Oakland Tribune from ,  on August 14, 1905 · Page 10
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MONDAY EVENING OAKLAND TEIBUNE AUGUST 14, 1905 7 10 OF DIVIDE COLORED FATHER YORKE TELLS : TRIP IN IRELAND. lll&f' A fin mm IS MSg coinpony Dry Goods Pastor of St. Anthony's Parish is ; Still Traveling on the Green Isle. !5 Special Bargains In Slightly Used Upright Pianos In all the latest, carefully selected weaves, and striking patterns. The first from the new looms for Fall silk textiles. knows anything about schools knows that what may do one year will not work the next, and what is quite beneficial with one class of children may be very obnoxious with another. But the National Board has a craze for straight-Jackets, and If a child at the Giant's Causeway is to be permitted to sneeze at a certain hour in the ' day, then every other child from the Hill of Howth to Cape Clear must sneeze precisely at the same moment. RAISED A REVOLT. This thing is certain, however, that the rule In question has raised a revolt among the school managers. The school manager, I might explain, is nearly always a clergyman ; he builds the school, appoints the 'teachers, and within certain limits prescribes the program. .The school Is Inspected and the teachers are paid by the "central authority, known as the National Board. Father Peter is a school manager, and has scented the battle afar off. He Is ready to try conclusions with the bureaucrats, and. Is prepared to sever all connection with the Naltonal Board, and to open a parochial school which be Gaelic from ton to bottom. I do not believe that the Treumann Imported piano, large size .$ 90-00 Fischer1 Ebony case; medium size $125.00 Fischer" Ebony case, large size $150-00 Standard Large size oak case $150.00 Kohler & Co-, small size, Walnut case, slightly used $175.00 New England, medium size, walnut case, slightly used $17.00 New England, medium size, Ebony case... $175-00 Kohler & Chase, large size, oak case, slightly used.. .. ..$175.00 Fischer, medium - size, walnut case, good condition $200-00 Kingsbury, large size, walnut case ...$200-00 Mason & Hamlin, medium size, oak case, good condition. .. .$250.00 Blaisus & Sons, large size, Mahogany case $250-00 Decker Brothers, large size, rose wood case $275.00 Behr Brothers, large size, ebony case ..$300-00 SURAH GROSSE COTE, a soft textile for dresses. CREPE DE CHINE in all the extreme shades . of fashion. TLA IN and FANCY SOLE I L. a beautiful, soft clinging material. Any of the above Pianos may be had on easy monthly payments- Do not delay examining these goods, as the best bargains will go first. Square Pianos, terms $2.00 per month- Any instrument will be taken back within one year in exchange' on a new Weber, Fischer, or Kohler & Chase Piano, at the full price paid. ! CHIFFON VELOURS and VELVETS for DRESS TRIMMINGS and DRESSES In every leading up-tcthV season evening tint or day shade. . COLORED LINING TAFFETAS to woolens, showing the best value for, vard KOHLER e CHASE THE LARGEST MUSIC HOUSE ON THE COAST. 1013 and 1015 Broadway, OaKland "BONNET" BLACK TAFFETA-fast color guaranteed, yard . CITY OF PARIS DRY GOODS COMPANY Geary and Stockton Streets, Union Square. 1 ' . ' SAN FRANCISCO. EILISH TEi TO 'V JOHN WANNAMAKER CREATES SENSATION BY r HAVING t HIM AS GUEST. SARATOGA, N. Y.. August 14. Booker T; Washington's appearance at dinner yesterday In the great dining room of the United States Hotel caused a mild sensation among the diners. Mr. Washington was the guest of John Wanamaker,- former Postmaster-General, and acted as escort for Mrs. Barclay Warburton, Mr. Wanamaker's daughter, while Mr. ' Wanamaker walked to the table with J. R. E. Roberts. Mr. Washington preached here three times yesterday, first in the Presbyterian Church, then in the Baptist Church and later in the evening in the African Methodist Church. ' - OFFICIAL RECORDS SATURDAY. AUGUST 12, 1905. DEEDS. Selena L. Risley Mills or Sellna Rlslev Mills (Risley) (wife C.) to Silas G. Hickok, S Woolsey (Kent) street, 570:6 E Shattuck avenue, thence S 152.23 to Pe-ralta reservation line. NE 52.18. N 104.50 to S line land conveyed by first party to town of Berkeley, 765 D. 2, for purpose of public street and highwav, thence NW 60.36 to beginning, lot 2. Scoville tract in plot 51. ranchos V. and D. Peralta. Berkeley; S10. Ann R. Williams (widow) to Je,rusha A. Cozzens ( widow , N Second street. 