Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California on July 23, 1917 · Page 5
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Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California · Page 5

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Oakland, California
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Monday, July 23, 1917
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Page 5
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A c MONDAY EVENING r6 JULY 23, 1917. v 5 PINIOMED BY CENTERVILLE. July 23.-7-Crushed under heavy timbers which rolled oi top of them off their wagon, Joseph E. Dias, a resident near here, was Instantly killed awl his brother, Fred dismounted to prevent their . brake less wagon from running down hill at the Mission grade, near here today. While driving a heavy load of timbers from Sunol to Centervlllel the Dias brothers, who are house movers, discovered that the brake on their wagon was broken. They had started to go down hill at the Mission grade. As the vehicle" started to gain way an4 a smash-up seemed certain, the brothers-Jumped off the, wagon and at-. tempted to bring it to a stand still by placing pieces of wood under the wheels. Timber was thrown off on top of the men by the careening of the wagon. Joseph Dias was dead when his body was extricated from the pile of lumber. Fred Dias suffered a broken leg and possible internal injuries. He whs removed to Cpnterville. CASTOR I A For Infants and Children In Use For Over 30 Years Always bears the Ha nature of WhyT When you do not relish your food it Is well to inquire the reason why. Your stomach may he debilitated, your liver torpid, your bowels constipated, or you may be eating too much. Many people eat more thsn they should, particularly those of middle age or older, and thoia of sedentary habits. If your lack of appetite or relish for your food arises from either of these causes, correct your habits anil take a few doses of Chamberlain's Tablets. They will do you good, give you s better appetite and make you feel better. For sale by Osgood Bros. Drug Stores. Advertisement. 1 R A two-fold service HEALD'S Business College is called upon for a two-fold service. One branch of this service is for the young people that of giving them the best possible business education. The other branch is guaranteeing to business men that when they need office employees that Heald's Business College will furnish the best to be secured. Heajd's Business College, feels in the confidence placed in this institution both by parents and by business men that a faithful discharge of this trust is a duty to the community as a whole. When a young man or young woman is given a Heald diploma it is not merely evidence that some certain course is completed. It is a testimonial that the young man or young woman is equipped to give service, that he or she stands for the highest business ideals, and is a better citizen for having, . attended this school. ,.; " v HEALD'S Business . T. B. BRIDGES, Sixteenth and San Pablo Oakland, California AVji . Telephone Oakland 201 Day and Night , Classes Enrollment Daily HOW THE HISH COST OF LIVING HIT NOTMESIS WHAT IT COST TO MAKE t STILL 10A Vice in San Jose Is Scored By Crusaders at Mass Meeting Senator Grant Attacks the LaMolle House; Reed Also Speaker SAN JOSE, July 23. There was another overflow meeting at the public protest held In the First Methodist church last evening,- against vice conditions in this city." Prominent men who spoke were Ex-Senator Edwin Grant, City Manager Thomas H. Seed, and the pastor, William L. Stldger, who has been the leading spirit in the anti-vice crusade. The meeting was made possible by the evangelist. "Billy Williams," who had been scheduled. to speak, yielding in favor of the protest meeting. v Senator -Grant, the first speaker, touched upon the advantage of throwing publicity on the vice in this city, and more especially in showing to the, public the conditions alleged to have existed for years at the LaMole House. ' He said that he believer that City Manager Reed had been doing his best to rid San Jose of commercialised ;vlce. He claimed that his revelations had . constructed a clear '-case against the LaMolle House. He wis Inclined to question the