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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, June 23, 1910, Image 6

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6
EVENTS IN THE COUNTIES BORDERING ON THE BAY OF SAN FRANCISCO
MISS SLAVICH AND
C. BARTON MARRY
Miss Lucie Van der Mark Sings
"0 Promise Me" as Bride
Approaches Altar
OAKLAND, June 22. — One of the
prettiest house weddings of the
month was that at which Claude
llarton this evening claimed Miss Stella
as his bride, two score mem
bers of the Barton and Slavich families
witnessing the marriage service, which
was performed by Rev. Father Keane,
pastor administrator of St. Francis de
S^iics church. The Slavich residence
in Twenty-fourth street was beautifully
decorated in strands of asparagus fern
pnd sweet peas, a canopy of pink sweet
!>eas marking the improvised altar.
The bridal procession was led by Miss
Lucie Van der Mark, singing "Oh,
Promise He." She was followed by the
12 bridesmaids bearjng the garlands of
tulle and asparagus' fern which made
the aisle for the bride and her father.
The attendants were Miss Dorothy Bar
ton, Miss Adrienne Slavich, Miss Dolly
McKown, Miss Ann Duffy, Miss Edith
Emigh. Miss Loretta Knapp. Miss Nell
Peters, Miss Margaret Slavich, Miss
Madeline Brennan, Miss Carmelita Cad
ogan, Miss Clara Crumpton. Miss Grace
Lyons. They each wore a white lingerie
got\'n. . . '
Mrs. John Slavich. the attractive ma
tron of honor, wore her wedding gown
of white satin and carried a shower of
duchess roses. Miss, tva Slavich was
the maid of honor. . ncr robe was of
pink chiJJpn over pink satin. £flic car
ried a spray of duchess roses. . •
Miss Slavich's marriage' robe was a
handsome creation of crepe de- metier,
closely following the princess lines tind
finished with a long train. The bodice
was made of Irish point lace. A coro
net of orange blossoms fastened the
tulle veil In place. She carried a
shower bouquet of lilies of the valley
and orchids. Eugene Barton was best
man.
After the informal reception and sup
per Mr. and Mrs. Barton left on a
honeymoon tour. A charming new
liorae In Adams point awaits their re
tarn. / .
The bride is the daughter of Mr. and
Mr?. John Slavich. The family formerly
was well known in Portland, where
they resided many years. Barton is
one of the younger architects of the
city. He is a member of a number of
the men's clubs.
St. Paul's Episcopal church was the
setting for'an interesting wedding this
evening, Harold Minnick Burnside
claiming Miss Edith Phelps Warner
as his bride. A vested choir of 45
voices, singing the Lohengrin wedding
march, led the bridal procession.
Miss Warner wore a beautiful robe
of white French messaline. The bodice
was trimmed in Bruges lace. The skirt
was finished with a square overskirt,
the deep . flounce ending .in the train;
Orange blossoms held the veil in place.
She carried a staff of white gladiolas.
Miss Anita Eldredgc was the maid of
honor. Miss Eldredge wore „ a pink
net robe over pink silk and carried a
staff of pink gladiolas. Little Miss
Bernice de Nledmann was the "flower
girl, wearing a lingerie frock" of white.
Dr. Frederick Hulrne was best man.
The ushers were Austin W. Sperry and
C. E. Engvich. Rev. Alexander Allen,
rector of St. Paul's, read the marriage
service.
Only the members of the bridal party
were included in the 'wedding supper
which followed the church ceremony.
Mr. and Mrs. Burnside will reside in
Oakland. .
Burnside Is well known in business
and musical circles. -His bride Is the
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. F. Bestor
Warner. She is a member of a number
of the prominent musical organizations.
A charming out of door wedding took
place today at the home of the bride's
sister, Mrs. Herbert Furlong, in Pleas
anton, when Lieutenant Caesar Bigler
and Miss Mabel Rice- were united- in
marriage. The bride is the daughter
of the, late Rev. H.-H. Rice, closely
identified with the early religious work
of the state. She was a student In
Mills college and claims a host of
friends in Berkeley, where she and her
mother have resided for some years.
The bridegroom holds his degree from
the University of Berne, Switzerland.
He has been doing research work in
the University of California the last
year.
Miss Rice wae attended this after
noon by her sister. Mrs. Furlong, as
matron of honor, and by four-brides
maids — Miss Edith Fish, Miss Morris
Wagner, Miss Lorlta Stone and Miss
Helen Cooper.
Lieutenant Bigler and Mrs. Bigler
will go abroad on their honeymoon.
The marriage of Ed Reign, and Miss
Edna Wescott was solemnized this
evening at a simple service at the home
of the bride's mother. Mrs. Laura A.
