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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, June 21, 1910, Image 8

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Daughter of Pioneer Fruitvale
Family and Nevada Busi*
nessman to Marry
OAKLAND. June 20. — The announce
ment cf i.be betrothal of Fred Heyden
feldt or Nevada and Miss Madeline
Khoda, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Al-"
bert Khoda of Fruitvale, is of interest
to the old settlers in Alameda county.
The wedding will be in August. Hey
•icnfeldt is associated with important
business interests in Nevada. The
Rbodas were pioneers in this part of
the state, their property holdings at
one time embracing much of the val
uable land in the Fruitvale hill dis
Mr. and Mrs. Mark Requa will join
the Piedmont colony. They will soon
b^gin work on a handsome residence,
which will be in the vicinity of High
laniifc. the Isaac Requa family estate.
For the last several years the Mark
Rccjuas have occupied a charming
Berkeley home.
Miss Rae Morrow will entertain
\u25a0Wednesday ut a thimble bee a dozen
or more guests, including the mem
bers of one of the congenial sewing
Hubs. After the chat over the fieedle
bags tea will be served.
,Mrs. Louis Risdon Mead, who, before
her brilliant wedding of a few seasons
ago, was Miss Mao Sadler of Alameda,
is keeping open house during the sum
mer months at her beautiful summer
bungalow at Byron Springs. Each
week a congenial coterie of the smart
set is included in the attractive young
matron's invitation for a short house
Mr. and Mrs. McKee iSharrard are
spending a part of 'the midsummer In
Lake county. Miss Caro Chamberlain,
v.ho has been their house guest since
*«r!y spring, is in the northern part of
the state, but ivill return to Alameda
next month for a continued visit with
Mrs. Sherrard. The charming young
eastern girl, who is spending her first
season on the coast, has been most de
lightfully entertained by the friends of
her hostess.
The evening of Wednesday, June 29,
has been chosen by Miss Bertha Jurpens
for her marriage with Marshall Steel
of Berkeley. The ceremony will take
place at the .lurgens residence in Ade
line street. Only the members of the
immediate families have been asked to
witness the 6 o'clock service. The
bride's attendant will be . Miss Emma
May Baker of S?n Francisco. August
Volhner will assist the bridegroom.
Mi?s Jurgens is the daughter of Mr. and
"Mrs. Charles Jurgens. Her fiance was
formerly a student at the University of
California, where he was a member of
the Delta Tau Delta fraternity. lie is
engaged in business in the college
town, where he and his bride, will make
their home. Steel is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. James Steel of Portland, Ore.
Mr«-and Mrs. Herbert Connor will ar
rive tomorrow in the bay cities from
Providence, It. 1., where Connor has
b*en devoting himself to university
work for two years. Mrs. Connor will
be remembered as the beautiful Miss
Montaine Benton. Mr. and Mrs. Connor
will divide their time between the
homes of Mr. and Mrs. S. B. Connor and
Mr. and Mrs. T. H. Benton, the parents
of the young couple. Their home coming
will, b* 1 the signal for some delightful
At the home of the bride's parents in
Chicago today occurred the marriage of
Byron Smith of Oakland and Miss Clara
J. Mciser, a beautiful girl of the exclu
sive set. After their wedding journey
through the southern part of Califor
nia Mr. and Mrs. Smith will come to
Oakland to establish their residence.
The bridegroom is a brother of F. M.
Smith, with whom he is associated in
business. He is prominently known in
• lub circles. His bride, who is two score
years his junior, is said to be most
charming and unusually gifted in a
musical way.
Frank D. Chase Arrested on
Complaint of Employe
BERKELEY, June 29.— 0n the charge
of Walter Lamb, tare taker for the
new Chase building in Shattuck ave
nue near Addlson Ftreet, that he was
struck in the face several timfes, Frank
I>. Chase, one of the , owners of the
building, was taken into custody by the
police today and charged with battery.
According to Lamb]s story Chase told
him to get out, and when he remon
strated he was beaten.
H. C. Hovelind. a local restaurant
keeper, was also arrested by the police
for selling milk containing less than
2 per cent butter fat, as insisted upon
by the state pure food law.
Heirs of Berkeley Man Neglect
to Take Lega! Steps
OAKLAND, June 20. — Seventeen years
after his death, letters of administra
tion were issued on the estate of the.
late Alfred P. Xcedlee of Berkeley., This
morning Judge Wells appointed his
daughter. Edna Needles, of Palo Alto,
Needles died in 1893, leaving prop
erty and four children. The latter
never bothered to have the estate pro
bated, and no such step was taken un
til recently.
It was then desired to sell two lots
in Berkeley, and no one could give title
unless the estate went through the
probate court.
Weekly Concerts to Be Contin
ued at State University
BERKELEY. June 20.— The weekly
musieales in the Greek theater, which
are a feature of the university year,
will be continued during the summer
session of the university this year, com
mencing with a "concert by the band
of 'the Fifth regiment, national guard,
p.* 4 o'clock Sunday afternoon. Cap
tain Hollister will lead the band.
Intruder Makes Quick Retreat,
but Carries Coin
OAKLAND, June 20.^— Returning Ito
h!s.room st 1660 Fourteenth avenue'at
10 o'clock last evening, -Fred IL: Austin
surprised a*burglar- in his dining room.
The intruded fled, taking with him
$10.50 and an opal ring valued ; at f 25.
Austin gave chase, but the burglar es
caped. -
jCbas.S. Davidson,
ij: Who Passed; A way
I On, Burning Sands
Prominent College Graduate:
and Fraternity Man Suc=
ciimbs in the Mojave
"BERKELEY, June 20.— Stricken
down by the fierce heat of the Mojave
desert, Charles Sprecher / Davidson,
prominent engineer of this city and
San Francisco and well known fra
ternity and college man, met his death
last Friday, according to a brief tele
gram sent to his wife of seven months.
She was chaperoning a party of col
lege girls of the Kappa Kappa Gamma
at Inverness . when she received the
meagre account of the death of her
husband, and hurried to her home in
this city, where she is prostrated with
grief. ; .
The particulars of the fatality are
unknown here, but Norman G. Stines
and Herbert Masters, both of this city,
are known to have been in the party
with Davidson. Both are reported well,
and will bring home the body. David
son left here only a week ago, ajid in
tended to make a brief business trip
to the desert country. . It is supposed
he was overcome by the heat while
out hunting. •
His marriage with Miss Mary Robert
Blossom, daughter of the late Robert
Hurd Blossom, a pioneer of Red Bluff,
was a social event here last Novem
ber, on account of the prominence of
tlie bride and groom. Both are well
known in the university set, and Mrs.
Davidson is a member of the Kappa
Kappa Gamma sorority, and is a grad
uate of the university.
Davidson was the son of Mr. and
Mrs. F. P. Davidson, well known resi
dents of tliis city. His father is head
of the McNeil teachers' agency, while
his sister, Miss Gertrude Davidson," re
cently won praise for her magnificent
work in Paris during the. flood. She
was made head of the Y. TV. C. A.
work there, after a successful record
on this coast. His mother is now visit-
Ing in Paris.
. Young Davidson was born ,30 years
ago in Springfield. 0., and was grad
uated from the 7 university with the
class of 1902. He was popular on the
campus and took some part in ath
letics. Besides the Phi Kappa Psi fra
ternity he was affiliated with other, stu
dent organizations.
Since graduating he followed his pro
fession of electrical engineering.' and
was a member of the firm '.'of; Noble &
Davidson of San Fra:ncisco, consulting
engineers, with offices in the': Crocker
Friends of the young graduate are
hourly expecting details of the death
of the young man.
Half Century Jubilee of Order
Is Celebrated at Ukiah
[Special Dispatch to The Call] "-V \
UKIAH, June 20.— The fiftieth an
niversary of the institution of Masonry
in this city was celebrated yesterday
by a barbecue and picnic in Todd's
grove near' town. Seventy-five local
members and their families were in
attendance, while nearly 200 . visiting
members were present!
There were suitable services in the
morning and then a big barbecue was
in order. The afternoon was devoted
to a sacred concert by Keller's ,band..
Abell lodge : was instituted June 19.
1860, with seven ./charter .., members, all
of whom have passed away.'They/were:
J. B.' Price, W. M.; M. V. Cleveland, S.
\V.: N. S.. Fanning, \u25a0 J. W.;: .William
He^ir y, treasurer; ; Lew: :-. Warden,' secre
tary; O. H. P.* Brown, J. D. ; Jam es A.
Shore, tyler.
Pyre of Logs and Brush Pre
pared byV Countrymen
[Special Dispatch Jo The Call]
UKIAII, June 20.— Quite a disturb
ance, was caused at the railroad \ camp
near .'•WlHits \u25a0 yesterday afternoon/; when 5
a number of Hindus started tbVremate
a fellow countryman - who had died
but. a f eiVj hours before. , They gathered
a large pile of brush and; logs'and were
about .to burn '-the body, 'when ;* the
authorities interfered a rid, stopped <them.'
The Hindus: said. that they ; intended to
gaih er the a shes ja f ter the - fire an il
throw; them in the Russian river,: say
ing that, the .waters Iwould-tfarry: them
to -the"; holy • river ; in India. 1 r:
Controversy Over Old Steel Not
Allowed to Interfere
With Work
OAKLAND, -June -20.— The Paul y jail
construction company will '; have -to go
ahead and finish the new county jail,
and light out afterward any; claim iit
may have against the county for being
deprived "of the use of discarded steel
from the old county jail, which was
torn down. But the claim of the com
pany will hot be accepted as an ex-
I cuse for further delay. v ;
Attorney George W. Reed represented
the company at today's meeting of the
supervisors and he agreed that the con
tract between the county and the-supt
ervisors would have to. be performed
notwithstanding any controversy ; that
may have arisen over the old [steel.
The Pauly jail construction company
was cited to appear today ; and show
cause why the county should not; go
right ahead and. finish: the, work; of
building and charge the company with
the cost. Complaint was made that .the
jail had already been in course' of
construction for more than three years,
and -that: no haste;. Wa s: being made to
finish it. On the other hand,'; the com
pany declared that the county would
have to pay $1,000 for old steel which
the supervisors sold as junk for ; |93,
Inasmuch as an agreement had been
made whereby the company was to > be
given this old st«el to use in the new
building. .
Reed agreed to telegraph the result
of toJay's meeting; to his principals.
The supervisors, acting under the ad
vice of District Attorney! Donahue,
.agreed to give the company a reason- |
able time in which to finish the jail, j
Dur'ant School Grounds Will Be
Given to Children
OAKLAND, June 20.— The sixth of
the series of municipal playgrounds
which the city administration Is estab
lishing throughout "Oakland will be
located at the Durant 'school,: Twenty
eighth and Grove streets, according to
a decision of the playground commis
sion. :'\u25a0*•?. f~:-/i ;•-"\u25a0 .''\u25a0-\u25a0
The choice of- the new site was
reached through the • efforts of the
Mothers' club of the Durant school,
which agreed to furnish. the : apparatus
and , equipment for the playground if
the commissioners would'lay out the
grounds and provide care takers and
directors. Work will be begun on the
new grounds at once.
Although the elaborate plans but
lined by the commissioners have-not
yet been-fully completed, the new-play
ground in De Fremery park was -for
mally, opened today and several thou
sand children made merry tly?re in the
morning and- afternoon as the guests
of the city.; The; commissioners ex
pect that the unfinished work on this
playground will be '.completed' by > the
lst,of July.,. Among the features; of the
grounds are two tennis courts,' a^bas
ket ball court and a baseball. diamond,
all of which, were f lmpressed. into serv
ice by._the youthful visitors today, i
Officials of Bay Cities Company
Will Speak
AIjAMEDA, June 20.— There is to be
a mass meeting in the, council-cham
ber of the city hall Wednesday night
at which addresses will be made: by
representatives of the Bay.Cities water
company, which is ; planning to con
struct a distributing system in this city
and supply 'water .In* competition' with
ihe People's water company. ' • :
.^.President '.W. S. Tevis" of the : Bay
Cities company, is expected: to be one of
the speaker* Manager. C. ,K. Gillman,
Assistant Manager L. K. Dickey and
Col. : M. M. Ogden of Tthfi. company are
billed tobe present and may, discuss
features of the: water project- and- the
water situation here. " .
