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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, December 02, 1912, Image 6

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EVENTS IN COUNTIES BORDERING ON BAY OF SAN FRANCISCO
CORNERSTONE FOR CHURCH IS LAID
Noted Clergymen Take Part in Presbyterian Ceremony
TWO MODERATORS
TRAVEL FAR TO
LEAD IN SERVICE
Congregation Sees Great
Progress Made in Pre
paring New House
of Worship
OAKLAND, Pec. I.—The last services
In the First Presbyterian church were
held at 11 o'clock this morning and at
3 o'clock this afternoon a large number
of persons gathered at Twenty-sixth
street and Broadway to witness the
paying of the cornerstone for the new
church edifice.
The ceremonies were conducted by
men well known in the higher circles
cf Presbyterian church life.
Rev. Frank L Goodspeed. pastor of
the church, presided, and among the
speakers were Rev. Robert F. Coyle.
former pastor, now a minister In Den
ver and moderator of the general as
sembly, and Rev. Hugh H. McCreery of
Carson City, Nev., moderator of the
California synod. Tn addition there
were a large number of well known
ministers and laymen on the platform.
The ceremonies opened with a hymn
by the choir, Percy A. R. Dow director.
The invocation was given by Rev. Dr.
Goodspeed, and this was followed by a
responsive reading conducted by Rev.
"William Nat Friend.
Following a scripture reading hy Rev.
Dr. Goodspeed the Temple quartet ren
dered "The Heavens Are Declaring." by
Beethoven. * n the choir were: First
tenor, F. S. Dowdle: second tenor. P. P.
.Vdamson: first bass. Clement P. Row
lands, and second bass, Clarence W.
< astell.
PASTOR DELIVERS ADDRESS
Rev. George W. White, pastor of the 1
First Met! h, offered a prayer
md R>\. i>r. McCreery spoke, on "The
Product of the Plant."
"The product of the plant must be
something of value in all cases," said
the speaker. "We find this true in the
' eases of the trees and the vines, and it
should be pane the less true in the
church. A chu • be a working
church—a practical thing. It be
a church where every home reached is
stimulated to pra'tice the things in
daily life that are taught in the
church. Thus the product of our
church plant Is character, built up by
close application to the principles of
Christianity and by long years of ef
"Contrary to the belief of some, the
t rest is not one in which we are
to clean up from the defilements of
the preceding six days. It is merely a
day on which we may absorb some
more of the. Master's teachings which
we may apply through the week. Da
les* we nave something that we can
apply in our daily life, our church
plant has produced nothing."
N At the close of Rev. Dr. McCreery's
address the quartet sang "God Is My
Strong Salvation," by Mendelssohn.
Rev. Dr. Cole made theHbddress of
the day, having made the trip from
Denver especially to be present. He
took as hi ssubject "Where We Rest
Our Faith." He attempted to show
that Presbyterians are discarding
ancient doctrines that have sidestepped
the real truths of the. scriptures, and
that they are pinnfng their faith to
realities of religious teaching.
i:STR.\\f;E)IEXT FROM CHURCH
"We live in tiinesof vast spiritual
and Intellectual unrest," he said. "Many
have drifted from the church in search
of newer things, and this is largely be
i ause so many of the old orthodox
teachings have seen struck out. We of
the faith have been seriously disturbed
by this and have wondered sometimes
it would end.
reason for the estrangement of
so many from the church is because
large numbers have pinned their faith
to generalities instead of to the facts
and truths of religious teaching.
"We have worried about the inspira
tion of the bible and have wondered
who wrote the Book of Job and others
whose authorship Is shrouded in mys
tery. What does it matter? Salva
tion is not to be found in paper and
ink. It is the substance we must seek
for. The stories of the garden of Eden,
Abel and tain. Jonah and the whale
and others are probably pure fiction, so
far a.< the words go, but they are as
true in substance as the multiplication
table.
"It is the sam° with the doctrine of
hell. We no longer believe In the
physical bell, but wt still believe In a
hell of remorse.
"Doctrines are the human interpre
tation of truths and are susceptible to
age and growth."'
