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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, July 26, 1911, Image 10

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10
EVENTS IN THE COUNTIES BORDERING ON THE BAY OF SAN FRANCISCO
DALTON IS TO
DON STRIPES
ON THURSDAY
Commitment Papers for San
Quentin Made Out for
Former Assessor
He Is Allowed to See Wife and
Parents Daily and Called
Model Prisoner
OAKLAND. July 25.—Commitmer t
papers transferring Henry P. Dalton to
the custody of Warden Hoyle at San
Quentin penitentiary were made out
today, and it is now the program of
Sheriff Barnet to take the convicted
former assessor to the prison Thurs
day morning. He will then begin to
serve the eight year sentence that
Judge Brown Imposed upon him yester
day for asking for and accepting a
bribe of $5,000 from the Spring Valley
Water company for agreeing to reduce
that corporation's assessment.
Dalton will not be rushed, however,
and he will be given an opportunity to
■wind up his personal affairs. He is in
frequent communication with his attor
neys. Burton J. Wyman and E. E. Geh
ring. putting his affairs in order with
their help.
Aside from his lawyers, his relatives
and his most intimate friends Dalton
sees no one, although scores of persons
call daily at the county jail and ask
for an interview with him. Much lib
erty is granted him in receiving visit
ors. His wife is allowed to see him
alone for several hours every day, and
the same privilege Is accorded his aged
father and mother, who visit him daily.
According to the jailers, Dalton is a
model prisoner, giving no trouble, ask
ing for no favors and showing himself
considerate at all times. He has re
gained his usual cheerful bearing, and
although the strain of the last few
weeks has changed his appearance
much, he still maintains his smiling
and breezy manner.
The plan of the sheriff at present Is
to- take him to San Quentin early
Thursday morning. If he wants a
closed automobile and is willing to pay
for it. he will be taken to the peniten
tiary in one. Many of his friends have
suggested that he should go to San
Quentin in this way, but Dalton him-
H said nothing.
SCHOOL GIRL TELLS
KIDNAPING STORY
Lorinne Roeder Says She Was
Abducted in Auto and
Confined in Room
Telling a story of abduction and ad
venture. Lorinne Roeder, 15 years old,
whn lives with her parents at 1284
tJreen street, returned to her home in a
bedraggled condition late Monday night
ifter having been absent since noon.
She said she had been kidnaped, and
sscaped from the clutches of her cap
tors only after a terrible struggle.
Detective Guy Ward, who was de
tailed to Interview the girl, said that
he was unable to ascertain what oc
curred and reported to "Captain of De
tectives Ryan that he could not proceed
with the Inquiry.
BOIXD I>" AUTOMOBILE
The Ro.eder girl attended the opening
session of the Spring Valley grammar
school Monday mqrnlng and returned to
her home for lunch. About 12:30 o'clock
Bhe. started back to school and her sis
ter. Mrs. Mary Vogdt. who lives at 12*2
Sreen street, cautioned her against be
ing late.
The girl was missing until about
midnight, when she staggered into the
house In a fainting condition, her hair
disheveled and her clothes hanging
loosely about her.
She told her parents that while on
her way to school she met a man at
Green and Larkin streets and tried to
escape him by crossing the street, but
he followed her. Just then an automo
bile or a taxirah dashed around the
corner and two men alighted and
joined the mysterious stranger. The
three bundled the girl Into the ma
chine and the driver put on all speed.
Then, the girl said, she was bound
with ropes, ga.gged and blindfolded.
After a long trip the machine stopped
and the girl was carried into a house,
where the handkerchief was removed
from her eyes and she saw a woman
whom she believes was either of Swe
dish or Portuguese nationality.
ESCAPE FROM CAPTORS
The girl said that she was bundled
Into a dark room and left alone. After
some time she opened the shutters and
saw a sand pit below the window. It
was night, but she decided to escape by
Jumping Into the sand, a distance of
about 12 feet. She found a path home
and arrived after the family had given
the alarm of her disappearance.
