Newspaper Page Text
Leader in Oakland Kinder
gartens Is to Be Bride of
Mesdames Fletter and Pan
tages Give Tea for Miss
OAKLAND. Jan. 17.—The marriage of
Christian Samuelsen and Miss Ida May
Egli will be solemnized tomorrow at
the First Baptist church, "Rev. Wil
liam Towner. Keener officiating. Mrs.
Amanda Egli lias asked 200 friends to
witness the service, which wHI be fol
lowed by a reception to the members of
the family connections and the bridal
party at the Egli residence in Merrimac
The bridal gnwn will be of white
satin elaborated in lace and hand em
broidery. The conventional veil will be
dispensed with, but , the bride will wear
a wreath of orange blossoms in her
hair. She will carry bride's roses and
Jiltes of tiie valley held together with
Jknots of tulle. *
Miss Jeony June Egli, the bride's sis
ter, will be the only attendant. Her
gown will be of pale pink crepe and
she will tarry an armful of Cecil Breu
Ernest Cayman wifl a=s=:«t Mr. Sam
•uelseri as best man. The ushers will be
d Milligan and Percy Bliss.
Mrs. EgH will give her,, daughter into
the bridegroom's keeping. She will
wear a handsome black silk robe.
After their honeymoon trip they will
Jive in Fresno, where a borne is pre
pared for their coming. Samuelsen is
a contractor of that section, itlm Egli
belongs to an old family in Oakland.
She has bgen identified with the kinder
garten work at Cottage hill.
Mr?. Alexander Pantages and Mrs.
Olfve* Flejter entertained a large
group of friends at cards in the English,
a-oom of Elotel Oakland this afternoon,
H-=kinq them to meet Miss Florence
Block of San Francisco. The bridge
game was followed by a tea. Assisting
the hostesses in receiving were Mrs.
Rodney Church. Mrs. J. X. Block, Miss
Esther Church and Miss Ursula Langan.
Miss Block is the fiancee of George
Pressley of San Francisco.
Mrs. Alan Field and Miss Jessie Hall
■will entertain tomorrow in honor of
Miss Dorothy Tisdale, whose marriage
with Paul Gardiner of Los Angeles will
tak.' place early In February. The
grests are asked for a thimble bee ami
* * »
Mrs. Norman Lang returned this
"Week to her home in Portland, Ore.
* * •
Mr. and Mr?. William Beicher are
receiving congratulations upon the ad
vent of a daughter in their home, this
* * ♦
With Miss Esther Sadler, a January
bride elect, as her guest of honor, Mrs.
Molten Farmer, a bride of the season,
will entertain at a large bridge party
January 27. This will be the last social
favor which Miss Sadler will receive
before her marriage to Robert E. Plane
of lowa the following Thursday even
* * *
Mr. and Mrs. Carlton Parker have
established their home in Berkeley In
Bowditch street. Mrs. Parker was for
merly Miss Cornelia Stratton.
BERKELEY. Jan. 17.—The marriage
of George R. Trynar, a San Francisco
insurance man. and Miss Ruth Inez
Goodman, daughter of Mrs. Alice Good
man of 1410 Milvia street, will be sol
emnized at the bride's home next
"Wednesday evening t>y Rev. Edward
Lamb Parsons, rector of St. Mark's
Mrs. Cora S. Jones, a sister of the
bride elect, will be matron of honor.
There will be no other attendants. Mis*
Goodman is prominent among the
younger set of Berkeley.
Trynar lives at 2729 Prince street.
He will prepare a home here for hJs
bride, to be occupied after honey
moon trip in the south.
FIRE PREVENTION TO
BE PROMOTION TEST
Oaklaad Civil Service Head Says JCew
Coarse Will Be Followed
OAKLAND, Jan. 17.—That the mem
bers of the Oakland flre department
are deficient in the subject of fire pre
vention was the gist of a letter re
ceived today by F. C. Turner, commis
sioner of public health and safety, from
Harrison B. Robinson, president of the
civil service commission. Robinson
says that in all promotional examina
tions special attention be given to this
"Will you kindly give notice to the
fire department," says Robinson in the
letter, "that in all promotion examina
tions in that department special at
tention will be given to the subject of
fire prevention. Work* in that field
should constitute an important part of
each fireman's regular duty, and there
fore it will have much weight in the
The board will use as a text a new
book written by Edward F. Croker»
for 42 years chief of the fire depart
ment of New York.
