Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California on April 5, 1915 · Page 2
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Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California · Page 2

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Oakland, California
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Monday, April 5, 1915
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2 MOJfDAY EVENING ' ' - ' QAKt AND" TRIBUNE -"- ' . ' r, R RRFT PAIR PRINCIPALS IN FISTlG BATTLE TOD AY EVER SEEN late champion and thmtok niun how they measwe .p v: ; , : : H P MK W1LLARD BIGGER MAN f "V ', O - . ; - lid 1 1 1 1 y II ' '" Wil1"4 wiM f,'ti'5 n ' -2- fuxftLiSsr " f , W. iur,g th,lr trinln at Umu, with th , - ,, 3 . k J I fCJ Cowboy, 243, Negro 235, as ate. v.v.r JSSt? .:.v.v.i-rf. J , 3 n I far They Enter Ring Ready wW.. . ch., .rm.i . i f .ft Sli yj UI ; ...'. M4 inchai... Chest, eipd. . ,444 lnohw A .:-. f f iVn A.l5 . iui miymy ri ay. ; j B normll . u lnoh j -r . 'F TlritH? JESS WILLARD (upper) (Continued From Pa?e 1) cored two lefts to the face. Jess was Mocking- hotter as his nervousness wore of r. Jolmnon swung a left to AVIIlard's rlhs and neiit half a doen blow to Wlllanl's Imd and Jaw. The negro knocked Wlllard to the ropes with right and left swing to the Htomax li. A hard right chop staggered AVIIlard. ltOCXD 11 The crowd derided Johnson, who was fighting and an-twering the sallies at the same time. Wlllurii drove a left to the negro's mouth and took a right hook to the body in return. Johnson smaxhed the cowboy with a leit to the Jaw. Jess blocked several swings. Johnson thea tried to rattle Wlllurd by talking. The latter angrily replied In kind. 'Johnson tapped the giant's tthottfder at the bell. It was a slow round. ' KOUX1) 12 The negro opened with a left to the body and a right to the jaw. In a clinch he smashed Willnrd three times with his left, Johnson then drove right to tlie body and a left to the head. Ills Mows apparently had no effect! on Millard.. Johnson drove Wlllard to the corner with' a swing to the head. Wlllard's left ear and cheek were bleeding. He walked spryiy to his corner at the bell. noCXD IS Wlllard's body was now red from the effects of the. punishment. The negro, clucking under his opponent's lead, continued to play for the stomach. Willnrd drove JoIiiihoii into a corner and landed straight left to Johnson's face. The negro jarred W lllard with a left hook' to the Jaw in return, lie next hooked hi left to the white man's body, repeating this blow a minute later. The champion landed right and left to the head the bell rang. ROUND H The round opened with Wlllard rushing and missing a right upperciit. The challenger was the aggressor and tried to force the fighting. Johnson slammed Wlllard on the mouth with a left, Jess only laughed. The negro was beginning to nils his leads. Wlllard drove a hard right to 'Johnson's ear. The negro smashed hard left to the body at the bell. HOUND 18 The crowd kidded Johnson, who rushed Wlllurd to the ropes and scored live hard swings, remarking' "What a grand old man." Wlllard grinned at the remark and also at the blows accompanying it. The bell found both pugilists fighting in itio center vt i uu ring... ROUND 16? Johnson missed a left to the head and they clinched. The ..iinllonfrita hlfWbAll t.ti npimt'i Amid much lighting, the black man said, "Wlllard Is a good kid," and then rushed Jess to the ropes, scoring two hard punches to the body. The negro' drove a terrific swing to Wlllard's side. The challenger was a trifle unsteady in going to his corner at the end of this round. ROUND IT Johnson hooked left to his opponent's Jaw and right up-percut to this same, place. Wlllard landed a right to, Johnson's body and a left to th head. Wlllard again scored a right to the body and 'blocked the negro's return. Jack drove Wlllard to a corner and landed two swings to the head. Johnson again hooked a right to tlie body ami followed It up with two punches to the head. ' ' ROUND 18 After playing a tatoo on Wlllard's chest and stomach the negro drove ' Wlllard to a corner, where the negro smashed him twice on the jaw. Wlllard's leads were easily picked oft by the champion. After several tries Jess landed m straight left to Johnson' face and a right swing to the Jaw. At the bell Johnson landed a punch to the body and another to the jaw.