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NEWS OF OAKLAND, BERKELEY, ALAMEDA, HAYWARD AND RICHMOND
LACK OF WATER
IN NEW TRACTS
Shortage in One Hill District of
Oakland Calls Forth Vigor
Ground Has Been Broken for
New East Sixteenth Street
OAKLAND. Oct 6. —A serious dis
i f the water shortage In the
fcilj ,) rounding the new tracts
*ow being opened in upper Maple and
t.aurel avenues occupied the meeting
ot the Laurel Grove Im
provement An insistent demand
will be made for an extension of the
People's Water company service.
The members of the Bona Terrace
met at Manzanita
•U- hall Thursday even
ing. It was reported that final action
secured from the city council
: the opening of Bona street,
L'ruitvale avenue to Peralta. This
opening has been under way for more
than a year.
The members of the Upper Fruitvale
ivement association are planning
an electrical fiesta in the near future
lebrate the installation of orna
-,-.-. with eelutrolier light
service in the Diamond-Upper Fruit
vale section. The festival will also
celebrate the completion of many miles
of street paving and sewering.
m;w kv«t oaklaxd LIJfS
At the- meeting of the Taxpayers'
vement club Chairman John Bold
c street committee reported the
breaking of ground on the new East
street boulevard car line.
It w«s ; that assessments as
feign M Tj cents per front foot have
been levied against the property
owners benefited by the opening of
Galindo street through to Harrington
avenue. Early action is expected by
rganization in Gray, Custer and
. r :las streets.
Announcement was made at the meet
ing of the Central Improvement club
■ fixing of the lines for the open
ing and widening of Thirty-eighth
avenue at the Urookdale intersection.
The organization will demand from the
People's Water company an extension
of the pipe lines of the company into
la street. In case it has no sue-
It v. ill take the matter up with
the city council and then as a last re-
Boft with the public utilities commis
Many needed improvements have
beer secured and are being promoted
ly the Yernon-Rockridge Improvement
club, which has enjoyed successful
growth. At present the organization
is Investigating the new phone rate
and is going after automobile speeders
in the district. Working plans for the
new school building will be completed
soon, and bids will then be called for.
Supervising Architect John J. Donovan
reported that work on the new
edifice should be started by Novem-
The women's auxiliary is active,
and is conducting a membership cam
paign. The regular monthly business
meeting will be held Tuesday, October
]•'■. at 2:30 o'clock at the clubhouse.
The following are the working com
mittees of the Vernon-Rockridge club:
Streets, parks and lights i-omiuittee —1\ C.
.Mtrman: F. U (arson. Dr. A! 1.. White.
Kire ami police committee—H. C. Williams,
i«n; G. H. Gould. M. ('. Deearll.
y committee —Donald Parce, chairman:
K. Nelson. Dr. Newell Wilson.
Mem : mitree —C. D. Parish.
Federal improvement clubs committee —A. Mc
uairuiaii; U. C Williams, Harold Ever
■m ciatlos committee—J. D. Smedberg,
in; 11. U. Prlndle. N. O. Shivery.
I committee—Harold ETerhart. chairman;
W. A. Powell. U S. Stoekford.
The executive committee comprises
all officers, chairman and past presi
JUDGE WASTE OPPOSES
Urges Berkeley Voters to Cast
BERKELEY, Oct. 6— Judge William
H. Waste addressed a mass meeting of
men and women this afternoon at 3
o'clock in the Y. M. C. A. building on
the proposed racetrack amendment.
Judge Waste said that many persons
had been deceived by the wording of
the proposed law and others had been
deluded as to the real intent of the
amendment, which, while seeming to
forbid gambling, really .legalized it.
Judge Waste declared that the effect
of the amendment would be to revive
conditions that existed before the
Walker-Otis anti-gambling law of 1908
was passed, and urged every citizen
to vote against the measure.
A large crowd listened to Judge
Waste's address, which was given in
conjunction with a meeting of the or
ganization recently formed to defeat
PASTOR LECTURES ON
Rev. A. M. Smith Begins Series
of Eight Addresses
BERKELEY, Oct. 6.—Rev. Arthur
Maxon Smith. Ph. D., pastor of the
Unitarian church of Berkeley,
l,egan a scries of eight talks today on
the general subject, "The Security of
the American Commonwealth." His
sr was on "A Period of Sus
: and Uncertainty," and was in the
nature of an introduction.