The girl does not remember where
the house was, and of course she i an
not tell how she got there. She says
that the men did not treat her bru
tally, but handled her roughly. One of
the kidnapers, she said, was tall" and"
wore a brown coat, a brown cap and
automobile goggles.
A doctor was called by the parents,
but hie examination showed the glri
had not been injured.
PROFESSOR KOFOID
TO ADDRESS CLUB
"Life in Deep Sea" to Be the
Savant's Subject
OAKLAND, July 25—Prof. C. A.
Kofoid of the University of California
will deliver a lecture Saturday evening,
July 29, at R o'clock, on "Life in the
Deep Sea." under the auspices of the
Junior Progreesive club of the Oakland
fre« library at Chabot hall, Eleventh
and Grove streets. The lecture will be
illustrated with stereopticon slides.
Professor Kofoid Is an authority on
smaller sea animals and has a national
reputation.
The club is planning: a. series of lec
tures dealing with subject* of interest,
and the second will be Riven in the
near future. The club wan organized
last April and consists of 30 members,
and now has a waiting: list of 18. The
members are boys from 14 to 17 years
of age and meet twice a month. The
meetings are usually held in the chil
dren's room of the library.
Marble Fountain Erected in Memory of
Late City Attorney, John Edmund McElroy
View of monument in Lake Shore park, Oakland, to John Edmund McElroy that will be dedicated September 17.
MAYOR CHOSEN FOR
DEDICATION SPEECH
Memorial in Lake Shore Park,
Oakland, to Be Unveiled
September 17
OAKLAND. July 25.—Th« McElroy
memorial fountain In Lake Shore park
will be dedicated September 17. The
$14,000 marble monument has been al
most completed, only tile flooring and
the Douglas Tilden bronze frieze re
maining to be placed to make the
memorial ready for acceptance by the
board of directors.
The fountain will be dedicated to the
memory of the late city attorney. John
Edmund McElroy, who died in his
fourth term of office. He was asso
ciated with Mayor Frank K. Mott in
the organization of the Oakland pub
lic park and playground department
and in the other big undertakings of
six years. When he died in his prime,
a movement was begun by citizens to
provide a fitting memorial.
To the private subscriptions the city
added an appropriation of $10,000. The
fountain plans were obtained by the
old park commission and contracts
were let for rearing a monument of
the finest imported marble. The foun
tain rises in wide ti«rs, surmounted by
a huge marble bowl hewn from a great
slab of flawless marble, weighing sev
eral tons.
The Dousrlas Tilden frieze will be a
series of bronze tablets, depicting the
life of man from infancy to death. The
easts indicate that Tilden has per
formed perhaps his best allegorical
work on this commission.
The dedication will be arranged by
a special committee, on which the po
lice and fire departments will be rep
resented, because McElroy was for
years a police and fire commissioner.
Members of the committee already
named are James P. Edoft of the park
directors. Chief of Police Adelbert Wil
son and Fire Chief N. A. Ball. Two
others will be added and the commit
tee will meet next week.
Mayor Frank K. Mott and Garret W.
McEnerney, an attorney of Pan Fran
cisco, are expected to be orators of the
day.
EAGLES TO ELECT
SHERIFF OF CAMP
Days of '49 Will Be Depicted
Under Mammoth Tent Dur=
ing Convention
An election expected to excite much
interest will be conducted by the grand
aerie committee of the Fraternal Order
of Eagles for sheriff of "Roaring
Camp." the canvas covered mining
town of the days of '49, which will be
one of the features of the convention
of the grand aerie in August.
Several leading members of the order
will try for the coveted honor of ruling
the town during its week's existence.
It Is likely that each of the local aeries
will place a candidate In the field.
"Roaring Camp" promises to be of
Interest to eastern visitors, as it will
■how the life and customs and the sur
roundings of the pioneers of the days
of the gold miners. A wide street will
run the full length of the mammoth
tent (especially made for this occasion,
and the largest ever seen in San Fran
cisco), and on either side will be build
ings made of logs housing the dance
halls, gambling houses and saloons, and
the rest of the Institutions of early
days, managed by Eagles in the cos
tumes of the characters that have been
so graphically described by Bret Harte
and others.