- ROUND 19 Both pugilists slowed np a bit. Wlllard now was the aggressor. Johnson stood in the middle of the ring and blocked Wlllard s blows. During the first minute not a single hard punch landed and Johnson seemed able to divide Wlllard's every lead. The negro then started a rally, landed two lefts to the body and right to the jaw. . . ROUND 20 Wlllurd opened the . round with two light blows to the negro's face. The latter laughed -and said: "Lead again, kid!" Wlllard did and smiled also. Tlie crowd around the ring yelled "Hurry up, we want to see the' races!" Wlllard stabbed and pawed the air until tie landed a wing on the negro's Jaw. The negro Immediately cut loose and they battled across the ring. The crowd went frsntlo when Willnrd drove a hard light and left to the negro's body at the bell. ROUND 21 After a minute of posing and Muting Johnson hooked his left to Wlllurd's body and sent a right awing to the head. , W lllard replied with a straight left to the negro's face. Jack rushed, but Wlllard protected himself well and they feU into a clinch. Johnson walked around the ring. Wlllard missed right swing and they both laughed. Doth were lighting for an opening at the bell. ROUND 22 The fight at this point had degenerated Into a slow sparring snd clinching but lie. Neither nimlllHt BANISH jttROFVLA Hood's fiarsaparllla Cleanses the Blood, bkiu Troubles Vanish. ; fcorofula eruptions on the face and ! body are both annoying and disfiguring. Many a complexion would fca perfect If they were not present! This'' disease shows itself In - other ways, as bunt lies In the neck, Inflamed eyelids, sors ears, wasting of the muscles, a form of dyspepsia, and general debility. sapartlla This great medicine completely eradicates scrofula. It purifies and enriches the blood, removes humors, and builds bp the whole system. It hss stood the test of forty years, and has received thousn,nd of fpstlmonials of the entire satisfaction It has given." 7 Scrofula Is either Inherited or ac-nuired. Better be sure jou-are quite free from it. Get Mood's Sarsapa-rtlia and begin "taking it today. Ad- !' : ,S ..-a irS r. ? f tfp ft F MfffF" ,ACK J0HNS0N- h0 IMi ilel . . Calf . IT' inohM ,J ' I I P 1 ,T " Lt ' l . fc , , Uoh,, Anki... iy. jnoh.j , II vCtt fought for"tlie world chain- So. 11 Bi f rto... o. II IijH ?i ' a ,,','' ' iJ? . twit In In I 1 s i r- r,lr t lit 1 B 7i J H . i . . j i 'jY, ' ' t ' ' y " I li if 11 vr pion y - ' . - si y mmmmmmmmmmmmm&As: 1. appeared particularly tired or injured by the blows of his opponent. Wlllard tried setting the pw, in a clinch he battered the negro's body with rights and lefts. Johnson only grinned. Wlllard continued working for tlie negro's stomach. Jock grinned at the shrieking crowd. Nevertheless Johnson was showing the effects of the pace. ROUND 2S Wlllard rushed Into clinch.- Johnson held on until ordered to break by the refert. The challenger shot tuo lefts to the negro s face. They clinched again and wrestled about the ring. Jess added two more lefts to Jack's f ace and clinched. Up to this point Johnson had not slrucg a blow in the round. ROUND Wrhe crowd yelled to the lighters in the ring to light, but Instead they clinched. Wlllurd laid his .weight on Johnson at every op-oortunitv in the clinches.". Johnson pushed Wlllard backward in the same manner as no uiu Jcnnes ' n nrau, Johnson missed . two weak swings. Hie crowd howled with disapproval. W lllard then smashed the negro with a left to the face at the bell- . ROUND 25 Johnson' actions might have Indicated that lie tnougni he could not knock Wlllard out and was trying to. get the decision on points at Uie end of the forty-fifth. W lllurd shook the negro with a right to the ehart. He then clipped Johnson m the Jaw with a fast left and start ed fitrcinir the Pace. Johnson was nonxervlnir every bit of his energy, Wlllurd again landed a left to the mouth and their repeated It. Johnson stepped around backwards at the bell and dropped heavily Into his seat. ROUND 2S Wlllard opened with a mash to Johnson's body. The referee forced Uiem to break from a clinch. Wlllard rushed and slammed right and left to Johnson's body. In a clinch the latter looked over his shoulder to his wife's seat, Willnrd smashed Johnson. Wlllard wins on knockout. . ' ' The great crowd rushed into the ring aud menaced Johnson. Several squads of soldiers hurried on to the platform and cleared the crowd away to protect the lighters. FINE DAY FOR GREAT BATTLE niNO SIDE. ORIENTAL PARK. HAVANA, April 5. The sun broks through a darkly ovensst sky us, the crowds