Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California on December 17, 1926 · Page 42
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Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California · Page 42

Oakland, California
Issue Date:
Friday, December 17, 1926
Page 42
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t - "4T TRIDXY EVENING ' - M -" -akland 1 Cfiftnne' mim DECEMBER 17; 1926- E SFl f S HT T Ml Etiquette Discussion Over t , Necessity of Formality ,T , ; Leans to Aye?. BERLIN. I)ec 3 7. (XP) A fine point in etiquette fs txeitinK a hot discussion among the German .cigar and cigarette smokers. "Please give me a light," is one f the common requests of pass-; cnger to passenger in the numerous compartments of (railway and street cars where smoking is permitted. Th request is usually accompanied by a mutal lifting of hats, and the controversy is over the question whether this polite formality is trlctly necessary. So far the ayes seem to have it. Observation on the public con-. Veyances shows the hat-lifting process, carried out with all due Teutonic solemnity ptill commonly JYule Programs for Merced Schools , MERCED, Dec. 17. Boys and 'girls of the Merced elementary schools will be entertained with Christmas parties and plays this Week-end. School closed this after roon for two weeks vacation over . the holidays. The John Muir school W1I give a program in which the following will take part: Edwin Acker, Elva Burnham. Jane Clark, 'Jean Cross, Daisy Deas. Nadine Francis, June Haun, Madeline -Jiigrn, Mary uayes, jack Keck, Charles Love, Ellsworth Beck. Ma rla Rae Ross, Keith Shaffer Mar ffaret Shoup, Elsie Verango and iJl- de J-ite White. ,. . . COAL HEATS YALE. Heating a large university. Tale last year used 25,782 tons of coal. ininiii i linn Democrats Talk Reed Mr A LAN LAWS For Presidency Race (flJ T WASHINGTON-. Dee. 17.- democrats who deplore the tnougnt or another Smlth-McAdoo teud in the next national conven lion are seriously trying eyen this early in the game to settle upon some satis factory "interme. diate" candidate Hy intermediate they mean some some one not so Sc wet as Governor1 Smith and not so dry us. McAdoo. K u r t h e r m ore. tney mean some one not so identified with the Kar Kast as Governor Smith and not so gOgf-T SMALL removed from i iv u.m Br ROBERT T. SMALL ftrroipondwit Th Oakland TKIBUNE BEWARE THE COUGH OR COLD THAT HANGS ON ' persistent coughs and colds lead to eerious trouble. Tou can stop them now with Creomulsion, an emulsified creosote that Is pleasant tp take. Creomulsion is a new medical discovery with two-fold action: it soothes and heals the Inflamed membranes and inhibits germ rrowth Of all known drugs, creosote is recognized by high medical authorities as one of the greatest hearing agencies for persistent coughs and colds and other forms of throat troubles Creomulsion contains, In addition to creosote, ether healing elements which oothe and heal the Infected membranes and stop the irritation and inflammation, while the creosote iroes on to the stomach. la absorbed Into the blood, attacks the seat of the trouble and checks the growth of the germs. Creomulsion is guaranteed satisfactory n the treatment of persist en t coughs and colds, bronchial asthma, bronchitis and other forma of respiratory diseases, and la excellent for building up the system after colds or flu. Money refunded If any cough or cold is Jiot relieved after taking according to directions. Ask your druggistAdvertisement. 03EY TOXAEMIA'S DANGER SIGNAL! . That Forn-out feeline. lack of appetite, aarroua headaches, sleepless nights, body pain an r ONE such symptom often Mill one thine, system poisoning, professionally known as 'Toxaemia! Partola la Science's answer to Toxaemia 1 It . alaanaca and sterilizes the entire system drive away life-destroying poisons fcrinrs back ambition with a rash and the vigorous health and vitality rightfully toots. Start today to take Partola regit-lariy- Pleasant to take in mint form. Convenient to boy at yoor Druggist. Begular box, ?0c double size, 60c -Advertisement. Miss Leona Wade f Tells How Cuticura Hea'ad Pimples My face, neck, hands and arms affected with little red pimples that were very hard. After a while they would break and scale over. They itched and burned and were annoying that I could scarcely do my work. They were worse when I got warm, and when I scratched it caused eruptions. My bands bomadand hurt awfully when I put them is water, and my clothing irritated the breaking out. J lead an advertisement for Cuti-cora Soap and Ointment so purchased tome. They afforded relief la two or three days, and i:i about two weeks I was healed." (Signed) Miss Leona Wade, R. 1, Bos 87, Molalla, Ore. , Cuticura