Wescott, in San Diego. After tUeir
northern honeymoon Mr. _,and Mrs.
Relgh will return to Oakland' to- re
side. \u25a0 .- -,
Mr. and Mrs. Walter . Manchester,*
\u25a0well known residents, of Berkeley and
members of the musical set, "have de
parted for an extended. * visit - to- the! j
country place - near Healdsburg. Miss
Pluma Dutton,*-J»lster of Charles Dut-!
ton, the musician, and a graduate of
the university.- accompanied \u25a0« them, and
\u25a0will spend several weeks as their guest:
Miss Leora McCharleis, the younger
daughter of Mrs. J. De'aring •of Hay
ward, was married .at noon Sunday to
C. William White, a prominent attor
ney of Weavervill^. The .. ceremony
was performed by Justice of the Peace
Charles Prowse at the home of the
bride's cousins, Mr.. and Mrs. J. T.'Hol
ler.beck, in upper B -street.- The" bride
was attended by Miss Alice Martin of
Palo Alto. Mrs. White is a graduate of
the Ftate normal school and: has been
teaching school in Marin . county. The
bridegroom Is a candidate for~ district
attorney of Trinity county,, The young
people will make their, horn* ln.Wea
verville. • '
Suburban Brevities j
\u2666 , . +
WILL GIVE WHIST PAETT— O.kUnd. June
22. — A inibllc whi»t p»rtj-; will bcplven by
tb« . Illiooln . f ocWj- Monday eTeninj:; June- 27,'
\u25a0t Woodmen hall. . \u0084
FIX SCHOOL OPENISG DATE— Altmed*. Jane.
22. — Tlw board .or education h*» selected
Aupa*t S as the 'day on wliio'.ft ludirs will b«
• returned in the public - school*. • .- \u25a0>'
PRESENTS BOOKS TO ELKS— AlamPda. June'
22. — M«x Dill, the comedian, hts* presented
to the . library of AUrnedn lodpe of Elks a
history of the drama in. 50 Tolumer.v*' •;•
PLTJKME& KAMED ÜBRAET TRUSTEE— AU
med*. June 22. — Georce E. Plummer haii been'
appointed a member of the board of - tree
library trastees to ; succeed <W. M. Bowers.
- resigned. ' . *'*'\u25a0•\u25a0 - • '
PEOSECXTTE MILK .- HANDLERS— Ha'rward.
June 22. — Justice of the Teare Charles ProwFe
i-medi -med a warrant today .for .the arrest of Jerry!
Cooper, a botflman, on the charge of telling
adulterated . milk. ' > .'.."
JOIKT PICNIC OF COUNClLS— Alanieda: June
22. — California- eooncl I ; of. ? the. 'Young:.' Men's
Institute and Isle City '*^>uncil 'of ".the- Young
r»afliet* Institute wfll bold a 'joint picnic Sun
*•- •• t«mt heicbts..
Singen Heads Procession
Of Twelve Bridesmaids
{ Mrs. Claude Barton {Miss Stella Slavich) , who was a bride of .yesterday. : f
COURTSHIP BY MAIL
BRINGS BRIEF BLISS
\u25a0-.\u25a0( : ; '.' -
Marriage at Sight After Week's
Correspondence Leads to
Quarrels and Divorce \
QAICkAIsT), June 22.— Courtship by
correspondence, -which resulted in -mar
riage at the end of a week's letter
writing between Albert J. White -and
Mrs. Anna J. Weatherford, has. brought
the pair Into the divorce court-Mrs.
White sued for divorce today, accusing
her husband, who is a chef, of extreme
cruelty.
The Whites were married in March of
this year. Prior to the day of the wed
ding they had never seen each other.
The bride demurred to so hasty a wed
ding", but White insisted, and they were
married at Newark. ' \u25a0 . v
Three hours after. the ceremony, Mrs.
White says, trouble began. Her hus
band wanted, her to make over to him
an insurance policy that stood in the
name of her daughter. He; also wanted
the daughter to be placed in an or
phan asylum, acordlng to the wife.
Both of these things Mrs. White re
fused to listen to, and a violent quarrel
ensued.
• They lived together only. a short time.
For one thing, White . objected { to his
wife's singing,' ' and -.whenever she*
opened" her mouth to. make> music; he
roared at -her •to stop. - "iC grates' * on
my ears," he would say. "You. have no
voice and I am a good singer." Finally,
a few weeks ago, he left her, saying
that his mind was too brilliant for her.
Mrs. White says that she was destitute
when she was deserted and lost 15
pounds because she did not get enough
to eat.- • ' ; • ' ;
Suits for divorce were •. begun ) today
as follows: Mary Gonsalves against. J.