75 Jackson. N 100 by E 25. lot 28. block 13. Kellersberger's map, Oakland; gift. Theodor and Augusta Heppner to G. B. Perotte. N Seventeenth street. 132:3 from intersection with W Kirjtham. W by N 104:9, lot 19, block 602. map No. portion Scotchler tract and vicinity, Oakland; $10. Holcomb, Breed & Bancroft t6Eugenia W. Turner, lot 23. block C, Santa Fe tract No. 9, Oakland; J10. James and Agnes C. J. Rutherford to Anthony Bray, NW Irving avenue, 205:5 SW East Twentieth street. SW 38:6 by W102, portion lots 6 and 7, map re-subdivlsion Corley tract, subject to perpetual right of way 13:6 bv 9:6 across SW corner said lot. East Oakland; $10. Ernest C. Brown to Mary Brown (wife), W one-third lot 6. revised map Milton tract. Oakland; $10. Elizabeth B. Thompson (single) to Victor Holmgren. SE Lewis avenue, 340 NE Prospect street. NE 60 bv SE 125, lot 10, block 5. East Oakland Heights. East Oakland; $10. Jeremiah J. McCrohan et al. to Josephine Henninger (single), NE Fifth and Alice streets. N 25 by E 73, being 73 feet of lot 1. block 59, Kellersberger's map, Oakland; $935. Harry L. and Nyda W. Holcomb to Joseph S. and Lydie J. Fielding. N Thirty-seventh street. 540 W Telegraph avenue. W 40 by N 150. lot 7, Roosevelt Terrace. Oakland; $10. Francis J. Jenkins to Mary Quinn (wifs Michael). E Perajta street. 104:2 S Thirty-fourth, S 78:li, E 112:8 to E boundary lot 5, N 75. W 90:8 to beginning, portion lot 5, block 678, Watts tract, Oakland; $10. Northlands Development Company (corporation) to Oriental Institute of California, lots 1 to 4. block 9. map Northlands , tract No. 1, Berkeley; $10. Annie A. Stanford et al. to Charles Creagmile, W Shattuck avenue, 260 N Ashby avenue. N 80 by W 100. lots 10 and 11, block B, Adeline tract, Berkeley; $10. Harriet B. Ellsworth (widow) to Dem-mie Ramsev (wife Harry), N Haste street. 435 E College avenue, E 50 bv N 147.02. lot 18. Ellsworth tract, a resub of lots 12 to 16. Berkeley property, Berkeley; $100. The Realty Syndicate (corporation) to H. T. Ardley (married), lot 25, block 35. Mathews tract. Berkeley; $10. Mary V. and Louis C. Winkelman to Catherine J. Loeven (widow). W Dwindle street, now McGee avenue, 230 S Tompkins, now Stuart, S 31:8 by W 97:8, portion lot 9. block 7. State University Homestead No. 3. etc., Berkeley; $250. Roy J. and F. May Young to Francis L. Nash NW Parker street and Ben-venue avenue. N 56.45 by W 60. portion lot 16. block B. map blocks A to D of map No. 3 Hillegass tract, Berkeley; $10. Sarah A McKee (widow) (by S. B. Mc-Kee. attorney) to D. Saton. lot 2. block I. Santa Fe tract No. 5, Berkeley; $10. The Realty Syndicate to Alexander F. Scott (single), lot 18, block 6, Mathews tract, Berkeley; $10. Lizzie Sinclair (single) to Anna B. le Sullivan (married). S Cedar street, 70 E Milvia. E 45 by S 49. portion lot 6. block A. Golden Gate Homestead, Berkeley; $10. Mary Barber (single) to Diedrich Tiede-mann, S San Antonio avenue, 300 K Chestnut street. E 50 by S 150. lot 12 in W one-half block M. lands adjacent to Encinal, Alameda; $10. MORTGAGES. Elizth B and Andrew H Long to Berkeley, NW Stuart fmly Moss and Granl fmly Ralston, W 120 x N 135, lot 10, blk 4, State University Hd Assn No 3, Jan 9, 06; $1000. Melissa F and L P Tuttle to Mary A Large (Rtdow). Alameda, W 6th, 70 N Taylor av. N 35 x W 102-6, 1 year 6 per cent; $1800. H L Welch and F N Belgrano to Savings Bank "f Santa Rosa. E Okd, E cor 6th av and E-8th. NE 120. SE 125. NE 30. SE 25. SW 150 to sd In E-8th. NW 150 to beg blk 2, Clinton. 