she was as well and hearty as the rest of us. . I know Postum has benefited '.myself and the other members of the family, but not in son marked a degree as in the case of my mother, as she was . a victim of long; standing.' . Mr: St. Elmo PoweU.' vfolln; Miss Gladys Powell, piano. A program of interest will be. given. Seats free. -A welcome is extended to all. r CHRISTIAN. First Christian Church. West street, near Twelfth. Frank Abram Powell, pastorPreaching at H A. M. Patriotic service in the evening. The pastof will deliver an address on "American Independence." OTHER CHURCHES. , "Watchers' Meeting" Rev. J. A. Fra-ser of the California Christian Alliance will preach at Adelphla Hall. 3SS Ninth street, Sunday at 3 P. M. Subject: "Memorial Serviced in Honor of the Late Rev. W. W. Stovall." , a r ". , Union Spiritual Society, lt5 Washington street Professor H. T. Shaw lectures at 3 P M. Subject: "Spirit Unfold-ment." Mrs. Dr. C. -Stewart and Mrs. Carman Gray will give messages at 7:45. Spiritualists' Temple Association. Woodmen Hall. 521 Twelfth street 2:30 P. M., Spiritualists' conference; messages by local mediums. 7:30 P. M.. lecture by Prof. Herbert T. Shaw, messages, Mrs. S. B. Seip, Mrs. A. Smith. : DR. ANDERSON'S I PRIZE POEM The following Fourth of July pfize poem ls printed by request: OUR NATAL DAY. Rejoice, ye Sons and Daughters of proud Columbia's soil, Ana lay aside your cares of State and implements of toll. Come forth with shout and timbrel, raise high your banners gay For Liberty was born to man on this Our Natal Day. 'TIS meet we come .together with loyal hearts and true, ; Beneath our stainless Banner, "The Red and White and Blue," For all the world doth honor our Emblem proud. We pray Its folds may wave forever on this Our Natal Day. We've had internal discord, we've felt the shock of war, We've seen opposing battle lines confront each other tar, But battle clouds have vanished, and ended, is the fray And Heaven smiles upon lis on this Our Natal Day. At Lexington and Bunker, Hill', King's Mountain, Brandy wine. Wrought hands to build the Temple of Liberty divine. Immortal Warren's precious blbod did not brave hearts dismay. But sealed the Covenant which gave to us Our Natal Day. Proud Land, that gave to history the proudest name of all, The great and peerless WashlngtouMhat mighty towel" tall, Shout loud hl praise, his mandates with faithfulness obey. Inspiring hope and gladness on this Our Natal Day. v Our battlements grow taller, our bulwarks broader still. The Sovereign People, Masters are ruling at their will; . 'Twas step by -step we mounted the worio s great altar way, And reached fame's highest pinnacle on this Our Natal Day. Enshrined In sacred memory our heroes of the past Arise and file before us at the bugle's . plaintive blast, A vision that remalneth, and shall re- main alway To cheer the weak and fallen on this Our Natal Day. But we must hew the future out of Fate's relentless flint. By strengthening every sinew with high and pure Intent, ? . Till the very God of Nations shall smile and look this way. And bless our children's children on this Our Natal Day. Our Country undivided, One Hope, Onei Stands at the topmost pinnacle of Glory's topmost crag. And cites to other nations, and clearly points the way That leads to God and Righteousness on this Our Natal Day. Then shout the glad Hosanna, and loudly beat the drum. As ye hear the tramp of millions as they gladly, gladly come. And rejoice that ye have followed where God had blazed the way, For this