The plan, of the Bay 'Cities company
to; install : a local ..distributing;- plant
and brjng water to i this city- from its
Mount Hamilton .: sheds has \u25a0-. been i, ap
proved by. the "mayor "and 1 by ;?the
public utilities .committee of the.icity
council. ; - . ' " v
Hunt and Home Return From
El Dorado County
BERKELEY, June 20.— With ; the re
turn to the campus of Profs."! T: F. Hunt
and W. T. Home,; both of ;the: depart
ment of plant. pathology, aseries of .ex
periments have been commenced by : them
in* their laboratories Ho. determine
and "means ; of eradicating -the; rpot;rot
of .; the orange,! olive and v other ".trees, 1
whichis particularly noticeable |in; the
vicinity of Fair [ Oaks,"; El: Dorado *coun-^
ty,-_where the sclehtistsThave.beenivis
lting fortworweeks. "... \ . .
\u25a0When "the kidneys>re'tsick,: sharp, Are Twinges -That Tell You the, back.; You won't be : rid of ; the
darting pains stnke ; youun Ihe; back, ; .\u25a0 \u25a0\u25a0; \u25a0 ,v trouble until the -kidneysare cured,
loins^or sides— pain S jthat : almqst,take, \u25a0\u25a0 o f Hidden, Dangerous • /There is no otheVremedy for sick
youFbreath>way, and often make you ' ... kidneys quite equal to Doan's :Kidney
cry out m agony. Kidney Troubles. Pills; simple vegetable formula
It is;almost;impossible;to mistake - : ; , has been in;use ior : 75 yea'rs^and has
these kidney pains, for; they seem to \u25a0"" _ \u25a0 ' \u25a0 /\u25a0-- . .-. \u25a0" '-----:'' "'. ; : . \u25a0 - '.'. never/ been excelled: because iit'-.! is! 1 a
center about the:small; of "the back; I ' .\u25a0 . :=;,,.;\u25a0!...,',/"„ . -\u25a0:\u25a0'•\u25a0 -:„"! \u25a0 remeidy ; for; the; kidneys- only— -does
where the* kidneys are located.-." - * X g^^^lpft^ Picture -\\ hot "act ;', on'.the bowels nor on any
And still there are many'persons / . $¥^^\ TellsA Stow* other organs. It soothes while it
whothink backache-is"merely;a,mus- >s?*^ - " • fV?*™Vl a * e .?»^?^. c Y? s ;*^ico"hgesti6h : and j
cular trouble-^somethingjthat 1 is ex- \u25a0 V iCw 'v^.^'x ' irritation,^ cures backache/^; regulates j
pectcd',toTpassfaway'withfa littlejrest,- ' U 'Y^My^'W^A^ \u25a0•' the~-urine fandi restores a ; perfect : filter-*
aidedby a plaster, or by rubbing with ;'k l ; -'" ~" - '* • \u25a0 <?<- • f m\ wdt^X^/Xrj : ing of the blood. ,
There is no plaster or . liniment ; IM^^^^^/' WMII SAN FRANCISCO PROOF.
that will reach the inside cause-sick ; \B\V'^^f // 'J. J. Collins. 1168 Campbell street,
kidneys. What is needed -is- a kidney 'TmHXV'^'.Sw//'' San Francisco, Cal., saya: "in the I
medicine— a kidney stimulant to start "^nfilL^T \\ : \m3ksri : /:/^-\i summer of 1907 Mrs. Collins publicly
thr ViHn#»ve wnrlfino- a «; tlicv - Jy jJ^SSSL^'^V^^l/ told of my experience with Doan's Kld-
working as, tftey> should— , n , j^jO^^S^^^SjSl/ : % ney Pills.i'At this time I gladljr confirm i
a;heahng; soothing tome,. tOvreheve '. > ;' si^-s-^^fl ' *f that statement. % The value, of this rem-*
and'eure congestion And inflammation . sS==^^a^^^l C ii edy t'"w*"»' conclusively? proven-;, to j me, a
in th^ kirin^vc: '-"• :r - v ':" ; _K^ I 1 \u25a0 >^^^^^^=*»4I fact; of : which- I have been ready to
c- i f\^ nc > s - •- 1 -' \u0084 i r " TTf \u25a0.V^V acknowledge at .all- times. Disordered
bick kidneys can not get well alone. , = V\' \^ \u25a0\u25a0^•"\u25a0\u25a0^ kidneys caused me to suffer intensely
They need quick ;help7y Arid if it'is motr not H^= X'Av-^S "^Hio p' - from jpalns in imy -back, ,-li was also
given^th^useful^rk^f^^idneys .? U p|fe % ffi^.^t!oni!t«^at^ l own4Sr ;
Stops. ; The ; filtering -or -the «blood is .. *\%^ L^ 1 !'lV'~\V' "" any" length;; of ;tlme-ltlwassilifflcultl ? f or
suspended^ Poisons- circulate v freely -"•;' ' A'^V T^ u\\ Vniesto;;*«tiup^B.ndimyfbackrached:terr:
w;f"- I *fVi»>Klrt.^' '""VifaV-V \u25a0tTi«ic"rl»c* i "Kra"«* > » ' 'iJoSL- a '' - \\ . = v rr ' b iy' "lj^ neard fBuch*favorabl« t reports
with the blood— attack muscles, brain, -» *~"&SfcxJ _j \\ about Doan's Kidney Pills that 1 was
nerves and vital. organs. The kidneys a "• " '-< lnduced to K e t a, supply at th« Swan
swell, and throb, .and- that /is 5 what v , • ' ; O ; • ". Dru«t Co^*ndcb«K'n?thelr^usB/'. They
makes^those; sudden stabs]of ; pain : im :1 ;^"^--^UI>:V- -;^^ .. :-^d..'VV ill ffiffi™^ stefe l^^ ;b"?; b "? X ™?.