BERKELEY MAY SECURE
SALT WATER SYSTEM
CommtaMioner of Public* Safety Rng
jgeatii Addition of Auxiliary to
Clty'e Fire Drpartmriit
BERKELEY, Jan. 17. —Berkeley may
take steps to procure a salt water
auxiliary fire system, the project hav
ing been suggested this morning by
Councilman Christian Hoff, commis
sioner of public health and safety.
A company In San Francisco has
asked permission to explain the salt
■water system and the request will
granted. In laying it before his fel
low councilmen, Hoff asserted tha*.
■with such a system Berkeley could dis
pense with fire engines.
"We could have a reservoir on the
hills," he said, "and the elevation
■would give a pressure greater than
our engines. The flow could be regu
lated so as to be equal in the low
lands or in the hillside districts. In
the lower sections the danger from fire
loss is less than in the uplands."
The council will fix a date for con
ference with representatives of the
ASSAULT VICTIM PLACATED
OAKLAND, Jan. 17.—"A. W. Rude
back today told Police Judge George
Samuels that he was willing to pay
the hospital expenses for Vincent©
Schonbacker, whom he beat up In a
saloon brawl a few days ago, and Sam
uels placed him on probation. Schon
backer suffered a fractured jarw bone
and other injuries and Rudeback
agreed to pay the medical bill, amount
ing to $240, and give Schonbacker $10
each week until he was able to go to
work, if the charge was dropped.
Alpha Chi Sigma at "U"
Chemistry Men United
7"n>o charter members of Alpa Chi
Sigma fraiernit}; chapter at University
of California. *
WILL OPEN TOMORROW
Best Work of Bay Cities Ex
perts to Be Shown at
BERKELEY, Jan. 17. — The annual
exhibition of architectural drawings
will be opened by the HU!3ide club
Sunday morning. The best work of
architects of San Francisco, Berkeley
and Oakland will be represented. The
exhibits will include work in process
of construction as well as finished da
John Galen Howard's plan of the
campanile for the campus, the funds
for which were left by the late Jane
K. Sather, will b* displayed. Ifceward
will also show drawings of buildings
at the Alaska-Yukon exposition and
of a large tract of residence property
recently put on the market in San
Blakewell & Brown, successful com
petitors on San Francisco's new city
hall, will show drawings of the pro
posed buildings as well as drawings
of buildings for the 1915 exposition.
Others represented will be Bliss &
Favllle of San Franels'co, Louis C. Mull
grardt of San Francisco, William C.
Hays of the University of California,
"Willis Polk of San Francisco, Bernard
Maybeck of San Francisco, John H.
Thomas of Berkeley. William H. Rat
cHffe of Berkeley, William Wallett of
Oakland, John White, L. B. Dutton, G.
A. Applegarth, Righetti & Headman,
Coxhcad <& Coxhead, Miss Julia Morgan
and Warrtfn Perry.
The regular meeting of the club will
J>e held Monday night, open to club
members. William C. Ha*-s will read
a paper on "Three Towns of Sicily,"
Lantern slides will be used to Illus
trate the lecture.
MANAGER IS NO MORE
Albert stHlwell Dies at County
Infirmary at Age of
OAKLAND, Jan. 17.—Albert Stillwell,
formerly one of the most prominent
theatrical men In this section of the
state, died today at the county infirm
ary at the age of 62 years.
Stillwell was , one of the first of Oak
land's theatrical managers and at one
time wealthy. He operated the Dietz
opera house, the Dewey theater and the
old Oakland theater. He was closely
identified with the early theatrical his
tory of the city and had a wide ac
He was a charter member of Oakland
Lodge No. 171, Benevolent and Pro
tective Order of Elks.
Arrangements for the funeral are be
ing made by a committee of theatrical
men headed by Guy Smith.
WOMAN HELD TO ANSWER
Cafe Entertainer Charged With Pawn-
ing Engineer's Diajnond Pin
OAKLAND, Jan. 17.—Miss Myra E.
Marion, also known as Myra Wells, a
cafe entertainer, was held to answer
to the superior court by Police Judge
Mortimer Smith today for felony em
beazlement and bail was fixed at $2,000.
She Is accused of pawning a diamond
scarf pin which H. K. O'Connor, the
complainant, claimed lie loaned her.
O'Connor, a railroad engineer, said
he met Miss Marion In Oakland about
a month ago and loaned her his pin
upon her request. She pawned It two
days later in San Francisco for $150.
