Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California on October 15, 1910 · Page 11
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California · Page 11

Oakland, California
Issue Date:
Saturday, October 15, 1910
Page 11
Start Free Trial

OIk'IAND wTR I B U N E : OCTOBER 15. 53 mm STARTS Oil BELOOf TRIP TO EUROPE LAST TOHTYMJIfiER QUITS CHAIR OF DYNAMITERS' GRIPS i FALL IN HANDS ROMANCE OF UNIVERSITY IS CROWNED WITH MARRIAGE 'SEMINOLES' DANGE v AWAY GARKING CARE in Giant Dirigible He Will Seek to Cross the Atlantic Ocean. Wiley J. Tinnin Steps Down as Two Suit "Cases May Give De-, ! tectives New Clew on Which to Work. s ' Head of Coast Masonic Association. SAN JOSE 'OLD B0YV SLEUTHS REFUSE TO ELECTED TO POSITION DIVULGE CONTENTS Love Note-Addressed to "ftutft Resolution Is Adopted to Erect Monument to Member of C." Is Found Among Effects. Donner Party. SATURDAY EVENING VETERANS SIX ON BOARD WHEN THE START IS MADE Way Have to Battle With Hurricane; Wireless Tells of Progress.' (Continued from Page 1) it R:ni oYlork when the craft left the ground. Tf floats into the fog off hor and within five minutes wa lost to view.,' About 1000 perrons who had not lout faith In the expedition saw the Ttart. ' DOUBTFUL OF RESULT. When th nlrshlp left the ground Wellman did r.ot know whether only a. test would be mnde or the trip to EuHs rope be started nt once. It depended 1 , on how he found thlnsa when lie sot Into the sir, he sail. When he left here It was 'his Intention to go north, following the New Jersey const as fir nc New York.1 If he found the airship wnr1liu to his satisfaction and condition remained right, he de-' termlnd to folliw the route of steamers up to N'antucVet find then turn eastward find follow the tracks of the trans-Atlan-tlce liners B'tops the pecan. lie ex-pected to mnko every effort to keep r. the steamship tracks,' so In case he- met with, accident he would be close to tramers with wireless and could be rescued quickly If th crew were compelled to take to the." lifeboat attached o the America. SI.Y Ml: IN' SHIP. "What little winfl Was blowing at the time America Htarted was from ttje .west. There arc six men in the airship. They are provided with pro-vlslons sufficient to la.-it a, month. The only mean of cooking it on a fmall oil stove, but thi.-s. Mr. "Wellman ays, will do all they require. ' It was estimated iUit the two engines would push the balloon through the air at the. rate of 26 "miles an hour. ' With Europe 3000 miles away, it can readily be calculated how long it will talce them to reach the other sido'of the Atlantic ocean- ' " MIAl'LI) LIKE CIGAK. ' The crew aboard the America wheii she left the ground Included Walter Wellman, Mclvin Vaniman, chief engineer; F. Murry, J. K. Irwin, wireless operator, anil 4 lbort Louis Loud and John Aubert. assistant engineer.. Tlx America in ; lai'grr craft than the 'me in .which Wellm,;in (started for the North P'lc. The M-trshlp's g:is bag is frhnped Dice, a cigar ami is feet long. Its width i about 52 feet, and !s ."jild to b' composed of lifting riciiiiv 120 ton.;. thki.i: i:(.!m:s aho.ri. The. j.iuMengcr ca.r 1 ; lf, feet ton,;, thn Moor of which is a .flat in which the gn.oriiiH Is stored. The America jfirri'-K three gasoline enins; one is a flonke and the other two are for niotiv.c power. They are Jn the een-;er and are -of about ) horsepower. . l'.eneath the car hangs ;i boat 1'7 feet long 'to be used if the balloon Is wrecked. liencath the car is a 330-foot cqul-llbrator which takes the place of a drag, .rope for balancing. The oiuili-brator consists 