In connection with the "Roaring
Camp" there will be a Chinese village
with restaurants. Joss houses, bazaars,
and all the other colorful and pic
turesque features. Other features are
being designed and the directors are
open for suggestions along these lines.
These should be addressed to Director
Casserly, St. Francis hotel.
The old time Spanish barbecue will
be given at one of the beaches along
the line of the Ocean Shore railroad
to Bhow how the Spaniards feasted and
celebrated "before the gringo came."
The Ladies' auxiliary entertainment
committee of the grand aerie commit
tee will give a whist party In th
lonial ballroom of the St. Francis to
morrow night. Prizes given by mem
bers of the committee and others will
be awarded. Mrs. Glover and Mrs
Thomas P. OXell are in charge of the
preparations.
♦— m »
I Suburban Brevities I
PBOBATION IS ASKED- -Oakland, July 25 —
John BoKer* pleaded guilty today to a charge
of "breaking Into a: second • hand store and
; stealing ♦ a quantity of clothing ami client)
I jewelry. He «*krd.for. probation.'and'bin case
wai> referred to the probation of deer by Judge
;; Harris. ;\. h>'*^S33KßmßQ9ffi J uage
BUB.GLAR ; PLEADS .GUlLTY—Oakland !,M
. 25.—Frank O'Connor, alias Frank 1 Sylvester
pleaded ruilty today to a charge of burglary'
: He . broke Into' a saioon and • »tole $120 He
bus already served a term for. burglary. Judge
r Harris ; will' pronounce sentence Thursday..- > ,
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL, WEDNESDAY, JULY 26, 1911.
THEATRICAL MAN
PASSED AS EARL
Mrs. 0. F. Aston Accuses Hus*
band of Manifold Duplicity
and Larceny
OAKLAND, July 25.—Deception as to
his past life, as well as to his identity.
was practiced upon her by George F.
Aston, according to Margaret 1
ton in a suit for annulment of mar
riage she filed today. Aston is a the
atrical man, at present in Chicago.
Mrs. Aston also obtained a warrant
for his arrest on a charge of grand
larceny.
He told her he was a single man.
Mrs. Aston alleges, and also that he
was really the earl of Daventry. She
found out afterward, she says, that he
was neither.
Their wedding took place in Ta
coma last May. Mrs. Aston was cap
tured by her husband's title, his ap
parent wealth and his engaging man
ner. Later, she declares, she discovered
that he had married a woman named
Madge Bain in 1905 and that no final
decree of divorce had ever been granted
either of them. Aston had secured an
interlocutory decree in February of
this year, but had taken no further
step to free himself from his former
wife. "When the second wife taxed
him with his deception he fled. Then
Mrs. Aston discovered also that his
title was a myth.
When she married him, Mrs. Aston
declares she had much cash and a
ranch near Modesto. She gave him
most of the cash, little by llttl*. and
was almost persuaded by him to deed
the ranch to him. His theatrical ven
tures were all unsuccessful. During a
brief time when she declined to sup
ply him with as much money as he
wanted, he went with a theatrical com
pany to the northern part of the state,
but was unsuccessful.
One day Mrs. Aston took it Into her
head to examine his belongings in his
trunk. She found among them the in
terlocutory decree.
When Aston left his wife he took
with him $800 that belonged to her,
Mrs. Aston says, as well as personal
effects. She visited Captain of De
tectives Petersen toJay, with the re
sult that a warrant for Aston's ar
rest was forwarded to Chicago.
GERMANY'S NOBILITY
IN LOWLY POSITIONS
Members of Ancient Families
Hold Small Jobs
Prof. Kekule yon Stradnoitz has
made an interesting study of the con
dition, of many of the ancient ennobled
families of Germany. The professor
takes his facts from the records of the
central society for the assistance of
German nobles. Here he finds that the
descendants of families whose nobility
Is beyond question are in some in
stances gaining a livelihood, such as it
is. as clerks, shopmen and minor offi
cials. Many have emigrated to Amer
ica. Among these axe scions of houses
justly distinguished in the sixteenth
and seventeenth centuries. Not a few,
having put in their term of military
service, are now passing their days In
the ranks.