Mls>'s Marion offered In her defense
that the pin belonged to her and that
she had given it to O'Connor. She
needed money later and then asked
O'Connor to return the pin. She said
O'Connor had her arrested once before
on a charge of disturbing the peace.
MANUEL GRANTED LEAVE
OAKLAND, Jan. 17.—The city coun
cil today granted Walter Q. Minuel,
president of the park commission, a
four months' leave of absence. Manuel
will tour the world with H. C. Capwell,
the well known merchant.
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL. SATURDAY, JANUARY 18, 1913.
By University of
BERKELEY, Jan. 17.—The Alpha Chi
: Sigma fraternity, one of the most
powerful organizations embracing In
its membership chemistry profeseore.
graduates and students throughout the
Urited States, having now 24 chapters
at the university centers, was formally
established at the University of Cali
fornia laet evening by the institution
of the Sigma chapter.
The formation of the Pacific coast
chapter at Berkeley was largely due
to the efforts of the University of Cali
fornia Chemical association, which was
orgwised- last September by upper
Hassmen }n the college of chemistry
for the purpose of arousing greater
genera) interest in the work of the de
jpartment and uniting the students' and
faculty men In closer relationship. This
society has been in communication with
the head chapter of tb.ft chemistry fra
ternity for some- time and finally ob
tained a local charter.
COLORADO JKAS PRESIDES
Prof. 11. A. Curtis of the University
of Colorado, vice grand master of the
Alpha Chi Sigma fraternity, presided
at the institution of the new chapter.
The chapter is planning a eeries , of lec
tures by well known authorities on
fchernistry and allied subjects at the
university during the college year. Of
ficers of the new body will be elected
at a later meeting and plans for a
clubhouse will also be taken up.
The honorary members of Sigma
chapter are: Pmf. Gilbert N. Lewis,
Prof. Edmund O'Neill, Prof. "Walter C,
Blasdale, Prof. Henry C. Biddle, Prof.
Edward Booth, Prof. William Bray,
Prof. Henry Morse, Prof. Richard Tol
man, Prof. Charlee E. Burke and Oscar
• IIARTIOH MEMBERS
The charter members are:
Harold K. Walt* '14. H. W NoWe '14. I* k.
Lieb '14. l>. R. Krteell '14 i. ft. Barnes '14,
H. S. Btakemor* '14. P. M. Ba<«on '14, T. D.
Stewart '13, W. N. Tavls '13, E. Anderson '13,
W. H. Nutting 'IS, L. W. Dickey '13. 3. I'a
fUger 'X 3. C C. Scoilone '15. K. F. Tboenges
•l». C. A. CVwnwflt "15, O. H. Bell, B. S.; R.
Lrens B. S. ( an<t H, N. Ma*wy. B. S.
The Alpha CJ»i Sigma members from otb*r
chapters are f\ S Burgess, Merlo Randall and
Paul V. Faragber.
Following the installation ceremo
nies a banquet was served and toasts
on chemistry, the fraternity and: the
university were given. Professor Cur
tis acted as toastmaster. •
FOR MUNICIPAL GARAGE
Baccus Introduces Measures
to Save City $1,139 Yearly
On Its Automobiles
OAKLAND. Jan, 17.—With the Intro
duction In the city council today of
two ordinances by W. J. Baccus, com
missioner of streets, Oakland will have
a municipal garage which. It Iβ esti
mated, will result in a saving to the
city of $1,13? a year. -The 18 city auto
mobiles are now housed In public and
Baccus showed that the city was now
paying a much heavier price for main
tenance of the machines than was
necessary and gave a detailed state
ment of the saving a municipally owned"
graragre would make. The report show
ing the present expense was prepared
by Werdle Smith, chief clerk of the
street department. According to his
flgujes, the cost for eight machines
during the year was $5,649. Under the
new plan IS machines will cost $8,998
for a year. The average cost for up
keep for each machine was 1705.H and
under the new system the cost will bo
about $300 a year.
Baccus also explained that by hous
ing the machines tn a municipal ga
rage an account of expenses for each
machine can be kept; tab can be kept
on the individual drivers, and mech
anicians shall be responsible for cer
tain cars. It is estimated that the life
of each car will be increased $) per
The garage will be erected »at the
corporation yard. Ninth and Pallon
streets, and a branch garage will be
built In the corporation yard in the
annexed district. iA machinist at a sal
ary of ;iGO a month and two hostlers
at $100 each will be employed.
