Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California on August 21, 1909 · Page 18
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Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California · Page 18

Oakland, California
Issue Date:
Saturday, August 21, 1909
Page 18
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18 SATURDAT EVENING. OAKLAND TRIBUNE 'AUGUST 21, 1909. News Gathered From : RellrloiD . .... . r ! r lniii s rs ' nniMiiu DOCTORS s Workers "M-MP HEW DEHTRIFIGE i -i buta ft tin uuu ." s v A Brief Sermoe For Busy Reader; IT U Quite generally conceded that between tre church and the mass of tollers there is a great jrulf fixed. It certainly is a strange Munition to seo tho masses on the one hand asking for some one with truth and leadership to bring them into legitimate business. In the early stapes of this country the business sufficient for the needs of the people Vu done by indlvlilual men or' hy partnci ships. The next period was that of the corporation. , wh.reby three or -more men may form organizations and Issue Htock and take In the people and commit to a board of directors the power to direct, and which in turn transfers that power In large part f minagers and presidents. Tlv third period Is thi present, wher" corporations have entered ir.to combinations to thwart the opr-ratlon nf natural lnwrc of trade. deTianl. sup-rly. and free competition. ".'his : has given lis the trusts. A more serious peril threat. ni us, lz: The omhlna-tlon of combinations, whereby a very few men can completely control prices and subjugate the right of the con-sumeis. To thwart the designs eni! purposes of these allied giants, 'th6 union of labor is the moit na'.urnl result. When we come to political servitude we will ctrtainly be compelled to surrender what, w? 'nave always ic-(rardeU as our God -given heritage-representative k ernment. The powf f.1 nvnru lng representative government in the powers s-klng to cr ntrol our legislative bodies, and once they Ret them thy will control ur country and destroy the fabric of our statutes and the rovrnment of tho (Th" !"V. a. M. Rlrlitnond I ptor of t To lntrf publication all clmrch notice! must be In TIIK TKIBCXE office not later thun noon Friday. VNK'l'K senlce will be held hi tne i irsi naptist vjnurcn y I tomorrow evening when at I least one hundred men of the church and congregation will assemble In the chapel and march In a body Into the mirlri auditorium whorn they will sit together. The ervep and sermon will be appropriate to men. A cordial invitation to this aervlee Is extended to all. Form Bible Class At the last ir.eetlna of the Y.i W. C. A. Alumnae Association an Alumme ltible class wis orgnnlned to meet the second Monday of every month in. Stiles h.Tjl t I o'clock. Mrs. C. H. Uradley will have ?hnrge of the class. AH Y. W. C. A. alumnae are Invited to ioln. Christian Alliance Tiie Ccrlstran and Missionary Alliance will meet flund.iy at their new hall. 12S Telegraph avenuel Services will be held nt 10:10 c. m., p. m. and 7:30 p. m. ttev. J. K. Jifdeniulst will speak. Bible ."lasses at the sama j lace Tuesday and Friday. 8 p. jn. At St. Mary's Church The music at High Mass Sunday, 11 a. m., ut M. Mary's Church. Stventh and Jefferson street!! to be rendered by the Oakland Conservatory of Music. Choir lindi r the direction of Adolf Gregory will consist of Aspergesme, Gregory, Kyrle ilori;r. Sanetus and Agnus Pel bv S hubert in F, and Credo and Bnedlctus by Weber In O. At the offertory .Miss Jrnnl Yale will, sing Ave Maria' by Nevln; Mrs. Gregory will preside at the oran. Ir. the evening at 7:4S Solemn Vespers lkuulne by Adolf Gregory, Iilxlt loinlnus. t'ontitebor y Si'lioeff, Ijiudate 'y Heydn, Mngnlfient Silas In G minor, tefore the sermon Ave Maria Catnmara. Mlr F.tlle Kloberg. At the offertorv TILL nWAS RAW Eczema Broke Out on Baby's Head Causing All Her Hair to Fall Out Could Not Sleep Spread of Fearful Disease Averted and Easy, Economical Cure Effected, for A FRIEND ADVISED USE OF CUTICURA t " Whon my little girl was four month Wd ber head broke out with eczema. I tried evervthina but , nothin did her any (rood . S he oou Id not eWp at night and h did nothing but cratch her head, which was like a raw piece of meat. All of her hair fell out. A friend of mine told me about Cuticura ' and the eood it did for her Tittle ly." After the first cake of Cuticura Soap and ho f.f Cut i lira fltr ment I used I could aee a change. I used Juat two caken of Cuticura Soap and two boxes of Cuticura Ointment and my little girl'a head k cured. Her bair la growing fine and long and her 'akin ia like velvet. Friends lay that my quick action in using the Cuticura Hem-diea kept the eczema from spreading all over her bod v. "I still use the Cuticum Ronp aad ?y1kefp a tox of Cuticura Ointment In the house. 