rJAWT ACS Telegraphic and Suburban ti eivo GLASSOFQEE VOL. LXXV. 1 ! OAKLAND, CALIFORNIA, SUNDAY MORNING, APRIL 16, 1911. PAGES 41 TO 48 NO. 55 i i 1 1 ' ' "j- 1 i t SIIFFFRIffi I WW! I IbIIIIIW W I III BRAVE 1 Berkeley ''Special," Victim Thugs, Succumbs to His , Wouiids. ' of Ties Unconscious aria1 Incapable of Revealing Names of i Assailants. f BERKELEY, April 15. After hav-S'ng "been unconscious almost contin uously for nearly two weeks ill Roose- relt hospftal with a fractured skull, Special Officer James G. Patterson lied this evening at 8:30 o'clock ,i 'Patterson's wife was at his bedlsde -4-when the end came, seeking some sign .; Df recognition. But this was denied her, as it had been ever since Patterson was mysteriously Injured on 1 his beat early Sunday morning, April;2. - Patterson had been unable to speak a - word from that time until his death. He was found Xincbnsclous with a fracture at the base of the skull and Injuries on the right side of his face nd Jiead. Just how he was hurt .has never been made known, although s Mrs. Patterson believes that he was beaten-by thugs who had been trying to operate in the Claremont dls-;rict but who feared him. ; Patterson was a native of Kentucky, , ". aged 46 years. He came here nearly : two . years ago from Nelson, Butte j county, where he had .been a deputy f constable. He resided with his wife at 1884 Alcatraz avenue. j : The body is. in charge of the coro ner and an inquest will be held In an effort to ascertain the cause of his leath. Cane and Crutch Help LT Millionaires Id Bride! s - i x AcrerT Vicr-Pre;iV?rnt nt Oil CMtT-. 4gca Vice-president Of Oil Olotn Trust Gets License to Wed Writer. "NEW YORK. April 15. George Henry Hughes, the nged vice-president of I the $6,000,000 Standard Oil Cloth Corporation himself -rated a Tnilllonaire, obtained a f marriage license at the city nadd i today. He Is to marry Kathleen Doublass, a magazine writer, who gave - her j'age as 85. I - v V Hughes Is said to be '79 years of age. T In the marriage license he said he was over 65. He lives at the Berkeley, where it was said today that there was nobody 'n the apartment. t "Hangers-on at the city' hall scented a mystery when Hughes, followed by (two women, one of whom Is to marry him, walked falteringly Into the city hall with the aid "of the cane and crutch. They came down town in a fine limousine with Che application for the . Uaense already w prepared. Hughes stated in the Itoense "Na occupation," and said he was born in Nottingham, England. His- first wife I has been dead eight years and he has one daughter. The couple said they intended to be married on April 19. I Commissioner Flynn to Rid Gotham From Vice . - ., . 1 Says People of Underworld Must Move On, But "That's What They All Say." NEW YORK, i April 15. New York Is to be freed from vice and crime. ;The crime wave ia to be swept back. Flynn will start In to clean up the town next week;- . j Gamblers, crooks, badger men and women creepers, wire tappers, gold brick peddlers and all the rest of the' underworld are to be raided and raided and raided and then rushed to trial u fast as possible. The plans wore arranged at a conference held by District Attorney Whitman, Judge RosaUky and Becond Deputy Police Commissioner Flynn. Mix With Knives in a Dr to the Death ..: - t Box ' Factory Employes Slash Each Other at Random in . ' Ghastly Battle. ' JIENGLEWOOD. Tenn.. April 15. Peter Kennedy and Charles Lewis, -workmen at a box factory here, fought a duel with knives, in the presence of a dozen men, who wagered on j the outcome. They-carved each other' until both fell from loss of blood. 