FOR THE UNIVERSITY
Eight or Ten TVecke to Be Deleted t©
Dlscmalon of Sociological «"»d He -
Hjcfous Problems by Scholars
BERKELEY, Jan. 17.—The Univer
sity of California Young Men's Chrie
tien association will hold again this
term a eerie* of lectures on sociol
ogical and religious topics at Stiles
hall, to be known as the fireside lec
tures of the university. The course
will continue for eight or ten weeks,
beginning February 7, on* lecturd be
ing given each Friday afternoon.
The epaekers will Include President
Benjamin Ide Wheeler, President David
Starr Jordan of Stanford, Bishop Ed
win Hughes, Bishop McConnell, former
president of. De Pauw university, and
Doctor Matthews of Chicago university.
The committee engaged in securing
speakers consists of the following
students: . ■.L^.
J. D. Foet« J- B. Peeblee
F B Taylor W. 8. Wake
M B Ke'rr 5I - w - Shepherd
J. H. Quire »• T. Meeker
H. J. Weldon H. W. Tweedie
W. C. Hiion £• P. «>•'«
E P Barker J. "■ Hortlns
n' O." Petem Benjamis W. Waeeler
L* A. Wadsworth Beluett Heath
A X Lare W. M. Elmendorf
CLEAN SPEECH IS URGED
Y. M. C. A. High School Secretary
AAdreMe* Three Institutions
OAKLAND. Jan. 17.—David R. Porter,
high BChool secretary for the interna
tional committee of the Young Men's
Christian association-, spoke today at
the Oakland, Fremont and Polytechnic
high schools in the interests of clean
speech. Tomorrow he will appear at
the Berkeley high school. An organi
zation in , favor of clean speech ha* been
organized here and is known as the
MRS. PARTRIDGE DIVORCED
(Special Dispatch to The Cmll)
SAN JOSE, Jan. 17.—Florence Viola
Partridge, who wae granted an In
terlocutory decree of divorce from
Captain Herbert L, Partridge, former
city attorney, on* year ago yesterday,
obtained her final decree today, ,
BRIDE, 66, "ELOPE"
"We're Old in Years, But Young
in Love, Arent We, Annie?"
He Asks Coy Mate
(Special Dispatch to The Call)
SANTA BARBA-RA. Jan. 17.—Cupid
has just made a sweetheart of George
Frederick Batea, 80 years old. Despite
hie weight of yean Bates came from
Los Angelee thi* morning as an
"eloper" with Anna West, 66 years old,
and the blushing love stricken pair
went their way to County Clerk Hunt's
office and obtained a license to marry.
"We're old in years but young In
love, aren't we, Annie?" said Bates as
he cast a happy glance at his coy
girlie, and she blushingly admitted
the truth. They departed hand in
hand and fairly beamed with the new
happiness which had come to crown
their declining years.
Both are natives of England, resi
dents of Los Angeles and pioneers of
BY AID IN DEAL
Mrs. Slingsby Made Futile
Attempts to Get Child at
FAILED TO OBTAIN
A HAWAIIAN BABY
Detective Asserts Dr. Fraser,
Pressed for Funds, Told
Him of Substitution
Adding additional facts which estab
lish convincing corroboration of her
original story of the premature birth
of Mrs. Charles Slingsby's child and
the purchase and substitution of the
child of Lillian Anderson, Mrs. O. H.
Blain last night eliminated all theories
of a conspiracy in the case.
She named three witnesses, hitherto
unquestioned, who, she says, know
positively of Mrs. SHngsby's efforts to
get a child from institutions.
She said Mrs. Slingsby had gone to
fcoth the Associated Charities and the
California Lying In hospital to obtain
a child. She also gave details of nego
tiations with a Hawaiian girl under
the care of a notorious woman doctor
and of the girl's refu«al to give up
her expected child.
Statements of Mrs. Blain's neighbors
corroborate her etory that her two
extra rooms were rented and that there
is no possibility tha,t Mrs. Slingsby
could have given birth to a child t«
the house at 1522 McAllister street in
August or September, 1910.
Mrs. Blain also told of having re
ceived word from Mrs. Stincrsby
through a third person to inform Doc
tor Fraser that in the event he would
maintain secrecy as to the illegiti
macy of the child he would be "well
taken care of" when the heir came into
the Slingsby fortune.
E. F. Phillips, a detective employed
to uncover the child's status, was inter
viewed by Assistant District Attorney
Ferra.rl yesterday. He told of lending
Doctor Fraser money on many occa
sions and of trying three months to get
Doctor Fraeer to commit himself as to
the illegitimacy of the child. Doctor
Fraser was without funds one day in
February, 1910, and after the loan of
a quarter told the whole story, accord-
Ing to Phillips.