1 uspd them for mv hands which were so badlr chapped that the tkin would crack and bleed. I would cry with pain. My hands are entirely cured now. You certainly have my permission to publish this letter in any paper, for I kDow how wonderful Cuticura is. Mrs. F. Davis. 20V E. Indiana Bt., Chicago, 111., Jan. 18, 1009." Z rv. Are little patches of 1 lLllin4 Pcierna on the akin. Devils are instantly relieved and speedily cured, in the maioritv of cases. by warm bathi with Cuticura Soap and gentle anointings of Cuticura Ointment, purest and sweetest of emollient. " Catlrur Moo 7or rutleqrs Otntmrat 50e.l m 'utwurm Hnivot SOf ). (of In th form ot Choooi.m ouk1 piim. 2V pfr vtal of dO) sr so)4 threw hout th world I-ottr Dru A Cbem. Con. Vrrtvt . 1.15 CohirebM An., Boatoa. Mm. "-PM cuurut Book. mallMt tnm. siTlDf f i(tkasaa SCRATCHED 111 THE LABOR WAR, people, by the people, and for the people shall perish. In this great onflict labor has at Units shown itself tenacious if not severe. Iabor has suffered too much pilvatkm and injustice; shed too much Mo-dy sweat; eseffyed too many prisons of oppression; and broken too many fett irs to aga'n surrender her rights and privileges at this siage of the world's development to any power in the land. In the midst of th? conflict there has been a lara. body of citizens who were forced ln; between" tho millstones of capital and labor. Their position set med inevitable and while they have waited and sometimes Buffered, they have prayed that individual rights would succeed against corporate control. 1 he strangest feature of the whole situation 'a that labor has oftimea regarded the church as its eiumy rather than its friend. WhOe the toiler has often looked askance at" the church, the church has extended its sympathy and prayers. Perhaps the church has not tnlren ; the aggressive attitude that It should. ir it i.as neglected- its duty in the past it will certainly take up the burden in the future. The Methodist Kplscoral Church, to which I oolong, iias practically committed Itself to the interest, of labor. In the hook of, Diclplire, page 4S0, jpdltlon 19ns, it is declared that the church stands: - For equal rights and complete jflstlee for all men in all stations of life. For the principle of conciliation and arbitration lr. industrial dls-sentlons. For protection of the worker he Centepnlal MetliodNt Episcopal Church. Ninth Normirn Wllkle will sing "Lord God of Abraham" fiom Mendelssohn's Klijah. Dining Hfnediction of the Blessed Sadi-a-ment. the clioir will sing Salutaris by Ludwlg Spohr and Tautum ergo by Oluck. The morning sermon will be preached by the lector, Xtev. li r. Derrpsey, and At the evening service tr.e Rev. Thomas Ilfil will occupy the pulpit. Half Hour Prelude The half hour prelude of music given last Sunuay evening at Trinity Church was a marked success. The soloist wets Vail Rpkewell, tenor, who sang "Almighty Lord" from Missenafs "La Cid" and "My Soul Athirst for God" by Paul and Mliis Edith Warner Phelps, a talented local violinist, rendered "Sara-bandi." Handel; "En Ete" by Gigout I'apinl. . The soloist for the recital to be given Sunday evening at 7:15 Is Miss H. W. Thomaa.j soprano, who will render "O lrJ Uei Merciful T'nto Me" by Bartlett. On;aii numbers will complete, the pro-grain. Following the recital the full evening prajti service will be rendered. Fot the offertory tlw choir will render "Pral(.e Ye the Father." ' Miscellaneous1 Seamen's Rest Services on: ships at Lon W harf, 10 a. m.. In Enellsh. French and German; ajt the Rest Reading Room, 709 Uroadway-jj 4 to 6 p. m. Divine Science sendees will be held at the Rest Reading Rooms and Home, "19 Fourteenth street. Sunday, 11 a. m.; address by Ida B. Ellis. Self-Realization." Maple Hall. Fourteenth and Webster streets. 4 p. m. Wilson Fritch will speak on "The New Religion, of Something Better," followed by healing service, Friday, 8 p. m.; recital of 'Hamlet" bv Mr. Fritch: music by Mrs. Farweil and Madame Schulz. Fellowship Ben.lamin Fay Mills, minister of the Fellowship, will speak at the principal service at 7:4.1 p. tn., on the question. "What Do You Think of the Bible?" at Pythian Castle, Twelfth and Alice streets. Mrs. Charles Foulter, musical director. ,-AIr.H Mills class in "The Yoga Philosophy" meets on Tuesday evenings; monthly sup-pr and social at 6 p. m., Friday evening, August 27. Spiritual Independent Bible Spiritual Church, J. O. B. B. HalU 214 San Pablo avenue, nenr Stxtef-nth street. Sunday services at 2 p. m.. Rev. A. A. Stitt and Mrs. Hovlet of San Francisco. 