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The San Francisco call. (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, October 03, 1912, Image 9

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Law Finn Advises League on
Issue After Annexation
Under Amendment
Property Within City That Bor=
rowed Money Would Be
Taxed for Payment
OAKLAND, Oct. 2.—A decision
reached today by the law firm of Reed-
Black, Reed & Bingaman, to whom
the matter was submitted by ¥. W.
Leavitt of the Alameda County league,
is to the effect that Oakland would
.have to stand her share of the burden
Incurred by the sale of San Francisco's
bonds subsequent to annexation in case
of consolidation.
The firm's letter says that if the
bonds are valid and are sold subse
quent to consolidation, "then and in
that event all property assessable for
city and county purposes within the
new consolidated city and county gov
ernment would be assessed for the
purpose of raising revenue to pay in
terest and principal of said bonds."
The letter in full follows:
"Agreeable to your request, we have
made a careful examination of the pro
posed initiative measure ta amend sec
tion 7, article 11, of the constitution of
the state of California, relating to the
formation of consolidated city and
county governments, in so fur as the
same may be applicable to any bonds
already authorized by the city and
county of San Francisco, but which
have not already been sold and may be
outstanding at the time of * possible
consolidation of the city and county
of San Francisco with other territory,
but may be thereafter sold.
■'Our conclusion is that if such bonds
be valid and if they are sold subse
quent to the time of any such con
solidation, then and in that event all
property assessable for city and county
purposes within tlje new consolidated
city and county government would be
assessed for tile purpose of raising
•revenue tv pay interest and principal
vf said bonds."
Bernard P. Millar spoke befoTe three
well attended meetings in the annexed
district this afternoon and evening. At
tiiQ Laurel club he addressed a large
gathering which had been called to
gether by Dr. Minora Kibbe. He then
spoke before the Mothers' club of the
Laurel school and before the Mothers"
club of Fruitvale, He advanced argu
ments against the proposed amendment
to the constitution by which he said
the annexation of this city to .San
.Francisco would he made possible, and
"Urged hrs -hearers to register before
Saturday night in order to be in posi
tion to vote against the proposition.
The campaign that has been started
under the direction of the Women's
auxiliary of the Aiameda County league
has spread as far as' San Rafael. A
speaker is to be provided by the
Women's auxiliary to address a gath
ering at the headquarters of the San
Rafael Civic league in that city Octo
ber 7.
Mrs. Sarah C. Borland has taken up
her headquarters at the league's rooms
and is organizing a band of 10 women,
who will be sent out in the campaign.
They will address meetings in the cit
ies in this part of the state.
Speakers in the men's campaign are
being sent out daily. George G. dar
ken left again today for the Sacra
mento valley, where he will make ar
rangements for speakers who will fol
low him in a week or 10 days. A meet
ing to discuss the proposed amendment
has.been arranged by the Los Gatos
Chamber of Commerce in Los Gatos at
noon, October 7.
Kdwjn Steams departed today to
visit Placerville, Auburn, Sonora.
Stockton. Grass Valley and Nevada
City. He will speak in these centers
and will interview editors.
Two hundred boosters from Watson
ville arrived today and were wel
comed by representatives from the
Chamber of Commerce and the Anti-
Annexation league. They were fur
nished with literature on the annexa
tion proposition.
Preparations are under way to wel
come the members? of the California
T'resti association delegates who arrive
Saturday. They will be taken in au
tomobiles to the principal parts of the
city and will be urged to lend their
efforts toward the defeat of the pro
posed amendment.
Mayor .1. Stitt Wilson of Berkeley is
sued a statement today in which he
said be was opposed to the annexation
amendment. He characterized it as
"an undemocratic invasion of the civic
rights of the peopJe."
Grandmother and Associated
Charities Willing to Provide
OAKLAND, Oct. 2.—Whether a home
with her grandmother, secured by a
trust fund, is a more desirable place
for little Louise Trygg, aged 11 years,
than arrangements to be made for her
by tht- Associated Charities was the
question before F. B. Ogden to
day. The grandmother. Mrs. Katha
rine Christ, has offered to provide for
the little girl and even to set aside a
sum of money for her.