Mr- P«rrari will endeavor tod,ay to
get the Western Union telegram dis
patched to Slingsby in September,
telling him that he was a father. Mrs.
Blain did not write this te!e«rar , and
it is supposed to have been sent by Mrs.
ALCALDE'S OFFICERS INSTALLED
District Deputy Grand President
Frederick Commins of the Native Sons
of the Golden West at the last meet
ing of Alcalde parlor Nβ. 154 Installed
the following as officers for the pres
ent term: Lords J. Zimmerman, presi
dent; E. T. Kenny, floble Mahlmann
and Harry Cove, vice presidents , ; J. B.
Acton, recording secretary; J. McTam
ney, financial secretary; H. S. Silver
thorn, treasurer; John Urbias, mar
shal; Stark Van Dusen and H. P. Mahl
mann, sentinels; R. H. Andrews, Qeorgre
B. Barber and John J. Greif, trustees;
Drs. John Gallwey,. C. C. Cagileri and
A. S. Musante, surgeons, and John Mo-
Milton P. Conklin, on retiring from
the office of past president, was pre
sented a diamond set emblematic
badge of the rank of past president.
The New Play
(The Fastens Critle)
will be presented for the first
time on any eta ere on
Sunday, Jan. 19
Dr.C.L. Tisdale, Who
TOO MANY ROWS,
Examiners , Secretary Says
Thinks It Is Best to Retire,
as Board's Reorganization
Is Due Anyway
ALAMEDA, Jan. 17.—Dr. C. L. Tia
dale, secretary of the state board of
medical examiners, who tendered his
resignation to Governor Johnson, ex
plains his' action by the announce
ment that there has been so much
friction in connection with the office of
late that he feels the best thing to do
is to get out.
"I understand," said Doctor Tisdale,
"that there is to be. a general reor
ganization in the board anyway, and
this, together with countless unpleas
antness in conjunction with the office,
has forced me to resign. There is too
much pulling and hauling in it, and I
have been accused of many things
that are untrue."
Doctor Tisdale recently, on demand of
the state board of control, made good
a sum of money in excess of $1,000,
which shortage had arisen through la*
methods of bookkeeping.
I Notice to the Public I
I Buy Your Meats!
I EARLY I
B All white members of the Butchers' Exchange of wm
H Oakland, Alameda and Berkeley will close their |
I markets on * |§
I SATURDAY EVENINGS AT 8 O'CLOCK I
■ Endorsed by the 3j
■ BUTCHERS' EXCHANGE of Alameda County H
■ BUTCHERS , UNION LOCAL No. 120 gg
B CENTRAL LABOR COUNCIL of Alameda County H
Helping Californians Help Themselves
Saving Labels Means Saving Money
You are not "making the most of everything" if you* are
THE CALL'S "MADE IN CALIFORNIA" PAGE,
Hundreds of useful articles given for labels—some
thing for boys; something for girls; household necessities
for the housewife and practical presents for "Papa."
No Blanks — Something for Everybody
Who Will Work *
BE PROVEN VALID
Otherwise, Says Judge Wells,
Injunction Actions Will
Plaintiff in Street Grading
Suit Given Ten Days to
OAKLAND, Jan. IT.—Ordinances
passed in 1893 have to be proved valid
before they have any effect in the
dispute between the city of Oakland
and John Charles Adams, over street
grades, according to a decision by Su
perior Judge Wells today. Adams se
cured a temporary injunction several
weeks ago restraining the city of Oak
land and the Oakland Paving company
from raising the streets and paving
it at a new grade, alleging euch action
would damage him $2,500.
The injunction was attacked in de
murrers filed by the city, on the
ground that it did not state that the
old grade of 1893 was fixed .by a
valid ordinance. Judge Wells took
this view as presented by Assistant
District Attorney Beardsley and gave
Adams five days to amend his com
"There Is a natural water course
down at the lower end of the Adams
property at Bay place and Oakland
avenue," said Beardsley, "and this ia
one of the conditions we seek to rem
edy by raising the street. Conditions
which have existed there /or 20 years
must be the result of some valid ordi
nance establishing the old grade. That
the* old conditions cam* 1 about through
a valid ordinance is not alleged in the
For two hours the argument was
carried on before the ruling. The city
council tried to remedy conditions of
mud and standing water about the
Adams homestead by raising the street
level and directing a contractor to put
in cement walks in place of the old
mud paths provided by Adams. The
temporary injunction continues in
force until the amended complaint can
be thrashed out.