The contents of the box which was
laid in the cornerstone were read by
George l>. Gray and the stone was laid
in its place by Rev. Mr. McCreery. The
ceremonies closed with a benedict by
the T'iistor.
TWO CHINESE HOLD UP
AND ROB A JAPANESE
Oriental Sandii* Armed With Revolver
and Knife Get Watch and *4
in Street Robbery
1— Two Chinese.
highwaymen held tip 'T. Odi early this
morning in Webster street between
Second and Third street*!, taking his
Kold watch and $4. One of the hold
tried a revolver and the other a
huge knife.
v.*. B. Ash of ."iIT Fourteenth street
reporter the loss of a sack of alfalfa
seed, valued at $5.
Bocqueraz of 250 Perry street
was robbed of a shotgun from his au
tomobile, standing in Broadway.
Thieves stole a $20 bicycle from the
Btore of H. W. Clarke at 904 Broadway.
NEWMAN CLUB SERVICES
Rev. Henry 11. Wyman, C. S. P. of San
Francinen, Preachea Morning Sermon
BERKELEY. Dec. I.—Rev. Henry H.
Wyman, C. S. P. of old St. Mary's church
in San Francisco, delivered the sermon
at the late mass at Newman hall this
morning at 10:30 o'clock. The subject
of the sermon was taken from the gos
pel of the day. The offertory was ren
dered by the Newman club male quar
tet. At the early mass at 7:30 o'clock
the members of the Newman club re
ceived holy communion. At the bene
diction services this evening at 5
o'clock Rev. Clarence E. Woodman, C.
S. P., lecturing professor of the New
man club, continued his series of short
discourses on the creed. Special music
marked this service.
Scen,e at the laying of the cornerstone of the First Presbyterian church. Above arc shown three of the clergy
men who participated in the services. They are (from left to right) : Rev. Robert F. Coyle, moderator of the general
assembly; Rev. Hugh H. McCreery and Rev. Frank L. Goodhue, pastor of the First church.
BARBECUE TO CELEBRATE
BEGINNING OF ROADWAY
Sunol Chamber of Commerce
Gives Big Feast to High
way Advocates
SL'NOL, Dec. I.—Beginning of work
on the new county boulevard connect
ing Niles with Sunol through Niles
canyon, was celebrated by a barbecue
at Idlewod nark here today. Dele
gations attended from Livermore, Niles,
Sunol, Pleasanton and points south,
more than 250 persons taking part.
The- keynote was struck by Super
visor Daniel J. Murphy of Livermore:
"Alameda county is giving back to
the people of the eastern and southern
ends of the county a right of way which
was taken from them," he said. "In
the early days we had a road which
we could travel in this canyon. But
railway franchises to the Southern Pa
cific and the Western Pacific and flume
franchises to Spring Valley Water com
pany have all but destroyed the old
thoroughfare. No wthis is restored."
The barbecue was given by the Sunol
Chamber of Commerce, and F. M. Rit
ter, chairman of the board of trustees,
was toastmaster.
George Beck, assemblyman elect
from the Thirty-fourth district, told
the audience that he would introduce a
bill in the coming legislature for the
election of district road masters. In
stead of having them appointed. This
was loudly cheered.
John Bernard of the Niles Chamber
of Commerce advocated co-operation
with the various civic bodies as a
means to securing improvements.
William McDonald of Livermore
spoke, and others in attendance were
M. J. Callaghan, county exposition
commissioner of Livermore; W. J.
Dakin of I'lcasanton and .T. H. Silva.
The Sunol Chamber of < 'ommeree was
represented by K. If. Kit ter of the en
tertainment committee. Secretary Ar
thur Day of the finance committee and
W. -I. Hushes of the refreshment com
mittee. Frank Tusrano was chef, and
his work was highly praised.
Several construction gangs are at
work on the road, which will be five
miles long and cost $35,000. The grade
will he carried at a height safe from
freshets and open ail the year round.
WOMAN PIONEER IS DEAD
Mr*. Bertha Slurring- Dies After Lin
gering. Illness
OAKLAND, fiec. I.—Mrs. Bertha
Stucving, for 50 years a resident of
the state, died today in her home, 1139
Forty-eighth avenue. Her death was
hastened by old age. She had been
ailing for several months.