Our Mighty Nation on' this Our DR. H. W. ANBERSON, Oakland. SMALL FIRES 00 LITTLE DAMAGE Added to the list of Fourth of July fires reported in last nfght's TRIBUNE, the Fire Department responded to the following calls: About 4 o'clock a shed and fence on a vacant lot on the corner of Thh-d avenue and.Kast Sixteenth street caught Are. but was extinguished before more than slight damage had been done. Shortly afterwards the roof of L. Ra-fetto'a residence at 962', Fifth street caught ftre from a spark of a firecracker. The blaie was easily put out before more than $25 damage had been done. About 5 o'clock email bovs set fire to dry grass at Eleventh and Fallon street, but luckily no harm was done. Wter another grass (Ire was started at Twenty-nrst and Market streets, but the Fir Department soon put it out. - BERKELEY MAN IS KILLED ATSALT LAKE SALT IAKE, Utah. July 5 Frank H. Darling:, an employe of the Highland Boy Smelter, at ; Murray, was crushed to death at S:$0 o'clock yesterday afternoon. Darling was era-' nloyed as carman and In taking a car in to get a load of calcine was caught between the ear and ore bin and his skull crushed, killing him instantly. Darling' home is at IS07 Mason street, Berkeley, , Cal., where. It ls said, his mother and sister reside. LADIES OF G. A, R. HELPED ' TO SERVE SOLDIERS LUNCH. Among the members of J. B. Wyman Circle, No. 23. Ladies of the G. A. B., who assisted in serving the luncheon to the soldiers who -took part In the parade yesterday, and wtioM ttiDM have not been published, were ' Mrs. Sherkley. Mrs. Sampson, Mrs; Stethard, Mrs. Flanders W. VAST. P i 5 omitiences fuss And ABRAHAMSON BROS. INC. 465-467-469-471 THIRTEENTH ST. SOUTHEAST RACES LAKE KNUrr. WINNERS IN THE CONTESTS ON THE FOURTH OF JULY. The results of the regatta on the lake yesterday afternoon are as follows: FOUR-OARED BARGE JUNIOR CLASS. Dolphin Boating Club, No. 1, white, blue trimmings Thomas R. Dixon, stroke; J. C. Reiners, forward waist; W. F. Harris, after waist; T. Harris, bow; J. Carroll, boatswain. Alameda Boating Club. No.' 2, red, black. stripe A. C. Webb, stroke; G. Schrateder, after waist; J. Leve, for-waMtvaist; G. Botsheder, bow; B. Cameron, coxswain. South End Rowing Club, No. 3, red trunlra white hlrt tV.. Pallas. Stroke: M. Harris, forward waist; S. Berger, i after waist; F. Dallas, pow; a. duu-nenberg, coxswain. Stockton Athletic Association, No. 4, light blue and white R. Breeze, stroke; C. Higuera, forward waist; J. Tons, after waist; R. Chipman, bow; F. Smith, coxswain. Ariel Rowing Club, No. 5, royal blue and white M. Brady, 6troke; W. Mc-Kee, forward waist; H. Thompson, after waist; E. Murphy, bow; E. Flanders, coxswain. Olympic Boat Club, No. 6, red, white trimmings R. Varney, stroke; J. Beals, forward jvaist; A. Bullion, after waist; G. Dinsmore, bow; P. Pembroke, coxswain. Won by South Ends; second, Stockton; third, Olympic; time, 8.40. . ' The Olympics will contest the victory of the Stockton crew on the grounds of fouling in the Olympic's waters. OUTRIGGER SKIFF, JUNIOR CLASS; F. W- Sherry, Nb. 7, Alameda Boating Club (purple), E. B. Thornlng, No. 8; Dolphin Boating Club, colors white, i i r Wp nand. No. Diue vrjiiiiiiiiis" , i 8 1-2. Won by Alameda, No. ; second Alameda, No. 8; time, OUTRIGGER SKIFF, SENIOR CDASS. Dolphin Boating Club, white, blue trimmings, George Baker. No. 9. Alameda Boating Cub Pf'ciS in. Tjmt rwl Rowing tlUUi mue-sSVt: UghT blue and white trunks, -W. Patton No. nJ bJ Alameda Boating Ciuo, v,. ntinff Club: time, 9.38 1-t- FOUR