|rai^ T Bun^er;Who I
% Wins Controversy \
-; In School Board
Frank F. Bunker, Berkeley Su=
perintendent, Will Be Sup?
ported in Action
•; BERKELEY, June 20.— The board' of
education at ; its meeting tomorrow
night, will uphold, Frank F. Bunker,
superintendent of schools, and drop W.
H.- Bryan, teacher-; of chemistry and
physics in the ", high school, from the
rolls of the department. Bryan, at. the
last meeting of the board made N a_flght
through his attorneys for reinstate
ment, and the* matter =jwas put over for
two weeks. It is now definitely under
stood that the board .will back up
Bunker in: ousting Bryan.
Bryan declared to the board at the
hearing two' weeks, ago that while
Bunker had a right to drop any teacher
he sawrfit, suitable notice of his inten
tion should be given, and it was on
the ground \ of lack of time in which to
secure ; another position that he filed
objections to- Bunker's action before
the board.
Bunker claimed athat he waited .until
the last possible opportunity to judge
whether.' Bryan was making good as a
teacher- in "^the Berkeley high ' school
and fulfilling the high standards" re
quired of instructors, before the teacher
was notified that his -.resignation would'
be acceptable. ;; C I : •«'i j7 1 ,' \ i
..Bunker said that *Bryan failed [wire;
coive the ;hint,ancf^J:hat..he_wasi; then
forced jto declare the position vacant
and secure another. teacher? better qual
ified, as he thought, for, the local' work."
When the matter is heard tomorrow
night it is likely -that Bryan and -his
attorney, W.\- C. Crlttenden, will make
a fight on another Tangle to the. situa
tion.; Bryan came' here a year ago
from the Palo Alto high school, where
he was highly thought of. He isa
Stanford graduate of a- recent class. \u25a0
Projecting Type Favored by
Berkeley City Council
BERKELEY, June, 20.— An ordinance
providing for the projecting .type of
fenders will be introduced,into the.city
council tomorrow' morning, and .prob
ably ; passed by the board. §& The pro
posed ordinance wasdrawn.up by City
Attorney Frank D. :Strlngham,v acting
lender; orders from i the • council, andr the
samelordinance will probably, be \passed
by.'both' Oakland and f Alameda.;; String
ham; was ; in' conference -with; City^ "At
torney John W. Stetson of Oakland this
afternoon. ' ' " •: '
Large Delegation Will -Cross \to
San Francisco -Friday Night;
•.T BERKELEY, June 20.— Members iof
Berkeley lodge -of "Elks . will pay an
official^call on*! the,, members of .ithe, San
Francisco lodge: iii'its hew Powell street
clubhouse; Friday/ nightj'v ,7: V ; !\u25a0-",.
; A; delegation: .'of at least^2so Berke
leyans-will'croßs theTbay;forUhe; visit,
and J Dr. :; H. N.- \u25a0• Ro well; ' acting - exal ted
ruler,' will make the y address'for'Berke
leyiclodge Nor> 1002.^ ;^ - r ";'-":"
\u25a0 >; There.will be music and other amuse
ments^to • enliven' the evening's'progranK
Three Noted Experts Will Aid
Board in Awarding $15,000
..- //Prizes ' ' j
, ; OAKLAND, June 20.— The first steps
in Uhe ) actual work . of: selecting \ archi
tectural -plans for the new city/ hall in
Oakland were, takenithis^morning; when
the ; commissioners -j of public works,
Mayor :M6tt; City/Attorney Stetson and
Cit y 'Engineer • Turner ;\ met "with °> the
trio 'of .eastern architects" who have
been engaged : as expert advisers by the
city of Oakland in' the" office of Archi
tect' John ; Galen 'Howard at the Univer
sity of "California and opened the "twen
ty-eighth Series of plans and specifica
tions whiclv have been -submitted by
architects who aspire to design the new
municipal 'buildings. .
i' , The easterners,; whose opinion, will
play such an important part in shap
ing the new cit y\ hall, are W. S. Eames
of St. LbuisV W. P. Laird of Philadel
phia, a member of- the faculty of the
University of Pennsylvania," and E. F.
Champney, now of Seattle, a member
of the faculty of the „ University of
.Washington. V!; I, '\ '.'-
After a preliminary examination of
the. various plans, submitted, the board
of architects, accompanied by the com
missioners' of public works, went to
the city hall site in Oakland and made
a careful", inspection of the grounds,
taking numerous "measurements to be
used .in the final' consideration, of the
plans. As a result of .this.m ornings
deliberations it was announced that
the choice "of the board would probably
be made public* on or before the Ist' of
July. . ''
In calling for plans and specifications
for the new city hall, the commission
ers' of public works conceived the idea
of stimulating competition, among the
leading architects of .the country by
offering, a series of cash prizes to the
designers of best plans submitted.
To the author of the plans which are
considered best by the judges' a cash
prize vof $5,000 will be paid, and the
author will' be :appointed designing
architect: of the building. Prizes of
$1,000 will :be glven ; to the authors
of the 10 next best plans in the prefer
ment of the judges. It is stipulated
that! at least 'two of :' the competing
architects must ,l!ve ; in Oakland, or
within 1 a radius of 25 miles of the city.
Three eastern architectural . firms of
national ; reputation— Mead, White &
Me Kirn of . New York; Peabody &
Steams of Boston; arid- Cas's Gilbert of
New'iYork-^-rwere; paid $ 1,000 each to
submit plans, and they will be qon
sldered Ineligible in the competition
for the second prizes.
Following is the -list of architects
who have submitted plans and specifi
cations to the board of judges:
•:' Bflkcyrell & Brown., San . Francisco; Bliis &
F*7ille," San Francisco; Arnold;- W. Burnner, .Un
lon*-Square, . west. .'New York city: Delano "k
Aldrlch, N>w York city: J. H. Freedlander, New
York city: Frost & Granger, Chicago; ..Louis P.
Hobart, San.. Francisco; George -Kolham, San
Francidoo; ;Guy '\u25a0 I»well, - Bof ton: : H. Van . Buren
Magonigle. * New York city ;L; L McDougall Brothers,
Kan Francisco ;" Frederick. H. Meyer and Walter
D. Reed, : San Francisco and Oakland; William
Mooser, San Francisco; Louis C. Mnlljrardt. San
Francisco: • O'Brlen-&; Werner, San Francisco:
Palmer ' & \u25a0 Hornbostol.'.New York city; Poll i &
Corbett. "Npw « York city; nankin, Kellogtr &
Cranp.' Philadelphia ; I-orinß P. Rlxford and Boyd
Van Benthuysen;*San Francisco; Albert Randolph
Hoss. New -York.- city;.. Tracy, Sirartwouk &
Litchfl»lil, New York city; Ward & Blohme, San
Fram:tsco;E. P. Whitman. Oakland: Wood. Dorm
.*>• ripminß, Washington; York &\u25a0 Sawyer, New
York city. '. . , . \ .
| Marriage Licenses |
\u2666 . _ .^ _. .;.. . . ~ '. '. — .j',,..'..'.. -*\u25a0
OAKLAND, June 20.— The following marriage
licenses wore issued here todax:
Charles WV. White, 25,' WcaTerrllle, and Leora
MeOharles, . 23, Hayward. •- * \u25a0' -'• '~s
Nicholas H. t.an»s, 4K, and Anna L. Major, 42,
both of San Francisco. \u25a0 \u25a0 - \u25a0 , \u25a0\u25a0 -.