Mrs. amoving was born in Germany
86 years ncn and came west with her
husband, J. H. Stucving. in lSb'2. Her
husband is her sole survivor.
The funeral will be held Tuesday
afternoon at 2 o'clock from the chapel
of the Arthur A. Barber company, 3347
East Fourteenth street. Interment
will be In Evergreen cemetery.
ANGELENO IS LOST HERE
Relatives Ask Police to Find John W.
Rupp. Thought to Be Insane
OAKLAND. Dec. I—Search is being
made by the police for John W. Rupp
of Los Angeles, who is alleged to he
insane. Relatives believe he came to
Oakland after wandering from his
home.
The disappearance was reported to
the police by W. Mlxon of 460 Eighth
street.
Rupp is described as 5 feet 8 inches
tall, weighing 1«0 pounds, 25 years old
and of medium complexion. When
last seen he wore a brown suit of
clothes.
H. T. JONES STILL MlSSlNG—Oakland. Pee. t.
Henry T. Jones of 1223 Filbert street Is still
missing, although a statewide search has been
made Jo locate hint since his <lit>appearaare
sereral ilays afro. Mrs. Jones Is prostrated
vith jirtet and believes that her husband has
irift uitli foul play. Jon«»s dtsappciifd after
attending the goose stew at Sacramento.
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL. 2, 101^
CAMPAIGN FOR SALE OF
RED CROSS SEALS BEGUN
Society for Study and Pre
vention of Tuberculosis
Holds Public Meeting
OAKLAND, Dec. 1. —For the purpose
of inaugurating the campaign for the
sale of the Red Cross Christmas seals,
the funds realized by wjiich will be
used In the fight to stamp out tuber
culosis in Alameda county, a public
meeting was held in Ebell hall this
afternoon under the auspices of the
Society for the Study and Prevention
of Tuberculosis.
William H. Donahue, president of the
society, presided, while Dr. Edward W.
.yon Adelung. first vice president, intro
duced the speakers. These included,
besides Donjthue and Yon Adelung, Dr.
Philip King Brown, founder of the Are
quipa sanatorium for girl tubercular
patients in Marin county; Dr. S. H.
Buteau, and ,Rev. Clifton Macon, pastor
of Trinity Episcopal church.
In opening the meeting Donahue told
of the needs of the society and the vir
tue of the work. He stated that the
city and county recently had come to
the front with aid for the work, each
supplying a nurse. He was followed
by Rev. Clifton Mason, past president
of the society.
"The Alameda County Society for the
Study and Prevention of Tuberculosis
is at present caring for 62 patients."
said Rev. Mr. Macort. "The society is
three years old and already has been
able to accomplish a greajt deal of good
in preventing the spread of tuberculo
sis, most of its work being along edu
cational lines. During the last year
the society cared for 1,250 patients
among the poor."
Doctor yon Adelung told of the dis
covery of the true nature of tubercu
losis and the efforts made to conquer
the disease.
L Dr. Buteau gave an account of the
heroic life of Florence Nightingale and
said:
"The women of today are organized
and are marching to battle under the
same flag and with the same motive as
the little army of 37 under that noble
woman." -*
Dr. Philip King -Brown told of the
founding of the sanatorium in Marin
county.
"Trwl problem." he said, "is not one
of medicine; it is social. We need the
medical profession only as a guide.
The main necessities or medicines in
'curing and alleviating tuberculosis are
three —fresh air. rest and good food."
The campaign of the society for the
sale of the stamps Is being begun by a
committee headed by Mrs. Mark L
Requa and numbering Mrs. Harry East
Miller, Miss Mollle Connors and Miss
Annie Florence Brown. Hundreds of
prominent society women will sell the
stamps on the streets during the holi
day season. *
rites for p. McDonnell
Well Known Pioaeer Will Be Buried
Tomorrow
OAKLAND, Dec. I.—Funeral services
for Patrick O'Donnell, a well known
business man and pioneer who died re
cently, will be held at # o'clock Tues
day morning in his home, 5146 Tele
graph avenue. Solemn requiem high
mass will be sung in Sacred Heart
church and the body will be interred in
St. Mary's cemetery.