Doctor Smith dealt with present day
to regard to governmental
policies and politics. "Colonial Ante
is and the Law of Continuity of
■■" will be the subject of next Sun
The young men's civic service class
of the Unitarian church was addressed
this morning at 10 o'clock by Prof. R.
G. Boon* on "The Montessori Method."
The (i.arming club meeting at 6:45
o'clock was addressed by Rev. William
Day Bitneads of Oakland on the sub
MISS SARAH UNNA GIVES
HALF HOUR OF MUSIC
BERKELEY, Oct, t>.—Miss Sarah
Unna, pupil of Hugo* Mansfeldt, gave
the half hour of music in the Greek
tlieatt-r today. Miss Unna was pre-
I by her teacher. Her program
ta follows: Sonata, E minor, op.
7 (Grieg), four movements—allegro
molto, alia minuetto, andante and
linale, molto allegro; "Spinning Song"
from "The Flying Dutchman" (Wagner-
Liszt); "Ballade." G minor, <>p. 23 (Cho
pin), "Rhapsodic Hongroise Nn- S"
Women's Clubs of Oakland Lay
Plans for an Active Season
Political Topics Leadj
In Interest All j
OAKLAND, Oct. 6.—The Oakland j
center of the California Civic league |
has arranged to keep open its head- j
quarters in the Key Route arcade j
every day, making it a meeting place j
for its committees and members. It
has extended to the Anti-Race Track
league a share In its rooms during the
month, the two organizations meeting
together in harmony. Mrs. Cora E.
Jones, recently elected president of the
local center, has called a board meet- i
ing for 2 o'clock Monday afternoon at j
headquarters, to be followed at 3 .
o'clock by a meeting of the chairmen
of the various committees which have
been appointed, when the year's work
will be considered. The following ap
pointments have been made: Educa
tion, Miss Ethel Moore; legislation,
Mrs. George Fredericks; patriotism,
Mrs. Emma Shertzer; social evils, Dr.
Minora Kibbe; auxiliary organizations,
Mrs. William Thornton Blackburn;
local organizations, Miss Carrie Good
hue; membership, Miss Theresa Rus
Doctor Kibbe, in preparing data for
her committee work, will have the as
sistance of a large group of mem
bers, among whom will be Miss Flor
ence Locke and Miss Anita Whitney,
president of the California Civic
Mrs. George Fredericks is preparing
the program which will be presented
at the open meeting Friday afternoon
in Chabot hall, when the public Is in
vited to be present. A number of
1 speakers will discuss the amendments
Jto be voted upon at the November
polls. A half hour business session
will be called at 2 o'clock.
The following Friday Mrs. Mary
Roberts "Coolidge will open her nor
mal classes in the Key Route arcade,
the study to continue through the
October 25 will be devoted to a
consideration of the racetrack amend
ment with Judge Everett Brown as
the chief speaker.
The center will send out monthly
calendars of Its announcements in the
•S- ■3T *
The Alameda district of the Califor
nia Federation of Women's Clubs, of
which Mrs. John C. Lynch is president,
is organized fully after the summer va
cation and the committee chairmen who
have been appointed have begun the
duties in their various departments.
The board of directors associated with
Mrs. Lynch are: First vice president,
Mrs. F. B. Weeks; recording secretary,
Mrs. Cecil Corwin; corresponding sec
retary, Mrs. William E. Colby; treas
urer, Mrs. G. M. Huxley; auditors, Mrs.
Charles Graham and Miss Ellen Pat
The committee chairmen follow:
Art, Mrs. R. S. Holway; civics, Mrs.
Thomas Hogan; club extension, Miss
Winifred Bangs; civil service reform,
Dr. Minora Kibbe; conservation, (1)
forestry. Mrs. Joseph Reef; (2) water
ways, Mrs. J. E. Thane; education, Mrs.
George D. Louderback; health, Miss E.