'of a inns steel cable to which are attached .In small steel tanks, each carrying 7.i pounds of jras-ollno and 40 wooden 'blocks, tho block" are about I'O inches long. The 1 CMiullibrator . makes it unnecessary to carry tiallast. It is intended that the balloon shall sail along at a height of It out I'iio feet. FLOATS ON WATER. , If j' settle; close to the water, the wok), blocks an. I the tanks would float Bud 'relieve It of some of its weight. As the gasoline I required, the steel cable will be pulled up into the car of the balloon and a tank emptied. Altogether the America carried jt.nno pounds of gasoline. The Ame rica is as thoroughly equipped -with sextants,, compasses and I th of'" instruments for locating positions is ftre the big ocean liners. ,' V After the airship rose and Went out f sight it developed that one member of the crew ibad been' left behind. He Js .lean .) a con, theFronrh motor ev-pert; It is not kC 'j'n whether he was fit the hanger when the balloon y, as brought out. Jacon'is said to have hail siune difficulties with IVelUnari over wages. ' FIRST mfssage. The first message from? Wellman nnd his crew to the local men who barked hi enterprise arrived at t p Yn. It was directed tit.'.Ioseph V. sSrilus president of. he local syndicate which has supported, the .project. It frays-' V-l "All did nobly. We are deing our best to repay your loyal support. "WEILIIAN. In reply to the tnf.".ag received by President Salus of WfUman's company, Operator Miller flashed the following message to all ships within bis seriding 7.one with the request that they pick tip the America ii'.'i soon ?! pi.4 ible .and transmit .it".. , APPLArn AVOISK: "Walter Wellman, aboard the airship .America: -! . (.Treat work. Orwvof the achievements of the century. Faudits from everybody. Our best wishes and Ho.l-peei to yourself and Vantmaii. AVtth your farniy and will stay with them until we hear that yoti have reached Ihirope. Please 'continue to flash. (Signed "JOSKPII SALT'S." RAZOR WIELDER GRINS . WHEN HE IS ARRAIGNED Timothy O'Kerte. alias Thomas Kelly, who brutally . Uhnd tlie throHt of Ktta f-'cott. IUm f rmer wife, with a razor early this week, nan arraigned before Judge Mortimer Smith tl Is n -erring on a chaige of assault with a deaoiv weapon With in-lent to commit murdi r., ' - Do ynu think tl.it sickly, erin wih " li your demanrleit the judge. The prisoner m id no answer, merely lowlng the malicious (unil. to broaden. The date of the preliminary examination was net for Monday morning, October 24 - v , - - . - - . : , - r - J MISS FLORENCE GODDARD, Justin McKibben tonight, RKHKKLEV, Oct. 15. A marrlaee license was issued In Oakland tolay to Justin Warren McKihhen. son of Mr. and Mrs. Justin Henry McKihtien of College avenue, and Mi-ss- f'hirence . fkklard. daughter of Mrs. C. .L. Goddard, 2647 I might way. The veddlng is to take place at the home of the brlde this evening, and will be a ijuiet home affair, attended by relatives and friends. Order the Unsightly'Stakes from Lake Merritt to Beautify the Twelfth-Street Dam. The removal of unsightly stakes and small piles from bake Merrifti where they now form an eyesore In the s'-etlon around the Twelfth-street dam. 1ms been ordered bv the park commission 'on a motin by Commissioner .1. I'.