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Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California • Page 5

Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California • Page 5

Oakland Tribunei
Oakland, California
Issue Date:

WEDNESDAY EVENING, 4S5 4S7-469-471 OAKLAND TRIBUNE. NOVE5IBEB 14. 1003 SAYS HE IS FOOTBALL GftWIE THIS moon, 1 OPIUM FIEIID, Mrs. Jacoby Makes Serious Charges in Complaint DONKEY ESCAPED i I Leandor's Show Is in the Hands the Law. ROCK BOTTOM Important Subjects to State Knights Transact Annual Business at Temescal; Nevada Giants are On the Berkeley Campus. Be Discussed at Chicago. WHILE ON DISPLAY IN OUR WINDOW AT IT CATHOLICS ARE IH SESSION lliralifirnson ios inc. Thirtetaih Cor. WuliagiM St, toliid OV 111 Sale OlO Ellen H. Jacoby filed a divorce suit There are two visiting football teams The Tribune's Special Leased Wirt 56c I 1 1 I tV ''V JV Judge Stetson is trying his head now In the conduct of an attachment suit in the Superior Court, upon which he and sundry ofHcers of tbe law have already tried their wits and legs. The plaintiff is a man named James Imel who is assignee for a number of fellow employes in a circus which came to irrief on the eve of the late election at Livermore.l show bore the name of "Leandor" and nearly all of Its employes hailed from Portland, Oregon. Wages- to the sum of $460 Was due them. An attachment was gotten out and the work of serving the writ was-proceeded with as much expedition as possible. I But the officers were not a moment too early because the ten horses of the show and a trick donkey were about being spirited away when the officers appeared. The donkey, however, was the most valuable animal in the collection for show purposes, but he resorted to-soma of his tricks and eluded the officers of thej law. The proprietor of tbe concern, too, fled and yesterday evening was found doing lofty tumbling at the Chutes In San Francisco. pair, a-clasp APOLLA a-clasp CAMILLE, and other brands over 2,030 pair, at 56 cents a pa r. Fitted to the band. SUIT SALE A 13.95 Navy or Brown Suit, trimmed with stitched taffeta. They are worth 20.00, but we have only a few sizes left of them. While they last. 1 3 9 5 At 1 0-95 Gray Cheviot Serge Suits, ior everyday wear well worth $15.00 color, double revers, all sixes from 34 to 42 while they last, $10-95. JONES BAZAR CO. The Jones Bazar is now located in ohr basement. SPECIAL SALE OF DOLLS i At 45c each a 12-inch Kid Doll with real hair, good valne at 75c. At 19c real silver toilet articles, -'pieces, good value at 25c special; 9C At 6 C- 1000 rolls of colored Crepe Paper, at 5c FIRST-CLASS SALESLADY WANTED IN THE CLOAK; DEPT. NOTED HORTICULTURIST against Charles Jacoby this afternoon in which most serious charges are made against the husband. The couple were -married in his city July 6, 1891. and ever since, the wife avers, her life has been made miserable by the action of her husband. While he is charged with wilful neglect one count in the complaint reads: "During the year 1397 the defendant was out ften late at nights and upon his return home from these nocturnal absences his clothing: was redolent with the odor of opiates. Plaintiff firmly believes defendant was addicted to the opium habit, and that she is Informed and bellees that when he should be home with her he was Chinese opium dens." He is also charged with spending hts money gambling instead of providing for his wife. The couple have one child. McCabe Hatton are Mrs. Jacoby's attorneys. VON KETTELER'S DEATH His Murder Carefully Planned By Chinese Officials. BERLIN, Nov. 14. The Foreign Office publishes repdrts from the Ger man Legation at Peking, dated from May 3l8t to August 24th. The late Baron von Ketteler's dispatches de scribed exhaustively the progress of the Boxer, movement, demonstrating the guilt of the Chinese government. Secretary of Legation von Buelow, dealing with the disturbances at Peking from June 24th to June 30th, says that with the appointment of Prince Tuan to the presidency of the Tsung li Yamen notification was given June 3041 to the foreign Ministers and the Chi nese government "let fall the mask." He adds that it was equivalent to a declaration of war. A dragoman of the German Legation. in these reports, relates the murder of Baron von Ketteler. He says It was a carefully nlannd act of vensreance uDon the part of certain high representatives of the Chinese government whom von Ketteler had repeatedly accused, even to their faces, of double-dealing. KINDERGARTENS IN THE PUBLIC