The Associated Charities acted upon
the theory that she had a room partly
filled with liquor bottles whose con
tents she was said to have sampled,
and the objection to Mrs. Christ was
bajsed on that ground.
Mrs. Christ said that the child's par
ents were dead, that she had had
charge of the little girl all her life
and that she Is in a position to insure
a good home. The case was submitted.
ALAMEDA, Oct. 2.— J. F. de Villa
has a new monoplane of the fast Nieu
port type at the local aviation field,
which "he intends to try out tomorrow.
The rudder was placed on the ma
chine today and the engine tuned up.
The monoplane is to be driven by a 72
horse power four cycle Holmes rotary
motor The wing spread of the aerial
< raft is 36 feet 9 inches and the length
ver all, 26 feet 7 inches. De Villa
as had experience in handling Bleriot
monoplanes and plans to give exhibi
tions with his new machine. Frank
Bryant the prominent California bird
man, insisted l>e Villa today in pre
paring the l>e Villa machine, which is
named the ' 'Wake Up" for its trial
flail Thronged at
Initial Dance of
The initi U season ball of the Emit
gaur assembly was held last evening
in Maple hall, where a large assem
blage of prominent society folk en- |
joyed one of the biggest successes of '
the social season. Several hundred j
were "present at the affair, which j
was noticeable for the decorations •
and gowns. The hall was deco
tions and gowns. The hall was deco
rated in ferns and palms. The com
mittee in charge comprised George H.
Coolidge. chairman; Kenneth Milliken.
F. W. Laufer, William Westphal and
Charles Lee. The patronesses were
Mrs. Georpe H. Coolidge, Mrs. William
Westphal and Mrs. F. W. Laufer. The
next dance of the assembly will be
given at Maple hall on Tuesday even
ing, November 5.
OAKLAND, Oct. 2.—Committees to
work for the fourth annual ball of the
Widows' and Orphans' association of
the Oakland police department, which
will be held Wednesday night, October
16, at Piedmont pavilion, were ap
pointed today. Among the committees
are those on pavilion, music, printing,
advertising and publicity, decorations.
dance floor preparation, lighting and
electricity, hall equipment, invitations*
and refreshments.
Captain Charles Bock is chairman
of the pavilion committee will be as
sisted by Inspector LqfUis F. Agnew,
Sergeant Michael Byrne, Corporal
James Flynn and Patrolmen Dufton,
Chamberlain and Tobin.
Sergeant Robert Forgie is chairman
of the committe2 on music and is as
sisted by Inspector T. J. Flynn and
Patrolmen Carter, Collett, Summers and
W. E. Robinson.
Other committees are as follows: '
Printing—Sergeant JamSs Walters
(chairman), Inspector S. C. Hodgkins,
Corporal John Afurray and Patrolmen
Kimmel, Shannon. Schmidt and >Hed
Publicity—Lieutenant William F.
Woods (chairman), Sergeant Frank
Ahearn, Inspector Thomas Wood and
Patrolmen Crandall. Pardee, Lohsen,
Brock, Kelly, Hemphill. George Green
and Nightingale.
Dance floor —Patrolmen P. J. Con
nolly, Michael Moore, Blocker, Holm
berg, J. A. Riley and John Fahy.
Decorations —Sergeant William Brack
ett (chairman). Inspector R. V. Mc-
Sorley and Patrolmen Underwood, Ban
nister, Phi Dips, Shiel!. Van Houtte. An
derson. Pleasants, Coley, J. Robinson,
Greenlee, Hughes. Stephen. Connolly.
Merrick. Roeetc* and Degelman.
Lighting—Patrolman George Green
'chairman*, Patrolmen George Caveny,
John Sherry, J. Wallman, Curran, Tee
han and C. King.
Hall equipment —Patrolmen Evers,
Hall and Orbell.
Refreshment booth —Sergeant Fred
Schroeder (chairman), Patrolmen Max
ey. Berner and McKeegan.
