Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California on December 19, 1919 · Page 18
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California · Page 18

Publication:
Location:
Oakland, California
Issue Date:
Friday, December 19, 1919
Page:
Page 18
Start Free Trial
Cancel

71 18 FRIDAY EVENING aklanD Crifcunc Tff,rRMKF,R.-1 QIQI Felt Slippers at Popular Prices For Women, Misses and Children " ' s Men's Slippers at Lowest Prices Fe!t Comfy Slippers, for women, plain J. -" .Air anA ' ril ih-nn-frrmmVd. " " : In '"Various - srrics -" ""' '. " cm. L ,T ' -j ,i i and colors, a pair SI .95 Vi -IT - to Children's and Misses' Felt Comfy Sli pers ia various styles and colors, a pa $1.45 warn mm Give a ioe Order for Christmas REIS SHOE CO. 1205 Washinglon Si Shoe Orders are appreciated bx every ona . The TRIBUNE, only A. B. C. paper in Alameda county. F FRUGALITY ' SAN FRANCISCO, Pec. 19. Pr- linilii::ry .steps toward :i state feil-; elation fif housewives louirues wore taken tliis afternoon at a mass met't-j.iiiK in. the supervisors' chambers in ! Ha n J Yar.i'iM , atic-mlt-il by UelPB.u-j lions :; women from r.orkolcy. Ala-iini'ila, I ; ioh mond nnil , u U land.' Tlio ! orKaiii.ition of tlio buyii'K power of ;tho M.ite in opposition to the solliuET power iM held nece.-.-'a ry by feminine . leaders who are t'oniualins the high ( costs of living. j A "I'aiiipait-ri of frugality" was initiated Ht tpe joint meelins of tht local liraiu.'lies about tlio I'ay. Attention will be turned particularly to the reduetion of bread and mill; prices. An announcement was made that "MfflnrilTis' January 1 milk-was to tie brousht into San Francisco to sell at. J I! cents a quart. ! Senator .lames j-. J'helati, in an outline ot' the hiwh cost of living Ipk- ; islation, and John II. Atwood, special ; assistant to the attorney general to invpKtik'.atp living costs in th west, ! were on tho program that followed the Ml -mess H'vion NEAR LIQUORS HELD UNLAWFUL IN MINNESOTA BT. PAUL. Deo. 19. Manuftc-turlns of intoxicating- liquora or "beverages near - intoxicating:, ... t hof!h-not actually - intoxicating," even for one's own use, is unlawful in Minnesota, the State supreme court held" in. decisions filcfJ1to-day, sustaining the validity of the so-called prohibition enforcement enacted by the 1S1 legislature. . Alamedans Urged to Help Mail Carriers AUMEPA,' Dec. 19. Postmaster T. (', Stoddard has issued ail appeal to Alameda residents, to answer in rouble quick time the two-bell ling of tho postman and any delay in answering the door bell means further holiday coiiRPstion and extra work for the postoffice "force. The postmaster asks that residents make special effort 'to answer the door bell Hazel King Causes Ex-Husband's Arrest William KInsr, husband of' Hazel Vallejo King:, heiress, who was released recently on probation for having: uttered fictitious checks, is today under arrest in Sacramento on a t-harp of failure to provide for a five-year-old child. King: was taken In justed v toy Sacramento police oil a complaint signed by Mrs.. Kins, according to advices received by Captain of Inspectors Walter J. Petersen. Tho arrest of Kins conic as a.n. other sensation In tho matrimonial affairs of thn Kinsn. Although King- holds a responsible position as an auto salesman in San KYandsco, Mrs. King alleges he lias done nothing to help in the support of their child. Kins? will be allowed to produce bail in Sacra mento and return, alone, to Oakland to answer the failure to provide charge in the local police court. quickly when the postman gives his iiouulo rinp. Firemen to Have Big Neighborhood Tree ALAMEDA. Dec. 19. The big Christmas tree the firemen of the Webb avenue firehouse are to provide for the children of the firehouse neighborhood," and for the delight and admiration of all who call, has arrived from Colusa county and is being' riisged at the firehouse with glittering strings of-.