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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, December 11, 1912, Image 20

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Ebell Club Celebrates Founders' Day
Charter Members in Place of Honor
DECEIVING LINE
IS MADE UP OF
WISE AND WIHY
Elaborate Breakfast and
"The Birthday Booke"
Add to Joy of 36th An
nual Gathering
OAKLAND, Dec. 10. —The anniver
sary of the thirty-sixtft founders' day
of Ebell, the oldest woman's club in the
state, was elaborately observed this
afternoon at a breakfast to which
only club members were bidden. Char
ter members were honored signally,
one of their number, Mrs. A. M. Es
terle, being: chosen as hostess ot the
day. A table was arranged for them,
covers being laid for Mrs. Esterle, Mrs.
G. W. Gelwicks, Mrs. J. W. Shanklln,
Mrs. C. C. Dick, Mrs. J. H. Mrs.
J. G. Lemtton, Miss Marie Babson, Miss
A. M. Hambly and Mrs. H. L. Brantha
ver.
The birthday cake with its lighted
candles was a feature of the ceremony,
Mre. J. W. McClymonds, a member of
the board of directors in '80, being
accorded the privilege of cutting It.
"The Birthday Booke" was cleverly
presented by the original writers' sec
tion as the program for the hour fol
lowing the breakfast. Although
termed a true story it was full of
mirth and charm. Mrs. Albert E. Smith
is Curator of this coterie of writers,
with Mr*. Joseph E. Baker as assist
ant curator.
A half hundred former officers and
oldest members were included in the
receiving lin«. They numbered:
Mrs. A. O. Poser Mrs. Kate BuUley
Mre. Ralph W. Kinney Mrs. Harry Carlton
Mr*. Charles L. Suittb Mrs. Louis Cockroft
Mre. Louis Ghirartlelii illrs. Murray L. John-
Mra. Oujr C. Earl son
Mrs. John C. Ljneh Mrs. Theresa Geytr>R
Mr«. WIIiUM r. Rett .Mrs. Frank M. Hurt!
Mre. John A. BeoknitujMiSe Sarah Horton
Hint JCta Powell 'Mtsw Mabel T. Gray
Mr». C. B. Cornell Mis, C. W. Kin«ey
Mrs. George S. La<"ltle Mre. J. W. MeCly-
Mr». M. de L. Hu.lif.v BMtt
Mre. A. H. GlattfxtK-k Mrs. A. B. Nye
Mis* Jantt Hnißhi Mrs. Charlen RodolpU
Mr*. K. r>. Yorker Mrw. C, ft. Cotton
Mm. E. C. Morrison Mrs. William *R. Davle
Mrs. J. R. Syupbam I lira. A. W. Bbshop
Mrs. Prentlss SeH>y Mies Grace Burrill
Mrs. E. C. too Helm* Mr*. George Shaw
Mrs. H*nry W'ndsn-i.rfii Mtse Irene Rutherford
Mrt. Vernon Wn'rtron M!s* A. G. Wilkinson
Mm. Fred Allarflt Mrs. Wlllard William
Mrs. Frankllii Hanfin I sou
Mra. T. C. Coogan Mis. 3. S. T»ylor
Mrs. Mary 8. Ciillde Mr<=. Rdwanl Booth
Mrs. George Saj-lißiimer Mrs. K. H. Benjamin
Mrs. George 11. Collins: Mrs. George Bunnell
Mrs. Edwin Owen Mr*. Harry Gorrill
Miss Jennie Hill tfr*. It. V. Gilpln
Mrs. C. H. Miller Mi*. .l..i:n B. Hays Jr.
Mrs. Charles K. Wood -Mrs. Mary Matthews
bury
Ebell was founded in December, lSTfi,
■with 54 charter members. Miss Mary
K. Culbertsun Was chosen its first pres
ident, serving five voars. In 1884 it
wee incorporated. It has stood for
the highest in culture and education
In Oakland. Fifteen sections afford
the membership of nearly 600 an oppor
tunity of advanced study in languages,
•rt, history, literature and travel. The
club has contributed several brilliant
officers to the California Federation of
Women's Clubs and to the civic and
social welfare organization of the
state. It numbers many distinguished
women on its membership roll. Mrs.
A. C. Posey is serving the club as
president this year. Those associated
with her on the board of directore are
Mrs. Charles Leonard Smith, Mrs. D.
B. Huntley, Mrs. W. F. Kett. Mre. Guy
C. Earl, Mrs. C. E. Cornell, Mrs. George
S. Lackle, Mre. E. D. Yorker, Miss Janet
Waight.
OFFICERS FOR BOURBON
CLUB ARE NOMINATED
Candidates For President of Newly
Formed Organization Are H. H.
MePlke nnri F. W. Vnklim
OAKLAND, Dec. 10.—Nominations for
officers of the newly formed Jefferson
club, the democratic organization of
Alameda county, were submitted this
evening at a meeting in Maple hall.
They are:
President. H. H. McPike and F. W.
Yokum; vice president. R. B. Myers, "W*
C. Price A. W. Beam. W. B. Bunker!
P. J. Cochrane and Frank Hill; financial
secretary, W. J. Hayes; recording sec
retary, D. L.. Hayes; treasurer, M. A.
Mclnnls and E. L. Ormeby.
A list of 50 names for the board of
directors, whioh will number 26, aleo
was submitted. Among them are:
F. J. Sill, Henry C. McPike, M. J. Lay
mance, Brewton B. Hayne. R. B. Bell,
J. J. McDonald, George Beck, A. T. Mc-
Donough, T. C. Stoddard and Prank A
Bartlett.
A temporary Hoard of directors was
appointed as follows:
F. N. Dodd, W. C. Price, E. L. Ormeby
J. W. Dignan. D. M. Stewart. John H
Cregan, leadore Cohen. P. J. Lynch and
R. H. Adams.
The officers will be elected January 14
CHRISTMAS STAMPS ON
BACK OF LETTER ONLY
Oakland Postmaster Prepares List of
"Don't*' , for Person* Mailing
Holiday Packages
OAKLAND, Dec. 10.—Postmaster
Paul Sohafer has prepared a list of
suggestions concerning the mailing of
packages and letters during the holi
day season to guard against confusion
a*id infraction of the mailing laws. The
postmaster has also issued Instructions
as to placing of Red Cross seals on
mail matter.
No adhesive sftimps or imitation of
stamps other than the regulation
stamps may be placed on the address
side of any envelope or domestic mail
matter, but may be affixed to the re
verje eide of mall matter, provided
they do not resemble the lawful stamps
or have numerals on them. Schafer
aleo warns senders of mail matter to
wrap their mail securely and to see
that the address of the sender Iβ in the
upper left hand corner of the mail
matter.
The words, "Do not open until
Christmas," or their equivalent, may
be placed on the covering without ad
ditional postage.
TO BUILD NEW STATION
Oakland Council Appropriate* f 3,000
tot Needed Quarter*
OAKLAND, Dec. 10.—The city council
today appropriated $3,000 from the gen
eral fund for a police station in Fifty
second street between Telegraph and
Shattuck avenues. W. J. B&ccus, com
miseionor of streets, gave permission
for the construction of the new station
on a portion of the corporation yard
lands in this section of the city. Work
on the station is to begin at once.
Trunk*! Trunk*: Trunks!
At Osgood's, Seventh and Broadway,
Oakland.—Advt.
Three of the charming members of Ebell mho served on the reception committee.
Two of the foremost delegates to the mining congress.
BAY CITIES FACE
WATER SHORTAGE
Assistant City Attorney C.
A. Beardsley Foresees Fu
ture Inadequate Supply
Local Sources Can Not Be
Depended Upon After the
Year 1930 for Needs
OAKLAND, Dec. 10.—Charles A. Beards- i Yoo'»e beard bow Julius Caesar, in the Roman
ley, assistant city attorney, who, with pecijued to be a ruler and refused tl»at crow*
J. 11. Dockweiler, city consulting en- I „ " f s? ld: , ..., .. --_.
.Now, her* , h a mooero version, lam rignt pttt
glneer, represented Oakland at the HetCh in our home town,
Hetchy controversy before the secretary with °* klMd tmlas n *
of the interior in Washington, eubrait- They broupht it to her neatly wrapped and OB *
ted a report to the city council today, j And, while the ' multitude rejoiced, these pad
telling of what was accomplished at the words sbe fild »y :
conference, "Take back your throne, take bacft your erorrn,
_ _ , . . -> . v.M and all your restments grand.
Beardsley pointed out that consider- Thl6 hadd of ra!ne Bhall DeTer ru]e the folkg
able opposition to the plan of the bay ! of Jappyiaod.
cities using the Hetch Hetchy water i Too bad it ie to thus disrupt the people's well
supply was shown at the meeting. Hβ But chorus girl, not empreae of
reported as follows: Japan!"
The representatives of the Spring
Valley Water company contended
t!,;it local eources were sufficient
to supply all the present and future
needs of these cities until the end
of the present century. No satis
factory evidence, however, was pre
sented to support their claim, and
in my opinion it is wholly unten
able. I believe it was established
H;iti.sfactorily that the local sources,
when developed to their utmost
capacity, will not be »ufflcient to
supply "local neeWs beyond the year
of 1925 or the year 1930, and in
view of the law of the state as to
percolating watere, and in view of
the increased use of these waters
for irrigation, it is, in my opinion,
open to serious question whether
these cities safely can rely upon
local sources of supply as being
sufficient to supply the needs of the
cities from the present time to the
end of the century. To supply these
needs it was estimated that, in ad
dition to what can be relied" upon
from local sources, 400,000,000 gal
lons dally would be required.
Much opposition to the use of
Hetch Hetchy as a source for this
additional supply was evident at
the hearing , . The opposition came
from the Spring Valley Water com
pany, from the Modesto and Tur
lock irrigation districts, from rep
resentatives of the Sierra club and
similar organizations throughout
the United States, and from indi
viduals who claimed that they rep
resented the interests of the people
in preserving the national parks
for future generations.
During the week's hearing much
time was given over to the consid
eration of other alleged available
sources. Much evidence waa Intro
duced which tended to eliminate
these alternative sources, but there
still is more desired by Secretary
Fisher and the Han Francisco rep
r»».«entatives have promised to pre
sent that evidence in writing on
or before December 21.
ALAMEDA COUNCIL AND
MAYOR ROW OVER JOBS
"There's Too Much Politics"
Says Executive, Refusing
to Fill Vacancy
ALAMEDA, Dec. 10.—Differences be
tween Mayor Noy and , Edmund J. Rog
ers, a young civil engineer who aspired
to be appointed by the mayor as coun
cilman to represent the first ward, vice
Fred L. Krumb, resigned to become an
assistant in the street superintendent's
office, haa disclosed a breach in the city
administration.
It has disclosed that the city council
is divided into two factions, one said
to be favorable to the mayor and the
other opposed. Noy himself declare*
that too much politics is being done.
His opponents retort that it is the
mayor who is doing pontics with a
view to grooming himself for a third
term.
In the matter of appointing a suc
cessor to Councilman Krumb, the mayor
is accused by Rogers' friends of having
virtually promised to name the civil
engineer and of then having gone back
on his promise.
"There is too much politics in the city
council." asserted Mayor Noy today.
"Councilman John H. Walker and Wil
liam Hammond Jr. were strong sup
porters for the appointment of Rogers.
They thought they had it all fixed and
that Rogers was to be named. The
appointment of Krumh's successor be
longs to me. I will act in the matter
when I am ready."
The term for which Krumb was
elected expires in April. The mayor's
appointment will have to be confirmed
by the council, which when complete
consists of nine members.
Will of J. 11. Knowland in Probate
OAKLAND, Dec. 10.— The 7 will of the
late Joseph R. Knowland, father of
Congressman Joseph R. Knowland, wa«
admitted to probate today. The entire
estate is left to Mrs. Anna Knowland,
the testator's surviving wife.
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL. WEBNESDAY, DECEMBER 11, 1912.
REGAL RANK HAS
NO LURE FOR HER
Miss Capwell Puts Aside
Crown Offered by Jappy
land Toga Wearers
Intimation That Committee
Might Fix on San Francis
can Stirs Oakland's Wrath
OAKLAND, Dec. 10.—Yes. Jt's true.
Miss Dorothy Capwell is the modern
feminine Caesar, and the senators who
offered her the crown are the women
who rule the distinles of "Jappyland,"
society's big charity production, which
will be eeen for the first time at» the
Macdonough theater Thursday evening.
There has been a wealth of secrecy
concerning the identity of "Miss Oak
land," the well known local society girl
who was to take the part of the empress
of Jappyland, which is one of the most
important parts in the piece. The iden
tity of the girl was "revealed" this
morning. It was Miss Capwell. And
now Miss Capwell says, "Take back
your crown."
She goes on to say: "I can't accept
this place. It ■was announced that a
very well known society girl Would fill
the role, and I think there are others
who could take the place to better ad
vantage than myself. I know that I
have been mentioned in connection with
the role, and there has been some talk
about my accepting it. However, the
matter was never settled, and I never
gave my consent that it should be an
nounced, as it was this morning. The
role of empress of Jappyland is a very
important one, and one in which much
interest has been aroused through the
fact that the identity of the girl had
been concealed. I feel sure that greater
success will be assured If another girl
is put in the place. I shall be content
with my place in the pagoda girls*
chorus, which sings 'Under the Red,
Red Rose.' "
MAY BE SCKAPPYIiAND
With Miss C'apweil's refusal to accept
the throne of Jappyland the matter
would seem to be closed, but it is not.
Far from it. Mention of a San Fran
cisco woman for the high office has
started the geisha girls, the pagoda
girls, the parasol girls, the dancing
girls, the honeymoon girls and all the
girls, to their full number of 400. Here
is their ultimatum:
"If a San Francisco woman appears
as empress of Jappyland on the firm
night, the first night will be the last
night so far as we are concerned. We
refuse to put on our various specialties
unless a local girl i& given the throne
and crown. We strrke."
As "Jappyland" Iβ billed extensively
to appear at the Maedontfugh theater
Thursday, Friday and Saturday nights
of this week, considerable interest is
being taken in the management's next
move.
women will have something to say
about the final selection. Edward H.
Coates is general manager of the show
and he also will offer a word. Coates
cays that no matter who is picked in
the end, the identity of the woman
•sviM not be again "revealed" in the
"The first intimation the public will
CHORUS MAY STRIKE
Because of this the girls who have
threatened to "strike" will have no op
portunity to offer any material opposi
tion to the choice until the night of
the production. But they assert that
if the choice does not meet with their
approval, there will be only one pro
duction of "Jappyland" instead of three.
Among those who selected Miss Cap
well for the leading role were Dr.
Mary Stuart, Miss Edna Kennedy, Dr.
A. E. SyXes and Mrs. Samuil P. Hall.
These and many other well known
society people are now conferring on
iL candidate to take the place.
The ipeclalty in which Miss Capwell
will appear is one of the most preten
tious In the whole affair. It is known
as "The High Society Mopnlight Dance,"
and contains, besides Miss Capwell,
the following belles and beaux:
Mis* AU« Nason IjJtftfta Mari*> McHenrr
KrHs IlincfcUjy Phil Wiggin
Misc Mil* LoWll I Mcylen Fox
Mix." Myra H*H Miss Phyllis Lotpll
Robert Stiaron Mis* Helen Acker
Su« Miller Mine Ktha Muster
Miss Pfarl Oawston Mi«* Marguerite Slack
Mtss AUft Manon t*d Higgiii!*
Ml*k Helen Coogan Miss Virgil McCourt
Mies Gertrude A<lam» Ralph Coxhead
Mi»e Hel«fr Downey Henry Jacksoa
'THE MONEY MOON'
RISES MODESTLY
AT THE ALCAZAR
Glow That Is Shed Reveals
Vision of Fabulous Past
With Its Princess
in Distress
REST OF SHOWLAND
IN SHARP CONTRAST
If You Believe in Kisses
Without Bacilli You'll
Want to Bask
WALTER ANTHONY
"The Money Moon" beamed Monday
night on a town, otherwise theatrically
abandoned to chorus girls, burlesque,
musical comedy and vaudeville. It rose
modestly but not uneeen. The Alcazar
was nearly and should have been quite
filled for the occasion. Aside from
other considerations to be mentioned
shortly the fact that "The Money
Moon" Is soon to shift Its orbit to
Broadway and there challenge the
white lights is sufficient to make the
Alcazar premiere a function.