M. Shuey; history and landmarks, Mrs.
W. S. Peters; industrial and social con
ditions, Mrs. R. O. Moody; philanthropy,
Mrs. L. P. Crane; state university club
house loan fund. Miss Helen Peckham;
legislation. Mrs. Sarah Borland; music,
Mrs. Emma Rathgeb; press, Mrs. Wil
liam E. Colby.
* * *
Ebell members and their guests wl]l
assemble in the Harrison street club
house Tuesday for the October lunch
eon, over which Mrs. Mary F. Childs
will preside as hostess. Miss Gertrude
B. Evans will address the gathering
on "The Art of Grace and Health,"
giving a demonstration. The musical
program will be contributed by Mrs.
A. E. Phelan, assisted by Mrs. Alfred
C. Fay at the piano. The annual meet
ing of the Ebell Building association
is called for Monday, October 21, and
will be followed, by a buffet luncheon
arranged by Mrs. M. F. Childs.
* # #
The coming legislation pertaining to
women and children in California is
the important question which will be
considered Wednesday afternoon by
the members of the Oakland club. The
talks will deal with those matters
upon which a vote of the people is
asked In November. The speakers will
be Mrs. May L. Cheney, chairman of
the educational committee of the
California Federation of Women's
Clubs and Mrs. C. M. Wymann. Mrs.
C. S. Chamberlain, president of .the
club, will be chairman of the day. The
Oakland club is arranging a unique
event for the closing meeting of the
month, planning a thimble bee for the
members and their guests.
The Twentieth Century club is an
other exclusive organization whose
attention is being directed to civic
matters and which will. devote an
October meeting to "Some Important
Public Questions." Mrs. R. E. Fisk
will be chairman of the program on
Tuesday. October 15, when a group of
Interesting speakers will instruct the
club and its guests. At the meeting
last Tuesday Mrs. Annie Little Barry
reviewed "The Wi,nd of the Dawn."
which was discussed by Mrs. Julia B.
Foster, Mrs. J. S. Rankin and Mrs. S.
H. Strile. "Mr. Opp" was reviewed by
Mrs. W. L. W. Miller.
With the determination to ace their
own clubhouse on the lot recently pur
chased in Elmwood park, a soliciting
committee has been appointed by the
Twentieth Century club whose duty it
shall be to call personally on each
member to offer stock subscriptions
in the new building.
Mrs. Pearl King Tanner will be
chairman of the dramatic evening
I which will be given by the Clare-
I mont club Tuesday evening, October
If,, when the three act farce, "What
Happened to Jones," will be presented
by a cast of talented amateurs. Regi
nald Travers will direct the produc
tion. Those who will take part fol
Mrs. William P. Kett [Srnest Tanner
Mrs Jolin C- Black IH. A. Thornton
Miss Janet Torrey K. de Reynier
Mrs. W. T. Wood Roper I). Sinclair
j Mrs. J. A. Bartlett (William V. Kett
t. <;. Russ |H. 3. McGowan
Wednesday evening an illustrated
! lecture will be given In the clubhouse
]by Louis Levy, with the Panama canal
as his theme.
* * *
A brilliant benefit card party is be
j ing planned by the Oakland New Cen
; tury club to pay off the mortgage on
j the property in Fifth street. The af
fair will probably take place January
9 and will be given at the new Hotel
Oakland. Preparation will be made
for more than 1,000 guests.
AGED MAN HURT IN FALI— Hay-ward, Oct.
(i. —Henry Frederick-son of Hayward, an aged
man. fell off a bridge into a jruily near here
today itnd whs severely Uruloed. His criea
were bean! by J. I". Moats and i, M. Ferria,
who hailed a paaatag team and liad him eou
reyed to liw iioiue.
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL. MONDAY, OCTOBER 7, 1912.
Mrs. John C. Lynch, president
of Alameda district, California
j Federation of Women's Clubs.