1 Then they tried to crawl together to continue the battle.' Lewis was stabbed enty-flve times and is expected to die. Kennedy was not seriously in jured. No arrests were made. 1 Expert Traces To FisH CHICAGO. April 15. Fish and oysters are largely responsible for the ransmisslon of leprosy, declared IDr. S. Couret of New Orleans tod-ay be- ' re the national convention of the American Association of Pathologists ad Bacteriologists, In session at ithe Auyftorlum Hotel. Leprosy, he isald. wltii prevalent only In countries where f lsij, oysters, and other cold-blooded animals formed the principal diet of the peopXav . t ANUSCRIPTS OF BYRON STOLEN Papers Pilfered from Stationer in San Francisco Valued 1 at $2000. Detectives Are Following the i Trail of Man and Woman Suspects. SAN FRAN-CISCO, April 16, -Original manuscripts of; Lord Byron, valued at $2000. mysteriously disappeared I this evening from the "store of Paul Elder at 239 Grand avenue, and the Vears ago, was granted a parole, iio police have taken up the trail of '&iwill e released oh May 1. couple whoT acted suspiciously while one need fear" -Evans now. He visiting the store about 5:20 o'clock., not rob any more trains, hold up The prjaed manuscripts were in a'any more stages nor slay any more glass camera on the first floor of the pursuing peace officers. He is almost store, and contained in the same place 55 years old, and is near to 'deathr -were'-nnarry other valuable documents. nearer perhaps, than he ever, was in TheM:ase fccfuld be easily opened and tne whole of his lawless career, the thief or thieves must have done possiblv, with the best of care, Ev-thi3whlle the attention of the clerks ng wm iive a few yeiarS-longer. But was attracted in another direction. 1 further conflnmentvln prison would J. J. Howejl, manager of the store, have ended his life within a short states that he believes the manu- Tt wan this consideration, and ! scripts were .stolen by the suspicious - looking couple who visited the store, The man 'remained on the first floor: and the woman ascended to the sec- DAUGHTERS ASK FOR PARDOX. ond. The former purchased a copy of ' ' Lucia Chamberlain's "The Son of the The daughters of Evans never have Wind" and then went upstairs. Joining ceased in the last five years to- petl-his woman companion.. The couple tlon governort-jand pardon boards to immediately-left the stdVe andhur- let their father go free. And never, rled away. : - within that five years, has the par- Included in the stolen article was a doning or paroling board heeded the prayer book of the Church of Eng- daughters' pleas. The Invariable am-iand, 100 years old. and formerly the swer was that their father would have property of Mary Ann Chaworth, to spend the.: balance" of his. life te-Lord Byron's sweetheart; Lord By- bind prison walls, ... . i ron's "Letters to Mrs. De Main pen- The constancy with- iWhlch the on"; and . letters from Lord Byron to I Evans girls kept to the fight Tor their Mary Ann Chaworth. i father's release was a rare; exhibition Articles that were not molested . by of Hal devotion. The girls were the thief or thieves were the original only toddlers when Evans was sent to manuscript of "De Qulncys Esaay on prison, but they had already, 1J Th9i,.r'. tv,A ,- to love him. They refused at eaflrast- I volume of Schiller's work, containing Thackeray's autograph; and a thirty- . vo,ume edltion 0? Dlckens. printed in' 1866. ; The description of the couple! now being sought by Detective Oaughran .is as follows: The man is 0 feet in height, of slender build., wearing blue serge suit; soft shirt and blue tie, has grey, eyes and is smoothshaven. j The woman la about S feet 6 inches; They visited Fresno, where Evans in height, Is slender, a blonde with;WM convicted of murder, and lnduc-false hair, wore tan coat and had ear- ; ed that Jurors who. had found - him rings. , . . j yuiity to sign a petition forthe ban- nirdnn. ; Thev traveled throuirh- SWEARS VENGEANCE John" Paroubek Takes Solemn Oath to Punish Abductors of His Child. CHICAGO, April 15. .Vengeance on the kidnapers of his little daughter, Elsie, was vowed today by John Paroubek, who