Justice of the district attorney's office proceeding against the upper story, only, of the LaMolle House, and ended by saying that If the city council revoked the license of the place, the business derived from the renting of the upper rooms only, would not warrant the house remaining In business, and it would automatically close. MUST BE SHOWN. "We are fighting with a bunch of unscrupulous men," and took as his text: "Is the LaMolle House to Still Be City Nuisance?" He reviewed his work on vice crusades in the past in San Francisco and other places, but said that Rev. Paul Smith had no connection with the San Jose crusade, but said that some of the best work had been dona ty a young Ufeman who six years ago met her down fall in the LaMolle House. "It Is heard on all sides that the LaMolle House to resume. We , are here to be shown," he said. The-most eagerly awaited speech of the evening was made by City Manager Reed. Reed said: - "There is nothing more Important to the welfare of San Jose than Its moral health and no more important work of Its public officials than to. see that this work wan well done. There Is no question as to what we must do. We must enforce all the laws. I am glad to take a crack at vice any time. If I -was not 4'. . College Managing Director COOMES THEM IN 1915 Q QY7 13 70 8o 13" 33 "55 74 07 I 15 T5 $1141 DOZEN I i 32 25 I would not be true to my trust and my mother's teachings." He said that he was glad of the cooperation of the Law Enforcement League, and continued that he was ot shirking his duty and did not seelf to place blame on any one. He said that he was not satisfied that conditions were all they should toe. ix STAND TOGETHER. Reed repeated a . previous declaration that he would make changes in his police force when he found that the district attorney had brought evidence-that places had been reported on any beat and had not been molested. He explained that the district attorney had said that j ne couia not secure iunas to carry on inn ' work, and had asked that the police co-' operate. Reed asserted that no such request had been made. In touching on i the lottery question he declared that early In the year he, had gone' after the , Chinese lotteries,- but told how difficult ' it had been to get evidence upon which ' to convict. Reed closed his speech with ! the statement "We are living in a grand I and critical time, a time when it Is neces-! sary for us to stand together. Hate the ! LaMolle House, hate vice, but remember that while we hate the sin, we must be reasonably lenient with the sinner. 'We must not split in our city government. Every one must do his duty to all, even though he gets a brick feat, in front and behind. Wake up San Jose, and clean the town!" ' GAS. VICTIM DIES The gas tank tragedy at the Barbour Cliemlcal Company's plant at 788 Fiftieth avenue, Melrose, Saturday, claimed another victim In the death of Manuel Vlerra yesterday morning. Vlerra was overcome by gas in a barium carbonate tank when he went Into it In an effort to. rescue P. M. Gonsalves. Gonsalves died soon after being taken out of the tank. In which Six men in all were overcome after going; Into the gas filled chamber one by one to rescue their predecessors. Of the other four, James W. Brad-shaw, Sr., and August Mendoza.are at the Merrltt Hospital where they are reported to be" recovering. Wilbur Smith and James W. Bradshaw Jr., the others who risked their lives to saye their fellow workmen, were allowed to go'tiome after they regained consciousness early yesterday and are reported out of danger. . RODEO IS SUCCESS SALINAS, July 23-The 'most successful rodeo ever staged by this city has passed Into history, with 'a record attendance of over 75,000 spectators during the week and the finest and most reckless riding ever seen In this state. Curley Fletcher, who has ridden hard and In spectacular fashion during the week, was thrown from his horse while competing In the bucking-broncho contest yesterday afternoon and suffered a compound fracture of the left leg. When It became known among the spectators that the cowboy would probably never ride again a purse of $250 was collected. Fletcher Is at the Bardin hospital. Heine Stow wag awarded first place in the final "bull-rldlng" contest, with Phil Stadler