TO BE ORGANIZED
Oakland Clubwomen Head a
Project for Relief of Poor
Children and Women
OAKLAND, Oct. 6.. —The plans of a
number of representative clubwomen
and residents of the east bay section
for the establishment here of a chil
dren's hospital, to be devoted to the
needs of children under 15 years of
age. and women who are unable to
procure necessary medical attention,
are beginning to materialize. Many
prominent physicians and club officials
have become interested in the scheme
and have given their co-operation, and
an option has been secured on a site
for the hospital in central Oakland.
This step was taken by the women
members of the corporation who at
present represent the directors of the
hospital. The hospital will be estab
lished under the auspices of the local
branch of the American Women's
league, which organization conceived
the plan. The funds for the project
will be raised from the members of
the league, east bay residents and do
nations and endowments. A series of
entertainments also will swell the fund.
These are being planned by the board
of managers, which will meet next
week to discuss the raising of funds
and the appointment of the various
trustees, officers and committees.
While the hospital will be a chari
table institution, it will not be confined
to charity patients. In order to insure
the maintenance and support of the in
stitution the. fees will be made accord
ing to the financial condition of the
patient. The hospital will be nonsec
tarian and will be open to all patients
and doctors. The various departments
will be under the best management.
Among the prominent women inter
ested in the project are Mrs. Hubert
Rowell, president of the Federation of
Mothers' clubs on this side of the bay;
Miss Bessie J. Wood, president of the
Child's Welfare league; Miss Matilda
Browrn, president of the Ladies' Relief
society; Mrs. Walter Reed, Mrs. Isaac
Chapman, Mrs. Samuel P. Hall. Mrs.
Harry P. Carlton, Mrs. Edgar Jones Mrs.
Maxwell Taft, Mrs. Fred G. Russ, Mrs.
Guy Liliencrantz, Dr. Alice Bush, Dr.
Susan J. Fenton, Dr. Catherine Mc-
Clurg, Dr. Mary B. Stewart, Dr. Myra
Knox, Dr. Matilda Goldson and Miss
LEAD GOOD DILL
OAKLAND, Oct. 6. — A beautiful
Hawaiian moonlight scene furnishes
the setting of the performance of the
Aloha octet, Hawaiian singers and
instrumentalists, in Pantages theater
this week. The members of the octet
are direct from Honolulu. They dis
pense sweet music, their voices and
stringed instruments combining fine
harmony in native and popular song
Ned Burton and his company appear
in a light, breezy tabloid musical
comedy entitled "The Commercial
Man." Singing and rapid fire conver
sation form the backbone of the act.
"A Night in Chinatown" is a spec
tacular and unique specialty, embrac
ing dancing and singing and introduc
ing original Chinese Texas Tommy
The "girlie" end of the bill is fur
nished by the Five Juggling Jewels, a
quintet in a novel athletic offering.
They are clever and combine skill with
The Black Brothers appear in an en
tertaining musical act. They call them
selves the dancing banjoists and keep
lively all the time with their singing
The Orpheus Comedy Four, eccentric
vocalists, supply comedy in abundance.
OAKLAND, Oct. 6. —Awakened by a
noise, H. Hendrickson, 921 Castro
street, repaired to the lower floor of
his home at an early hour this morn
ing and, without making a sound, ob
served a burglar striking matches, by
the light of which he searched a desk.
The intruder discovered that he was
being watched and fled.
Having left his automobile, valued
at 11,500, in front of the Orpheum last
night, E. R. Demerritt, 1737 Walnut
street, Berkeley, discovered after the
first intermission that the car had been
stolen. The police are searching for
Cigars valued at $30 were stolen from
a show case in the store of A. Le
Beuf, 654 Fourteenth street. Joe
Camas, Hayward, reported to the po
lice this morning the theft of cloth
ing from a lodging house at 475
Seventh street. Manuel Roberie. 364%
Eleventh street, reported the theft of
a suitcase and clothing worth $25. Mrs.