McDonnell has lived here many
years. He conducted a nursery on
Claremont avenue and was a director
in the Central Oakland bank. He was
a member of St, Patrick's alliance, Oak
land, No. 5, and had many friends
around the bay.
He leaves Mrs. Mary Mc-
Donnell, and two brothers, John and
James McDonnell, and a sister, Mrs.
Annie Cavanaugh.
Orange* and Olive* at Oroville
Take In the big Agricultural, Mining
and Poultry Show, December 3 to 7.
Reduced rates via Southern Pacific
Tickets on sale December 2 t« 8; final
return limit, December 3—Advt,
MINISTER OFFERS CREED
TO GUIDE OAKLAND FOLK
Many Suggestions Made by
Rev. Dr. Jump for Peo
ple's Adoption
OAKLAND, Dec. l.—Following the
suggestion recently made by the
progress and prosperity committee of
the Chamber of Commerce that Oakland
should have a fitting' creed. Rev. Her
bert A. Jump, pastor of the First Con
gregational church, offered a number of
the creeds in his sermon this morning.
He said in part:
I believe in the city of opportun
ity—may her doors of privilege be
open to rich and poor alike. May
her highways of industry be trav
eled by happy employers and con
tented employes walking side by
side. May the toiler always find a
worthy task awaiting him, and the
man of wealth always have possi
bilities of gain that shall become
channels of social service.
CLIMATK FOR STRONG MEN
I believe in the city with a
climate for strong men—may In
dustry increase but not at the ex
pense of the human. May achieve
ments* be multiplied but not at the
cost of a decaying family life. May
men look unafraid upon battle. If
the battle be a struggle against in
justice or' corruption or brutality.
OLD FASHIONED HOMES
I believe in t&e city of old fash
ioned homes—may children ever be
esteemed a more precious posses
sion than dollars. May the mutual
love of husband and wife burn with
an unwavering romantic flame.
May mothers seek no keener joys
than those which hover over the
cradle. May fathers glory in the
paternal responsibilities that are
ineffably more rewarding than
trade.
IMPROVERS' FEDERATION
WILL DISCUSS BONDING
City Conneilmen Invited to Be Present
at Meeting Tonight in the <
Colli in bus School
BERKELEY, Dec. I.—The Berkeley
Federation of Improvement Clubs will
meet tomorrow evening in the Colum
bus school, Eighth street near Allston
way. The city councilmen "have been
invited to be present and the proposed
bond election will be discussed.
An invitation has been extended to
C. L. Huggins, a former city engineer
of Berkeley, to talk on the sewer and
water front questions. The, present clty
engineer and the also have been
invited, but It is expected that Mayor
Wilson will be unable to attend, owing
to the sickness in his family.
F. P. Farber. president of the federa
tion, will preside.
OLD HAY CAUSES A FEUD
Richmond Families Claah Taking
Retuiie to Feed Chickens
RICHMOND. Dec. I.—Refuse hay,
good only for use as chicken feed, has
resulted in a small feud between two
families in the Stege section of the
city.
Harry Kalis swore to a complaint
charging Mrs. Sarah Tobuk with bat
tery, alleging that she beat, scratched
and pulled the hair of his wife as she
was removing sOme hay in a barn be
longing to L. Meyer and after he had
given her permission.
Mrs. Tobuk swore to a complaint
charging Daniel Kalis, crippled «#ton or
the complaining witness, with battery,
alleging that she also had secured per
mission to take part of the hay for her
chickens, and that when she Went to
get it the young man beat her with
his crutch.
She denies that she had touched Mrs.
Kails.
BOYS' BAND GIVES CONCERT—Oakland. Dee.
1. —One of tfie most pleasing bans concerts of
the season was held in Lakeside park this aft
ernoon by the bands of the senior and jnnlor
members of the Oakland Boys' clnb. The
bands were under the direction of V. Eugene
Fen-j.