began to arrive today at the scene of ths world's heavyweight championship fight between Jack Johneon of Texas and Jess Wlllard of Kaunas. The setting for ths bstUs was picturesque. A ring had bsen erected directly on the racs track la front of the big steel grandstand. The long slope In front or the grandstand leading to ths track was covered with seats like those of a circus. About the ring boxee were arrangnd and more circus scats were In the field. Ringside box eeats sold for IK, aiope seats cost fiO, while U was paid for grandstand seats. From $15, the prices tot other seats fell Id $3 for general admission, but In addlr tlon to the, fight prices all spectators were required to pay II for tha privilege of wltneeslng tha racing at the conclusion of the fight. It was strongly braced beneath to withstand the weight of the pugilists, Wlllard being probably the largest man who ever entered the prlxe ring for a championship fight. : Two hours before time for the fight, the ring waa being completed. The heavy hemp ropes were wrapsed twice with black tire tape. Clrest care was being taken in preparing ths floor beneath the red ennvas covering and a score of red blankets were placed there as padding. ' Krorn two platforms moving picture mm hlnes were focused on ths ring. Five machines comprised tha battery, three" to be used regularly and two to be held In reeerve. ' FORGOT THE GONG. There was great excitement about 11 o'clock when' It was discovered that no one had thought about the bell to be rung at the starting and stopping of the oundi. Two messengers were dispatched to Havana to purchase a gong. Cuban, troops began to reach ths track at half past 10. Several cornpinlcr'of Infantry and two troops of khaki clad cavalry wars aoon oa ths scene. 'The racecourse ' Is surrounded with hills, some of which are topped with pelme. The fight management, seeing the poenlbltlty of moving picture machines equipped with tclexoplc lenses, operating from the hflls, had guards sU- turned st all vantage points "overlooking me ngnt arena. At 11 o clocg the sua and cloud were Si ?-5a;tX-4f- ! Yy -' 'v 1. still fighting for supremacy. Several very dark clotilds were hanging over ths sea and offering a menace of Tain. ' FORTV-fTVE LIMIT. Forty-five rounds' was tha schedule length of the fight.-but few of the thousands who gathered entertained even a passing belief that it would go that long. That . would mean three hours of fighting, allowing for the one-minute rest between rounds, Tex O'Rourke, one of Wlllard's advisers, thought that in the first' 10 rounds the advantage would be with Johnson, because of his superior skill. After this, O'Rourke said, Wlllard would wear the champion down. In 80 rounds or less, he thought, Wlllard would win. Jess Wlllard hopped out of bed With the rising sun, and after a light arm-stretching exercise, had breakfast. "I am fit," said Wlllard to a crowd of admirers which came over to his training quarters to look the cowboy giant over. "Why should not I be ready? I have worked hard for several weeks and liti down- to my props ring weight cjf .Impounds. I have left Just enough fatTon me to burn off during the fight." i , , JACK'S GOLDEN SMILE, f.f Jack Johnson smiled his famous golden smile at his headquarters while he idled away the time before the fight. The black champion took a stroll before breakfast, but beyond thut did nothing in the line of exercise. Johnson Is undoubtedly over his best ring weight, and though he said he would enter the ring at 1125, he appeared to be 'several pounds heavier. "I'll be there all the way," laughed Johnson, "i know when I have reached my best condition. All this talk of my having lost my punching ability Is nonsense." There . has been little preliminary betting, but there were indications that wagering would beooine more brisk as the day wore on. " Almost every one with money to place apparently waited for an eleventh hour shift In the odds. In ths hope of better terms, Johnson wbs favorite with the odds at S to 5 and 6 to 6. These were the figures obtutned today at the Mirainar Hotel, where the lute arrivals from Key" West and New Orleans flocked before the fight. Uncertain os' to Johnson's real condition and Wlllard's ability are ths factors which , have kept down tha betting, and there was as much speculation regarding these questions as there was a week ago. It is Johnson's skill and' experience agalnst Wlllard's youth, the experts said, TO MAKE 'KM FIGHT' " "jack