Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California on March 16, 1924 · Page 44
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Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California · Page 44

Oakland, California
Issue Date:
Sunday, March 16, 1924
Page 44
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...... J SUNDAY afelanD Crfftune MARCH 16, 1924 i'AEss us ill '.a, (mm experts ' rami M: HFiinyFOB BIR MHMWWrejywy.lLa. ADMIT EGOffOMIC ROAD IBS TO n n ri i n ni n i ' 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 linn I ' 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 - unrntuiv anuvv Celebrated Movie Stars to 17ead Bill With Original : Vaudeville Sketch. ' The publio seat sale for tht Oak-; knd Pres ciub how at the Oak- land Orpheum April l, will open ; Monday following the close of the ; aaia for memberg of the olub. heading the bill will be Llla Lee ,, nd James Klrkwood. Celebrated motion ploiure figures, who will : wm from Hollywood to stage an j rlglnal vaudeville sketch. The body of the bill will be pro. i Tided by the-. Qrpheum, whleh Is -. routing a super show to Oakland tor that night. , Details of this bill will be announced In a-few days t was fcald The Press club sketch, the only - amateur number on the program -will be presented by newspaper men. -among them H. H. Sweetzer, Harvey Cushlng, Orvllle E. Jones, T. De .Witt Foster, Frank Morris-ey, Louis Allen, I. P. McDonald, Donald Cruzan, William A. Curtis, J. Walter Frates and Marvin Blair. They will' be seen in ''Twenty Tears From Now," which will represent the Oakland city council at meeting In 1944. The action will represent the sketch in the form fa, rehearsal, with the various , characters trying to work out the . Sketch. . It will be presented without- scenery or costume, for that reason. 1 Special motion pictures The following is a complete I'"' of .the officers for the cooks, Walters and Waitresses Union, lo cal No. SI. who were nominated at the last regular meeting of the organization and will start tne term for the year ending April. 1925: President. William A. Spooner; vice president, Jospeh Marquet; secretary - treasurer, George Hampshire; business representative, Carl P. Hibbard; trustees, Frank Howard and Fred Smith; executive board members, William A. Spooner, Joseph Marquet, George Hampshire, George 8chnlder, Frank Gratteau ami George Clark; delegates to the renti-al Labor Council of Alameda .County, William Goas, Frank Gratteau, George Clark, Joseph Mar-nuet. George Hampshire, Carl P. Hibbard and William A. siniuiin-. The committee in charge of the twinty-third anniversary celebration of the organization reported everything in readiness for the entertainment and dunce w.hieh is to be given at the headquarters of the union at Twenty-second and' Grove streets on April 4. Several sit the chefs. employed iri the large restaurants and hotels wtir-pre-pare special dainties for the banquet and the Bakery and Confectionery Workers" Union, local No. 11, will make a 200-pound cake for the occasion. invnaumis be extended to prominent city and county officials and labor leaders on both sides pf the bay. . William A Spooner is t general' chairman ol the committee In charge of entertainment. The Butchers' Union, local No. 120. has made arrangements for ih theater nartv which Is to be given under the susplces of the and muslc will complete the bill. organization at the Oakland Or- PREVENTION and his genial companionship will be sorely missed by us; now therefore be it "Resolved, That we the officers and members of Local Union No. 19, I. A. T. S. E.. do hereby express in our humble manner our heartfelt sorrow at the early and untimely demise of our beloved friend and brother; and be it further "Resolved, That we stand for a period of one minute with bowed heads out of respect for him who has been called from us to that house not made with hands, eternal in the heavens; and be it further "Resolved, That a copy of this resolution be presented to the wife and family of our departed brother by the president of our union, and that a copy be spread in full ,. :. .., - . , i .. I.,.. . . upon tne minutes, and that a copy nves its power to prevent weakness by its ability to e given the press for publication; S3, . i '"a... .1 . J i tand be it further snounsn ana strongmen uie system ana Keep resistance -Rexoived, That our charter be . W m a a K M. I - . GRIPPE Yon know that grippe, influenza and other respiratory ailments are caused by germs taking hold of the weakened body, oaf do you realize how true is the old adage "An ounce of prevention is worth a pound of cure'? OF" pure vitamin -rich cod-uver oil t phaum theater, Tuesday evening, April HZ. The following commit tee is in charge .of the party: Fred Sanford, Thomas Mulllns, George cocKran, Thomas a. sunivan and Ben K wager. