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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, December 09, 1912, Image 18

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W. W. Hopkins Will Not Be
Permitted Again to Man
age Hoffman'Grill
City Council, Police, Unions
and Owner of Property
Object to Him
OAKLAND. Dec. B.—W. W. Hopkins,
at one time the owoner of the Hoffman
cafe in Seventh street, from which he
was driven, has returned to Oakland
after several months' absence, but he
will net be permitted to resume the
reins of management at the cafe nor
even grace the resort with his pres
ence. There arc two reasons:
First. Chief of Police Walter J. Peter-
Ma has stated positively that Hopkins
will not be allowed in the place with
out the sanction of the city council, and
in this he has been sustained by Daniel
Denahy, the present owner, who says
that business is bad and that "the cafe
is already suffering from too much
Second, the Building Trades council
has been busily discussing the matter
since the news crept out that Hopkins
would attempt to resume the manage
' ment, and they have served notice that
if Hopkins even ornaments the interior
of the Hoffman cafe they will again
picket the place. The unions have been
sustained by Denahy, who cays that
business Is very bad at the Hoffman
cafe because of too much picketing.
Hopkins left the cafe July 1, after a
storm of protest had been raised over
his manner of conducting it. He left
it after the city council had threatened
to revoke the license, which stood in
the name of the Hoffman Calfe and
Grill company. Most of te stock wag
owned by the Gilt Edge Brewery com
pany of S'lcramento, and from them
Denahy bought 35 of the 50 shares.
The remaining 15 were held by A.
Merrill, who got possession of them
through a loan he made to Hopkins.
When Hopkins resigned as head of the
company and withdrew, the action
against him was dropped and the li
cense permitted to stand.
In the meantime, Merrill receeived
but small returns on his 15 shares, and
he wished Hopkins to pay him his
money and take back his shares in the
venture. Upon Hopkins' arrival here
withlng the last day or two, Hopkins
advanced the argument that if he were
permitted to manage the place he would
be able to Increase the business and
out of the share of the profits he was
to receive he would be able to pay
This plan will not be carried out.
Wo-iiisn .'ii-portx to Police thai tier Has-
h:m<l *la* Propped Out
.if S\<±.\.\
Vi>. Dec S.—Worried parents
riie disappearance of three
police this mornrtig. Charles
McMeramy, 10, and his brother Hughie.
0, left their home at 2435 Adeline street
Friday morning; to attend the St. Fran
cis de Sftlea school, at Twenty-first and
Grove and have rot been seen
ten learned that the boys
did not attend school.
Philip Annuzzi. aged 9, 332 Market
street, left his home, M usual, last even
■ sell gum on the streets, and has
not been heard from since. His father,
Joseph Annuzzi, reported his disappear
ance to the police this morning.
Mrs. George M. Smith, 1123 B street,
Hayward, reported her husband , !? dis
appearance to the Oakland police this
morning. The missing , man is 20 years
of age, 5 feet 8 inches in height, weighs
ounds, has brown hair and blue
when last seen working
of a :l;'.rk color. His wife thinkp
M joined the navy.
Timber Treating Coinpnrty A\ ill I'ee
Beetle Eaten Lanseti <oun:.v Trees
The sale of 500,000 feet of lodge pole
pine in Lassen national forest in Lassen
county to the Western Timber Treating
company at a price approximating $75,
--000 has been announced by the San
Francisco office of the government for
est service. The buying company was
recently incorporated at Sacramento
for the purpose of marketing light and
telegraph poles, and was the highest
bidder for the timber in question.
The attacks of bark beetles were slow
ly killing off this timber,- and the gov
ernment accordingly decided to sell in
order to save the rest of the district.
On account of its Inaccessibility, lodge
pole pine has been little used for poles
Iβ California. This particular tract will
be opened up by the railroad the South
ern Pacific Is building . Into Susanvllle,
nnd the timber will probably be put on
the market next summer. Ten years
are allowed by the forest service to re
move the timber.
Hurdler Secured Jewelry and Silver
Ware, While Other Thievery Iβ
Reported to tfce Police
OAKLAND, Dec. B.—The home of J.
It. Newbert, 1015 Jones avenue, was
ransacked by burglars early this morn
ing, who secured jewelry and silver
ware valued at $60.
Entering a closet in a store at 482
Twentieth street yesterday afternoon,
v Jiief stole a set of furs worth $25,
belonging to Miss S. Amand, an em
ploye of the establishment.
r Paul Schwert, 701 Fallon street, re
ported to the police this morning the
theft of a purse containing 516 from
nip nome.
firs. K. Niehaus, 24 Place drive,
Berkeley, lost a purse containing $5 at
Twelfth street and Broadway yester
day afternoon.
Mrs. E. Lupbka. 2738 Prince street,
Berkeley, lost a purse containing
$5.50. in a crowd at Clay and Thir
tfcf.nth streets.
Oaklaad to Organize One Bis Commer
cial Club Out of Many
OAKLAND, Dec. B.—Many prominent
m»n are behind a movement to form an
organization which shall be known as
th< Oakland Commercial club and shall
embrace all the existing "booster" or
ganizations. The preliminary plans have
already been made aJid Glen D. Hizer,
formerly with the Alameda County
Anti-Annexation league, is compiling: a
charter membership roll. Out of this an
advisory board and officers will be elect
ed to complete the temporary organiza
tion. Frank A. Leach Jr. probably will
act as temporary treasurer. It is be
lieved that this club will prove of much
benefit to the city.
BUTTE, Mont.. Dec. B.—Donalc! Mc-
Phereon. 70 years old, died tonight in
hie home here. He was a pioneer
in miningr in Utah. Is> tame to Butte
in ISM from I\itk City, UiiU).
St. Paul's Church Open
First Services Are Held
Pretty view of St. Paul's church, its towers rising above the intervening tracery
of foliage.
Special Programs Given at $125,000 Oakland
Structure; Sermon by Bishop
OAKLAND, Dec. S. —The handsome
new St. Pauls Episcopal church, Bay
place and Montecito avenue, at the
northwestern arm of Lake Merritt, was
used for the first time today when the
congregation gathered in the new
building for worship. There were spe
cial services throughout the day,
including holy communion at 8 o'clock,
at which all the parish bureaus held
their corporate communion, special
services at il o'clock and vespers at 5
At the communion service the rector,
Uev. Alexander Allen, officiated , , while
Rt. Rev. William Ford Nichols, bishop
of the California Episcopal diocese,
gave the address at the service at 11
o'clock. Rev. F. W. Clampett of Trin
ity church, San Francisco, preached the
sermon at the vesper service. At the
morning service Rev. R. Franklin Hart,
curate, and Rev. H. Kelley assisted. The
special musical program was rendered
by the choir, under the direction of
Henry Perry, Wilbur McColl acting as
At every service during the day the
building was crowded.
At the 11 o'clock service Dr. Allen
preceded the remarks of Bishop Nich
ols by telling the congregation a little
of the history of the church and the
endeavor and co-operation on the part
of the vestry and congregation which
made possible the success of the ven
ture. *
Bishop Nichols in his address com
plimented the congregation on Its
progress and achievement, the value of
such a church and the effect of such a
place of worship on the spiritual life of
the community. He called attention to
three things which were evoked by
such a church—a sense of beauty, a
But Who Is Miss Oakland?
Ah, That's One Secret
Yet to Be Revealed
OAKLAND. Dec. B.—The mystery sur
rounding the identity of the Oakland
society belle, who i 3 to play the em
press of Jappyland In the society pro
duction of "Jappyland" this week will
be revealed at the full drees rehearsal
to be held soon. The management of
the bier extravaganza has given her the
title of "Miss Oakland," and nothing
is known of her beyond the fact that
she belongs to one of the best families
of Oakland. As the empress of Jap
pylar.d she will have an important
role in the play which is to be put on
at the Macdonough theater Thursday,
Friday and Saturday evenings by the
elite of the bay cities for the benefit
of the proposed children's hospital.
There are many interesting features |
In the extravaganza and they will
be well handled by the society maid*
and matrons who have been drilling for
the last month on their difficult parts.
The entire strength of Oakland so
ciety has been thrown into the produc
tion, and the only member of the orig
ignal "Jftppyland" cast who will be seen j
is Miss Thelma Gilmore of the Savage
Grand Opera company. With this single !
exception the 400 persons In the cast j
will be local society women.
The scenery in the production will
be elaborate and wll! portray for the
most part oriental scenes. The open
ing scene shows a cherry grove, among
which may be seen a large number of
'"fairies" reclining on the blossoms.
(inn Bills Reduced
And your gas service taken care of
for a email monthly charge. Gas Con
sumers' Association, phone Franklin i
717. 467 OFarrell street. —Advt.
— -■ — I
For Infanta and Children.