OARED BARQE-INTERMEP1- , , , i , . w l? nink and Alameda. bos -u-, ,f j,ris hlftck S R Pollard, stroke; E: Edwards, X.K,,i,,. c G- Avers, forward waist; after waist, y. i.i,..i r.r,vwMiTi. Eeroy Pollard, now. r"-h,te South End 0,wlI,tiv 'nak4r stroke-shirts, red trunks-E V BakeiN htroKe E. P. Wolf, after waist P. I - lo ward waist; u. nenberg, coxswain , Wu. white-C Wilson, stroke; E. 3. waist; A. Keegan Doyv, EW?in;r "25" ne Club: third. South End Rowing Club; time. 8.47. SINGLE SCULL JUNIOR CUA&S. a, ,1. tinatiiw i"lub. No. 16, yellow and greeiv-J. Lewis, H. Dumant -SO" stwktnn Athletic AociiSKS;" second, AJameda Boating Club (J. lewis;; u;, SINGLE SCULL SENIOR CbASb. unntint- flub. No. IS. lij?ht blue and white-T. R. Keenan, A. W . Pape fornana xvuyvius . - --- . r, Club; second. Dolphin oa ting C lub. third. Portland woaiuig vmu, 1.1.1.., .. FOUR OARED BAKUK-SbMOU CLASS. Alameda Boating Club, No. 20. purple F W. Ayers. stroKe; J. lewis. alter Lewis, bow; C. Donnelly, coxswain. Portland Kowmg viuu. i, um blue R C. Hart, stroke; Roy Dunham. 13 f etnnicH forward waist: Sam Luders, bow; P. Pembroke, cox swain. Won Dy Aiameuu cuaiuis .iuu, second, Portland Rowing Club; time, 8.54s. ' LIST OF OFFICIALS. Regatta i'ommttlec NV. B. Hinchman, chairman: E. J. Lyncli. secretary; Geo. James, T. J. Fitzpatrick, A. IT. Roth-k?P'i Kreree j. i.oumm. Starter F. W. Woenier. Timers David Greenleaf, XV. Mead, A. Tavinr w R. txfiodwyh. Frank Stave. George Baker, D. Cerf. Judges Olympic Boat liuo, j. jamra, C W. Doble; Alameda Rowing Club, Z. rr.' rm. : A f - W I h m flPnfktnn A th. letic Association. J. Poley. C L. Neu- miller; Soutn t,nn nowmg i-iu, j. j uea, B Scully: Dolphin Boating Club, W.: O. Patch, Charles Farrell; Ariel Rowing Club, W. Howe, J. Wilson. Marshal of Course George McGInnis. Assistant Marshals A. G. Bell and H. Pleas. - ; , MEAT QUOTATIONS Bf and Mutton Easier. Pork and v Veal Lower. Lamb Steady. Roa$t Beef n go Rib Steak 9o Round Steak lie Loin Steak ""i-" - 8 Prima R Boast Bf 12 He Leg of Veal .,, " lOHe Veal Chops " 12V4o Leg Mutton v " J2o Mutton Chops ' JOo Shoulder Lamb !6e Roast Pork " JO Pork Chop " 11 Sausage, all Kinds ................ lOo SPECIAL 15 volumes of the American Navy, Hawaii and Cuba given away absolutely FREE ' j FIRST-CLASS MEATS VINCENT'S MARKET Seventh and Washington Street Telephone Main lot Continues for 30 Days. POLITICS IN From over the hills comes the news that the fight Cor the Sheriff's offlOe in Contra Costa county is waxing hot and complicated.. There are now five aspirants for the Republican nomination, all excellent men. They are; R. R. Veale (incumbent), Rees Jones, Charles Ludden, Ralph Harrison and T. B. Pratt. Either one of the quintet would make an acceptable officer, and their chances for the nomination, according to those who are supposed to know, stands in the order named. It Is practically conceded that George Wiley of Port Costa will be the Treasurer." Should Mr. Wiley be the nominee his election is assured, and that at present Indicates that six county offices will be filled by Republicans as follows: Supervisor, Judge W. S. Wells; County Clerk, J. E. Rodgers; Recorder, A. E. Dunksl; Tax Collector, Harry Raap; Assessor, Henry Jones, and Treasurer,, George Wiley. On the above offices the Democrats are at sea for a nominee. So far they have but four candidates for the nominations tor-county offices, viz: Sheriff, Arthur Williams of Walnut Creek; Coroner, H. J. Currv, the incumbent; Auditor. William Suilenger of Crockett, and