OAKLAND WOMEN
WANT VOICE IN
GOVERNMENT
$9,000 Department Urged to
Care for Disappointed
Folk During 1915
Exposition
INITIATIVE MOVE IS
LIKELY NEXT APRIL
Welfare Commission to Be
Asked to Indorse Plan
Today; Clubs to Aid
OAKLAND, Bee. I.—There is a senti
ment among many students of local
affairs in favor of a department for
women in connection with the city gov
ernment. The Idea is not a new one
and its practicability has been tried in
coast communities and in the east with
satisfactory results.
The cost of maintenance of such a
department in Oakland Is estimated at
about $9,000 annually, but it is also
said that a large percentage of the
expense will be saved to the city
through the offices.
In view of the hundreds of women
who will come to the cities bordering
the bay during the Panama-Pacific in
ternational exposition, and trie friend
lessness and disappointment of many
In finding employment, it is urged by
the welfare workers that this is the
time to inaugurate such a department
of government. Several of the women's
clubs will stand behind the movement
if the present sentiment takes tangible
form. ■
Those deeming the woman's bureau a
necessity see an opportunity in the
election in April, when the matter can
be submitted as an initiative measure.
The welfare commission, which was
appointed last spring from the clubs of
the city, will probably be askecl at
their meeting tomorrow to indorse the
outlined plan. Miss Bessie Wood, a
member of the commission and presi
dent of the Child's Welfare league of
Alameda county will offer the sugges
tion.
Oakland center of the California
Civic league, of which Mrs. Cora K.
Jones is president, is arranging to
s.sher in the new year with a brilliant
function at the Hotel Oakland the aft
ernoon of January 3. Already 400 seats
have been engaged for the luncheon,
which will be followed by speeches
from representative men and women.
Arrangements will be made to accom
modate 500 guests. The civic centers
bordering the bay, including Berkeley,
Alameda, San Francisco and Hay ward,
are asked to send representatives.
At the executive board meeting to
morrow in the headquarters in the
arcade of the Key Route inn details of
the luncheon will be perfected.
There will be an open meeting In the
headquarters Friday afternoon, at
which Mrs. Sarah Borland, chairman of
the legislative committee, will offer an
interesting program.
The legislative luncheon, which is to
take the place of the annual banquet of
the Child's Welfare league. Is being
arranged for Saturday, February 8, and
will take place at the Hotel Oakland.
A formal invitation is being sent to
Governor Johnson and to members of
the senate and assembly from districts
included within the county lines. All
ithe women's clubs are asked to share
In the important occasion, when mat
ters relative to the,legislature will be
considered. The assembling of the
women voters to meet the law makers
in the recess of the session when
mutual opinions may bo freely ex
pressed is an innovation which Is
closely watched by leaders in the
woman movement.
* * *
Women of the Twentieth Century
club will hold their annual Christmas
party Tuesday afternoon, to which only
members will be admitted. Song and
story will make up a unique program.
Presiding at the tea tables will be:
Irs. L. W. T,. Miller (Mrs. Walter Olena
Irs. H. C. Cantalow (Miss Myra Miller
Irs. W. A. Blstenpart
; ilTherc will -be no further union ;meetj
ingsiof clubUuhtil after "the -new
year.' ■■ ■~i . "*-.:.. -" ■•«•*■•'
season, and Tuesday a Christmas
stocking will be hung in the reception
room. Into this qtiarters and dollars
may be slipped for the sake of the lit
tle Invalids of the community.
The December business meeting of
the Ebell club will take place Tuesday
with Mrs. A. C. Posey presiding. The
most elaborate function of the month
will be the birthday breakfast De
cember 10, when the thirty-sixth an
niversary of the founding of the club
will be celebrated.
Matters relating to the immediate af
fairs of' the club will engage the at->
tentlon of. members of the Oakland club
Wednesday.
Casa Guild circle will vary its usual
custom at the last meetij»g before the
Christmas season, the members plan
ning to gather about a big log Are to
teli stories and sing songs and carry
out the idea of a Yuletlde party. The
circle is meeting in the recently com
pleted Piano club house in Berkeley,
the programs being given fortnightly
this-winter Instead of weekly, as in the
past. Mrs. Charles Stanton is presi
dent of. the study club.
* * * \
The Hughes club gave an afternoon
of song at its rehearsal hall'last Frl- I
day. Several beautiful choruses and
s<>lo9 were sunsr. Those rendered by-
Mrs. Lee Bertllllon and Mrs. J. L. Banks
were especially pleasing.
