SATURDAY EVENING, OAKLAND TRIBUNE OCTOBER 16, 190D. - . i ' ' ; ; - . . Smnday TopSes In tSie Local Pmilpatsl BISHOP OF UTAH TO LECTURE AT TRINITY CHURCH Alameda Pastor Resigns After Long and Faithful Service To Insure publication all cliurch notices must be In THE TRIBUNE office not later than noon Friday. On Sunday evening at 7:43, the Right Reverend Franklin T. Spalding, IX D., Bishop of Utah, will preach at Trinity Church, TelegTaph avenue and Twenty-ninth street. Dr. Spalding- Is one of the younger members of the Episcopate, having been consecrated In 190 4 He 's a son of the late Bishop John F. Spalding of Calorado. and before his elevation to the Episcopate was rector of a large church in Pennsylvania. Ha is now making a tour of the Pacific slop delivering sermons and addresses on the gTeat Morman territory in which his lot is cast. He will address the students of Stanford University in the forenoon, and Another gathering in San Francisco in the afternoon before arriving at Trinity. Regretting that he hal not heen able to realize all his hopes and ambitions for his congregation, and asserting that his action only followed careful consideration, the Rev. I. Potter Hitchcock, rastor or the First Congregational Church in Alameda,,', has resigned. The resignation follows eiht years of active service as head of the First Con-, gregational Church and severs a relationship which both' the retiring pastor and the congregation highly regret. While none of the trustees nor Mr. Hitchcock would admit of any strained relations, it is said by some of the congregation that the pastor -was disappointed in that he had not made greater progress. Mr. Hitchcock Is the third Alameda pastor to resign during the pagt six months. The first or, these was the Rev. Edward R. Dodd, former pastor of Christ's Episcopal Church, who gave up his position he-cause of ill health. His" resignation was followed shortly afterward by the resignation of the Rev. Clarence Reed, pastor of the First Unitarian Church. Mr. Reed accepted a pastorate In Palo Alto. At the First Fresh vterfan rt -Fourteenth and Franklin streets, the pas-tor. the Rev. Frank I,. Ooodspeed. will give a series of sermons to young- people, beginning Sunday evening at 7:30 o'clock. It will Include. . October 17 "The Value of an Ideal." October 24 "Literature and Character." October 31 "The Telltale Face." " November 7 "A Young Man's ' "Religion." November 14 Musical service. Choir will render Gounod's "St. Cecelia." November 21 "The Call of the New Century.'! November 28 "The Man a Touns Woman Wants for a Husband." - December 5 "The" Woman & Yountj. Man Wants for a Wife." December 12 "The Art of Home building." December 19 "Our Inheritance'' Fore father's Day." -AH seats free; fine music. The Sunday school of the First Baptist Church, corner Jones street and Telegraph avenue; will give a reception tonight in the Sunday school rooms, from 7:30 to 8 o'clock, to be followed - by a stereopticon exhibition entitled, "The Pacific Fairyland." The lecture accompanying the views will cover the early history of California, especially the discoveries of Por- I tola and the historic buildings about Mon terey uay. On Sunday morning at 11 a. tn. at St. Mary's, Seventh and Jefferson streets, the Oakland Conservatory of Music choir, un-; der the direction of Prof. Adolf Gregory, will render Nicon Chorons' Mass Semi So-lennelle. At the offertory Miss Jennie T. Yale will render Ave Redemptoris by Wacthaleir. In the evening at 7:45 the same chojir will give its eighth sacred recital thls season, consisting of excerpts from Spojhr' Last Judgment. At the offertory Miss Gene WJJkle will sing, "Save Mie O God." by Randegger. The music at benediction of the Blessed Sacrament, jwhich will follow . the sermon, will be bjs' Spohr. The organ arid orchestral interludes will be by Elvey and the Retrocesional Marche Religiejase by Tom-belle, j A mass meeting will be held in the First Spiritual Church, Oakland, Athens avenue' near San Pablo avenue, Sunday, October 17, after noon and evening,' at 2 and 7:45 p. m. Lecture by C. A. Buss, president of C. S. S. A., assisted by Mrs. Mary Wells, vjce-president. At theUnlted