Welsh, the referee, said he anticipated no trouble refereeing ths Watch.' "There will be no technical champion It I can help It. The win. ner will have to earn his laurels fairly. I have talked the rule over with the flghtera and they know what Is expected of them." Early estimates of the crowd which began to gather with the sunrise placed their number at 17,000. They came from ' everywhere'. The.' hotels emptied after an early breakfast. Most of them were filled with Amer icans w ho had been here-several days ln anticipation of the-hlg event. Before daybreak crowds of natives. Igecjye. Jjj fjje belief And hope that Johnson would retain his laurels, began pouring into the city. The streets were filled with a motley throng, and the training quarters of the pugilists were the center of admirers. Hours before the twp giants stepped Into" the ring the stands were black with spectators.- ... '. They went to the track by auto-bile, by trolley, ln every available vehicle ln Havana and on foot. President Menocal and his cabinet, the congress of Cuba, the governor, of Havana province, the. mayor: of the city, foreign minls'ters and ..hundreds ef-.-women-wer.e In 4he-audianceTh electric lines .were unable to handle the crowds and many walked the ten miles from Havana.. The promoters went during the morning to Johnson's headquarters to pay him the 30,000 which ho was to receive as his share of the gate receipts, win or lose. Under the agreement, Johnson was to receive one-third of the movlng-pioture privilege. Wlllard's share was 25 per cent of the total receipts and one-third Interest In the movlntr pictures. WILLARD'S WIFE . TELLS BABY NEWS LOS ANGELES. April 6.-Mrs. Jess Wlllard received the news that her husband had won the world's ringchamplon-shlp' today without evidence of surprise. The flash vis the cables and the transcontinental telegraph lines was merely a confirmation for her. "I knew all along Jess would win," she said. "It was only a question of what round." However, her eyes lighteUij), and she cuddled, with a delighted "laugh, one of her babies who accompanied her down to a newspaper office. " r "Your daddy Is champion of the world," she told the little one, Jess. Jr., aged 11 months, who smiled back as If he thoroughly understood. Mrs. Wlllard came from her home in Hollywood) a suburb, early to get, the first word over the wires. She "has four children, but JfSs, Jr., w.is tliconly one that came to town with her. The three others remained at home, and received the news of their father's victory over the big negro with shouts of Joy. DR. GULTCK TO SPEAK -,' ON AFFAIRS IN JAPAN Dr. Sidney F. Oulick,' of Japan, who. Hh- l)r. -HhsHer Mathews, president of Chicago .University recently returned from the Orient where they, went to promste a better nentlment between Japan and the United States, will explain the results of tha Journey at the First Congregational church, Twelfth and Clay streets, tomorrow evening. Dr. Oulick- will speak on the subject. .Th American -Oriental Problem." He haa been a resident of Japan for many years, and Is said to be one of the fore-' most American authorities on Oriental questions. Dr. Dullrk's 'talk will be at 8 o'clock, following , -luncheJan,of 2S0 members ef the Men' -League of the affirms the ruling of the court of Yolo First Congregational church, which will coontv. which permitted the railroad be held f:0 O'clock. The publlp Ulto condemn a larra area of valunhl Invited to hear Pr, QuUck'a address. ,; HOMING PIG IS ; LATEST PHENOM Leads Official Party, to .Davis , . Farm, Acting as Pilot for Auto. The noble St. Bernard dog that ) saves the snowbound pilgrims In the Alps, and the homing pigeon that finds its next e'en from afar, vjer both put to shame by tfcs humble Davis Farm porker. Wherefore Dr. C. A. Wills, Supervisors p. J. Murphy and Charles Heyer and Assistant District Attorney. Manley Clark are all on duty today. They might be still -wandering along the dusty roads of Northern California, and progressing toward Lake county but for- the educated pig from ths University of California farm, who boasted a senBe of -direction far superior even to that of a public official ln the Tthens of the Pacific. The officials in question had planned an auto tour. Leaving Napa they started toward Davis, and then decided to go a bit further. The . roads turned and branched and they were lost. Manley Clark wanted to wait until nightfall and take his bearings by. Solaris. Murphy suggested the Big Dipper as a possible location of direction. In the. meantime Dr. Wills found the pig. The porker was grunting with an! matlon and hurrying along the road. ..."Look!" said Wills. "That's the before-dinner grunt! He's going home to be red!