1 year, 7 per cent; $3000. Adam and Mary C Guenther to John Hust. Berkeley, lot 4, Werner tract excepting ptn Included in extn of Grove st conveved to Town of Bklv. June 30, 96. 589 d 267. 2 years. 9 per cent; $1800. H L Welch and F N Belgrano to Savings Bank of Santa Rosa, E Okd, E cor 6th av and E-8th. NE 120. SE 125. NE 30. SE 25. SW 150 to sd In E-Sth. NW 150 to beg blk 2, Clinton, 1 year, Vz per cent; $3000. W A Hepler (single) to State Savings Bank. Oakland, N Mariposa av or 59th. 110 E fm SE Stanford av. E 65. NW 104.38 to SE Stanford a v. SW 72.25. .SE 63 to beg lot 22 and E 15 ft lot 23, blk R, Paradise Park; $1300. Mary and Jos Krecek to J T Foster, Eden Tp. 1 acre same as in deed fm Anna M Whelton etc to Mary Krecek, Aug 8, 05. (see 23d deed in Trans' No 4437. Aug 9. 05); Eden Tp, 3.760 arres NW Mattox Rd and Stanton av. th NW 5.955 chs to a stake SW 5.50 chs to a stake SE 7.716 chs to a stake in N In Mattox Rd. NE 5.(75 chs to beg being all olot4. map Stanton tract. 1 Castro Valley, 2 years, S per cent; $200. DEEDS OF TRUST. Chas and Philomena Garland to II Rogers and W W Garthwaite trs Okd Bank of Svgs. E Okd, NE Er20th (Humbert). 100 SE 7th av (Benton), SE 50 x NE 150, blk 125. Clinton; $800. R C and Eugenia W Turner and as atty to W W Garthwaite and H Rogers tr Holcomb. Breed & Bancroft, Oakland, same as in deed fm Holcomb, Breed and Bancroft; $600. Wm and Sarah Carew to D Symmes and W S Gould .trs Cosmop'n M B & Assn. Bklyn .Tp. ' N- Belmont. 235.93 E riuiivdie a, c oi jc in m. iois i anu 15. Hayes tract. Fruitvale; $1400. Lorain Pumyear (widow) to C T Ro-dolph and A E Cramer tr Union Savings Bank. Oakland. NE 8th and Alice, N 100 x E 125. lots 1 to 4, 27 and 28, blk 84. Kellrgs map; $5000. 4 i MANY DISSATISFIED WITH INSURANCE NEW YORK, , August , 14. Thousands of leters from persons who are dissatisfied with the treatment they have received from' organizations In . arhtch ' tlwy or thrir relatives are insured, are . being sent to the legislative committee appointed tc investigate the fc;w York insurance s mpanie. Those eoistles ar: betitc mux. to the office of James McKeen. counsel for the committee, and express complaint . wui PLAY HERE ASSOCIATION FOOTBALL PLAY-ERS WILL TOUR THE UNITED STATES. NEW YORK. August 14. On top of the announcement that the tour of the Corinthian Association Football Club of England has been declared off fiomes the news that a picked English team of association players will visit this country in the fall. This team will be under the management of (',. H. Murray of London, and will include such well known players as Sir Chas. Kirk pat rick. Dr. noose, Victor Fitchie, I. Hornsfield. the Farnfield Brothers. Fred Mills and O. R. Fry. Sir fid ward Omhrane, a keen supporter of the RMme in Knpland, has tlonntofl a silver cup. valued ;t $"itn. (From the Ban Francisco Leader.) DUBLIN, July 14, 1905. Never within living: 'memory has there been such a Btmmer in Ireland. For three generations the country has not looked bo beautiful. Since last May the floodgates of heaven have been closed, and though the warm winds have beclouded the ssy, and there are local showers from time to time, the usual deluge has been restrained and a real summer has blessed the land. It Is true the farmers complain that the meadows are light or burned up, but when did the farmers cease from complaining? To the traveler viewing the hills and valleys from the narow windows of the railway carriage, or from the breezy and Insecure eminence of a Jaunting car, Ireland looks like that garden of the Lord which Abraham and Lot gazed at of old from the hills of the Lands of Promise. WATER FAMINE. It was with