Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California on May 23, 1913 · Page 17
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Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California · Page 17

Oakland, California
Issue Date:
Friday, May 23, 1913
Page 17
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MAY1 23, 1913. 11 FRIDAY EVENING 7 -OAKLAND TRIBUNE- FREE! A Large Bottle Port With Every Case of Beer Combination Order 1 Bottle Sunny Brook, bottled in bond .$1.25 1 large Bot. Port. . 25c J large Bot. Sherry 25c $1.75 $1.25 Our Special for OLD CROW, Bottled in Bond; reg. Q I fitj $1.25, Special Q ,U0 COLLINS RYE Full quart that's Til whiskey I UU MONOGRAM RYE, in-cluding car- fin rier Gallon j) U U DOUGHERTY RYE, in- eluding hold- fQ fin er Gallon ..$OiUU FORUM WHISKEY A fine Bourbon, including "!d" $3.00 Free An to Delivery ' to' Ala-meda, Berkeley and Oakland. Mall orders filled. Purity, quality and FULL MEASURE MonteSanta Wine Co. 9 15 Washington St. Phone Oakland 7536 2E FIRST A. M. E. CHURCH PLANS JUBILEE CONCERT A Jubilee concert will be given by the First A. M. E. church choir at the Eighth Avenue Methodist church on Monday, May 26, at 1 p. m., under the ausp'ices of the social service Bible class. The proceeds of the eevnlng are to help pay off the 12000 mortgage In June. The program consists of such numbers as: Mrs. Virginia Moore-Hughs, the noted trlollnlst; Rossini's "Inflammatus" and Farmer's "Great and Marvelous," for chorus; Dunbar readings,, and a silver-toned quartet in American folk songs. Oakland, Corner Eleventh mm THE ORIGINAL OAKLAND FREE MARKET Southwest Corner Fifth and Washington Streets Two-Story Brick Building - " FANCY MILK-FED LAMB SPECIAL Hind Quarters . . ....... i .... 13 V2 per lb. Fore Quarters 10d Per lb Legs 15V Per lb. Loin and Rib Chops. 16d lb- . Stew . . . 5 lbs, for 25 YEARLING LAMB SPECIAL Hind Quarters . ... ... ... 11$ per lb. Fore Quarters .......... ....... 8Vw Per lb Legs ........ ... lit per lb. Shoulders ' 7W6 Per lb- Loin and Rib Chops 12Y2t Per lb. Shoulder Chops ........... 3 lbs. for 25t Eastern Hams, whole or half . . 192 per lb. Fancy Bacon . 17Vi Per lb. Salt Pork .S........ .154 per lb. Pure Lard .......... 12V2t per lb. FISH SPECIALS Sole" ........ .t ......... . ... . ... . ....... . . ...5j Pef lb:' Rock Cod ..-........' ... . 84 per lb. Sea Bass 104 per lb. r Large Shad . 104 each Salmon ....... . . 12V64 per lb. Halibut . .... . r.-- ', ... .... 12!24 per lb. ARS VILL RUII ALL DAY SATURDAY RAUCOUS srjop. IS MOTION New Trial Sought bv Alleged Bunco-Man, Because Juror Slept. U LOS ANQBLBS. May IS. "A loud and raucous snore" formed the basla for a motion for a new trial filed today In behalf of Lee Rial, alleged head of a "national bunoo syndicate." who was convicted last week in Judge" Flnlayson's Ing swindled G. P. Fries, an Illinois farmer, out of 15000 through a faked horse race. - .- O. Ray Horton, Rial's attorney, made the motion and filed a long affidavit by his client, who asserted that he had not been given a fair trial because a Juror, George H. Peck, a millionaire realty operator of Ban Pedro, had fallen asleep Uod snored repeatedly during the prog-. ress of the case despite apparent erroixs to keep awake by chewing gum and fanning himself. It was asserted that on a single day Peck had fallen asleep as many as thirteen times. Rial's affidavit also made the assertion that another Juror, W. J. Hess, of Redondo. Beach, was prejudiced against him because during a visit to the world' fair at Chicago in 1893. Hess had been the victim of a bunco steerer. Judge Flnlayson, who. had set today as the time for Imposing sentence upon Rial, continued the case until Monday to give the prosecution an opportunity to respond to the motion of the defense. 350 Go Into Effect. Including Public Service Commission Act.. INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., May 88. New state laws to the number of SB0 have been passed by the last legisla ture and cover many subjects. Among the new acts aj-e the vocational education law, providing for a Panama-Pactflx Exposition commis sion, substituting electrocution , for hanging, prohibiting street railway .companies from Issuing passes, providing that divorce complaints must be filed sixty days before being heard making the carnation the state flower anl "On the Banks of the wanasn" tne state song;, providing that all employes must be Daid twice a month, and a law placing restrictions on the sale of hablt-forralng drugs. . The act establishing a public service commission is regarded as one of the most important. and Washington Streets. Ill GETS NEW STATE LAWS Men's Sample Hats Worth $3 and $3.50 $1 .98 On Sale At 1 Another sample line of these special Hats will be on sale Saturday. This in addition to the remainder of the celebrated Mallory Hats previously on sale.