Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California on October 18, 1912 · Page 13
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Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California · Page 13

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Oakland, California
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Friday, October 18, 1912
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Page 13
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T 14 M SECOND SECTION ram CLASSIFIED PAGES VOL. LXXVIH. OAKLAND, CALIFORNIA, FRIDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 18, 1912. NO. 59. WOMEN . OF HOME-. CLUB TO OPPOSE M MEXATIOfl WING SQUADRON IS TOO FAST FOR OFFICER Dates Are Announced for Series of An7-Amendment Meetings . The meeting at the Home Club yesterday afternoon wag addressed by Miss Mollle Conners and was one of th largest and most Enthusiastic gatherings of that organization this season. The members were so- deeply Interested In' Miss Conners' arguments that Instead - ' malnlng at the ,luncheon tables they a-Journed to the main hall and told the speaker she might have unlimited time In presenting her facts. At the conclusion of the address the women of the club promised their hearty support to - the fight being made against the proposed annexation amendment. MRS. REQUA IS HOSTESS. The beautiful home of Mrs. I. L. Requa at Piedmont was crowded this afternoon, the occasion being a tea given by Mrs. Stdua at which her guests were given tJn opportunity to Jlsten to speakers discuss the proposed amendment. W. E. Gibson, president of the Alameda County League, and Miss Mollle Conners were the speakers. They were give close at-tentlon and their remarks against the proposed measure were received with enthusiasm. FLYING SQUADRON ARRESTED. One of the Alameda County "League's "fljftlig squadron"- came to grief yesterday between Cloverdale and- Santa Rosa when a country-constable, mounted on a motorcycle, objected to the speed of the Oaklanders" auto, "pinched" the machine and took the squadron Into custody. The party consisted of B. P. Miller, John B. Jordan, Harry Pulclfer and W. H. Weilbye. Weilbye was at the wheel. After his arrest he refused to be convinced that the constable was not a representative in disguise of the Interests behind the consolidation amendment and he would not be pacified until the officer promised that he would vote against the proposed amendment. The constable declared that Weilbye could run an auto faster than he ever saw one go before, but that the speed of the machine was slow In comparison with the fluency with which the "squadron" spun out arguments against- the amendment. The latest bulletin from the squadron Is that It had succeeded In escaping a term In Jail and was coming home on rtoe low speed. .S... " .-- J A LIVERMORE ON RECORD. The LIvermore Chamber of Commerce ' at a recent meeting, went on record against the annexation amendment, adopting, wthout a dissenting vote, the following "resolutions: Whereas, on November 6 the citizens of Alameda county will be called upon to vota on a constitutional -amendment proposing to amend section 7, article XI, of the constitution of the State of California; and Whereas, The members of the LIvermore Chamber of Commerce believe that said amendment Is Inimitable to the Interests of our country and upon the adoption of such an amendment , this county would be constantly In the throes ,of an election calling for ""this division and mutilation; and. Whereas, .Such a condition would naturally 'cause unrest and uneasi Knox, Stetson ij m, Carroll-Hats -J - , ' ' JUyy- - 5 ' L -JrLt' ..." iHJ - I 1 -IX tL i LJ "iinni ' ii ii ii i -WASHINGTON ST "A Progressive Firm in a Progressive City" ness upon the part of all of the people of this county, and cause capital and Investors to leave all thought of Investing In this county alone,, until conditions became quiet; therefore be It Resolved, by the LIvermore Chamber of Commerce. That we hereby denounce said consolidation constitu- ' tlonal amendment and call upon the people of this. . county to defeat It, because of Its