-They followed. For several miles . the porker grunted and ran. .. L ' . . They wound up at the Davis Farm. Sure." said the aftendants. "That's 'Prexy,' our famous homing pig. You'd have been lost for weeks If he hadn't founds you." . From Davis the party reached Oakland 1st last night "WHICH POINT DO YOU PREFER"? See-next Thursday's Tribune. Adver tisement.! RAILROADS WILL AID , AUDITORIUM OPENING 'Hearty co-operation and support of the railroads to the forthcoming Auditorium 'opening days celebration Is demonstrated through a letter received at the public works department today. Manager Buckley of the auditorium was informed by Charles S. Pee, passenger traffio manager of the Southern Pacific Company, that in reply to his request for the publication of an illustrated hanger advertising the opening day program, etc, it would afford the company great pleas. Ur to meet with the wishes of the manager and the citizens of Oakland along these lines. The company proposes to Issue a colored hanger,- giving, the dates of April 30, May 1 and May 2, together with the hour that the various events take place, and naming special ex- cursion rates to Oakland available from all points on the Antloch, Niles, Martlnex, Behicla arid the Napa and Sonoma Valley routes. This Is splen did Inforfnatlon and means that the celebration will not be entirely local In Its nature, Prospects seem very attractive for another large gathering or convention filling the auditorium part of the week of May 17. Judge Ueo. K. Samuel, prominent member of the Knights of Pythias. Is arranging for the- coming here of the state convention ot mat order. There will be A big convention in the Oakland auditorium. This wnl mean about one thousand visitors to Oakland. -,. - railroTd'wTnsIn-" ' . condemnation case By Aucetaud rmi. . SACRAMENTO. April 8. The State Supreme Court denied-today a petition for (he rehearing in the case of the Vallejo and Northern Rollwsy Company vs. The Reed Orchar Company, In Yolo county. Tlfls decision definitely decides the case In fHVor of the Vallejo and Northern Kailroad. It lrlyr., frontage oupoalU Sacramento. I PLAN ROAD W6RK DETAILS ait AtnnTJKrr nn QTtPFR VISORS Watchman's System, Highway Openings and General : Routine' Business Considered Road work, plans, for the opening of new highways and detail . business occupied this morning's session of the Board of Supervisors. Plans , for the new watchman's system in the Hall of Records, saloon license renewals and .other work was outlined. Patltiph Was fllec) for ths opening of a new road, to be known as the Jennings Landing road,' near San Leandro. Viewers will be named. ' ; CONTRACT RATIFIED. Contract was ratified with E. Cinder-son for construction of a ward building at the county infirmary, to cost $1085. The Htaley-Tlbblta Company wss awarded ths contract for the Webster street repair. at unit prlcw,,,the estimated -cost being 1500. ' Contract was made with the Duncan- rirr r r v n r a a rr OF DELA Y IN Official of the San jTanclsB'o-Oak-, land Terminal Railways will, bp .asked to com before the city"' council Thursday morning,.- April 15, to explain why the corporation has failed to pav the per-; tlon of numerous rity streets In which they hold franchises. The hearing was. set by the council today at the request of Commissioner of et-re: W.-J. Bnocus. Commissioner Ba.'jue declared rhat the traction company la responsible for the bad condition of tevoral thoroughfare., i "I . have been blamed for Me condition of these streets," said Baccus. "I am tired of being held responsible. It is up to the company to put these streets in condition. "If we force the company to do this work It will mean a receivership for the concern, I believe," said Mayor ilojt. "That will b worse for this city than ths present condition. "If this property should be sold, some thing might be done. But there is not much -private .capital available end It Is not an opportune time to talk about public ownership. You u 11 saw what happened to our neighbor. Mayor Iley- wooa of Berkeley, who was the strongest worker for public ownership around the bay. The people did not. signify their approval of his policy. The letter from Commissioner Bancus, setting forth