A feature of the program was the
melodramatic poem, "The Raven." by
Edgar Allen Poe, given with the musi
cal setting written by Max Heinrieh.
This was recited by Miss Bertha M.
Clark, one of the officers jof the Hughes*
club, and the musical setting was ren
dered by Mrs. Robert M. Hughes. This
will be'a feature of the next
Hughes club early in Decem
ber.
ST. MARKS BAZAAR TOMORROW
BERKELEY. Dec. >.—The guilds of
St. Mark's parish will unite In a joint
Christmas bazaar in the parish house,
Bancroft way. Tuesday afternoon and
evening. The societies will display
fancy and useful articles, candy and
home cooking. The ladies of St. Clem
ent's guild will serve a turkey supper.
One hundred guests will be provided
for.
Euclid Cars Move at Last
Berkeley Welcomes Trolley
BERKELEY, Dee. I.—The long;
expected Euclid avenue car ex
tension buranie a realty this
morning, to the great satlsfae
tloa of the property owners of
the district. The extension •*
from Rose and Euclid avenues,
which was formerly the terminus
of the line, to Euclid avenue «nd
Regal road. The length of the
new track is o\*r one and a half
miles. A seven minute car serv
ice is in operation on the Euclid
avenue line.
ELKS OF OAKLAND HOLD
THEIR ANNUAL MEMORIAL
Impressive Exercises Are
Conducted by Members
of the Order
OAKLAND, Dec. I.—The members of
Oakland lodge No. 171. B. P. O. E.,
gathered in the First Congregational
church this afternoon for the annual
memorial exercises of the lodge. The
occasion was marked by an elaborate
program. The ceremonial numbers
were interspersed with organ selec
tions, solos and songs by the Sierra
mixed Quartet.
The prayer was given by Rev.
Charles Miehl of Sacramento lodge No.
C. Judge C. E. McLaughlin, also of the
Sacramento loige, delivered the ora
tion of the day. He spoke first of the
foundation of the order and its rapid
growth to affluence and then spoke a
few words for the departed members of
the orc'er. He spoke of the work done
and being accomplished through the
Elks, the influence of such a lodge on
community life, and urged the members
to maintain the high standard of the
order through correct living.
The eulogy was given by W. H. L.
Hynes, assistant district attorney, who
spoke impressively of the good done by
the members of the lodge who were not
present.
The opening and closing ceremonies
were conducted by the officers of the
lodge, who include Exalted Ruler D. A.
Sinclair, Esteemed Leading Knight C.
G. Dodge, Esteemed Loyal Knight F. A.
Hooper, Esteemed Lecturing Knight W.
E. Gibson, Secretary M. A. Whidden.
Treasurer W. W. Landon. Tyler Fred J.
Johnson. Esquire .Fzra W. Decoto, In
ner Guard Milo Hickox, Chaplain Rev.
F. P. Dempsey, Organist CL W. Crabtree,
Alternate Organist O. F. Whitney.
The memorial day committee num
bered E. James Finney, W. E. Swallow,
Frank Fowden and Frank A. Fletcher.
The program was as follows:
Organ prelude, "Lamentation" GaQmant
William Camitb.
"God to Whom We Look Ip Blindly". .Chadwick
Sierra quartet —Sirs. Zilpha Ruggles
Jenkins, soprano: Mrs. Ruth Waterman
Anderson, contralto; J. V. Ve*co, tenor;
Lowell Redfield, barytone.
Opening ceremonies By Lodge Officers
Brother P. A. Sinclair, exalted ruler.
Soprano solo, "Show IB Thy Ways" Torrente
Sirs. Zilpha Buggies Jenkins.
Responses By Lodge Officers
Tenor and barytone duet "Watchman! What
of the Night 7" '. Sargent
Messrs. Vearo and Redfleld.
Prayer BrotWr Rev. Charles Miehl
Sacramento lodge No. 6.
Contralto solo, "Eye Hath Not Seen" (from
the "Holy City") Gaul
, Mrs. Ruth Watermau Anderson.