for District Attorney, R. H. Latimer, incumbent. , SAYS SHOOTING WAS AN ACGIDENT SAN FRANCISCO. July 5. Dr. H. F. Steinle of 1480 Vallejo street lies in the Waldeck Sanitarium with a bullet wound In the region of his abdomen. The greatest mystery is being woven about the shooting of the physician. The shooting occurred at the doctor's residence, 1480 Vallejo street, and the person who did the shooting was a brother, Lewis Steinle. The latter says that the shooting was accidental and in this statement ne is "Dacaeu oy uw his father, who was a witness to the act. The man who did the shooting has been detained by the police ped ing an investigation of the matter. He was taken into custody at an ! early hour this morning. : Captain Martin, Chief of Detectives, is inclined to believethat the shooting was an agcident.- "The only witnesses," said he, "are Dr. Steinle's brother and father, and both say that the revolver was accidentally discharged. I am. going to see the wounded man this afternoon, as I understand his condition is such as to permit of an interview. Notwithstanding the story told by the doctor's brother and father, the former is detained pending an investigation. At the hospital It was satd the condition of Dr. Steinle had improved during the night. The bullet, which is of 22-caliber. has been extracted, and unless septesemia sets in no danger is apprehendedi WILL DEDICATE A NEW CHURCH The new bulding of the Pilgrim Advent Christian Church, Thirty-third and West streets, will be dedicated tomorrow with appropriate exercises." At 11 o'clock in the morping Dr. H. P. Carpenter,5 pastor of the Santa Clara" Advent Christian Church, will preach. In the afternoon Dr. P. Brett Morgan, pastor of the San Francisco Advent Christian Church, will occupy the pulpit, aijd in the evening Elder T. H. Organ of Santa Cruz and superintendent of the Advent Christian Conference of Northern California, fvill have charge of the services. . Mr. and Mrs. Malone, returned missionaries from China, who are expected to arrive on the Doric today, are expected to be present, besides large delegations from San Francisco and other cities. An interesting program has been arrtrnged. For the last 'several years the Pilgrim Advent Christian Church congregation has been holding its services in the Y. M. C. A. Hall. About six months ago the site on which now stands their new home of worship was purchased. FRANCE AFTER TURKEY. VIENNA, July 5. It Is reported here that France has threatened to send an ultimatum to Turkey because the Porte has" failed to apologize for the action of Turkish policemen at Smyrna in boarding a French ship to arrest a Turkish spy who had taken! refuge on board the vessel. 1 If you are thinking of buy-Ins piece of city property or a ranch, you will fijid). handsome bargains advert tlscd in the Classified De, . partment of the Tribune. CONTRA C0STA.I WlTHBOHEfSIIIANS Tourists COR. WASHINGTON ST. EAGLES SOAR LOCAL HOSPlTTtffvr RETURNS TO THE ORDER WHICH IT SPRANG FROM. , s Next Monday night Oakland Hos- pltium No. 2, Bohemians of America, will meet for the last time as such and their 'disband and resolve them- selves into Oakland Fraternal Order ot Eagles, Aerie No. 7. With this change, the order of Bohemians" of America, goes out of existence. It was organized about three years ago in San Francisco because some of the members of it who had heen affiliated with the Eagles took exception to some things which, It was alleged, had been done by leaders of the Eagles. This dissatisfaction caused