real reluctance I tore myself away from the pleasant waters of the River Lee. The mention of the river now reminds me that you may be able to judge of the extraordinary season we are having when I mention the fact that Cork and half a dozen other places In Ireland are suffering from a water famine. The machinery which in ordinary years Is operated by the superabundant water power is now useless from the drying up of the riv ers, and instead temporary steam pumping plants have to be installed. I made my first stop at Fermoy, a fine-afpeaxing and well-kept town, but overrun with soldiers. The priests of Cloyne were on retreat here, and i wished to pay my respects to Dr. Browne; whose .kindness and hospital ity to the American representatives who accompanied Father O Growney s remains home have put us all under a deep debt of gratitude to him. Here, too, I had the great satisfaction of meeting that Lion of the Fold, Fat.ier Peter O'Leary of Castelyons. He is easily the best and most Industrious writer of Gaelic In the Island. His works are not only models of precision and richness. In idiom, but they are possessed of a high literary quality racy of thar soil. His hair Is white, but his heart is as young as ever In the cause of country. He tells me that he believes a crisis has come in the Irish school system. The Commissioners of National Education, one of the many boards instituted by Parliament for the befuddling of public business in Ireland, has been making a mess of the school management late ly. CURSE OF GOVERNMENT. The curse of beaurocratic government Is that It never knows the sentiments of the people, yet thinks it does. Some member of t.iis "National Board" consults a layman here and an eccle siastic there, and comes to the meeting with what he believes is an expression of popular sentiment. Fortified by this opinion, the Board passes In secret session some resolution or other, and on its publication the members are exceedingly grieved and dreadfully astonished to discover that nobody wants their precious regulation. The present agitation is caused by a rule requiring that boys and girls should be taught in the same schools. As far as I can learn there Is no uniformity in practice In this regard in Ireland. I know that in Galway the mixed system has been In force In certain localities for many years, while in other places the system Is considered quite abnormal. At any rate. It Is a regulation which should be left entirely In the hands of the local school authorities, and they should have full power to use it, modify or abolishMt according as their good judgment might dictate. Any one who FOR FREE DRINKS Humane People of Hay wards Want Fountain. HAYWARDS. August 14. Members of the local branch of the Humane Society are still working for a drinking fountain for man and beast to be placed in the center of the town. A large sum is being raised by subscrip tion, lists being circulated by the pro gressive members of the organization. On the Fourth of July the ladies of the society gave a dinner at the Native Sons' Hall and raised a small amount for a nucleus. Donations are coming in daily from the business men, many of whom are desirous of such an ornament to beautify the town. President R. Reld is to call a meeting of the organization soon, piobably th:s week. It Is expected that word will be received from the Fourth of July commltttees in time to 'allow the members definitely to decide on the design for the fountain. Nearly $200 has been left over from th expenses of celebrating Independence Day. There is a strong expectation that the majqr part of this will be spent on'the fountain. . W. C. Bay Jr., is acting as a committee of one to inquire into tae cost of various designs of drinking fountains. A large descriptive book has been received from an Eastern manufacturer, and the society will probably