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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, November 28, 1913, Image 4

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85066387/1913-11-28/ed-1/seq-4/

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BRITISH AND
DUTCH IN
OIL DEAL
Financiers Believe Rothschilds
and Holland Government
Are Financing Syndicate
That the great Anglo-Dutch oil com
bination— the Shell Trading and
Transport company—backed by the*
Rothschilds' and the Royal Dutch Pe
troleum company, backed by the gov
ernment of Holland—are the potent
fa< tors in the $76,000,000 syndicate
that will take over the vast general
Petroleum and Union OH properties
in this state is the shrewd guess of
local financiers, who are more or less
familiar with the preliminary negotia
tions between the Shell-Royal Dutch
syndicate and the General Petroleum
company.
! As exclusively announced in The
Call yesterday. Captain John Barne
son. vice president of the General Pe
troleum company, upon arrivel here
from London, confirmed the sale of
control of that company, with the
probable exercise of General Petrol
by Andrew Weir. Later, after a con
pany, to a British syndicate, headed
by Andrew Weir. Later, after a co-n
ference of several hours' duration
with Louis Sloss and other directors
of the General Petroleum company,
Cantain Barneson outlined the gen
ual plans of the deal. Though he
carefully refrained from mention of
the Anglo-Dutch syndicate the plans
indicate the correctness of the suj--
A. L. Weil, attorney and member of
the board of directors of the com
pany, denied today that the Shell-
Royal Dutch'interests are in any way
concerned in the new corporation that
Will take over General Petroleum.
This, however, did not lessen the
gossip in California street that the
Anglo-Dutch combination is inter
ested in the refinancing plans.
BRITISH HOLDING COMPANY
In a nutshell the deal is: A Euro
pean syndicate will underwrite a
$75,000,000 British holding company to
be organized to take over General Pe
troleum and to provide for purchase
of I'nion Oil. General Petroleum
bonds will be exchangeable for 7 per
cent preference shares, par for par in
the holding corporation; stock will
have an exchange value in ordinary
shares of $15.
Members of the syndicate are an
nounced as among the largest mar
keters of petroleum in the world and
able to take the entire output of both
companies.
A subsidiary company is to be or
ganized to build 12 10.000 ton tankers
to transport the output via Panama
canal.
The British syndicate already has
Advanced $1,000,000 to bind the pre
liminary agreement and $2,000,000
more will be available January 1,
T914. A. M. Grenfell and K. Tilden
t-mith, bankers of London, are named
as active managers of the syndicate.
ONE YEAR LIMIT
Aftor the signing of the final agree
ment the public will have one year
in which to exchange bonds and
stoi-k. At the expiration of this period
exchanges can be effected only at the
option of the holding company. Agents
will be appointed in this city and in
N« w York to receive securities of the
General Petroleum company and issue
therefor interim certificates, pending
the issuance of the securities of the
holding company. The temporary cer
tificates will be negotiable and have
a trading value during the interval.
The voting power will be vested
solely in the ordinary shares. This
stock and the preference shares will
be listed at London and on the con
tinental bourses, and every effort will
be made to keep the ordinary shares
at par or better.
MORE DEALS PROBABLE
Speaking of the British syndicate
and its affiliations. Captain Barneson
said:
'I do not think this deal is the end
of this group's investments in Cali
An Average Clerk
He's a necessary cog in a big wheel.
He breaks—and is replaced—the wheel
goes on.
He isn't indispensable—no man is.
When the time comes for promotion a rel
ative of the boss gets it.
He feels hurt, but must not show it.
At forty, or at most fifty, he's dropped.
The Farmer
He works and with each passing year his
farm increases in value.
The improvements he makes are his—
something to show for his efforts.
His wife is happier—his children health
ier—his life worth living.
At VALLEY OAKS with a free pump and
motor he is boss.
He plants alfalfa and it continues to yield
year after year without replanting—he
feeds it his free water.
His cows, pigs and chickens pay good
profits and he accumulates something
for old age.
Now is the time to begin—ask us about
VALLEY OAKS and what it means to
you—with five years to pay.
STI\E «V KRNDRICK, VriMA JP_
i.'3 Montgomery St., ajLIOC tV
San Francisco v
Please Kend me the story of I*l
Jvendrick
23 Montgomery St.
Cll2Bl3San Francisco
Man in Coma After
Trying to Eat Turk
Dinner for Twelve
Thanksgiving Feast Attempted on
Wager Proves Dangerous When
Mince Pie Is Reached
WHAT HE TRIED TO EAT
Fifteen pound turkey with
oyster dressing.