V. Gonsalves, cruelty; Marlt Pacheco
against Manuel Pacheco, cruelty; G.;E.
Martens against William C. Martens,
desertion; Eliza Van Alstlne against
Melburne .Van- Alstlne, failure to pro
vide; Richard Britt against Elsie J.
Britt, desertion. ; . ,
Walter A. Hodge was granted an In
terlocutory decree against Modjeska
Hodge on the ground of cruelty. He
testified that she preferred a gay - Jlf e
and questionable companions to his
home. - •
MOON DOGS SEEN IN >
SKIES OF. BERKELEY
Aerial Display Generally ; iWit-.
nessed in Northern Climes
-.BERKELEY/ June 22.— University sa
vants witnessed moon dogs in the cloudy
sky* last night, the first seen in the his
tory, of Berkeley. ). ':\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0:. \ -\u25a0'.-.-.' ,
The moon was- circled by a ring: of
light and four' moon dogs divided this
circle into four v equal parts/ making the
odd spectacular effects.; V .-'•! '/-"\u25a0.; \u25a0.*.\u25a0'. :'\u25a0
According to a member of the depart
ment of astronomy . this Is witnessed
generally in ; the northern climes, where
the cold weather has the tendency-* of
producing sky lights of exceeding bril
liancy. ' "'"\u25a0'.' \u25a0 \u25a0\u25a0'\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0' \u25a0 •"\u25a0;->\u25a0 ;-j
| . 'Marriage .Licenses;--'' |
»t.» t . — — - — '_ ] — — — ..\u25a0.,.. . ' _' '\u2666,
OAKLAND, \u25a0 June *22. — The following marriage
licenses Trere IsBnf<l today: - - ; - - .
;\u25a0 Henry W.- Barnes, 37, \u25a0 and Julia Rumrill, 37,
both of San l'ablo. " . ",-- .- " .
Roscoe I». Sellers,. 2ft, Sparks, Ner., and Alma
E. Olroux. 23. Oatlnnd. .-:: - —
George Bewick, 'Si, Palo Alto, and Anna' Hart-
sock, 22. Berkeley. .-• \u25a0\u25a0---.. v '
Fre«lfriek P. A«hurst.'32, Modesto, and Dorotby
I. Ashurst. 26.: I lay ward. < ". -•; \u2666
Cliude B.* Barton. 27," and "Stella D, Slarich,
20. bpth^'f Oakland..- .- . : -
James C. Gunlco. 22, Llfermore,' and Anna B. J
Moreland, 'lS. Oakland. -\u25a0:-'- .ii ; -. .;- 'f. •>
B6llla:A._Po«llecl»."29. San Francisco,' and Lulu
E.t l,ar«en, "27. Oakland. : J - :~: ~ . \ ';"-..•\u25a0• r • -
John J. . Klnselli; 26, and Leona Knuckey, ; 25,
both of San Frnndsro. \u25a0 - . - . v\u25a0\u25a0
, Paul Kroll, <26.' and , Genevieye \u25a0 Summers,. 21,"
both of Berkeley. \u0084\u25a0;• \u25a0 ' '\u0084'<\u25a0\u25a0.' -,' : ~*'%V*'-K
James Jones, 27,' and Frances Hagen, \u25a0 17, • both
of Oakland. •• \u25a0:-\u25a0\u25a0: .- \u25a0\u25a0 '-.j '.'\u25a0•.\u25a0\u25a0* "*^i'*^fJ | ®»9HSi^;
I Harold M. Bnrnside, Zi, and Edith: V. Warren,
25, both of Oakland.- » -.i.' •»• ,' V _ . *
-- Asel Johnson, 29. San : Francisco, .and Gerda
Johnson,- 21;' Oakland .: / - - •— '..\u25a0,-
s Martin- E. Korrent. 21. \u25a0 ami Dot I* . Tymesbn,-
19.' both Of Oakland. V- - .
. George M. v Goodwin, 21,-'Alameda, --'uid*. Vera
Bleuel,- 21, Oakland. \u25a0 -..;; v.'.' : -.V
: :WtUlaui- H. • Wlester. \u25a072. '; Sa- Franc-ipco, rand
Fram-es A. . Cobb.- 4«.'. Berkeley.' -- " "-\u25a0 .>.-, -
\u25a0\u25a0- Ulchnrd T. Mitchell. 2.J.- and Mary Andcreon,
IS.'- both of Oakland. , ' --/ .