the streets in need of re pairs, follows: URGES ACTION. "This Is addressed to you in the hope that this council can obtain results that I have been unable to bring about, although I have used every means within my power as commissioner of streets: I refer to the reconstruction of certain street car tracks and the proper paving along side of them. For some yeairs past the car company's portion of the pavement of 8an Pablo avenue from Sixteenth street to Emeryville. Telegraph' avenue from Sixteenth street to Fortieth -street and East Fourteenth street from Fifteenth avenue to Twenty-fifth avenue has been ln a disgraceful condition. NolyJsthjipavement along the MAYOR'S "NATURAL SMILE" ROUSES TURNER'S WFJATH "I won't stand being laughed at," declared Commissioner F. C. Turner hotly iri' council today, after he had protested vigorously against the appropriation of $12,000 for Improving the Skyline boulevard. A slight smile had been visible at the corners of Mayor Frank K. Mott's mouth, as th commissioner voted Turner down four to one. "I" was not laughing tt you," re-turned Mayor Mott, somewhat, testily. "I have a natural smile, whether things are going right or wrong." "WeH, it seemed to me that you were smiling," said Turner. "You are voting for,, an appropriation when you don't know where the money is coming from. That's the way to get Into trouble. I have a right to vote as I see fit." "Nobody was trying to , Influence your vote," answered Mott. "You have a head, and you can use it. But if you had listened the other day when -this matter was up; you would have" understood it today. The engineer's estimates show that this work wouldtrostrabout-J 1 1,00: It may -be less, or it may be more. When the bids come ln, we shall know. It may be'only $9000. It may be $15,000. It its more "than $12,000, we will throw out all the bids. Turner had also protested against the appropriation of $29,300 from the flinds of the next fiscal year for the Improvement of the Twelfth - street dam. He stated thst as these funds will have to be handled by a new administration, they should not be tied up in advance. It was explained that the work was necessary,, and could not be done until next year, but that to get It underway the appropriation must be voted. RESIDENTS. OBJECT TO WIDENING STREET Numerous protests were filed with ths city council today against the widening of Seventeenth street between Telegraph avenue and Broadway. The protests were referred to City attorney Ben F. Woolner. B The protests were based upon the statements of the signers that there is no necessity-for the widening, that the assessment Is too small, that the district Is so shaped as to be Inequitable ' and unjust, omitting property owners who would be benefited by the opening , and placing a heavy burdqp upon those benefited only slightly. . The protest Is slg,ned by W. H. Well-hye, George C. Pardee, James J. . Mc-F.lroy; the Charles Jurgens Co., M. Friedman, the Jackson Furniture Company, J. A. ('. Macdonald, Sarah M. McLean, the Vrooman estate -and many others. FOUR ARRESTED IN BIG -FREE-FOR-ALL.FIGHT A free-for-all fight between August arM Glfrldl Ferrari and Frank and John Fenton on eleventh street local last night resulted-!!! the arrest of all four on ctiarges tf -tisturblng the peace. John Fentop ''escaped from Railroad Policemen Mshar and O't'onnell and wss recaptured by Patrolmen Caveney and Captain Charles Bock, who fired a shot over the head of the fugitive to stop him. CHARGES CHF.CK SWINDLE. SAN FRANCISCO. April 5. On complaint of L. Sehtuter, manager of the Hotel Savoy, Emily Ingram was accused of passing worthless checks, in n warrant Issued by Police -J ud?e Oppenhelin todny. The amount involved is JSB.25. 4ULI iu ajAlaJT rA Vri I BacvrnM vf nivn r-wtiwi ww rww r t- k. r- k. n i Asa nxt Thursday' Tribun.