M. E. Gray, »23 Grove street, laid her
purse on a counter in a store yester
day and discovered later that $5 had
j been extracted while her back was
New Congregational Branch Be
gins Its Religious Career En
tirely Free From Debt
! Congregational church, in Myrtle
; street, between Fourteenth and Six
teenth streets, was dedicated with four
I services today. The new edifice was (
j '-onsecrated free of debt and 33 mem-,
; bprs were received at the services, j
which were conducted by Rev. J. B. |
Orr, pastor. The dedication music was j
furnished by a choir, assisted by mem- j
bers of the choir of the First Congre
i gational church and singers from the
The first service was held at 11 I
o'clock, when a sermon was preached)
by Rev. Griffith Griffiths. W. H. Mor- j
rison and Mrs. Charles Heisen also !
spoke. The speaker at 12:30 o'clock
was Rev. Ray F. Carter, superintend
ent of the Sunday school of the First
Congregational church. The third serv
ice was held at 2:30 o'clock, at which
Rev. Harry E. Miles delivered the ad
dress. Tho other speakers were Rev.
F. A. Bissell, Rev. Herbert A. Jump,
jßev. F. C. Patterson, Rev. A. W. Palm
er, James K.Blaisdetl, Dr. J. K. Mc-
Lean, Prof. J. W. Buckman, Rev. C. L.
Mears, L. D. Rathbone and Rev. A. J.
The closing service was held in the
evening with addresses by the pastor,
Rev. J. B. Orr, J. C. MoLeod and Paul
Brown. The dedicatory prayer was
given by Rev. Griffith Griffiths and the
benediction by Rev. A. K. Farnsworth.
* * *
The twenty-fifth anniversary of the
organization of the congregation of the
Swedish Mission church. Twelfth and
Filbert streets, will be celebrated Oc
tober 10 to 13. The services will begin
Thursday evening and will continue
every evening, with three large Sunday
meetings. Many pastors will partici
pate in the services, among them
former pastors of the church. The na
tal day, October 12, will be celebrated
Saturday evening with special com
memoration services. Reports will be
read showing the growth, progress and
work of the church for 25 years. The
church has a branch in Melrose.
Newman Hal! Exercises
BERKELEY, Oct. 6.—Orrlson J- Mc-
Mullen, C. S. P., of Old St. Mary's
church, San Francisco, preached the
sermon at the late mass in Newman
hall, 2630 Ridge road, this morning.
Father McMullen's subject was taken
from the parable of the wedding of
the king's son. A feature of the mu
sical program at this mass was the so
prano solo, "O, Bread of Heaven," by
Miss Katherine Sullivan of Oakland.
The Newman club male quartet ren
dered Rosewig's mass in F-
The members of the Newman club
received holy communion in a body at
early mass this morning at 7:30 o'clock.
At the benediction service at 5 o'clock
this afternoon a special musical pro
gram was given. ' The program was as
follows: Barytone solo, "The Lord Is
My Light" (Allison); "Aye Verum,"
duet for tenor and bass, B. G. Burland
and Walton C. "Webb; "Tantum Ergo"
(Mozart), Newman club male quartet;
bass solo. "Adorote" (Gregorian hymn),
Walton C. Webb.
Rev. Thomas Lantry O'Neill, chaplain
of the Newman club, has announced
that Wednesday evening October 9, at
8 o'clock, President Benjamin Ide
Wheeler of the University of California
will deliver a lecture in. Newman hall. !
The public is invited to attend. Pres- i
ident Wheeler's subject is "The Sub
stance of Good Chrimianity."
CALL NEWSIES WILL
HAVE SOME FUN TODAY
Idora Gates Wide Open; Every
thing Free Tonight
OAKLAND, Oct. 6.—The carnival in
Idora park will take on the appearance
of a college football field tomorrow
night, for the lusty-lunged newsboys
and carriers of The Call have been In- i
I vited to attend as guests of the man- I
agement, with instructions to make all
the noise they wish, with every con
cession and show free for their bene
The mammoth two weeks' carnival
opened this afternoon under most aus
picious circumstances. The record
crowd of the season was in attend
ance and every feature was thoroughly
enjoyed. Interest, of course, centered
in the Great Carver show, with its div
ing: horses and swimming and diving
boys and girls. The thrilling 40-foot
plunge of Miss Lorena Lorenz on the
back of one of the horses In the tank
of water below, called forth great ap
The Call newsboys will be particu
larly interested in this act tomorrow
evening and in the thrilling high dives
performed by two of the boys from the
top of a ladder 105 feet above the arti
ficial tank. In the amphitheater Frank
Stammers will present two new tabloid
operettas, "A Night in Venice," and
"Ship Ahoy," the latter a tabloid ver
sion of "Pinafore."