Soap to cleanse and purify, Cuticura Ointment to soothe and heal and Cuticura Talcum to powder and refresh axe ideal for daily toilet purposes. . SeaeSta.01nteie!itSaD4Me.TaJeama: BoW mrrwbm. Sample each fr. Aipnm: Mm UawiwiiM. Sqt a. Halt. Kan." Cuticura Sharing stick Zsc. and ' .Vforom- oU I , ,y 1 I IfaW&l&medil i i n in in possiHo Democratic strongholds as McAdoo. (Seopraphically, of course. Governor Smith has a decided advantage over his traditional opponent from the racifie slope. It is very generally conceded Governor Smith might carry New York state as Democratic candidate for the l'rcsidency. There is no thought that California ever will vote Democratic in a national election again. ' Something slipped out there in 1916 when Hughes was nominated, but California ordi narily is counted about as safe for Republicanism as Pennsylvania or the old Coolidge commonwealth of Vermont. Democrats with the intermediate frame of mind are leaning more and more toward the possibilities of one James A. Reed of Missouri. This gentleman has bulked rather large in the public mind the last several years and more recently he has been the hero in a series of election investigations which promise to come in for a great deal of discussion between the present time and the date in July, 1928, that a Presidential candidate is named by the Democratic party. FROM STRATEGIC STATE. Reed is by way of being a sen ator from the grand old state of Missouri, a rather strategic point considering all the circumstances, that must be considered in connec tion with the next campaign. Mis souri has just shown a very flour ishing return to democracy. It always is to be expected that "Jim" Reed will be returned to his seat in Washington every time he runs, but this year the state went Demo cratic in an "off" year meaning a year la which "Jim" Reed did no running. Geographically. Senator Reed has a little something on both Governor Smith and McAdoo. He is from the great mid-country which just now is calling so loudly for recognition. He is from a state which easily can be swung into the Democratic- column and he is distinctly a man of the people. He has even been called an "honest and rugged" type, and these are essential qualities in the public mind. Fasten "honest and rugged to a politician and he is In for a long string of successes. In ben ator lieed's case it must be ad mitted that both adjectives have a very fine application. He is honest, not only in the ordinary acceptance of that worthy term, but he is honest in tho upstanding expression of his views and in maintaining a position onre taken. Few of his colleagues in either branch of the national legis latum can compare with him on this score. Perhaps "Jim" Reed is a little too honest in his statements of facts and opinion. Perhaps tho country would like some one a little more "pussy-footy." It is tho commoner way of modern politics "FRANK lA' WET." But Senator Reed can't "pussy foot." You have got to take him or leave him just as ho is, and he never leaves you in doubt on any issue. The senator from Missouri is franklv "wet." He Is a wet every time there is a prohibition debate in the Senate and wet when the votes are taken. He smiles grimly, hut tolerantly, at some oC his brother senators, who cist their ballots inevitably dry. Every man, he feel?, is entitled to his own code of morals. It is a strange thing, however, that Senator Reed is not anathema to the "drys." Perhaps, after all they admire his "rugged honesty" and Hlirectness. The "dr; s" of Missouri like honesty of opinion Thousands of them voted for the new senator, Harry Hawes, because he boldly expressed his wet views. Then, too, it must not be forgotten that in the pre-nationai prohibition days Senator Reed was the author of the fatuous "bone-dry" amendment whferf carried his name and prevented the shipment of liquor from wet territory into dry territory. The mere detail of Senator Reed having offered the amendment, as a sort of Joke, need not be recalled. It got to be a law Of course, there are some killjoys around every time the Reed boom is mentioned. They say the senator is too old. No one ever thinks I of "Jim" Reed as being "old." He is the picture of virility. But it i. a fact he Is Co years of age and would be over C7 before he could be inaugurated if by chance he were elected in 1928. Worst of all. the killjoys say there has only been one President as old as that when he took office. William Henry Harrison was 68 when he was inaugurated and he only lived one month from that date. Zach-ary Taylor, 64 at his inauguration lived only a year and a half In office, but James Buchanan, nearly bo at inauguration time, ruled his entire term. It is more than an even bet that "Jim" Reed would serve out his term, if ejected. He would have such a good time. His messages to the Congress he knows so well would be epics. (Copyright, 12H, by Consolidated Prs Asn.) GLEANER FINDS MENAGE FAMILY LIVING 0CHRI5T1ANITY ONDALLASDUMP -x - Catholic Episcopate of Amcr ica, in Letter. Warns of Blow to Civilization. f -creases the Pep aruj Vi$or I y relieving Auto-Intoxication A CATC. PtPENBAElX lAXOIVt Senate to Set Vital Precedent in Smith Case By DAVID LATVRE.VCE, WASHINGTON, Dec. 17.