7:4." p. ni. : lecture. Mrs. Carrie Armstrong and Mrs. L,. E. Wills; special services Wednesday evening. August 25. 17:iS Market street; Rev. R. A. Stitt, pastor. Blbl Students' Spiritual Church, R16 Eighteenth street Services, 2:30 -p. ni; conference and messages, 8 p. m. ; lecture and messages; Wednesday, 8 p. m., messages. 1 Spiritual Harmonlal meeting, Sunday, 2:30 p. m.. Woodman Hall; lecture by Mrs. F. Heckman. "Do Scientific Men Accept Spiritualism?" Messages by Mrs. A. R. McMillan; music. Presbyterian First T'nlted Presbyterian Church, corner Castro and Eighteenth streets; Rev. Pstd Stewart, pastor Morning ; subject, "Thine Own Friend atid Thy Father's Friend Forsake Not"; evening subject, "The Iron Oate." i I'nlon Street Preshyterian Church, on I'nlon street, between Eighth and Tenth streets; Rev. Joseph Newton Boyd, nas-tor Morning. Rev. Alexander Patterson, D. P., of Chicago will preach; evening, the pastor. Rev. Joseph Newton Boyd, will preach; Bible school. 9:45? a. m.; Senior C. E. Society. :30 p. m. prayer and praise service; Wednesday, 7s41i p. m. Unitarian First Fnitarlan Church, teenth and Castro streets: corner Four- Wllllam Day Stmonds, minister Services at 11 a. m. and 7:45 p. m.; morning sermon. Joan of Arc a Heroine's Hold On the World's Heart;" evening. Interpretive .readings of Tennyson by Mr. Simonds; Sunday school at 10 a. m.; religious -study class at 12:15. Christian Science First Church of Christ. Scientist. Franklin and Seventeenth streets Services Sunday, 11 a. m. and 8 p. m.; subject, "Mind;" 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, "Mind;" Sunday school. 9:30 a. m.; Wednesday testimonial meeting, 8 p. m.; free : reading rooms, 99-100 Bacon building. First Church of Christ. Scientist, Fruit- vale Sunday service, 11 a. m.; subject, "Mind;" Sunday school. 4:30 a. m.. Masonic Hall, 3123 East Fourteenth street; Wednesday testimonial meeting. Melrose Hall. Hast Fourteenth street. 4nenr Fifty-first avenue; free reading roorn. 3222 East Fourteenth street. - . 1 Christian Advent Christian Church, Thirty-third n. l. Mac- i street, near West; M. and t.-idyn. pastors Morning subject, "Supporting the Oospel. or Christian Giving;" evening subject. "Cold Water and Good Newa;" Sunday school at 9:45 a, m.; Young People's meeting at 6:30 p. m.; special singing. Fruttvale Christian Church, Frultvs from dangerous machinery, occupational 1 diseases, iniuries and mortality. For the abolition of child labor. For. such regulation of tho conditions of labor for women as shall safeguard the physical and moral health of the community, I For the suppression of the sweat shop system. For the gradual and reasonable reduction, of the hours of la&or to the lowest practical point, with work for all; andVfor that degree of leisure for all which is the condition of tho highest human Xz life. For o release from employment one day in seven. For a living wage In every Industry. For the highest waja that each industry can afford, and for the most equitable division of the products of industry lhat ran be ultimately devised. For the recognition of the Golden Rule and the mind of Christ as the supreme law of society and the sure remedy, for all -social Ills. ' f If I should prescribe a remedy for the present day toiler I would say: 1. Qualification Make yourself indispensable. 2. Economy T'se and not dls-slppte your wealth. 3. Good management Beware of those who would exploit vou. 4. Co-operation Seek the aid of every good institution. Rev. G. M. Richmond nl Chester streets.) ?VerVieT?n1 East Twenty-third street; R. K McHatton, pastor Services Sunday, 11 a. m. and 8 n. m , i r.i- l m.. Christian Endeavor in the Dimond Presbyterian Church.. 6:30 p. m. Presbyterian 0JJTSJ Presbyterian Church, Fourteenth and Franklin streets; Rev. F. L. Good-speed, pastor 11 a. m. subject, "The Marks of Christian riUeipleship;" 7:30 p. m. Rev. Alexander Patterson of Chicago will preach. Baptist First Baptist Church,-; Homer J. Vo-i""fuh' D" Pa8tor 11 a.m., "The Hope of the -Future;" 7:30 p. m.. "Heroism in Modern Life." First Free Baptist Church. 