- KdofT. The stakes pror trtide at ail encrles from the surface of the water and kid all possibility of beauty in this region-. ' Instructions have' been) Issued to City Knglneer Turner asking that grade stakes be. set in the ttians!e at the southwest corner of First avenue and Kast Twelfth Mrett, preparatory to th parking of this section. Tire- matter was taken up at the meeting of the park commission, and the authorization given, It will: mean a distinct improvement in Lake Shore boulevard, and will, be in keeping with the removal of the stakes in the lake in the same vicinity in the Interests of beauty. J. K. Sorenson was awarded the contract for constructing sidewalks on Lake Fhoro boulevard and Pine knoll, his bid being $.'000. The Barber Asphalt Company' was awarded the Contract for two tennis courts !n I-rfikrslde park, the cost being t?.M0. The Star- t'encing Company was n warded the contract for fencing the tennis courts at $132.30.- j Secretary Vogt was instructed to advertise for bids for the construction of a pergola or pavilion across Glen Kcho creek in Oak Glenn park. I FOR HEROIC ACT For Rescuing Drowning Comrade Gets Commendation From Navy Secretary. SAN PIF.GO. Oct. IS. Raymond M. nrillin'gham a?' ordinary . searrin on the parent ship Iris of the Pacific torpedo fiotil a. will receive x letter of commen-lihition fioni the acting: secretarj' of .the navy. Peek man Wintl.rop, as a result of an act of nerqlsm not long ago. I' formetion cf tho reward in store for the t-ailor was received in San Diego last r.ie'-r. .... Itrilllngham. at the risk of his life, plunged into the bay and rescued a com-ra.le who had fallen from a gTeat height and was stunned' ar:d helpless in the water. MILTON D. McCASLIN HAS PASSED AWAY Word ha.-J been received by friends in this city of the death of Milton 1. Mo-Caslln, which, ot curie at the Union Printers" Home in Colorado Springs ys-ter.Uy, resulting from H complication of diseases. i Deceased t$is a resident of this vicinity for a number of years, always taking a leading part in the activities of the San Krar.cisco Typographical Union, of which he was a member. He had a largo circle of friends on both sides of the ba.y. He leaves a widow and two daughters. .'Who reside in Berkeley. j McCaslin was born near Harveyvill?, Kan., -October. 4, 15S1.' No arrangements have as yet been made for the funeral. Ice Cream at Home. Make delicious ice cre'am at home from "3 C'PRY WHOLE MILK cheap and av. Ask your rrocer. ' i i -Improvemehtsiin Oakland-. - l; Li : - - i r who will become the bride of ' '" ; ' Webster, Photo. Both jMiss Goddard and McKibben are rradua?es of the University of California with true' clars of '09, and have, been active In leollege affairs. ' The bride-elect is a member f the Alpha Phi sorority, the membets of which have been invited to the weeding. The groom-to-be is a fra ternity Mrs. man. Goddard and her daughter have recently returned from a tour abroad. First Vitrified Brick Street Ever . Laid in Oakland Now Being Laid On Second Street. The "h-st vitrified brick street ever laid in the. fcity of Oakland (in fact probably the ilr.r .vitrified briolt street laid 'in uixy city arjpiind the bay shore) is now being Installed on Second street 'The two blocks lying between Bfoadwr.? and Wchrter are bejug paved with' a special vitrified ptfvins.'bvbk irousbt down from tlje City of .