DEMAND FOR TAXICABS
INCREASES IN JAVA
Consul B. S. Ralrden writes that taxi
cabs were placed on the streets of Ba
tavla, Java, In August, 1910, and there
are now four running with fair suc
cess. As the demand for such automo
biles is increasing, no doubt more of
these taxi cars will be running before
long. For a car accommodating two
passengers 30 cents is charged for the
first 900 meters (2.953 feet), and 4 cents
for each extra 300 meters (984 feet).
The charge while the car is waiting is
1 cent a minute.
FOR (^\ TOR
FALLING jU^l }■ Vl^
ju«. V^?|MNDRUFF
B'- ' ; ' ■ t ■■!■•-: ■■' H;
Eg .If your hair is thinning ' M
■ . out, is losing its youthful If
II color and vigor, * fei
|[ Parisian Sage j|
g is,just what you need. |j
j.j . Banishes Dandruff, stops If
|| Falling Hair and Itching H
11 Scalp, and "is,a dainty [!
H : and refined hair dressing I i
|| 50 Cents a Bottle i ]
H •'"•,■, « at druggists everywhere ; |''J
V GIROUX MFG. CO., f|
. Buffalo, N. Y. "
NOVICE BURGLAR
CONFESSES CRIME
Former University Student Re
quests Court to Place Him
on Probation
OAKXAXD. July 25.—Clarence E.
Congar, former student of the Univer
sity of California, who was caught In
the act of robbing the art store of
Herbert G. Offleld in Berkeley, pleaded
guilty to a charge of burglary today
before Judge 1 Harris. He asked for
probation, and his case was referred ta
Probation Officer Ruess.
Money with which to keep up his
social position and the fast pace he
had set was wanted by Congar, his
parents say, and this caused him to
begin a life of crime. His family Is
socially prominent in Berkeley. He is
22 years of age.
On the night of June 19 he broke
Into the Offield studio, masked and
armed. He had scarcely entered the
place when a policeman saw him at
work from the street. The policeman
went into the place and a desperate
battle ensued. Congar trie.d to shoot,
but his pistol was taken away from
him. He was heatpn badly about the
head with the butt of a revolver before
he was subdued.
JURY ADJOURNS,
DOES NOT INDICT
Alden Anderson Is Unconcerned
Over Intimations About
Bank of Shasta
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
REDDIXG. July 25.—Alden Anderson
left Redding tonight for San Jose,
where he will spend the next two weeks
with his father and mother. He is in
fine feather, ton, for he has ingratiated
himself with the business community of
Redding and captivated the grand jury,
whi^h adjourned this morning until
August 2S without calling on him, al
though he had said that he was more
than willing to go before the jury and
give it a full account of his stewardship
with the defunct Bank of Shasta County
while he was bank superintendent.
Some of the grand jurors are going
to take stock in the new national bank
Anderson is organizing on the ruins of
the Bank of Shasta County. Application
for the charter was mailed to Washing
ton tonight. AVhen it comes to Redding,
Anderson will V|turn here and take the
active management of the bank, for
which, according to Anderson, there is
a splendid opening. He expects to spend
a good deal of his time in Redding and
be the bank's first president.
At to the proposed indictments, no
one now considers them seriously and
Anderson the least of all. It Is not
thought they will ever be sought.
mono
;'. INOTICfciI ~~~~
■ The joy germs are present in a body at,
the Oakland Orpheum this week, and re
• quest : the ■ pleasure ■ of ■ your company,
afternoon and night.
MARVELOUS VAt'DEVILIJjS^^^
XT- I 1 AL JOLBON j TT. I
Jtlai I iThin wpek only.) Jtla!
Tin I. CHAS. AHEAEJI TT- I
Hal CYCLING-COMEDIANS. Hal
Tj. I "THE ; DANDIES" , -- * ,
Jtla ! From England. -\ Jtl3i!