681 Twenty-first street; James A. Cato, pastor Morning, subject, "Realizing the Promises;" evening subject. "Filling the Requirements; Sunday scbool, 12:15; Christian Endeavor, 6:30 p. m. Congregational First Congregational Church: Chas. R. Brown nastnr Unmi Rev ject. "Capacity in Waiting;" evening subject, iour Own Chance in LifeV' Second Conerreirational ChnmM tv. BUb- and Peralta streets; Leslie B. Brings. minsterMorning, "Meaning and Fossibil- I services with the Centennial M. E. Church. ui uir Vitlinpn hiiia" c oning , . i winer.ftirtn and Chester streets Th f? be. ,P' H. Scnllln, founder ... anuiiai inuusinai-jeace Associa- Fruitvale Congregational Church. Fruit-vale avenue and East Sixteenth street: Rev. Burton M. Falmer, pastor 11 a. m. address by Rev. Miles B. Fisher. Lutheran St. Paul's English Evangelical Lutheran, Thirty-second arid Linden streets; S. B. Hustvedt. pastor Sunday school, 10 a. m.; service, 11 a. m. Athens Avenue Norwegian Church, corner San Pablo avenue and Twenty-fifth street; M. ' A. Christensen, pastor Morning, "Parable of the Two Sons"; Sunday school at 10 a, m. y Episcopal St. John's Church, Eighth and Grove streets; Rev. Edar F. Gee. rector Services; Low celebration of Holy Eucharist, 7:45 a. m.; Sunday school, 9:30 a .m.; morning, prayer, 10 a. m.; choral Eucharist, sermon. 11 a. m.; choral evensong, sermon, 1:30 p. m.; evensong with an address, every Friday, 7:45 p. m. St. Paul s Episcopal Church, Grand avenue and Webster street; Rev. Alex Allen, pastor Holy Communion, 8 a. m.; Sunday school. 9:45 a. mvi matins and sermon, 11 a. m.; evensong and sermon, 5 p. m. Chapel1 of the Good Samaritan, Episcopal, Ninth and Oak streets Rev. C. Sow-erbutta rector Matins and sermon by Rev. C. Sowerbutts. 31 a. m.; Sundav school, 2:30 p. m.; evensong and sermon bv Rev. C. Sowerbutts, 7:30 p. m. Trinity Episcopal Church; Rev. Clifton Macon, rector Holy Communion, 7:30 a. m. ; Sunday school, 10 a. m. ; morning prayer and sermon hy the rector at 11 a. m.; special musical prelude, 7:15 p.m.; evensong, prayer and sermon by the rector at 7:45 p. m. Holy Innocents' Chapel, Shattuck avenue, near Fifty-fifth street; Rev. Professor N. Saunders, vicar Sunday school. 10 a. nj. ; morning prayer, ante-communion service and sermon by the vicar at 11 a. m.; all welcome to these services; seats free. Methodist First Methodist Episcopal Church, Fourteenth and Clay streets; Geo. W. White, pastor; Wm. C. Poole, assistant pastor The pastor will pfeach. 11 a. m., "The Shadow of the Rock." (This is a companion theme to last Sundav morning's sermon which demons: rated "Christianity's Conquering Fact God With Us.") 7:30, "Pilatlsm in the Twentieth Centurv." Centennial M. E. Church. Ninth and Chester streets; Rev. G. M. Richmond, p'astor Services," 11 a. m. and 7:45 p. m.; morning subject. "The Marks of the Lord Jesus." In the evening Mr. P. H. Scullln, founder of the National Industrial Peace Association, will speak on ' "Industrial Peace." Sunday school at 9:45 a. m.; Epworth, League at 6:45 p. m. ( Melrose M. E. Church. Bay avenue and Bond street; J. O. Duncan, pastor Morning subject. "Our Escape from Sin;" union service at High Street Presbyterian Church; at 7:45 p. m. First M. E. Chui-c;i, South, 472 Thirty-fourth street Rev. L S. Jones of Chico will assist the pastor, Rev. C. P. Moore, In a; revival meeting, beginning August" 22 and continuing indefinitely. He will talk on the following subjects; Sunday, 8 p. m., "The Effectual Prayer;" Monday, 8 p. m.. "The Revival"; Tuesday. 8? p. m.. "How to Obtain a Revival"; Wednesday, 8 p. m. "Personal Work; Thursday, 8 p. m. "Removing the Stones. M. E. Church, South, First Church, corner, of-. Thirty-fourth and Elm streets: Rev. C, P. Moore, pastor Services at 11 a. m. and 8 p. m.; morning subject, "Jesus Only"; evening preachins: by Rev. L. S. Jones of Chiro, Cal., beginning a series of. revival services to be continued through the week each night at 8 o'clock; Epworth' League, 6:45 p. m. Grace Methodist Episcopal Church. cor-t ner Thirty-fourth and Market streets; John M. Barnhart, pastor Morning, 11 a. m., subject, "Christians at Work;" evening, 7:45 p. m., subject, "Lost at Sea;' Epworth" League, 0:45 p. m.; Sunday school. 9:45 a. m. Efaiia 1 1 Baptist Church, corner Forty- MISS GEN A WILKIE, Soloist at St. Mary's Church. , Hudson Photo. 