- There's a specially good assortment of sizes from 6 to 7Vi, in Derbys, soft light weight Felts and newest styles in Straw. A special window of these on Washington street features some of the styles and values. Regular $3.00 and $S.50 Hats on sale Saturday, the last day of this offer, at $1.98. Full line also of John B. Stetson Hats on sale. TALE IS Pickpocket Charges That Police Protected Fake Poolroom Operator. When Asked by Judge for De- tails, He Gives Doubtful Account. ... w Louis E. Urban, a pickpocket who was sentenced to serve six and one- half years In Folsom prison by Superior Judge Donahue this morning following his plea of gulltv to having robbed a Chinaman of 121,5 In dla- monas ana coin, made unsubstantiated charges that the police department, was protecting a man by the name of John K. Lakeman In his operation of three fake poolrooms In the city. The defendant said that one of the poolrooms was located at Twelfth and Clay street, another near the Hotel St. Mark and a third at sixteenth street and Telegraph avenue. After a searching examination made-by Judge Donahue and District Attorney Hynes, the court came to the conclusion that the pickpocket really knew nothing of any Irregular practice on the part of the Oakland police. i ASKE1 FOR DETAILS.' ' In arraigning Urban for sentence Judge Donahue Mated that in reading me transcript of testimony from the Police Conrt he had concluded that the defendant had something he wanted to tell. "Now. Urban," said Judge Donahue, "in reading your transcript record in the Police Court I notice while In the Police Court you acted as If you wanted to tell the officers there that you were getting some kind of protection or that somebody was doing something for you. I want to say to you that you are in the right place now to tell that, if you have got anything to say. If there is anybody In this county that is giving any protection or In any way helping ft man who Is a picKpocket or that you are In the employ of any person that Is acting dishonestly In getting protection, this Is the time for you to talk about It We have got a district attorney In this county that I know will prosecute this kind of men. There Is no man, no matter who he Is, who will get any protection, and if you will tell It right now we will be glad to know It." TELLS OF "PAT-OFT" JOIXT. Urban then went on to say that he had been asked by John E. Lakeman to work for him In a "pay-off Joint" at Twelfth and Clay streets, "where there was 1100,000 taken off every month." He said that he had refused to work for Lakeman and mentioned one instance in which it was claimed that a visitor from Richmond had gotten away with 11000 of the "Joint's" money only to be arrested by the police. The money was held, he said, but the prisoner turned loose, although no attempt was made to "pinch" the place. Judge Donahue, told the nrlann.r that any statement he might make would not Influence the sentence he was going to get for the pickpocket joo ana men urban continued to tell what he claimed to know about the "pay-off Joint" and John Lakeman. After receiving his sentence Urban returned to the prisoners' cage, showing visible signs of nervousness. He was handcuffed by Bailiff Ed Barrett and returned to the county Jail. Tremblingly he remarked: "Well, I didn't say anything that would hurt anybody, did I?" DOUBT STORY. As a result of the Incident Judge Donahue and District Attorney Hynes considered that the tale was drawn entirely from the- imagination of the pickpocket and based upon an Incident he had read of a short time ago. This concerned a stranger who went to the police station with $1000 which he said had been given him by an alleged bunco man to bet as a "feeder," but that he had become suspicious of the game. Chief of Police Petersen took the money and set a time for hearing so that any one claiming It could make his appearance. The alleged "poolroom" man did not appear and it was concluded at the time that the sum would make an acceptable contribution to the widows and orph-an' fund. ACCUSED WOMAN LAUGHS AT CHARGE 6 AN FRANCISCO, May 13 Miss Margarita Byles, until recently postmistress of Bonny Doon, a small place in the Santa Cms hills, arrived yesterday afternoon from Honolulu on the steamship Sonoma, In the custody of two government officials. Her accounts are said to be short by the sum of $900, but the young woman, laughing at the