Newspaper Page Text
IN SANTA ROSA
Cloverdale Chamber of Com*
merce Captures First Prize
for Four Horse Vehicles
Streets Thronged With Merry*
makers Throughout Night
of the Closing
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
SANTA ROSA. May 7. — lt was nearly
daylight,this morning before the car*
nival crowds finally dispersed after
one of. the most successful closing
scenes ever enacted during the annual
rose carnival. The crowds on the
streets during the night were said to
be the largest ever seen here.
The official announcement of the
prize award? was not made until Ion?
after midnight and contains a number
of changes from the first unofficial re
ports given out. The official list of
prizes follow*: • ''•-■.•*
Class I—F<Mir horses, natural flowers: first
, Af'iz*. CloTerdale chamber of commerce. California
W;ppies. $100; second prize. Moose lodge, forest
V - or- $75.
Class —Four horses, artificial flowers: first
prlte, Cotatl women's Improvement club, hen and
Class — Automobile, artificial flown-*; X. Y. C.
girls, snowballs, rose* and smilax.
Class I—Fire or seven passenger automobile*,
nat'iral flowers: first prize. Mr*. Margaret Eutt*. !
white swan driving white doves, varl colored
loses. $. r.O.
Class 3—Two. three or four passenger automo
biles, natural flowers; first prize. Mr». (". 1..
-Kopf. pink joses. $3.->.
Class 4—Artificial flower*. Mrs. Roland Dibble,
chrysanthemums. flr«t prize. $2.1.
•'la*- Four wheel, two seated, natural flow.
»<■*: to prize. Misses Hahman. bine and white
flowers. $50; second prize. Mrs. W. M. Moxley.
La Marque white roses. $30.
Claw 2— Artificial flower*; first prize, Misses
Over.on. pink roses. $40.
\ Class 3—Four wheel, one seated, natural flow-;
. ers; Mrs. 11. H. Moke, pink lilies. $40: second
• prlze.^ white roses with canopy, Mrs. M. J. Bow
Class 7—Two ■■!. one seated, natural flow
ers; Mrs. TV. C. Rogers, mustard. $10.
Class l— it oral flowers; first prize. Boy
Scouts, camp scene. $40: second prize, Grand
Army of the Republic. $2.">.
Class lA — Natural flowers: first prize, pony car
riage. Miss Uuth Hall. $20. with $5 additional
for a tandem: second prise. LoTenia Snee. $15.
Claw in—Artificial flowers; first prize, pony
carriage, Helen McAlplne. $11,
Class 2A—Natural flowers: first prize, pony
cart. Stewart Peterson. $10.
Cla«,» sA—Natural flowers; first prize, pony.
J*abe"l Bolton. $i; second prize. Reynolds Dunbar,
Class (A— Horseback: first prize. Gut E Grosse.
"forte Sam." $•": second prize. Wanda Alceo and
M«v Gardiner. "Indian (tlrls." $2.50.
Class r, A—Horse hack- proup:' special prize. $10;
'TTie ]015 Oirls"—Ml«s Irma Sluwer. Miss Helen
Keojran, Miss Ora Brittaln and Miss Monica
IW exterior decoration, first prize $40. Cen
tral . market. Bertolanf Brothers, mission anil
chime*; »f<-nm] prize $25. Santa Rosa lighting
-ompany. California popples and electric lights.
SHOW WINDOW DISPLAYS
Pf*t floral desijm. Ural prize $20, ('. a. Wright
& Co.. Mar pole dance.
Most original window., display. $20. Kettcrlin !
Brothers, railroad train.
Test displny of cut flowers. *15, Ilohrer-Eln
horn cuaipanj. > .
( Mo»t artistic window; first prize $15. the
Thite H«use; second prize f]o. M. Rosenberg.
The judges for the rose carnival of
1911 were: Mrs. Grace Hartzell Brit- I
ton of New York. Mrs. M. C. Hughes I
of Pan Francisco, recently from Manila; !
Mrs. Robert Potter Hill of Eldridge, C.
E. Page of Pan Francisco and Cotati,
"William X. Kimhall of Kenwood and E.
, C. Rand of Santa Rosa.