The Kind You Havi Always Bought
Bears \he ST* vVff^JzT
i sense of reverence and a sense of
I worship.
"Not so long ago this beautiful
, enure* edifice was but a hope," he said.
'Now It has become a reality. Before,
your rector or your members could
hardly call the attention of the dis
tinguished visitor to St. Paul's and say,
with pride, "That is St. Paul* church.'
Of course the old building had its dear
associations, but you could hardly
point to it as an example of the city's
progress. But through the activity of
your, yestry and congregation you can
enow St. Paul's to visitors with pride
and say, 'That is St. Paul's: Look at it!'
Such a building is not only a unit in
J civic life, but it is a ecclesiastical cen
ter. The sense of beauty evoked is
closely akin to a sense of the mystery
of life and death, and nothing is too
costly and too beautiful to establish
this sense. The building evokes aspira
i tion, and so a sense of reverence."
The new church Iβ fashioned on the
modern English Gothic style and repre
j an outlay for site and building of
$125,000. The parish house and rectory
are yet to be built. The architect v/as
"William D. McDougal, and the building
committee numbered Brace Hayden, B.
A. McAllaster and Theo F. Dredge.
The building is of class A, frame of
steel and concrete, the exterior walls
t being of concrete and red ruffle brick.
The interior finish is of red pressed
brick relieved by columns of white
Scofield stone.
The building is entered through a
spacious narthex, to the right of which
is the baptistry, where is a beautiful
memorial font. Above the baptistry
rises a. tower fo r chimes or bells. The
rector's study is in the building. The
nave has a floor space of 40 by 90 feet
j clear of the side aisles, and a height
from floor to apex of 53 feet.
The roof of the nave is carried on
carved wooden trusses. The small
chapel, with an outlet on Bay place is
38 by 22 feet. The chancel is a memo
rial, as is the altar rail and altar.
The good faith and good sense of AMENDMENT NO. 27 is guaranteed by
its campaign committee:
»'■& B^ A £ X w* « REV - D - °« CROWLEY, UHrnm I* morse,
RK « » D J^^ KED, D ' D " R " W. FEW, J. H. McCAI-UM.
«» »slrJ ,9£' „ MRS ' KATH-\RIXE HOOKER, I>R. E. R. TAYLOR,
The "Shoe-string District," so much talked about, is merely a saloon bug-a-boo. The good sense and
fairness of San Francisco would detect and repudiate such a trick if tried. No sane person would try it,
and no fanatic could get 25 per cent of the voters to petition for such a district, much less a majority to
vote for it. The shoe-string objection is an insult to the intelligence of our citizens.
The hquor traffic claims great interest in the success of the Panama Exposition and expresses the fear
that Amendment 27 will dry up the World's Fair grounds. This result is practically impossible. And
much light is thrown on the professed saloon interest in the Exposition by the fact that of the $250,000
subscribed four years ago by the saloons with such a flourish of trumpets only $25,760 has been signed
for up to date. With an unsigned for balance of $224,240 the saloon men arc not in a position to preach •
to others interested In the Exposition. If the liquor men would bind themselves to pay their subscription
it would help the Exposition; the kind of advertising they are now giving the city hurts it.
Why are we inviting the world to San Francisco in 1915? Is it for a big debauch, or is it for an
educational exhibit of the world's achievements, in the hope that many visftors will become permanent
settlers and home builders?
SEATTLE has 314 saloons, restricted to a limited territory.
OAKLAND has 349 saloons.
LOS ANGELES has 209 saloons, confined to a small zone.
SAN FRANCISCO has 2,102 saloons, scattered everywhere.
Realizing the commercial value of a moral atmosphere, our neighboring cit
ies are advertising these facts to the disadvantage of San Francisco in the compe
tition for homeseekers. Mayor George 0. Ootterill of Seattle telegraphs, "Pro
pose to decrease number of saloons to 250. Public sentiment favors reductions
rather than extensions. ,.
Amendment No. 27 May Lessen and Will Regulate Our Saloons.
Anniversary to Be Cele
brated Tomorrow With
Special Table for Charter
Members; Other East Bay
Organization News
OAKLAND, Dec. B.—A long: series of
elaborately planned Christmas parties
is marking , the end of the year in the
woman's clubs of the cities bordering
the bay. The December calendars have
been shortened because of the holidays,
in many instances the Yuletide festiv
ties following a business meeting be
ng the only function announced for
he month.