unfairness and general Iniquity, and we hereby pledge our- selves to use .our utmost endeavors to that end. -The resolutions were endorsed by J.' O. McKown,' president of the chamber, and E. W. DeOmbraln, secretary!., i SAN RAFAEL GIVES SUPPORT. - Strong opposition to the amendment has also developed at San Rafael, the county seat of Marin, where the newspapers are urging their readers to vote against the measure. A recent editorial in the Independent of San Rafaelglves this advice: ' The people of the State of California should not lightly set aside the present constitutional guaranty of the efficiency of the county government and the county administration. In' view of this fact of the case It is a safe proposition to vote against, the amendment to Section 7 of Article XI, of the constitution, authorizing anexation across county lines, Involving division of counties and liabilities for existing debts of the territory divided or merged. MANY MEETINGS PLANNED.' The Alameda campaign Is well In hand. A series of public meetings are to be held where the opponents of the amendment will be given an opportunity to point out to the voters Its dangerous features. The first of these will be held at the home of Mrs. H. Haunch, 2071 San Antonio avenue, next Monday afternoon, and will be addressed by Phil Carey. The Mothers' Club of the East End, will listen to arguments against the amendment Tuesday afternoon at a meeting to be held at the Lincoln school. A big mass meeting Is being arranged for Wednesday night at the Alameda city hall. Deputy District Attorney W. H. L. Hynes and other speakers IkJU make addresses. !' The evening of October 28 ilynes-will appear before the East Endlmprove-ment Club at a -meeting to be held at the Lincoln school. On the same evening at the Unitarian Club on Grand street, E. IC. Taylor, former senator and ex-mayor of Alameda, will speak against the amendment. 700,000 MEMBERS IN EASTERN STAR ORDER LOS ANGELES. Oct. IS. The California Grand Chapter. Order of Eastern Star, closed Its annual meeting here today with the Installation of officers elected yesterday. Reports of officers showed that there was now a balance on hand In the treasury of 119,578. The membership In the state was given as 33,782, with a world wide membership close to 700.000. ii inn t r , ii .. i) n , ifciMit.,tni.,Ji.--i n I w HOBBY CLUBS' FOR PUPILS Pigeons, Poultry and Rabbits Raised by Youth of Fruit-vale School. Juvenile Financiers Expected to be Result of New De- - parture. Oakland school children may soon be given an opportunity to show their talents as juvenile financiers If the policy at Fruitvale school No, 2 Is generally adopted. There the school children have formed themselves into clubs for the propagation of pigeons, poultry, rabbits and other domestic and utilitarian -birds and animals. So successful have the "hobby clubs" proved that boys and girls have been able to show a tidy financial profit and an entirely new channel of school life has been 'opened. The teachers lend advice and encouragement to the youthful farmers and space is provided for demonstration purposes. . Principal W. D. Spencer is con vinced that the hobby clubs properly come under the head of agriculture, which is now a part of the public school curriculum. Furthermore, he has found that the following out of a hobby or carrying some particular and -pleasing line of endeavor develops in the boy or girl steadiness of character and creates a determination of purpose well worth cultivating. WILl, HAVE ADVICE. Well known breeders will soon be Invited by the principal to attend the weekly meetings of the various clubs and give expert advice to the youthful growers. Markets for the best products have already been secured. Great care in selection of the best stock and painstaking efforts to care properly for the rabbits, the pigeons, birds, and even cats, has demonstrated that the results are well worth while. - The officers of the Pigeon club are: David Boreland, Warren Wlndell and Eugene Clue; of the Chicken club, Billy Heider, Arthur Harwood and George Newman; of the Rabbit club, Leslie Merrill, Chester Orcutt and El-ber Warren; of the Bird club, James Chapln, Alfred Otto and John Gray-don. Under a separate heading Is the Wireless club, many of the members even now having stations of size and Importance. The officers are Alexander Seidl, George Sondag and William La.Vlolette. Superintendent J. W. McClymonds has given his hearty approval to the plan. ' JL Paul T Haberdashery ass. m UNA 1 i jf Vft JTf 1Kb wasmngjon at CORNELIUS BROSNAHAN PASSES AWAY FORMER POLITICAL LEADER IS DEAD THE LATE CORNEUt'S BROSNAHAN, WHO WAS FOR MANY TEAR8 A POLITICAL LEADER IN THIS CITY. Cornelius H. Brosnahan, a power In local politics fifteen years ago, died yes terday in the East Bay Sanatorium from an Illness that had made him an Invalid during the last years of his life. The last two weeks had been spent In the hospital. Old-timers will recall the heavy-set good natured youth who came to this country in 1878 from his birth place in Brattle- boro, Vermont. Young Brosnahan was wagonmaker by trade and it was not long before he was established In that bus! Carroll --1 I fWk. 1 ness In Oakland. Rapidly he made friends ana acquired Influence which enabled him to be elected twice as councilman from the sixth ward and once from the fourth ward.. DEMOCRATIC LEADER. Brosnahan was at the same time chairman of the Democratic county central committee and these two offices paved the way for the political leadership which he enjoyed for many years. During his three terms as councilman, Brosnahan was an ardent advocate of municipal Improvements, such as the paving of streets end acquisition of park lands. After his last, term In the council he retired also from his position as chairman of the county central committee and ceased to be very active In politics, turning his attention to his carriage manufactory on Twelfth street. RETIRES FROM BUSINESS. - Til health due to an organlo complaint finally neccessltated his retirement from business. , t He whs known as a man of kindly heart and sympathetic nature, loyal to hts friends and Implacable to his enemies. He was a devout member of St. Francis de Sales church, where a requiem high mass will be celebrated Monday morning, the day of the funeral. Brosnahan la survived by a widow, Annie Brosnahan, and a sister. Mrs. Eli sabeth Austin. He was IS years old. MISSIONARY WORKERS IN EIGHTH SESSION LOS ANGELES, Oct. 18. Election of officers and the appointment of members of the various boards of missions and committees was .the principal work before today's session of the Eighth Missionary Department -tf the Episcopalian churchvln session here. Educational work In the department furnished the main theme for the speakers today. The woman's auxiliary celebrated holy communion at St. Paul's early today and met later for a general conference. The address of welcome was delivered by Mrs. Joslah Cowlcs, president, and following this an address on mission study was given by Miss Caroline Fiedler of San Francisco. '-. FOUND DEAD IN BED. H. D. Lowman. aged B3 years, was found dead In his Toom at the National house, (OS Clay street, last night. An autopsy will be held to determine the cause of death. Low- man had not been seen since Tues day. It is believed that he was a victim of pneumonia. The deceased was a railroad man, was unmarried and without relatives -41t Oakland l - - - - J Prof ly Suits Strikingly attractive; splendid examples of high ...class work; extra fine "quality, are the textures shown here new . and snappy, small women's and misses' suits rich stout women's models for style and reasonable price, Friedman's have the gdods. For good treatment and satlsfaqtlon, coupled with easy termsj' ,FMj)rnan's Is the place, j, Whjr not orx-n an-Jwnnuht? 621 TWELFTH STREET Between Washington and Clay I ,Lr SHOOTING WAS UNJUSTIFIED. CoronerVJury to. inquire Into Killing g!of Greek Strikers ui uiecis. o n Nevada. Officer of Miners' Federation Takes Stand Against the , Martial Law. ELY-. Nev., Oct. IS. A coroner's Jury Impaneled yesterday was expected this morning t.i commence tin, Inquiry Into the killing of -two fireek strikers iy guards at the Steptoe smelter at McGill yester day. , , . 8trlke leaders insist, that the shooting yesterday was unjustified. Giy E. Miller, member rf the executive board of the Western Federation of Miners, said today: "There was no possibility of -property damage dr danger cf life when the killing occurred. . Warrants wpre Issued for the mine and smelter managers aa acces sories before the fact. Governor Ortdle declared martial law to prevent furtner scdous trouble. - ' without precedent, "It Is a condition without precedent lrt the history of the country." he said. Governor Ovldle told last night of his appeals to the strikers af'McQllI to be orderly. Later," hs said. "I saw a wagor.-Ioad of provisions for the men start for. the gute. and Immediately an angry mob charged it and a vicious assault followed, and -hud I not stopped the attempt to talte it at that time serious consequences undoubtedly would have occurred. I then saw for myself that the laws of the State were being broken and the situation beyond control of the Sheriff, so I Imme diately telegraphed for the Nevada State iolee to come In. The - district was quiet throughout the night. The state police under Captain Donnelly are expected to ar rive tonight and take charge of the district under the proclamation or Governor Oddle declaring martial law. PICKPOCKETS SENTENCED. SAN FRANCISCO. Oct. lr-Ous Mallen and Jacob Cluckem, alleged pickpockets, captured at the boxing contest at Dreamland rink last Fri day night by Patrolmen McConnell and Galenttn, were sentenced to six months each In the-eounty jail by Po lice Judge Rhortall today. "'".'lllWWs If you only knew what May erle's German Eyewater does to your eyes you wouldn't be with out it a single day. At druggists, 50o; 5o by mall, direct from GEORGE MAYERLE, German Expert Optician, 060 Market street. Sw-n Ffnclco. , Special Low Prices This The Newest CLAIM SUITS All D OVERCOATS (nio).ie Bach Week is all you pay. With Small Deposit D Only Exclusive Men's Credit House In Oakland. SUITS and Alt COLUMBIA OU'fFITTINC CO. 385 -TWELFTH ST. OAKLAND, . . - TH.A'nly.-House in Oakland All Fun at PABST CAFE Wti .it a ' OFFICER SEES 01 CHILD Three-Year-Old Daughter ' Patrolman Hit By Automobile. ol Girl Receives Internal Injuries and Father Is Hurt In Saving Her Life. SAN FRANCISCO, Oct. 18. Pa. trolnian Michael Coleman was a wlt ness to the running down of his little 3-year-old daughter. Helen Coleman, by an automobile at Twelfth avenue and Irving street this morning and in saving her both father and child were painfully hurt. The machine was driven by Fred Dayton of 727 Irving street, who. ac cording to Coleman, admitted that hei was not a good driver and was on the wrong side of the street. Th girl was struck by the car and knocked down.. Coleman in snatching; her from beneath the wheels was also thrown to the pavement. The ma chine was damaged and another auto-was pressed into service to take both; to the Park hospital. " Dr. Ryan found that the child had received internal injuries, a lacerated scalp and an Injury to her leg. Cole man suffered abrasions of the arm and bruises of the body. After art resting Dayton for battery and vio lating the traffic ordinance, he tool his daughter to his home. 1379 Twelfth avenue. , i , . GEST SIX MONTHS.' - i SAN FRANCISCO, Oft. 1 g Jame Thompson was given six months lr the county Jail this -morning by Su perior -Judge Trabucco of Mariposa county, sitting for Judge Dunne, for entering the residence of Mrs. PrU cilia Simons. 1275 Jackson street, oa September 14. B UTT ER -"EGGS;;" OCR FANCY GOODS " PRICES TOMORROW 1 lb. ...... 2 lbs. Eggs .... -. 41c ..... 80c ..... 50o Royal Creamery III 12th Street. Afco all Brauchos Royal Ice Cream. SI. SO per Gal LOOKS TAILOR-MAD8 Week Rill 11 Each Week Down Li OVEHCOA US to $40 'on Credit. That Serves These Well. Known Imported -FAMOUS BEERS- Pilsner Burger Brau. . Royal Hofbrau Munchner. Nornberger Tucher Brau. Kulmbacher Rizzibrau. 12 ANDREMEMUER Daily Special'LoAch. 43c. Table d'Hote Sundays $1.00. ! Snappy SonRS and Clever Instrumental Entertainment. PABST CAFE R. T. Kessler. Mgr. 11th at Broadway J v

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