Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California on September 24, 1922 · Page 37
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Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California · Page 37

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Oakland, California
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Sunday, September 24, 1922
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Page 37
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SEPTEM.HElt 21, V322. T-3 SUNDAY rr 10 FREDT.WDOaGQ. Big Demand for Horaesites iiv-Piedmont District and Around Lake As an Indication of the tremendous demand for Oakland realty ta the report this week of the Fred T. Wood Company, showing a Kross total of more than $100,000. This Includes homes, anartment houses an" home sites. There Is marked activity In Lakemont. the scenic lake district tract overlooking- Lake Merritt, and thre.e lots were sold there last week Many new homes are going up In- Lake rnont, including some of the most handsome residences now under course of construction. The remaining 1' s in Lakemont are attracting a great deal of attention, nd the Wood company believes that the mainlng lots will be sold In a short time. Marked demand for home sites has also been shown In Piedmont Park. Although the tract i . s put on the market only a few months ago, many of the lot purchasers have already commenced building their homes. The 'lots remaining there will be sold In a short time,' judging by the de-mand. "The greatest activity In the history of Kastbay real estate is the outstanding feature," said Fred T. Wood. '"The present demand for Kastbay real estate Is unprecedented and I look for a big market for some time le come. We are closing out the remaining' lofii in Lakemont and Piedmont Park and are now making plans for other subdivisions which will rank with the very successful properties of Lakewood .Park, Lakeshore Terrace, the Oaks and the lake properties we have put on in recent years." , P. "H. Rosenheim, well-known real estate'man of Oakland for the pant 2 5 years, is now with the Fred T. Wood Company, in charge of the city real estate and exchange departments. Rosenheim Is an expert appraiser of Oakland property, values. IH TULARE The fumigation season is very nearly over in Tulare County, according to reports received by the California Department of Agriculture from Commissioner Frank R. Brann. To date the results of the season's woik appear to be very excellent, comparing favorably with last season's operations. Citrus thrtps are extremely numerous on the "August-September" growth and are seriously interfering with leaf development. Over 3,000 acres of citrus spray work for the control of gray scale have undergone microscopic examination and as reported to this office during this spring and summer the results cf efficiency are variable. Splendid success .is being attained in ground squirrel control with the U. S. Government formula poisoned barley, except in few cases where local factors Interfere, such as on rocky, hillside lands where squirrels are feeding exclusively on nut grass bulbs. INSPECTING CANTALOUPES Horticultural CommlBsloners Ryan and Pomeroy of the state bureau have added. to their staff several excellent cantaloupe inspectors in order to assure growers and shippers of an inspection that will be as efficient, as that prevailing in the Imperial valley and other Bee-. tiotis. , Cantaloupes out of California this year have been of better Quality and more carefully raded and inspected than ever before. Many complimentary expressions to this effect. have come from prominent receivers in the eastern markets. CIU EF OF MARKETS BUItEA O Director G. H. Hecke announces the appointment of F. N. Gigelow as chief of the State Bureau of Haricots. Mr. Bigelow will be stationed at the department headquarters at Sacramento. COPYABLE Copy . The, printer can achieve the best results on your work -quicker nd more econom-Ictlly-if you will follow these imple rulei: (l) Typewrite copy if ' possible, (i) Use only one side of page. (3) Number etch page. (4) Indicate Italics with tingle underscoring; sma.l caps, with dsuble underscoring jnd CAPITALS with triple under-coring. R. S. Kitchener PRINTER 916-18 Clay Street, Oakland Tetephone Oikland 444 ACCORD am Find Traces 4 i X?c SN- . 