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The San Francisco call. (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, November 20, 1912, Image 9

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New Bay Community Is Plan
One County for Neighbor Cities
Dr. David P. Barrows, Govern
mental Expert, Outlines His
Plan of Union
BERKELEY, Nov. 19.—Establishment
on the shores of San Francisco bay of a
n*w form of county government, un
known in America, was advocated be
he City club of Berkeley tonight
by the president. Dr. David P. Barrows,
hoad of the department of political sci
ence at the University of California.
Barrows, one of the recognized author
ities on governmental affairs in the
United Ktates. is known both for his
writings and for his service with the
i ommission, which, under Taft's lead
ership, established American govern
ment in the Philippine islands.
H<» has evolved a plan ,of county
government for the SSan Francisco bay
• ••immunities that he holds would pro
vifle a needed co-operative administra
tion for the bay cities, without depriv
ing them of their Identity or autonomy
in local affairs. The plan calls for the
creation of a new county, which will
include San Francieco, the three large
Alameda county cities — Oakland,
Berkeley and Alameda. the lower area
of Contra Costa county along the bay,
the towns of upper San Mateo and the
towns of lower Marin county. This
would not alter the form of govern
ment in any of these cities.
For the county. Barrows would
create a special governmental system,
including for executive purposes the
compact American commission form of
government, and for matters of general
legislation the elastic and representa
tive common council evolved in the
well ortlered cities of continental Eu-
For the common county council he
would have 100 members at least, or
approximately one to each 10,000 popu
lation, chosen by districts, but not
necessarily residents of the districts
they represent.
"This body," he explained, "would
rot directly administer county affairs,
but would choose a salaried commission
of, say, seven members, to whom would
be confided the county administration,
together with minor ordinance
The council would meet to debat* upon
Targe policies, and for the control of
y activities. The com
mission would prepare the annual bud
get, and all propositions Involving the
exercise of the taxing - power. The
council these budgets, and
accept or reject the financial proposals
of the commission. Broad county poll-
cies would be settled by the council.
All details would be handled by the
commission. The crmmlssion; either as
a body or through its appointed head,
would appoint all subordinate officials
from civil service eligibles. Such a
government in some degree would be
modeled upon successful continental
administrative experience, and should
rmt fail to succeed because of inherent
imperfections in its general plan. In
fact, I believe that such a combined
council and commission would furnish
us in America a new and needed model
for local administration."
Doctor Barrows defends his plan on
two broad grounds. One is that there
must soon be a realignment of county
boundaries in California.
"Counties." he argued, "are artificial
areas; local sentiment seldom attaches
to them. They should be framed on
the basis of economy and convenience.
The rural portions of the counties af
fected would in certain ways gain by
being detached from the urban regions
which overshadow and outvote them.
County areas in this state present many
anomalies. They ought to be reorgan
ized. The process could well be in
augurated here around the bay."
In this connection he explained that
after the great bay county had been
formed the remaining portions of Ala
meda, Marin and San Mateo counties
would easily consolidate with Contra
Costa, Santa Clara and Sonoma, mak
ing a more equitable and reasonable
organization of counties than at
Doctor Barrows' other defense of his
plan is more local; it is that the iso
lated bay shore cities are now unable
to provide for their citizens adequate
protection against fire, crime and dis-
pase, or adequate service in public
Leave the existing city governments
undisturbed as to their present forms
of government and most of their pres
ent spheres of action, but erect a com
mon county government embracing
them all, and in addition to the usual
functions of a county «s a judicial and
record district, bestow the power to
organize the service of public safety
and the control and, if advisable, the
ownership of certain public utilities
within the county areas. This would,
I believe, give us the service we need,
a solidarity that we greatly lack, and
at the same time leave our municipali
ties free to pursue their independent
municipal existence, which they re
cently nave entered upon with renewed
Doctor Barrows believes that the east
bay cities would accept some such plan
for a new county. He remarked that
the recent defeat of the consolidation
amendment ended a definite historical
period of effort to amalgamate the bay
communities, and predicts that "feeling
in favor of municipal Independence
presumably will continue to defeat the
proposition for the expansion of San
Francisco city by the incorporation of
other municipalities."