-lights and ornaments. The firemen will hold their Christ mas-tre party on Christmas eve. The fire apparatus had to be shifted about to make room for the big tree. Livermore Resident Dies of Injuries A LA MRP A, Deo. 19. C. Hanson, a resident of IJvermore, died early this morions; in thia city from a fractured spine. Hanson fell from a housetop in Livermore on December 13 and wan brought to this city for treatment. Relatives of the deceased arrived In Alameda today to take charge of the body and arrange for the funeral. Coroner Woman Linguist and Poet Dies at Berkeley BERKELEY. Dec 1. In her ninety-flrst year, Mrs. Cornelia Mo-Vickar Miller, poet and linpuish. died yesterday at her home, 1427 Oxford street. Mrs. Miller waa a member of an old New York family and a native. of that city. She -was the widow of Captain A. G. Miller and a niece of Bishop W. I. Kip, the'lirst Episcopal bishop of California. : Surviving Mrs. Miller are a daughter. Airs. Cornelia Tlubits of Berkeley and three sons, A. G. Miller, Milwaukee; Benjamin M. Miller, New Orleans, and James B. Miller, tio-nora. ;- KELLY HEADS DRY SQUAD..'" SAN FRANCISCO, Dec. 19. W. A. Kelly, chief Held inspector for J. S. W'ardell, collector of internal revenue, is named district supervisor of prohibition enforcement in a com. mission received today from Washington, Kelly is a graduate of St. Mary's College, Oakland. Grant Miller will hold an Inquest at the Alameda branch morgue. Bourhaben Estate of $89,560 Left Widaro An estate valued at IM.660 left by Joseph Bourhatben, proprietor- of the Union Pacific laundry, who' died oh October 18, T918, according-? to a final account and petition fori distribution filed 'today by J. B.I Porte, executor of the estate. I The laundry showed a profit of $11,030 for the past year, according to the accounting. The rest of the estate consists of Oakland peal estate and cash in bank. The whole estate was left to the widow, Mrs. Anna Bourhaben, with "the understanding that he would provide for Ida, children, who""-'' "-jjlour-haberr and Mrs. Irene' Made Uth. tm)Blfmm n iimwi 53 1 ' rrr ii i -r- yu f 'fAUii'i's i: -:vrr ?A?rGQc. mm i4f. vrr-7 rswei -r. y ii i.r ""ia .fc,iv huh Ci j. 4 MORE SHOPPING DAYS TILL CHRISTMAS ' MAKE THIS AN ELECTRICAL CHRISTMAS Electrical gifts are most practical.- They gain 100 cents' worth of appreciation for every dollar. They save time, trouble and labor. They ornament any home, and, surely, such gifts convey the true Christmas spirit. Your electrical gift will still be appreciated and the giver gratefully remembered for many a Christmas to come. Be practical give something electrical this Christmas. Buy Electrical Goods from an Electrical Store Gift Suggestions for HIM Battery Lanterns Cigar Lighter Hand. Lamp Immersion Heater Shaving Mug Trouble Lamp for Auto Office Desk Lamp Luminous Radiator Pencil Flash Light Automobile Spot Light Warming Pad i A "ROYAL" GIFT An Electric Vacuum Cleaner You a nt to make your wife or mother a practical gift that will not only lie a ChrKtma joy, but a joy (or llie re-t of lir life. Here, then, is your chance to do it. Ve vili make it for you. You can make this Lip, tplemiid gift without the tlighte-t ttrain on your pocketbook. $1.25 per week or $5.00 per month. Christmas Tree Lights Outfits complete with lamps, cord and plug, ready to connect to any socket, 8 light carbon outfit . ..$2.23 16 light carbon outfit. .$1.50 24 light carbon outfit. .$6. 7j 32 light carbon outfit . .$9.00 S light Mazda outfit. .$3.00 16 light Mazda outfit. .$6.00 21 light Mazda outfit. .$9.00 32 light Mazda outfit . $12.00 f't rry set tested and guaranteed before leaving our shop. Gift Suggestions for HER Egg Cooker, Sew Motor Table Lamp, Hair Dryer Dish Washer, Percolator Warming JPad, Flatiron i Vacuum Cleaner, Grill Toaster Electric washing, machines frfft """" 10 rn A WASHING MACHIM" I.N YOl'R HOME, le-, that 8 all you need pay clown -we makie it easy for yr,u to buy tiii-i wonderful marhine. Then the balance in mall monthly payment. ELECTRIC CHAHX; l)I.-HE- S10.25, $12.50, S13.73 ELECTRIC CUKLIXG IRON- $ 3 . 