4 . i I " I . .. S . : i v Id ' v; f xX )1 4 U Hilltop where the Indian tribes used to pather to hold their ceremonies, and where they found their abode in the. early days long bejore the Gringo came, and long before even the early Spaniards located on the shore of San Francisco bay. The Indians had their pick of the 1 lands hereabout and chose the hill which the Spaniards named El Cerrito and which has ' now become Berkeley Country Club Terrace. Traces of long lost tribes of In - dians who made their homes and built their ceremonial piles in the bay region long ago have been turned up on the slopes and terraces of the hill that was named by the early Spaniards El Cerrito, and which has been reuhrlrt-cned Berkeley Country Club Terrace. These traces consist of various Indian relics of the usual kind, but most Important has been the finding of a number of mortars drilled Into the solid rock, on the summit ofTThe-hill, indicating the location there of a considerable tribe ot aborigine who made this place their home. Apparntly this Tapscott Building Ornament to Broadway . .The Tapscott Building on the Northeast corner of Droadtcay and Nineteenth street is rapidly approaching completion, and will be. an ornament to that section of the city.. The walU of the.' building are up and the structure is entirely enclosed, though the finishing, inside and out, remains to be done. This has taken more time than was originally esti-mated because of the. high class of work that is being installed by Mr. Tapscott. The latest ideas in interior furnishing are being used. Everything tcill be plate glass throughout, and the inside office space will be as light as the offices facing on the street." A market will occupy the lower floor, and the Standard Oil Company has leased the ejntire top floor. E. iV. Tapscott, the owner, is one of the principal realty operators on the eastern side of the bay, and has done much toward the upbuilding of this section. . ' ' :, a . swassawsBtw '"'w'aw"-..-" -. , . . n :( . :: ! "f - l ! Standardization of Peaph Crop MADDOCK (Sutter County), Sept. 23. Sutter county peach growers are much interested In the move to standardize cannihg varieties of - peaches in California. A conference was held on the subject recently by Stephen W. Cunningham, manager of the' Southern California -Canners' Bureau, and Horticultural Commissioner H. B. Stabler of' Sutter county. Among the organizations Interested In this move Hre Canners" League of California, California Canners' Bureau, California Nurserymen's Association, Nurserymen's Bud Selection Association, culture, State Departmetn of Agriculture, University of California, Chaffee College at Ontario, horticultural commissioners ' in peach - , f "U , i 1 of Early Indian Tribes was the dwelling place of a great community of natives. . Indian relics have been found in a number of places in the Kastbay district, for Indian tribes covered the country hereabouts. The great shell mound of Shell Mound park was- a feasting-place ' where the tribes gathered because of the plentitude of shell fish In the neighborhood. Burial, mounds have been found in a number of places, and "Temeseal" was an Indian village where the natives came for their primitive medical treatment, which consisted mostly of sweating, for "temeseal" means "sweat-house." counties, farm advisors and peach growers. , Some of the men who are working on the matter are Professor George P. Weldon of Chaffee College, Professor A. D. Shammel of the United States Department of Agriculture and an expert in bud selection and C. D. Weeks of the Xurpr-rytnen's Bud Selection Asso- elation. CANADIAN v'ilkKSl.. Canada, with 3u00 dairy factories exported $36,000,000 worth of cheese last year. Most of the ex; ports vent to England. Permanent t f MP! Permanent Construction, that will defy Fire, Time and Weather, ia the only wise and economical type of construction for homes, garages and structures of all kinds, large and small. You won't know how low in cost permanent construction may be until afteryou have investigated Dickey' MASiERilLE The Standard Hollow Building Tils MmnufkctunH by California Brick Company 604 Mission St. Sn Frtncltoo The "discovery was made on the property recently bought by Miss Laura V. Pratt,, an artist and a graduate of the Chicago School of Fine Arts, who has located her studio in a picturesque part of the I property, jiere are some great boulders with a growth of great trees, and there were found the mortars built and drilled -in the sol id rock, and the Velics that usually accompany such a find, buried, in the earth round about. It is evident that the Indi: s chose tfais particular hill for a community dwelling place in the days of long ago, before even the Spaniard came. Coming Convention Of State Realtors At a preliminary luncheon given by the Santa Ana Realty Board in honor of I'resident C. C. C. Tatum of the state association, plans Were made for the largest California Real Estate Association convention to be i held at Santa Ana, December 7, 8 ami 9. There will be a nresldent's j reception and ball, a home town talk contest, an automobile trip j over Orange county, a barbecue at the beach, the annual