second. Third plaoe was divided evenly between Montana Kid and A. Stone. Y. M. C.A. IN CAMP SUNNYVALE, July 23. A group of sixty-one boys of the Young Men's Christian Association of Oakland have pitched camp here and are at work picking cherries and apricots. And so successful have the arrangements proved that forty additional boys have come. Many complimentary reports as to the behavior and discipline of the boys have been coming in from those who employ them. The camp Is in charge of T. S. Caldwell and L. Ray Ogden, directors of the boys' division of the Oakland T. M. C. A. All assignments to growers are made by them, they settle accounts of the boys with the growers and maintain discipline. They are assisted in the tents and in the orchards by a corps of leaders, one for every six boys, who report regularly as .to the conduct, health, etc., of their charges. DOCK , EXPLOSION NEW YORK, July 23. A terrific ex plosion under rier imo.m, ronn Kiver, partly wrecked the dock and set fire to It shortly before t p. m. today. At the same time half a dosen gas main hole oovers in the vicinity were blown off. ' 1 The explosion, caused by the ignition ofr gas in a large sewer which emptied beneath the pier Injued a doien work-' men, three of whom were removed to a hospital In a serious condition. Part of the roof of the pier was blown off. The flames were quickly extinguished, however, and tbe damage was not serious. ' . JAILS DAUGHTER ' VAN NUTS, July. 2S. A mother preferred a prison cell for her pretty young daughter instead of a honeymoon bungalow. The net result was the arrest early today of Edith Sherier, It, upon order of Mrs. Sherier, As the story was told to the police,. it Is a case of wooing and parental disapproval: of -a moving .and pursuit by a persistent lover; with final plans for an elopment nipped in the bud. When Alfred Hutler, a young farmer, followed Edith hsjre, Mrs. Sherier had her arrested "for safe keeping." TONG WAR MURDER STOCKTON. July 23. Lung Tun was killed and Ah Wung was wounded by buckshot during a tong war here tonight. Iioth men were members of the Suey Ylng Tong allied' with the Bing Kong Tong .and.-were seated in front of a building with a deputy constable whtn the shooting started. The officer tripped over a chair' In getting out of danger and ran Into building until the shooting was over. He then gave chase, but both of the killers, . who curritd shotguns, escaped. . BRID"KlENACED SAN UEitNAIllJlNU, July 23. Believed by deputy sherlt'fs to have been pluced there preliminary to blowing up the Cajon Pass railroad bridge, eighty sticks of dynamite were found early today under the structure, where it had apparently been carefully secreted. Authorities, started a search for the person or persons responsible. The Csjon Pass bridge is on the main line of the Santa Fe at a point where its destruction would mean days of blocked traffic. ACTORISUICIDE LOS ANGELES, July 23. Taswell Weatherford, actor, - heard friends speak of their wives and kiddles, and the happy Jiomes they made. His own home "wrecked." Weatherford became melancholy and - the-4 desperate. He left his friends and a few .hours afterwards was found dead. He had taken a strong poison. His wife will b notified In St. Louie. SERBIA'S HOPE IS T BERKELEY, July 2J. Serbia's . only hope lies in Serbia's children, according to Lieutenant Mlhitln Krunlrh of the arm yof that country, who Is assisting in the University of California library during the summer' session. Krunioh was wounded and invalided out of the army In the eajly days of the war. In the fall he is to undertake -the organization of relief for the Serbian children. "It Is not for ourselves we Serbians care," he says. "Of course, we shall suffer for many years; It has been our lot to be born Into an age of terrible suffering. But what we hope for now and strive for is the happiness of our children. "The terrible- thing that has happened to the rhlldren of Serbia death through starvation seems incredible in the twentieth century. The children who have survived have, for the most part,- been sent to France and other countries. They are, in fact, scatteted- today throughout Europe. Those who are left are suffering pitiably from want of every kind and "When victory Is finally ours and our children can be gathered again In our native land, lust thinK or their condition then! No homes, no schools, and so many of them orphans! Then we shall need monev. That Is my mission to America; to help gather a relief fund foe Serbian nhllrtren." Lieutenant TCrunlch came to this country from his own homo ten months ago. Ae that time he had hardly a word of English. Today ne speaxs the lan guage fluently and Is contributing a series of articles to one of the most particular nf h merer American magazines. GENERATION ' , i ' I,,, , "- ""' M - r .7.v.,,.',vv.,.'A.v,,,,f.v-v.,.,.,iJy.:.v.'