Captain Bock. Lieutenant Woods,
Captain Brown. Sergeant William Mc-
Cloud and Inspector T. J. Flynn are on
a committee on invitations to the mayor
and commissioners.
Civic Bodies Resent Proposal of
State Commission
HAYWARD. O< t. 8. —Merchants and
! pronyjient citizens of Hayward are
! preparing to take a strong stand
against the proposed removal of the
state game farm from the town. A
recommendation is to be made to the
state legislature by the state fish and
game commission for the removal of
the farm to Folsom, and this action
will be fought by the local people. The
co-operation of civic bodies in Hayward
and all over the county is to be secured.
A mass meeting , is being arranged, at
which a petition will be drawn up and
sent broadcast for .signatures in pro
tfgt against the removal of the farm.
Loral interests claim that the farm has
been successful in every way while it
has -been here.
The Hayward Chamber of Commerce
has taken the lead in the fight to keep
the farm and will endeavor to enlist
the aid of other important civrc bod
ies. It is proposed to remove the farm
to Folsom in order that it may be
worked by convict labor.
OAKLAND, Oct. 2. —A party of boost
ers from the Pajaro valley paid a short,
visit here this afternoon. The party
is on a "'boost" tour, heralding the
California apple show to be held in
Watsonville next week. The Pajaron
ians. headed by A. D. Stossftr and H.
E. Rodman, brought several warfon
loads of choice apples which they dis
tributed along the line of march to
spectators. The delegation was met
at the ferry at 3:15 o'clock by a band
of local representatives, and paraded
through the principal streets, led by
Chief of Police Peterson and his aids.
The following formed the reception
committee: W. K. Gibson, A. A. Deni-
Fon, F. A. Leach Jr., George H. Mason,
D. H. Bradley, J. B. Jordan, L. Rich
ardson, Paul Goldsmith and W. D.
{Special DUpalch to The Call]
STOCKTON, Oct. 2.—Judge yon Det
ten evidently did not expect the demon
stration of battery thai Cornelius Greot
made today. Groot charged E. G.
Smith with battery. The court asked
him whether he could show any marks
of violence.
•Well. I think I can," said Groot,
as he opened a small box and displayed
five teeth. "There's five of 'em, judge,"
he said, "and I would have had two
more, but 1. swallowed .'em."
Groot showed where the teeth had
beery and Smith was sent to jail for
six months.
2.— Discovering that Frank ('allaghan. who was
aerviDg h MO day aeqteaec in the lied wood City
jai! for horse stetiing. is the man wanted here
for th*> theft of « h'>r*<» ami hugrpy from W.
l>. Smith last Deeenfter, Chief of I'oitce CtK»ter
F. Noble went to the San Mateo county seat to
day nod arrested Cal'aj?ha,i> Jiwt a* he was
Wring the- jail. Noble hrought his prisoner
to Palo Alto to face a charge of grand lareeoj
!*fore Justice of tbe Peace 8. W. Charles.
Callaghan say* he is the hrother of a San
Francisco policeman.
Tbe city eooocll accepted the bid of E. K. Rol
lins & Son "f San Frauetnro today f«r the pur
t-iia-e of municipal ixnfts amounting to $TT2,
--350. The tiwmJs bear interest at 4% per ceut.
Mrs. F. W. Laufer, one of the
patronesses of Emitgaur assembly
{ball. ' J
Next to Howling Catling, Maclyn
Arbuckle Is the Star at
Columbia Theater
"The Round Up" should be heard, not
discussed. It is a play of guns. I have
forgotten how many shots are fired in
the third act, but it is of record. Some
of the shots, as a matter of fact, were
fired after the curtain was down, but
there was no further need for noise on
the far side of the footlights. The audi
ence set up such a din of applause as to
make even the gatling gun a silent
partner in the success of the production.
Next to the gatling gun I would pick
Maclyn Arbuckle as the star of "The
Round Up." He is the sheriff of Pinal
county, Arizona, and be does wonders
for Edmond Day's play. Ir. Tact, Day's
drama Is inconceivable without Ar
buckle. He chases the Villain over the
blood stained plains, he arrives in the
nick of time whenever Playwright Day
puts a nick in his drama and he suc
ceeds in marrying off a sweet sojourner
from Kentucky-—Polly is her name—to
a somewhat worthless scamp, who in
the first act is nearly a murderer and
quite a thief.