- What- is unethical ever me prejudices or individual members may be on the merits of the case of Senator-elect Frank L. Smith of Illinois, the truth Is that an important precedent is about to be made which will further strengthen or weaken the rights of the states. For although the supreme court of the United States has decided that the states are the sole judge of primary elec tions and nominating m a chin-ery, there are efforts being made to exercise a jurisdiction over the same elections b applying senate rules on the personal q u allocations of future members. Colonel Frank Smith is defying t h j leaders of the Republican party because he is convinced he has a legal right to sit in the United States Senate and that he is the victim of a notoriety which hag prejudiced the-senatorial group against him. All through his campaign he pointed out' that there was no difference between what he did and what members of the present senate have done in accepting campaign contributions from constituents who might have legislation before Congress. He argues that the Republican national campaign fund contains many contributions from interests benefited by the protective tariff policy. If that His despair turned to joy Wbta painful akin tronbla b healed aft resisting many treatments ) East Haven, Conn., March 17: "I work at Electro Plating and have what is known as "Platers' trouble." Every Plater gets it more or less, but I am unfortunate enough to get it all oyer my body from my head to my feet. My skin just opened up into a million and one deep cuts, from which ran a nasty watery fluid. I suffered tortures even after many different treatments. I was very much discouraged for some time and had ..about-, given up all hope of ever being healed when I tried your Resinol Soap and Ointment. I immediately' began to get better and todav my face and the tender parts of my body are entirely healed without even a scar. I'll boost Resinol every chance I get and 1 1 wish everybody suffering from skin trouble, -especially that caused by Electro Plating, would give it a fair trial." (Signed) jSam-uel J, Dikes 2P3 Laurel U ' then his accentance of a contribution from public utility interests was unethical. But Smith declines to be singled out as the only one who should be prevented from holding a senate seat on that account. SMITH EXPOUNDS VIEW'S. Colonel Smith's views are known here because efforts have repeatedly been made to get him to decline the appointment just given him by Governor Len Small to fill the vacancy caused by the death of Senator McKinley. It is said that Smith feels that if he can get a chance to present his case in person he will make friends for his side of the argument. There is, of course, a division of opinion in the senate on the right of sovereign states to appoint whomever they please to the senate. Some of the southern senators are not eager to have the senate pass judgment on what happens in some of the south-,ern primaries, wherein the nomination is equivalent to an election, just as if is in the heavily populated Republican states. If the senate refuses to permit Smith to take the oath of office. the senatorship probably will re main vacant until March 4, next, when Smith has the right to appear again as a member of the new Congress to which he was elected, after the' people of Illinois were thoroughly familiarized with the charges against him. But basically the rules of the senate are the same whether an applicant comes with credentials from a governor by virtue of an appointment or an election. It is conceded that if the senate passes a resolution barring Smith now, he inevitably will be barred from the new Congress for the balloting would be much the same if the issue were presented MEANS FINAL DECISION. So the fight, if pressed at this time, will mean a decision on the whole question. That is why Senator Watson of Indiana, Republican, tried to persuade Colonel Smith not to inject the issue at thin time but to wait till the December session or iZ7 when there will be more time and by which time perhaps Colonel Smith will have had an opportunity to present his case in writing to individual senators and to the public. . There in still hope here among the Republican leaders that Smith can be persuaded to decline appointment at this time and that the Governor of Illinois will send another appointee to sit during the short session. It is rumored that Governor Small has been urged to appoint Mrs. -Medill McCormack wife of the late Senator McCormack. She has not ' been identified with the Small faction and did not campaign for- Colonel Smith, but her appointment is being urged on the ground that it might be the beginning: of an era of harmony in Illinois politics. (Copyright. 