SCHOOLS. At a meeting of Oakland New Cen tury Club, Tuesday, November 13th. the following resolution was unanimously adopted: "Whereas, The kindergarten is gen erally acknowledged by progressive educators to be a highly important factor in the education and development of character In the child; and "Whereas, The maintenance of Oak land kindergartens has been carried on for thirteen years solely by benevolence i and public spirit of private individuals and by. reason of increased demand for teachers and enlarged quarters often proved a serious problem for teachers to the Board of Managers; and "Whereas, The statute law of Cal ifornia permits the enrollment of chil dren of four years of age In cities es tablishing kindergarten schools thereby securing a revenue for their support without detriment to other grades; therefore, "Resolved, That Oakland New Cen tury Club declares itself in favor of in cluding the Oakland Associated Kindergartens in the public school system of Oakland, and that a committee be appointed to take the necessary steps to secure the name. at the University of California today, They are the elevens from the University of Nevada and the University of Oregon. The Nevada men arrived late Mon day niht while the Oregon men came in earlier in the day. Both teams are lodged in the various fraternity houses, although each maintains a separate training table. Besides Coach James Hopper, a Ber-kele graduate, and Manager Stubbs, there axe sixteen men in the Nevada party. They are: Hunter, center; C. Smith and Lawrence, guards; Rear-don and Berry, tackles; O'Hara and Moran, ends; Leadbettert quarter; B. Smith and Sunderland, halfs; Keddle, full back; Stewart, sub quarter or full; F. Smith, sub end; Levett, sub tackle or center; Pratt, sub guard; Mitchell, sub half. The Oregon boys are coached by Lawrence Kaarsburg, California's famous full back of the past two seasons. Their line-up Is as follows: Right end. Bush; right tackle, Thurston; rlht guard, Waddle; center. Wagner; left guard, Watts; left tackle, Jakway; left end, Zelgler; quarter, Scott; right half, Starr; left half. Smith; fullback, Payne. Goodrich and Stubling are substitutes. This afternoon the Nevada team lined up against the California eleven on the campus. A good game is In progress. Both teams average well as far as weight Is concerned, the visiting team averaging 167 pounds and California about 173 pounds. The next few days will be busy ones for Nevada. Besides the game with Berkeley today the visitors will play Stanford at Palo Alto next Saturday and will meet Oregon on the Berkeley campus prob-ibly next Monday, Coach Hopper said in speaking of his team: "Several changes have been mads In the positions owing1 to Injuries and sickness. The men have pulled themselves together again and will be ready to play a good hard jrarne Wednesday." California will play Oregon on the Berkeley campus next Saturday afternoon. The Oregon team is unusually light, averaging only 159 pounds. There are, however, some very clever individual players in the team. CITY'S FLOAT IS NO STORE HOUSE. At the meeting of the Board of Pub lic Works this morning. Mayor Snow caned attention to numerous com plaints to the effect that small boys and men use the city's float, which was placed at the foot of Franklin for the accommodation of patrons of the wharf, to store drift wood upo)n. After some discussion the matter was referred to City Engineer Clement and the Mayor, who have instructed Secretary Jackson to notify the City Wharfinger to stop the cause for complaint. Against Revision. PHILADELPHIA Nov. 14. The presbytery of Philadelphia North, which covers Pennsylvania as far north as Reading, voted 57 to 7 against revis'on of tho confession of faith. 1 He had a delusion that a writ could not be served on him in an sxljomlng county. I Leandor will now have thirty days in which to answer. I The Campbell Estate. The' Union Trust Company end B. B. Duncan, executors cf the estate of the late Alexander Campbell, have filed heir final bi count, showing cash receipts amounting to $20,178.38 and diibursement of I CASTOR I A Tor Infants and The Kind You Have Always Bought Bears the Signature of (Missing Bicycle. On Monday afterncon maroon colored White bicycle was left by the errand boy of THE TRIBUNE ii some locality close to -the office. Anyone knowing of Us whereabouts will please send word to THE TRIBUNE office. Allen's Press Clipping Bureau (10 Montgomery street, San FrancUoo, Established 1831 Furnishes newspaper clippings and Information on all tople buslnese end Cafe Bohemia, 4M-468 Twelfth street, near Broadway. Fabst beer on draught. Fine commercial lunch dally. Meals at ail hours a la carte. Banquet room for private parties. Imported beers. Concert every evening. Felix Wirbser and H. Kucks, props. 