FORMER SANTA ROSA GIRL
MARRIES IN LOS ANGELES
Miss Calla Ross Surprises Her
[Ssecial Diipatch to The Caii]
SANTA ROSA. May 7.—A wedding
which proved a surprise to her many
friends in this city, where she formerly
.resided, took place in Us Angeles
Saturday when Miss Calla Ross, daugh
ter of Mrs. Katherlne floss of San
Francisco was taken as a bride by
Charles Edwin Miner, son of a promi
nent Oakland family. Miner was a
former well known commercial trav
eler, who met Miss Ross on his visits
to this city. He is now in business in
the southern city.
■ Kathleen Finnerty and Louis
] known residents of Peta
her« today and were mar-
Father .1. M. cassin of St.
-i. The bride is
Ighter of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas
Finnerty <.f Petahima and a sister of
James and Miss Gertrude Finnerty of
tale and Mrs. Joseph Baceala of
The engagement was announced here
MUs Bernice la Gro, daugh
tr-r of lira. Katherfne le Gro of this
to Vernon Oowns Jr. of Alpine
Sonoma county. Mlks le Gro Is
if the charming girls of the
lounger social set.
The wedding will take place in June.
tter a southern trip the couple
will reside in Alpine valley, where
['owns own? a ranch.
COLLEGE QIRLS FURNISH
HALF HOUR OF MUSIC
Mandolins and Guitars Heard in
BERKELEY. Mary 7.—The patrons
r>f the half hour of music at the Gre»k
theater were treated to a program of
popular airs rendered by the Woman's
mandolin and guitar club of the Unl
of California this afternoon.
TndPr the direction of Richard J. Car-
Miss Emma Blisk accompanist,
and assisted by Miss Edith Mote, so
prano, the following program was
March. "Metropole" (Carpenter): aeolian harp
fconodn iPomeroy). Woman* mandolin • and put.
tar olnb: barcarole. "0 "Belle Nult (Offenbach i.
Mlw Mote. accompanied fox club: fantasia.
California Indian eons;. Woman* mandolin i and
sriiltar clnb; "I^ove [1 a Bubble" (Allltw>n), MIM
Mote; "Magnetic Walt*" iArdltli. Miss Mote:
Hawaiian aim (Mllookalant). Woman* mando
lin and guitar club. '. '.
CONGRESS TO CHANGE
WASHINGTON, May 7—A change of
; ite of the inauguration of the
president is assured of ratification by
tty-M«K>ad congress and it is not
improbable similar action will be taken
to change the date of holding national
The proposed amendment of the con
stitution of the United States changes
the date of the inaguration from March
a last Thursday in April,
date of holding national elections
be changed from the first Tues
day in November to the first Tuesday
in April preceding the expiration of
the terms of the president and members
Peralta Medicated Toilet Paper pre
vents and relieves piles, chafing, etc
Pageant of Floral Beauty Has
Surpassed Records of Years
Four horse float of the Cotaii Woman s improvement club.
JURORS TO HEAR
CHARGES OF GRAFT
Five Witnesses to Testify of
Conditions in Restricted
Five witnesses will be summoned
before the grand jury tomorrow night
and examined concerning the charges
of municipal graft in the restricted
The persons to he questioned will
represent both sides of the case. They
are former Judge Carroll Cook, the
lawyer who prepared the complaint
charging the president of the board of
health with unlawfully permitting
medical examination fees to be ex
acted from Thelma Le Roy, the woman
who swore that men from the mayor's
office offered to protect her if she
would pay them one-third of her ex
petced added profit of $1,000 a month;
Alfonse Michel and Jerome Bassity,
landlords of disreputable places closed
by order of the chief of police Satur-
Jay night; and Police Sergeant Peter
Fanning of the mayor's office, men
tioned by the Le Roy woman as one
of the expectant recipients of the priv
INQMRV AS TO RIVALRY
Through such information as these
five witnesses may give, E>istrict At
torney Fiokert hopes to get on the
right track. If the evidence develops
strongly the grand jury will hold an
other session Wednesday night.
It Is charged that Michel and George
Maxwell are the real owners of a
house in Jackson street worth perhaps
| i month, hut for which the own
ers get $. r > a day, or the amazing
total of fIS.OOO a month. They had a
monopoly and it is said Jerome Bas
sity wanted to break into the profits.