accusations, says that she will, be able to explain the situation satisfactorily to the government. ADD SIXTH (6th) AND WASHINGTON STREETS SPECIAL FOR , TOMORROW Cherries and Strawberries dl-, rert from C. B. Story's San Le-andro Orchard for the New Free Market. Also an abundance of Fresh Vegetables, Meats, Delicatessen. Poultry, Fish, Crabs, Shrimp and everything good to eat. The ONLY FREE MARKET THAT DELIVERS direct from the grower and ranches to the consumer. BAND CONCERT AFTERNOON AND EVENING by Italian Opera Band. STAGE SPUN BY MAN SENTENCED 0 BED- ET BOY TO INHERIT $2,000,000 IF HIS NAME - IS CHANGED SEATTLE, May 23. Henry W. Shoemaker of New York is plaintiff in a suit In the superior court against his divorced wife, Mrs. Beatrice Barrolay Shoemaker Perry, and her husband. Dr. Richard Perry, for I annnllment of their adoption of Shoemaker's five-year-old son Henry, and for restoration of his name," Shoemaker. 'The father sets forth that the boy will become heir to $2,000,000 from the estate of his grandfather, Henry Francis Shoemaker of New York, If the name is restored. The petitioner does not seek custody of the boy. The petition staffs that the grandfather is 67 years old and feeble, and has provided a bequest of $2.000,0O0to petitioner in his will, which gum the father promises the boy shall inherit if he bears the family name. The boy's mother, Mrs. Perry,- who Is the daughter of a wealthy lumberman, replies that the hoy will be amply provided for under his present name. DIVORCE FAILED TO PART THEM Faithful Wife Endured Everything Including, Contempt of Court for Man. WARKI. O.. My IS. Whon the eeorti sir Orrtn p. Hihn i dime, hit wife rafoaed to abide by the Judge's decision. Todar aha sobbed out her itory whan bronsht te Jndre Aadtraon tor contempt at was s ptorr of ballet la tb savc- towi. deamre hardnhip. pov- fIt etarratloo. Conrt officers ra netUnc with vhlch the bore bar lot a llrlnt i tal, of h.r nltlfnl axlatftnca And thft Hahn married her from a luxtirloua home and fircnta who laTlahed on bar all that wealth conld bnj. Aialnat their will aha became ttha brld of rTahn. who aoon tired of her and for aareral tara baa been trylog to rid htmaclf of her. Finally her bnaband d I meed ber, but ahe refnaed to leave him. The aherlff found Mrs. Babs In a aback with Rahn. a bo? of IT and a flrl of IS. The roof waa made of tin cana. Thara wia nothing In tba ahinty bat a bad, a atand and a atoTa. Little food waa la the place. He Must Hang by Back Until Well 8AN FRANCISCO, May 25. Encased In a plaster cast, Paul V. Parker, brother of the superintendent of the state hospital at Napa, Is hanging by his neck in a hospital here today and there he will continue to hang until he Is well. Injured five days ago In a street car collision, hs walked the streets four days with a broken neck and did not know It. An examination yesterday showed that he had a bad fracture of the sixth cervical vertebra. Only the muscles were holding the neck In place, and a movement of a sixteenth of an Inch of the broken bones would probably have caused death. Parker will get well, unless his physicians are wrong. If he does his will be the second case of Its sort, it is said, on record. COMMUTES FIVE.YEAR SENTENCE OF RICH WASHINGTON. Mai 2S. President "Wilson today commuted to 1J months the 5-year sentence Imposed on Silas Rich, at Portland, Ore., for falsifying records of the National Bank of Salem, Ore. The trial Judge and prosecuting attorney say the sentence was excessive. Cape Ann ISakery 585 12th St. frhone Oakland 128 100 PURE 100 FRESH . 100 CLEAN 100 Evec-r-rrything Cakes, Pies, Lady Fingers and Macaroons. 100 Service Phone or ask your grocer every first-class grocer carries our goods. Dtor PqHM of court, jit tit of nfirrtfc, j ioo BREAD Etal 2 lbs. Full Weight Fancy Creamery . . . 64 1 lb. Full Weight Fancy Creamery . . C. 33 T Puts Child to Sleep While the 'Mother Testifies on Witness Stand. NEW YORK, May SS. The crying of a baby disturbed Judge John R. Partes In the second district municipal court and lawyers, court attendants and witnesses lost track of business becauae of the baby's complaints. "Whose ohlld Is that?" asked the Judge. "It's mine." said Mrs. Yetta VogeU who was in court as the defendant In a grocery hill suit. "Can't you keep It from crying?" said the Judge. "No. I can't" said Mrs. Vogel." "If I am to stand here all day while a hundred cases are being tried before mine I'll have to let the baby cry." "Madam." said the Judge, "we'll take up your case now If you think that will quiet the baby." Mra. Vogel tok the witness chair, but the baby continued its loud