.'- . ' f p:gSS:S;:' . , f ' . "V '- s J'v ; ' , ' S?5'- f : ' vls UH .-; , : made on " 's' y'-7p7A' w -: - THE PACIFIC COAST , S 'Z d , AMIMCAN CTOCLE COMFANT fe, M 1 ' Ha : --rv CHICLE ' ;i7 jk , ..." ..v; av.y.a. ., .....KxiKi4:.K:sir:-s.: "i i -vV' ,!,;' - 1 . . J ' ''-J if - ' . TZtL- I I I i II a I"" i SI si is In. (hniii. iljmdlni C o MAN'S NOSE IS BITTEN, BUT HE FORGIVES BITER With his nose badly lacerated, supposedly by the husband of his' divorced wife, James Cum mlngs, 660 Thirty-third .street, remembered a certain" ...veil-known text lasl night and forgave his enemy, 'thus releasing from the city prison, John Flynn, 770 Twenty-first street, alleged biter. The free-for-all battle, which resulted In one casualty, occurred,. . at the horn of Joseph Sllva, 677 Fortieth street. All was serene..wlth the Sllvas and Cummings until Flynn arrived with his wife, ohce charnf-ing Mrs. Cummings. Words passed, sarcasm reigned, irony passed Into, anger, anger passed into battle' formation and someone smacked someone else on' the ear. When it was all over and the police had counted noses they found that of Cummings still on his face but much the ' worse for wear and . someone's teeth.- After treatment at the. Emergency hosptial Cummings asked that Flynn be released, "'MINING MAN" DIES. Word is being awaited from Washington, Nevada county, as to final dis position of the body of L. M- Ludovlcl, mining man, who died suddenly at the St. Mark hotel yesterday afternoon. Ludovici was found dead in his room, evidently having succumbed to heart i failure. He had been In Oakland but a few flays. WILLIAM COLLIER, a big Kght in the theatrical world, says. Adams Pepsin Gum? Yes, I think it's delicious." IP .DC THE BIG BUSINESS-MANS. GUM o j in g P epp e r m i n t Flavor ST, MARY' TO HOLD 3 DAYS' DEVOTION A Trlduum of three days" of devotion and prayer to St. Anne, the mother of the Blessed Virgin Mary, will be held in St. Mary's church. Eighth and Jefferson streets, begin ning tomorrow mot-nlng and conclud ing on Thursday, the patronal feast of St. Anne. The services of the Trlduum will consist of masses each morning at 7 and 9 o'clock, and special devotions each evening. The evening devotions will commence at "t o'clock... special prayers toSt. .Anne for her intercession for particular fa vors, &&redltatIon on the life of the suint and Benediction of 'the Blessed Sacrament will make up the order of the evening services. The meditation will be preached by the Rev. Thomas Kennedy and the Rev. Thomas Crimmins, assistant rectors of St. Mary's parish. The music on these. occasions will, be congrega tional, assisted by the children's choir of St. Mary's church. During these special days, the altar of St. Anne In St.. Mary's church will be gorgeously decorated with flowers and lights. As St. Anne is a special patron of good health, the particular Intention of those who. attend the Trlduum will be prayers offered for the blessing of good health during the year. ' - .' IP S HKI. At the first sign of skin trouble apply :esiiiol That patch ot eruption It not nettt-tuHfy a serious matterl Even In severe,' well-established easel of eciema, rinf-worm or similar affections, Reiinol Ointment and Resinol Soap usually relieve the itching at once and quickly overcome the trouble completely. How much more, then, can this simple, inexpensive treatment be relied on to dispel skin troubles in their earlier stares. Reinol Soap tnd Kuinol CMnUMnl irt told sir 11 drufiistt. For nmplet of ckr, (tm, writs m CtpL l-R, RMlnol, Baltimore, Md. All drartbo Mil RmUmI Soapnd RffaolOlif I, Read and Use "Want Ada," i s ..-. t -

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