He tried. I>ut failed. More recently, it
is said, he entered Into an agreement
with Michel and Maxwell and succeed
ed In establishing a similar establish
ment in «'ommercial street.
The grand jury will consider the
riva! municipal : :<i why the
two big places were I none
of the smaller ones.
HIM rOR BATON INDIGNANT
Dr. George Lee Eaton, president of
the board of health, is indignant that
Carrol] cook's charges of unlawful
fees should be laid directly at his door.
igh Eaton personally had pro
fited from the municipal clinic. But
the doctor's greatest Ire is aroused
against Police Captain I>uke. He says
that Duke wrote him a peculiar un
official note last Saturday, insinuating
that the doctor exercised supervision
over the houses In the restricted dis
trict. To this note the president of the
board promptly and indignantly replied
on official paper, making it plain that
his only function concerned the public
health and sanitation.
Eaton said yesterday that he had
stood all the insinuations he would
tolerate and that he meant to take
Captain Duke before the police com
missioners and have an investigation
At 11 o'clock this forenoon Eaton is
to address the Presbyterian union at
Sacramento street upon the sub
ject of "The Social Evil in Large
Cities." He will .liscuss local condi
tions and what ought to be done in
Snn Francisco before the time of the
NEW FIREHOUSE IS
DEDICATED BY MAYOR
Concrete Structure Was Built
at Cost of $25,000
OAKLAND, May 7.—The dedication
of the new firehouse and installation
of an auto chemical hook and ladder
truck at l>overr and Fifty-sixth,
streets last night was attended by
about f>oo persons. Mayor Frank K.
Mott made the principal address. City
Attorney Ben F. Woolner and City
Engineer F. C. Turner represented the
board of public works.
The building is a two story, class A,
reinforced concrete structure, and
cost, including the lot. $25,000. The
new track is equipped with 1,500 feet
of hose and carries 15 gallons of chem
ical fluid besides a hook and ladder.
Mayor Mo:t was introduced by Fred
L. Shaw, president of the Santa Fe
improvement club, which obtained the
new firehouse for the district. Mott
was enthusiastically received by* the
Fifteen Young Women Nurses
Graduate in Oakland
OAKLAND, May 7.—Fifteen young
women nurses will bf graduated from
Providence hospital and the anual exer
cises will be held Wednesday evening.
May 9, at St. Francis de Sales hall,'
Twenty-flrst and Grove streets. Mayor
Frank K. Mott will preside and Dis
trict Attorney W. H Donahue and Dr.
E. N. Kwer will be the principal speak
ers. Music will I>p a rendered by a special
orchestra; the song, "California," will
be given by at special boys' choir and
Longfellow's "Ye Children" will be
sung by girls in costume.
. ' .•tend for Information about The Call's
great Hooklowra' Content and | the i plan
by which <-<>ntc«innts can ' get all the
back ' plcturra free. . ,
THE SAX FRAXCISCO CALL. MONDAY, MAY 8, 1911.
CHICAGO TO SHOW
WELFARE OF CHILD
Mrs. Cyrus iMcCormick Jr. Is
Backing Venture for Un
CHICAGO, May 7—A child welfare
exhibit, even more comprehensive than
that held in New York recently, will
open ■ in the Coliseum here Thursday
and continue two weeks.
Just within the entrance attention
will be drawn by a light, flashing
every 20 seconds, to one of the principal
textb of the exposition, reading, "Every
time the light flashes a bab,y dies in
the civilized world of a preventable
In addition to many photographs and
charts, there will be moving pictures,
as well as living illustrations. The
school section, under the chairmanship
j of Mrs. Ella Flagg Young, superintend
i ent of the Chicago public schools, will
have hundreds of children demonstrat
ing the work of the schools. Girls will
be doing laundry work, sewing, mil
linery, cooking and washing dishes;
boys will exhibit their manual training
and vocational work.
one of the interesting featunes will
i be a class in printing, which will dem
! onstrate the skill of the boys, and
incidently print the daily programs of
the exhibit. There will be conferences,
morning, afternoon and evening, at
men and women devoting their
lives to the welfare of the young will
• speak. A chorus of 1,500 school chil
dren will sing.