"Slim" Hoover is the original optimist,
and it isn't his fault that he is sur
rounded by a desert. He makes It to
blossom as the rose, and everywhere he
sits an oasis of good humor and green
sentiment Iβ spread.
That Arbuckle accomplished realism
in his scenes is due half to his irre
pressible spirits and half to the audi
ence's disposition to believe in the fabu
lous sheriff.
What "The Round Up" would dot if it
were not for that disposition to believe
I hesitate to suggest. I think, however,
that it would close up.
Scenery—a panoramic view of "the
land of dead things"—cowboys, horses,
staid and unsteady, Indians, United
States soldiers, Indians on horseback,
a halfbreed villain who Iβ killed in the
last act, a romantic wife who gets her
husband back in the final act, a battle
under the hot skies of a brazen desert
and a romance or two constitute the
t main elements of "The Round Up."
The play has been a big success. It
seems destined to remain so. Just
why, only the stage carpenter, the
scenic artist and Arbuckle kno-w. It
seems certain that a. fashionable audi
ence likes good melodrama. "The
Round Up" is good melodrama, in
which the element of expense has be
come a pleasure with- the producers.
who have lavished . tons of scenery,
horses, gatling guns and Indians on
the presentation. If one likes melo
drama in the impressionable red, one
will like "The Round Up." If one
doesn't, it will not be the fault of the
producers. Meanwhile, Maclyn Ar
buckle plays the role of the frontier
sheriff with as much gusto and sub
jective enjoymerlt as though this were
the very beginning of his long career
in "The Round Up."
Grace Benham plays the role of Echo
Allen and succeeds in her difficult task
to this extent. She makes herself a
conspicuous character of culture and
refinement in a land of alkali. Polly
is played by Ethel yon Waldron with
such sincerity as to suggest that the
player, as well as the play, came far
from the golden west.
vB JB Si
IThdre are ninety new reasons
why you should own a Ford
touring car. And they are
all dollar reasons. You'll
get your full share of Ford * ||
profits and Ford prosperity— I
when you take advantage of
this big reduction.
Runabout - - .- - $525
I Touring Car -- - 600
Town Car - - - - 800 |
These new prices, f. o. b. Detroit, with |j|
all equipment. An early order will mean 111
an early delivery. Get particulars from Jjj
I Ford Motor Company, NX) Van Ness In
Aye., San Francisco, or direct from In
.troit factory. " IB
Mrs. James W. Watts Offers to
Divide Child; Husband
Renounces Claim
OAKLAND, Oct. 2.—James W. Watts
attributes to his wife the wisdom of
Solomon. He said that she suggested
that they divide their baby and each
take half. He renounced his claim
to the child in obtaining an interlocu
tory decree of divorce today. Watts
said that she removed the child from
their home and that when he called
she hid from him under the porch.
When he protested that he wanted to
see his child, he said, she offered to
divide it. Watts complained that his
wife and her sister provided lunch for
two men in a public park| Watts
charged that his wife told him that
she was on her way to Reno and that
life at Reno must be grand.
James Barry was out of work and
his parents objected to his staying at
their house with his wife, according
to Belle Barry. She said that she went
to live with a friend, but that when
Barry got work he refused to take
her back. She obtained an interlocu
tory decree today.
Leota E. Clark sued for divorce from
Wilkie C. Clark today. She alleged
that he beat her and called at her
sister's house while intoxicated.
An interlocutory decree was issued
to Ella Mitchell from Frank L. Mitch
ell for desertion.
Final decrees were given Gaetana
Coccelleto from Francka Coccelleto and
to Catherine J. Green Ifbm Percy K.