Brethren Church, Thirty-fourth ahd, Adeline streets, Dr. M. R. Drury, pastor, the Sunday morning stib-Ject will be, "How Saints are Madej," evening, "Bethlehem and Jerusalem, or the Manger, the Temple and Calvary, the Three Flares of Greatest Interest in Our I-iord's Life." At the latter service the pastor will use the stereopticon and about forty viejws illustrating the lecture. This will be the last of the special series he has given on his travels in the Holy Land. Mr. Edward S. James, soloist, will sing "The Holy City." Tomorrow evening at the First Baptist Church, : Twentieth street and Telegraph avenue, the choir will give a special musical service, including the following numbers: Voluntary. "Largo," from Drosalt's New Wirld Symphony; quartet, Kipling's "Recessfonal" (Xledlelger) ; quartet, "God Ever Glorious" (Barnby) ; quartet, "Whoso Dwelleth" (Martin), with -tenor by Mr. Philip Hall; soprano solo, "I Will Extol" (Corta),; Miss Gilman; contralto and baritone duett. "The Lord is My Light." Mrs. J. J. Warner and Mr. R. T. Fisher; "Post-lude" in C (Smart), Mrs. W. C. Cook, organist. Dr. Vosburgh will give an address on "The Hudson-Fulton Celebration in the East and the Portola Celebration in the West." ' Mrs. Tyler-Moulton, "psychic teacher" and "life reader," will lecture at Loring Hall, 531 Eleventh street, Sunday evening at 8 p. m; class every Wednesday, 2:30 p. m. and dally readings at 547 Eighteenth street. j. , Miss Carrie Maxwell Bright. Mills College graduate, and row a student at the University of California, will assist her. teacher, Alexander Stewart, In the sixth and last of the violin recitals at the First Congregational.- Church, Oakland, this Sunday evening, October 17, following the evening service of the church. Miss Bright and Mr. Stewart, with Miss .de Freniery at the organ, will play the following Interesting numbers for two vio lins: Sonota apus 2, No. 8 .....Handel Largo from Concerto In D Minor. JBach Melodio Ole Bull-Svendsen "Sounds from Home" will be the subject of a lecture given by Colonel Chas. Miles at the Oakland Citldal of the Salvation Army on Saturday evening. The lecture will be illustrated by the stereopticon 'and over two hundred beautiful colored slides will be thrown on the canvas. Interspersed during the service will bo music by the band, Illustrated songs rendered by the Songster brigade, compris-lnk a splendid program. Major and Mrs. Faulkner, the new Young People's Provincial secretaries for the Southern Pacific Province, will conduct services at Oakland Cltidal- of the Salvation Army tomorrow evening. At 5:45 there will be a meeting of the Young People's Legion and at 7:45 a service of Salvation with music by the Cltidel Silver, band and the Songster Brigade. PRESBYTERIAN. 11 a. m., brief sermon, admission of members and communion; 7:45 p. m., pastor will speak on, "The Value of an Ideal" first sermon in series to young people; Wednesday, 7:4o p. m., stereopticon lecture on "the Making of Americans." First United Presbyterian Church, corner of Castro and Eighteenth streets; Rev. Paul Stewart, pastor Regular ser vices morning and evening. The pastor will preach; all are welcome. Centennial Presbvterian Church, Twen- tv-fourth and Talcott avenues and East Seventeenth street; Rev. Orlando E. Hart, D. D., pastor Morning. "That Young Man:" evening. "In the' Storm at A .Brief -Sermon, for'.' Busy Readers FAITH Text: 'If Christ be not risen, then your faith Is vain." I Cor., 15:14. The apostle finds a significant basis for his confidence In a future life In the vital bearing such a faith has upon moral conduct. If the dead rise, not, then men ' will eat and drink careless of moral distinctions, knowing that tomorrow they will die. He sees whsrt we all see that the hope or the dread of something future to which we journey is wholesome in Its effects. The claim of immortality exalts and nourishes the higher nature. And what a tremendous argument In favor of Its validity this is on the face of IT. If bread agrees with men, aitiafia their huncpr Y"nm- their stmnffth. enlarges their X ' $ - 1 proportions, then bread was marde for them bread is a true i. , I food as demonstrated by