4 : -r seventh avenue and Bond street; Francis M. -Archer, D. D., pastor Morning subject, "A Great Epoch;" evening, union meeting In Melrose Presbyterian Church; sermon Dy Tancls Al. Arcner. Calvary Baptist Church. West and Twelfth streets; William Thomas, pastor Kev. Dr. Burke of the Anti-Saloon League will conduct morning service at 11 m.; evening sendee will be conducted by Mr. Bradley at 7:45 p. m.; Bible school, 9:45 a .m.: B. Y. P. U., 6:30 p. m. United Brethren t'nlted Brethren Church, Thirty-fourth and Adellm? streets; Dr. M. R. Drury, pas tor Morning Bubject, "The Inner Circle of STRIVE TO THEIR FELLOlEN Golden Rule Smith Talks to Members of Elbert Hubbard Club FITCHBURG, Aug. 21. Z. P. Smith of Berkeley, better known as "Golden Rule Smith," addressed the members of the Elbert Hubbard Club in Fitchbursr last night upon the prison reform work now being conducted by him and his associates. A large audience of members of the club and. friends were appreciative listeners of the man whose efforts in the behalf of his less fortunate fellowir.en, prisoners in the penitentiaries, has been recognized. Smith derives his - "title" from his motto, which is: "Be Good; Do Good; Make Good." and upon which his religion is founded. is arood in the heart of even naaji in the penitentiary, he said. "All It needs is -to be brought out. Then: ia ennuch eoort In the hearts of these wearers of stripes, were they only cjg-nlzant of the fact, to overcome all sin im the world. j"There tft a vast difference between a mod fellow and a good man. He who serves mankind most, serves God most." i Club Is Growing The club, before .which' Smith spoke. and residents of Fitchburg and vicinity are greatlv interested in the meetings, which are held every Friday evening. T'..e memoersmp is grauuauy intrennms. me started a few weeks ago with but six. Mrs Tf.. S. Wallace is president, and W. L.I Kightllnger, a well-known real estate man of Oakland and Fitchburg, is secrr. Istrv rtf the club. In speaking of the -aims of the society todav. Kightlinger said: "Our object is to disseminate the Hubbard idea, and help our less fortunate brothers and sisters and each other to live and practice the cniiisn -Rule all the time. The Elbert Hubbard idea is synonymous to scattering seeds of kindness wnere iney are mosi naflef1 j" "Fra Elbertus," in a recent letter to the club, which bears his name, stated it as his intention to visit Oakland some time in November or December of tne present year, at which time he said he would talk to the members of the organ ization. Wellman's Balloon Explodes; None Hurt HAMMERFEST, Norway, Aug. 21. Walter Wellman's balloon America exploded August 15th at a point 32 mfles distant from its balloon shed on the Is land of Spitsbergen. Wellman and his companions consequently were forced to make a landing, but none of the men In Jhe balloon was Injured. Wellman's departure from Spltzbergen Is in all probability the same occurrence as was telegraphed by the Captain of the Italian steamer Thalia from Ham merfest to Trieste. In this - message, Wellman was described as having started for the pole and it was apparent that the captain of the Thalia had no nws of the accident. " j Comic Opera Star Sues for Divorce ST. LOUIS, Aug. 21. Grace Van Stud-dlford. comic opera star, filed suit today for divorce from Chas. Van Studdiford, a member of an old St. Louis faknily. Desertion is alleged In the petition, j Anarchist Congres Lands In Prison BUDAPEST, Aug. 21. The police of this city took Into custody today twenty-eight anarchists who arrived recently here to attend the forthcoming anarichist congress. EX-VICE PRESIDENT ARRIVES IN PEKIN PEKIN, Aug. 21. Charles W. Fairbanks, former vice-president of the United States, - arrived here today on his way around the wrld. ...... D Christian Discipleshlp;" evening subject, "Christ for Me." Mrs. Drury takes the place of Miss Nellie Shier, the deaconess who has a leave of absence, as suDterln- tendent of the Junior Societv that meets at 2:30; Senior Christian Endeavor at 6:30; intermediate Christian Endeavor Thursday evening. Mormon Reorganized Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints, Magnolia and Sixteenth streets Sundav school, 9:45 -a. m.; re ligion. 6:30 p. m., 11 a. m., memorial ser mnii bv .T M Terrv on tie deqth'' r.f Pa triarch H. H. Smith; evening sermon by the pastor, J. M. Terry. IS FOUND GUILTY OF James Young, Charged With Murder of Policeman, Gets Light Verdict SAN FRANCISCO, Aug. 21. James O. Young, twin brother of Thomas O. Young, serving a life sentence In San Quentln for the murder of Policeman William Heins, was found guilty of manslaughter in Judge Dunne s court this mornirie. The voung man was recom - mended to the mercy of the Court by the Jury. This decision means that James, who was an accomplice of his brother, hut : I , aid noi aciuauy i nre tne; snot which" killed the officer will probably ; i r.T ac n.un u. ; I. ov...v.... " remarkable fact in connection with the case is the testimonv given by the! ac- cused at the trial of his brother, when he declared that he and not Thomas fired the fatal bullet. In opposlttpa to the direct evidence of air of the wit - tiesaes rf the shnotlno- k MANSLAUGHTER The police department furnished alJeaJ . snecial nrO!ecutor in the nersnn of At Then there was a call for the names of ( special prosecutor m me person or At- tVl- r,,i r,.