He pointed out that the "need of a
larger common administration still i
exists and demands solution." In the
domain of public utilities, hr favored
a county government to hanoV* water
supply measures, gas and »lectric
lighting, telephone service, main sewer
age and drainage systems, railway ter
minals and common harbor Improve
"Water transportation between all
points on the bay," he continued,
should be planned and provided for
•with the whole area in view, and under
tlie direction and control of a single
administrative organization. Main
sewerage and drainage, at least for
r. mailer cities, such as Richmond,
irfaeryville and Piedmont, caa be set-
Dr. David P. Barrow of the Uni
versity) of California.
tied most satisfactorily, not by munici
palities • acting individually, but,
through a co-operative administration.
Shipping facilities can not be so easily
consolidated, for the reason that San
Francisco, Oakland and Richmond feel i
themselves to be rivals in the supply
ing of direct facilities for the great
sea borne trade and would probably
decline to surrender fully their present
independence of action. Nevertheless,
there are common problems of harbor
improvement that do net affect such
individual interests as direct facilities
and which can only be properly settled
by joint administration."
A metropolitan police syetem, Doctor
Barrows argued, would be "freer from
local indifference and from control by
disorderly elements of society," there
fore able the more effectively to pre
vent crime and suppress disorder.
"American failure in police adminis
tration," said Doctor Barrows, 'is
largely due to the mistake of suppos
ing that police protection is a matter
for each individual municipality. Crime
abounds in American communities not
solely because we are a frontier and
lawless people, or because our punish
ment of law is relaxed, but also be
cause there does not generally exist
adequate police, protection.
"As to fire protection, there scarcely
can be an argument that such com
munities as those on the east side of
the bay, which are practically contin
uous city blocks, should not have a
centralized fire protection. Connagra- ,
tlon recognizes no city limits, and is
a monster that can only be effectively
suppressed and prevented by utilizing
the entire power of the whole Commun
'•The field of public sanitation and
the protection of health is no less im
portant. The problems of control of
disease, establishment of quarantines,
extermination of sources of infection,
belong to this bay region as a whole,
and Hot to the separate cities that
crowd one another upon its shores."
As to the steps of establishing such
a' county government. Doctor Barrows
holds that present legislative enact
ments suffice.
"A simple legislative act," he con
cluded, "Would probably be sufficient to
create the county of greater San Fran
cisco. The recent constitutional amend
ment providing for county charters
would enable the people of greater San
Francisco to organize a government
adaptable to its duties. Probably it
would require a vote of the inhabitants
of the ctties concerned, expressive of
their willingness to adopt the new plan
and then a constitutional amendment
In order to confer upon county
the powers which I have purpose to
give it, but this vote and constitutional
enactment ought not to be impossible
to obtain.
"That this elevation of the county
of government into a larger
sphere of activity than it heretofore
has known in America is not wholly
unprecedented may be realized by a
reference to the experience of England,
whence our county form of government
was originally derived. In 1888, in
order to solve problems of urban life
similar to those presented here, par
liament established the county of Lon
don, which at present embraces the
'city of London , and 28 metropolitan
boroughs, each with its distinct mu
nicipal government and local interests.
The success of the London county coun
cil argues for the probable success of
a similar county plan here."
Doctor Barrows delivered an address
before a meetilfg of the City club at
the Shattuck hotel, at which Mark L.
Requa, president of the Alameda County
Tax association, spoke on the "Ala
meda County Charter." In charge of
the discussion was the committee on"
county charters. Prof. Thomas H. Reed,
Supervisor F. TV. Foss and Fred W.
Doctor Barrows, indorsing , the tax
association's idea of a county charter,
advised the club to continue its work,
for such an innovation, which he pre
predicted would be of great value and
would speed the formation of a bay
county or metropolitan area.
"The Alameda county charter," said
Barrows, "if passed can be promptly
obtained. The realization of a greater
San Francisco can not be Immediate.
It may have to be postponed, though
the resulting losses will be great, until
the exposition of 1915 makes us more
fully conscious of our solidarity."
BERKELEY. Nov. 19.—Dr. A. P. GiJ
lihan, president of the board of health,
left for Petaluma following a meeting
k of the city council this morning, to
attend the funeral of his father, Wil
liam Thomas Glllihan, a former Berke
leyan, who dropped dead last night
while walking In his garden in Perm
Grove, near Petaluma. Only a week
ago plllifc&n was here as Doctor Gilll
han's guest, and was in good health.
Gillihan was born in Oregon in 1849.
He inherited a large fortune from his
father. Following financial losses, he
'cam© to California, where ho had lived
.elnce. His home had been in Perm
Grove for several years. The funeral
will be iield tomorrow iv Petaluma.
Five Hundred Quests Enjoy An*
nual Dance for Benefit of
Relief Society
OAKLAND, Nov. 19.—Five hundred
guests gathered in Maple hall this
evening at the annual ball of the
German Ladies' Relief society. The in
terest manifested at the announcement
of the yearly event was evidenced In
the crowd that thronged the hall. The
affair, which is the moet Important of
the many yearly charitable events, was
in point of interest and attendance the
best so far held by the society.
Careful preparation was given the
features of the ball in anticipation of
the large number expected. The hall
was decorated tastefully with palms and
other greens, together with gay bunt
ing. The grand march was led by Mr.
and Mrs. R. Benzinger.
The following comprised the arrange
ments committee: Mrs. R. Benzlnger,
Mrs. George Uhl, Mrs. William Lang,
Mrs. D. Werner, Mrs. P. Nichelman,
Mrs. C. Broderlek, Mrs. H. Heim. Mrs.
E. Schwarte, Mrs. R. Kessler, Mrs. H.
Hennlngs, Mrs. Bahls and Mrs. H. Mc-
The officers of the society are: Presi
dent, Mrs. J. Many; vice president, Mrs.
J. Seulberger; treasurer, Mrs. W.
Wertim; financial secretary, Mrs. C.
H«sse; recording secretary, Mrs. R,
OAKLAND, Nov. 19.—Jurors are not
a success in divorce trials, according to
the experience of R. B. Hill and Mar
garet Hill. Yesterday in Judge Stan
ley Smith's court Mrs. Hill demanded
a jury to hear the evidence. Twelve
men were sworn to try the case and
reported for duty again today. After
half a day the* attorneys on both sides
agreed that the jury could be dispensed
with, and Judge Smith dismissed the
body. The taking of testimony con
Ethel Tucker Britton Savage, a nurse,
secured an interlocutory decree of di
vorce from W. B. Savage today. She
said he committed murder in Bakers
field and fled, and that she never heard
from him again. Hie alleged victim
was named O. O. L. Cross, a youth, and
Mrs. Savage said that the act was com
mitted in a drunken frenzy.
Carrie Boyd filed • suit for divorce
against William T. Boyd today, charg
ing that he had planned a life of white
slavery for her and had beaten her
when she infused.
R. E. Lyons secured an interlocutory
decree of divorce from Alice W. Lyons
today for desertion. He is vice presi
dent of the Stewart Fruit company and
had to be much away from home. He
said that Mrs. Lyons made frequent
trips to various cities without consult
ing him and finally stayed away alto
Viola E. MacFarland sued for di
vorce from Edwin P. MacFarland of
Berkeley today. Mrs. MacFarland
charged her husband with beating her
over the head and shoulders and with
hurling her against the wall. She also
said he received letters and postcards
from other women.
Judge Wells declined to give either
Lena V. Anselmo or Joseph AnselmO
a decree of divorce toflly, after a three
days' trial. Each accused the other of
cruelty. They live in Hayward.
An interlocutory decree was given
to Martha Matthews from John Mat
thews today for desertion.
Final decrees were issued to Teongr
W. Wong from Callie Wong, desertion;
Clara Lewis from Walter Lewis, neg
lect, and to Emma Bentley from W. B.
Bentley for failure to provide.
Veniremen Are Ordered to Re
port Next Monday
OAKLAND, Nov. 19.—A trial jury
panel of 100 names was drawn in
Judge Ellsworth's court today. The
jurors were ordered to report Monday,
November 25. «
The names are:
Etma H. Kenton M. B. Maelel
John Fitzfiimmons \V. C. Madden
B. En Forney B. F. Maloofit
F. J. Garcia S. Marengo
J. C. Gentry Jacob C. Martin
Samuel 8. Gillespie W. H. Martin
A. F. Gimbal J. B. Menrionea
Harris Goodman Richard W. Merriek
Adam Guenther George K. Mnrey
D. D. Hares George L. Motor
J. F. Hopper S. 8. Morton
Max Ilorwlnski George S. Nalsmlth
F. Howlett A. T. Nowth
F. C. Jarrle J. M. Norrls
Martin Jensen Frank On ley
E. Kaelin W. Partridge
Gnstate A. Kaiser J. P. 0. Pedersen
Michael Kane Thomas F. Perry
Richard Kingston F. A. Piexoato
Charles Kiambt C. D. Postel
F. Klunipp .Tames Potts
1 , . J. Kuek Harry Quinn
K. R. Lamb Ffancis J. Rennle
Henry Lamp F. J. Ryue
Herman Lilientbal A. 3. Samuel
l-\ W. Loewo William K. Saneome
G. O. Armstrong Louis Schaffer
W. H. Afwood T. A. Schlueter
Thomas M. Ball J. M. Rcotchler
Kdirard H. Beane A. E. Serlren
.ToHh B, Barnard 3. A. Schuler
Henrie Blakn Craigle Sharp
A. C. Bobb Phil Sheridan
Cbarleg Borle A. H. Simmons
Joseph E. Bramble James A. Rmilie
Bernard H. Brunje Rudolph Kpangenberg
Charles ST. Champion JBhn E. StaehTer
J. 3. Conley «T. R. gtreightlff
Jatnee M. Crist Alois Steinmann
Joseph Davie John Sulllraa
Peter Denleon F. F. I'ltns
Daniel Dcraney Richard Townsend
Edward Dolan Franklin l>. Warner
Thomas Dolan George F. Werner
J, J. DonoTan William B. Wavcott
John Eadie William Weilby*
William M. Ellsworth Frita Werner
Darid M. Etter L. M. Williamson
H. I* federsea W. M. Cronan
1 •—
Ttte Call In now nn absolutely In.
dependent newspaper. Try it out
and ccc.
Delegation to Attend Develop
ment Board Convention
OAKLAND, Nov. 19.—Preparations
win be made to secure a delegation of
Oaklandere to attend the eighteenth
semiannual convention of the comities
committee of the California Develop*
ment board in OroVille, December 6 and
7, simultaneous with the second an*
nual orange and olive exposition, and
the agriculture, mining and poultry
show from December 3 to 7. A Pull
man car full of local boosters is ex
pected to invade the mountain town.
The arrangements are in the hands of
the Chamber of Commerce.
$7.00, $7.00, *7.00
?"•£. a trUDk at Osgood's, Oakland.
Society Folk Plan a Dance
Will Open Hotel Ballroom
Miss Elizabeth Orrick, n>ho mill
entertain in honor of Miss Edith
Slack of San Francisco.
Meeting to Be Held Under Direc-
tion o! Alameda County
Catholic Societies
OAKLAND, Nov. 19 Plans for the
big meeting, which will be held under
the direction of the combined Catholic
societies of Alarneda county at Ebell
hall, 1440 Harrison street, Wednesday
evening , , November 27, at which David
Goldstein, the well known lecturer,
will discuss socialism, from the view
point of the Catholic church, have been
Among the societies taking a leading
part in the meeting are the Oakland,
Berkeley and Alameda councils of the
Knights of Columbus, the Oakland
councils of the Young Men's Institute,
the St. Francis Benevolent society and
other organizations of Oakland, Berke
ley, Alameda, Ilayward, San Leandro
and other eastbay cities.
Music will be furnished by the boys'
|band of St. Elisabeth's church and
among the men taking a leading part
are Hubert J. Quinn, past grand
knight, and M. R. Bronner, grand
knight of Oakland council No. 754,
Knighte of Columbus; John Gallagher,
president of the Y. M. 1., and John Mul
lins, president of the American council
of the Y. M. I.; C. D. Maloney, grand
knight of Berkeley council, Knights of
Columbus; M. A. Mclnnis, grand trustee
of the Y. M. 1., and J. W. Miller, secre
tary of the St. Fmncis Benevolent so
Goldstein is making a tour of the
northwest and in addition to speaking
in Oakland will be heard in San Fran
cisco Sacramento, San Jose and I»s
Angeles. Hβ was formerly a member
6f the socialist party and was the
fi.st socialist candidate for mayor of
Council Wants $900,000 for Vari
ous City Improvements
BERKELEY, Nov. 19.—The city
council will submit a bond Issue to the
voters in the last week of January,
1912, City Attorney R. C. Staats having
been directed this morning to prepare
an ordinance for proposltibns for out
fall sewers, a municipal market, a
municipal lighting plant and for the
purchase of a playground site. The
estimated total amount is $900,000.