has aided the police In the futile seven days' search for the missing girl. The father took an oath that, he would not stop until he had recovered his daughter and pun-lsled the . kidnapers. ' "They i have taken from my grieving wife and me all thei happiness we iever had 1 hoped for In the world," he said, "and I come of a race that loes not rest until there is vengeance. The police have helped me in every way possible and' I have not de- -paareu Aw ti gums " ; 1 . , At i T 1 " meet me aianapers iace 10 iace. DRAGNET THROWN OCT. While the Paroubek search waa ex-! tended through Northern Illinois, Southern Wisconsin and . Northwest- ern Indiana, a thorough dragnet was thrown out for another, search in Chicago! It was believed that . If Gypsies had taken the girl theyNmight have become alarmed at the close- ness of the search and smuggled Elsie into some hiding, place in Chi cago. . - Inspector Healy believed, however. that the kidnapers were trvina- to ove away from Chicago with the gira. inai tne gin, not ransom, was; UPON KIDNAPERS OF DAUGHTER wamved was Indicated -by the absence ;at Portland. It Is said that Evans of any communication i demanding will go" directly to her after his re-money xrorn the parents! lease from prison. One of. the latest clews regarding one of Evans daughters. Mrs. Eva the miasirW girl came today fromBurrell. lives near Sacramento. She Summit. .Illx ; Minnie Plgash. who is expected to be the first person to lives near the Vlty hall in Summit saw yreet him when he shall step out Boiucn-iuureMixgirt wicn a Dand or sixty Gypsies. She noUfled7 her mother, but. before further search could be made the nomads ;h ad been ordered out of town because of an 1 offer of one of the Gypsy leaders to ibuy a girl outright from a Summit; citizen. Eeprysy and Oysters j "The germs of leprosy do not require a high temperature for their development: I have Inoculated a number of fish with leprosy Infection from human patients. The baccllll meet little or no resistance in the tissue, j multiplying with extreme rapidity The presence of the germs is very hard to detect, 1 I ', 'The infection can live for a period of months in dried fish, and even here Its presence is extremaly hard to de- CHRIS EVAHS. BANDIT, IS PAROLED After 17 Years In Prison Former Train Robber to Gain . ' Freedom. . ,' i ' V Daughters . of -' Aged Outlaw Worked .Constantly to Secure His Release. After, having served ' ' nearly seven teen years In Folsom , prison, Chris Evans, bandit, who kept the-, traveling public, of Call fornla-Ih "terror twenty : thjs alone, that induced the Board Af pardons to parole the outlaw. -.... ly to permit the record -rtf Evans' crimes to lessen meir anewion. When they srrew o d enoui t9 have Independent tnougnt ana tenon mo girls worked early, and 'tip at the commonest drudgery to eat n money with which to prosecute t J. -TT 1 I 1. palgn for Evans pardon or parole. -...ir-v- att CTTtT ' and enllsted-athe aid of persons in all walks of life. ; It was a long., hard fight, for Evans had no "claim to executive clemency. i'He bad been of the worst of outlaws. I With George and John Sontag and :Ed Morrell he had robbed express 'trains and stage -coaches, and had ' slain a number of officers und cltiaens iwho sought to capture him. 1 Throughout California hs name was spoken with fear.... For several years the law seemedi to be powerless to check or hinder Evans and- his fellow bandits. . SHOT TO PIECES, v It was not until : the sut-imer of 1893 that the Evans and Sontag gang was broken up. At last, ! driven to bay. the outlaws fought desperately against great odds. Evans' did not surrender until after one of his arms and one eye had been shot aVay; John Sontag was so riddled with bullets that he died soon after the, battle. Both Evans and George; Sontag were convicted of murder at Fresno. Bontftg betrayed his confederate and testified for the Btate. The" informer was sentenced to 99 years In Folsom prison. He was pardoned' -on- March 20, 1908. . V . After his conviction and-. sentence at Fresno. Evans escaped from the county Jail.. It was not " until 'several months later, that he and Ed Morrell were trapped , by a sheriffs'' posse at the Evans homestead near i: Visalia. .That tim. Knnn and Morrell dM nnt fight. They saw that resistance meant Evans was received at VtAsmm pris on on February 21. 