be able to decide upon the style assoon as the amount of money is known. ATHLETIC PRACTICE. Captain H. CTousen is drilling the members of Thyra Lodge of the So ciety Dania for the great tug-of-war to take place at the Joint picnic this month. The opponents of the Hay wards boys will be the representatives of the Livermore branch. Tie picnic will be at Fernbrook Park in the Niles Canyon on August 27. Three or more times a week the as plrants for honors meet at the Dania Hall here and go through a vigorous tug under the direction of the captain. Judging from the amount ot muscle and enthusiasm displayed there will be no difficulty in winning the cup. Among Ciose who are trying for the team are the following: Carl Sorap- MUWMMVWHVUUVM Pattern Dept. Oakland Tribune Name V Address OaKland. Cal. WW CHIFFON MESSALINE in plain and changeable dress fabrics. CHIFFON MESSALINE for street and evening, .in varied effects. SOFT WOVEN THAIS in plain and cameleon productions. match the new Fall ever ottered 75c -Best wearing and 75c for a jrame to be played by the visiting team and a ' picked Canadian eleven. The Metropolitan Associa tion Football League has received an ofTer for a game to be played in New-York on Saturday. October 14. It Is the intention of the visiting team to play games in Quebec, Montreal, Ot tawa, Peterborough, Toronto and Winnipeg in Canada, and Chicago Boston, New York and Philadelphia in the United States. Three games have already been arranged in Philadelphia and will be played under the auspices of the Germantown Cricket Club. In view of the fact that Harvard, Columbia and other colleges have taken up association football, an effort will be made to arrange a game between the visitors and an eleven picked from the colleges which haP association teams. ANCNf THE PRODIGAL'S RETURN, When home returned the prodigal Great was the joy thereof. His Dad received him to his house In token of his love. And straightaway a feast was spread For this his- wayward son; But in the midst of these rejoicings, We're told that there was one Who joined in neither song nor Jest, In quip nor merry laugh; And if I was asked which one that was. I'd pay the fatted calf. Andrew Shaughnessy, in May Lippin- cntt's. lish copper and brass, round oak" dining table, box dining chairs, buffet to match, body Brussels rarpets and Imported rugs, cut-glass and Chinaware and silverware, genuine bird's eye maple and oak bedroom suits, chiffoniers, hair beds, gas stove. 1 range, linoleum, etc. This lot of goods is extra fine and will ba.sold regardless of cost or value. House open afternoons before sale for inspection. J. A. Munro & Co.. auctioneers, main office, 1005-7-9 Clay street. Oakland, telephone Brown 141. 2317 Santa Clara a :., Alameda, phone Alameda 10S: San Francisco, 111 Bush street, phone James 6401. WWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWiWWWWWW Government will permit things to go to such an extreme. But if they should Father Peter's action would be a signal to the country. The Irish question is an educational question, and It will begin to be solved only when there is a real Irish National system of education from the primary school to the university. ANCIENT IRELAND. At the suggestion of Dr. Henebry, who Joined me at Fermoy, I stopped off at Insmore, the site of one of the great schools of ancient Ireland. The Doctor Is fully restored to health, and is ready for great work in the field of Celtic study. Here, outside of the oldJ Cathedral, In Protestant hands, like all the old churches built by the Catholics, ' the great attraction is Llsmore Castle, formerly the seat of the Earls of Cork, but now by marriage in the Devonshire family. It Is a lordly pile, built over the Blackwater, in the midst of a valley whose beauty at this season passes the power of words to describe. Indeed, the more of this