Slats Are Smashed, Also His
Head, Says Plaintiff
OAKLAND, Oct. 2.—Chicken coops
make poor helmets, according to the
experience of Adolph Gunnarson, to
which he testified in Judge Ellsworth's
court today. Frank Rockford ts on
trial for hitting Gunnarson on the head
with a heavy machinist's hammer, the
charge being assault with a deadly
"Rockford raised the hammer to
strike me," said Gunnarson, 'and I
caught up a small chicken coop. The
chicks flew in every direction when I
raised it. I held it over my head
and Rockford struck with the ham
mer, smashing the coop and knocking
me senseless."
Gunnarson'K father, Gustavus Gun
narson. and Rockford are neighbors in
the annexed district. Gunnaraon sent
his son to protest against the encroach
ment of the Rockford chickens when
the alleged attack occurred.
__ —«■ —
Los Angeles Woman Robbed of
Money, but Gains Baby Boy
OAKLAND. Oct. 2.—Robbed of her
purse and ticket on the boat coming
from Los Angeles, Mrs. J. H. Treat,
arrived here destitute. Bhe was re
moved from a lodging house at 469
Ninth street early today, and became
the mother of a baby boy at the re
ceiving hospital several hours later.
Mrs. Treat was unable to talk today,
but quests at the rooming house said
she told them $B0 and also her trans
portation had been taken. She had
hoped to transact some business here
but the loss of her money and arrival
of the baby were both unexpected ob
Dr. George G. Heinle was called in
attendance and has wired her rela
tives at Los Angeles of her plight.
Both mother and child are doing well.
County May Put Up Structure
Without Issuing Bonds
OAKLAND, Oct. 2.—The new county
bridge at Niles now has a standing in
law as a genuine emergency measure
costing over $50,000. and the board of
supervisors was within its rights in
so deolarinj? it, according to a decision
by Superior Judge William S. W r ells to
day. The Locke Construction com
pany, to which contracts for the con
struction of the bridge
by the board, sued for an alternative
writ of mandate today to compel par
tial payment. Judge Wells hel<| that
the construction of a high grade rein
forced concrete bridge before the win
ter rains was aiS emergency measure.
The state law limits expenditures of
more than $50,000 by the board of su
pervisors unless ratified by bond is
sues, except as emergency actions.
Oct. 'I.— The membei-s of brunch 70 of the Let- \
ter Carriers" association of Oakland will listen j
to an address by Congressman Jrwieptt R. Know- !
land on Friday evening at Pythian caetle, !
Twelfth and Alice ♦treets. Ttu- subject of tbe 1
addreiw will be "Tbe Panama, ("anal and Howl
(onirress Has Provided for Its Operation." The ,
lecture will be Uliwtrated with lantern slides, j
Charles H.Ramsden
Taftes fruitvale
Girl as Bride
OAKLAND, Oct. 2. — At a simply ap
pointed ceremony this evening at the
family home in Fruitvale Miss Cecile j
Childs became the bride of Charles i
Harold Ramsden, Rev. Eldredge Wills j
of San Francisco reading the service. ;
One fifty guests were i
asked for the reception which followed j
the marriage. !
A combination of white and gold j
was used in all the appointments of
the wedding, chrysanthemems lending J
themselves to the effective scheme.
Mi,ss Olive Orton was the bride's only
She wore a robe of white i
satin and carried an armful of yellow j
chrysanthemums. ■
The wedding gown was of white j
charmeuse, elaborated in lace and hand
embroidery. A coronet of orange blos
soms held in place the bridal veil.
Ivan Rankin assisted tfye bridegroom
as best man.
After their honeymoon Mr. and Mrs.
Ramsden will reside in this city. Both
bride and bridegroom are graduates of
the University of California. Ramsden
was formerly secretary of the associ
ated students and manager of the Jour
nal of Technology. He is the son of
Mrs. Caroline Ramsden.. His bride is
the daughter of Wendell Childs.
* * *
The marriage this evening of .Miss
Edith Gere Kelley, daughter of the late
Captain George W. Kelley, and John
Woodroffe Garthwaite, united two of
the pioneer families of Oakland. Three
hundred friends of the Kelley and
Garthwaite families assembled at
Trinity Epfscopal church to witness
the ceremony, which was read by Dr.