Mayor J. Stitt Wilson Is responsible
for the municipal market, the munici
pal lighting plant and the playground
proposition. Both the lighting plant
and market have been advocated by his
political party.
The playground proposition consists
of one item, the purchase of the Bun
nell property at Grove street and Ban
croft way.
The outfall iewer proposal came
from City Engineer J. J. Jessup, who
has repeatedly recommended provision
for drainage of the city on an adequate
Natural looking little turkeys filled
with candy, or miniature candy plum
•puddings deoked with holly, add im
mensely to the attractiveness of the
Thanksgiving dinner table. Geo. Haas
& Sons* four candy stores.—Advt.
— __— »—■—i
land, Nov. 19.—"The Toastmastfir," a three
act comedy, will be Rtat'Prt by the dramatic
club of the Saored Heart clnircb on the even
ings of Norember 2.". and 27 in Snored Heart
hall, rorty-flrst and GltJVe streets. In the
eeet are J. Smith, KoSxrt McArthnr, Fran
cis .T. McCloy, K<l«ard Maher, Thnmao D.
Walsh Arthur McOill, Frank M. Flynn. Miss
Violet Mitchell, Mies Mary Ilannon and Miss
Daisy Warriaeton.
ami Broadway, OaMancL
Ned Wayburifs
"I eiH—MAHKED MONET," presented by
the Readiek-Freeman Flafm; O'HEAL AND
WAMBLEY, the Lighting Bum; 2AEA-CAH
MEK TRIO, the Aot Beautiful; SERVO DUO,
Italian Mueieiafi*; W. KoWas£ LAHO
FORD, Beau Brummel Sonritw; OAUMOKT
Mats. Dally at 2:30, Nighte at 7:13. 0:13,
Sunday* end Holidays—Matinees »t l; 30 and
3:30. Nijsbta at 0:30 and 8:30.
PRICES— 10e, 20<! nod 80r. Boxee and
Logei Reserved tor Matinees end FJret Night
Show. Prtee. EOjL__^j>»i««^___^..- J . J
For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
Sigmfturt of C&SJxMZZ+U
Elaborate Function to
Dedicate Elegant
Assembly Hall
OAKLAND. Nov. 19.—Surpassing In
splendor any function which has been
given on this side the bay in many
seasons will be the elaborate ball
which 24 society women and their hus
bands are planning for the evening of
Friday, December 27, at Hotel Oak
land. The occasion will mark the for
mal opening of the handsome ball
room. The hostesses represent a score
of the most exclusive families in town
and the guest list will include the
names of only the smartest folk in the
cities bordering , the bay.
The society leaders who are giving
the ball met together this morning to
discuss details. Mrs. Willard William
son has been chosen as chairman of
the general committee of arrange
ments. Among the hostesses will be
Mrs. Williamson, Mrs. Edson F. Ad
ams, Mrs. George* Greenwood, Mrs.
William G. Henshaw, Mrs. Charles D.
Bates Jr., Mrs. Charles Parcetle, Mrs.
Edward Lacey Brayton, Mre. Wick
ham Havens and Mrs. George McNear
* * *
With Miss Edith Slack as her guest
of honor, Miss Elizabeth Orrick has,
sent out cards for one of the larger
affairs of the coming month. Misa Or
rick will entertain on the afternoon of
Wednesday, December 4, at her home
in Vernon Heights, when bridge will
offer the diversion of the hour. Tea
will round out the occasion. Mies Slack
Jβ among the bevy of the winter's
brides elect, her betrothal to Judge
Zook being nf recent announcement.,
* * ♦
Announcement is made of the mar
riage of August T. Heilbron and Mrs.