1894. Sin all the time of his imprisonment he made no ff ort to escape, though he' witnessed many other .prison breaks and often lai- the pportunityto Join In them. but the former desperado stuck to the routine of prison Jife and obeyed every prison rule to the letter, although he nevcr wna given any reason 1 or nop (Jng that some day he would be set free. t . -- t. WIFE ILL IX PORTLAND. rvin.' wf 1. now in in a hnanim through the gates of Folsom. a few of the lawless exploits of the Evans and Sontag gang were these: January 21, 1899 Robbed express train at Goshen Junctiota. Cal. February 25. 1899 Robbed express train nt SROon at Tiiv ' nai !.Ti,n. aaa .iti.mnt a9mk train at Ceres, Cal.; , fV'. November 5. ' 1891 RobbHd express train of $9800 at Western Union Junction, Minn. . j4 v Jnly 1, 1892 Attempted to rob' ex press train at Kasota Junction, Neb. August 3. 1893 RoDhed express train of $500 at Collls." Cal. fi August 4, 1892 George .; Sontag arrested for CoUls robber'. 1 August 4, 1892 Shot and wounded Deputy Sheriff George Witty and Detective George Smith . at Evans home, Visalia. Ausmst 5, 1892 Shot and; killed Oscar Beaver at Evans' home, Visalia. September IS, 1892 Shot end killed Vic Wilson and T. McGinnls and , wounded Al Witty at Young's cabin. near Visalia. June 11. 1892 Evans and John Son-tag attacked by sheriff posse In BMwmUiTii near Yiaatta. Sontag REWARDED. FOR BRAVERY E. F. GIBSON IS HONORED 1 1 $" ? W 1 - V- V- , I Sf v , A 1 - n V S&Yif: tmfiMr Congressional Medal Is Presented to Oaklander . EMward F. Gibson. a commercial traveler Tor Libby. McNeil & Llbby. Chicago, and a resident-of Oakland for the past twenty-five years, is the . recipient of a congressional medal of honor In recognition of gallant service rendered by him in the Philippines, during' the Spanish-American war, as sergeant of Company M, Twenty-seventh -United States Volunteer Infantry. It Is said to be the only congressional medal of honor awarded to any one on the Pacific coast. The conferring . of this exceptional distinction on a resident of Oakland makes this city an indirect sharer in the honor. In his letter to Gibson, Adjutant-General -F. Ci Ainswbrth of Washington, D. C, says: , - "By direction of the president and under the provision of the act of congress approved March S, 1863,. the congressional medal of honor has been awarded to you . for most distinguished gallantry In action at San Mateo, Philippine Islands, December 19, 1899, while a sergeant of : Company M. Twenty-seventh Unltedfl States Volunteer ; Infantry.',' The; particular servlos rendered for which the award has been made Is. thus stated: ' ' . - .' "On this occasion Sergeant Edward T. Gibson attempted, under a heavy firs of the enemy,: to swim a river for the purpose of obtaining and returning 'wjth a canoe." . ; Accompanying the rrtedaJ In a -..rosette t to be worn in lieu thereof, and a ribbon of honor to be worn around the neck, and to which the modal may be attached. Anti-Alimony Martyr Gets Deluge of Mail Spends Two Years in Jail for Not Giving His Spouse Allowance. ; IOLA. Kansas, April 15. Hailed as th martyr to the cause and rightful claimant to the presidency of the National Antl-Allmony Association, Peter Ball. In Jail two years for . refusal to pay alimony to his divorced wife," is receiving so much mail , that he may soon require the services of a private secretary. Ball says he will die in Jail before he pays a cent. His divorced wife has married his ' worst enemy, the town marshal, of Baa sett. Tony Drexel and Tony -Biddle in New Street One Quits Sky Scraping and Other Ring Scrapping to Sing .... in Church. PHILADELPHIA, Pa., April 15. Ai J. Drexel and Tony Biddle will sing the new oratory "Lazarus" In duet at an Easter church benefit tomorrow. mortally and Evans seriously wounded and both captured. Jane 27. 