Three loaves of bread.
Six large sweet potatoes.
Six cups of coffee.
Two ounces of celery.
Four dishes of cranberry
sauce.
One glass of mint jelly.
Six bananas with cream.
One pound of butter.
One order of squash.
Two mince pies.
Two dishes of plum pudding
with brandy sauce.
But he fell down when he vol.
lided with the mince pie.
BOULDER, Colo., Nov. 28. —As a
result of attempting to win a $10
wager by devouring a Thanksgiving
dinner sufficiently large to feed a
family of 12, J. T. Harris Is semicon
scious at his home. The attending
physicians say it will take 24 hours to
determine the outcome of Harris' ill
ness.
Harris began his meal at 6 o'clock
in the evening and had reached the
mince pie portion of the menu when
he collapsed. He has been in a coma
tose state since.
Liner Nile in Heavy
Gale, Arriyes Late
The Pacific Mail liner Nile, Captain
Lapralk, which arrived today from the
orient, was three days behind sched
ule, having been detained by quaran
tine In Japan and by heavy weather
encountered after leaving Yokohama.
The Nile met the Manchuria last night
and reports the big liner laboring
heavily. After leaving Yokohama the
Nile encountered some heavy gales
during one of which a bif sea swept
the decks and nearly carried Chief
Officer Thomas overboard. A Chinese
sailor, struck by the same sea, suf
fered a fracture of two ribs. The Nile
brought only 17 cabin passengers.
Harry SeawelPs Case
Postponed for Week
Preliminary examination in the
case of Harry W. Seawell, artist,
clubman and son of Superior Judge
J. M. Seawell, charged by Olga Ander
son, an artist's model, with assault,
was postponed this afternoon by
Police Judge Shortall, on consent of
attorneys, for one week.
POLES HONOR HEROIC
DEAD NEXT SUNDAY
Polish residents of the bay cities
will gather Sunday afternoon at Bohe
mian Sokol hall, 759 Page street, to
hold memorial services in honor of
those who sacrificed their lives for the
independence of Poland in the insur
rection of 1830-31 against Russia. C.
E. Szymanskl of Sacramento and J.
Ziemskl of San Francisco will speak.
A contribution will be taken up for
the relief of the flood stricken popu
lation of Galicia, Austrian Poland.
THE COMMONWEALTH CLUB
The members of the Commonwealth
club, at its luncheon at the Palace
hotel tomorrow, will be addressed by
Rev. M. Mullineux, chaplain of the
Seamen's Institute.
fornla. The commercial affiliations of
these men are as strong and wide as
their financial. They are among the
largest consumers or marketers of
petroleum in the world, and they
could take the entire output of our
combination, both crude and refined.
What it means to California oil mar
kets to take this enormous production
out of the competitive channels of
trade you can readily understand."
THE SAST FRANCISCO CALL, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 28, 1913
"GERMANY IS
TO EXHIBIT
IN 1915"
Berlin Historian, Here, Says
Government Will Announce
Stand in Two Months
Germany will participate in the Pan
ama exposition, according to Dr.
Ludwig Fulda of Berlin, dramatist,
historian, educator and noted littera
teur, who is at the Palace hotel. He
says the official announcement will be
made by the German government
within two months.
Doctor Fulda said this morning that
prosperous Germans throughout the
United States were bringing great
pressure to bear upon their govern
ment to have a suitable building and
representative exhibits at the exposi
tion.
"My government has been slow in
declaring its intention of Joining
hands with San Francisco and the
United States in the great fair," said
Doctor Fulda, "but It has not been be
cause of a lack of friendship for this
country. The delay has been caused
from purely business reasons. Ger
many wanted to be sure that its man
ufacturers and big business men de
sired to participate, and now this de
sire has been made manifest."
No. 50 Union Square — New York Shoe Shining Parlor, lIA tV> C m HOOD fIOODS "Perrin" Gloves— No. 14 Unter den Linden — Berlin
No. 17 Boulevard Powonniere—Paris Mezzanine Floor Vi UWW Complete Showing Paris HousCt Oxford Circus—London
All Purchases Made Saturday on Charge Accounts Will Be Entered on December Bills, Payable January, 1914.