The hope, at leaet, may be harbored
that Broadway will make a decent ef
fort to entertain "The Money Moon"
with that cordiality to which. Judging
from Monday night's reception and the
play's abundant charms, San Francisco
will accustom it during its brief stay
here.
A DELICATE STORY
For "The Money Moon"' Is a delicate
story, told with something of Barrle's
illuminative characterisation of child
hood and with something of Locke's
fabulous realization of the fantastic. It
is adorably untheatrical. Even the
Witch in the play is charming and
knows not hecate. The princess is in
distress; a gallant lad, of age about 5,
starts for Africa to find a bag of gold,
but encounters a vagabond sleeping un
der a hedge not a league (it's leagues,
not miles, in such stories as "The Money
Moon") from the castle of the princess.
The vagabond is really the prince, and
to make matters still more extravagant
he is from America—Rhode Island at
that. There is the ogre, and "his name
is Grimes, but he doesn't get the castle;
and there Iβ a wicked prince, but he
doesn't get the princess. The valiant
boy attends to all that, and finds a sack
full of gold at the root of a tree, be
sides.
A HIZZAR UNIFORM
It Is a dear, brave little story, and It
is unfolded with fragrant charm by
Orrin Johnson and Marguerite L<ea.lie,
who will be fortunate, indeed, if they
have in their Broadway endeavor such
sympathetic and loving hands and
hearts behind them as they find at the
Alcazar. I shudder to think what may
happen in less adroit hands than those
of last night's in the romance of Aunt
Prlecilla and the gallant sergeant
whose brave htizzar uniform fits With
elegance save that ah arm flaps emp
tily at the right side. In token of active
service in India. Bennison and Miss
Outtrim exploit their difficult roles
with delicate touch, avoiding the lu
dicrous by a never failing sincerity and
sympathy. Gertrude Short a3 "Small
Porges," the gallant lad who goes to
the rescue of the beleaguered princess,
is a winsome mite, whose acting is
related so intimately with her child
heart that It seems not acting at all.
but as real as her big blue eyes. For
Miss Leslie I predict success In the
New York venture, and for Johnson the
same. New York will like the play, I
likewise predict, If It entertains a
single illusion that burlesque and so
phisticated musical comedy hasn't
killed.
If you care for the quaint, the deli
cate, and the rare; if you believe that
there are kisses without bacilli, love
without lust, marriage without desire
for advantage and .without divorce; if
you have glimmering moments when
you believe that musical comedy will
occupy some day not more than half
the theaters of the land, and if your
optimism in transcendentally keen
enough to entertain the belief that all
wit doesn't deriTe from ridicule of
eacred institutions, then you will love
"The Money Moon."
ORDINANCE REGULATES
TRAFFIC IN OAKLAND
Street Sweepers Are Authorised to
Enforce IV**r Meaanre Which
Covers Certain District*
OAKLAND, Dec. 10.—The traffic or
dinance recently passed by the city
council, on the request of W. J. Baccus.
commissioner of streets, went into
effect today. The ordinance is to be
enforced by the street sweepers and no
extra patrolmen will be needed. The
section included in the ordinance is
bounded by Seventh street and Broad
way and Sixteenth street and Tele
graph avenue and Broadway. The
street corners where automobiles will
not be permitted to stand are Seventh,
Eig-hth, Twelfth, Thirteenth and Four
teenth at Broadway, Sixteenth street,
Broadway and Telegraph avenue.
Twelfth, Thirteenth and Fourteenth at
Washington and Fourteenth at San
Pablo avenue.