disaffection and was followed by the organization of three Jhospl-tlums, one in San Francisco, second in this city and a third in Sacramento. Of these hospltlums, Oakland was the strongest. The others, though strong at first, gradually dwindled until Sacramento went out of existence and San Francisco lived In name, only. Oakland Hospitium has now about 30p members and- $3,000 in Its treasury. Under these circumstances, the admission of that membership in a body to the order !of Eagles will be an accession which will add to the.' influence and strength of the latter order. After the organization oh Oakland Aerie No. , 7, there will be an election of officers. This will toe merely a matter of form because the officers now in power , will be again chosen. These officers are as follows: H. B. Mehr-mann, chief hoet; Ed Weldler. first assistant host; Morgan Fitzpatrick, second assistant host; Wiillam Raferty, third assistant host; J. C. Williamson, president; P. J. Harrington, secretary; W. McDonald, treasurer; J. W, Heany, marshal; C. W. Denny, inside guard; Frank Wren, outside guard; O. A: Smith, M. J. Hallthan and C. W. Kohl, board of eontrollng hosts. 'Tuesday evening, these officers -will be installed in the presence of members of the Eagles from San Francisco, San Jose, Vallejo, and other cities, after which the affair -will conclude with a pigh Jinks. a A YOUNG WOMAN DIES, Miss Rosewarne, a native of Mlchl- gan, aged 17 years, died yesterday at ( 630 Filbert street. , . 5 The funeral will be held tomorrow afternoon from Leltch's Undertaking Parlors, Eighth and Broadway. Interment will be in Mountain View" Cemetery. . REMAINS REST IN THE GRAVE. The remains of Francis B. Merlet, who died last Tuesday evening wera interred in SL Mary's Cemetery today. . I i . MONEY TRANSFERRED. NEW. YORK July 5. The sub-treasury today telegraphed $4,500,000 in currency to Chicago presumably on account of the crop movement. ; , Piedmont Baths. First-class Turkish and' Hammaa Baths. Finest service on the Coast; experienced attendants. Also swimming tank for ladies and gentlemen. Take Piedmont car to Twenty-fourth street, . ,? 1 , - , SCALP TREATMENT. The Diehl Toilet Parlors can refer to ladies whose hair has been hroughl into beautiful health and i abundant beauty by our scalp treatment. Virginia Diehl, 628 Fourteenth street. PROP. BOTHWELL BROWNE. School of dancing and grace cultnr classes Wednesdays. Juveniles, 9 p. m.; adults, I p. ra. Visitors welcome Foresters Hall, 18th and Clay streets. 11 Mi I 1 It I - CAMPING. A case of assorted wines from Gavello & Risl will prove refreshing and cooling, 864 Broadway. Tel. Main 277. A FALSE REPORT. Is being circulated that Sam II. Sluus has retires from ousmess on account 01 the fire. Mr. Sluus is still In business at Sixth and Washington. Telephone Main S64. Orders for wood or coal promptly i attended to. . . ,., it mi 1 ... Jennie L. Hildehrand, M. D. Has opened offices in the Physicians ' Building, 1111 Washington st. Rooms' 203-204. Hours: to 12; 1 to i Columbia Dental Parlors, 7S Washington street, corner of Eighth, are now open. All work guaranteed. Painless extraction a specialty. Qur price are within the reach of all. Offlo hours 9 S m- to i p. m. Sundays bj appointmenL C H BonstelL D. D. SL .""I - "" n ' I Dr. Lu Ella Cool Removes. Dr. Lu Ella Cool has removed her den. tal offices to 1018 Washington, cornel Eieventn street, none rtne 493. v OTP' Tin Kind You Havs Always Brt Beuat&s ' ' 9 A

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