50 to $6 .75 ELECTRIC II AT J RONS 3, 5 and 6 pounds $5.00 to $7.50 ELECTRIC VIBRATORS $7.50 to $35.00 WIRELESS OUTFITS FOR GOOD BOYS Complete Retching1 Outfit $15.00 COME IS OR TELEPIIoyE SATURDAY Electric 6 and 9 Cup Muminum and Triple .ickcl Plated MAKE THE OLD HOME BRIGHT .o l.rlte.r gift for the old folks or for Ihc newly-weds, either, can lie found than electric Mvrirr. Give llieni one of our liomc-w ir-in? orders and add In llu- cheer anil 'iii cniein e r,f t. home, we arc li-m-e-v. Tr inc vpeciali ' .. SSi Percolators i'?rrt'7 lit JJ.t -S10..-0 to $.36.00 1 Jd-CTRIC i:VI.C MACHINES $50.00 to $67.00 - p - . electric" v. RADIANT CRILLS $11.50, $12.50, $15 ! I I CTRIC OVI -$5.00 v e lh off I 1 T f Ol R hk; ASM Al snxiu, OX DESK. l)i;., noon AM) VOIU AHU; T Mil LIMPS.. amaim; iai.i i s . u oui:nn i ASSORTMENT 5'!,.0'l ft M-j ;:i.fii) I.amj.i. -n., Sr(J.(7 I amp w t- J -( I iiinp now S2.".I' J : nip- now SKLC7 l.anif,-; now SlO.li.'i I atiips nnw S S.OO I.aiiips now S (J.lf; l amps now S '.(J3 Lamps now " 2 21 ( 200O I TrtfiTS ! .l Mv.i U 52G Z STOAMANO step X isnu 1 Open Evenings Until Christmr, "T is the declared purpose of the United States Government to restore the railroads at an early date to the control of! their owners. The Association of Railway Executives represents those upon whom at that time responsibility will again rest for the prompt and successful movement of the country's commerce. Those constituting this Association are keenly conscious of their accountability to the public: ' They have" ' accordingly determined to present as fully as they can, the fundamental facts and considerations which they themselves must face in their efforts to provide satisfactory railroad service. It is hoped to engage the interest of the whole American people, whose welfare is so vitally dependent upon adequate transportation. The country can grow only as the railroads iTmy The railroad problem- must be solved--and solved rightly and soon if our country is to prosper. It is to promote that prosperity permanently and in the interest of the whole people that railroad executives will present to the public the situation as they see it. ASSOCIATION'of RAILWAY EXECUTIVES THOMAS DeWITT-CUYLER, Chairman ALFRED P. THOM, General Counsel FRANK ANDREWS, Chairman Board of Directors, Qui Coast Lino J. A. BAKER, Receiver International & Qreax Northern Ry. Co. , A. R. BALDWIN, Receiver Denver cf Rio Qrande Rudmad Co. W. H. BEARDSLEY, President Horida Last Coast Railu-ay 'Co. W. G.'BESLER, Pres. & Gen. Mgr.- Ontra! Railroad Co. cf New )cru-j S. T. BLEDSOE, General Counsel Atchison, Topckx irf Santa Fe Rcalwcj C. W.G.BRANTLEY, President and General Counsel Adarua, Dimungnam & Adanac Rj. Co. HARRY.BRONNER, President ' Missouri Pacific Railroad Co. E. N. BROWN, Pres. &. Chairman Perr Marquette Railway Co. St Louis-San Francisco Railway Co. WILLIAM BUCHANAN, Prcsideftt- Louisiana & Arkansas Railway Co. E. G. BUCKLAND, President ' . Central New Enpiand Railway Co. RuiUind Railroad Co.. President arid General Counvl Nfu York, hiew Haven & Hartford R. R. Co. RALPH BUDD, President (vrcof Nortliem Raduvy Co. H. E. BYRAM, President Chicago, Milwaukee & Su Paul Ry. Co. M. J. CARPENTER, President Chicago, Tare Haute & Southeastern Ry. Co. JAMES T. CLARK, President Chicagpfit. Paul,M mneapolis&CnnahaRy.Ot. W. A CLARK, President Lot Angeles & Salt Lake Railroad Co. W. R. COLE, President iVaihvik, Chattanooga & St Ixyuis Ey. Co. WALTER P. COOKK, 'President and General Cminel Tiew Orleans Qrcat hiorthem Railroad Co. E. R. DARLOW. President Buffalo & Susquehanna Railroad Corpormion A. T. DICE, President PUdddpiid 5f Reading Railway Co. W. M. DUNCAN, President Wheeling & Lake Erie Radwiiy Co. HOWARD ELLTOTT, President Nortliem Pacific Ratlway (.ki. . NEWMAN LRB, President Ann Arbor IWrood Co. S. M. EELTON. President ChkagqCmat Western Railroad Co. W. H. MNLEY. President CJucjjjo & NorfH Western RauwayM. W. R. FREEMAN, Receiver Denver & Sail lj-.ke Railroad Co. CARL M. GAGE, President ' f funrmidon & Broad Top Mountain Railroad H Cold Co. S. R. GUGGENHEIM, President