The Men's Shop Offers Bath Robes, Smoking Jackets and Sweaters for Christmas
Bath Robe*. with roll collar and rope It would be difficult to think of a Smoking Jackets are shown in wool and part wool j^»x
are priced at from $3.50 to $8.00. These £g} more desirable gift for a man than materials, prices at $5.00 and $7.50. Those at $5.00
avy cotton blanket robes, in good patterns, and y *1 one of these indoor garments. We have cuff sleeves and are piped with cord. Some have \%I
thoroughly well made. , have P re P extensively fancy linings, others plain linings. These jackets
Another line of Bath Robes for men for the Christmas demand, / $i. jfjipS?;; are shown in Oxford gray, brown and blue.
contains garments with roll, military or and have given particular /The ne at $7.50 contains garments of wool, A ffij
shawl collar. All of these have wide thought to the appearance, rk' K . medium and light weights. These are made on 1 1 |S\
girdle with buckle. Inducted are cotton wea ring qualities and in- r*J ]' t JW i tne same B enera l style are shown in the r l'c&' ! |]
blanket robes, cotton and wool m ' x^ra trinsic value. No detail same snac^es as those at $5.00. C-"l£3L !
and wool garments, in stripes and tig- lhat will add to appear- Men's Sweaters and Sweater
ures with matched pockeU. The seams ance ' com * ort anc * wearm 8 Coats are priced at $2.00 to $7.00. The ' ffe"^^
and pocket are piped with cord in qualities of these garments ruff neck styles at $2.50 to $7.00. These are
shades to match the robes, $5 to $15 has been overlooked. VjbJIU- shown in tan, cardinal, navy and Oxford gray. =£ |F~
Direct entrance to Mens Shop, West Door, Market Street Front. ' 1 I
Saturday Candy ClCj /TP £X 7 Merchamli * e Order* *61 *
1 — 1 Santa Clans Says: "HALES for ToYS"~and He Knows! 1— — g
Untrimmed Shapes Reduced
the times he's been here he never had quite so many Toys as he's brought this year Drag Sundries: Saturday Specials
to Hales. They're here now—that's the point—a great department filled with them,
<shn*v>*i,mrihtnWi 00fl/$1 75 overflowing—quite 100,000 answers to the question, "What shall I give for Christ- , Sea Salt, high- Wyeth's gag* and Sul
lMHatZnapesWortntO*D.VVai*l.JJ mas? « if yo ukee a Toy you particularly like, make a small deposit—then we'll put it 16c phur ' and
A clean-up of our Untrimmed Hat stock enables away for you. Get it later on at your convenience — nearer Christmas. The holiday ' imparts color to gray
us to offer these fine plush and velvet shapes, also spirit's in the air. Hundreds of people feel it. They're beginning holiday shopping now plnt bo ttie Special 16c halr ' Bpecial 31C
some beaver and velour hats, values ranging to —wise people they are. No last-minute crush for them I v Peroxide of Hydrogen Alligator Pear Soap, for
$3.00 each—specially priced tomorrow at $1.75. best quality, 16-oz, a delightful sham-
Plenty of staple black hats, and a good assort- \ A A. 11". „ j\ Hli)?7!9fl bottle, special lOc poo. special, cake... 17c
ment of Winter colors. \ \ ft \ZI \ I . 1\ I ELA Munyon'a Witch HareJ Welch . s Gpape JuicCt un .
_ . _ I—l It'll---7/ Soap, healing and _ fermented, pint botr „
300 Hat Shapes Worth to $5.00 at $2.45 antigeptie. special... /C tie, special 18c
V * I. "m ff uflst J/ / J*7 Lambert's IJsterine, an r . it- #
Plush and velvet hats, in popular black and a ™X \ \ YT iillSi «54r brow? rTbber.^rqu. 1 !
- ?ood of colors. rfS9f9C3 \(( Dl*3i bottle, special D4C it v, guaranteed one year;
Ar£SVl JEHUr j) If Brreifllfi^" JBfl Vrjr El Perfecto Ved» two-quart size,
Children's T rim'd Hats, $1.95, $2.95, $3.75 PI \T R«« g e, special. 24c special 89c
Trimmed hats for children, a collection in the M Character Baby Doll, with "D.„ 0 1|" D- At «««.*i: A « rt IT • 1
season's best styles and colors, at these Hale prices. Collapsible Doll Go-Cart H iliftWlS isque head ' pretty face> sleep_ lXcXdll 116001211100$ UnGerp]lC6U
-s-ou. m.» r . P rame, covered with JM PSIi short baby hair, r Dr»« S tor.P r w h.Lphc
~ „ r , , English leather cloth, double IB shaped arms and legs so baby ~ Dru.stor.PHo.. „.^.p.w.