Mrs. Cyrus H. McCormick Jr. of Chi
cago first backed the exhibit with a
guarantee of $30,000. When last week
the estimate of expense passed that
amount, she took off the limit alto
gether, and declared herself neady to
provide for any budget that might
ACTORS IN COMEDY
CHOSEN BY CLASS
Members of California Univer
sity Mask and Dagger Soci
ety to Attend
\Special Dispalch io The Call]
STANFORD UNIVERSITY, May 7.—
! "The Amazons," Sir Arthur Pinero's
lightest and possibly liveliest comedy,
| chosen as the senior play this year, will
ibe presented by the class of 1911
j Wednesday, May 17. The performance
will be attended by the members of the
University of California Mask and Dag
| ger society.
Rehearsals are being held at the rate
iof two a day and preparations are
j buzzing for the event. Miss Helen Hill
I'll, Miss Florence Metzner '10 and Miss
' Ray Benjamin '13 are to take the parts
j of the three hoydenish girls, who. be
! cause of the absence of any male heir
in the family, have been brought up
liko boys. Miss Hand Cleveland la to
be the brilliant but eccentric Lady !
All goes well with the mannish young
! women until the real young men ap
j pear. Jack Beeman is to play the
comedy part of Ixird Tweenwayn and
Harry Seward has the lending role as
Lord Litterly. E. ■'. Mathiaa '11 and
H. G. Ferguson "11 are also in the cast.
! WOMEN WANT BUDGET
PRINTED IN RECORD
Supervisors Asked to Provide
Large Room for Reading
recent meeting of the Woman's
i assembly district committee of theCali
! fornla equal suffrage association th.c
j following recommendation was adopted
i and a copy forwarded to the board of
"Owing to the fact that it is impos
! sible to get into the room to hear the
budget read, and that so many people
have been turned away on former occa
sions, we therefore request that a
larger room be provided for this pur
pose in 1911.
'We further suggest that hereafter
the budget be printed in the Municipal
Record at least two weeks before it is
finally considered by the board of su
PEDESTRIAN HURT WHEN
AUTOMOBILE HITS FENCE
Plasterer Is Hurled Several
Feet by Machine
John Finnegan, a plasterer, was in
jr-ed and an automobile owned by
Charles Eagelson of 154 Belvedere
street was demolished eariy Sunday
when the machine, which was being
driven by Eagleson, crashed into the
fence on the Mission road bridge. Fin
negan, who was walking near the
fence, was hurled several feet. The
injured man was taken to his home at
200 Key street and treated by a physi
cian for internal injuries and a sprained
UFFRAGETTES •WILL MEET—The ■ California
eqaal suffrage isaoriatloo will' meet W>-1n»»
--(lay at 2:30 o'clock In ? A««»mblr ball, at the
■ Pacifle • bulldlßß. ; Mrs. ' Julia -< Saoltorn will
»r*ak lon • "EnVotiTe Suffrage Method* ■in Brw
toa and New York."' The public *is lnTltetl.
Commencement Week's Pro»
gram Completed, Has Sev=
eral New Features
[Specmi Diipatch to The Call]
STANFORD UNIVERSITY, May 7.—
Announcement of the plans for the
events of the senior week at Stanford
has been made. Several new features
have been introduced. One of the most
important of these is the setting a?i>i«
of the first day of the week as •'Under
graduate day. " The first day has pre
viously been known as "Alumni day."
The latter, however, has been set for
May 20, the exercises usually occurring
wfth the Phi Beta Kappa events.
The baccalaureate address will be de
livered this year by Professor Howard
of the economics department. This is
the fir«t time that a member of the
Stanford faculty has delivered this ad
The rommencement address will be
given by Bishop Charles David Wil
liams of the Episcopal ehurrh of Michi
gan. He will come from Michigan es
pecially to deliver this address.