southern country I see the more 1 am surprised that Its paths are not worn by the feet of the world. Klllarney and Glengarlff are advertised, and the tourists rave over them, but here and there and everywhere are scenes and prospects and panoramas that no other country can equal. They are not advertised, there are no circular tours, the people seem to be Jealous lest the tripper should vulgarize them and who can blame the people? But to Imagine that a few show, places constitute the beauty of Ireland is to deceive oneself grievously. Dr. Henebry took me up one afternoon from Car-rick on the brow of a hill on the Wa-terford side of the river. There we lay on the purple heather and looked down on the valley of the Suir. The fitful Irish wind blew in little warm gusts, the wild bees droned among the heather bells, from T:he distant sea the ancient tide crept by the immemorial wood of Mount Bolton, and stole softly up the river through the passes of the eternal hills to the very feet of the Slleve na Mon. The slopes over against us were tawny with ripened meadows, as are the mountain flanks of California In the summer; on the flat the brilliant green of the cultivated fields gave promise of an abundant harvest, and Carrick, framed in folk-song, stood between. Its ancient church and Its ruined castle gray and sleepy in the drowsy afternoon. O King of Grace, on such a day Is It not good to be alive and in Ireland! PETER C. YORKE. sen, Morris Borree, James Jensen, George Asmussen, Nelson Boriee, Otto Jensen and T. Sorensen. PIONEER PASSES. John G. Ruppricht, who died last Friday of gangrene In a San. Francisco hospital, was cremated yesterday afternoon at Odd Fellows' Cemetery In that city. There were a number of Haywards people at the funeral as Mr. Ruppricht was one of the leading residents here for many years. Deceased came to the coast in '49, and engaged in mining. He owned extensive mining properties In the neighborhood of Dutch flat before lie quit the business. For the last twenty-three years he has lived in Haywards and given his attention to the care of a small fruit ranch. He is survived by three children. Misses Elsie and Minnie Ruppricht and Charles Ruppricht. HAYWARDS ITEMS. A reception is to be given in the new rectory of the Trinity Episcopal Church next Friday afternoon. The aair is under the supervision of the wemen of the congregation. A very pleasant time is In prospect. Haywards Circle of Companions of the Forest has notified the Library Trustees that it will take charge of a candy booth at the fair next month. The Native Daughters here will have the fish pond on their hands. Other lodges are preparing to care for other features at the affair. Many of the public spirited citizens are giving articles to sell at the fair. Miss Abbie Kvebster and Miss Louisa May left towfi last week on a trip to Blue Lakes and Laurel Dell. Most people wouldn't have much to say of their neighbors if they only said something good about them- . 4 Some people look upon marriage as a life Journey, and some others consider it merely a short excursion trip-. SUN AND SNOW Sometimes Help the Hair to Go. In any changeable climate the hair is apt to become brittle and to break off stubby here end there- This makes a halr-dresslng almost a necessity, especially to ladles. In using a" hair dressing why not . get the best,' one that combines - with It the efficiency In killing the dandruff germ, the germ that eats the hair off at the roots, causing what is ; called falling hair, and in time baldness- Newbro's "Her-picide" is that kind of a hair dressing. You have no Idea how delightful your scalp will feel, and how stylish your hair will appear, after an application o- two-of Herpicide. It is certainly a wonderful Innovation as a scalp antiseptic and hair-dressing. Sold by leaaing aruggisio. oena iv cents in i stamps for sample to The Herpicide I Company. Detroit. Michigan & Company, special agents. Bowman K 25 1. N I I CHOICE AUCTION SALE YOU ARE KNOWN BY -YOUR TEETH. i to many people. Whether pleasantly or otherwise is your Dusiness. But why not make it ours? Why not have your . TEETH , the admiration of others as well at a source of satisfaction to yourself We can make them both. Our DENTISTRY is of the highest order- Patients are unanimous in praise of everything done in this office. Gold fillings. . :..