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EVENTS IN THE COUNTIES BORDERING ON THE BAY OF SAN FRANCISCO FRESHIES MAY FEEL EFFECT OF TUBBING Faculty to Send Reports to the Seniors and Prompt Punish* ment Is Expected BERKELEY, April 7.— Freshmen members of the various sororities and fraternities were advised today by Recorder James Sutton that hereafter the hou«e manager of each student or ganization will receive the scholarship reports of its members. The latest move by James Sutton, tiie recorder, which promises be successful, is to increase the scholar ship standards of the members of the various houce clubs. In these organ izations, where students live together; t!:«-re Is more or less jollification of one sort or the other, which keeps the student from his books to a greater extent than the faculty deems neces sary. Hereafter the house manager of the f rat. who is always a senior student of prominence, will receive the reports of liis mates and. with the assistance of the other uppcrclaea members In the organization, mete out prompt punish ment to the '."ffo'.'-ding freshman who devotee more time to dancing and •'queeninp:'' than to !ijs books. The uppefclaß«men themselves may also feel the .hilline^s of the cold tub If. in the opinion of the other upper classmen in each house, they fall below the house standard in scholarship. Sutton'fi idu-a is a:i entirely new one on the campus and has attracted at tention on account of its uniqueness. He will issue every June a complete report of the work of each member of tiie various fraternities for their pe rusal with a report of the stanuing of each fraternity. ATHLETfC LEAGUE GIVES MUSICAL ENTERTAINMENT Pupils Offer Dramatic Sketches and Swing Clubs OAKLAND, April 7. — The Alameda county branch of the Catholic Schools athletic league gave a musical and lit erary entertainment tonight in the gymnasium <-f t. Mary's college. The St. Francis <le Sales pupils sang a choral BeJection) which was followed by a dramatic sketch by members of t!:<> .Sr. Joseph institute. Miss Louise M' Kiiniuii appeared as a (lower girl. Sacred Heart school was represented by Miss Aidora Pimentel, who sang "If J Only Had a Home, Sweet Home." H.e was accompanied by Berlin Keitel and Arline Ha b ley. A club swinging exhibition was given by the jriris of St. Joseph's school, those who took part being Veronica Le fevre, Anna May. rfarah i>hortt, Mildred Bnrnct. Ethel Astrue, Virginia Val ladoa. Camel Armstrong. Annie Ward. AtireHa Kisi. Rita Driscoll. Irene Noble £Td Verdi Kenney. Miss Verona Mc- Sfonns acted a.s accompanist. The. boys of St. Joseph's school of Berkeley sang "The Meaning of 1". S. A.."' and a drama, called "The Three Kings." was produced by the following boys of Stl Elizabeth's school: "I^co Grosse, Milton Murray. R. W'al dear, T. Kosch, H. Bold. M. Schmidt, J. Khriiart. F. Kurrer. Roger Murray, Theodore Bucher, T. Franz, W. Ehr ijart and J. Bucher. RECEIVER PUTS THIRTY CENTS IN TREASURY Court Proceedings Will Be Necessary to Get Money OAKLAND. April 7. — Thirty, cents was placed today in the county treas ury by Fr;;nk D. Adams, receiver of the Tburber paint company, because he was unable to pay it out. The money be longs to tiie Howe-Winchester com s>any, which has gone out of business. L«?gal proceedings, which will cost about $10, will be necessary to get it out. H. S. Brickeil, one of the part ners in the paint company, sued E. C. Thurber. the other partner, necessitat ing a winding up of affairs. ENTOMOLOGIST TO AID FIGHT AGAINST PEST BERKELEY. April 7.— Leonard H. Day of the department^ of entomology of the university has "been called to Sonoma county by the orcliardists who wish to improve their crops this year by eliminating an insect with which they have been troubled for several years. Day conducted the campaign against the codlin moth in Watsonville and San Benito county last year. For merly there was So per cent of \u25a0wormy fruit in the districts, but it has been reduced by the university experts to lets than 5, per cent. Cottolene Is a Food Product of Absolute Purity In recent years there has been a wave of reform in the making and inspection of food products. National and State Pure Food Laws have been passed; regulating their manufacture, to insure the customer getting pure, healthful food. Any product which contains hog fat is subject to the taint or possibility of disease germs. - : Lard is made from hog-fat— it may be pure, and it may not. At any rate, it is at best indigestible, and will raise havoc with any but the hardiest stomach."' Cottolene is a vegetable product, which is far superior to lard for all shortening and frying purposes. After the cotton seed oil has been refined through purifying processes or our own, it is made neutral and odorless, and an absolutely pure and healthful fat is Cottolene is a product of nature and is bound to be wholesome. It is ".^^^^^ the one dependable, healthful product for frying and shortening, and /f^ is carefully inspected and made to conform with all pure food laws. f^^^^^^X COTTOLENE is Guaranteed v« «~j *£% ±>*«* IH^H not pleased, after having given Cottolene a fair test. ' .\u25a0'.•\u25a0' *;'ll!i^Kc«TifjteiiJlliffl ' Never Sold 111 Bllllc C° Uoltne l 3 packed in pails with an air-tight top to USH^^KaBBHi \u25a0 . -Z keep it dean/ fresh and wholesome, and prevent it mw&MtfKzfMk/SM from catching dust and absorbing disagreeable odors, such as fish, oil, etc. m^^tff&B&Bz&RmSl Made only by THE N. K. FAIRBANK COMPANY " Mrs. Frank R. Wehe, Who Was Patroness At Berkeley Ball NATIVE DAUGHTERS GIVE ANNUAL DANCE Berkeley Parlor Celebrates An* niversary of Organization at Masonic Temple BERKELEY. April 7. — With an elab orate ball in the Masonic temple to night the fourth anniversary of the founding of Berkeley parlor Ko. 150, Xativc Daughters, was celebrated to night by several score members and their friends. A special orchestra played for the dances and the hall was decorated with pennants and flags of the order. The floor committee was composed of members of the Berkeley lodge of the Native Sons, as follows: C. D. Maloqey, Oscar Nichols, William E. Turner, Fred Meinheit and C. K. Grady. patronesses of the affair were: Mrs. Frank R. Wehe, Mrs. W. P. Put nam. Mrs. Anna Luhr, Mrs. Sarah Brackett and Mrs. Dolly Shattuck. Miss Eva L. Becbc was chairman of the committee of arrangements, which was composed of Miss May Robinson, Miss Leila Brackett, Miss May Sullivan, Mrs. Oscar Xichols, Mrs. Marian Elliott, Mrs. George Reed and Mrs. George Poor. WILL STUDY CHARITY QUESTION IN EUROPE Dr. Jessica Peixotto Will Be International Delegate BERKELEY, April 7. — Dr. Jessica Peixotto of the faculty of th^ depart ment of sociology and a member of the board of charity commission of this city will leave here In May for a six months' tour of Europe, where she will attend national and international char ities conferences. Srlie will first attend the convention at Copenhagen in June. She will also be a delegate to the national council of charities in St. Louis, from May 16 to 2C, and will visit charity organizations in the eastern cities. A report will be tendered the local commission, of which she is secretary, on her return. Mrs. It. Peixotto, her mother, will ac company Miss Peixotto on the trip. UNIVERSITY HEADS TO SPEAK AT PICNIC BERKELEY, April 7.— President Wheeler and Doctor Jordan will be the main speakers of the morning at the farm picnic at Davis, May 3. Profes sor Wickson, head of the college of agriculture, will preside. Other speak ers will be: Prof. E. W. Major, "Live stock". Prof. W. T. Clarke, "Horticul ture;"; Prof. M. E. Jaffa, "Poultry"; Miss Katherine AVinans, "Dining Hall." OFFICIAL SECUEES LEAVE— Berkeley , April 7. — Fire Marshal James Carpenter'has secured a month's leave of ahfwoce to visit Coalings, wher* he has oil interest*. THb] SAN MiAiSICISCO CALL, FRIDAY, APRIL 8, 1910. PLAN WELCOME FOR G.A.R. ENCAMPMENT Oakland and Berkeley Prepare to Entertain Veterans During Meeting OAKLAND, April 7.— Committees connected with the coming Grand Army encampment met at the Merchants' ex change last evening to report on the arrangements for the event, and the conference proved to be the most en thusiastic and satisfactory session since the movement was' agitated. The reports show that with the ex ception of. one or two slight details all is in readiness for the reunion. Mayor Ilodghead of Berkeley has written to the executive committee accepting the invitation to participate in the pro gram and has welcomed the veterans to Berkeley. The decorating of buildings and homes began yesterday, when the ex ecutive committee hung out a huge t>anner and sign in front of its head quarters at the St. Mark hot/1. The Southern Pacific company has given two ferries and service on the local trains during the day of the pa rade for the transportation of military organizations and the Key Route has done likewise. . " A box lunch for nearly 2,000 is to.be put up for the sailors and soldiers and the grounds at Lake Merritt, where the feasting is to take place, will be im proved with temporary booths • and club houses. The Sons of Veterans will act as a committee to receive and care for the guests. Special rates of transportation will be in vogue and not less than 20,000 visitors are expected. APPROVE PLANS FOR ST. JOHN'S CHURCH BERKELEY, April ?.— With the elec tion last. night of a new board of trus tees of the St. John's Presbyterian church of this city, plans for the build ing of the new church were given im petus. Ground for the structure, which will cost 520,000 and bd erected in Col lege avenue near Derby street, will be broken in the near future. The building will have a seating capacity of 750, and thi architectural plans will closely follow the lines of ths present church edifice. On the board of trustees chosen last night are: Robert Moulthrop, Freder ick Clark, W. L. W. Miller, Dr. Thomas C. McCleave, Charles Mohrhardt, Os wald Speir. Hubert Bryant, George G. Wickson. Morris Kittredge, J. C. Kin kead and J. W. RicharJs. At the annual meeting plans for the structure were approved. YOUNG MEN'S LEAGUE GIVES ENTERTAINMENT OAKLAND, April 7. — The members of the Young Men's league of the First Methodist church held their regular quarterly banquet tonight In th<s par lors of the church, Fourteenth street at Clay.- Covers Wire laid for 120 per sons. The program included a resume of the league's history by Dr. J. Homer Wool sey, and a debate, "Resolved, that po litical equality should be given woman hood," with Harshbarger and Hutchin son arguing for the women and Prum ner and Chamblin upholding the nega tive. Rev. "William C. Poole, E. C. Thomas and J. M. Robinson had charge of ' the arrangements. Eat and Get Thin This Is turning an old phrase face about, but modern methods of reducing fat have made this revision possible. \u2666 If you are overfat and also averse to physical exertion, and. likewise fond of the table, an.l still want to reduce your excess flesh /several pounds, do this: • Go to your druggist (or write the Marmola Co., 246 Farmer Bldg., Detroit, Mich.) and give him (or send them) 75 cents. For this modest amount of money the druggist will put you in th 3 way of satisfying your ambition for a nice, trim, slim figure. He will hand you a large case of Marmola Prescrip- tion Tablets (compounded in accord- ance with the famous Marmola Pre- scription), one of which you must take aftar each meal and at bedtime until you begin to losje your fat at the rate of 12 to 16 ounces a day. That Is all Just go on eating what you like, leave exercising to the athletes, but take your little tablet faithfully, and with- out a doubt that flabby flesh will quick- ly take unto itself wings, leaving be- j hind it your natural self, neatly clothed in firm flesh and trim muscles. Y.M.C.A. LEADERS HOLD COHERENCE F. S. Goodman Urges Promotion of Regular Bible Classes for Men and Boys OAKLAND, April 7. — As an opening to a special conference for the purpose of promotiong co-operation and ef .ficiericy in bible classes for men and boys, a preliminary meeting was held by the Young Men's Christian associa tion leaders tonight in Maple hall. This session was followed by the first meet ing of the conference, which is to last from April 7 to April 10, inclusive. All sessions come under the personal direction of Fred S. Goodman of New York, secretary of the international committee of Young Men's Christian I associations. Secretary Goodman delivered a stere opticon lecture, with 100 slides, on "The Association at Its. Best Around the World." The association aims to reach every person who is interested in the boy l problem, and all such are invited to attend -the meetings. MASONS TO CONDUCT F. S. CONE'S FUNERAL ALAMEDA, April 7. — The body of Fred S. Cone, formerly justice of the peace of this township, who was drowned at. Reno Monday, arrived here this morning. The funeral services will be held to morrow evening at 7:30 o'clock in Ma sonic temple under the auspices of Oak Grove lodge, Free and Accepted Ma sons. Cone was a nephew of the late E. B. Mastick and Seabury Mastick, and was a cousin of Mrs. Frank Otis anJ George H. Mastick. He is survived by a widow and two brothers. BANDITS ARE TAKEN BACK TO SACRAMENTO OAKLAND, April 7. — Chief of Police Ahem of Sacramento took back to Sac ramento today Archie Reardon and Henry Smith, the saloon bandits who were captured on a Southern Pacific train at First and Washington streets yesterday. The police have not been able to con nect Reardon with a criminal record. He would not talk, and so far his pic ture has not been found in the rogues' gallery. Smith served a sentence at San Quen tin for burglary. WILL IMPROVE LIGHT SERVICE— Berkeley. April 7. — The council was In conference irlth Manager John A. Britton of the Berkeley elec tric light company today in regard to an in crease In the number of electrolier* to be placed in the business portion of the cltjv j' \u25a0 m ESTATE APPRAISED— OakIand. April 7.— The estate of David Mo.res. an aged man who was committed to tbe state hospital at Stockton a few days afro, has been appraised at $18, 3So.fi9. Moyes was a pioneer resident of Hay ward. Folding beds, choice assortment, at H. Schellhaas' corner store, 11th st., Oakland. • • Whenever you see this cannon— look out! ""^il^ >\ UllUill"! if QCI FfMfiy I I — Weil,— here we are again! —We are going to make it an example of what The Syndi- 1 -Ready with our second tract! cate f an do in the wa ? of makin S Big Profits for those who I nV. v' < au £ , , , •-, buy its properties. g j — vjut to beat our Alton .rark record and with a good \u25a0~--.' : - '- wt v *_ «. .« 'A chance to do so. 7~^ c , C f °^ d f ? ro^ .f et <*™derably more th^n $35 a | loot, but that isn't the idea, for we have millions of dollars' | —Because we have a tract, this time, where lots will be worth of properties and a few dollars a front foot in one | sold at $35 a 1a 1 front foot .which are within two blocks of tract is a drop in the bucket compared with the tremendous I property held at more than $250 a front foot. influence such profit sharing has upon the public. I — "Must be something the matter with.it," you are saying — We Want our investors to make money* | tO> ' OUrSelf - ; . -Big money." " I —Al! right, sir, if you think so don't take the trouble to 1 . investigate any further. ,- '* V* ~ —Quick money. i — The Realty Syndicate is not in the Real Estate business —We want a following of clients who, ultimately, will n to sell property that YOU do not want. swarm into our offices to invest whenever we announce a a —If there is "anything the matter" with any of these tract for sale " i tracts that we are putting upon the market: it is the fact —At present we are simply building a reputation by put- 1 v that they're' too small to supply the demand. ting out a few tracts as "examples" of various kinds. This I —That was "what-was-the-matter" with Al- JSS. tTZCt 1S tO be an mm P le °* a "money- U ton Park. If we had had $50,000.00 more jKFy^ : * maker and we have priced it so that we | of lots in Alton Park we could have sold ITTt^MWW'L i 1i 1 "" P ° mt tO '* a " d Say " We sold the P eo P le I every one of them. The trouble was that pr ° perty in Apri1 ' 1910 ' for ?35? 35 a front I we didn't Have enough to go x around. jK*PSytfu*Ftt^S. ff ° Ot ' SS ° mC ° f them made aS hi?h aS 20 ° I yV . per cent on their actual cash outlay within Ji —But ..that's history now. v !\u25a0\u25a0.\u25a0» mmM *T> 18 months." " | —We have decided to make the next tract Real Estate Department —Guess maybe you'djike to know where I t prominent/as -a big money-maker for every .'. Nat. M. Crossley, Mgr. it: is * * - % i\ man who* buys a lot. V, • Broadway, Oakland, Cal. —Guess, maybe we'll tell you— tomorrow. 1 E.J. Sohl, Member Of Committee for Young Men's Dance PLAN RECEPTION FOR MICHIGAN PROFESSORS BERKELEY, April 7.— Accompanied !by Wilfred B. Shaw, general secretary of th<J alumni association of the Uni ! versity of Michigan, Prof. Mortimer E. Cooley, Prof. John O. Reed and Prof. Henry M. Bates will arrive in San Fran cisco next Wednesday. Preparations are being made by the Michigan alumni in the Berkeley fac ulty to receive them. Among the savants and others who will assist in giving the reception are: Trof. C. M. Gayley Mrs. A. F. Lanjre Prof. Bernard Moses I Phillip R. Boone Prof. Alexis F. I.antre |Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Prof. Armin O. J.euseh- Fairbanks ncr Mr. and Mrs. C. "W. Frof. Leon J. Ricbard-i Whitney »on ' (Miss Gertrude H. Mason Prof. E. W. Hilfanl |T. J. Wrampelmeir • MARRY FIRST AND TELL PARENTS LATER Young Lovers Elope, but Are Forgiven BERKELEY, April 7. — Believing that it was better to marry first and tell afterward, Roderick L. Dalay, aged 21, and Miss Eleanor Dorsey, aged IS, both employed by the H. M. Heincman com pany of San Francisco, were married quietly in San Francisco yesterday. Mrs. Dorsey, who lives at 280S Grant street, was apprised of the wedding by a telephone call. She readily forgave her daughter. Daley lives at 34 Octavia street, San Francisco, and has been engaged to the Berkeley girl for several months. Y.M. I. COUNCIL TO GIVE ANNUAL BALL Maple Hair Will Be Scene of Big Dance and Musical Entertainment OAKLAND, April 7.