experience. If the hope of fm- . i mnrtalltv nirrpes with . tran sa 1 lafiea their veajniners. strengthens their moral fiber, enlarges" their whole capacity for effective action, then it, top, must have been made for us it, too, must be a true food for the soul. Here is an enduring and reliarble incentive. Men are made steadfast, un movable, abounding always in the work of the Lord Just In proportion as they become convinced that their labor is not in vain in the Lord. Our trials and struggles, our hard -won victories; over temptation and our patient srttenGance to exacting duties are not In vain they all look toward something.. . We ar spurred on by the thought that we shall - have time and opportunity to work it all out. When the Master calls to us, "Be perfect even aa. your Father in Heaven is perfect." we know we cannot" compass It In threescore years and ten. When aspiration grips men and bids them go on and bo perfect; when poetry and song find men and awaken In them an uncontrollable longing to be perfect; when the logic of growth forces them to think of moral advance toward a life compl ete, they know in the light of trlis truth of immortality that they will have time and opportunity to make the achievement. The hope of a future life becomes necessary; therefore as bread Is necessary if we are - to live and grow, steadily advancing to the highest levels of' thought and action. And what is necessary has an age-long, worldwide way of turning out to be true. Our faith in, immortality Is grounded then in the moral demands of human nature. , ' More than that, the moral -tsBgM ot our Maker Is at stake. The Judge of ail the earth must do right otfcerw ise all hope of morarls and religion with any adequate basis is at an end. But has He done right in what has been meted out to some of those who are here today if there is nothing beyond this world foa- them or for any one, Has He done right while great blotches of apparent unreason amd injustice still mar the vision of human experience unless there? are further pages of history to be written? Has- He done right while sins go unpunished and fidelity and unselfishness go unrewarded as yet? Has He done right to (thrust faithful, devoted souls into puzzling, blinding situations, be-iting down their human happiness in waiys inexplicable? Has He done right and can He d3 right unless there is a further, future world stretching away unseen but real,, affording Him as well as ourselves a larger opportunity to make these contradictions plain and to set at last the world of men to rielits? If the moral order which we dimly but truly discern is to vindicate itself at last to. every soul, 1 f the Judge of all the earth is to do I rieht. then there must be another an d a brighter world of life. I PUBLISHED TOD AT The-Dominant Dollar By WILL LILLIBRIDGE . ThU is the lost booK. by the late author of ' Hen Htai ..- ' .' ' . Not tho dollar, but the splendidly drawn character of the man who wi gires distinction to this remarkable etory of lore in a Western college A. C. McCLURG & CO., PUBLISHERS For Sale at all Bookston a nanikifTiiniiiif TTTnrfJ: IlllWlllllWWtllWMIilUllHlUJUllllUHIIIIIIHniimiF Rev The Rev. Charles R.. Brown is Twelfth and Clay streets. arles R. Brown tor 6f the First Congregational Church, i juuuuywuu"' " -S .-V". S : "'Ai. t: ' . -t Tlii.s is a pfeotogTapli of one of the entrance gates to Broadmoor Notice how luxuriantly everything grows. This tract' affords a lleally Ucmarkable. Combination of Desirable Features. There is nothing like ''Broadmoor' In Central California. 