Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California on April 5, 1910 · Page 3
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Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California · Page 3

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Oakland, California
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Tuesday, April 5, 1910
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Page 3
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TUESDAY EVENING, OAKLAND TRIBUNE APRIL 5, 1910. 3 'Noodles' Fagan, King of Newsboys, i Speaks to School Children Tomorrow BIG PREPARATIONS M FREE SHOW SATURDAY "NOODLES" FAGAN, ' Who has been making a great hit at the Bell Theater. He is in Oakland for a week as THE OAKLAND TRIB- ' UNE'S guest. Coupon or Ticket Will Admit All "Newsies" to The Bell Theater. GREAT PERFORMANCE MAGNET FOR CROWDS Celebrated Vender of Papers Has Rapid Fire Act That Makes a Hit. FREE! FREE! FREE! Cut out this coupon Pre sent at the Bell Theater, Saturday morning, April 9th, at 10 o'clock. Through the courtesy of ! THE OAKLAND TRIBUNE "Noodles" Fagan, the newsboy orator of New York, will deliver an address on "Life in the Slums of New York and Travels of the World,'' with moving pictures. Admit one at the Bell The-ajff, Saturday morning. FREE ! FREE! FREE! Owing to the lack of time to complete arrangements "Noodles" Fagan did not speak to the high school pupils this morning: but he positively will speak to them tomorrow morning at 9:45 In the common school assembly hall (Chabot Observatory) and their friends are cordially Invited. All of these not obtaining coupons for the show Saturday at the Bell Theater may obtain tickets by calling at the OAKLAND TRIBUNE business office. Noodles Fagan wants it understood that admission may be- had either by OAKLAND TRIBUNE coupon or tickets. Both ".re not necessary. v '-&3& k - i vmwwwMwm ii 111 inn 1 1 U -wawwwwmhjdmmmi, ITTm' III M 1 1 II III II 1 1 1 IIIIIH I II II H iM MM LH777TWW 7 l LiT Cpf $ i jromLcroan r 1 1 1 "0W you XnnrUos," was the cry that greeted the world-famous newsboy as he grne down Broadway this morning. A tHusand npwsiff greeted him with three cfieers and said. "Whore's our badges for the big time at the Bell Theater Thursday night?" "Xoodles" put on one of his stereotyped smiles and said. "The badges are in the hands of myself and the OAKLAND TRIBUNE. "Noodles" then entered the OAKLAND TRIBUNE frie amid cheers. A big crowd gathered to get a glimpse of the famous newsy. "Noodles" then stepped out in front of the OAKLAND TRIB- -ijjs. ornce and informed the hovs tlmt OAKLAND TRIBUNE had arranged special reserved seats in the right tving of the theater, and told them that thev would he well t: ton eai- .-.f Never in the history of Oakland have the little street merchants taken hold of anything like the newsboy carnival to be held at the Bell Theater at the second performance this evening. where the OAKLAND TRIBUNE has arranged to hold competitions and races, such as singing, dancing, boxing, wrostfing. a Marathon pie race and other events in which prize? will be. given he boys. The newsies will meet in front of the theater at 9:15 o'clock, where they will form into a line, two abreast, and march to their seats, where, after seeing the entire regular performance, which has been voted by the people of Oakland as the best vaudeville show played at the Bell this season, they will go upon the stage and present their carnival in full view of the .audience. ARRANGEMENTS ARE MADE. The OAKLAND TRIBUNE; newsies have made arrangements with the man- Prlmcioal Commemid ts Noodles'" Talk Editor of THE TRIBUNE: Dear Sir: This morning at 1 1 o'clock, "IVoodles," the most famous newsboy in the world, addressed, the pupils of the John C. Fremont High School. The 500 pupils assembled and enjoyed his talk immensely. The talk was full of fire and vim, humor and pathos and he drove home many points which affect young people, such as the effect of smoking, the value of promptness, the need of cleanliness, etc. I. think his presence here and his talk to the was a rare treat, which will not soon bp frirr-nttpn Very truly yours, F. S. ROSSETER, Principal. pupils f n He th age men t extra charge for their friends to I time with them. A prominent Oakla the newsboy carnival tlif its. id at may hav. Card that the "Noodles' rehearsed ray of tal The Be doors last were turned "Noodles," tl act that he h tl at( that mil s tit th Til. night and away ehildrt res-ent there will be no as they want all to enjoy the big newsie said that Madison Square a big tiling, but thOw have ar il t tl .1 di ds at II th It variety. 