TT" I I iMMA DUNN * CO. I - T ■"{ ,
Ha! ' in -the baby.- -| Ha!
TJ- I THE PHOTO SHOr,' tt i
Xia! GENE GREEK < >„ ' Ma!
__ .- . MARCEL BORIS TRIO __ ,
Ha! '°*ylirht * Motion 'gteture« Ha!
XT '". f I Wiila Holt Wakefleld ;■■ __ -',
Wfl.*l —^ -Ha!
Ha! Ha! Ha! Ha! Ha! ;
• - HAVE YOU "READ ,
"BEN HUR"?
Then *cc it In all Its beauty at the
BELL
. ; ; THIS WEEK ONLY.-
MATINEE DAILY—, Shows' ET«ry* Erring
BERKELEY PLANS
NEW INCINERATOR
Council Takes First Steps To=
ward Acquiring City Gar
bage Crematory
BERKELEY, July 25.—Steps toward
I building a municipal incinerator for
j Berkeley were taken at a meeting of
I the city council this morning, when E.
jQ. Turner, commissioner of public
| works, was appointed to investigate
the subject and make a report to the
board.
The investigations of Turner will in-
I elude studies as to the best type for a
I crematory here; whether a productive
! or nonproductive plant for side prod
ucts will be better and whether the site
! at the foot .of Harrison street, which
I the city owns, shall be used.
Turner was also asked to report on
the advisability of calling for a bond
election in the near future or other
steps to secure the money for the pur
pose.
The council this morning asked for
the co-operation of improvement clubs
in the cleaning up of the vacant lots of
weeds and other rubbish.
Winfleld Schmidt asked that the
council reconsider the matter of oil
storage tanks at Rose and Sacramento
streets, which the former council de
nied. The board informed Schmidt
that his petition would be considered.
Franchises were finally granted to
the Oakland Traction company for lines
in Spruce street and In Adeline street.
TRUSTS UNTAMED,
SAYS PROFESSOR
Radical Economic Changes May
Be Necessary to Curb
Combinations
BERKK..EY, July 25.—The trusts, in
spite of the dissolution of the Standard
Oil company and others by the supreme
court, will continue their violations of
the law, according to Prof. A. C. Whlt
aker of the Stanford university faculty,
whis is lecturing at the summer session
of the University of California.
The trusts are neither tamed nor peni
tent, the professor said, and he warned
his class against putting too much faith
in the apparent conversion of the im
mense combinations of capital. He con
tinued:
"They either flouted the law as long
as they dared, or nullified it secretly.
Today they are no more penitent than
formerly, but they have been beaten
into a state of submission, and this
largely through the prosecutions set on
foot against them during the adminis
tration of Roosevelt."
, Professor Whitaker pointed out that
a. monopoly in steel, iron and other
commodities, such as exists in anthra
cite coal, is not an impossibility.
"The nature of monopolies," he ex
plained, "change with industrial condi
tions, and we may face a monopoly in
steel and iron ore. I predict that if
this industrial condition comes to pass
we shall have to undergo a radical
change of our economic methods of pro
duction and exchajige. It may be that
we shall have some modified form of
socialism, but I believe we shall solve
our industrial problems by means of the
competitive system."
He concluded his lecture with a state
ment that the tariff, which, he said, was
largely a question of feeling, was not
the cause of trusts.
FUND PROVIDED FOR
PENSIONING HORSES
Humanitarian Leaves Large
Sum for Aged Animals
An original of Miskolez in Hungary
has left about £12,500 to the Society for
the Protection of Animals in Budapest.
The terms of this will are that the In
come of this sum is to serve for the
maintenance of his horses, of whjch he
possessed 12 at the time of his death.
As the horses die their places are to be
taken by other aged animals. The rela
tives of the testator, one of whom is a
member of parliament, are contesting
the will on the ground that the will is
evidence of the Insanity of the deceased.
How the courts will decide we have no
idea, but we believe that Caligula
raised his horse to the consulship, so if
a horse had capacity for that high of
fice it seems but a logical conclusion
that he should be able to enloy a pen
sion.