Hairbow and Fancy Work Ribbons sp ie wheeis-75c 0 -, 93 ;-; ~ 25c 22c
For Hatrbo«»—T«ffet. ribbon, heavy qv»litr, 514-inch Tennis Racquet, with neat polished Little Girl's China Tea Set—Six large Tonic ™ 50c AAe
frame, and real gut strings 20 inches long; cups and saucers, large tea pot sugar and Bexall C
For Fancy Work All-silk flowered ribbons, 6 and 5% a practical racquet for children s use—3sc. creamer, all nicely decorated—7sc set. Orderlies 25c 22c
inch, in light blue, pink, maize, lavender or red; a splen- niJ.JCL i iftin,. n nin a a m Rexall Dyspepsia i
did Value; yard. 35c. Punc/i and /ud), Show and Santa Claus tomorrow; hours 10:30 to \Z and 2 :30 to 4:30. Tablets ~, 25c 22c
Ribbon bows tied free of charge. —Main Floor. [ —raird Floor. —Main Floor.
Gray Enamelware: Saturday Specials !fe Babies* Pretty Winter Coats and Bonnets
«l * » line of Umbrellas for Men. Women and Children now •* siriHlHn
Rare bargains for shoppers in gray being displayed at Hale's affords values of an excep- Mothers will find just the proper Weight .illlllllllr^SS^^r^a
a i'■■ tlonally high order, among which are the following: . , ' ' r • • iltHlllllll&^^^^N.
enamclware ot standard . > At fi.oo—Women J s American Taffeta Umbrellas, in mese Coc/s adapted to San Francisco s I ill \
quality. wltn 00Ter 413,1 ta*** l . fanc y or Mission handles. Also Winter climate 111 lllllllJk^^*^?^^N
A A mi „ . t , „ a n „ , Men's American Taffeta Umbrellas, with tape-edge and r , ... . ' . . HllilUllljM^/-/. (jO«r^J/
YajL r jV tUBI 1,, | Tea Kettles. Nos, 40 and 8-ribbed frame, fancy or Mission handles. Children s Coats, in wide variety ot styles, r*^K«*Spi{
50, as illustrated, special, 35c each. At $1.60 —Women's fine quality American Taffeta a new line, made of broadcloth, velvet and *I*i2jsfl^'
Vaß'f. ~ : - H'VKxHI _ . ,- , , ... , . . Umbrellas, with silver and gold-plated caps, silk case, novelty mixtures; for children Ito 6 years 1 11 lift; 5* ' ItcfflflA
x 9-inch Colanders, as illustrated above, spe- g-ribbed Paragon frame. Prices from $2 75 un llllluHlU A ** VMXM
*cial. 15c each. SST «U crepe dechin«,c^ed
fljOi r -_. r . fl c r . aTT ,-, r . R At BOc and 7Bc—Children's Cotton Umbrellas in *cv- and tucked, exquisitely trimmed with rib- 111 It 11 r f^vrX^f^l
Coffee Pots, \% and 2 Bi owamers, inos. o Blßei wUh Partt€on franief and p i aln WOO d or fancy bons and lace. A pleasing assortment of im- *7
quart, as illustrated, special and 9, special 35c each. handles. ported French bonnets, popularly priced. Z.* "t>if*^\Vw-f
25c each. At t, , v ,j 01 . . At r? 1 *^ o ',, 01 * 25 f if a r Ch lU r^' B «v Taf ; Boys' Plush Hats, in all the newest styles, \-V>
Tm K#.«Jea. Nr>« 2ft. an H Al«o Royal Enameled Slop feta Umbrellas, with Paragon frame, silk cover, and 3 ' A — Tr. -]' Wjy
lea is.erues, i\os. /4>and J V handles of various stylea. —Main Floor. OL „ , t. ■ J*—^
80, special 45c each. - *ua£***s* Jars, speaal 45c each. The "Baby Shop" also offers—
, mm T > D a. C'll O • Children's Bath Robes, with Teddy Bear patterns, in pink, or
r Vi , \\j f * ~7 i 1 WOUien 8 DOOt Ollk tlOSiery red, with cords and ribbons, $1.50 up.
LUIUiaSS! WeSt 8 LarffeSl ASSOrtment W* Hosiery made especialW for Hale's Eiderdown Blankets, in block or bunny patterns with crocheted
rt tA „, . 6 _ t%| California stores, a quality heavier edges, warm and comfortable; 45c up.