Velma Butler Pracht, the wedding hav
ing taken place Sunday in the First
Christian church of thie city. Hell
bron is a cousin of Henry Heilbron Jr.
of Sacramento, who recently married
Miss Hazel Laymance. Mrs. Heilbron
formerly made her home in" Fresno.
For the last few months she has lived
in Oakland.
♦ # *
A series of dinners will precede the
opening dance of the winter, given in
Masonic temple by the Berkeley as
sembly tomorrow evening. Miss Carol
Day has asked a number of the
younger set to accept her hospitality.
Mrs. Harry Allston Williams will pre
side at a prettily arranged function at
which her debutante daughter, Misa
Corona Williams, will be honored.
With Lieutenant Richard Stuart Dyer-
Bennett and Mrs. Dyer-Bennett as the
inspiration, Miss Mary Gayley will en
tertain a coterie of the younger set.
Mrs. Van Loben Sels also will be a
dinner hostess.
The Berkeley assembly is the most
exclusive dancing club on thie side of
the bay, also claiming a large number '
of the smart set of San Francisco in
its membership. The patronesses in
whose names the dances are given are:
Mrs. Benjamin Ide Mr*. James Van Loben
Wheeler Sels
♦Mi*. Charles If. Gay- Mrs. HOnry Martlnes
ley Mre. Henry Glass
Mrs. Wilfred Page Mrs. John Snook
Mrs. A. IC, Sutton Mrs. William Boerick*
Mrs. Charles Butters Mrs. Sellm Woodworm
Mrs. F. D. Strinffhem Mrs. A. L. Leuscbfter
Mrs. Harry A. Wil- Mr*. Edwin Ctapp
Hams Mre. Raymond Wilson
Mrs. Clinton Day Mrs. Sidney V. Smith
Mm. Carl Plehn
# #" »
Mrs. Henry Heilbron Jr. will come
down from her home in Sacramento
tomorrow to spend a few days with
her parents. MY. and Mrs. M. J. Lay
♦ « •
Mr. and Mrs. A. S. Carman will en
tertain at dinner Thursday evening,
the affair celebrating the anniversary
of their marriage.
* # *
A bridge luncheon Is the pleasure
which Mrs. Harry Mosher will offer
friends on the afternoon of Tuesday,
November 26. .
Heavy Weight
On the Stomach
Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets Befflore It
and All Other Forme of Indi
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That awful feeling as though there
were a heavy weight on your stomach
■ —as though you had swallowed an
enormous lump of lead—ls caused by
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thoroughly digest your foods. You
may have eaten too fast or too much.
Your stomach may be over-worked
and tired out., It Is too weak to pro
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necessary to take proper care of the
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of agony. The stdtnach demands more
pepsin, hydrochloric acid end other di
gestive agents which It Is unable to
Medicines are not only worthless In
cases of this kind but are actually In
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sheer lunacy to pour a lot of vile stuff
into the stomach—drugs that have no
digestive power whatever.
Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets contain
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One o< these little xnaglo tablets taken
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strengthen the muscular walls—in fact,
tone up the entire digestive system.
No home should be without Stuart's
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They stop all forms of indigestion,
such as eoiir stomach, belchlngs, heart
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You enjoy your food more. You
awaken every morning with a happy
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Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablet* are told
b» all drusrelsts. at 50c a box.
n Natural Alkaline Water n
A Net Genuine IB
without the word JsQ^
B Unexcelled for table use,
Standard remedy for Dyspepsia, Stomach |S)|
Troubles and Gout.
Ask your Physician sg&Bgp
vies <:■"*<*>
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S re FREE. Just send us your name i" nfjfflgrijnfßff '.
and address on a postal. f^7sl m '^mm^l^'^^^fLa
S Coupons from Duke's M i**£2J*s>*4 £ -A _ J iV """•^•uSkS
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Address—Premium Dept. \\
■ I IT A Cylinder Oils .. .
All 111 Cjutch ? i,s -* - •
ilil W I U Transmission Greases;
! ! U&*r*acfs Any Owner or Chauffeur using them, '
' I Distributing Station ,4 !
11 for Auto Oils, Greases and Pure Gasoline Exclusively !

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