1 1 i num and I!; talked 300 of the most in any o most int sintii ng picked o the auillfiK as he went clever pieci gave him s he was for Cne number You Blondy." hit. The and joined in the rapid-fire, the ater-goers lik unpen uv cam lend. was of itions of talk. vv rds mai toes in : kabl I th m 1 n u t things ev aters. On ;ting thing an about and a 1. 'tig. In lmfVrompt u t nty-fiv mad?- un It was ir rk. and t treixiendou did Wi ng P the f people to see and the class-A a Ba r- here he one sard the the wa s pk illi d a very work, ainl the audience hand that 1 to bow again and again, pleased immensely. "Oh. Joseph Morris' big song lienee like it so well they chorus. In all, his act was d that vaudeville tho- Thursday night "Noodles." as well as the other performerr on the bin. will extend themselves for the newsboys. FREE SHOW SATURDAY. The OAKLAND TRIBUNE office and the Bell Theater were busy all day yesterday passing out tickets for the OAKLAND TRIBUNE'S entertainment to lie held at the Bell Theater Saturday morning at 10 o'clock, where "Noodles" Fagan. the newsboy orator of New York wi'l deliver a lecture on "Life in the Slums of New York and Travelogues of the World." which will be illustrated by beautiful moving pictures and illustrated slides taken on "Noodles' " trip around the world. "Noodles" has the reputation of having visited more mon-archs and royalties of the different countries than any young man in the present 'Noodles" Fagan was without a doubt age. King Edward of England said that the greatest thing out of New York. King Alphonso of Spain, to whom "Noodles" took a message of greeting during the coronation, was taken clean off his feet when "Noodles" rattled off Spanish just as good as he. The boy King of Spain cae "Noodles" many tokens and medals for his excellent work among the children of Madrid. On VISITED THE SULTAN. 'Noodles' " last trip he visited the i his is a ing that Dr. a hand. The Indianapolis e forth and papers througho From these reports w story of a youngster who suffered . X. Hurty, secretarv of the State toarr badly 01 tin Healt! effects of of Indiana, coffee-drink-had to take ill; it the ( z quote ( "V tied a tuntrv Ion g have account triven it ot nu the case the ch publicity. news ( ?) went "An eleven-year-old b school and given treatment, boy's happy, bright disposition everyone within reach. He w effect of the coffee is said to an eager learner to a stupid coffee has been stopped phyj Why marvel? Is this news to y Schoolman) of The constant use of , to one of nervousne ss watched and hi have been to deaden Indianapolis coffee, it dev. s, with mbros xtreme add! the brain had d. 11; schoo cia ns . and a that he little is no For fifteen years we have and nerves. Almost everv da a 1 1 XT . 1 .--- '" im case. .More man a tnou the country with various ills cimcr entirely recovered or 1 dune report thouerhtfttl people? reached the harmful effects of c letters arc received just as conclr and letters were received in one moi BEFORE thev chanyed from coffee were much benefited. to be forcibly taken had entirely, chantred hen he attempted to tion to coffee was discovered, faculties, changing the victim verging up8on insanitv. Since later iv resuming his normal mental tone. from the fight One from the ' i e up m head, heart ive and impressive as h from neople all over - POSTUM. and who a. 1 hat t that it off e is d inpfcr 1ARMF ius whe UI to used many ev to excess en in has ; locierate o hecn quantity time and an ain old. old proven. truth. All of which pr to even a casual thinker that for There: s a Reason'' Postum Cereal Company, Ltd., Battle Creek, Mich. OFFICER WATCHES ROBBER AT WORK Patrolman Allows Man to Hold Up Victim Then Arrests Him. SAN FRANCISCO, April 5. Policeman F. C. Kracke of the southern station was present at the scene of a daring holdup this morning, witnessed the crime from start to finish and then. calmly stepping from his place of conceilment, arrested the robber before the eyes of his dazed anil frightened victim, and escorted him to the city prison. John Cahill. a waiter, residing at the Dewey House, Fourth and Howard streets, was on his way to his room at 2:30 a. m. when on Ritch street, between Brannan and Townsend, he was suddenly seized by a footpad who had been tracking him. grasped around the throat and thrown heavily against a wall. The thug, evidently experienced in his work, deftly searched his civtim. taking a gold watch and chain, and turned to leave him. when he was confronted by Officer Kracke, who had his handcuffs ail ready. It was the work of a moment to secure the culprit, who gave his name as James Cody, and said he was a bartender. He was booke dfor robberv. He was ushered In Nibs." where he just New Ycrk way. The tickled that he kept hour telling about the Sultan of Turkey, before his "Royal smiled in that old old fellow was so "Noodles" over an big things in America. "The Sultan of Turkey." says "The Sultan of Turkey,' "Noodles." "is a very smart There is one thing particularly Noodles says fellow, that I noticed about him; that is. he was keen for information, and when I told him there were buildings in New York fifty stories high he looked surprised and I thought right there that I would put one over on the old boy, so I said. 'Yes. and we put hinges on the three top stories.' He turned quickly and said. What's that for?" and I said. 'To let them down to allow the moon to pas?.' "I thought he wovM die laughing. He offered to pay my farn to Fersia to see the Shah, who was never known to laugh, but I told him that I was too busy. He bade me good-bye on the night that I left and asked me to come and. see him again. And. just think, since then he has lost his job. Too bad." said "Noodles," with a sigh. LIKES THE KAISER. Noodles was asked his opinion of Km-peror William of Germany. He said that he was as gren t as his mustache; that "His Fmps" was some class when he dressed up in his military front. Noodles said. "I consider him the fashion plate of all ICurope." On Saturday morning in his lecture Noodles will show pictures taken on his visits to all parts of the world. Fagan said that he wished he could have every little child in Oakland come and hear his talk on the Slums of New York and the great Ohetti district on the Kast Side. Noodles will tell of how he distributes milk, clothing and food among the little urchins of the metropolis. He will also tell of how the big newsboy dinners are ananged on the Bowery for Christmas day. and how they are taken care of. "It Is an art." said Noodles, "to feed the poor along the Bowery, for there are so many different nationalities, hut We. always find a way to satisfy every one." THE OAKLAND TRIBUNE invites all the boys and girls, their mothers and fathers. In Oakland. tr hear Noodles talk and entertain at the Bell theater Saturday morning at 10 o'clock. Tickets can be had free by calling at THE TRIBUNE office, or at the box office of the Bell theater. THK OAKLAND TRIRl'N'E will have special ushers there to look after the children. TELLS HOW TO SELL PAPERS. "Say, boys." said Noodles to a crowd of OAKLAND TRIBUNE hustlers in front of the office yesterday afternoon, "there is a little secret in hustling a newspaper. First, it must be a live one. THK OAKLAND TRIBUNE is that. Then urn on the stea mand let the people know the feature news of the day. I think the Oakland boys are clever hustlers, and one thing I notice particularly is the politeness shown all customers by the boys in this city, and that's a very good thing. "One of tlie secrets of success is po liteness, and another is to sell clean papers. I always made it a rule to sell the top paper first. The newsboy that sells the clean sheet is usually the one that makes the most money. I wish every boy i i Oakland could see his way clear to save a .little money out of each day's sales, so they could go to night school; then, along with their business training of selling papers each day on the streets, and good habits, they would get mentaly equipped to hold a very good position." Many of our great men got their starts selling papers. Noodles completely won the hearts of the little fellows, and when he left one little urchin said: "Noodles is O. K. He don't talk any slang but the straight from the shoulder kind. He makes us , fellows feel like we've known him all our lives. And when we go to the Bell Saturday morning the ovation the boys will give him will make him think he is President of the United States." GREATER ASSORTMENT LARGER VARIETIES