18S6. by Consolidated Press Ann.) Youths Ride Miles, Then Rob Taxi Driver - SAN FRANCISCO, Decrl7 Two youthful robbers took' a' long: ride in a taxi early today before holding up the driver , and escaping with the contents of his pockets. They hired Chris Hayes of 1117 Geary street at. his. stand at Turk and Market streets, and asked to be driven to the NewCapltol Hotel, at Colma. eight miles distant. Arriving- there," they held up Hayes with a gun, took $10.20 and ordered blm to drive back to town. NEW YORK. Dec. 1 7. UP) The Catholic Episcopate of the United States. 'In Us first pastoral letter .since 1919, warns "Christian civilization that its foundations are again being attacked and under mined by religious restrictions in Mexico." The document, containing more than 12,000 words and compiled by a committee consisting or carninai Hayes, Archbishop Glennon of SI. iouis, Archbishop Dowling of St. I'aul, Bishop Sehrembs of Cleve land, and Hishop Kelley of Okla homa, is being sent to 30.000 clergymen and to Catholic organiza tions. TJie bishops state they are car rying the case ot the church to the American people, following the ex ample of President Calles "who has come into the American forum through diplomatic and consular agencies and otherwise. In an attempt to justify the stand of his government." ' The bishops state the letter is not an appeal for poutica: inter vention or for action ot any sort by the American government. "Our duty Is done. it says. "when, by telling the story, defending the truth and emphasizing the principles, we sound a warning to Christian civilization that its foun dations are again being attacked and undermined." NOT REVIVING CONTROVERSY. Cardinal Hayes says the letter is not designed to revive the religious controversy In Mexico, but to set it at rest forever. The Mexican gov ernment, in taking Its case to the American people, must in turn be judged by American standards. He says. The letter takes up the ditter encea in religious and civil noeriy under the American and Mexican constitutions and asserts "no Amer ican can accept the Mexican theory of government as In accord with fundamental iustice without re pudiating his own traditions and ideals. "In the commonly accepted American doctrine, a constitution vests the government, with such rights and powers as are necessary for the proper exercises of its just functions, and at the same time forbids it to encroach upon the lights of a higher order which come to man not from the people, nor from the state, nor from any aggregation of states, but from the Creator of both men and states, Almighty God. This conception is wholly in keeping with the teaching of the Catholic church." The letter quotes from the Declaration of Independence, the Catholic theologian, Thomas Aquinas, the supreme court and Black-stone in support? of the view that the dictates of conscience are in many cases superior to the enact ments OI tne stale wneii ineoc in clear contradiction to the divine law. Tho letter compares the Mexican provisions in the United States for religious, eaucauonai ana able agencies. Refuse From City Provides Him With Comforts, "Farmer" Declares. charit- Suspect Believed Slain Bandit's Pal Henry Phillips, held'in the city jail today to await trial on a robbery charge, is believed to be the partner of Preston Lee Church, 24, alleged Oakland bandit who was shot and killed following the robbery of Sumner Barnard, 58 B Twenty-fourth street, December 2. Phillips was arrested two days ago in Merced, and brought to Oakland yesterdav. Church was killed by Harold Wilson, garage owner at 537 Twenty-fourth street, where the young bandit fled after the holdup. Wilson was struck by Church before he shot the bandit down. Underwriters to Elect Officers Officers will be elected at a meeting tonight of the East Bay Underwriters' Association at the Athens Club. Plans for the new year will be discussed and outlined. J. B. Duryea of San Francisco and Howard Keppler, of Oakland, will be speakers. There will be vocal selections by Mrs. A. S. Weiner. Insurance Agent Reported Missing SAN FRANCISCO, Dec. 17. Alfred Sheffield, '63, Insurance agent, employed by the Washing-ont National Fidelity Insurance company, was reported missing today by that