A Taft & Pennoyer Sale of
HIGH GRADE SILK
I VALUES \sl.oo . c :,I VALUES I
1 To $2.50 I I "°' 3Pecfa/1 To $2.50 \
SALE OPENS THIS MORNING
This is the best opportunity of the year to secure beautiful silk at about half its value or less
This is no ordinary selection of silk. It represents the best work of home and foreign looms
The range of colors and fabrics is all-satisfactory.
. NOTE THE WIDE VARIETY
French Silks in Double Widths
Foulard Crepes and Novelty Silks
Marquisette and Satin Stripes
Silk Radium with lace Pattern Effects
Borders and Allover Patterns
Choke of these Fine Silks—sl.oo Yard
AL JOLSON BIG
HIT WITH CROWD
Orpheum Theater Presents
Sterling Program This
Week
OAKLAND. July 25.—An unusually
good bill is being shown at the Or
pheum theater this week, with Al Jol
son, one of the greatest blackface
artists on the present day stage, head
ing the performances. Jolson has
made a great hit with the audiences
and has been one of the biggest suc
cesses seen at this playhouse for a long
time. The Schuberts will star him in
a musical comedy, especially written
for him, next year.
Emma Dunn's splendid play, "The
Baby," is one of the finest dramatic
bits shown at the Orpheum this season.
It is meeting with the favor of the
audiences.
Willa Holt Wakefield entertains at
•the piano and gives an act different
from anything of the kind heretofore
offered at this theater. The Charles
Ahearn cycling- troupe give a clever ex
hibition and appear in a number of
dangerous stunts.
The Dandies, a troupe of English
burlesque artists, give an amusing song
and comedy act. The big spectacle
called "The Photo Shop" continues to
please the crowds.
Gene Green sings songs in captivat
ing style and the Marcel Boris ».rio,
European acrobats, show a clever act
CONFIDENCE MEN
SWINDLE RANCHER
Game of Cards With Strangers
Met on Train Costs
Tourist $30
BERKELEY, July 25.—Gamblers and
confidence men who operate on the
trains coming to San Francisco made a
victim of L. D. Peutzer of Cul dv Sac,
Idaho, who* was relieved of his money
in Albany yesterday.
Peutzer was approached by one of
the confidence men on his ■way horn%
from Los Angeles after touring the
southern part of the state. He agreed
to see "the real Midway" and was taken
to Albany, where he was informed the
show would shortly start.
To while away the time it was sug
gested that Peutzer and his two com
panions play a game of cards. The
wealthy rancher lost $30 and was about
to hand over a check for a large amount
when his suspicions were aroused.
He freed himself from the toils of the
strangers and reported the occurrence
to the police. An investigation is being
made.
A short time ago. by means of a fake
Wolgast training quarters, an "Oregon
man was relieved of more than $500.
STEAMSHIP IS BUILT
IN FRANCE FOR PERU
Fortnightly Service to Panama
Will Be Resumed
There arrived at Callao on March '8
from shipyards at St. Nazaire, France,
the new freight and passenger steamer
Mantaro of the Compania Peruana de
Vapores y Digue del Callao. This ves
sel is one of the three which this com
pany has' ordered from France for the
regular coasting trade between Valpa
raiso, Chile, and Guayarjn \ Ecuador.
The otner two are expected this year
and will be called the Pacitea and the
Urjbamha. says Consul General W.
Henry Robertson of Callao, Peru.
The Mantaro will be used tempora
rily, however, on the Panama route, so
as to complete with the sister ship, l>a
yali, the fortnightly service which was
in force previous to the loss at sea by
fire on July 26, 1910, of the steamer
Huallaga.
The Mantaro is a modern three screw
steel steamer, combining all the recent
Improvements and requirements of
safety, speed and capacity, measuring
358 feet between perpendiculars and 46
feet in width. It has developed on trial
an average speed of 15 knots per hour.
Its machienry combines all the require
ments of first class passengers, mail
and freight ships, and has a wireless
telegraph installation with a reach of
about 30 miles. It has a complete hy
gienic and electric service, and it is to
carry first, second and third class pas
sengers.