. ;Hans -. Anderson. \u25a0 S5.- and Mary ' A.- . Moore,"* 3S,
both of Oakland.-- . / \u25a0-,„, -. \. i
Hc-nry .. R. - Chandler. 41 , San \u25a0 Francisco' ; • and'
Mabel W.Heircj!, 33. Berkeley- ' •- -.s^-^
. .Thomau P.Haynes, 24, and Flora • M. ; Feld,- : 20,' I
both of Oakland.
; : ;'<3ALI^- ;^HIJBSDAiv* : :3-fcS^;-2ii.-viiJiJa
WOMAN SUPERIOR
INDUSTRIALLY
Dr. Breckinridge Says She^Jsof
More Material -Value to f
$\u25a0 World Than^ Man -i -
; BPZnkELEY, JunV \u25a0 22.'— Mere !-,man
was declared to be of Mess? industrial
value to* the wprid than woman by Dr.
Sophonisba Breckinridge tin 'her. lecture
on household economics. before^ the sum
mer", session : of the'universityv^his." aft
ernoon. • She-made- the^statement; after
asking a representative of; the
to leave \u25a0 the .classroom; •• •• :- • - ; \u25a0•\u25a0'.• .
.The ; lecturer-; said ;. that*,' through all
time woman has proved- herself the su
perior of manrln'.industrialtworth, ,but
had always collected' wages {less than
those of man. '\u25a0''\u0084''' <^y;. -\ : \V. : . •
, .She explained ; that; this jwasVdue. to
the fact that while] wpman^as a^keen
and .shrewd ; maker, "übuyerJ and ? manu
facturer, she knew little of 'bartering
for her own 'wages, and: had as a con
sequence received less pay than 'due
her.' „ . " -
But the > time was-, coming. Doctor
Breckinridge told the class, when man
and woman would 'stand on the same
industrial plane and their wages would
be equalized by; anVequal^soclal-'condi
tion: -y This ' phase; of - the,' question,*- and
the advancement' pf'r \u25a0woman' socially
and% industrially, '-slie^ promised for*: a
future -lecture, with sidelights on 'a
new. theory of her own: in that regard.
The advance of women; industrially,
she said, was proved .by, the \ fact that
in the 303 employments ;of man woman
occupied 296;0f them, ;ahd that only In
eight was-, there ...noi, woman \u25a0worker.'
These positions she declared "were gov
ernmental, ones, ' such fas 4 .the } army- and
navy, where woman \u25a0 was ; barred.
\u25a0', This statement arouked -.the /interest
of .' the class of. about '4o - women "and
one Japanese. : One "student \u25a0; declared
that In her. own • state , of Argentine '- the
women made -vjeffleient '"> streetcar con
ductors arid motormen. '" -
In" cjectingr a* reporter <from: the lec
ture room, in' spite of the If act' that i she
had a card of admission,-JDootor-Breck
inr idge .declared that \ hereafter all rrep
resentatives' of | the press" were : warned
not i to , attend :- her lectures, ywhich were
for students only. : " ": ~ ,
WILL NOT BUILDiBIG
HOTEL
BERKELEY,;' June \ 22. — The . Univer
sity hotel "company > which:: proposed ;to
spend nearly." $500,000, 0n the erection ;of
a ;hostelry/f or; students' ln* Dv rant ave
nue near Telegraph, has ;been disbanded
and- the ; offices iof I the -* cornpany^ in; the
First national; bank * closed. * going
out of business ; the? cbncernf'forfelted
$1,500, < which ;'Vrepresented^a>rdeposlt
given .to/Juster'&;Balrd;'o.n/a lot." '.
7)elwaielv
Eormedl
and gently •\u25a0 reared,' ..Tromen j will • find In
all the , seasons of ; their livesj 1 ' as maid^
sns, wives and mothers)- that the one
simple, 1 wholeßbmeJrlaxativje Remedy,'-
I which -acts gently ;' arid 'rpieasanUy ;'and
i naturally; and; whictr mayVbe^talien" at '
: any - time, when . the j system-, needs a '
| laxative, with perfect-s afety.-an d"* real-, I
j ly ;lheneflcial effects, is? Syrup'/ of ';Figsj
| 'and Elixir of Senna. 7^~~ ;'\u25a0'\u25a0 . \u25a0;. '"' :-; €\\
It has that true delicacy of -'flavor. '
| which" f ; is •': so ref reshing^to^ the \ taste, '
Ijthat .warming land^i ; grateful; toning Ho!