TWO CHINESE HELD UP
BY THREE ARMED MEN
Victim Loses $400, Saved for
Return to Native Land
OAKLAND, Oct. 9. —Chan Kin*, a
Chinese of 197 Fourth street, was
robbed of $400 by three armed white
men last night at Fourth and Jackson
streets. He had intended to use the
money to go back to his home in China.
The amount represented the proceeds
from a sale of his fruit business.
With I*ew Foo of the same address
he was walking along Fourth street
when the three men accosted them,
holding guns to their heads. Lew Foo
made no resistance, but King showed
fight. He was cut in the hand with a
knife wielded by one of the robbers.
The Chinese had presence of mind
enough to drop four $&b pieces in the
dirt, which he later recovered.
; EQUALED VAtfDEVILLE!
ALL THIS WEtBKI
"TWIMGHT IN | HAWAH/ 7 T«B Native
1 Si?*? r,k V nd * Dancers; "TOURING * CHINA
TOW r*." introducing the i Original 1 Chlneae i
Teiaa Tommy Dancers; ORPHEUS COMEDY
1 FOUR, Eccentric Singing * Condone*; NED
BURTON COMPANY, in "The Commercial
TraTeler"; FIVE m JUGGLING JEWELS,
f Racquet and I Club '■■ Tossera: ! BLACK BROTH
SER l - _~ »»nclng VT' Banjoista; ?:v GAUMONT
Mat Dally at 2:30. Ntgnta ,at 7:15-9:18.
_ gundaya and | Holidays—Mate, at 1:30 and
3: »>- Nights at 6:30 and 8:30. "
> PRICES— 10c, :: 20e and 30c. Boxes S and
taps reserved for Mats and Hint Nijnt
1 SbOW. PlUsm fiOo
Professor Praises Creation of
Woodland Play by English Poet
Scene from Alfred Nodes' poetic drama "Sherwood," to be presented
by the English club on the campus of the University of California October
12. From left to right: Miss Helen Walters as Jenny, Miss Clara Mor
tenson as Widow Scarlet and Roy Silent as Friar Tuck-
Doctor Cory Comments on 'Sherwood,' Which
Will Be Staged by University Students
BERKELEY, Oct. 6.—High praise for
"Sherwood," the poetic drama by Al
fred Noyes, which the English club
of the University of California will,
present on the campus, October 12,
comes from Dr. Herbert E. Cory, pro
fessor of English. Calling attention
to the fact that the English club is
perhaps the first dramatic organiza- j
tlon to give the strange woodland play,
Doctor Cory tells something of Noyes'
"Mr. Noyes had hardly left his alma
mater," Professor Cory said, "before \
the sturdy 'Blackwoods' (one of the
magazines which made such grim work
with those romanticists who were thel
poetic parents Of this young poet), be-;
came his sponsor and published freely
his most sustained and elaborate
poems. There appeared lyric after
lyric, sometimes pale with the- fatal
facility that has injured Walter Scott
and William Morris, but more often
aglow with kindling youth, with a beau
tiful Innocence that is in the nature
alike of the artist and the child.
"Mr. Noyes has achieved the curious
distinction of publishing an epic in a
magazine, and of earning a living by
writing verses. The fates have show
ered him with honors before his thir
tieth year. And though sadder, wiser
folk, could have wished that he had
waited for a more austere maturity
before letting the world see 'Drake, an
English Epic,' there are few who can
not feel in it the great heart of Eng
land, and the swagger of the open seas
she loves. The spirit of 'Merrie Eng
land' makes 'Sherwood,' too, glowing
"The crowning achievement in the
drama of Mr. Noyes is the exquisite
creation of the elfish jester, Shadow
BRAZILIAN MINISTER TO
LECTURE AT UNIVERSITY
BERKELEY, Oct. 6.—Dr. Ollveira
Lima, Brazilian minster to Belgium,
will deliver a public lecture in Cali
fornia hall, University of California,
tomorrow evening on the Latin-Ameri
can republics and their progress. "The
Independence of Latin America and Its
Evolution in the Nineteenth Century"
will be his topic. The lecture is given
under the auspices of the department
of history at the university. It will
begin at 8 o'clock.