TWO INJURED IN FIGHT
Dozfn Mea Involved In lively Kovr at
RICHMOND, Jan. 17.—A fight in the
railroad yards resulted in serious in
juries to A. Magretto and Francisco
Rameries. The men fought with knives
end carved each other about the heads
and faces. A dozen or more were in
volved in the affair, and they told the
police today that it was the result of
a quarrel. Magretto is in jail.
CHAMBER'S BIG MEETING TUESDAY
OAKLAND, Jan. 17.—The annual
meeting of the members of the Oak
land Chamber of Coniemrce will be
held at the chamber building Tues
day evening , . President W. £. Gibson
and Secretary A. A. Denison vill sub
mit reports of the progress made by
the body during the last year and will
touch on the plans formed for IS]3.
All members and the public are invited
CHARTER COMMITTEE MEETING
OAKLAND. Jan. 17. —The Alameda
county charter committee will meet in
the Chamber of Commerce building
evening:, January 24. Reports
of subcommittees will be presented for
consideration and otijer matters of im
portance taken up.
New Firm Known as Dow
Pump and Diesel Engine
Company in Control
Extensive Property Both in
East Bay City and San
ALAMEDA, Jan. 17.—The large
manufacturing , plant of the Dow Pump
ing: Engine company In this city, to
gether with other property owned by
the corporation in San Francisco, have
been taken over by a new firm to be
known as the Dow Pump and Dieael
The transfer has been consummated
and made a matter of record. The
deal has been pending , for gome time,
while engineers of the company
have been 5n Germany investigating
tho merits of the Dieeel engine.
• The Dow plant here is the largest
pump engine manufacturing plant west
of Chicago. It employe hundreds of
men, and the new firm plane to double
the output of the works.
KILL ONE, WOUND ONE
Murder Follow* Quarrel Between Three
Laborer* on Santa Fe
MAHTIXRZ. Jan. 17.—Jose Tories
was shot and killed by Francisco Ort*
at Glen Fraaer on the Santa Fβ line
near here last night about 9:30 o'clock
and Manuel Martinez was seriously
wounded. Ortz and a companion, Dan
iel Rula, escaping in the direction of
Stockton. The men are In the employ
of the Santa Fe and the shooting took
place when Tories had words with
Ortz, who in a fit of jealousy and rage,
followed Tories and Martinez from the
bunkhouse and shot them down. Sher
iff Veale and his deputies had the in
jured man removed to the hospital,
where Tories died about 5 o'clock this
morning. Ortz, who is wanted on the
charge of murder, and his companion
Ruiz, have not been located.
JOSLYN TO ADDRESS ADMEN
OAKLAND. Jan. 17.— W. E. Joalyn,
formerly advertising expert for a large
house in Chicago, will be the chief
speaker at the weekly luncheon ef the
Oakland Advertising club Tuesday. He
will speak on publicity for the re
The Conquest of
Y. M. C. A.
Sunday, January 19th, 3 P. M.
By J. E. HOICI£
Pastor Laitheran Church, San Jeee.
4:4s—Preparation in Life of Christ
Wm. C. Poole'
Music by California
Pacific Athletic Association
Y. M. C. A. SATATOBII'M
Friday, January 24th, 8 P. M.
BAT H S I
Bush and Larkin Streets <g>
Branch 2tSt Geary St. £\
Porcelain tube with hot
and cold, fresh and aalt jTU
water. Each room fitted */*
with hot and oold. fresh
aad *«lt water ihontr.
Filtered Ocean Water Plunge V
Comfortably Heated ■■* "
C»MtoBll; Clrralatlas. jfU
Het AJr Hair Dtt«(«, tfj>
Bieetrlc riullng Iron* X
Red Shampoo ilooma for £H
V Woh«i Bathera FRBB.
«On r Own Modern <*t)
X Lauadry. Towels and Jr
fib Suits thorona-blr washed <Jb
V ■■* sterilised.
h? iitrsPßcrnoif nnrnvD
¥ 'THE SANITARY TUB V
3j> AND SWIMMING BATHS" f
of all that are Interested in BUXDAY
RKST I,AW, now before State Senate,
MJXT SUNDAY, Jan. 19, at B. B. Hall,
149 E«l«ly St., V
at 2:30 P. M. All are welcome. m
iTATZ FEDERA-HON OF JOUHJraTKAM BAR.
BERS' UNIOK3, A. H. LOONBB. President.