5iidi tor cm r n ti k ih m (P7P( " u ti rn II it rrii iv.!i iv TboTuiih pieo OUT IN THE COUNTRY YET RIGHT IN THE CTTY. We- liave jut published a folfjcr that everv reader of the Tribune oupht to send for. It pictures " I'roadrnoor,'' the magnificent $300,000 suburban Residential park, located in the rich warm -belt;of San Jleandro, 29 minutes by electric car from Oakland. . ! The Southern Pacific Railway have recognized Broadmoor's' importance by connecting a line irbni San Francisco to the corner of the property,, with -a. ten cent commutation rate between Broadmoor and. San Francisco. Another line of clectrir cars which will land passengers in San Francisco in forty minutes and which will probably run every 20 minutes, is now in process of construction and will have "a depot in the center of the tract. The San Leandro line, the finest electric car service in Central California, operates steel cars every minutes direct to Oakland. These cars pass the very entrance gates of Broadmoor and land residents at. Fkmrteenth and Clay in 20 minutes. : L The San Franci-co husines man can own a half acre in 'Broadmoor, raise all his own berries, fruit and vegetables, keep a- good horse or an auto and enjoy every- desirable' feature of coiintry lite. an(i ?t'11 attend the business even' day as comfortably as if he lived in Berkeley or even in San Francisco. Broadmoor is a subdivision of the richest piece -of farming land in. Alameda County. It consists of 300 acres whK;h have been subdivided approximate! v into 600 half-acre - - j pieces. Every property owner is required to observe certain building restrictions, so that there will be no shacks or sheds, and so that all houses will be set well back from the streets, in order to give the entire tract the artistic appearance such a high-class proposition warrants. j lIt Is exactly what I have been looking for fifteen years," said a San Francisco business man the other day. "I wanted a country home, but I didn't want the discomforts of dusty' roads, and undesirable neighbors, and poor water pressure, and lack of gas for cooking. I wanted a country home with a telephone and electric lights, and a sewer system and all the other conveniences of the city. I didn't want a farm, but I did want room enough to keep a cow and horse and pony for the children and Broadmoor just fits my case." You can buy a half acre for $1500, of which only $300 need be cash, the balance to be paid by the month. Xow sir. if you are interested in sncVa proposition, send for our booklet describing it, and look at the pictures therein of some of the homes already built, and i at the landscape scenes of the tract which we portray. It is an exceedingly interesting booklet,, descriptive of a very unusual proposition. Frank K. Mott Co. Sole Agents ' 1060 Broadway, Sea:" Sabbath school. 9:45 a, m.: Y. P. S. C. B.. 6:30 p. m.; Bible study and prayer, Wednesday, 7:30 p. m. METHODIST EPISCOPAL.. First Methodist Episcopal, Fourteenth and Clav streets: Geo. W. v nite, pastor Wm. O. Poole, .assistant pastor The pas tor will preaehTl a. m., "The Scarlet Thread In the Loom of Life:" 7:30 p. m.. Under the general topic of "The Church and the Age," Dr. White wm discuss "Is the Church Worth What It Costs?' a companion study to the one of the preceding Sunday evening; seats free; good music; everybody welcome. Centennial Methodist Episcopal Church; Alfred J. Case, Ph. D., pastor Morning subject, "Let Go!" evening subjest, 'The Man Behind the Gun;" Sunday school, 9:45 a. m. ; Epworth League, 6:30 p. m. Grace Methodist Episcopal Church, corner Market and Thirty-fourth streets; W. M. Pickard. pastor Morning subject, "Spiritual Dynamics;" evening subject, "The Tower of Babel With Modern Application;" midweek sen-ice, Wednesday evening; subject, "Introducing Our Friends to Jesus." First M. E. Church, South, corner of Thirty-fourth and Elm streets; Rev. C. P. Moore, pastor Morning subject. 11 a. m., "Seeing Jesus;" evening subject, 7:30 p. m., "True Forgiving;" Sunday school, 9:45 a. m.; Epworth League, 6:15 p. m. Melrose M. E. Church, corner Vicks-hurg and Wentworth; J. O. Duncan, pastorMorning subject. Psa- 119:105; evening subject, Psa. 146:9. Norwegian M. E. Church. Twentieth, between Grove street and Telegraph avenue; Frank. A. Scarvie, pastor Morning subject, "Filled with the Spirit;" evening subject. "Thf Coming Crisis and How To Met It;' Young People's Bible study, Sundav. 7 r. m general prayer meeting, Wednesday. 8 p. m.; Young People's lit- erary meeting. Thursday, s p. m. EPISCOPAL. St. Andrew's Church, corner Twelfth and Magnolia; Rev. O. St. John Scott, rector Sunday school. 