1 Why don't you try Carter's Little Liver Pills? They are a positive cure for tick headache and all the Ills produced by disordered liver. Only one pill a dose. When You Are Thirsty, Call at the Galindo Hotel bar, 411 Eighth street. Bouquet Frame, proprietors. "My Cake Is Dough." Vli not use Sperry's Flour. FURNITURE OF; FOUR houses Just moved to cur store for convenience of sale. Must close up account at once. Corner lit a and Franklin sts. H. 8c be II-baas. 1 WASHINGTON. 14. Two 1m portant subjects to be discussed by the irrigation convention at Chicago next week and to be urged upon Congress this session for appropriation are pro jects for the Irrigation of the arid lands of the Milk River Valley In Montana and for finishing a big reservoir plant for the. Pima and Maricopa connections in the Gila region In Arizona. The first project is calculated to cost about $2,000,000. Already the summits of the Rockies adjacent to the Canadian border have been surveyed to ascertain the area tributary to this point of diversion of water. It is stated that probably half a million acres In arid land in the Milk River Valley will be reached 'if the project Is executed. It is proposed to build a canal beginning from St. Mary's River, carrying the water Into the north and subsequently the south forks of Milk River and on the plains to the East. Among other things it is claimed the building up of an agricultural country thero will furnish feed to winter cattle that now frequently die by thousands in cold seasons. The National Irrigation Congress will likely ask an appropriation of about $250,000 to begin the work. In the arid project it is proposed to build about fifty miles up the river, by the present reservation, reservoir costing in the neighborhood of $1,500,000, which will supply not only these once prosperous but now distressed Indians, but as well a large area of public lands calculated to pay the cost of the entire project. MET A TARTAR III A TENANT. Mrs. Princepiano Causes Landlord Baumgarten's Arrest for Larceny. Solomon Baumgarten, who last Monday bewailed, in a written communication to the police authorities, that Ach Pantoskey "stole his wife away," was arrested this morning by Captain Wilson on a warrant sworn out by Mrs. Feleclta Princeplano, who charges him with petty larceny. According to Mrs. Princeplano's story as related to the Police Judge, she rented a small house from the accused and paid $1 down. The rental was to be $5 per month. When she went to pay the balance, so she claims, she handed Baumgarten a $10 gold piece and he declined to give her change. Now she does not want the house but demands back her $11. Baumgarten did not rest In durance vile very long, for sovn two friends, A. Smith, the blind man whose daughters were taken from his custody yesterday, and Morris Goldstein appeared in the Police Court and gave bonds for their countryman in the sum of $100, and Baumgarten was once more released to expostulate over the wrongs committed against him by the rest of humanity. A LAW UNTO HIMSELF. Every Man Must Be That, to Retain His Health and Digestion. There are thousands of people In this world vho eat no meat from one year's end to another, and certain savage tribes in Africa and Polynasla are almost exclusively meat eaters; but while there-are thousands of these, there are millions who live upon a mixed diet cf meat, vegetables and grains and if numbers is a criterion It would seem that a mixed diet Is the best for the human family. The fact that you will find many veg-etrlans who appear healthy and vigorous and meat caters equally so, and any number of robust specimens who eat both meat and vegetables end anything else that comes their way all goes to show that the old saw is the true one, that every man must be a luw to himself as to what be shall eat and drink. To repair the waste of tissue In brain workers as well as to replace the muscle and sinew of the laborer, can only be done through the process of digestion. Every nerve, muscle, sinew, every drop of blood is extracted from the food we eat and digest. In these days of hustle and worry, and artificial habits of life, scarcely one person in a thousand cap. lay claim to a perfect digestion; dyspepsia is a national affliction and Stuart's Dyspepsia TabTets a national blessing. Most cases of poor digestion are caused by failure -of the stomach to secrete sufficient gastric Juice, or too little Hydrochloric acid and lack of peptones and all of these important essentials to perfect digestion are found Iq Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets 'in convenient pals table form. One or two of these tablets taken after meats Insure perfect digestion and assi milation of the food. Cathartic pills and laxative medicines have no effect whatever in digesting food and to call such remedies a cure for dyspepsia is far fetched and absurd. Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets contain pepsin free from animal matter, diastase and other digestives, and not only digest all wholesome food but tend to Increase the flow of gastric Juices end by giving the weak stomach a much needed rest kring about a healthy condition of the digestive organs and. a normal appetite. Nervous, thin blooded, run-down, people should bear in mind, that drugs and stimulants cannot furnish good blood, strong muscles ard steady nerves; these come only from wholesome food, thoroughly digested; a fifty cent box of Stuart's Tablets taken after meals for a few weeks will do you more real good than drugs, stimulants and dieting combined. Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets is probably the safest, more popular and trucccssful digestive en the market and sold by -druggists everywhere tn the- United States. Car3 and Great ptfteiA, Rev. Father 5erda. The biennial State Council, Catholic Knights of America, assembled this morning at 8:30 o'clock at the hall Of St. Lawrence, Sacred Heart Parish, corner of Fortieth and Grove streets. 1 The delegates then moved in a body to the Sacred Heart Church, where a solemn high mass was celebrated, the celebrant being Rev. Father Scrd'a, the of the church. After the gospel an eloquent addresa of welcome to the guests was delivered by, the pattor, who is al3o spiritual director of the order In this State. The church was tilled with worshippers, teats in the main Jlsle having been reserved for the delegates. After mass, the delegates edjouined to St. Lawrence Hall, 'where the l.uplness session of the Council was opened. Owing to the absence of M. J. McMa-hon of San Francisco, State President, who i3 unavoidably detained in Omaha, the gathering was called to order by Vice President Haran of this city. The first business was the appointment of a committee on credentials and this committee was formed of the following delegates: T. J. Kelleher, E. J. Flanna-gan. Dr. J. F. The Committee on Credentials reported the following delegates present: Branch No. 297, Sacred Htart Parish P. J. Brophy, Thomas '5allagher. Branch No. 485, St. Francis de Sales-Daniel Crowley. Branch No. 504, St. Mary's John Lynch. Branch No. 702. St. Patrick's E. J. Fla-nigan. German Branch, San Francisco J. F. Bill and B. Lineweber. San Francisco Wm. McCann. John T. Cosgrove, P. J. Eagan, Dr. J. F. Gibbon. Los Angeles Harry V. Wheeler. Wmi Simkins. Sacramento Michael Hughes. San Diego J. B. Manmx. Berkeley M. J. Powell. Committees were then sppolnted as follows: i Finance John Lynch, H. Wheeler, Michael Hughes. Appeals and Grievance P. J. Erophy, D. J. Crowley, B. Lineweber. Printing and Mileage-Harry F. Wheeler. J. Bill, J. W. Quillinan. Laws and Order J. B. Mannix. T. J. Gallagher, J. Lynch. New Business E. J. Plana gan. H. F. Wheeler, B. J. Brophy. The State officers present besides those mentioned were: T. C. Rowe, Berkeley, Secretary; A. B. of San Francisco, Treasurer: Rev. L. Serda. Oakland, Spiritual Director. At noon lunch wai served in the lower rooms of the building end was enjoyed by all tho delegates. At thi session of the Council this after noon the reports of officers for the past two years were read and xn address. was delivered by Archbishop Biordan. Tonight the guests will be entertained at a banquet. DR. PARDEE WILL DELIVER THE BANNER. The Alllanoe Republican Club held a meeting last evening and decided that Dr. George C. Pardee shall deliver the banner-to San Francisco at the meeting Saturday night. President Felton Taylor presided at the meeting1 last evening. Costly Fire in Detroit. Associated Press Dispatches by The Tribune's Special Leased Wire DETROIT. Nov. 11 Fire which started In theengineer roqm of the Detroit Bridge and Iron Works early today did between and S75.00C damage. Five hundred men are thrown out of employment. The loss la covered by insur ance. Repairs will be begun immediately and the works started as