-'ealtle for this purpose".. - 1 'J'li:.' Lrick a re very hard and tough, and l;a.ve: vithst.xd ell the tests given then! at ttie; testing laboratory of the . Street iJepa; tipi nt. This same cl-is of brk-k has been iid in Seattle for more than twenty years (and hat- stood the practical test of" time. The progress of the work will be watched with interest, as the time is no dioipt far distant when vitrified paving brick will be used extensively in the State t)f California. The ;cost of this class of pavement Is slight! higher than rheet asphalt, but much lower than basalt block pavement. It has? the advantage over asphalt pavements" cf requiring but little outlay for maintenance, the latter being subject to considerable . repairs from time to time during: their lifetime. '" The fwork is being done under a public contrai't awarded to the Blake & Bilger Company. This firm, in order to ac complish .the best results, has brought; to Oakland an- expect. Mr. "Geo-. W. Rummer, Who was the original promoter of a firmll now producing nearly all the vitrified paving brick laid in the northwertV SINGERS TO HAVE OUTING AT NAPA Oakland Turnverein Will Spend Two Days With Theo-h dore Gier. Toniorrow morning at 8:30 o'clock the singinjg section of the Oakland; turnverein will strart on an outing of two days, which will bfe passed on the ranch of Theodore Gier, kt. Napa, during which! time they will : e the guests of that gentleman. The iiivitation of Gier has been accepted with, a great deal of pleasurable anticipation cn .the part cf the singers- for the reason that they have already paid annual ; iisits to the place, under the same condiions and on each successive visit have ,Jbeen entertained in a most liberal manner. The outing will in a certain degre be a celebration in honor of the fact tfhat the section, in the great saen-gerfest. which was held a fewweeks ago in Sa)n Francirco.. succeeded in winning one df the prizes for singing societies connefL'ted with the turn vereins of the Tacifile Coast. This victory was appre-clateff by the members of the local singirS?" section as also by the director. Professor Albrecht, who has bad the organization under his- direction for a number of years. The members of the section intend to make the most of the outing i the matter of enjoyment and will not rfcturn to this city until next Monday nightji HELD UP AND ROBBED BY TWO MASKED MEN SAN FRANCISCO. Oct. ; 15. Arthur Goldorthy of 1808 Kills street was held up and robbed by two men: at Mission street arid 'Cortland avenue, early this morning and robbd of $40 in caah. SAN" FRANCISCO. Oct. 15. Retiring the last of ths Forty-niners to occupy the cnalref M. V. grrand president; the thirty-second annual meeting of the Maaonic Veterans Association of the Pacific Coart came to a close lni Golden Gate Commandery hall Wednesday afternoon. Wiley James Tinnin stepped from the position which was filled by Samuel Hopkins Wagner of San Jose. Edwin. A. Sherman of Oakland, thirty-third degree grand secretary, rendered the annual report, which included the various matters taken up by the association during. the last-year, among them being the construction of the Sloat monument, which was dedicated at Monterey on June 14. 'Klghteen members have died during the year, among them being William Frank Pierce, thirty-third degree. whore last public Masonic service was the dedication of the Sloat monument. ' p ; " HONOR REED'S MEMORY. A resolution , was adopted tof erect a monument to the memory of James Frazier Reed of the Reed -Donner party, who was the first duly authenticated Master Mason and Royal Arch Mason to cross -the Sierras, coming to this State In October, 1S46. 