- r Advr- tJMmntJ APRIL 5, 191S. son-Hairelson Complny for repairs to the Bay Farm Island bridge. SURVEYS ORDEREO. . c, ra ' ordered .'for- the align ment of the county road through -Mies. The work will be done at an early dat. Mission road will also be surveyed. REPORT ON ACCIDENT. Report was made that the river steamer Constance had damaged the Websts street bridge dolphin. The report was) referred to-the bridge committee. J. Hansen, Alvarado, and M. T. A?.s-vedo, Mission San Jose, applied for liquor licenses. . NEW SYSTEM PLANNED, "Plans for changing the watchman system in- the Hall of Records, to require watchmen to report at signal boxes, escW hour, were approved, The new automobile for Sheriff Frank Barnet, requested some time ago. was ordered purchased. rvnr a n. r a nnivv T STREET PA VING rails' Impassable and ln places dangerous but this condition had ked to actual damage" to the remainder of the pavement due to water entering below the surface. "The following streets Were paved last year, but the railway portion has not been improved: ''San Pablo avenue from Bmeryvljls to Berkeley; Harrison street from Twenty-fourth to Twenty-ninth streets; and East Fourteenth street from Thirty-first avenue easterly some dlstanoe, although a portion of the track on East Fourteenth street has been lowered to grade and surfaced with oil macadam a a temporary expedient. "The paving of. the following streets Is under way. Sixteenth street from Market to Peralta streets; 'Eighth street from Harrison street to east of Fallon street and portions of East Fourteenth street. The Twelfth street dam will also be repaved. ' "So far as I can learn, the company has made no definite plans for paving along the tracks nf these streets that were paved last year, ' and are being f laved this year, snd will make no prom-se as to when the work will be done. , OBJECTS TO BLAME. -"I am being very severely censured for these conditions, and in fact one of the reasons given in tlie petition circulated, for a recall election against me is that I have been negligent In requiring the street car companies to properly maintain the pavements alone their rails. 1 have done all within my power as com. miHsloner of streets to force the com-pany to do this work, but I have n authority under the charter to take drastic measures. I therefore ask the council to use its power to force the company to comply with its obligation. "I suggest that this council set a date and notify ths . San. Francisco-Oakland Terminal railways that on said date this council will expect said railway Company to show good reasons why It ha not done ths work It should have - dona ln the past and make "definite arrangements with this council for doing the work. I also suggest that- this council, through the city clerk communicate with the State railway commission, bringing to their attention the facts contained in this letter and the action oi the council thereon." . INDUSTRIAL CAMPAIGN TO SECURJ FACTORIES Final passage was given by the city council today to the industrial son j 4 tu ii l i. j 1 1 1 in . 1 vi 1 1 lev 1 1 . r crjvttu- Ushes Industrial and semi-Industrial and business zones in the city, and protects the residence' districts from the encroachment of objectionable businesses, factories and other concerns. The ordinance was opposed by "Wither Walker, secretary of the Merchants' Exchange, who declared that there should be a special clause which should provide for the undertaking establishments. He stated that these should be In a class by themselves. In that they preferred districts of a seml-buslnesst character.. . The council failed to include theMeslred provision. " A . .. . . K0ULU0RIS ARRAIGNED ON CHARGE OF MURDER SAN FRANCISCO, April 5-Louls Koulourls, who Is accused of the murder of 1 Mrs! j Mollis Kalognis, Wife of an Oakland restaurant keeper, on March 15, was arraigned before Po lice Judge Oppenhelin He was instructed as to his-rights and the case continued until next Friday for hearing. Mrs. Kalognis was slain ln a lodging house at 911 Folsom street. She was 24 years old. "WHICH POINT DO YOU PREFER"? Pee next Thursday's Tribune. Advr tlsement. RURC.LARS TAKE WATCH. H. A. Rossler, 475 Seventh street, reported to the police that hi home was entered during the night and a goldiwatfn stolen. a lib IUUVlUt 4 Ordinary Account and st the same time earns P9 1 Interest. ' There are many people Who have some surplus money on hand, who hesl-late to put It in a regular savings account because they feel that they may want to " use It before It had been on deposit long enough to bear . Interest. Ths Special. Ordinary Account solve the problem. ''-."' Accounts opened at four" : and at three per cent, the latter with the c.heclflng privileges. Farmers and . Merchants ' Savings Bank-Franklin 'at Thirteenth St., Onkland. OFFIOEKI. - RdMAn P. AdsmftT PrulAent. g. B. MrKee. V1ce.PrMliJiit Of". 8. -Mrredlth. fishier, f. C. llarteuf . Ar. Canhier. DIRECTORS. F.ftMi F. -Mum c. rt. rdlr. s e. J'. (. r. t. tii.v. C. II, ltwllnton. Ijee. N. Mi-n-ditli 1-', C. Marlc-i. WTO

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