banquet, and 'four liigsessions of the convention Constru Send forth new Dicker MastcrtU Building Mnul Builders Exchange Oakland OHE CHILD 1- Oit is ii WELL NOURISHED The Government, Professional Men and Manufacturers Studying the Subject All over the country, among rich and poor families alike, one school- child in every three is suffering," In greater or less degree, from malnutrition. Kvon doctors were startled at this' surprising in formation, which wns uncovered in surveys made in schools in every section of the country aiid In Canada. - Women's .clubs, school boards, child welfareWganizatlons and even the United' States govern ment have recently become Interested In the movement to correct this condition among children. The head of the United stales Public Health Servlco recently wrote to a leading woman's magazine an editorial on this subject of undernourishment among ohildren. In speaking of the millions of school children who . were serious under weight, he said this: . "Although Jhey may be supplied with plenty of food at the home table, they are as truly. underfed as the unfortunates of foreign lands. When the public understands the facts the. remedy will be applied, automatically, so to speak." In Chicago a survey was made In several schools ami tha rtport said in part: ."Thirty-five per cent of undernourished children in Chicago were found equaHy tn- the homes of tne poor. t:ie well-to-do, and even tne wealthy." ' Even further, a department of our , government ' has become alarmed because they appreciate the country's economic ik-mI imt ! Atmnfl'. rntnist- rhiidrm. Thf (chil dren's bureaa of tiietj. '."W." Department of Lador lias iasujl a booklet called "What Is Malnutrition ?'' in which they sum up current Information on the subject. lYom this government pamphlet we learn that approximately 5.000,000 Children are seriously undernourished. In speaking of these children, this booklet says In part: "Jnqulry Into the living habits of these children almost always reveals a faulty diet or otherwise defective health program." Manufacturers, too, are getting behind this ' movement to spread information about a condition of child health which stands in need of immediate correction. The Procter Ac Gamble Co. have re cently placed what is perhaps the largest newspaper campaign ever run for a food product. This advertising, which Is for Crisco, gives mothers, much information about the need for more intelligent home care of their girls and boys and gives them, too, many helpful hiuts ebout how they may assure their children more digestible foods. The advertisements point out the scientific reasons why children -must have a sufficient quantity of fats in their diet. They explain that fats are our chief energy foods; that without fats the children would lose their young animal energy. These Crisco advertisements explain, too, why a mother may gratify her natural ambition to give her children the pies, cakes and cookies they crave, provided she uses a digestible shortening. split Into conferences 'devoted to business matters in which real estate men are vitally Interested. Legislation will be the predominating topic, according to President Tatum. The Fullerton, Anaheim, and Orange Realty boards of Orange county have been Invited to co-operate with the Santa Ana board. One of the big plans for entertainment at this convention now being worked, out is the National Walnut Show, to be held at Santa Ana beginning December 2. and 'onttnulng for two v .eks. mm fLJf.- V.K'V"V si- I'M! 111. Vr-N-N-M' -l-r-A ITfOf I J J ' V I. . st fX- OAKLAND OFFICE 1424 Franklin St. (Building Material Exhibit)'-Phon Lakttid 242 IY BECOME . rUSTUf Oriental Expert Sa)s Rug? are Made for Sale, not for Love of Art Oriental fug weaving, begun some 2SO0 years before Christ was born, may soo'n become a lost ait, taking Its, place in oblivion with the tompeffng of Damascus stent, the Egyptian mummification of the dead. So says O. L. Najarian of San Francisco, born in the heart of Armenia, and now one of the highest authorities' ,on OEietituI ru In this country..' He hns Just returned froth .New" York, ,ono of the world's largest marts for Imported rugs; disheartened. "What 1 saw on the New York market,'' he says. .."was as severe a shock to mo as it might be to some old, master of music should he awake from death to find modern Jazz strains woven Into the scores of his .immortal symphonies, ling weaving, the -rt that for century upon centaury 1. as symbolized tli- religion, the legend and traditions of my people of the Orient, has lieen desecrated for the sake of money. The hands of greed and commercialism new ply the bnuns where 'my people once; sat In reverenee, we.iving their dreams; thlr loves, their lives into fabrics