laments. "Goldberg," said the Judge, motioning toward Maxwell Goldberg, a court attendant, "do you know anything about babies?" "I'm a family man, Judge," said Goldberg. "Give me the baby." For three-quarters of an hour while the case was being tried, the court at-tendant sat ""on the floor, croning and rocking the baby In his arms. Gradually its cries ceased and by the time the case was dismissed the banv was fast ssleep. com ATTENDANT NURSES CRY BABY Twelfth Street, at Broadway Eight complete departments demoted entirely to high-grade foodstuffs all under 'one roof in the largest, most sanitary and beautiful market on the coast. Save money by taking advantage of the special sales in this ad. ' . , - u Open till 10 P. Til. Saturday BAKERY Department Our new baker Is doing Just fine. He is making a variety of cakes which seem to be Just what the people have been looking for, A very fine layer cake In many different flavors at 40c each. Our Tuttl Frultl Special is" the finest cake you have ever eafen. Fresh hot doughnuts every hour. Our special for Saturday Is a superb coffee cake. Just melts In your mouth. Fresh ho aU day long. u Creamery Department We have that butter with the fine flavor; fresh churned. 1 lb. Mo 9 b ...... ...... ....... . . Goo Our Eggs, direct from the ranch In Petaluma. Extra size 2 To a do. Pullets .S3o a dos. 2 dozen 45o Most Complete - r 0 a lil G (TO M O We retail at wholesale prices every day.' Our price of the Second Section of this paper. MAIN STORE: 319 12th St.. Branches Lincoln Market, Berkeley. Log Cabin Bakery, 18th St. and, San Pkblo Avv 2267 Eijet 14th Street, Near 23d Avenue. San Pablo Avenue, North of 36th Street. , , t I OUR ROYAL ICE CREAM ONLY $1.50 PER GALLON ; 'J.1'" .'1 tl. . Open Tomorrow Evening Until 9:30 o'CIcck Cor. Washington and Women's Sale loll Coats arid -vMi3 at Remarkable Reductions Continued Saturday New garments Just received to freshen up the assortments and to give better choosing. Swell new Suits In blouse, cutaway and novelty styles In all seasonable materials, and fashionable colorings. Novelty Coats In black and white, navy blue, tan, grey, brown, etc Three-quarter and full length effects In the smartest materials In stripes, checks, brocadea and diagonals. - These Coata and Suits are priced now in four lota: Coats worth up to $18.50 priced now k . ...... . 9.75 Garments worth up to $30.00 priced now at $14.75 Garments Vorth up to $40.00 priced now at .... . .$18.75 Garments worth up to $50.00 priced now at . . . . . .$24.75 Waist Special for Saturday Fancy Waists, worth up to $4 and $5. On sale at $1.95 Chiffon and Messalins Waists In a variety of pretty styles and colors in fancy models and In- semi-tailored styles as well. Colors grey, navy, lavender, Copenhagen and white. Original values $Vto $S1On sale at 1.9B. . . I ChUdren's Dresses 95c to $1.95 A special showing of attractive Dresses "forhildrsn from 4 .to 1 years. Pretty models in pjaln and striped percales, chambray and linen, with collars and trimmings of red and blue. " Many attrattive novelties Included In this showing? Prices 95c to $1.95'. , "j" ';:'. Hill's Tea and Coffee Dept. ISUGAR Specials for SATURDAY and all next week. Delivered to Oakland, Berkeley ' and Alameda. ra 11 lbs. best Granulated Cans Sugar 50 28 lbs. best Granulated Cane Sugar $1.00 -4Tbs; best Granulated "Can Sugar $2.00 100 lb. sack best Granulated Cane Sugar ,. $4.25 When bought with other goods of the same amount In this department. Hill's Crown Brand Teas, 50o lb.; I lbs...... .....$9.SS Hill's Popular Blend Coffee, 0o lb.; 8 lbs $1.10 All the papular brands of Spices. Baking Powders, Flavoring Extracts, Chocolates or Cocoas. PHONE OAKIiAND'8508. Delicatessen Counter on the Coast " " " r!N nil , YSk r V G K r RRO W) i; r ; i Eggs, fancy ranch, one dozen list WILL BE FOUND DAILYon the ret paga Bet. Webster and Harrison Sis. , is ' 11th Sta.,-Oakland. -. MEATS OAKJLAXD'S PREMIER MEAT STALL. ... Some Biff Mone Saver" for Saturday ' SPRING liAMB. Hind Quarters Iflo Fore Quarers ..... j ,. t, ; , llo FAIjL, ' LAMBS,- " , . Hind Quarters , . . .i , 14c Fore Quarters . . . : , . . , . 106 A big shipment of Australian Beef at about So per lb. belovr domestic beef prices. VEAL. Fancy, small fat calves , Legs, whole ', ,.15o Shoulders .. . . . . 10c and ia!o Stews .......... ............. ,.10o- PORK. Roasts .lS'fco Chops r. .... lKd and 17'to Leaf Lard U'fO Fresh Spare Ribs . ......... 14o Salt Spare Ribs .....lOo Fall Weight, Best Quality Guaranteed. - t i v1 ' yi t :' ft: 0 1 p . J. '.V; ; . - to .-. .-- . 27rf 5 -ff

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