'I . A resolution was adopted endorsing the Panama-Pacific Exposition in San Francisco in 1913, after which ;the election of officers resulted as follows: ELECTION OF OFFICERS. R. S.. Samuel Hopkins Wagener of San Jose CaH most venerable grand president, - - i '. M. W., Motley Hawes Flint. P. G. M., or Los , Anreles. Cal.. right venerable deputy grand president. MV' W.. Edward Hare Hart. P. G. M.. of Berkeley, Cal.. right venerable first grand vlce-r,resident. M. W . Charles Wilbur Nutting. P. G. M.. of Etna Mills. Cal., right venerable second vlce-nresident. M. W.. Philip Schuyler iMalcolm. J". G. M.. of Portland.' Ore., ritrht venerable grand "vice-president for Oregon. M. W.. Joseph A. Kuhn.'P. G. M.. of Port Townsend. W.i'h.. right venerable g;:nnd vice-rresident for Washington. M. W. Frank Herbert Xorcross. P. G. M.. of Carson City. ' Nevada: ' fljrht vn erablf grand v!ce-preHient for Nevada. M. W . .Ton as- A. Brown. P. O. M.. of Boise, Td3ho. r;eht venerable grand vice-president for Idaho. M. W:. Abbott Rodney TTeywood. P. G. M.. Osden. T'tah. right Venerable grand vlce-presen . for Utah. M. W." "nen.-iamin Titus. P. G. M.. of Clifton. Arizona, most vonerable grand vire-presidnt of Arizona. M. W. . Laurence N. Gr'eerleaf, P. G-M.. Denver.- Colorado, right venerable gr-'nd vice-president of Colorado. M. W.. Frark M. Foote. P. C. M.. of E'-'fiston, Womincr. right venerable grand viceD-rrtsldent for Wyoming. - M W.. Char'es Bowmen P. G. M.. of Tjcero. New Mcxlr-JW right venerable gnr.d vpc-nresident for N"w Mexico. Richard Lackey. P. G. M., of Helena. Montana., right vene.rable gr'and vice-president for Montana. M. W.. George B. Murphy, P. G. M., of 5Ti-nsom1n. Saskatcb.ewan. grand vice- president for Saskatchewan. Alaska to he supplied. R. W.. William Fen wick, P. FT G. W., f Alexander. Manitoba, grand vice-president for Manitoba. Alaska to ie s-upplled. M. W.. Porfirio Diaz, P. G. M.. of Clty of Mexico, grand vice-president for Mexico. W., Henrj" H- Williams. P. M.. of Honolulu." H. I.. grand vice-president for Hawaiian Islands W.. Philip Seldner. P. - M.. of Manila. P. I., grand vice-president for the Fhl'ip-pines. . . Edwin Allen Sherman. 33d degree, of Oakland. Cal., R. V. grand secretary. I James Tjtfayette Cogswell, of Berkeley, Cal- R. V. grand treasurer. Rev. Adam A. McAHster. IT. S. N., Va'lejo, Cal., R. V. grand chaplain. Charles- A. Adams (Hon.) of San Francisco. R. V. grand orator. .Lewis Amiss Snitzer, of. San Jose, Cal,, R. V. grand marshal. . - John T. Apperson of Oregon City, Ore., R. V. grand standard bearer. Samuel W. Ievy of San Francisco, Cal.. R. V.' first assistant standard bearer. Oswald Lubbock, of Alameda. Cal.. R. V. second assistant standard bearer: George C.. Kennedy, of Llvermore, Cal., R. V. first grand steward. 1 William .Read Flint." of San Juan Batista, second grand steward. Charles C. Van Vaikenburgh, of Fresno, Cal.. R. V. grand pursuivant. Julius Goldsmith, of San Francisco, Cal.. R.'V. " grand tiler. CORRESPONDING SECRETARIES. Thomas Gray. Portland Oregon. Wm. Roush Towr.e. Seattle, Wash. Chauncey N. Noteware. Carson City, 4p' 3 d H " Christopher -Diebl, Salt I-ake City, Utah. Theo. W. Randall, Poise City, Idaho. Cornelius Hedges. Helena. Montana-George J. Rofkruge, Tucson. Arizona. Alpheus A. Keen, Albuquerque, New Mexico. - " Charles H. Jacobsom Denver. Colorado. Isaac S. Waters, Brooklyn, New York. C. H. Agramonte, City of Mexico. Thomas Prentice, Brisbane, Queensland, Australia. Bell Theatre Employes Banquet Manager Gus Cohn Guest of Honor at Midnight Affair Twenty or more of the' Bell theater employes sat down to a banquet last evening at the Gas Kitchen, having as their guest of honor Mr. Gus Cohn, who for many years past has been manager of the theater. . Mr. Cohn severs his conection. with the theater today and assumes a position with another concern in" another line and the affair of last evening was In the nature of a farewell dinner and a mark of appreciation by