which were to endure long after they had gone." Kajurlan says that during his stay in New York he larefu'.ly examined $4,000,000 worth of what weri3 supposed to iJf) genuine Oriental rugs. Four out of every five of them, he declares, were cheap, tawdry imitations, made in the Orient, no doubt, but made quiokiy fo sell cheaply. They we'.'fl of in-ffiior -quality, texture and workmanship, Najarian nays, but worse than that their designs signified' nothing whatsoever. He. lays this crime against the ancient art at the door of Occidental. import ;rs. who, with their cry of "Let us have as many as possible as quick and cheap as" possible,'' have practically demoralized the ms-weav-ing Industry of the Far Blast. Najarian established himself in the Oriental rug importing business in San Francisco eleven years ago, rug weaving having been his life study. Not- only has he achieved remarkable success, bit possibly is the best known rug connoisseur on the Pacitic coast. The Fagool Motor Car company Is commencing delivery of eight "pay as you enter coaches" for the P. S. T. Y. Railroad and Power company of Washington on the 1 5th of the coming month. This northwest transportation company plans to replace Its present traction equipment with gasoline buses. The total sale to this company amounts to $75,000 and deliveries are promised as follows: two cars on October 15th. two November 1st, two November 15th and two December 1st. Sample Fageol Inter-City buses, which are gaining favor very rap-Idly throughout the west, have been purchased, quite' recently by the Pacific Klectrio company of Los Angeles; the city of San Diego and the city of liighwood, Illinois. These buses are equipped with Fa-gwd chassis, Hall Sebtt motors and Westlnghouse electric air brakes. The body design has been O. K'd, and approved by Blrney. If you see It In tli cm so. The TUlbi;XB tell Not only is the first cost'low, there is also a decided saving in the operation of a Model "A" Combination. Mill Water emet That's because the special Bunsen burner and copper heating element get the heat out of the gas and into the water with minimum loss. Other interesting facts about economical wa' ter heating mailed free. Write . . TELEPHONE PECULIARITIES IN FRANCE Onh,t Vac rat; -her pi-t-ul;fviti of the I t interesting French Tel ephone System la the fact that when a person dVidea to become a S'lbscriber'.lt Is r.ecet.sn-ry for him not piiiy to make the usual application and sign -tt contract, hut also to select his own telephone instrument. The reason for this is that the telephone system is pwneii and "P' -rated exclusively by the government, which,- however, does not ni.ftuifioture sm.h equipment. ' It has become necessary, therefore, 'to rely solely on pri-' vate 'manufacturers 'to supply tlio telephones. Owing to certain politiial considerations, surh as the need for the . total avoidance of any government favoritism, the product of no one manufacturer can be designated, as a standard, with the result that .over ,a hundred different types have received official approval. How bewildering such an array must be to the wholly unsophisticated prospective Rubseriber..we..un easily imagine. In a majority of cases, not having even the slightest ba--sls on which to make any intelligent decision, he naturally succumbs to the advertising wiles of the most aggressive manufacturer. The resulting effect of such' a wide ' variety of equipment on the quality of service, can be adequately appreciated only by one thoroughly versed in such matters. One of the most essential qualifications, particularly In modern long distance telephony, isjtandardizatlon, the use of one type of equipment throughout the system. Where so many different constructions are used, it is evident that not all of them can be equally efficient. Vxit-thermore, uniformity means easier maintenance. One can readily wyxnpathlKe ; with the French, "trouble shooters" looking for defects in any one of a hundred different instruments, each of which is a mechanism composed of many intricate parts. " Hecently the French Administration, ftiTly realizing all these dsndvantages, has made preliminary steps to adopt but "one type of instrument. Dut, unfortu-" nately, since the telephone Is largely subordinated to -political Influence there is little hope that such efforts will result In any material success. Most "French" from Corsica. briar pipes come SUNNYMEAD COLONY- MEANS HEALTH WEALTH HAPPINESS One acre means INDEPENDENCE! Ten acres means an income bryond your fondest dream;! Entire acreage planted to KADOTA FIGS'. tater for irrigation and domfdic purposes Iironglit to each acre! BUILD A HOME I PLANT BERRIES AND A CHICKEN COOP BETWWEN THE FIG TREES YOU WILL HAVE AN IMMEDIATE INCOME YOU WILL BE -INDEPENDENT FOR LIFE LOCATION- Five mile mmth of Storktim nnd onr-hnU mile fil f Kreneh lamp on the .Mmthrn Itond. SOIL The anil la rKer-hnttom nllt ' nnd will iron anything tbnt California ran produce. - WATER - IrrlKntlon water will te delivered to rath acre. In con. erete pipei, Domrnlif wnter aervloe will he mnde to each acre l7 ue of Iron pipe. TRANSPORTATION l'he Southern I'nelfle, Western I'nelfle, nnd the until Ke, nil IhroiiKh, trnn-i'Onlln-nlnl linen, nre elime nt hnnd for Dnatern ohlpMlnK of frulm. I'here la a Itlver Hunt I.nnd-Inar n the proprrty. nffordlnn chfiip triiimportntlon lo !nn I'Tiinelat'O. ,, CO-OPERATIVE COLONY I'o-operntlon tn to he the kejr-" noleoT the Colony. We pnr - CHICKENS t oloolt run build t hieken a he tiiV" Paaeaalo ol nia SUNNYMEAD COLONY buy In the ininmend t olony W IIIV-A 1IOMK IHIKH Willi IT A I'CIOI 4M:NT IllSIW.XS AMI .11 hen y Til T C IM l I'llI IVCOMK. r'HttM tIKAU COI fVIs T MIMII I.l ( MS OK '-HK'KIl..K. 1 am alao Clarkadota Fig Plantations whlrh are enred for for aperod of alx yenr. Theae rianta-llona are located nt Moekton. Write for full pt'irtiralara. alatlnit tihelhrr you wlh to move on to the property, I .MH-IK Ol H l NIKAI Ctll.ONV MI'CM, or liethrr you wiint a plantation thnt la fully enred for nnd eoltUated by ihe Cainpany lot n term of yenra. fV William George Loomis riitttrl Agent fur (h- C':tf' . .l.! Km . I'lanfail.ina an . uri' 'U.1 MAUKK.r Sl'l(i:i: i'. Inn hs hrm mfiflc f"f a 4.1-011?, .1 I'liHjr Kpi'.'ttthu Ko.ui, niM'u Ina on Market strwi, with pr! vale ttffk.' ani Mntum I'K-t'ir,' Aemiijr Had on " Meiannine Kloir. ' lntP f-r t'fitirrs nn "W't M PAHMlNii" h" aa aian Ima Him n linn HIS ADDS 10 . PFDDUGTS OF FIG Poultry and Berries Will Help' Out the First - Unproductive Years .... A ' Fig rroweri, Interested with Wll- . liam Georce I.ooniis, in giving tha Stockton outl.inds the most extensive planting of darkadota Kaldota) figs in the world, are to add berry culture and poultry-production to their1 home-making activities. This is the announcement of itha week by I.oomis who, for several year", hns been placing families on his Stockton properties, there to engase In growing the Clarkadota canning and preserving fig. For eeh family so located, this has meant a waiting period of three, ye'ars for an income from their fig trees. For the purpose of bridging these three years of waiting; Loom is has now adopted th Hnn- nymeade Colony pl.in. as worked out at ral" Alto, where poultry raising and berry production have been reduced to a fine art. - To "provide for the non-productive first years of the Stockton Clarkadota Fig Gardens. Loomls Is now giving the space between hi fig trees to chicken houses, poultry ocks and berry vine. To make this work moro effective, the poultry production and berry raising to to be along the intensive lines that have proven J ffective in building up the Runnymeade Colony at Palo Alto. For the purpose of his new undertaking, Loomis has given bis new Stockton enterprise the destgf nation of "Sunnymead Colony" and experts have- been engaged to control in every feature of the col- ony development. Stockton to ' Build Auditorium A site has been selected and architects appointed to draw plans for the Stockton municipal auditorium. Bonds for the building were voted some time ago. Ti:r-T:rnoxEcoMPAXiES. At the close of 1921. there were! In the United States. 10.300 separate telephone companies, to nay nothing of rural lines and- associations operated mainly on a mutual or cooperative basis, of which there were 28,000 connected to the Bell System alone. FOR YOU pone hujliiar and aelllna ihroiieh our eo-operntle -oilntion nt ttllOLKSALK prlcen. We will have aa oelntlon thnt will ell oar produce to the beat ndvnntnKe. When yon bur In SI V-MKI1 you rerelTe th benefit of thla eo-operatlon, PLCS the aiialatnnee of the acreateat expert In tbelr line W. Sam Clnrkv aperlallalna; la f lira I Martin t.allnjther. W-Inllilua in berries, and J. II. HI lib lie, apeelnliaina; ia pool-try. KADOTA FIGS KnriAta KIb nre a perntnnent prop. Rood for one hundred yenra. They lienr a comraer-rlnl rrop nt three yenra. ', Mimnymend Colony waa planted to Kmlota Klxa durina; Murvh of thla year. BERRIES We will plant lied llnnnree Huxpberriea between the three row for eaeh Colonial. If planted In Mnreh they will ; lienr a euiniiiercinl crop In June, and eontlnue bearlnc it II (he front, check rlpen-. inKk , . . oopa nnd atnrt in nuaineaa aa auw- property. HI T K lt, itir. m jm- IHtK A." utuiir. e.n offering; ORCHARDS (i 1 ' N Sunnymead Colour IliT Market Street, tna Franelaeo. i Ktmllv mail me, without ..-os' 011 my rai't '"ir Zft booklet;. "ToJay -m. otnor-S jrow," ; H ?N'int...,,.. street .City-,

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