Bernhard Johnson, 27. and Bcrnbardina J.
Benson,- 27. both of Albany.' \u25a0 \u25a0
- An tone M.'Vtterln<». 23. -Warm Springs, and
Virginia : E. Correa. 2*?.:Nlles. - • -.:
"Alfred Scliudel, 5D,-fc'an Francisco, and Margie
Haglst. 30, : Oakland. . 1
"Frederick E. Thonian.^ JW. San Francisco, - and
Nellie P. • Burger. 27r ! Eureka. \u25a0 ;•; • \u25a0
V - Pedro Fosslo, 2S, and : Maria Cavalli, 23, both
of Oakland. -.-• :
•Charles V.' Teberg, 24, . Oakland, ' and Minnie
A. Farrar, : :22, Mendoclno City. - .
• William I,ovelt, -. r>3. and Caroline 'Stremming;
-48.--' both: of Sacramento.-:. V- : • : - . ; -
otto A.Batto, 23. San Francisco, and Florence
E . > Cramer.- 22. Fitehburg. ; \u25a0•;...-.
Samuel. A;' Marshall. 40, and Ellen L. Hickey,
42, both of Philadelphia. .; - *,
.WilHam • Rledesser, 32. and Elsie Scott, 21,
both of, Oakland. \u25a0-'-
. Clyde E. Campbell. 24. t San Francisco, and
Ada Brooks," 25. ,Ix»s Angeles. \u25a0 •
- Henry ;w.^ Thomas, -4.V Oakland, and Lucie S,
Goldthwalte. 1 38. Alameda.* : . .>.
\u25a0 ' >Ricbard P.' Edmundson. 84. Pacific GroTe, and
Emma, C "; Cox, \u25a0> 60,- Oakland.* .
-> Manuel , Quadros, 2D. and Josephine Cequiera.
23.^.both:of San I^andro. ' : >.
-. Joseph -Randle,;'6.\ San Francisco, and' Anne
R. Wood, 56, Oakland.
-Thomas Cnrley; 44. and Victoria B. La RlTlcre,
34. \u25a0• Itoth „' of ..'. San \u25a0•; Francisco. \u25a0 - : . . \u25a0..— ..- \u0084
...William H. Jsmert, 23, and Lydla A. Scott, 20,
both of Oakland.^gwiCßg3awefea«jt««B«&«»^r
< Arthur M.Webb, 30, and Lillian I. Nelson,' lB,
both- of; Oakland; '-*>-...' . :
; -James E.vMcCord, 21,: San Francisco, and Ana-
I crotes. ; Wetzel,": 20. - Berkeley. • \u25a0 . .
j> •* William ; M. > White, •; 33,". and Abbie • MeKenzle.
I 20. both : of r Oakland. ', \u25a0-
Miss Wood ward
Who Is Soprano
Soloist at Idora
Famous Russian Director to
Appear This Afternoon in
Park Theater \u25a0
OAKLAND, Jiirre 20.— Thaviu's band,
now at Idora park, will play its new sym
phony concert tomorrow afternoon in
the park theater. The concert, which
will be free, will take the place of the
usual open air matinee. The popular
Russian director has attained consid
erable reputation throughout the east
with his indoor concerts, and is anxious
to appear before r representative music
loving audience from the bay cities.
The management of Idora " has given
him the, use "of the big theater tomor
row. : ;
" Many: of the selections to be played
are standard favorites with the lovers
of/good music, while others on the
program" will be interesting from the
standpoint of novelty. The program
will include "Nell Gwyn" and "Three
English Dances" by Gorman; "Tann
hauser" overture and "Invocation to
Battle" from "Rienzl" by "Wagner; Web
er's overture, "Oberon"; "Serenade" by
Moszkowski; Intermezzo. "Forget Me
Not" by. Macbeth, and Tschaikowski's
overture "1812" and Symphonic Marche,
"Slave." Solos will be rendered, by dlerr
Max'Bing and Mls3 Anna Woodward,
the soprano.../
The -regular outdoor matinees and
evening concerts will be played during
the remainder, of the week. Tuesday
evening will be patriotic night, Wednes
day evening popular music. Request
numbers will.be rendered on Thursday
and classical selections on Friday night.