1893 George Bvans wounded in attempt to escape from Folsom prison. July S, 1893 John Evans dies of wounds In Fresno county JaiL December 28, 1883 Evans escapes from Fresno jail after conviction, by aid of Ed Morrell; they shoot and wound City Marshal John Morgan while fleeing. February 19, 1904 Evans and Morrell captured at Evans' home. Visalia; both sentenced to Folsom for E. F.-GIBSON resident of Oakland, who was awarded a medal for valor. BEATS UP T OF F Burglar Attacks Arthur Dickinson When Latter Catches Him Looting "House. ; - , Beaten. almost into insensibility by a brutal thug who had broken Into his residence at 8688 Dimond avenue, FTultvule, Arthur Dickinson was rescued by his wife and 16 year-old daughter, Nellie, at an early, hour yesterday morning. Dickinson had awakened to find the burglar looting the tlce, "and grappled with him. The marauder attacked him jvith a heavy blackjack, and it was only the screams of the women, as they ran to the res- cue of Dickinson, that drove the burg-j iaj- awa-y in ine xear or Deing captured. ! He left the plunder he had collected behind : him ' - . ; , r The first' intimation Dickinson had of the presence of thfe thief was shortly after A -o'clock in-the morning when he heard somebody moving about the house. He thought at first it was his daughter, but presently observed that itrwas a man with an electrlo bull's eye club engaged In searching for valuables. , -, Without arming himself Dickinson rushed ' to attack .the burglar, . and grappled "With him in the hallwav of i .the house. They, stood wrestling for I a" moment, and then the-Intruder sue-' ceeoed in freeing one hand and in obtaining -a loaded black lack from khlav pocket , With this he beat his assailant over the head and face, finally knocking him to the floor, where he continued to rain blows upon his head, 'until the man was almost insensible. ; ' r . The noise of the struggle awakened mother and daughter and they rushed screaming to the assistance of Dickinson, whom they feared waa dead. The thug broke away and leaping from a window, made. his escape. Dickinson is so 111 that he is confined " to . hia bed, and the report, of the matter was given the police by : BOBBER RES DEN T the daughter. Several detectives have ' be reconciled shortly. Mrs. Arm-been placed on the trail of the bur-j strong today filed a bill asking for the glar, but so far have been unable to 1 dismissal of the suit. ! discover any clue,,as to his Identity. Mrs. Armstrong on December 3 be-The fight took place in the dark, and ran suit asralnst her husband asking a Dickinson is unable to srive anv de. . iirrlntlAn nf the thui Tit, ittatAa that i . wo. .r,n.ntw . An. 1 I rfllllV bllilt mmt . I HIGH U VIII G FOR HETTY GREEN Woman of Millions Is to Leave J j Modest Flat to Dwell at ' i Waldorf-Astoria. Son Discourses bl Family His-; tory and Future Plans of His Mother. NEW YORK, April 15. Colonel Edward H. R. GreeivLln an Interview today, tojd the plans of his mother, Mrs. Hetty Green, to dispose of millions as was outlined a few weeks ago. ! Since coming to New Tork, Colonel Green has gathered the Interests of his'; mother Into a one hundred million dollar corporation. It ' Is announced that Mrs. Oreen Is to leave the little flat la Hoboken and live with her bachelor son 1 me ne.wgn-A.wr movu.BT w.cr - " "My grandfather laid the foundation of jthe, fortune' which my mother has asked me to assist her to manage,;" explained Colonel Green. i'l