The Phi Beta Kappa address will be
deliverer by Cheater 11. Rowell, editor
of the Fresno Republican. The calen
dar of events is as follow?:
Wednesday. May 17—5:30 p. m., senior sup
per at the lake; S:ls p. m., senior farce, in
Tlmniday, May IS (underclassman day)—lo:3o
a. m.. carnival "•perrade"; 2:30 p. m., Senior-
Facnlty baseball came; 7:30 p. m.. Stanford
« Friday. Mar 19 (class d«T)—9 a. m.. meet-
Ins of the academic council; 10 a. m.. class
da.v exercises in tie cbapol; 11 a. m.. dedica
tion of the '11 plate; 11:30 a. m.. in memorlam;
transfer of memorial limy to class of 1912; 4
p. m.. reception to (rradaatlnff class by ]■•■<•-■
dent ami Mrs. Jordan: 8:10 p. m., promenade
concert in the (juiidransrle. -' s ■
Satnrda.r. .Mar 20 (alumni and Phi Beta Kappa
dn.Ti —0:30 a. m.. alumni v». winner of Senior-
Faculty baseball frame; 11:30 «. m.. auiiu.il
meeting of the Alumni association; 1 p. m.,
alumni luncheon at Rohle; 4:30 p. m., open
meeting or Phi Beta Kappa in chapel; address
by Chester Bnwell; 6 p. m.. class reunions; 8:80
p. m.. senior alumni reception at Enctna.
Sunday. May 21 (baccalaureate Sunday)—ll
a. m.. baccalaureate service, sermon by Burt
Kstes Howard: 4 p. m., plant ins of the try at
All Saints' church.
Monday. May 2'J (commencement day) — 10:30
a. m.. commcncFDifnt exercises, address by
Blsliop Charles David Williams; S p. m., ornii>r
bail. . - ' \
The annual concert of the university
choirs and orchestra was given last
evening. A record breaking audience
heard the singing of Gounods "Gallia"
by the combined choirs and orchestra.
The university organist and head of
the music department was the director.
The choirs and orchestra also ren
dered Buck's "Hymn to Music." The
"March Nuptiale" of Papinl was given
by the piano, organ and strings. Mrs.
Bibhy Brown was the soloist in the
The second part of the program con
sisted of various Mtfectloos by the
Passmore quartet of San Francisco, un
der the title of "A Half Hour With
Brahms." This was under the direction
of H. B. Passmore of San Francisco.
AEROPLAM: WINS RACE
AGAINST AN AUTOMOBILE
Lincoln Beachy Flies Three
Miles in 5:15
WASHINGTON. May 7— A three cor
nered rare between two aeroplanes and
an automobile brought to a successful
close Washington's first aviation meet
today. The event was won by Lincoln
Beachy in the fast time of 8:16 tor
the three miles. .). A. L>. McCurdy
handled the other biplane and the au
tomobile was driven by A. Gary Car
ter of Washington, finishing third.
Lincoln Beachy was the only one to
qualify for a pilot's license of the Aero
Club of America. McCfurdy went up
for an altitude rcrord and reached
2,730 feet in 7 minutes, but was forced
to desvend. .Hush A. Rohinsoi
fell Into a marsh yesterday, was on
the field and made several short pas
senger carrying flights.
NIW HOME FOK-JTUHSES—AUmeda.' May 7
-^MI»8; Kate . Cr^eilon. " proprietor of the Ala
mpil« . sanatorium, i bag i. had • plan* drawn for
a new home. for , the nurses employed at the
institution. The building-- Is to he erected
•■went of the -present hospital structure.
'M Alkaline Water
t;£rr||H Used at meals
jj*s»| : prevents Dys
pepsia and re
f^Bk^ lieves Gout and
Ask your Physician
■ linWV 1,1 nL^J
TO BE ORGANIZED
Exposition Directors at Meeting
Wednesday Probably Will
Name Committee Heads
C. C. Moore, President Elect, Is
Expected to Assume His
Duties This Week
Much activity is expected among the
dhertors of the Panama-Pacific inter
national exposition at the regular
monthly meeting, which will be held
at the headquarters in the Merchants'
Exchange building on Wednesday. It
is probable that at that meeting the
heads of the various departments of
the exposition will be assigned from
among the directors.
The management of the great ex
position must necessarily be divided
into departments, operated unJer the
president and director general. These
departments must be organized with
responsible head*. In fact, these de
partment heads will be chairmen of
committees, with men associated with
them to assist In carrying on the
COMMITTEES PROVIDED FOR
The bylaws of the exposition com
pany provide for the formation of the
following committees, in addition to
the executive and auditing commit
tees: Committee on exploitation and
publicity, classification committee, to
deal with the classification of exhibits,
finance committee, committee on Cali
fornia legislation, congressional and
convention committee, committee on
literary, scientific an.l medical con
gresses to be held at the exposition.