LOWEST PRICES Sensational Underpricing TaKe Early Advantage of These Offerings It Means the Biggest Bargain Event of the Spring Season. Unrivaled selections In Tailored Suits, Novelty Suits, Silk Dresses, Dress and Walking Skirts and Spring Coats. The hundreds of distinctive styles shown in our spring display have been reinforced by new arrivals from the foremost makers. New Serge Tailored Suits $15.00 Ten new and distinctive styles, one like cut on left ; trimmed with shepherd plaid-collar, cuffs and pockets ; coat lined with good qualitv satin, full plaited skirt. Colors Pdack, navy, reseda, grey, tan and Copenhagen. Novelty Suits $25.00, $29.50 to $35.00 Truly remarkahle values. It's worth your while just to look them over. . New Serge Tailored Suits $22.50 Made of extra fine quality serge, man-tailored throughout; extra wide skirt. Thee suits also in fine prunella cloth : superior workmanship and fit. Your choice of fifteen different styles. New Spring Coats $10.00, $15.00 to $35.00 A wonderful collection to make selection from ; any material, an' color. Watch Our Windows. New Spring Suit $15.00 ELEVENTH and WASHINGTON STS. SINNERS' CLUB AT E LIBERTY Annual Theater Party Promises to Be Biggest Similar Masonic Event. The memliers of the Alameda County Shrlners' Chib will prather at a theater rnrty to be pfven April 13 in Ye Liberty theater, where they will have as their guests their wives and friends. The house will be well filled upon that oc-easion, which will he praoed by the artistic fezes of the Shriners, who number 300 in this county. Every year the Shriners give several functions for the purpose of promoting sociability and arousing interest In the proposition of building a shrine on this side of the bay. At the conclave of the Imperial Council, which convenes In Xew Orleans, April 10. Frank Bilger. president of the club, and B. O. Johnson will represent the Alameda County Shriners' Club. TO BUILD SHRINE. The delegates will ask permission to Institute a shrine here, and will voice the sentiment of the entire club In the matter. This has been uppermost In the minds of the Alameda County Shriners for years. and they have expressed themselves in favor of building a shrine in this city ever since the club was organized. The Shriners declare that they can properly maintain the shrine on this side of the hay and have argued before Islam Temple of San Francisco time and time again for the shrine. The officers of the club are Frank W. Bilger. president; A. j. Ott, vice-president; E. H. Morgans, recorder; J. A. Hill, treasurer; George Meredith. H. F. Seiler, Al Kimball. W. B. Sneathen and A. Wil-oon, directors. The committee arranging the theater party includes W. B. Sneathen. J. H. Makins, Or. Kirby Smith, Harry Bovle and F. G. Taft. BONDS PROPOSED WAR TO BE WAGED FOR AUDITORIUM City Council Will Consider the Proposition in General Committee. ON POOL RESORTS Vose and Bronner Declared Them to Be "Blind Pigs" and Gambling Dens. APPEALS TO THE BOYS. He touched the boys by his appealing to their love for home. He pictured for them the morning police court scene, the stern-eyed judge, the dishevelled prisoners rounded up among the drunkards. He tried to make them realize a man humiliation whn the judge asks. is your name?" and he must drag his mother's name into that atmosphere. Again and again "Xoodles" came back to the importance of clean living in order that the boy should be strong and cope with the world. Good health is one of man's greatest assets. John D. Rockefeller, the richest man in the world, can't eat pie. but "Xoodles" can. He said so himself, and. if the smile accompanying the assertion was as expressive as expansive, "Noodles" not only can but does. Xo one can doubt that "Xoodles," the newsboy, is quite as happy as Rockefeller, the millionaire-. One of the boys said of him: "It is no wonder that 'Xoodles' is a rich man. if h works like he talks. He is the funniest and saddest fellow I ever heard speaking." Resigns as Assessor After Fifteen Years MARTIXEZ, April 5. Henry I). Jones, for fifteen years county assessor of Contra Costa county, handed in his resignation before the board of supervisors yesterday. George O. Meese, who has Tied the position of deputy assessor for tli- last seven years, was appointed by the hoard to fill the vacancy. Business reasons is the cause given for Jones' resignation. He intends to devote