concern. He resided at 2202-A Divlsadero street. DALLAS, Dec. 17. OP) A dozen families live on the salvage from the Dallas municipal dump live on scraps others throw away: and a man has just contracted to pay the cltv?150 a month for the privilegSof gathering Junk from the dum'p. Hc( farms out the privilege to others on a B0-5U basis. There is keen competition for the Junking rights. Two hundred tons of waste are thrown daily into this graveyard. The Incinerator burns 80 tons every 12 hours, and. the remainder Is scattered over the 17 acres of dump to be burned In the open after the junkers pick over. A tidy sum is wrested from these discardf' ed things. ( On an autumn afternoon, with the haze of many fires circling about him, stood one of the older residents of the city refuse, looking off toward the tall buildings and fine apartment houses whence comes much of the rubbtsn on which he exists. He lives with his family at the edge of the desolate waste In a shack made of scrap boards and tin The family consists of his wife, two girls, aged seven and three, and a boy ten. "1 farmed once. Got mad, though and pulled up. This is just as good a living as any. If you worR you makes a living. You have to keep a-digging. Sometimes the drappings is good and sometimes not." Another junker came on the scene, riding in a little broken down wagon drawn by u nag. He was hauling reclaimed rags and bottles. His wagon, like those of other Junkers. and the rope harness, were made from dump scraps. The nag came from the city pound, another item in the dump's business. "I'm a free lance here," he said. "Worked up to it from the bottom. Used to haul scrap iron. Work was too hard and no money. Finally, 1 got 'em to let me roam over the place, and now I picks up everything. "Well, it's a tolable living. Make $18 to $20 a week. Got four kids at home; getting too old for harder work. This about as good as any if you can manage to get what's coming to you." New Store Opens The new premises of the Markus Hardware store-' which-opens tomorrow at Washington and Seventh streets. . ijuiuuiibbjswiiimwi ' milium ninrirrufwniiniiwr i inmn-ni niiiiiiimiiiiinniiin rmrnnnmrr-rn irm i i 1 ri J NEW HAH WASHINGTON ST GIRL ESCORT MISSING IN ROBBED OF $400 SAN FRANCISCO, Dec. 17. Waylaid by a gang of four thugs a few moments after they had left a party at 633 Vallejo street, at an early hour today. Miss Evelyn Proctor, 1517 Sacramento street, and her escort, Louis. Malbegin, of 1461 Underwood street, were held up and robbed of $400 in money and jewelry. y Malbegin and Miss Proctor had walked less than a block when four men stopped them. One held a gun and compelled Miss Proctor to give up a $250 diamond ring and a wrist watch and pin valued at $100 more. Malbegin was robbed of $10 in cash. Bill Is Proposed To Prevent Hanging SAN FRANCISCO. Dec. 17. The League for the Abolition of Capital Punishment is campaigning today to remove the death, penalty from California's statutes, claiming that an increased number of murder convictions will follow when life sentence Is the extreme penalty, as many Juries are loath to make a hanging verdict. Hanging does not deter murder, the' members believe. Senator Roy Fellom Is to present the no-hanging bill. Mrs. Genevieve Allen, president of the league, will head a group to urge its passage. Berkeley dn Held as Alleged Pickpocket SAN FRANCISCO, Dec. 17. Thomas Caspar,; 26, who said he lived in Berkeley but declined to give the street address, Is in the city prison today held as a pick pocket. The complainant is Ameia Lazos, employed by a large local drug company. He was in O'Farrell street theater when hfi claims to have felt a hand in his pocket. He grabbed for the hand and a man sitting beside him fled Lazos pursued him to the lobby There Caspar was taken into cus tody by Patrolman Savage. Four Shots Fired at Burglars in Oakland Two men are being held today as the result of a burglar scar of Fred Fujimeri, 4542 Clement street, last night when the glare of a flashlight awakened him and he fired four shots through the window from which it came. He then called the Eastside police station. Patrolman A. A. Page and Walter Nelson found two men in a parked automobile nearby. Taken to the station, they gave the names of Art Stromball and George Hol-zerland. Rabbi Will Talk About Christmas SAN FRANCISCO, Dec. 17. "Christian and Jewish Attitudes Towards Christmas" will be the theme of Rabbi Louis I. Newman's discourse at Temple Emanu-El this evening. Rabbi Newman will dis-cus the resolution of the Portland Ministerial Association, In which Christian ministers were invited to lead a new crusade to "rescue Cnristmas from the Jewish mer chants," who are accused of com mercializing it. WRITES KIN