Ebell club is making the annlver
ary of its thirty-sixth birthday the
■ccasion for a gathering Tuesday,
vhich will in a measure also partake
of the Christmas spirit. The club,
which is the pioneer in the state, is
including only members for the break
fast over which Mrs. A. M. Esterle, a
charter member, will preside as hos
tess. The charter members will be sig
nally honored and will meet together
about one of the smaller tables. They
are Mrs. A. M. Esterle,, Mrs. G. YV.
Gelwicks, Mrs. J. W. Shanklin, Mrs.
C. C. Dick, Mrs. J. H. Fisher, Miss
Marie Babson, Mrs. J. G. Lemmon, Miss
A. M. Hambly, Mrs. H. L. Brartthaver.
Mrs. J. W. McClymonde. who served
the club as first vice president in the
early '80s, will be invited to cut the
big birthday cake with its 36 candles,
a ceremony at each birthday breakfast.
The board of direc :ors, of which Mrs.
A. C. Posey i? president, with Mrs.
Charles J. Woodbury, Miss Eva Powell,
past presidents; Mrs. P.alph W. Kin
r»ey, president of Ebell Building asso
ciation; Mrs. John Lynch, president of
Alameda District Federation of
Women's clubs, and a half dozen other
women identified with the club history,
will be seated at the large round table.
In the receiving line will be:
Mrs. A. C. Pose? Mrs. Harry P. Carltou
Mrs. Charles L. Bmttb Mrs. Louis Coekroft
Mrs. Guy C. Earl Mis. Theresa Uayte*
Mrs. D. B. Huntley Mrs. Murray L. JoUii-
Mrs. Wlllium F. Kctt son
Mrs. Charles E. Cor- Miss Sarnh Horfon
nell Miss Mabel Tliayer
Mrs. Geortre S. Lacfcle Gray
Miss .Tauet Haight -Mr*. Frank SI. ITiircJ
Mrf. E. V>. Yorker Mrs. C. W. Kinspy
Mrs. Ralph W. Kin- Mrs. J. W. McCly
ney moncls
Mrs. J. R. Rcuphara Mrs. Clmrles Rodolpb
Mrs. Prentles Selby Mrs. A. 11. Mr*
Mrs. George Sliaw Afrs. ('hnr!en K. Cotton
Mies Irene Rutherford Mr*. William R. Davis
Mre. 41 S. Taylor Mis.s (; r :u»' Bnrrell
-Mrs. E. C. tod Mrs. Fred Allardt
Mrs. Henrr Wartsworth Mrs. Franklin Ban?s
Mrs. Ve.rnon Waldron Mrs. T. ('. e'oogan
Mrs. Wlllard William- Mrs. l<. H. Htiijarain
eon Mrs, jCdward Booth
Mi»e A. G. WilUln- Mrs. Qtotgt Bunnell
«on Mrs. Mary B. Cliil.]«
Mii 4» Era Powell Mrs. Ueorce H. Collins
Mrs. John A. Beck- Mrs. Harry OSorrlll
with Mr*. ||. P. (Jiipin
Mrs. Louis Ghirnr- Miss .Tonnio Hill
del!! Mrs. John B. Hh.vm Jr.
Mrs. Sf. de L. Hadlpy Mrs. Morr Matthews
Mrs. John I.rnoh Mrs. 0. U. Miller
Mrs. A. H. Mrs. (Jeorgc L. Nuf-
Mrs. K. C. Morrison beuimr
Mw. A. W. Bishop Mrs. Edwin Owen
Mr». Kate Bulkley
The Christmas jinks of the Oakland
club will be held Wednesday, begin
ning with a buffet luncheon at 12:30
o'clock, and continuing through the
afternoon with a program. A sketch
by children from the doll show will
be presented. Miss Katherine Sullivan
will sing , a group of, Christmas songs,
accompanied by Mrs. F. Q. Ward. A
monologue Will be given by Miss
Kvanc. Mrs. John Rotlald is chairman
of th« committee on arrangements.
Among , the members will receive
are Mrs. M. H. Hart. Mrs. G. W. Harri
son, Mrs. C. J. Hoeseman, Mrs. F.
Helmke, Mrs. H. J. Henkinius, Mrs.
Thomas Hogan, Mrs. J. Holihan and
Mrs. A. P. Holland.
Two Christmas parties are being ar
ranged by the Home elub t the first
planned especially for the young folk,
following the custom of several years.
The interesting program is in the care
of Miss Isabell Henderson. Mrs. W. V.
Beck will receive the little guestp who
are asked for the afternoon of Decem
ber 19.