I thej^stomaclir which.' responds \u25a0 so; favor- j
i abl jr. to/its; action and; the laxative" ef-
j feet .which; is'^ so^beneflcial ]to the . sys-
[ tern when, \u25a0£ occasionally,- : its . , gentle
I cleansing" is required: '.•/; ' " ' -|
I \u25a0*^.:.The^.gem^ine f '\u25a0*Valways'^bek^ing-s^ttie
name ; of j the; California \ Fig J Syrup ; Co.^
may /he . purchased l^fxomy_ all Pleading j
druggists ;in? briginaL packages; of " .lone
size, only, *pf icel fifty ? cents per \ bottle.
OAKLAND SHRINERS
ESTABLISH TEMPLE
New Moon Is Pendaniof Lodge;
Charter 'Granted After
Lengthy Campaign r
: OAKLAND, June- 22,.— After ( nearly
four- years of -- 'campaigning . the \ local
members. of the Ancient Order of Nobles
of the Mystic Shrine tonight established
a new;temple' known as the "Temple of
Aahmes" with appropriate exercises^at
Maple hall, Fourteenth and Webster
streets. ; According to '\u25a0. the custom t of
the. order '; each", state is limited- to, from
one; to two temples and -the jsuccess of
the Oakland' members in securing -the
privilege to establish the new temple Is
regarded as' an; unusual concession/ in
asmuch as temples' already exist at San
Francisco and Los 'Angeles. ,\ .;- - : '
; The'imperiarcouncil of the order met
at New, Orleans April IS, 1910; and after
much-, debate | the local delegates, f under
the .leadership of Ben O. Johnson, re
ceived the privilege to establish' the new
temple. .' The 'news was. telegraphed to
Fred ; ,W.'; le Ballister of the local body
and " was ; read before ' the "Oakland
Shriners,:. who were giving a'theater
party at the ;Ye Liberty playhouse'at
the time. .Since then the members have
been energetically engaged in preparing
for the "instituting of <\u25a0\u25a0-. the ' new? temple
and >tonigKt's : ceremony and* program
was -of a most excellent character. 'U -{_;
Robert B. Moore, illustrious p*oteritate
of -'lslam stemple, San ; Francisco; iacted
as marshal of the evening, and Ben O.
Johnson '.was"; guest of honor.
were present nearly 800 members,^all of
whom, were in full dress,' wearing the
usual fez.. \u25a0'\u25a0[ , ; ..." , •
: ; After- the ritualistic ' ceremony the
installation hf officers' took place,-: as
follows: \u25a0, Illustrious potentate, ; Frank
W. Bilger; chief rabban, Ben O. John
son;. assistant r.abban,; ; George Mere
dith; high priest and prophet, Fred W.
le Ballister;: oriental 1 guide, David W.
McLaughlin; treasurer, J. v A/ Hill; re
corder, E. C.Morgan; first ceremonial
master, , Ben F. Woolner ; second cere
monial'tmaster,', Charles H. Campbell;
director, A.' L. - Ott; marshal, Charles
Chubb; captain of guards,. 7 W. AJ
Walker;' outer guard and master? 'of
property, Ed F.; Hughes. - \u0084-: - ':
.. Charles L. Field, past Imperial poten
tate of the^Shriners' of America, pre
sided as installing, officer. \u0084 v
The installation ,of officers was fol
lowed by;a; banquet at which the fol
lowing spoke: Charles L.Field, -Rob
ert B. Moore, H. D. Loveland, v 'Francis
V. ; Keesling,' George 1 Filmer. 1 R. '•; W.
Meek. Frank B. Ogden, W. H. Waste,
Frank K. Mott,: E. X: Taylor," Dr.
George' C.'Pardee, ,C, J..Heeseman, Ben
F. Woolner and George W. Austin.,/
"More "„ than 300 applicants for charter
membership have already -been regis
tered and it is 1 expected that the; final:
roll" will show- a membership of . about
600 names. •'\u25a0\u25a0•.' -'\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0*• "' . " \u25a0;.- -; .;. •-\u25a0:-.'
j The' emblem "of .the new temple: has
the new :- moon for. the pendant,> and, as
If . fittings forj the • occasion, the new
moon appeared resplendentlin the heav
ens i tonight. - The pendant- was chosen
in honor of the.patrori deity of the new
institution, Aahmes; .-the .god of the
moon. I' - .:;--.'"' ;: ' '\u25a0' ; \u25a0' :'.' \u25a0 ••-. r.* \u25a0. '\
"; The robes to be worn by the officers
of the shrine havev*bee'n purchased at
an .approximate 'veqsVyof - |10,00 d . by -a
committee composed of : the following:
D. H. McLaughlin. V A. Kendall, Charles
Chubb.W. A. Walker, F.W. Bilger and
L.B. Goldberg. : t „
STUDENT TO MAKE
TOUR OF EUROPE
John, Hartigan to-- Meet ; Sam
Hume in London
- BERKELEY, June' 1 2 2.— John -Harti
gan, yell -leader \u25a0« of > the university,
musician and> fraternityman; will leave
shortly for an extended. trip abroad and
may . remain- on : . the continent .to con
tinue ;his . musical 'studies.' Hartigan
was formerly pianist for the glee club,
and his /musical compositions for "The
Chasers," the senior extravaganza this
year, -attracted considerable attention.