In addition to these committees,
some of which have already been or
ganized and accomplished a great deal
of work—notably the finance and con
gressional committees —there will be
other committees and departments
created as the exigencies of the fair
MOORE EXPECTED TO ACCEPT
It is understood that the group of
men who have worked on the exposi
tion since the time of the inception of
the exposition idea will remain in the
highest places under the organization.
Charles C. Moore, elected president of
the exposition company, has not yet
formally accepted the position, but his
colleagues are confident that he will
take the office this week.
After the organization of the expo
sition company on a •'campaign foot
ing" has been accomplished. It is pre
dicted that the question of the site for
the fair, which has agitated San Fran
dsco for months. The site committee
meets on Tuesday.
RICHMOND TO VOTE ON
Wafrm Contest Waged Against
RICHMOND, May :.—Six candidates
for councilmen, three to be chosen, will
l?e voted on Monday. The contest has
been one of the most hotly fought
Homer E Wyatt, O. J. Dahl and N.
M Blankenshlp have been taken up
by the labor and socialist Interests
and are expected to set a swift pace
for rouncUmen Edward J. Garrard, H.
U. Perry and Otto Ludewlgr, who are
running for re-election.
I'ntil two days ago Dahl was known
aa O. J. Solendahl. his name having
been changed by a decree of court upon
his petition. He was nominated as
fcolendahl and will enter the final
election as Dahl.
A straw vote will be taken on pro
posed bonds for the tunnel and wharf
proposition and the city park ques
tion. Garrard, one of the candidates,
Is strongly In favor of the tunnel
JOHN GALEN HOWARD
RETURNS FROM EUROPE
University Architect Studies
Old World Buildings
BERKEI,EY. May 7.—John Galen
Howard, architect of the University of
California, returned tonight from a
tour of Europe. He was granted a
sabbatical leave of absence of six
months in July, 1910.
Howard visited Greece. Italy. Sicily,
Spain, France. Germany and England,
engaged In study of architecture. He
paid especial attention to the classic
piles of Athens and Rome, making ob
servations for his guidance in carrying
out the "greater university" plans.
Howard will at once assume super
vision of the new agricultural build
ing, one of the edifices being erected
on the campus In the big reconstruc
tion scheme. He will also draw plans
at once for the campanile, for which
Mrs. Jane K. Sather has given $120,000
to the university.
FESTIVAL FOB CHILDREN— Mar 7
" The ' board 'of education and " tie park ;. and
playground commlulon are perfecting plans
for a children* festival in Lincoln -park ' on
May IB and 20. The proceeds are tq go to*»
fond that is being raised to retain ;'*?super
visor of .■• play *in the municipal <; recreation
area*.': 1 . .. . .
SAMPLE RATES ""^"""""^a"™""^™"^™™ 1 SAIJS DATES
CU1 ~*o ""•• 97iSO = fImeSKSSBm May 16, 17, 18, 19, .22, 23, 11.
Kana-a City ..:.. .V.. :V 60.00 * fi^H^l 2s ' =7 ' 2?« =». 31.
tD<BreP ■■•:• .55.00:, £_ L 3 J«»e 1, 2, 5, 6, 7. 9, 10, 14,
s<- Lot"" r;;';!»»- [WjTiikiEjl is, ie, it, *»• =»• so. ■"
st - panl • • ; 78-50 Br^iirnß July 2 ,3, 4 , c, 19 , 20t 28>
New York 10*30 |\ K^ /§ — M
Hfe^v I I >w *7> 28*
Boston 110.60 - . BBSS. HUH -aBW - ■
-•'..-■■• , ■. ' WttB&SSBSmm Aogmt 3, 4, 5, 14, 15, 16, 17,
and many other points ■ ■ . _;■' : .■- ■• •-•■■.,-.■ ■—• r -.-'"'' -■• --*■-■■".-••■■■"
Limit Oct. 31, 191 -Z^ ri\ * * ,
:. ■; ..■',..■.... ■ ,■■ ■-,..; ..;V,: -.--—— ■• -. - v tOct. 12, 13, 14, also.