the men with whom Mr. Cchn has been daily associated. Members of the Bell theater orchestra and stage mechanics made up the party aside from the guest of the evening, Mr. Cohn, and specially invited guests. Judge Samuels, Sheriff Frank iiarnet and Press Axent F. L. Hall. Eft t x J - - ' j : : -f j . I v v - i . - - Ml1 U l5i'f ' hf ' hS " MSS MARIA CLANCEY. The first Seminole dance of the pea-son was given last evening . in . Maple hall, and was one of the most successful affairs .ever given by the Club. The hall, was beautifully decorated an garlands of greenery with red shades on the center lights, making the hall very attractive. Many handsome gowns were worn competing an effectivepic-ture in the lavishly decorated hall. . ' The club rooms of the Seminole club on the lower floor of Maple hall were open to the gue;-ts of the dance, and here the dancers held tete-a-tete between intermission -of dances. ; There were about 250 couples in the grand march, many from San Francisco and Oakland clubs attending the affair. - The chaperon's balcony was crowded with handsomely gowned matrons and scores of .beautiful girls In equis-ite frocks thronged i.he floor or with COFFEE COMPANY LOSES FIRST POINT IN COURT The Palmer Liquid Coffee Company lost Its first point in the suit fled agrainst it by George G. darken, a former a-gent, for S72:1.80, when Superior .Judge William H. Waste yesterday afternoon denied Its motion ito quash the service of the summons. . Plaintiff declares that defendant corporation secured his services by false representations and bilked stockholders in Berkeley and elsewhere by promises that a factory- would be in operation monthts ago. ' : i X. C. Palmer, head of the concern, is now endeavoring to locate in Berkeley, where he-has interested several parties in a plan to manufacture a liquid beverage to tatke the r?ace of the bean coffee; - ; I -l, SAN FRANCISCO SOCIETY . . . , . PAN FRANCISCO. Oct. 15 The wedding of Miss Mary Josselyn and Ettore Avenali will take place this afternoon at the beautiful home of the bride's parents, Mr. and iMrs. Charles Josselyn, at Wood side. : ; The bride, tall and flaxen -haired, will wear white satin and the usual bride veil. Miss Linda CaUwalader, who will attend her as maid-of-honor, will also wear white i n:: uuur&niaiUK, xi;xijyiitr Jtja- selynr- and Miss Myra Josselyn, will be charmingly dainty in lingerie frocks and lace beruffied hats. The spacious drawing room, where the ceremony will be performed, will be decked in white blossoms against a background of. verdant palms and ferns. Lorenzo Avenali. the betrothed of Miss Cadawalader, will be his brother's best man. Fifty odd friends of the Josselyn family have been bidden to the ceremony and the reception which will follow. Mr. Avenali is connected with a bank in San Jose, where he will take his bride to. reside. ' . , Mr. and Mrs. Mark Gerstle entertained at a dinner Thursday evening at their home in Washington street, i Mrs. A. Stewart Baldwin has selected Saturday. November 5, as the date for the reception at which she will formally present her daughter. Miss Mildred Bid-win. . Cards will be Issued next week for this affair, which will have the usual interest of a debutante tea. .Miss Baldwin promises to- be as attractive, as is her older sister. Miss Ltuira. Baldwin.. She was educated at the Blanchard -Gamble school at Santa Barbara and is typically an "out-of-doors girl." Captain and airs. Robert McMillan left this morning for Fort 'Hamilton, X. Y. Their visit in California with Mrs. McMillan's parents, Judjand Mrs. Blake-man, has been an ii.7l one. and this popular Pan Francisco girl has been feted on ,a!l sides. Yesterday Mrs. McMillan gave a luncheon at the Hotel 3el'e-vue for a number of those who have eti-er- i tained for her. Her guests were Mrs. ' Alexander Hamilton, Mrs. Silas Palmer, Mrs. John Rodgers Clark, Mrs. James ; Bishop. Mrs. Eale Brownell, Mrs. Dan- I forth Boardman,, Mrs. Aixajider Keves, I Mrs. Frank Griffin.