OAKLAND. . June 20.^ — Frank Cooper,
who -was objected to by Supervisor
Foss as assistant engineer of the hall
of records, resigned his .position today
and was-appointedinlghtswatchman in
stead. L. A. Morris, who was fotmerly
night watchman, was given his posi
tion. Foss * declared that Cooper was
not competent :to fill the of
engineer, having; been s employed pre
viously as a bar,.tender and not as a
mechanic. .-_ —
TT IS wonderful how much satisfactfon can be
1 obtained from a talk over the Bell Telephone.
V A^ letter carries words; .but^ the Bell Service has been
brought up to such a point of perfection that the modula-
tions v of the voice are clearly heard.
The cheery tones show that the talker is well and
in good spirits. The' call may come from a suburban
village or a distant city, but within thclimits of the
carrying power of the voice the Bell Service carries trier
tone as well. You get a personal interview with a- friend
W3M "Ehe PacificTelephone /fj^r
;U«bJ/ and Telesraph Company B
Every Bell Telephone is the Center of the System '^SBSgy
BERKELEY, June . 20. — The- buffalo
gnat, a queer little insect which can
easily crawl through. a mosquito net
ting on account of its small size, is
baffling the scientists of the university,
and Prof. W. B. Herjns, a member of
the department of entomology, will
spend next fall studying the life his
tory of the pest. •
•The Insect is unique in that it can
live under water and is equipped with
a special breathing apparatus which
enables it to remain submerged indefi
nitely without difficulty, and seek for
food. fejißß
Strangely enough, the insect always
is a habitat of swiftly running water,
and there it'develops in large swarms,
an annoyance to animal and man.
' Its particular interest to science ia
this activity, and it is known to at
tack cattle, causing a fever which in
the south has been known to be fatal.
On account of its diminutive form,
the gnat, which is also known as. the
black fly and \u25a0 turkey fly, can easily
penetrate the meshes of a wire screen
ing which would bar the mosquito.
Professor Iferms, who has been
asked by farmers in the vicinity of
Winters for aid, will not begin opera
tions against it this year, but will
study its habits this \u25a0 fall in prepara
tion for 'the campaign next summer.
Scalp and Hair Troubles
Generally Caused by
Dandruff is a contagious disease,
caused by a microbe, which also pro-
duces baldness. Xever use* a comb op
brush belonging to some one else. No
matter how cleanly the owner may be.
these articles may be Infected with mi-
crobes, which will infect your scalp. It
is far easier to catch hair microbes
than it is to get rid of them, and a sin-
gle stroke of an infected comb or brush
may well lead to baldness. Never try
on anybody else's hat. Many a hat band
is a resting place for microbes.
If you happen to be troubled with
dandruff, itching scalp, falling hair or
baldness, we have a remedy which we
believe will completely relieve these
troubles. We are so sure of this that
we offer it to you with the understand-
ing that it will cost you nothing for the
trial if it does not produce the results
we claim. This remedy is called Rexall
•'93" Hair Tonic. We honestly believe it
to be the most scientific remedy for
scalp and hair troubles, and we know
of nothing else that equals it for ef-
fectiveness because of the results it has
produced in thousands of cases.
RexaU "93" Hair Tonic is devised to
banish dandruff, restore natural color
when its loss has been brought about
by disease and make the hair naturally
silky, soft and glossy. It does this be-
cause It stimulates the hair follicles,
destoys the germ matter and brings
about a free, healthy circulation of
blood, which nourishes -the hair roots,
causing them to tighten and grow new-
hair. We want everybody who has'any
trouble with hair or scalp to know that
Rexall "93" Hair Tonic is the best hair
tonic and restorative in existence, and
no one should scoff at or doubt this
statement until they have put our
claims to a fair test, with the under-
standing that they pay us nothing for
the remedy if it does not give full and
complete satisfaction in every particu-
lar. Two sizes, 50 cents and ?1. Remem-
ber, you can obtain Rexall remedies in
San Francisco only at our stora— the
Rexall store. The Owl Drug Co., Inc.,
710 Market St.. 77S Market St., Post and
Grant ar., 943 Kearny st., 16th and Mis-
sion sts.
» Get the <
-. Origined •««• Genuine -,
vm mjc, hut mm cctuct, m nih
Not in any Milk Trust
B^~ Insist on "HORLICK'S"
vr Tok* « pmcitMt* horn*

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