John Bakewell, rector emeritus. Palms
and ferns with masses of white chrys
anthemums wer c used in the decora
Miss Muriel Kelley attended her sis- j
ter as maid of honor. She wore a |
gown of pale green charmeuse with
trimmings of gold and carried a
shower of maidenhair fern and lilies of j
the valley. Miss Harriet Kelley, Miss
Elizabeth Kelievand Miss Mary Davis
as flower girls completed the bridal
The wedding gown combined white
charmeuse satin and point lace, the
robe b#ing exquisitely hand embroid- j
ered. The tulle veil was held in place
by a half wreath of orange blossoms.
Orchids and lilies of the valley, tied
with lover's knots of white tulle, were
used in the shower bouquet. Ralph
Butler assisted the bridegroom as best
Following the ceremony there was a
reception at the Kelley family home in
Piedmont before Mr. and Mrs. Garth
waite left on their honeymoon. Only
members of the immediate family con
nections and the briday party were in
cluded in the invitation.
Garthwaite is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. W. W. Garthwaite, his father
being prominently known in banking;
circles of the state. He has been a i
leader in the Cecilia club, each holiday 1
season leading the Christmas carolers'
on their tour of the city. He is a
brother of Mrs. Arthur Tasheira. This
evening's bride is one of the most ■
gifted pianists of the city, having had
the advantage of study abroad, where
ehe was the pupil of several of the
masters. Upon her return to Califor- i
nia two years ago she was heard in a '
few programs before the exclusive !
women's clubs. The announcement of!
her betrothal to Garthwaite was made
a year ago. The Garthwaites will live
in Corona, Riverside county.
* * *
Mrs. Edward Lacy Brayton today en
tertained at a luncheon, followed by,
bridge, at her home in Kelton court,
the occasion being in the nature of a
farewell to Mrs. William B. Hopkins,
who is returning to Paris after an ex
tended visit on the coast.
* *% *
Mrs. C. M. Sadler this afternoon en
tertained at a tea at her home in Ala
meda, asking her guests to meet Miss j
Esther Sadler, who will be a bride I
In Classic Vanderbilt jCup Race
Defeats Famous Foreign and American Cars
Second to Imported Racing Machine by 42 4-5 Seconds.
Averaging 69 .Miles an Hour for 299.5 Miles
The Mercer was the Smallest Car in the Race,
but its Mechanical Reliability was a Winning Factor.
The Mercer thus again proves itself the
* «
A title won by scores of victories on road and track. Remember its triumphs
at Santa Monica and Tacoma on the Pacific Coast—and its Eastern successes
Duplicates of tfce Vanderbilt Mercer Now on Exhibition.
RENE J. MARX, General Manager
San Francisco—l3l9 Van Ness Aye. Los Angeles—los 7 S. Olive St.
Mrs. Charles H. Ramsden, who \
was Miss Cecile Childs before her j
marriage last evening.
of the early winter. Tomorrow Mrs.
Cornelius Chase will entertain 30
guests in Miss Sadler's honor.
Mrs. Jackson and her daughter. Miss
May Jackson, yesterday afternoon en
tei tafned at an elaborate bridge party
at their home in Claremont boulevard,
making Mrs. Broadhurst, who leaves
shortly for the Philippines, the in
spiration. Mrs. Jackson and Miss
Jackson recently returned from a tour
abroad, where they traveled with Mrs.
Warren Olney.
.* * *
Mrs. Vernon Waldron is asking
guests to share her hospitality at a
dance on the evening of Saturday,
October I- , , at her home in Piedmont.
Mrs. Mary Cowing and Mrs.
Robert 15. Valleau will entertain at
bridge on Tuesday. October 15. The
day following Mrs. rowing will again
be a bridge hostess.
Mrs. Arthur H. Breed entertained the
members today of one of the season's
clubs at cards at her out of town place
near Mount Diablo,
Dramatic Club of School Will
Present Two Comedies
OAKLAND, Oct. 2.—The Dramatic
club of the Oakland high school will
hold a "jinks" for.the anitiation of new
members on Friday afternoon in the
school gymnasium. The affair is be
ing managed by John Mitchell and
Harold Trimble.