- .Mrs. Roy Pike," Mrs. Alfred Baker Spalding. MYs. Harry Hol-brook, Mrs. Augustus Oosttgan Miss . Ethel Cooper and Mrs. Blalcernan. . A number of relatives of Dr. D. Lee Hirschler, whose marriage to Miss Edna Hirschler takes place Tuesday next, will I arrive from Norfolk this evening. Among them are Mr and Mrs. Edward Hirschler, ! Mr. Martin Hecht and Mrs. Jacob Hecht. During their visit they will be guests at i tbe Htel Rlotielien. If The Clear Havana Cigar with a bouquet. f i All Dealers. ! OAKLAND MADE. I iprifis -Dorsaz, Photo. their escorts lingered In the cosy Seminole club rooms below. Roy Reed and Miss Laura Judge assisted by Henry ClauduiSarhi Miss Lotha Josiyn led the grand-4narch. The club members number sixty young men living on this side of the bay. Among the club's guests present: 'Paula' Andprson Hilda Grmn Mabel (ijrnaa Agnes Magiieson Clare Dutfeu May Mayers Hatflo -Uodbte Mildred Usher G. Wrtcht Mahf 1 P.jff C. SK'hivpin i , M. Smith mma Harrington U. .Murry T A. Jordon ; i -Gladys Chapman ; -I.ily Lvtjen . " A. J. Ii.iker ; ' K'inilie Overall--Lillian du -fraas "Mavla Thompson Kthel Andrews Mary tewart Resaie Searle Irene Wanness Mand Miber Auita - Wbaleu '' Mabel" Wright Mae KNter Iva Pickering Kay I'iikei-his Wilfred Van Horn Mabel PaltoTi L. I'inkertn Grace ltelfe fbUli Greis Emma Greia Mae Ito-.van tHznbith KIetzkr Bessie Fergerson da I-'ishor Mabel liass . lulla Ramsey Itesxin' reArthnr A 1 vina ' Ppiid 7.-. Marsh M. Marsh K. Kitter.houa Annette pan Martha i'litler -Kdrm Keiiey Ma!el lleielewood Julia Il.r.len Helen Petersiin Kand'y Fetterhoff Ttta Ferterhoff Fsthf-r Rohl M;:e Skianer, -Kene faltnn " Mv liigney Marje HtHiner Zllman liogao KJta Meore Oeorgte (juinn E. Woods Anna Ayer Ora rterkel -G. Fundeneksoa Gene Tully F-yelyn Loder Irene Wissinj ' A . Freeh Father Hayden Mabel Smith M. V. Jennings L. Berry Alice Paula M. ; P.errv A. - KueklpT Kdith 5riow Fay Snow -' Geurcie Krans ' Louise Kmlay Mary Elard - ? KV. :ia 5-hwnrtB rianeh Hart Hazel H.irt If-nrlne Pulth (olda Spencer . '.; , Gladys ;ai-fleuer Marie Clancy Anna Kreig E. Fryer liutb Esther j M.I Ptiirkott ' Anna Hoirsn Kdna Kelley 1" , , I. aura Judgf I'tha J.slrn Kdyth Heist ' iraoe Ilelt . T ' V.ffte Hatcher Wilms Jaeoli Minnette Gre'h E. Wei a 1.1 Mrs. R. .4JU-teii Mrs. C. A. I Vieking . Mm. r. Tauiiu Mrs. W. Morri" Mrs. A. W. Reiber " Mr. K. L. M.Aiier Mrs. M. A. Frederickson Mrs. A. Ronbot lr. A. A., Aetermaa Mrs. H. H. Butler Mrs. E. Sessions Mrs. P. S. Howe , ' Mrs. Edward Adams Mrs. Liani Kellbar Mary Feelan Esther Hughes Emma Arnold Julia Shields Virginia Butler Porrls Fisher Ida Wylie Myrtle Smith UMIER Hot Sprihgy One or the world' mort curatlv prtnr. 2V4 hour from 6 an Franciaoo; one of California' beat hotel and a delightful place for rast and (creation; automobile read via Altamont and Mountain House Bow In perfect condition. See- Southsrm Pacific Information Bureau. Jaa. Floo4 b'jlHing. any 8. P. arnt. or Peck-Judas. Til Market St.. S. F.. or ESI S. Sprlnc St, Vou AbkiIss, or adireu mtoaSM..! he-. ' . ;" - Booklet or Information given free atK THE OAKLAND TRIBUNE.' Eighth and Franklin.. .