9:45 a. m; 11 a. m., morning prayer and sermon. "The Persistent Man;" 7:30 p. m.. evensong and sermon, "The Average Man." Tho quartet will sing at evensong. St. John's Church, Eighth and Grove streets; Rev. Edgar F. Gee, rector; Rev. W. S. Stone, curate Low celebration of Holv Eucharist, 7:45 &. m.;. morning nraver, 10 a. m.; choral Eucharist (sermon), 11 a. m.; choral evensong (sermon), 7:30 p. m; evensong with an address everv Friday. 7:45 p. m. Trinity Church. Telegraph avenue and Twenty-ninth street; Rev. Clifton Macon, rector 7:30 a, m.. Holy Communion; 10 a. m., Sunday school; 11 a. m., morning prayer and sermon; 7:45 p. m., evensong, praver and sermon. The rector will preach in the morning and the Bishop of Salt Lake in the evening. Being (Sunday School, Sunday," there will be a special service for tly children in the church at 9-45 a. m. At the evening service, the choir will be assisted by Mrs. Arthur Fickencher. Holv Innocents' Chapel, Shattuck avenue, between Fifty-fourth and Fifty-fifth streets; Rev. Clifton Macon, rector; Rev. Nelson Saunders, vicar 10 a. m., Sunday school; 11 a. m., morning prayer and sermon. METHODIST. f wenty-fourth Avenue Methodist Church, comer of Twenty-fourth avenue and East Fifteenth streets: Rev. J. E: Wright, pastor Morning subject, "Never Failing Strength;" evening theme, "Hearing God's Voice;" Sunday school at 9:45 a. m.; Epworth League at 6:30 p. m.; preaching at 11 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Prof. Stager of Berkeley will address the League at 6:30 p. -m CHRISTIAN SCIENCE. First Church of Christ, Scientist, Franklin and Seventeenth streets Services Sunday, 11 a. m. and 8 p. m.; subject, ?'Doctrine of Atonement;" Sunday school, 9:30 a. m.; Wednesday testimonial meeting. 8 p. m. ; free reading room in church edifice. Second Church of Christ, Scientist, 407 Thirteenth street, between Broadway and Franklin street service, 11 a. m.. subject, "Doctrine of Atonement;" Sunday-school, 9:30 a. m.; Wednesday testimonial meeting, 8 p. m.; free reading rooms, 99-100 Bacon Ffuilding, open 10 a. m. to 5 p. m. and 7 p. m. to 9 p. m.. excepting Sunday and Wednesday evening. ligion of Tjnspottedness;" 7:30 p. m., spe cial musical service and address, "The Hudson-Fulton Celebration in the East and the Portola Celebration in the West." First Free Baptist Church, 681 Twenty-first street; James S. Cato, pastor Morning subject, "Fredom or Slavery Which;" evening subject, "The New Sins of the New Day;" Sunday school, 12:15; Christian Endeavor, 6:30 p. m. Calvary Baptist Church. West and Twelfth streets; William Thomas, pastor Mr. Bradley will preach in the morning at 11 a. m. The evening service will he conducted by Mark Leo, Hebrew Christian evangelist of Odessa, Russia, at 7:30 p. m. ; Bible school, 9:45 a. m.; B. Y. P. U., 6:30 p. m. ' CHRISTIAN. South Berkeley Christian Church, Wool'-sey street arid Shattuck avenue; Otto B. Irelan, pastor Preaching at 11 a. m. and 7:30 p. m.; Sunday school at 10 a. m. ; Y. ; P. S. C. E. at 6:30 p. m.' Subject of morning sermon, "The Junior Partner." In the evening the pastor will give a stereopticon lecture on the story of the five wise and the five foolish virgins. Miss Muriel Barnes will sing. . . . LUTHERAN. St. Paul's English Evangelical Lutheran Church, Thirty-second and Linden streets; S. B. Hustvedt, pastor Sunday school, 10 a. m.: dedication of new hall. 3 p. nr. by Rev. E. M. Stensrud of San b rancisco. First English Lutheran Church, Sixteenth and Grove streets: Rev. Oscar FT. Gruver, pastor Morning, "The Greater t- ommumon, evening, "Moral Shortsightedness." Athens Avenue Norwegian, corner San Pablo and Twenty-fifth streets: M. A. Christensen, pastor Morning sermon by Rev. P. Borup of Eureka: evening, no service; Young People's Society, Wednesday evening at! church parlors. LATTER DAY SAINTS. Reorganize! Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Diyt Saints, Magnolia and Sixteenth-streets;- J. M. Terry, pastor . Morning sermon on death Of Elder Burton by Elder Terry; evening sermon fcv Elder C. A. Parkin; Sunday school, 9:45 a. m. ; religtp. 