toones pos sible. FOOD FOR ATHLETES Rebuilds Brain and A young athlete, commenting on the need of a well selected food to build up a man after over-study, says: "Two years ago I returned home from the university with mv health qnite run down from over-study and severe athletic training. I needed a good rest to put ma right; but Instead of taking It, went to work in an offios with very confining duties. "My health grow no better; I felt unfit for work and at nlsbt would Us awake several hcurs before sleep would come. The appetite was gone entirely. One a new dish appeared or. the table, Grape-Nuts with cream. We all thought it an excellent food, and I not onlr entered breakfast that day, but dinner and supper as welt "This rather surprised me. Since that I have made the food a regular article of diet. I keep a box on hand at the of fice and often lunch on Grape-Nuts and cream Instead of gemg home to dinner. "Although Is was In the summer when I started the use of the food, it was not long before I had gained la pounds, and I know it Is from the nse of this food that I can stand so well the indoor work. My health Is new perfect; sleep sound and enjoy my meals, but find I do not need to eat so much volume ci other food while eating Grape-Nuts. "A short time ago 1 thought Grape- Nuts were commencing- to disagree with me, but found it was because I was eating more than you recommend. I simply ate too much at, a time and more than the system required. When I returned to the regular feed of four heaping tea spoons, the old zest for food re- Thta votins'man is a' member of cults a famous family. Hs requests that his name be emitted but tho same can be furnished by application to the Pes turn Ctreal Sttlf Creek, Mich. POLICE BEATS ARE CHANGED. hief Hoigkins Today Announced Several New Assign-. ments. "And once more we change our beat to 'tother end," is the common expression heard this afternoon among the local gendarmes, for about noon Chief of Police Hodgkins announced the changes in the "'beats" of some of the policemen as follows: To Officers Stahl and Murphy is assigned the Point beat. West Oakland; Scanlan and Hynes, Center street station; Mackey and Pardee, Sixteenth street depot; Garrity, Adeline street; Layton and Powers, Market street station; McKeegan, San Pablo avenue; Gilbert, Watts tract; Collette, Telegraph avenue; Brennan, north of Twenty-second street and east of Broadway; Keefe, Telegraph avenue orth of Fourteenth street; Flynn and Vurner, upper Broadway; Woods and Sill, AVashington street; Andrews and Murray, lower Broadway; Tuman and Jacobus, Seventh and Webster streets; Henderson. Clinton station; Arnest, upper Seventh avenue; Cox and Schroe-der, Brooklyn; Ely, Thirty-fourth and Grove; Bernhardt, Alden; Longworthy, Golden Gate. VEAVERVILLE'S VOTE. Associated Press Dispatches by The Tribune's Special Leased Wire. WEAVERVILLE, a CaL, Nov. 14. Following- is the vote on amendments in Trinity county: Number six, no 489; yes, 178. Nam- ter 23, no, 3S0; yes, Number 14, no, 35; yes, 250. Number 14, Senate, no, 45; yes, 122. Number 4, no, 399; yes, 1S6. Number 9. no, 382; yes, 151. Number 15, no, 366; yes, 184. Number 22, no, 393; yes, 155. 4- EMERYVILLE TRACK, Nov. 14. The races this afternoon: resulted as follows: FIRST RACE. Daniol first at 2 to Coburn, jockey. The Singer 6ecohd at 5 to Kiley, Jockey. Bessie Lee third at 3 'to Mounce, Jockey. Time, 6 furlongs. SECOND RACE. Diderot -first, at 13 to 20; Coburn, Jfckey. Scallawag second at 4 to Bullman, jockey. a Laura Maria third at 15 to Mounce, Jockey. Time, 5'i furlongs. THIRD RACE. Rosofmonde first at 7 to Coburn, Jockey. The Bobby second at 16 to Domin-lck, jockey. Loco Chee third at 3 to Bullman Jockey. Time, 1 miles. Fell in a Fit." George Morris, a former Inmate of the f.Vunty innritiary, leu In a fit at Twelfth bnU Ciay streets, cuttinp his face and head in a painful manner- His injuries were dressed at the Receiving Hospital. B0RDEN5 FOfi, DMDIU MOTHERS- Borden's Condensed Milk C0.NY. OAKLAND RACES. I AGL RMMB Wintry Blasts Will Lecture at University Sum mer Session. university; of California. Nov. 14. Liberty Hyde Bailey most celebrated living horticulturist, a professor of general and experimental horticulture In Cornell University, has been secured for the facu'ty of the next summer session of the California University. President "VVheeier says that next sum mer emphasis will be laid on a short course for farmers, conveying instruction in fruit-growing, dairying and general agriculture. Courses will also be offered