. ■ .-..-■ ' •■'■•.- : \ .'■.;- ;>•■■■ •■■.-■.-..-- ..,:',-! ■:-.;-..;.-;:>: -"/::'.' " . ■ ■•■ ;■
These tickets are first claim
.-and will be honored on any of
oar three" train* East. "
Many - stopover . privileges
;;.it^; .• Inelndtna; the Grand Canyon
Ask for descriptive folders.
JAS. B. DCFFT, G. A """""iCearny 315 '>.'* WABSEH.O. A. ' """"SLua.d 435
673 ■ Market St. -; Home J3371 ]< 1112 Broadway, Oakland. ,• ; Home A442S
Always-Tickled to Talk Tickets
Mining Claim Is Filed
Where Poor Lie Buried \
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
NEVADA CITY, May 7.—
"trip of vacant public land lylac
near the county hospital and used
for :. many years :as a burying
■■round • (or tkouc Inmates of the
hospital who * die ■ wlthoat means
for burial " has been " located by
W. H. Norton, a miner living east
of the f city, mm a placer claim.
Norton says he will work ; the
claim for sold, and he has made
known his. Intentions by ordering
hospital Inmates away. ;
The county ■. authorities ■. hare
been apprised of , Norton's action
and will look up the records. , If
there Is nny possible ■ chance for
a successful . contest over the
strip • the - county;. will :, Institute
proceedings against • the • miner. -
In order to- mine the, around,
which .is supposed, to be' rich In
irravel cold. Norton would be
obllnred to disturb the Braves of
a large number of former hospi
tal Inmates. ■
OAKLAND HIGH SCHOOL
WILL ELECT OFFICERS
Many Candidates Have Been
OAKLAND. May 7.-^-Nominations for
the semiannual election of officers of
the student hody of the high school
have closed. The candidates are:
' Auditor. Ro*ie Reynolds. Jean Witter " and
Clarence de Lancy; ■— finance manager. - John
Howard. Ralph H«gac and Mitchell Topper:
secretary, r Marjorje Cutting. 1 Norm* Dearborn
and Alice * Elliott; editor of Aegis. ■" Harold
Wadswortb, Pong Warden and Ellety Stone:
buMne«* manager of ' Aegi*. Leslie Bterens and
lack Learner; athletic editor. Arthur White.
Leland Taylor. Edward MeMa and Bernard
Friable; ' ulrliT editor. .Marion Hook : and M»r
soerlte de Lagnna; Josh editor, Archie , Mc-
Donald; organization editor, Harry Creech,
Gaylord Mitchell and C. OBtrander: whool
notes* editor. Margaret Morrlaon . and •' Gene
rleve Hatch: alumni editor. Alice Watson.
Eleanor Fassett, Marlon Miller and Anita
There will be a primary election
Thursday afternoon and the final selec
tions will be made at a second election.
NEW CATHOLIC CHURCH
IN FRUITVALE OPENED
OAKLAND. May T—Archbishop P.
W. Rtordan today dedicated St. Jar
lath's church in upper Fruitvale ave
nue with a solemn high mass. The
new edifice was formally opened with
impressive exercises, and priests from
the different churches took part.
Rev. Peter C. Torke. pastor of St.
Anthony's church, delivered the- dedi
cation sermon. Rev. Eugene O'Sulli
van of Lodi was the celebrant; Rev. J.
K. Cantlllion of Sebastopol, deacon,
and Rev. M. J. Clifford of Novato, sub
deacon, llev. Patrick H. McHugh.
pastor of St.^Jarlath's, was master of
Miss Gertrude Center and Miss Lo
retta Geotti were the soloists In a
special musical program.
JEWEL SOLICITOR DIES
OF GUNSHOT WOUND
OAKLAND, May 7—Charles Mc-
Evirlly, the jewel solicitor who shot
himself through the temple yesterday
at the home of Mrs. Sarah Levy while
his hostess was spreading a luncheon
on the dining table, died this morning
at 3 o'clock at the receiving hospital.
The body was taken to the morgue for
TESTS MADE AT
Wp submit to physicians the follow
ing comparative analyses showing how
sugar responds in Diabetus Mellttus.