The annual Christmas dinner of the
club will take place Friday evening.
December 27. The board of directors
will act as hostesses.
Mr. and Mrs. A. R. Pabney will serve
as host and hostess Thursday evening,
when at the reception the dramatic sec
tion of the Claremont club will present
the comedy, "What Happened to Jones."
A picturesque afternoon was that
given by the Twentieth Century club
Tuesday in Unity hall. Only the mem
bers were asked to listen to the singing
of the carols and telling of the stories
which made up the program.
East Fourteenth to Be White
Way on Road to San
Peralta Heights Folk Object
to Water Plans; Other Im
provement Club Notes
OAKWND, Dec. B.—On the recom-'
mendation 'of Commissioner Fred C.
Turner the city council hae authorized
the establishment of 34 gasoliers be
tween Eighty-second and Ninety-eighth
avenues, as part of the plan to e»t»b
--»«n gasoliers in East Fourteenth
etreet to-San Leandro. This news was
the basis of a report tendered by the
street committee of th e Eighty-sixth
Avenue Improvement club.
The Peralta Heights'folk have asked
the city council for a stay of proceed
ings, objecting to the plan to lay water
mains in Hopkins street, declaring an
assessment district and causing the
property holders to pay for the im
At a meeting of the Steinway Im
provement club Street Committeeman
W. G. B. Erdman rendered an encour
aging report on the progress of the
Sixteenth street lint', the double track
ing of which has been completed to
Twenty-first avenue from High street.
The line will be in operation in 30
Members of the Thirty-fifth Avenue
Improvement club are objecting to
street opening on Galindo, Gray, Cus
ter and Douglas* streets.
An investigation into the request of
the Upper Fruitvale Improvement club
that the water company be forced to
lay mains proved that the company
could not be forced to enter new terri
tory. The matter was referred to
Commissioner I-faccus.
The Thirty-fifth Avenue Improve
ment club demands the macadamizing
and paving of Thirty-fifth avenue. An
objection wa= read before the Laurel
Grove improvement club to having the i
city establish water mains in Upper
Fruitvale, against which the people of
th.-;t district are fighting.
At tho meeting of the Twenty-fifth
Avenue flub steps were taken to retain
A- 11. Elliot to bring action against the
traction company for maintaining a J
line of trolley poles in the center of
Twenty-fifth avenue sidewalk. The
Laurel club recently re-elected these:
President, John Duffy; secretary, C.
I-lubman; treasurer, T. A. Currie.
Members of the Fruitvale Women's ;
club listened to addresses by Miss Mol
lie Connors and Miss Bessie J. Wood,
chairman of the vice commission. Miss
Connors spoke of the work of the Red
Cross stamps, offered by the Alameda
County Society for the Study and Pre
vention of Tuberculosis, appealing for
the women's aid.
At a meeting of the United Improve
ment Clubs a motion was carried to
appoint a conference committee for co
operation with the Federated Improve
ment Clubs of North Oakland. The
committee comprises C. J. Eldracher.
president of the South Melrose Im
provement club; R. E. Hummel, La
tham Terrace Improvement club; C. S.
King of the Central Improvement club
of Allendale, and Major W. G. B. Erd
tnan of the Steinway Terrace club.
the last day of the present term. Ont*
propam will be vocal ami instrumental
marie, eketchee and feature art?.
(The German Bank)
526 California Street
Is now located in its new
building, corner
iiaight and Belvedere Sts.
Engagement of Miss Blanche Ely
of Winters to Louis J. Ken
nedy Is Announced
OAKLAND, Dec. 8. —The engegement
of Miss Blanche S. Ely, a society girl
of Winters, to Louis J. Kennedy, chief
deputy city assessor, has been an
nounced and the marriage ceremony
will be performed Wednesday evening
in the home of the young woman's
uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. Leslie
Button, in Winters.
Miss Ely is well known in society
elrcles in the southern part of the
state and is the daughter of Benjamin
Ely of Winters.
Kennedy was graduated with the
class of at the University of Cali
fornia and took a leading part in col
lege athletics. He has been with the
city auditor's office of this city for the
last six years.
Tl'.e romance which will result in the
union of the pair be?an in Yellowstone
park about a year ago, when Miss Ely
and Kennedy happened to be spending ,
their vacations there at the same time.
The chance acquaintance ripened into
BERKELEY, Dec. S.—The condition
of Mayor J. Stitt Wilson, which was
pronounced serious yesterday, is much
Improved today, acording to Dr. J. J.