- ' " I' t 1 . ' i liigiiilteiiASl Best Service Best T i me All the Time siiiira Full Information at Tbirteenth and Eroadnajr ' SAN LFRAN-CISCO, Oct. 15. - Two grips or suitcases belonglngr to either j" Brice or Perry, two of trie three men who are" suspected to be. thie princl-t pals In the dynamiting of the Los An-' . geles Times, came Into the possession1; 'of j the .San Farnclsco police 'yester-. daj but the : latter refuse to dlvulgr thtir contents. According to onex story one of the suitcases bears the name; Morris and was left at a saloon,; about a block, from the- house at; 2410A Mission street, where Perry; alias Morris, roomed at the time his. confedersflrBrice, .occupied a room! in i Mrs. Iflgersoll's lodging-house at; 3 65 6 A Twentieth street. It was heldj byj the saloonkeeper in storage for a' " week and, not being claimed. wasj turned over to the police at the Seventeenth street police station. f. -. , j TIP IS GIVEN", .' It was not until yesterday that th ti concerning its exfstence caused a seprch. to be made for.it among the unclaimed baggage at the station. Cljief Seymour admits that such property is In the possession of the de partment, but Detective Burns as-j serts that it contributes nothing to the chain of evidence." -, jLaundry marks on the clothing of. the conspirators found by the police' hive caused the San Francisco police department to telegraph to the po- Iie authorities in Chicago to . make! ,aa investigation among the laundries.. o that city in the hope that the location of . the laundry issuing the marks may result In the Identification of the owner." The laundry marks are -rx2" and "A2 410.' ' . , IjON K. JVOTE. One of the scraps-: of - cardboard fiund In Brfce's room in the Inger- sn lodging" house has the following scribbled on St: "To Ruth C. T love you, I love ypu, I love you. When you go toabed p -ay for me.". - - . .. Ruth Tibbettf, a young woman, who formerly roomed at the Ingersoll house, to whom the writing Is supposed! to hve been addressed, disclaims any knowledge of the writer and denies ever receiving such a missive.. (The San Francisco police claim to be in possession of evidence which they say reveals the Identity of the' third member of the party. . They f-Jalm to know his- right name, but they refuse to disclose it, saying UsL Its publication would .seriously Jeopardize their Investigation. The third member'of the trio which purchased the dynamite at Giant accompanied Bryson and Morris around to dining placeg in the Mission, and it Is understood that in various conversations the men held in barrooms and cafes that the third man was addressed as "Harry Joseph," or some name sounding like Joseph. ' . WOMAN BIGAMIST JAILED. CHICAGO. Oct. 15. Mrs. Alice Good win, and by tha Chicago police to have eight husbands, was arrested at" Mad-ford. Okla., late yesterday. She will be returned to Chicago to face trial on a charge of bigamy made BV J. F. Toung. cne of her husbands. ' i STOMACH MISERY CURED ; Not merely relieved, at 'J Naturopaths Sanatorium. 1012 Teleg. Ave. Oak. 2063. RESORTS WALMOND Two thousand fet nn la th Sierras. A bora tb fog. below the snows. Table furnlsbs-1 with borne . products; modern equipment: concrete swimming tank; do consnmptlTes. Bstes ta tfl 114. Special rstes for long terms. Write foe illustrated booklet. W. B. HOTCHKIS3. Apple-gate. CaL irifflJDiHP f n ctndn In man-ever that-svlll please yea' at Th& Trlhuno SI I Classified ads in THE TRIBUNE pay big returns. raB Q)0 I 1 I - H i

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 19,500+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free