- nfrieers of the soeletv tnmpv .Tosenb Dunne, -who rliii-lno i 1 r. - o closing argument last night, was called a liar by Mrs. Young, mother of the two lads. -ouceman zieins was trying to ar rest the boys for a misdemeanor offense over fifteen months ago in ; Pa cific street when he was killed by one 01 tnem. Thrown From Auto By Road Obstruction Ai v tiASS (JlhCO, Aug. 21. James Mitchell, a resilient rf notion . severely stunned and badly lacerated in an automobile accident which completely wrecked, his machine at the corner of ..iumBuiiicij aim outier streets, shortly " 1 ..wx t v v j .A j . iiiutucji was ariv- Ivto- ,i -o a,. ... ! ?..; .l. v-.7.., T' ..ueavonng to H,o.u me ureaKs ln tne street caused by be able, one vear hence, to make a show-repairs which are being made, when he ing which would brin Joy to the heart of collided with an obstruction In the street not alone every member, but als-3 of the and was thrown to the pavement. He was removed to a near-by drug store for treatment and refused to go to a nospitai. Airship and Six Men Fall in Lake ROME, Aug. 21. A" new mllltarv air- ship with a crew . of i-r mm rDu landed In Lake Bracclano with a tre- menaous spiasn. ine accident was caused by tne escape of gas which could not be ehekert Tho . - ..... ------- . vi . it i t ex a x rat u ri 1 . niir i n airsnip was consiaerably damaeed. If the airship had fallen on land there probably wouia nave Deen several fatalities. Blackburn Tires Of Panama Job LOUISVILLE. Aug.. 21.P The Times publishes a dispatch ; today from Wash ington aeciaring that J. C. Blackburn of" the Isthmian Canal zone has ten dered his resignation !to President Taft. i ne dispatch says the ' Kentucky ek- oenator -nas written Taft that he is weary of his exile. GOVERNMENT SEIZES SMUGGLED DIAMONDS L,ufc Aug. 21. Diamonds valued at $2000, which were alleged to have been sniUKsled over the border from Mexico by Benjamin Swob of this citv. have been confiscated by the collector of the port here. Agents of a firm in Mexico City identified the gems as those purcnasea try swob . ' In : the Mexican capital. Young People of His Church Give Big Reception to Minister There was a "welcome Home" extended I to Rev. Charles R. Brown, pastor of the j First Congregational Church last evening after! his. return from his summer Taxa tion, Which was spent In the Klamath Indian Agency In Oregon. It was 'given In the Sunday school and lecture rooms of the church and will long live In the memory of those who took part, in it. The entertainment was given by the members of the Y. P. S. C. 13. of the church and waa attended by between two and three hundr ed guests. It was a many-sidod affair. "While it wsa primarily Intended tat emphasize the pleasure of the young members of the society over, the return of a beloved pastor, at the sama time there was ait election of officers of the young people's society aiid a pledge of fealty on the part of the latter organization which was recognized by the pastor and accepted to . the extent of the statement on the part of the reverend gentleman that he would be pleased to. avail himself of their tender of services, and tnls, he followed up by acquainting his nearers with the fact that he would like to have the working staff of the church Increased along several lines which he thought would tend greatly ta tne advancement of tho church. Rooms Decorated By way of adding to the pleasure of the occasion there was an. elaborate decoration of tnc apartment in which the banquet was spread and there was a freshness in the atmosphere occasioned by the aroma of fresh cut boughs and flowers which could not but be grateful, even to the. g'uest of honor who has eo recently and grateful odors of the northern forest. rne gathering was callea to oraer ny " Rev. "Loyal L.f Wirt, assistant pastor of the First Congregational Church, who 'k TV? Tk ,7 thfe gathering had been occasioned by, the desire of the vounir people to extend a welcome to the revered pastor, Rev. C. R. Brown, after his vacation. He said that he knew every person present was delighted to see the pastor.' on his return, t8 .learn that he had come ba'ck In good health and spirits and that he felt that he enjoyej the esteem ana the loyalty of the1 ycun.ij- people of the congregation. Rev. Mr. Wirt