6:30 p. m. THE FELLOWSHIP. The Oakland Fellowship, Benjamin Fay Mills, minister Principal Bervice at 7:45 p. m. at Pythian Castle, Twelfth and Alice streets. Christopher Ruess, Alameda county probation officer, will give address on . "Some Miracles of Probation.;" Mrs. Charles Poultor, soprano soloist and director of the music; Fellowship supper and social Friday night, October 22, with basket luncheon; musical and literary program, social exercises and dancing. MISCELLANEOUS. The Christian and Missionary Alliance will meet Sunday at 128 Telegraph avenue. Sunday school. 10 a. rru; preaching at 11 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. by Rev. J. E. Jaderquist. . Divinri Science services. Rest Reading Room and Home, 719 Fourteenth street, Sunday, 11 a. m.; address by Ida B. Elliott; meeting Thursday evening, 8 p. m. Spiritual , Harmonial meeting, Sunday, 2:30 p. m.. Woodman Hall. 521 Twelfth street; lecture and messages, Mrs. McMillan and others; musical half hour; meeting free. , Second Spiritual Church of Oakland, 214 San .Pablo avenue, near Sixteenth street Sunday services at 2 p. m. ; messages by Dr. k. iA. Stitt at 8 p. m.; les-ture by Mrs. L. E. Wells; messages by Mrs. Th. Loewpn and Dr. Stitt and others; Mrs. Famine M. Place, pastor. MRS. GOULD'S SISTER APPEARS IN DIVORCE SUIT SAN- FRANCISCO, Oct. 16. Mrs. Wong Sung of 897 Sacramento street, sister of Mrs. Katherine Clemmons Gould, has written to Judge Mogan a curious letter in behalf of Elizabeth Lyons, who is seeking a divorce from' Edward Lyons; In her letter Mrs. Wong Sung refers to the recent divorce in New York of her sister from Howard Gould, the wealthy son of Jay Qould. She signs herself "Wong Sung, nee Clemmons." On Tuesday, when there was a hear- ' - i IS 'fllQ TiiilG for You to Install ios ; Every day you delay you're missingj -the great comforts "and conveniences of gas. - ! When gas will do as much for you as we've tried to tell you about, don't 3ou think you're foolish to be without it? j Gas makes kitchen work a pleasure and reduces the fuel, bill as well asives the housewife more time for rest and recreation. pm nnr. mumu m Thirteenth ant! Clay Street s Li s limimiiiiflu yyrtitiiiinmiiiii Sunday and W ednesday evening. l ing of the Lyons case, Mrs. Wong Sung Firsl t Church of Christ Scientist Fruit-I waa , t .gh lnten0ed to k to vale Sunday service. Hi a. m., subject ( , . , , , . U1C juug, UUl IfllcllIlt'U 11UIII UOillg so. Doctrine of Atonement:" Sunday school 9:30 a. m.. Melrose Hall. 313. East Fourteenth street; Wednesday testimonial meeting. 8 p. m., Melrose Hall'. East Fourteenth street, ner Fifty-first avenue; free reading room, 3222 TCast Fourteenth street. - First Society of Christian Scientists of Elmhurst meet in the new I. O. O.. F.'LLgg; to this woman, alone, with millions TT.. 11 . . , . t tA n .1 Cumin. .nhnnt 'I . . . , ,-. ... Oakland . - - X i BREED & BANCROFT, Oakland Dank of Savings Building- S4 f Hall: regular service and Sunday school, 11 to 12 a. m. ; all are invited. CONGREGATIONAL Fourth Congregational Church, corner Grove and Thirty-sixth streets; Rev. Frederick IT. Maar, pastor Morning subject. "T'nseen but Imperishable Thincrs;" vening subject. "What to Forget." Rev. Ernest Bclven Hart will preach the sermon morning and evening: entertainment bv the "Success Club" to be announced later. Plymouth Congregational Church. Pied- Si venue, near Mom avenue: Rev. Al bert W. "Palmer, pastor Morning. "The Law of Prayer;" evening, "A Typical California Town." Fruitvale Congregational Church, Fruit-vale avrnue anii East Sixteenth street; Rev. Burton M. Palmer, pastor 11 a. m.. "The Third Period of Church . History:" 7:30 p. m.. sermon by Rev. Chas C. Chfmr-lin of San Francisco. Ward Memorial Congregational Churrh. Truitvle Sunday school. 10" a. m.; pub-He worship. 