•\u0084While in Lon'Jon: Hartigan will meet
Sam Hume, former; yell .leader.^ -The
two. Calif ornians have planned to go to
France j together/i to \ take In the sights
of the French capital. «'"; : ' . . •, ; ; 7 ;
;: Hartlgan's ihome.isyin , the southern
part;of the state,. wherehis parents are
prominent residents; HHre r Is a member
of the : Phi. Delta Theta* fraternity Sand
the , Golden Bear i and .Winged ? Helmet
societies. ;. : ;: .V '>;".\u25a0' % ;•,".;"*-'\u25a0\u25a0' ..".':. •
CAPITAL STOCK INOBXASED— Philadelphia,
June 22.— The stock holders of the Lebigh Val
\u25a0 ley 'railroad company, at a special meeting, here
! j today, Toted j to Increase the | capital - stock of
.the company from $40,334,800 to $80,000,000."
CIGAR DEALER THINKS OSGOOD
IS CRAZY— -gHA>IBES HIS MIND
'\u25a0'" fc -,- \u25a0-\u25a0\u25a0'\u25a0• - : \u25a0\u25a0-\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0 \u25a0\u25a0•\u25a0\u25a0""."'\u25a0'..• .'. ;\u25a0: " r. 1 -.-\u25a0• \u25a0: ' :;-«-."'; -i '\u25a0>\u25a0\u25a0- v..;- iT. ..-\u25a0:\u25a0..'..\u25a0\u25a0 .'.'\u25a0" "... ' -
Druggi^ Happens to Be at Counter Wheh^Competitor
Calls to r to \u25a0 U
Man Who Did Not;Knpw Himi -
'.'.\u25a0' Osgobd; the": cut v^rate cigar,: selling r little- fatterr^shape.' 1 So -I i got those
druggist, is goingabouf with the: big- ; down. - Oh,, they f were beauties! ; v , Big;
! graced: the countenance or .a. tobacco iully.;^hen.;'.hl3* nerve .failed^ him and
expert. '../"" - he .s?. s ?I e cted;elght;and'.handed'.me adpl-
| tForseveral month^he kas been(gj- V v :': '
ting , the cigar .trade; of more: and more char.ge^, coming..^- sell^^em^r l ?^
of the discriminating; smokers or Oak-; instead * of-^l2%c.f *\You: "save; 20c on
land, jbut ilast - ; Saturday^ he Kcapped . the e _ v ® T7T 7 dollar, by {getting - them - here.
-.ii'i»i,ii,i,iiai.v«.!i«> -^ffla »' ;S? : S:?'^S'K?.S? r^nS
cigars to one of^the-, largest .retail anyhow.?;-' . ; ; ;; " - \u25a0/. , .:,
cigar ,i men in" Oakland.' • ' r: . '.fWell,, sir,lhe.':was':a.il r .right,'** con-
i "it happened like! this," said :;„ 6s- lvd f d --Pfff° od .-^<''He^ stuck; outL ' his
my.? cut . rate prices (for? several months said^'butr-'yoar'-jbossis 1 * crazy to''sell
| andXhis'f curiosity 'i simply got itho . best cigar's Mike : these fat cut- rate- prices* I
;of ;him;^t,;flrst^he\\th6ught-ri was thoughtfyouv^ere^giving'o^t aflot of
I joking: and supposed' that 1 .was -selling bufn^stock.-but^youVe'the prettiest line
l secondsor, small' siies.ibut when: he; be- jn-; town; is; foolish \to sell 'such
| gan^to;run'across 'p^ few "of; my, ;' custom^ cigarsiatilpe."'^". ';\u25a0; "' -- '
! ers' heiCchai]ged!,hls^irnindi and; simply, -j^ "Theny i introduced i myself and v- of
; thought- I*was»sicfa'zy.'; 5; People -ikept course ?he] tried^.toj apologize, -^but' that
teHing him^bftut^tjie, quality.} of {Jour wasn't^; neceasary,^as :'!\u25a0\u25a0 knew.- just Jhow,
I goods rand ; -about i oiiriflne /assortment ;he j f ejt.'j;> After *I i hadi explained » that r I»
jof *sizea larid^coiorß^iLndichallehgirigrhim 1 .'cutipricea'T'ont'cifirars simply to advertise
to^eq'ual?myipr^op.oajtioi|until) finally.- to TOy^general^druglbuslnessiandTshowed
i satisfy -himself- that§l .was Insane, he him',how^it j T paid?ih'ithe*.l6ngiruhl. he
I came" in'Uoj get* some;; cigars. ;';'j ,V,_- ; ; ; cnan Kcdlhis;mihd*on*the'!luhac y "Prond-