more of his time to his real estate business. For twenty years he has been identified prominently in the politics of the state, being affiliated with the Republican party. The new assessor is chairman of the Republican County Central Committee. Arrest Engineer For Slaying of Two ABERDEEN, Wash.. April 5. J. Kllngenberg. donkey man on the schooner West, was arrested in connection with the disappearance of Charles Hedberg and John Hoffman, when the vessel arrived here yesterday. Attempt had been 'What I Prev'ous'y made at Santa Rosali, Mex.. to apprenend Kiingenoerg, nut without success. In connection with the disappearance of Hedberg and Hoffman. William Gohl is already under arrest and fav-alting trial on a charge of murder in the first degree. The auditorium proje-t came up before the city council last night in the form of a request that the municipality should J about uiiuni Hie wortt aim pro loe ior us construction by the Issuance of bonds to the amount of $500,000. ' A delegation composed of C. C. Craig, W. E. Gibson. J. W. Garthwalte. H. I Hinman. C. F. Cole, C. F. Gorman and Carl H. Renter, representing the Progress and Prosperity Committee of the Chamber of Commerce appeared before the city council to urge that the proposed bond issue should be provided for In the next election held for that purpose. C. C. Craig was called upon to address the council but he suggested that W. E. Gibson was better prepared to talk upon the subject. Mr. Gibson said: "This proposition re quires no lengthy argument to set forth its advantages and benefit to the entire city. We have been doing great things in this city and have greater ones In view. We are shortly to have one of the finest hotels in this State and with the advantages we possess we should aspire to become a great convention city. We look about us and see the cities having capacious convention and assembly halls are foremost amonsr the communities that occupy the public attention. The time is at hand when we should reach out to claim those great assemblages that mean advertising to the city as -well as bring profits to its hotels and business interests and indirectly confers its benefits on every citizen. Kansas City with a population not as great as cram has one of the finest auditoriums in th-- country- It holds twenty thousand people and has attracted some of th greatest political conventions and musical assemblages. It lias been a good business investment." BY PRIVATE CAPITAL. In response to Councilman Stlefvater Mr. Gibson stated that it was built by private capital. He declared, however, that it could not be successfully dotKt that way , in Oakland. The proposed bond Issue 'for auditorium purpos s will impose a. tax of 34 cents on the $1000, wh,ether the auditorium should not be required to be levied as he was confident that the revenue from the auditorium would amply provide for the upkeep of the place as well as pay Interest charges and sinking fund to redeem tlie bonds. In'reply to Elliot's "question as to whether the auditorium should no be built on the shores of Iuake Merritt, Mr. Gibson stated that no site as yet had been favored, but in his opinion the lake or other municipal property was the proper location for such a structure. He stated that plans were being prepared by an architect showing in outline what such a building should be and lie would submit that with other data to the! council. I The council decided to take the matter up in the committee of the whole when I the committee will be present to confer J on the proposition. Councilman Vose has declared Jjlmself as being after the billiard anil nool room s town, which he denounces as the breeding places for young criminals. He Introduced an ordinance in the City Council last night that prohibits minors under U from visiting such places and also places a penalty upon the owners and managers of such resorts who permit those under that age to enter them. The Counoilma n urged the Immediate passage of the ordinance to first reading, declaring that the existing conditions warranted prompt action in order to save the youth of the city from the evil associations that attend pool and billiard rooms. "I know of a father who was laughed at by the owner of a pool room when he asked that his son he denied admission to the place." Councilman Bronner said he was In favor of the ordinance, but he had In preparation a still