A farce will be given by Miss Alice
I..eigh. Miss Marion Bunnell, Paul
Smith ana Paul Wilson. This will be
followed by a comedy which will be
presented by John Mitchell, John Grey,
Miss Kva Bowne and Miss Sadie Fred
"Tlie Man of the Hour" will be given
this term in Ebell hall and the show
will be managed by James Hahn. The
cast is being coached by Miss Kedro
lavansky of the school faculty.
Oct. 2. — Mary Cauiara. 18 years old. escaped
from fl><- detention home last Bight and is
Iwinjr sought l<y ttw police. She had l>een taken
to the !nmif a few dan ago from her home at
Tliirty-foiirth anil I»uisa street*.
Oakland Chamber of Commerce
Conveys Scientists in Autos
and Gives Luncheon
OAKLAND, Oct. 2.—A party of 50
distinguished European chemists were
guests of this city today. The noted
scientists are traveling over this, coun
try after having served as delegates
to the International Congress of Ap
plied Chemistry, which was held re
cently in New York.
The visitors were met at the Key
Route ferry this morning: by a com
mittee from the Chamber of Commerce,
comprising . It. M. Ayres, W. W. Keith.
H. K. Jackson and F. A. Leach Jr. The
party, which was led by Dr. David T.
Day of the bureau of mines and geo'og
ical survey at Washington, was ta»cen
in automobiles nn a tour of Oakland,
Berkeley and Piedmont. Some time
was spent in a trip along the harbor
and water front and at the University
of California grounds, where the guests
j were met by Prof. Edmond O'Neil of
I the chemistry department of the uni
At noon the visiting delegates were
J guests at a luncheon at the Forum
I cafe. H. C. Capwell presided and bade
the strangers welcome. He was fol
lowed by President W. E. Gibson of
the Chamber of Commerce. Addresses
were alho made by Professor O'Neil,
L. Seeienfried, chief chemist of the
Standard Oil company at Richmond, and
. Charles A. Vogelsang, representing the
Panama-Pacific International Exposi
tion company.
After luncheon the inspection tour
was continued, before the visitors were
taken in charge by a delegation from
Richmond and transported to that city,
where they were guests this after
noon and evening.
BERKELEY, Oct. 2.—Miss A. Blanche
Collier has applied to the board of
education for appointment as instructor
in gardening work, offering to give 25
hours a week for a salary of $50 a
month. She had experience in this
work with Prof. Cyril A. Stebbins, and
when, on Stebbins' departure, the cam
pus gardens were closed, the Federation
of Mothers' jClubs asked Miss Collier
to continue the work. In accordance
with this request she filed the applica
Test Without Risk In Your Own Home
The Andlphonr—with Latest Imttan
taneoiiN Adjustment.
If you ere using an imperfect hearing device,
or an old-fashioned fan trumpet horn or drum, a
30-day trial of the latest Improved instrument.
The Audiphone. with in -
jZZZ."S>*. stantaneou* adjustment to
Mfß&imt'' meet all volumes of sound
.'MLj or requirements of sltua-
WBk'. tton, wilt be a wonderful
fl experience.
. The Audiphone is ad-
Ju'tfd t>> almost human
«B sensitiveness and power-
ife"*' even the faintest
sounds. ItR won-
fflm !t \ ijllb; etrate and
i jxjSi&L awaken the
JJ dormant ear
is the reason so mnnr of ott Men recommend it
for its curative power, or the complete restora
tion of the natural unaided hearing.
As you will want to try this raoet highly per
fected hearing instrument in your own home
before deciding on Its purchase, we have inaug
urated a plan whereby you can obtain au
Audiphone for a 30-day test on payment of a
small rental. As this rental is applied on the
purchase price if you keep the Audiphone. and
we make suitable allowance in exchange on any
hearing device you may be usiug now. this
reutal plan has met with hearty approval and
should appeal to you.
Call or drop us a postal and let hb explain
this liberal method of Proving in Advance the
immediate and particular benefits you will ob
tain from a personal use of this Instrument.
017 I'helnn Bldg., San Franeteeo

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