These flg-ures were made "by a.n expert
In the Experiment Station at Purdue
Pntient was F. R. Levering, the
agent in Lafayette, Ind., of the Cooper
insurance company of Dayton. O. Age
of patient, f>2 years.
Sept. 20, 1910, sugar 18 per cent.
Oct. 20. 1910, sugar 3.9 per cent.
Nov. 20, 1910, sugar 3.8 per cent.
Pec. 2s, 1910. sugar <2.8 per cent.
Jan. 28, 1911, sugar 10 per cent.
Feb. 28. 1911, sugar 3.7 per cent.
Mar. 28, 1911, sugar 1.8 per cent.
Levering gives an Interesting fact in
(connection with the sudden increase to
TO per cent in January. 1911. He writes
, : that in January some friends persuaded
] him to change the treatment to what
■ i was alleged to be a "sure cure." which
jhe adhered to during that month. The
• ; sudden increase in the sugar caused
| bin to say, "You should have seen me
i get hark to the Fulton."
The writer goes on to say: "I must
be looking better as well as feeling
better, for my friends arc now telling
me that they did not expert me to
live until spring. Eliminations were
16 pints per day in September and 3
It will interest, physicians to know
that this case at first presented some
serious features, viz., impaired sight
and loss of feeling in the to*s, the lat
ter suggesting strong danger of gan
The above results were obtained
solely through Fulton's Diabetes Com
DRIVEN OUT BY FIRE
WINNIPEG, Man., May 7.—Forest
fires are threatening settlements along
Big- river, north of Prince Albert, Sas
katchewan. A special train brought all
persons living in the danger zone to
safety today. At Clearwater bay, 15
mil«s from Kenora, Ont., In the Lake
of the Woods district, bush fires have
been raging for the last two days.
There is no settlement there. Fire
rangers report the country is dry and
small fires along* the railway right of
way at many points may spread to
Send for Information about The CaU*s
great Booklovers' Contest and the plan
by which contestants can set all the
back pictures free.
L®<ii@§ 9 SMirfis
THE hit of the, season—
feet grace with perfect com
fort — exquisitely fashioned
and finished: Has Ion?
French rolling: cuffs and yov
■ .choice of attached or detach
-8 able soft French collar. A
The "ROOS" Ma.i-Made Shirts ><
for Ladles are perfectly tall- W
ored In the exquisitely fash
ioned, refined, "ROOS" styles.
$1.50, $2.50, $3, $4, $4.50
At $1.50 in madras and sol
■ette, self blue, white, tan
At |2.50 in fln« silk mixture*
—tans, white, blue and dain
At $3.00 in finest madras and
silk mixture*— blue,
tan and striped designs.
At $4.00 In flannel, silk and
linen mixtures and imported
. madras, the flannels in neat
stripes and the silk mixtures
in stripes -and self colors.
In pure . white Silk and
also In most dainty stripes—
ladies' shirt you would ordi
narily pay $6.50 for ->
All custom made, eat ready
to vrmr— don't have to
I wait—you see exactly what
I you get. i
\ In addition to our large /
\ local trade we are selling /
I \ these shirts BY MAIL to every / :
\ 1 part of the country. Including / /
\| New York, Chicago, New Or- 1/
ll leans, etc. If
|L YOU CAX ORDER BY MAIIWI \
\J ask HOW! L/
(p Market and Stockton ,Q ,•
/} . \ San Francisco IV
"Having taken your wonderful *Casca
rets* for three months and being entirely
cured of stomach catarrh and dyspepsia,
I think a word of , praise ;is 'due to
•Cascarets' for their wonderful composi
tion. ■ I have taken numerous other so
called remedies but without avail, and I'
find that Cascarets relieve more in a day
than all the others I have taken would in
a year." James McGune,
108 Mercer St., Jersey City, N. J.
_ Pleasant. Palatable. Potent. Taste Good.
Do Good. Never Sicken, Weaken or Gripe.
10c. 25c. 50c. Never sold la bulk. The gen
nine tablet stamped CC C. Guaranteed to
cure or your money back. 919 >
W. T. HESS, Notary Public
- ROOM 1112, CALL BUILDING
At residence. 1460 Page street, between
7 p. m. and 8 p. m. Residence telephone
1 Park' 2797. ..:- -y: '■■ • ■■- •.-'•■•