CAPITALIST HAS
SON IMPRISONED
Night Life Blamed for Wild
Ways of Santa Clara Col
lege Student
OAKLAND. July 25.— The lure of
night life across ths bay and at road
houses on this side Is said Jo have been
the reason for the arrest today of
Thomas Gilsenan Jr., son of Thomas
Gilsenan. a capitalist of 2847 Webster
street, Berkeley. The youth Is said to
have passed fictitious checks up and
down the coast, to a total of about
11,00 ft. Having paid these up, hi« father
had him arrested by Inspector'Emigh
and certified to the juvenile court as
I an incorrigible.
Young Gilsenan is 1R years of age.
He is a student of Santa Clara college,
and a graduate of the Berkeley high
school. He has frequently been in
trouble with the college authorities be
cause of his behavior, and once before
| his father was called upon to save
him from prosecution for passing bogus
checks. Three months ago checks
amounting to $300 that the son had
passed were taken up by the father.
The parent wants the probation of-
I fleers to take charge of the young man,
and keep him in control. If this fails
the lad may be dealt with more harshly.
TEACHERS OF MUSIC
RENDER SONG PROGRAM
Frederick E. Chapman Con
ductor at University Recital
BERKELEY. July Students ol
the summer session of the University
of California who are taking a teach
ers' course In music gave a concert In
Harmon . gymnasium tonight under : the
direction of Frederick E. Chapman, 1 in
structor. The conductor led the chorus
of voices In one of his own composi
tions. "The Rockaby Lady." . Eaton
Farmings "Daybreak" was also a fea
ture of the musicale.
AGED MAN ARRESTED— Berkeley. July 25.-
William F. Spencer. over TO • years . of age
whose actions hare been observed by. the po
lire, was arrested on an" Insanity charge thli
morning. Spencer lived at 1737 Churning way.
LATE SHIPPING INTELLIGENCE
ISLAND PORTS
MANlLA—Arrived July 23—Br sttnr Ortrrie
from Seattle. - . •■
FOREIGN PORTS
.'PORT NATAL— Arrived prior to July 25— Bi
stmr Stratbhearn. from Tacoma.
Tfouxvg
Mothers
No young •woman, In the joy cf
coming motherhood, should neglect
to prepare her system for the phys
ical ordeal she is to jmdergo. The
health of both she and her coming
child depends largely upon the care
she bestows upon herself during the
waiting months. ;". Mother's Friend
prepares the expectant mother's sys
tem for the coming event, and its use
makes her comfortable during all the
term. It works with and for nature,
and by gradually expanding all tis
sues, muscles and tendons, involved,
and keeping the breasts in good con
dition,' brings the woman to the crisis
in splendid physical condition. The
baby too is more apt to be perfect and
strong where the mother has thus
prepared herself for nature's supreme
function. —No better advice could be
given a young expectant mother than
that she use Mother's Friend ; it is a
medicine that has proven its value in
thousands of , . ;
cases. Mother's TSJlVv'tfl*
Friend is sold at JXIOIIIBFS
4rugstores^j?n^.^?;-jn
Write for 0r free FPIfiTVCI
book for expect- A AJIF JAU-:
ant mothers which contains much
valuable information, and many sug
gestions of a helpful nature.
BRADFIELD REGULATOR CO., Atlanta, Co.
CHICHESTER PILLS
W_j~v ■: TOE DIAMOND BRAND. f;»A^
A ~yiJ*S. I.o<llr»! A.k your l>rn,,|,( for /A
ftM&m. fkl-ebM-tc !->■ »l»o l .nr».d/A\
/2%&*BH& IMIU ln Red *ml tt<>i<i Ritui!ic\V/
>v -^SW boxes, soiled with Blue Ribbon V/
m «^lj T*k. no other ■ B», «f,oor ' V
I=: ' % DIAMOND BRAND PILl* iS ««
A~ ff ?«"»!"""">« Best, Sifest.AlwtysßeUitla
*<-r SOLD BY DRUGGISTS EVERYWHERE

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