more drastic measure, which barred aliens from conducting such places and placed them all under a police surveillance. "It is a well-known fact that the majority of these pool rooms," said Bronner. "are nothing more than 'blind pigs' and gambling mills.' where, under the Innocent pretense of pool and billiards, are nothing more than dives. "The ordinance I have in preparation and which Is now in the hands of the City Attorney will bar all foreigners from' operating such places anil surrounds those that are operated under a special license that Is provided with certain restrictions, which will prevent them from being conducted as pitfalls for hoys, and as lounging places for men." The Vose orrllna.noe was referred to the committee, where Its features will he combined with those as Bronner stated were embodied in the measure he had prepared to submit. Carg'o Submerg'ed To PuOut Flames SAX FRAXCISCO. April . By submerging the cargo of the baric George Curtis, which caught fire at her dock last night, the fla mos were extinguished ejarly today. The venel was towed tthe .Mission mud flats-and with the aid of tide and the fir.-tugs the cargo was completely submerged. Although the cargo' is a total loss, the damage to the venfel will not be great. Try ( !ra nulaled Soc it hes. Murina Eye Eyelids, a Remedy id Pink for It Bulg'arian Accused Of Mysterious Crime SKIN SUFFERERS' DOUBT IS REMOVED CARNEGIE'S PLANS. PITTSBURG, Apuril 5. Andrew Carne-giep. his wife and daughter, left today for Xew York. They will sail for Scot -land soon- Many eczema sufferers have failed so utterly with salves and other "discoveries" that even the assurance of. the best physician or druggist cannot induce them to invest another dollar in any remedy. It is to these discouraged sufferers in particular that we now offer, at only 25 cents, a trial bottle of the accepted standard eczema remedy, a simple wash of oil of wintergreen, thymol and glycerine, as compounded in I. I). . Prescription. Hundreds of cures have convinced us and we know you can prove instantly with the first application that it takes away the itch at once. Owl Urug Co., l3th and Broadway. 10th and Washington. 16th and San Pablo. Southern Carpenters Demanding a Raise SAX HI EGO. April 5 Five hundred union carpenters, members of two locals in San IMego. have de- uianaea a rai.se or the miniium wage scale from $3.50 to $4 a daW and failing to get it will strike. The majority of the contractors are said to he willing to grant the increase and the hitch in negotiations is caused by those who refuse. The situation is serious, because of the many building contracts now on hand. Decisive action Is expected today. Fined for Dodging Custom House Tax i TRKXTOX. X J.. April 5. Mrs. Cor-I nelia Woolman of Helena. Mont., was j fined $150 in tlie Vnlted States court I here yesterday for failure to dei tare cer tain clothing which Pin- had brought with her -from a trip abroad Mrr. Woolman pleaded non vult today, but it was explained in her behalf that while she had not declared tlie goods in writing she had done so orally j Her counsel said that she was not di I posed to contest the matter, therefore ti Dlea- N. April 5. nt has surrender' police office Bah with a mvsti r" at Lynn, last Jul lition treaty exists Th d I chum t ti charged I murder' i extra i garla and the Was conveyed celved by the ulu; M. Nalh 't united Btah in a cable police today. although no etWeeli Bul-Thfal news dispatch ie- OSGOOD BROS. SUCCESSFUL ffort After a gnat deal of spondence, Osgood Bros. uruggists. nave succeeded In gi Or. Howard CO, to make a special half-price introductory offer on the regular Hfty-cent size of their celebrated specific for the cure of constipation and dyspepsia. - This medicine Is a recent discovery for the cure of all diseases of the stomach and bowels. It not only gives quick relief, but it makes permanent cure, I r. Howard's specific has been so remarkably successful in curing cunstipi-Mon. dyspepsia and all liver troubles that f Hsgood Brae, are willing to return tho price paid in every casta srhare it ! t not give relief. So great is the demand for this spe-cific that Osgood Bros, have been aid" to secure onlv -a limited supply, and ry one who is troubled with dyspepsia. tion or liver trouble should call ten at onc- s. i every on re j constip-d t i upon the

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