: "I to* tbepi at :'the;: counter sltion^and : said^ I r^asi : all ; right
Lwhen>hef called," ; ; c6ntihuedlXOsgOQd. : Whether/ " of* riot : he meant" lt I- don't
' ,VAndr>l^recognizedc him ;J Immediately, 1 jknovr."*v • .; • > '\u25a0; -\ \u25a0\u25a0A ••\u25a0"\u25a0;-;.;«'? -, -» \u25a0\u25a0\u25a0.;-. :. ; \
i although : : he < did^not* knowJme^^^He • ,%Osgqod"sells}allvl2iic cigars; for Uoc
asked .for'a-bigiEl'Sidelo Colorado: arid eachjand ; ail?sclcigars atUhe'fafe of 7
I.[Bllppedi"back^xoffthet ! ;couriter; : 'and :'«^2scV^Hist;ClgarJScounters fare -^ just
j.waitedTupon^hiniipersonally.-^lrhadra' 'Inside^the'entranceXof 3his';'drti k> stores'
i beauOful"linerarid7you?bet"ybur4lifeJl cor£^rjof^Tw*elfthTand*.Wa.shington r and
; shewed"; it' all- {o3himJ>Hel;iookedioyer i Seyerithf and*?Br6adway.4"Helcarries r a !
;about7aydoxenCclgar»,|examinlrig,ithem I particularly : 'flnVcol-
:.asclftthey? l we"fe*Roild'-^old^Then''^Ke. ora^and: Vslzes^^They," saving : .> figures
i asked me if ji had*- the- same . color) in "a' about 20 | peri cent^to*-! tlie -smoker.; V-
WHERE THE SANDS ARE HOT
AND ZEM ZEM SPARKLES
| Officers ipf the newly established temple ' of the 'Mystic Shrine in Oakland. \
DIVORCED COUPLE
ARE MATED AGAIN
Correspondence Revives Affec
tipmand Loneliness^ Proves
Both Were at Fault
7. OAKIiAND, : June ; 22.— "Sometimes it
takes" a;.divorce~ to .show two persons
that> they:: are- really ? suited 'to each
other,*', "said Frederick P. Ashurst to
day-aslhe.stood at the marriage license
counter 'of ;;the' county clerk's ofn"c*>
and; '^secured \ permission r to . marry
Dorothy-. J.;. Ashurst, who -was his wife
until divorce separated them..
;:j; :j The divorce .was v granted about a
year 'ago -and Ashurst has'been living
at^ Modesto, 'while his wife - made "her
home ; at Hay ward. Recently , they be-"
gari'to- "correspond and, the^old tender
ness'came back. Each 'felt lonely, each
felt that' there had .been v fault on both
sides and"; that; they. Would -profit by
thevinistalces "they r made 'on their first
attempt and :be "happier on -their sec
ond:";,-::' '..*: V '\u25a0" : ' '• •': " ~
] 1 1 finally proposed by-"cbrre
sporiderice and ' was accepted. \u25a0 He lar
riyed' from Modesto on the next -train
arid-took Mrs. Ashurst'; to the license
counter.^ Th>y; left arm in arm" with
smiles; of ;•; happiness : on -their faces:
• "We riiade '\u25a0• a • mistake," they said •to
Deputy.\Courity \u25a0' Clerk M. J. Riley, who
granted- the; license. :, ,
PROMINENT ENGINEER
ON VISIT TO OAKLAND
OAKLAND, June 22.— Alfred von ;def
Rbpp/Kf ormer.V.man'ager ; of :th'e i Selby
smelting works, ' has arrived I from Eu
rope^to^spend a vacation in: his? former
home., , \u25a0 He Uwili z remain .here . several
months.'^ Von V der ; Ropp ' and , hisi"fam
ily-.were-prominent;in-social;life in' the
bay.*,: cities: for* years .before their de
parturej* for i abroad, i' He was called to
ari:' important r mining; engineering post
with t a. -British company. His wife and
children i are \u0084 now Hn'^ Geneva," Switaer
land., V.v;. . • iiV- .- \u25a0 - - »: 'ri-'«- * .'""• \u25a0 \u25a0
*108 50 ne L y r9?ur» " fl Round-tn P tckets
$i IASO BOSTON on safe on various
lI U A N oREtu»» dates via Chicago,
: $ 108 50 VWJ* Union Pacific &
$10750 BALTIMORE . NorthWestern Line.