then called upon Clifton Brooks to extend a welcome to the pastor, from those beyond, the; church, or In behalf of the students of t;he great University of California. Mr.'j Brooks spoke eloquently and feelingly, dwellln on the devotion which Dr. Brown had shown to the students of the university. and specially setting form the beneficial effects which the studeniSi.of that in stitution had experienced -and the uplift ing qualities of the addresses which had been made to them by the pastor. Love for Pastor William C. Barnard, n membec of the Board of Trustees" of the church, spoke on the Y. P. 3. C. E. and the Sunday .school of which latter, he is the first assistant superintendent. --He referred in a. special mariner to the' Easter com-muiion eich year, which was the means of recruiting the zanks of tho church by 100 members from the young people's or ganization. He also emphasized the fact that every member in the organization i and in' the Sunday school, boy and girl, loved and esteemed Dr. Brown. " r Then there wira a musical selection rendered- by four violins and an accom paniment on the piano, the latter being played by Miss Florence Kernlioff. . . The 1 violins were skilfully handled by Miss Genevieve Owen Sidney Miller. Kenneth m . ; x. . worK ot Docieiy George eys reuring presiaeni oi Y. P. S. C. E. of the church, brought the I greetings of his societv to the pastor. He showed that the banquet had been fur- nished with pleasure by the members of i tnat society ana tnat an t.ie otner youtn- ful people in attendance were the guests He spoke of the financial solvency of the kc'ely' IJfJ!"" tlon of and wlth that assistance it had been able not only to pay all Vs 1 bills, but at tho same time to have ioO I in the. treasurv at tne opening Of the new q i . . . 3 . 1 1 1 1 . . 1 1 ana tne report was mauc u.v juh.i hi Springer. The proposed officers named bv Springer were as follows:' Presi- dent; George Bordwell; first vice-president, Ellis E. Wood; second vice-president, George P., Keyes; secretary. Miss Kate Ellsworth; treasurer, Roland Springer; assistant treasurer. Edward Chamberlain; chairman of the "Quiet Hour" committee, Miss Katherine Kelly; assistant. Miss Florence Dean. The announcement was greeted wltn applause and then a motion was m3de that the nominees lie elected by acclamation, and the 'motion prevailed amidst the Future Work greatest enthusiasm. i Messrs. nqraweu ana: v 00a, who were clAtpH tn the nosltion: of nresident and vice-president, respectively, then, in a - general way outlined the work of the so- tS & would l no& l-SntSi the nuroose of increasing the good work wnicn nao ueen uuii uy uicn pminrf 1 . ' - , , , " , ; , - of the members, which, they said, they knew thev would enjoy, they hoped to Dastor and other leaders of the church. T,he next speakers wejre Will Clark and Miss Annie Brewer, both of whom rep-rtsonted the post-graduates of the Y. P. S. C. E. of the church. They showed wiat the society had done for the members who had now passed from its ranks int6 various activities j in other church societies and in the business and In the bocial world. j George Leber sang a baritone solo which was greatly appreciated. The state; president and the countv president of the Y. P. S. C. E., respect-Ivolv Nell timro and Ralnh Hawlev. ex- pressed the pleasure of their respective organizations over the enthusiasm which 1 . 1 n eon t 1 , i i i anilttnrD that thov- flt there would be no diminution as time passed on. Tn Pnntmiio tn f-n nA I IU WUHHHUU IV I V Rev. Mr. Wirt then called on the pas tor to make a reply to the sentiments he had heard expressed all around, and assured him taat- after the speeches which had been made the doctor need?d nothinsr more to a&sure him of the love In which he was borne by the young people of his church. He said further t'.iat they had pledged themselves. In the event thnt Dr. Brown would continue to lead them onward and upward, to continue to follow him. J Rev. Pr. Brown then made oni of Ills Covets a fresh, smooth, satiny complex- Ion, and what satisfaction and peace of mind its possession brings. The lines of age, worry and overwork are rendered well nigh powerless by Mrs. Nettie HARRISON'S LOLA M0NTEZ CREME A wonderful soother, healer and protector to a dry, contracted or chapped skin. It is Complexion Insurance. Convince yourself of its remarkable nnww bv obtalnin? a free samnle and Book. "SECRET OF BEAUTY AND GOOD HEALTH" at WISHART'S DRUG STORE, Cor. 10th and Washington Sts. IEVERY WOMAN iuuui ruwuei neuenuy uis- coveredi Said to Fill All Requirements