I Oration Brother Judge C. E. McLaughlin
Sacramento lodge No. 6
| "Break." Break! Break!" (Tennyson)
C. Harding Tebbs
Sierra quartet.
Eulogy Brother W. H. L. Hynes
I Organ solo, "Le Cyjrae" Salnt-Saens
William Carruth.
Tenor solo, "Save Me. 0 God" Randegger
J. F. Veaco.
"I Hare Longed for Thy Salvation" (from
"Stabat Mater"> Rossini
Sierra Qaurtet.
"America" By audience
Closing ceremonies By Lodge Officers
Benediction Brother Rev. Charles Miehl
Organ poetlude, march from "Queen of Sheba"
' Gounod
William Carruth.
Exercises in Berkeley
BERKELEY. Dec. I.—Berkeley lodge
No. 1002 and Richmond lodge No. 1251,
B. P. O. E.. held joint memorial serv
ices this afternoon at the First Con
gregational church, Durant avenue and
Dana street. The eulogy was delivered
by Herbert F. Briggs, while the prin- I
cipal address of the afternoon was j
made by Rev. J. A. B. Frye.
The musical program included selec
tions by the Elks' .chorus of 20 voice*.
with Howard Pratt as tenor soloist,
under the direction of Clinton R.
Morse, and the Stewart violin quartet,
composed of Louis Kistler, Kenneth
Fox, Charles Blank and Miss Gertrude
Postel. Solos were rendered by Miss
Fanny Myra Bailey, soprano, Leon
Ettlnger of the University of Cali
fornia and Clinton R. Morse, tenor.
The committees in charge were: For
Berkeley lodge, A. J. Woolsey (chair
man). Charles Green and Roy Smith;
for Richmond lodge. H. G. Briggs
(chairman), A. C. Lang and E. W.
Alametia Elks Observe Day
ALAMEDA, Dec. I.—The memorial
services of Alameda lodge of Elks, held
at the Elks' club this afternoon, at
tracted a large audience. The exer
cises were in chargre of the officers of
the lodge. Alexander Scherlffs of San
Jose lodge delivered the oration. The
eulogy was pronounced by former
Mayor Edward K. Taylor. The sing
ing was by the Golden Gate quartet.
Uda Waldrop was the accompanist.
Miss Helen Sutphen, violinist, contrlb- '
™ eaters _
Twelfth Street and Broadway, Oakland
SENBATIONA HAMADA FAMILY, dar.
ing and , thrilling acrobats; PROF. RICH
ARD KARSEY 7 ! "MYRIOPHfINE." only
inatrtanent of ita kind in *irld; HAR
RISON GREENE and KATHRINE PARKER,
"blue ribbon duo": WHITNEY'S OPERATIC
DOLLB, a miniature operetta; RUTHER
FORD & MONROE, in a picture show epi
sode; BESSIE LEONARD, "kid of komedy" :
JOHN ZIMMERw juat a juggler; OAUMONT
WEEKLY.
Matinee Every Day, Two Show* Nightly,
2:30. 7:15 and 9:15.
PRICES—IOc, 20c, 30c. Loge and Box
Seats, 50c. "*
CASTOR IA
For Infants and Ciiildren.
The Kind You Haw Always Bought
Bears the rf
Slgaattire of \~6*&Z7Suc£4V
RESIDENTS URGED
TO WATCH SEWERS
Baccus Warns Allendale
Club to Report Breaks in
New Structures
East Bay Civic Organiza
tions Active in Work of
Getting Improvements
OAKLAND, Dec. I.—ln a letter to the
Central Improvement club of Allendale
Commissioner William J. Baccus today
warned residents of the improvement
district of trouble likely to arise during
the stormy season from the newly laid
sewers, and asked that immediate noti
fication be given his department in case
dangerous places should be discovered.
There were 80 miles of sewer laid this
summer and some trouble is expected,
as it requires a season of rains or more
to settle the filling.
The Laurel club and Fruitvale Civic
club, No. 1, held an Important joint
meeting at the home of Mrs. Camilla
Buergermelster. Mrs. J. W. Orr, presi
dent of the State Federation of
Women's Clubs, and Mrs. Black, presi
dent of the California club, spoke on
the opportunities and aims of the or
ganized women of California. Miss An
nie Florence Brown of the board of
education spoke of the movement for
extending vocational and agricultural
training to pupils in public schools.