should like nothing better ? than to launch my New i York- career from th esame offices which ! he occupied. They may be vacated May j 1, but as my mother never dispossesses a good tenant, we may have to locate in one of ous other buildings' down town. - WA$ OK. KINO, ; ' "My grandfather was an oil king In his period. He practically supplied the eastern states with sperm oil. obtained from whales killed on the coast of Alaska. ! In those days there was no transportation acroes the country After his death, petroleum took the, place of sperm oil. A new oil king was . crowned In Cleveland and the whaling industry became - a .'memory ." With this brief review of the paat. Colonel Green turned to the future and talked of the plans to handla the great Green estate. . "In New York our firm will probably be named E. H. R. Green and company. Branches will be opened in Boston, Chicago, Dallas and San Franc lsoo. "My mother has always been ' very particular about . the re-investment of the earnings from he? various properties. Her argument has always been that every community should be entitled to the benefits of its. own property. Not a penny of Boston money will be allowed to come to New York. Toledo earnings must be re-In vested In Toledo. SUCCESS REM ARK Aw LC I i - ; . , . "In a number of ? Instances, my mother has been wonderfully successful j from her ventures. I have In mind one case where she bought in a. piece of property "in . Toledo for 4Q,00q. , ...A railroad station erected near her holdings has given thm , a value, of nearly I 1500,000. In other xaias property we J have loaned upon has greatly Increased In value. I have In mind the city of St. J ouls, which has suffered untold damage ' from Its Word's ,faJn Our holdings In ! Chicago are entirely. Jn the ' heart of the I business section, and out Michigan Ave-, nue as far as One Hundred and Sixtieth j street. ; I "Since my mother began her career aa a business woman she has neVnr asked more than per cent for ' her money. This Is almost a religion with her. v "Another point which add to my pride In the business name which my mother has made, is her intense loyalty to the land of her birth. She hates William waldorf Astor, the American expatrl- l ate, above all ether things In the world, !, I want to aay that I am In full accord with her in this respect." T.I 5 Roosevelt Mentions La Follette in Address Before State Legislature. MADISON, Wis.. 1 April IS. An Indorsement of the "'forward movement" in Wisconsin, In which . he mentioned the ( name of United States Senator Robert irvoi.ff.. . th. r.t1lr. f Colonel Roosevelt's address before the , Joint assembly of the Wisconsin leglsla- ture today. ' I , J , What has been accomplished In Wis- I conaln, the colvnel said, had been of such aualltv as to effect a. long stride forward In political, social and economic development as a nation. A short address was made by Roosevelt to a large crowd In the gymnasium on "PTOgreaaVvlam," following his talk at the CaDitol Luncheon at the City Cleb,. which was attended by state and university offl- clals. concluded the program.-' Roosevelt left for Chicago this afternoon. - ' , I ' .,ir : r. . . Wife to Drop Suit Against Playwright ANNAPOLIS, Ml, April 15. Mrs. Bella Wale Jtrmstrong, wife of Paul Armstrong, playwright, .will not press her suit for divorce which she filed In the local courts a month ago. The couDle will. It is said by their friends. divorce, thn cuxtndv of . the children ' an IIAA fn. fm a.n1 o II-1 u.. win -V. . j, nwftltlf-l J. N O ES PROGRESSIVES El RULES HI POSTOFFICE TODAY Sunday-Closing; System Will Tak Effect, With Restricted - Distribution. Special Delivery Will Be Made on Receipt of Order at Office. . Today the Sunday-closing system far the Oakland postofEioe will be Inaugurated In accordance With orders from ths postofTlce department at Washington and only a restricted