11 a. m.; sermon. "The Clean and the Unclean." BAPTIST. First Bantlst Church; Homer J. Vosburgh, D. L., paitor 11 a. m., "The I soon saw in this case she must speak for herself," the writer of the letter says. "I do know this a judge can in justice be most kind, as was the one with my sister, Mrs. Gould. All the world praised the justice of Judge "Dowl- agalnst her. So with Mrs. Lyons she Is alone since a little child, making her way in this world an orphan. I have personally known her sixteen years. She was my dressmaker for many years." BRILLIANT LAWYER 1S NOWDEMENTED' VAGRANT SAN FRANCISCO, Oct. 16. Noah Flood, once one of San Francisco's most brilliant -attorneys and o former principal of tlfe Washington grammar school, was placed In a ceil at tho detention hospital pending an investigation as to his sanity. Flood, was picked up on' the - streets, but insisted that he was Alfred the Great and that ho wa on his wny.to San Francisco to attend Caspar " do Portola's reception to foreign dignitaries. Flood was prosecuting attorney here before the adoption of the present clmr- Vlnter Supply of OOAL j Don't put it off till the last minute, when prices maj up. We have coal on sale now at ! S10 to S19 Per Ton 3-ton lots, $1.00 per ton off, delivered to any part of C land, Alameda or Berkeley. Phones : Oakland 2428. A2 James P.Taylor, 459i12fh SEE THEM, YOU KNOW THEM. SPENDING MONEY 10 OH COOK Collecting Evidence Against Cook's Story of McKinley Ascent TACOMA, Wash., Oct. 16. That Commander Peary's friends are spending large sums of money on the affidavits regarding Cook's Mount McKinley trip is evidenced by the fact that Ceneral James M. Ashton was employed by General Hubbard to get the affidavits of Barrill and others and take them to New York. Ashton is the most prominent Tacoma lawyer. In August he had thirty law suits in the State and Federal courts postponed while he made a canvass for the nomination to Congress, to succeed the lateF. W. Cushman. He was defeated because the Columbia river counties combined against Tacoma. While in the midst of this canvass came General Hubbard's telegram requesting Ashton to obtain affidavits from Barrill and others. General Hubbard was unwilling to trust the affidavits to any ordinary messenger. Insisting that Ashton take them to New i'ork himself. GARNERING EVIDENCE. Ashton left here last ' Wednesday, reaching New York Monday. Tuesday of this week his chief clerk. Palmer, mailed to Ashton additional information. Which Palmci says will be very important to General Hubbard. This letter was mailed to Ashton at General Hubbard's office, 60 Wall street. Palmer will not disclose what it contains. General Hubbard is a partner with Ashton in -the ownership of a large area of Tacoma tide lnnds on deep wter. which they eventually expect tc a railroad for terminal purposes. About two weeks ago John arrived here from Alaska, friends that Dr." Cook and Barrill at his camp while going and r from Mount McKinley. Wheth man's affidavit has been obtair not he .learned. He told John J: an attorney, thatj he was willing an affivadit if well remunerated. "a had Barrill 'treed," indicati Sirrill had mad9 statements to variance " with his accusation Cook. t It is all right to refrain from te truth when silence, is better. IFVUW S1GR EiEADAGUfi Positively cured by these JLittle Tills. They cJso reliere Distress trom TJyspepsla, Indigestion and Too Hearty Eating; A perfect remedy for Dizziness, Nausea, Drowsiness, Bad. Taste in the Mouth,' Coated Tongue. Pain In tho Side. TORPID LIVER. They regulate the Bowels. Purely Vegetable. SMIL FILL SM1U.C0SE. SUALLFBICE. CARTER'S CITTLE H ps as. 'CARTER'S SETTLE I fiVER I PILLS. ;!.. 1 1 Genuine Must Bear Fac-Simils Signature REFUSE SUBSTITUTES. Covets a iresh, smooth, satiny cor ion, and what satisfaction and pe mind its possession brings. Th of age, worry and overwork are r ed well nigh powerless by Mrs. HARRISON'S LOLA M0NTEZ C A wonderful soother, healer and t tor to a dry, contracted or c! skin. It Is ComplexionjIr.su Convince yourself of -its "rema cowsr bv obtaihinf a free samn 6 Book "SECRET OF BEAUTY AND CCOO HEA IWISIIART'S DKCQ STO Cor. lOtli and Washington When the flbors, W furniture about your need freshening you m always know just the to use. thing Here are .a 'few of the things we make for just needs: Iiuswell Cement Paint, Hard Wax Polish, C Varnish Stains, Enamels. If your , dealer will not vou, come to :us. Buswell Eighth, at Broadway, Oa' Makers of Quality PaJi Open Saturday Night till 1 ST. MARY'S ROMAN CATHOLIC CHI ' Klghth and JetTerson streets, rtars and Holy ti.ivs: Ixw mass 7, S. 0 nnd 10 o'clock: hlh mass nion at 11 o'clock; vespers and s 7:43 p. m.; mu-sic by tho Uakla ervatory of Wuslo choir.
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