One of the Wests largest assortments of Cut Glass is offered %J\Jr\T than ordinary silk-boot hosiery made Koverall Nighties, made of duckling flannel in pink, blue or white;
you at Hale's at the lowest selling prices in San Francisco. P»« of pure thread silk with stop-run mer- 75c each.
, -B~e-««t. J Hg|e top. Hosiery with extra double lisle __ Floor.
Isftn'r Merely Give filnvewfiivp Glavpc SS.. h,gll ftphce s,zes "Hale' Underwear for Women and Children
UUU l WlCray UIYC remU WOVCS "Iron-Thread" Hosiery for Women, Garments well known among Hale's patrons for their high standard
When you give Ferrin Gloves for Christmas you have the satis- nSwl. *nrl Rnv* 250 Pair of merit in return for the modest pricing. A brand made especially
faction of knowing that you have given Gloves made by the world's V*iriS ana Buys, mt txir. fof Hale>g Ca4ifornia stQres Regular * nd extra , s i zes in Winter
most skillful glove artisans. The name of "Perrin" in a glove signifies 'mmm weights at the same price
the best in durability and appearance. _ _ _ 50c Garment — Wo- $1.00 — Union Suits For Children: Gar-
The Perrin Tanne, a walktng glove The Le Mure, a fine French Kid 9b men's fine ribbed, fleece- for women, of white, mente at 35c — White,
de luxe, of tanned French kid, pique Olove. sewn overeeam with Paris 7 s9 lined, cotton vests with fleece-lined cotton, fleece-lined cotton vests
sewn, with Paris point stitching; point hack; 91.n0 pair JKf dWV high neck and long or neck and long or short in medium weight, with
$2.50 pair. The Adriano, of real French kid, Mm short 9leeves; P antß an * »leeves, ankle length; high neck and long or
The La More, 18-button length, et pique sewn, with embroidered back kle length; in white or sizes 4to 9. short sleeves; pants
fine French kid, sewn overaeam, with In black or white; $1.50 pair. .. 1 *to 9. —Main Floor. ankle or knee length;
pearl claapa; $8.50 pair. , ri~** Market at Fifth. »izes 2 to 12 years.
Shoots His Son by
Accident; Carries
Him Three Miles
Father's Determined Efforts to Get
Treatment for Wounded Boy
Will Save Lad's Life
After accidentally shooting his son,
M. C. Parmelee of Oakland carried
the boy, Glenn, three miles to the
office of Dr. D. E. Crosby, 1822 Fruit
vale avenue, Oakland, and obtained
treatment that will result in saving
his life. Father and son were hunt
ing in the hills back of Mills col
lege when the elder man fired a shot
that lodged in the boy's hip. Picking
up the boy Parmelee carried him
three miles to the physician's office.
Plan Society to Keep
History of Alameda
That Alameda county may conserve
ancient documents, relics and records
pertaining to the early history of the
county, the formation of the Alameda
County Historical society is being
planned.
The promoters of the scheme. A. A.
DeniKon of the Oakland Chamber of
Commerce, and Oakland City Libra
rian Charles S. Greene, hope to obtain
a room in the new city hall for the
preservation of the data. Records of
old missions and private families
probably will be added to the collec
tion.
THANKSGIVING BRINGS
~ BABY TO SEYD HAVENS
A Thanksgiving gift in the shape of
a seven pound baby girl came last
night to Mr. and Mrs. Seyd (Bud)
Havens of Oakland. The child was
born at the Merritt hospital, where
it was reported today that both moth
er and cihld were doing well. Mrs.
Havens was formerly Miss Estelle
Heuston of San Francisco.
STEAMERS ROLLED
BY STORM IN PORT
Heaviest Sea in Years Experi
enced by Many Vessels;
Ship Seas
Storm delayed steamers straggled
into port last evening and today, re
porting the weather as heavy as has
been experienced along the coast In
many years. The French bark Vln
cennes, Captain Manguey, was bar
bound two days, but made port at 5
p. m. yesterday, 152 days from New
castle, England.
The Alaska-Pacific liner Watson was
23 hours late from Seattle, and al
though it is one of the highest fore
castle headed vessels of its size, re
ports having shipped a heavy sea off
the Columbia river during the storm.
Other vessels arriving late were the
tanker Catania from Seattle, steam
schooner Yosemlte from the Columbia
river, Fifield from Bandon and Paraiso
from Astoria.