in history, education, the languages, mathematics, natural sciences, etc. The summer session will be of much wider scope than any before held by the Uni versity. Professor Bailey will lecture on horti culture, which' he, more than any other living man, has helped to make a science. He is editor of the Cyclopedia of Amer ican Horticulture, and "The Acnals of Horticulture," and the authors of many horticultural and totanical works. His serv ices have been great in developing farmers' Institute work. OAKLAND CHILDREN MAY MAKE SHOWING. Mayor R. W. Snow has received the following letter from Thomas C. Cope-land, secreary of the Child "Workers' Protective Association: "During the Christmas week, 1900, there will be a National Exposition of Children's Work in New York City. It will be held under the auspices of the Child Workers', Protective. Association. The object of the C. W. P. 'A. is to better the condition of juvenile street workers, such as newsboys, bootblacks, candy sellers, under 16 years of age. "The Exposition will be open for exhibits by all children, from 8 to 16 years of age, inclusive, throughout the United States and Its possessions. There will also be supplementary exhibits from Canada and Mexico. These latter will, it is believed, make the Exposition more Interesting and instructive. "Valuable and useful prizes will be given for the best examples of penmanship, pencil and pen-and-ink sketching, painting in oil, water colors, on china-ware, photography, modeling, carving, designing of alt kinds, embroidery, knitting, lace-making, quilting, crochetwork patchwork, dress and hat making and every kind of plain and fancy work done at home or at school by boys and girls. There will be five prizes in each class, also certificates of honorable mention. "It is hoped that Oakland will be properly represented, including children in manual training and other public schools. Space been set apart for your city, and for the credit of the State and Nation such space should be fully occupied. "Oakland Is entitled to twenty exhibits. There certainly ought to be not less than ten. The. desired result can best be obtained by the formation of one or more committees to secure, collect and in due course forward all creditable exhibits at one time, the shipment being made in one or more strong boxes, well packed, under the committee's supervision. "It will be readily understood that, as the Exposition opens on Christmas eve, prompt, effective action is absolutely necessary If the city is to receive proper representation. For this reason the plan of forming a committee is strongly urged as most practical. One or more committees of ladles, it is suggested, would be sure to get good results" FELL FHM A TREE AND BADLY INJURED. While watching the races at Emeryville, yesterday, from the upper branches of a eucalyptus tree, Peter Connolly, 12 years old, lost his balance and fell to the ground, a distance of thirty feet. He broke his right forearm, injured his right hip, and sustained other severe injuries. He was taken to the Receiving Hospital In the patrol wagon. His injuries were attended to by Drs. Milton and Stratton. The Jjoy's home is at 1863 Fifth HO ENTERTAINMENTS I 111 THE CHURCHES. Rev. C. L. Miel of Sacramento says that under the new constitutional amendment churches cannot hold entertainments in buildings if they desire to get the benefit of the act, c-- Hanriah Bartling's Estate. 1 The estate Hannah. Bartling, deceased, has been appraised at X13.255. It consists principally of real property. Of the total estate of the realty 1 situated to ftp are- We are ready-are you? Approaching All stores use the stereotyped phrase: "We Are The Best." so does not make it so. Exaggeration looks stiong in print. We will prove to. you that we have the hest reason in the world to say that we not only have the Largest, Best and Most Complete and Original Line of Men's and Boys' Clothing, but, we offer it at prices much lower than any store dare name for equal value. is Made Right Our Clothing The clothing that will hold its shape. Giving what we say we will, and a liberal policy of doing business, is the safest place to do business There is a. world of meaning in being perfectly satisfied. You are going to pay us a visit, of course you are. No one, without disregard to his pocket-book, would fail. We want you to see the mighty values we are offering in Hen's Suits an Overcoats $10 $12 15 $20 $25 up to 3P THE LEADINQ CLOTHIER- ,10171019 OAKLAND, CAL,

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