— The annual ball of council No 6, Young Men's Institute, will be held in Maple hall, Fourteenth street at Webster, Friday evening?. It will be one of the first dances of the post-Lenten season, and those In charge are sparing no expense to make the affair a success. The hall is to be decorated with flags and the colors of the Young Men's Institute, evergreens, flowers • and electric devices. A committee composed of Miss Idell Laingor, Miss Mac O'Keefe and Miss J. Schirmer have charge of the decora tions and program. An orchestra of the best artists obtainable will furnish popular music throughout the evening for dancing and entertainment. The affair is in the hands of an executive committee composed of R. F. Sullivan (chairman), J. N. Gallagher, Leo' Mitchell. William Schirmer, Ed J. Sohl, H. J. Leonard and Thomas Kelrn. SUFFRAGE LEAGUE TO HOLD ANNUAL MEETING Oakland Branch Will Hear Re- ports for Year OAKLAND, April 7.— The suffrage amendment league of Oakland will hold its annual meeting Friday afternoon at 2 o'clock at the Young Women's Chris tian association, Fourteenth and Castro streets. Yearly reports of all the offi cers will be read. The annual election will take place. A large attendance of members Is expected. MILL HAND LOSES FMTGERS— Oakland, April 7. — L«wls Olsen. a luiUhand. was cut by a circular saw this morning at the Burnham- Standeford planing mill, losing two fingers of tits right hand. 1 A LINIMENT FOR EXTERNAL USE. S%%^^ No woman who bears children need suffer during mg/i&A&j the period of waiting, nor at any time of baby's com- vV/T^jSj"^^ ing, if Mother's Friend is used as a massage for the Ir X^r" v^"'-^ muscles, *tendons and glands of the body Mother's Friend is a pene- trating, healthful liniment which strengthens the ligaments, lubricates and renders pliant those muscles on which the strain is greatest, pre- vents caking of the breasts by keeping the ducts open, and relieves nausea, backache, numbness, nervousness, etc. Its regular use will prepare every portion of the system for the safety of both mother and child and greatly reduce the pain and danger when the little one comes. Mother's Friend is sold at drug stores. Write for our free book containing valuable information for expectant mothers. THE BRADFIEID GO,. ATLANTA. G£, PARENTS SEEK TO ANNUAL MARRIAGE Young Elopers Not Forgiven by Girl's Mother, Despite Announcement BERKELEY, April 7. — Although the hasty marriage of Miss Helen McCor mlck, 17 year old daughter of H. S. McCormick. and George Warfield. 19 year old son of Mrs. Charles A. War field, In San Rafael. March 23, was fol lowed by an announcement of for giveness by the parents, it was learne<i today that Mrs. McCormick. mother of the girl, who was prostrated by the news of the wedding, has placed thq matter in the hand 3of Robinson & Rol. inson. Oakland lawyers, to sue for an nulment of the marriage. The- young bjidegroom, who has lived apart from his youthful bride since th» elopement and pursuit, has shown Ms spirit by also engaging a firm of law yers to fight any an«l all attempts of the McCormlcks to have the marriage vows set aside as illegal on account of the youth of the principals. Young Warfleld. who Is wealthy tn his own right, declared that fee hail funds to fight the case and that he in tended to oppose any effort to annul the marriage. Since the runaway marriage WarfieM has been denied admission to the M<.-- Cormick home at 3012 Benvenue avenue There are rumors, too, which have met with prompt denials from War field, that he and his bride have had a misunderstanding, and that this is tbe cause of the present action of the Jle- Cormicks. BURGLARS STEAL TOOTWEAII— Oakland. Apr) 7,-^-Elviu Brenner's home at 5-Sl Mrrriraai titrret »«-. hrckt»n int«> last night by burgNrs while the famiiy were at the theater. Tb«» house breaker* carried away $so worth »( jewels. Fifty pairs of shoes were sroleu from J. B. Ferguson a |Hn at :!411 East Fourteeiua xtreet last nfctnt by burglars.