Charges Against Low
Have Been Dropped
The pre-election charges that Tax
Collector Low had not collected li
cense fees from a number of persons
and concerns have been dropped. The
persons who brought the accusations
have manifested no further interest
in them, and the mayor apparently
considers them of no great impor
tance.
Rattler Was Hungry,
Had No Mice, so He
Ate a Grass Snake
Oakland Museum Reptile Brooks No
Wait for Dinner on Thanks
giving Day
Reptiles are not a paying propo
sition, according to Curator Wtlcomb
of the Oakland museum. Wilcomb
has had under his care for a month
eight choice specimens of grass,
gopher and rattle snakes, each of
which demands a different bill of fare.
In order to supply the demand for
milk, live mice and fresh eggs, he has
had to employ a motorcyclist, a dosen
small boys as rat catchers and sub
sidize a hennery.
Yesterday being Thanksgiving day,
the motorcyclist did not arrive on
time with the dally feast of mice, so
one of the rattlers, being hungry, ate
one of the grass snakes.
SCHOOL CADETS LEAVE
FOR TARGET PRACTICE
Two companies of cadets from the
Polytechnic and Mission high schools,
under command of Instructor C. S.
Hendry, departed for Sacramento this
morning for rifle competition with
Central California high school cadets
there. Among others to compete will
be the Auburn and Sacramento cadets.
Target practice will be 200 yards and
short range. The cadets will return
Sunday evening.
FOUL PLAY FEARED
The police were asked today to
search for Edward Gardner, owner of
the Irwin barber shop, Fourth and
Mission streets, who disappeared No
vember 22. He had $80 with him and
foul play is feared. He is 35 years of
age, 5 feet 7 inches tall, weighs 145
pounds and has dark hair.
WAS RUE MORGUE
CRIME RE-ENACTED
Arraigned for KiJling, Doctor
Will Plead Victim Was
Slain by Ape
INDIANAPOLIS, Nov. 28.—Dr. Wil
liam B. Craigr, head of the Indiana
Veterinary college, high in social and
fraternity circles, on trial In Shelby
ville for the murder of Dr. Helen E.
Knabe, formerly state pathologist and
known from one end of the state to
the other as the best of the brigade of
women physicians, pleaded not guilty
when arraigned today.
Into the trial an element of sensa
tionalism will be injected, one of the
theories of the defense being that
Poe's Actional "Murder of the Rue
Morgue" has been re-enacted in real
life; that Doctor Knabe may have
been murdered by an ape.
Money for Church
Building Raised
The amount necessary for the erec
tion of the Plymouth Congregational
church, Oakland, has been raised, and
immediately after the services Sun
day morning ground for the edifice
will be broken at Mission and Howe
streets. Piedmont. The reports of the
captains who handled the 10 days'
campaign show that more than 145,000
had been collected.
NEW PAPER APPEARS
Recreation, a four page paper fos
tered by the Recreation league, ap
peared yesterday. Edward Pfeiffer is
editor in chief.
FIRE DAMAGES STORE
Fire of unknown origin caused dam
age of $1,000 to a clothing store owned
by L. Yip, a Chinese, 1526 San Pablo
avenue, Oakland, at 11 o'clock last
night. The damage was due mainly
to smoke and water.
EAT LESS MEAT
IF BACK HURTS
Take a Glass of Salts to Flush
Kidneys if Bladder
Bothers You
Eating meat regularly eventually
produces kidney trouble in some form
or other, says a well-known author
ity, because the uric acid in meat ex
cites the kidneys, they become over
worked; get sluggish; clog up and
cause all sorts of distress, particu
larly backache and misery in the kid
ney region; rheumatic twinges, severe
headaches, acid Stomach, constipation,
torpid liver, sleeplessness, bladder and
urinary Irritation.
The moment your back hurts or
kidneys aren't acting right, or if blad
der bothers you, get about four
ounces of Jad Salts from any good
pharmacy; take a tablespoonful in a
glass of water before breakfast for a
few days and your kidneys will then
act fine. This famous salts is made
from the acid of grapes and lemon
Juice, combined with lithia. and has
been used for generations to flush
clogged kidneys and stimulate them
to normal activity; also to neutralize
the acids in the urine so it no longer
irritates, thus ending bladder dis
orders.
Jad Salts can not injure any one;
makes a delightful effervescent lithla
water drink which millions of men
and women take now and then to
keep the kidneys and urinary or
gans clean, thus avoiding serious
kidney disease.—Advertisement.

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