JOINT INITIATION OF
FORESTERS IS HELD
Four Hnndr+d Pf*w Members Are Ad
mitted to Order as Rrsuli of
( ampalßß
OAKLAND, Dec. 10.—Joint initiation
ceremonies were held In Maple hall to
night by 15 courts of the Foresters of
America and 400 new members were
admitted to the order. This marks the
close of the aggressive campaign for
new members which has been conducted
with great rivalry between the various
courts tot several months.
The class initiated tonight was rep
resented by James C. Owens, mayor of
Richmond. The other members of the
class were onlookers, being initiated by
proxy.
A number of prominent officers made
addresses, among them being William
H. Donahue, Judge Jaroee G. Quinn
and William H. Klingler.
—*#—)—
I*ll cc
Diseases of the lower bowel. Dr.
Reese. 830 Market. S. F.—Ativt.
CASTOR IA
For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Havt Always Bought
Bears the
Signature of Uij^7AzS6tf
Romance of the Campus
College Mates to Be Life Mates
Miss Grace Burke of Los Angeles
and Earl R. Leib, formerly of San
Jose, r»ho are to be married.
ROBBER BEATS VICTIM
ON HEAD WITH GUN
Jlljjhwayman Felle John Fnebo of 1732
Mnih Street, West Berkeley, and
Takes $20 and Watch
BERKELEY, Dec. 10.—For refusing
to hold up his hands when a highway
man commanded, John Fuebo of 1732
Ninth street, West Berkeley, was felled
with a blow from a revolver, beaten
on the face and head until nearly in
sensible and robbed. He loat $20 and a
watch.
The robbery was committed at Ninth
street and University avenue this
morning. Fuebo cafne home from San
Francisco on the last train, which he
left at the station to walk to his
house. The robber awaited him at a
corner.
Fuebo described the thief as 23 to
30 years of age, 5 feet 6 inches tall, 140
pounds In weight, sharp featured and
clad in a shabby dark suit and black
fedora hat.
A man broke Into a Chinese laundry
building at 2026 Addison street some
time last night and robbed the sleep
ing employes of $u5.
HUNTED FOR DEATH,
DICTIONARY A GUIDE
With Cash to Spend, Studious Man
Preferred Gas Rente
to Life
OAKLAND, Dec. 10.—With $100 in
cash in his pocket and a French-Ameri
can dictionary beside him, an unidenti
fied man attempted suicide by gas in
a room at 920 Clay street today. That
the attempt failed was due to rescue
by other roomers who noticed the gas
escaping. The man was taken to the
receiving , hospital. On recovering con
sciousness he refused to speak, and
efforts to obtain his name failed. He
is about 40 years old, rather heavy
and smooth shaven. Search of his be
longings disclosed nothing which
would serve to identify him.
DOG MAY COST DEAR
Suit Filed to Recover 98,030 for
Damage Done h> Hβ Teeth
OAKLAND, Dec. 10.—Manuel Pereira
of Aiameda estimated that $3,030 dam
ages wrre Inflicted on his 6 year old
son, Joe, When a dog- bit the boy on th P
right shoulder. Pereira filed suit for
that amount against James IT. Xelsnn.
owner of the dog. The boy was on his
way to Bchool September 13 of this
year when, as the complaint alleged,
he was attacked by the dog and had
his shoulder torn by the animal's
teeth.
Buy Early and By Telephone
Early Christmas Shopping
Shop early and you will make life happier
for the shop girls, the delivery drivers and
the other employes of the stores.
Shop early and you will get better goods and
better satisfaction.
Shop early and by telephone and you will
save yourself much time and much trouble.
All the up-to-the-minute stores pay particu
larly careful attention to orders from tele
phone shoppers.
/||\ THE PACIFIC TELEPHONE /2\
AND TELEGRAPH COIPAfIY \^J?
Miss Grace Burke to
Be Married Soon
ToEarlß.Leib
Special DleDitch to The Cell
STANFORD UNIVERSITY, Dec. 10.—
Among the coming holiday season
events the wedding of Miss Grace
Burke, the daughter of John P. Burke
of Los Angeles, to Earl R. Leib, for
merly of San Jose, is attracting the
attention of the undergraduates.