Benton, who has been attending him.
Mayor Wilson has been able to rise
from his bed and today was strong
enough to walk about the house. He
is still in a weakened condition, but
all danger of his developing diptheria
is believed to be past.
Or. Frederick Cook
Discoverer cf the North Pole
With Six Spectacular Pantages
MatinetDaly [ 2 Shows Nightly | 10,20,30 c
Charter Amendments
3 and 4
By Stamping a Cross (X) in the square
at the right of the word "YES ,,
Establishes the Merit System under Civil
Service Regulations in the employment of
subordinates in all the County Offices of San
It does not increase the compensation of the
present subordinates. It does not increase the
term of compensation of any of the present
County Officials.
Endorsed by
the County Offlclal3. Judges of the Superior Court. Board of Su
pervisors, Grand Jury—l9ll and; 1912—Charter Revision Commit
tee. Civil Service Association, Office Clerk's Assoctation. Mu
nicipal Employes' Association, Mission Street Merchants' Associa
tion, Hayes Valley Merchants' Association, Castro and Eighteenth
Street Merchants, Council of Retail Clerks, San Francisco Labor
Council, San Francisco Building Trades Council, District Council
of Painters, Box Makers and Sawyers, Brotherhood of Carpenters
and 'Jointers. Housesmiths, Architectural Ironworkers' union.
Journeymen Barbers' union. Wood. Wire and Metal Lathers; Sign
and Pictorial Painters' union, Upholsterers' union. Civic League
of Improvement clubs, Ocean View Improvement club. Twin "Peaks
Improvement club. Bryant Improvement club, Sunset Improvement
club, Duboce Park and Haight Street Improvement club, Hayes
Valley Improvement club. Academy Tract Improvement club,
Peralta Heights Improvement club. Mount Washington Improve
ment club, Market Street Homestead Improvement association,
Corbett Avenue Improvement association. Willow club, Hobeaux
club, Richmond club, Stanford club, Unity club, East Mission club,
California club, Central Mission club. West End club, Rough
Riders of California. Loyal Order of Moose, Court Bonita, Court
Sutro Heights, Court Washington, Foresters of America; Exempt
Firemen, San Francisco League No. 1 of the Initiative, Refer
endum and Recall Associated leagues, and many other civic, fra
ternal, commercial and industrial organizations.
Amendment No. 34 is not needed. It is in the interest of public
service corporations, and threatens public ownership, if adopted. Article
XII, Sec. 14, of our present Charter provides a method by which exten
sions to public service can be made. Every one favorable to public
ownership should make it a point to go to the polls December 10th and
vote NO on Amendment No. 34.
San Francisco Labor Council—Wm. T. Bousor, Acting Secretary.
Richmond Central Improvement Club—D. W. Drew, President.
Public Ownership Association —C. W. Eastin, President.
Geary Street Railway Association— J. J. Pratt, President.
Municipal Telephone & Anti-Merger League—O. S. Scott, President.
North Richmond Improvement Club—H. Colombat, Secretary.
Lincoln Park Improvement Club— J. J. Pratt, Secretary.
Woman's Progressive Club of the Mission—Mrs. Leta Coats, Secy.
Mrs. Helen Moore. Ethel Weiller. Rudolph Spreckels.
is hereby offered for information that will lead to the arrest
and conviction of any person or persons found guilty of election
frauds at the coining election, December 10th.
Citizens believing in public ownership are requested to
watch the count on Amendment No. 34. Jts adoption will en
danger public ownership of our utilities, and is not needed.
JH Natural
Alkaline Water
Used at meals
prevents Dys
pepsia and re
, lieves Gout and
SsfSSir Indigestion.
Ask your Physician
WukiMii or any contracted dite»*e
\i»A positively cured by the oUwt
\S specialist no the CeuL EjUbl..h*4
'tßF&gty fifty y«*«*»
I @o£& l\ CoiMulution free and strictly private.
W Treatment personally er by letter. A
I fajStXi positive Cure in erery ««•• un-
I JlSitL Wru. tm beak, PHILOSOPHY
fi**7/ Or MARRIACC mM <r«^-U
I |DH.jqnDAW. yaa- s : f. jal
Woman may keep her face free from
pimples, brighten her *ya and pu
rify the blood by occasionally using
Beecham's Pills
Wrp irpCQ (Of Harris & Hess.
. 1. UJIiOD Attorneys)
Phone Kearny 232
Residence Phone West 948»

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