IV I AJID RETURV
" $10750 WASHIHSTOH vv Liberal return limits
Iliglipiiil stop -
, IUU iiin dctiidu UVCI Ui. X V iICtICS.
$10 1 90 ATtAHTIOXITY These lowrate tick-
s Oft MT Saratoga Spr'gs ets are available for
-y w and return j passage on the lux-
s QK7O TORONTO K>; uriously equipped,
WW AND RETURN . . . • r ,/, , o
toinnncTßniT electric-lighted San
t : 5 81 00 WaL vFrancisco <4 Overland
$ 8(l 00 CINCINNATI Limited," leaving
I 4 ?J 5b5 b «/S?5-- S^ Francisco daily
I $ 74 50 "^Kffil . : at 10:40 a. m., or on
$ 7950 CHICAGO trains leaving at 9:00
\u25a0 fa and return a . in., 6:40 p. m. and
$*-73 50 -" St- Paoi, MI ueapolls - LJ 9:00 p. m.
ffiSSgSf&nffX lreci connections in Chicago 'with
H^Ssi^sn W ' Gr ~" AzL Pj ' c '* s! ' c v * v " " • Rt - Ctn - \u25a0**• Fji ''' r Df ?*- u - p *.*. *
I C^^^AJ S7S Market SL » F ! oad ßUg ' 42 Pa<zt:e// s street. treet
Ml lQWonderrul how much satisfaction can be
;'« 1 obtained from a talk over the Bel i Telephone.
A letter carries words, but the Bell Service has been
'^brought up to such^a point of perfection that the modula-
Itions of the" voice are clearly heard. .
The* cheery tones show that the talker is well and'
in; good-'* spirits; [.The call may cojne from a suburban -n
f village or a distant city, but within the limits of the
' i carrying power of the voice the Bell Service carries the.
v 'tone as vvell. * You* get; a personal interview with a friend
hundreds of; miles away. < % i:
i^g^ The Pacific Telephone /fj^^r)
ana 1 elegraph Company J^^J;:
. '\u25a0: •x^gsSzS Every Bell Telephone is the Center of the System -,'-
TEACHER NAMED TO
TEACH CHEMISTRY
.BERKELEY, June 22.— G. C. Barton,
a" member of the faculty of the Oakland
high school, where he was a teacher of
chemistry, has been elected to fill the
place of W. H. Bryan. wßb was dig
missed by Superintendent of Schools F.
F. Bunker "of this city. Among the
other faculty members added to the de
partment last night were: Alice Wey
mouth, teacher in French; Lucy
Thomas, cooking- teacher; Paul Evans,
head of the/ commercial department.
DON'T BE BALD
Almost Any One May Secure a
Splendid Growth of Hair
You can easily find, out for yourself
if your hair needs nourishment, if it
isthinning:, getting dry, harsh and brit-
tle, or splitting at the ends. You have
simply to pull a hair from the top of
your head and closely examine its root.
If the bulb is plump and rosy it is all
right; if it is white and shrunken your
hair is diseased and needs nourish-
ment. \
We have a remedy for hair troubles
that can not be surpassed. It has a
record of growing hair - and curing
baldness. in 93 out. of 100 cases where
used according to directions for a rea-
sonable length of time. It will even
grow hair on bald heads if the scalp
is not glazed and shiny. That may
seem like a strong statement— it 13,
and we mean- it to be, and no one
should doubt it until they have put our
• claims to an actual test."
'We are so sure that Kexall "93" Hair
Tonic will completely eradicate dan-
druff, prevent baldness, stimulate th« i
scalp ; and hair roots, stop falling hai!%"
and grow new hair, that we personally^
give our positive guarantee to refund
every penny paid us for Rexall "93"
Hair Tonic in every instance where It
does not do as we claim or fails to
give entire satisfaction to the user. .
Rexall "93" Hair Tonic Is as pleasant
to use as clear spring water. It Is
perfumed with a pleasant- odor, and
does not grease or* gum the hair. We
have it in two sizes, prices 50 cents and
$1.00. We urge you to try Rexall "33"
Hair^Tonic on our recommendation and
with our guarantee back of it. You
certainly take no risk. Remember, you
can obtain Rexall remedies in San
Francisco only at our store, — The Rex-
all Store. The Owl Drug Co., Inc.. ~\o
\u25a0 Market, st., 778 Market St., Post and
Grant aye.,,943 Kearny st.,. Sixteenth
\u25a0 and Mission sts. ' .

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