The wedding will take place at the
Hurke residence, 505 Andrew boule
vard, on December 23. The hride will
be attended by Miss Hanna-Moorc
Furet of San Jose, who was a close
friend of Miss Burke when an under
graduate at Stanford, while Roy Leib
will act as best man for his brother.
Miss Burke was graduated from
Stanford with the class of 1912 in the
English department, where she won
high honors as a scholar, having been
elected to the Phi Beta Kappa the
semester before her graduation. Miss
Burke took an active interest in the
affairs of her class. She was a mem
ber of the English club and served on
the "senior prOm" committee. She also
was a member of the Alpha Phi soror
ity. Her father. John P. Burke, is the
first vice president of the First Na
tional bank of Lkjs , Angeles.
Earl Leib Sβ the son of Judge S. F.
Leib of San Jose. He was in the 1911
class while at Stanford and was a
member of the Zeta Pel fraternity.
After the wedding ceremony the
bride and bridegroom will take a short
bridal tour, returning to Los Angeles,
where Leib holds a position with the
Union Oil company.
AKRZSTED FOE TUX ROBBEBT—Oaklend.
Dec 10.-—I. Johnson, accused of taking $2.45
from the till of thee tore conducted by J. Reetl,
3077 Park ayenue, was booked on a burglary
charge today. Johnson was captured after a
chase by Patrolmen Kimmel, who saw blm rnn
n!ng from the store.
Whether you are a buyer of a grand,
upright or player piano, ours is the store
you should patronize. Piano Quality
coupled with the lowest possible prices
are the magnets that draw particular
people to our store. This week, for
$450
on easy payments. We are showing the finest,
most musical and most beautiful player piano that
has yet been manufactured.
Your old piano in exchange at full value.
VICTOR TALKING MACHINES
WILEY B. AI.LKX BUILDIXG
135-153 Kearny and 217-225 Sutter Street
Oakland: 510 Twelfth and 1209 Washington St.
OTHER STORES—L«a Ane'lfi, Stntmutt. Sen Jon*-. «■■ Df«v»i
rheealx. Arises*: Rcee, Nerailmi rortlaaiJ. Oreg—
HANDS BURNING
mm, disfigured
» •
Cracked and Swollen, Could Not
Sieep. For 2 Years Nobody Could
Cure His Eczema. CuticuraSoap
and Ointment Completely Cured,
■•
905 Lowcl! Place. Chicago, 111.— "The
trouble began by my hands burning and
itching and I rubbed and scratched them
ttili one day I saw little red
sores coming out. My
bands were disfigured and
swollen, ar t d troubled me
so that I could not sleep.
They were cracked and
when the small sores broke
a white matter would oorue
out. I could not do any
hard work; if I did tile cores
would come out worse.
"For two years nobody could euro toy
eczema, until one day I thought I Would try
the Cuticura Soap and Ointment. I used
warm water with the Cuticura Soap and
after that I put the Cuticura Ointment on
my hands twice a day for about flve or six
months when I was completely cured.'!
(Signed) Sam Marcua, Nov. 28, 1911.
Not only are Cuticura Soap and Ointment
most valuable in the treatment of eczemas
and other distressing eruptions of skin and
Bcalp, but no other emollients do bo much
for pimples, blackheads, red. rough skins.
Itching, scaly scalps, dandruff, dry, thin and
falling hair, chapped hands and shapeloee
nails, nor do it so economically. A single
cake of Cuticura Soap (25c.) and box of
Cuticura Ointment (50c.) are often sufficient
when all else has failed. Sold throughout
the world. Liberal sample of each mailed
free, with 32-p. Skin Book. Address post
card "Cuticura, Dept. T. Boston."
49~Tendsr-faced men should use Cutlcur*
Boap Shaving Stick, 25c. Sample fret.
WT TITPCiG (Of Harris A Heaa.
NOTARY PUBLIC
Room 709, HEARST BUILDINQ
Phone Kearny 232
Residence Phone West 9489
WEEKLY CALL, $1 PER YEAR

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