distribution of mail will be made at the" main office Sundaya. General delivery mail will be handed out between the hours of 9:00 a. m. and 11:00 a. m. only. Holders of boxes will be able to get mall between the usual hours. Special delivery malt will , handled as heretofore. In addition, upon the deposit of the necessary fee and Information, not later than 9 p, m. the Saturday preceding, any letter, will be delivered as special delivery matter. Under the new plan carriers will only have to work forj two hours four Sundays In the year, i Postmaster Paul Schafer stated yesterday that In all probability a liberal appropriation will be made by ths poet-office department at Washington In the next flacal year, niaklng it possible to do away entirely with Sunday work for the carriers. 1 There is a nation-wide movement for the abolition of Sunday delivery of any sort and the postal authorities ' feel that they are but responding to public opinion in carping into effect'the plan. BABY BURGLARS GET $251 IJ LOOT Three Children Ransack House and Leave With Blouses Well Stuffed. While Mrs, W. II. Price of 931 Linden street was absent from her home yea. terday afternoon three boy burglars took possession of the premises and after ransacking .every receptable which Contained, anything of value they took to the afreets again, their blotine's stuffed full of the loot that the had obtained. Detective Harry Green who had been aaslgned to the' case iWhen the matter was reported by Mrs. Price discovered them and took all three to the Detention Home on Seventeenth street where they are being' , held. Altogether they had la their possession silverware and Jewelry valued' at about 250. ThT were arrested at Tenth and Linden while at play. ' . j I Ths boys arrested were Joaeph Pllea. years old;. James Johnson, 8 yaara old and Frank Riley, 6 years old. i It was shortly after 8 o'clock in the afternoon that ,the boys gained entrance to the house through a basement window. I'o- Hcemen Woods and Nells were appeal""! to by Mrs. Prlee when she returned homi and they Immediately reported the mat. ter to detective headquarters with thi result that the mystery was solved within a short time In the capture 0 the youthful burglars. .. . , . JOHN D..FLASHES 'LORD BLESSYDU : -t I j Wires Dr. D. K. Pearspns on Ninety-first Birthday of Philanthropist, CHICAGO. April 16. Among the many telegrams of congratulation which the venerable Dr. D. K. Pearaona. the philanthropist, received yesterday on the occasion of the celebration of hia ninety- flrst birthday, was one from jJohn D. Rockefeller. It road: .1 j ..j rejoice in all your rood deerts. The world ia made better by your (beautiful example of giving no guneroualy of your substance" for, the benefit of youf fallow men. I pongratulate you on your ninety- first birthday and wlah you manv happy returns of the same. The Lord bluas you and keep you In happiness." Wuctlon Sale! At A notion, Tuesday, April 18thr at 1 and 8 p. m . ", WeHtcm Iloree) Market, Fourteenth aiiul ValciicU. 123 bead at aartloa. 100 ba4 of til tmmmit Hnn Hbn Bar brand of Mara and Oil'lmi. walfbt 12O0 to iCHt lb.-, aa 4 t 7. Ttm ar Farebarons and B'alre brd Oregon bora. bary b"d and blorky bulit and brokan U wrk. Tby ar th beat and largaat HUppad 1 tkla year and a ballu can b tuuad uo Iht Pacific Coast. AIm on carload of ntle broke Oroe aori welatat 1100 to loo iba.. raaar ia ui itch figa up ua go to work. Also too following Stallion from th Hmt tmIot Stork Kr at Napa: On B-yar-ol rllglan stod. mlbt 1700 lbm. on -yparo Ucrman Cuach atntl. wxlubt 1H lb"-: on uacB sum, wxigut iw n"-: Prrrberoo itud. black, ' rrg!ierel fld Percheron atud. bix'k. riirril old black Parrbcroo atud. rglnr4 atrar-old P- on 2-yar-l 00a 1-rear-ol All stock aoariotMil mm rpre.ot d, UurM rar In. potion Saturday. AvtH I a . B - - . --A ...
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