$1-00 Silver fillings 50c Gold crowns $300 Pivot teeth $300 Up-to-Dafe Yoke Waist for Ladies Pre4ace by PEEKLESS PATOIS He. 210 Waists with deep, smooth yokes and puff sleeves having deep round cuffs are very1 much in evidence this season, and a smart example is here illuetrated. At the bottom the yoke is fancifully shaped and tucks at center of lower portion produce pretty fulness over the bust. The pattern is in 7 sizes 32 to 414 inches, bust measure. For 36 bust the waist, as represented, requires yards of material 20 inches wide with 1 yard of all-over goods 18 inches wide and 1 yard of niching; or, of one material, 4 yards 20 inches wide, 3 j'ards 27 inches wide, 2$ vards 36 inches wide, or 2J yards 44 inches wide. Price, 15 Cents. DIRECTIONS FOR ORDERING TKis pattern will be sent to any address on receipt of price. Give number and size and full address, writing plainly, $ Jr : Evenings by appoint- DENTAL COLLEGE FRANCISCO J SAN JOSE 9 TVD t? tt curinrc DEINTIST Porcelain Work a Specialty. 311 Union Savings Bank Building Broadway and Thirteenth St. . Phone White 1132. DO YOU WANT A POSITION? r. If so.'-yoti want to come ,to San Francisao for it. Here s wnere me jobs an. ' Does" an Oakland merchant send to Havswards for his help? No. Neither'vdo San Francisco firms send to Oakland colleges. They send to. the ' SAM FRANCISCO BUSINESS COLLEGE We get more positions for pupils than, all the schools in the States outside of this city combined. We have placed hundreds of Ala-meds. County -pupils m FINE. PAYING POSITIONS. We can do as well for you. 1 Sti traodit Business College 7.8 Atisviofl Mreet 01 I! w nates' w(k lr Fern WWWWWVWWWWWWWWWWWW Size 5 Hours:1 Week days, 9 to 6; Sundays 9 to 1. rnent- GERMAN and SPANISH SPOKEN. X m X POST GRADUATE OF SAN sacramento 973 WASHINGTON ST., OAKLAND V v s j ' llKiT '' i v'"- tv- -:-.!.f !- ill 1 i ! ! N - j ' x s J f - "5'T x - x , - I , .,"-mns;.. . , J ) - rkS-T' v "Or Ai- '" " ' 'v v---rf:, - I BilH IUHMMIW tWIIW MiMt M IIM Mil IIMIIMMBMWBMII iwmi 'ill 1 be tabulated, with the tiame of the company criticized, for use in 'the coming investigation. Chairman Armstrong of the committee, will return to New York, to-day as also will Mr. McKeen. They ,wlll go over the Frick and Hendricks reportR on the Equitable Life Assurance Society and determine upon the method by which they may supplement the information contained in those documents. ALL BRANDS OF THE BEST WHISKIES THAYER'S 907 Broadway, Oakland Yon Should READ lhe STAR o James H. Barrv. Editor. Fearless. - Frank and Free A Journal of gress dealing . with all Important current' events. $1.50 per year. - 5c per cooy. Business office. 429 Montgomery st, S. F. Why OF. THIS BEAUTIFUL HOME AND FURNISHINGS. Sale Tuesday, August loth, at 11 a. m. No. 501 East Twelfth street, corner Tenth avenue. East Oakland. . ; This fine residence has been ivjIH b't a short time. It includes S rooms and bath- lot 3'x38. It Is close to raiirond station and electric cars. Terms SaOu cash on the fall of the hammer, balance If tlesired $4i per month. . (We will guarantee a renter for $40 per month.) House and lot will be sold at 12 m., -day of rsle. FfRXISHIXGS The furniture comprises in oart: 1 fine upright piano. Ie- ,jtan odd" parlor pieces, mahogany tables, imported face curtains, genuine old Eng-

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