WOMEX'S CLUB ACTIVE
Miss Bessie J. Wood, chairman nf
the vice commission, and Miss Mollie
Conners, who appeared on behalf of the
Society for the Study and Prevention
of Tuberculosis, were the speakers at
the monthly meeting social of the Fruit
vale Women's Improvement club. The
club is accomplishing some needed im
provements in its district.
The Latham Terrace Improvement
club has taken action against the rush
hour service of the Shattuck-Frultvale
line service. The club is holding out
for a better service during the rush
crowded hours.
The members of the Steinway Im
provement club are directing their ef
forts toward the proposed city and
county charter movement..
Having been successful In the ef
forts to obtain the opening of Bona
street, members of the Bona Terrace
Improvement club have appointed a
•committee headed by S. A. Neppach to
keep watch on the engineering, grad
ing and paving of the extension.
SCHOOL WORK WATCHED
Members of the Vernon-Rockridße
Improvement club are busy -with some
needed public improvements in their
section. A new school committee has
been appointed to watch the construc
tion of the new school for the district,
for which bids have been asked. The
committee will work to prevent un
necessary delays in the construction of
the building. It is hoped that the edi
fice will be ready by June or July.
The club has decided to offer co
operation to the Federated Improve
ment clubs of North Oakland in the
circulation of a petition for an ordi
nance regulating the size of billboards,
and is also waging an active crusade
for sanitary conditions, urging the de
struction of weeds and the keeping
clean and free of sewers and trash
cans. This work Is In charge of the
sanitary committee. The club is try
ing to get the consent of property
owners near College and Oak Grove
avenues to waive objection against the
erection of buildings in that district
for business purposes.
9TCotncß
Health is the foundation of all good
looks. The wise woman realizes this
and takes precautions to preserve her
health and strength through the pe
riod of child bearing. She remains a
pretty mother by avoiding as far as
possible the suffering and dangers of
such occasions. This every woman
may do through the use of Mother's
Friend, a remedy that has been so long
in use, and accomplished so much
good, that it is in no sense an experi
ment, but a preparation which always
produces the best results. It is for
external application and so penetrating
In its nature as to thoroughly lubricate
every muscle, nerve and tendon in
volved during the period before baby
comes. It aids nature by expanding
the skin and tissues, relieves tender
ness and soreness, and perfectly pre
pares the system for natural and safe
motherhood. Mother's Friend has been
used and endorsed by thousands of
mothers, and its use will prove a com
fort and benefit rasar- - «
.suirrss 1 : vjuXpeM
remedy. Mother's
Friend is sold %J/VW*W
drug -tores. Write for freo booh foi
expectant mothers, which contain!
much /aluable nformation.
BRADFIELD REGULATOR CO., Atkata, Gt>/
!v»t DR. 1
MUSEUM OF ANATOMY}
(GRCATCa THAN CVCR) %
S~*\ Weakneaa or any contracted 'diKiu 7
UW positively cured by the oldest &
\3l apecialiat on the Coast, Established T
fifty years. 9
i Mm DISEASES OF MEN*
i// VI Consultation free and strictly private. I
M*» 8 W Treatment personally or by letter. A m
4 aaaaais positive cure ia every case an- J
m V£&S Wri,e *«■ t >°oK. phiiosopmy T
J Or MARRIArGC, .tailed free-(« J
■ || J TiinabU book tornm.) Bk
j DR.JORDAN, S.F..CAL {
Steady Nerves
are needed by all who work. Nerve
strength depends on stomaoh
strength. Keep the digestion sound
with
Beecham's Pills
In hoxes with fall directions iOe and 15e
mm Dr. Young Chinese Herb Co.
L Bl 1844 Sutter St.. S. F.. Cal.
f**TW Nr. Buchanan. Est. in U.S. in 18S2
\xJr coxsn/rATiox free
Our health-giving herb* will cure
"" chronic internal an.l external
disease of both sexf«. Call or
than Toa. write today. Hours, 10-8; a H n-
Mgr. day, 10 ."..

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