A new discovery which Is Just now at tracting wide spread notice In the world of dentistry, is Revelation Tooth Powder," an anticeptic deororant, germicide which, while containing no ac'id, grit, formaHn. chlorate of potash or any poisonious drug or corrosive compefund will, declare the physician preserve the teeth indefinately. The cleanser is put up in powder form the ingredients being grown to a fine pulp which positively eliminates scratching, and which, while cleansing and hardening the gums, relieves supersentive -den- tine, disenfects and ' deodorizes the oral cavity and permantly removes tartar from the teeth, the action ,of the dentifrice preventing it from regathering. Numberless testimonials from gratified uwtrs are pouring in on the manufacturer of Revelation Tooth Powder. ana irom ail pans or me suite, recognition of - the merits of the preparation is being made' manifest. characteristically abl. Interesting and practical addresses, s He outlined a lumber Of thing? in whic'.i he said the young people could be of assistance inl movements which he had planned for church work this year, rile said that the staff ot 1 he church was too small and inadequate to accomplish needed ends. He suggesT-ed that a large committee of the young people place thcmserves at his disposal for work of various kinds as he might call them. He also said that he desired to have a corps of young people in the lobby of the church to meet strangers when they entered, and not only escort them to seats, but after t.e service to bring Uhem forward and introduce them to the" pnstoi and his assistant. J Q AlQ in I aSkS , , . , - He also stated tnst lie in. his .niet. ant had a great deal of visiting to do and that he wished that the duty might be shared by the young people. It required a young man to attract to the church a young- man, and.it aVso reoulrett a . young wrtman to work successfully fn the same ukanner with one lf her own kind. He desired; visits to' bV made nt the homes of youn folks by, young people with the hope of suppltemming the efforts of the sp-aker and 'his assistant. Another feature of church work in which tiie young neople could he used was in helping out in prayer meeting, where, Mr. Brown said, he was desirous of calling on them to help from time to time. ' Tharrks were then returned bv Rev. Mr. Wirt for the assistance which had been j received in the preparation of the fetst and the rendition of the music and the efforts of the yountr people in the cause of reilgion and upright lives. ST. MARY'S ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH Eighth and Jefferson streets. On Sundays and Holy days: Low masses at 6, 7. 8. 9 and 10 o'clock; high mass and sermon at 11 o'clock r vespers and sermon at 7:45 p. m.; music by the Oakland Conservatory of Music choir. BANK OF GERMANY 1223 BROADWAY, CAL. OAKLAND. Paid-up Capital Surplus and Profit.... .$105,055.56 . 94,377.99 Deposits 338,666.69 The Bank Is In the hands of conservative and efficient managers; it is prepared to transact all branches of legitimate banking and invites the accounts of banks, bankers, merchants, corporations, and individuals. It promises prompt attention ; to any business entrusted to its jcare. Fy depositing One Dollar we will give you one of osur Pocket Banks. Four per cent interest paid on term cieposits. . OFFICERS. ""5 Theo. Gier, President. Albert Kayser, Vice-President R. F. Crist. Asst. Cashier. Geo. E. DeGolia. Attorney. PAINLESS DENTISTRY No Students. Teeth without Plates our Specialty. 1 Brdownrlr inri tnnlhH $3.00 $5.00 ...,.$3.0C , 50c .$1.00 up Full Set Gold Crowns , Silver Fillings Gold Fillings. t-ivoi leeth . : .$3.00 When we unv that wa will fill, crown nd extract teeth WITHOUT PAIN, we mean every word we say; 25.000 satisfied patients have proved it. We do tho highest grade work for the lowest prices In Oakland, and we do It painless. CAUTION We are the original and -only Painless - Dentists in Oakland. Beware of imitations. Hours 9 to 9; Snndavs. 9 to 1. SEE SAMPLES jOF,- OUR WORK IN THE ENTRANCE. POST GRADUATE DENTISTS 1058 BROADWAY. OAKLAND. . 1025 Market St.. S. F. , HOTEL CUMBERLAND - Broadway at 54th St., New Vork. Near 50th St. Subway and 53d St. Elevated. Only New York Hotel Window - Screened Throughout. Near Depots, Shops and Central Park New anil fireproof Strictly First Class Rates Reasonable Hardwood Floors J6 Oriental f Rugs irlth bath and up Send for Booklet. : HARRY PrSTIMSONFOTfCTHotel ImDerhrt. R.J. BINGHAM Formerly -ot Hotel Wuodwsra, 5 ifaoiBl f? 3?

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