I '.tvuda A-'ortlum Railuny Co. CARL R. GRAY, President Vt-'tsMrn Maryland Railway Co. JOHN H. HAMMOND, Acting Pres. Banfor 9 Aroostook Railroad Co CHAS. HAYDEN, President Chicago, Rock Island & Pacific Railway Co. Chairman of Board Minneapolis & St Louis Railroad Co. THOMAS D. HEED, Receiver ' ChicdfO & Eastern Illinois Railroad Co. J. M. HERBERT, President St. Louis Southurstmi Railway Co. C. W. HUNTINGTON, President Wrjinian Railway Co. J. H. HUSTIS, Ternnorary Receiver Eotfon 6? Maine Railroad Co. C E. INGERSOLL, President Midland Valley Railroad Co. L. E. JOHNSON, President Norfolk 9 Western Railway Co. LARZ A. JONES, President Alabama if Vicitsburf Railway Co. yiciufah, Slirevcport 9 Pacific Railway Co. MORGAN TONES, President Abilene Cf Southern Railway HOWARD G. KELLEY, President (;arul Trunk Kailiwoy Synem WILLIAM T. KEMPER, Receiver The Kansas City, Mexico & Orient R. R. Co. J. R. KENLY, President. Atantic Coast Line Railroad Co. JOHN B. KERR, President New York, Ontario Q Western Railway Co. JULIUS KRUTTSCHNTTT : President 6t Chairman of Ex. Cotn. , v Southern Pacific Company H.R. KURRIE, President Chicago, Imiianupolij 6-LouiswCeRaJuayCo. A. R. LAWTON, President Central of Cjefgia Railway Co. Q M. LEVEY, President t eitem Pacific Railnxni Co, E. E. LOOM IS. President iIujh V'ci'iey Railroad Com L. F. LOREE. President Delaware & Hudson (.Ampany Kansas City Southern Railway Company ROBERT S. LOVETT, Pres. .. Union Pacific Railroad.Co. MORRIS McDONALD, President Maine Central Railroad1 Company - C. 1 1. MARKHAM, President Illinois Central Railroad Co. N. S. MELDRUM, Pr.es, Chairman Texaj & Pacific Railway .Jj. .1 J. L. NISBET, General Agent Cjeorgia, Florida 5 Alolwma Radway Co. WILLIAM T. NOON AN President Bualo, Rochester 6r Pittsburgh Railway Co. WILLIAM C. OSBORN, Vice-Prcs. Detroit, Toledo (t Ironton Railroad Co. A. H. PA YSON, President Nnrthu ctem Pticific Railroad Co. Q A. PEABODK', Chairman Ex. Com. Wtnoij Cenrral sRailnxjJ. Co. E. PENNINGTON, .President Duluth South Short & Atlantic Railway Ox Minneapolis, St Paul & Sauk Ste. Marie Railway Co. C. E. PERKINS, President Chicago, Burlinjton f Cmcy RaiTroovi Co. Colmailo & Southern Railway Co. f ort Worth" & L'enr dry Railway Co. MARK W. POTTER, President Carolina, ClinWiiVIci & Ohio Riulwcy SAMUEL REA, President Pennsylvania Psadroad System J. H. REED. President Bessemer & Lake. Ene Railroad Company E. P. RIPLEY, President ""' Atchuon, Topeka & Santa Fe Railway Co. BIRD M. ROBINSON. President American Short Line Railroad Assoeiarum W. L. ROSS. President fk Receiver- Toledo, St Louis & Western. Railroad Co. C E. SCHAFF; Receiver Missouri, Kansas & Texas Railway Co. T,; M. SCHUMACHER, President El Paso & Southu'rstern System A. H. SMITH, President New York Central ijnes E. C. SMITH, President Central Vermont RaiUixry Co. MILTON H. SMITH, President Ijouimille & Na',htdli-RailroaiL(.:o. W. T. STEWAR.T, Vice-President (;ul & Ship Island Radroail Co. R. H. SWARTWOUT President Norfolk Southern Radraad Co. I. B. TIGRETT, President (Jul, Mobile . Northern tRailroad Co. W. H. TRUESDALE, President Delaaare Laciaujanna & Western R. R. Co. FRANK TRUMBULL, President an.d C'hairman of Board C hesapcake Ohio Ratluay Co.' Hoc king" Valley Railu ay Co. F D. UNDERWOOD, President Lrie RuurooJ Co. O.' P. VAN SWERINGEN, President New Yorlj, Chicago 4 St' Louis Railroad Co. ROBERTS WALKER, President Chicago J Alton Railroad Co. HENRY WALTERS Chairman of Board Atlantic Coait Line. Railroad Co. IjouiMiile & Nashville Railroad Co. WILLIAM H. WHITE, President . RichmonJ, Frrdericltshurs; 4 Potomac R. R. Cx Washington Sowhem Raiiuay Co. CI IAS: A" WICKERSH AM.Tres. ; , Atlanta y; West Point Railroad Co. Western Railuay of Alabama DANIEL WILLARD, President Baltimore 4" Ohio Railroad Co. W. H. WILLIAMS, President Wahash Railway Co. B. A.-WORTHINGTON. rrcsnrcnt Cincinnati, Induinal-olis J Western R.R Co. ... I - ! ..X '

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 18,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free