I J WORLD'S SERIEsI \
/^rx games we have made ._
C~J arrangements to re- fjh
\£s ceive direct returns V£y
of-a-Leaf, a strange, fantastic, gay
son of the bitter fool in 'Lear,' who
sacrifices his faerie's soul in his devo
tion to Robin Hood."
The part of Shadow-of-a-Leaf will be
taken by L. L. Levy, a junior student
of the university. Friar Tuck, an
other important role, falls to Roy Sil
ent; and in the cast will be Miss* Helen
Walters, as Jenny, maid to Marian; and
Miss Clara Mortenson, as Widow Scar
'£'"ioo' ■■' • '""'■■ ' , " f ,'••■"::'''"'J
'l;n!|ii||;ii!|i| E WILL join your organization at a reason
i able salary. He will work his head off to
j in j, win your interest. He will be faithful,
!| ml j ||;;;||! loyal, eager and ambitious. He will lift a
great burden of work from your shoulders.
Are you looking for such a man? He is looking
for you. He is one of a great throng of ambitious
THE CALL WANT AIDS
He is one of America's full-blooded young men
who are always striving hard to get ahead. He has
that spirit which makes us proud of our country. He
is of that hardy stock determined to succeed. He
inherited a wonderful legacy which he carries with
him in his two arms and in the front part of his head.
You cannot keep him down; so you might as well
help him up. He is ambitious to better his present
position. It is just possible he is waiting for you
to advertise for him in these want ad columns in
order that he may answer your ad.
What can he do? That is a foolish question.
For there are tens of thousands of him reading this
paper every morning, and they can do, or learn to do,
anything you put them at, and do it better than it
has ever been done before.
What is the name of this multitudinous young
His name is "YOUNG AMERICA."
Advertise for him in the Want Ads tomorrow
morning; tell him of the opportunity you offer; ex
plain what you want him to do and see him respond
en masse before you open your doors.
Call up Kearny 86. and ask for THE CALL'S
FREE EMPLOYMENT BUREAU. The manager's
hours are 9a. m. until noon. He will help you ob
tain " GOOD HELP." yy
I 2 VICHY
I A Natural
ff|!Ps Used at meals
"^HJfiS 1 prevents Dys
pepsia and re-
lieves Gout and
Ask your Physician
■ HXv IkKl
IVI BH HI V*A |l^a_J
f The World's 1
I Greatest Condiment |
I Known the world over. I
ILEA * PERRINS'I
I SAUCE I
j ■ THE ORIGINAL WORCESTC»»Mmf «
■ A superior flavorinr for Pish, Hat and ■
■ Cold Meats, Soaps, Stews and Hashes. M
I An Appetizer 1
& Josrw Dcmcam's Soks, Agent*. N.Y. J
j "Self Preservation
is the first law of nature." The first
law of self-preservation is health.
Protect your health by using
Mold Everywhere. In boxes 10c aad Mo.
what y °MAYERLE'S
|jM tt GERMAN EYE
your eyes you wouldn't be without it
a single day. At druggists', 50c, or
, 65c by mail direct from GEORGE
MAYERLE, German Expert Optician,
■ 960 Market street, San Francisco.
\X/Hfi IQ Women as well as men are
TV HU lo made miserable by kidney
TA rtnf * bladder trouble. Dr.
■V Kilmer's Swamp - Root,
RI AMP tne great kidney remedy,
DLAi'IC promptly relieves. Atdrug
> gists' in fifty cent and dollar sizes. You
may have a sample bottle by mall, free,
" also pamphlet telling all about it. Ad
dress Dr. Kilmer & Co., Bing-hamton,
! N. Y.
t , —
WV TTI7QQ i oi Harris & Hess,
. JL . XILDD Attorneys)
I NOTARY PUBLIC
1 Room 70S, HEARST BUILDING
Phone Kearny 232
Realdenca Phone West 8431