SPECIAL BY WIRE TO THE TRIBUNE TURLOCK. Dec. 17. First definite news of Ted S. ijoquist, manager of the C. Wood ranch, who disappeared two and one-half months ago while en route to San Francisco on a business trip, has been received by his wife, through a telephone message from her sister, Mrs. H. T. Torsele, living at 1107 West Ninth street, San Pedro. A letter written presumably by Sjoquist from Nogales, Arizona, addressed to his wife, but with the sister's San Pedro address, was received there recently. The- letter was a disconnected arrangement of words, which relatives believe Indicated that the writer's mind was not entirely clear. The, only definite information obtained was that Sjoquist was to be at the San Pedro address the latter part of this week. Mrs. Sjoquist is silent regarding the letter, hoping for more definite news. She declared today that nothing could be done but to wait further information before in stituting an organized search for her Husband. Markus Cut-Rate Hardware Store Occupies Larger Quarters. store tomorrow open their. neW store at the. corner of Washington? and Seventh streets. Thid neflr store, which occupies the southeastern corner on Washington and Seventh, gives about 90 feet display window space on Washington street and twenty-five feet on Sev enth. The building also has a largs basement storeroom which is equipped with a sidewalk elevator. The store carries a large and complete stock of merchandise which, varies from general merchandise to hardware. Clarnce Markus, the owner, first opened a clothing store at 604 Washington Btreet In 1918. He occupied this location for two years and subsequently opened his second store at 615 Washington street. The third store was opened at 607 Broadway in 1923. Markus subsequently sold out hla two older stores and combined a general merchandise and hardware business until his lease expired, when the present commodious and modern store was leased at the corner of Washington and Seventh. Modestan Held on Bad Check Charge MODESTO. Dec. 17. Waiving preliminary ' examination on & charge of issuing a bogus check for $28.50.,: on . Hyslop brothers," local grocers.-W. H. Devine was yesterday held for trial in the superior court when arraigned before Judge W. H Rice. In lieu of bait of $1000, Devine was returned to""' the county jail. Merced Legion to Aid Scout Service MERCED, Dec. 17. Active interest In the Boy Scout movement is being taken by Merced post of the American Legion. A school of instruction for Boy Scout leaders will be held beginning January S, and will be sponsored by the legion. Legion members are encouraging prospective leaders to give active service in the work. E. O. Stone is chairman of the legion committee. SPECIAL BERSTED ELECTRIC IRON QC Guaranteed. Special..' P 8-QT. GALV. WATER BUCKETS . 1 Cr Special, each Xvv KELLY HAND-MADE CLAW-HATCHET (r Reg. $1.25. Special 03C MARKUS CUT RATE HARDWARE 7th and Washington Congratulations to C. MARKUS in the fine, new store You will find there an excellent selection of SAMSON LUGGAGE, trunks, suitcases, etc. SHWAYDER TRUNK MFG. CO. DENVER, COLORADO SUCCESS TO THE MARKUS CUT RATE HARDWARE CO. In their new location at 7th and Washington Due to the immense program of harbor development, tho 7th and Washington district is attracting discriminating merchants featuring the lowest prices in Oakland's down' town shopping area. KEEP YOUR EYE ON 7TH AND WASHINGTON FOR FUTURE BIG DEVELOPMENTS - ' J. A. pizzoirr Grand Opening Sale LOW PRICES ON EVERYTHING IN HARDWARE AND GENERAL MERCHANDISE A FEW OF OUR BARGAINS 3-in. Genuine Parker Machinist vise, tfig Regular $10.00 value p33 High grade Jack Screws, $0 QC Regular $5.00 tP.iJO Guaranteed large size Electric Heaters, O 7 C $5.00 value O Ball bearing Skate, 1 JA (Union Hdw. while they last) .... . . J 1 OU Heavy Black Men's Jeans, O ft regular $1.50 .......... ..-.. .,. J J V Electrician's Tape, 1 A large roll 1UC Cert ainteed Paint (Weather shield brand), C!1-QE regular $2.40 gal j)l0 Clothesline Wire, A Tt 100 feet ftO C Airtight Heaters, 1 I C $2.25 value P 1 . MARKUS CUT RATE HARDWARE AND GENERAL MERCHANDISE Corner 7th and Washington Streets. Lakeside 10343 SPECIAL Iron Fire Baskets 1 6 to 30 Inches $Q.75 and O up MARKUS CUT-RATE HARDWARE CO. 7TH AND WASHINGTON STS. We Sell Oak Leather S. H. FRANK CO. 416 Battery SAIf FRANCISCO .:. THE TELEGRAPH PAINT CO. ( DISTRIBUTORS OF A CERTAIN-TEED PRODUCTS 1 Congratulate. , ' 1 The MARKUS HARDWARE CO. Upon Moving Into Their New Store at " (j SEVENTH AND WASHINGTON STS. Hydraulic Elevator Installed by The Liberty Elevator &, Maintenance Co. 1005 Webster St. OAKLAND Cpmpliments - ; ' '.. , ;.. ... 'i Commissioner BACCUS r

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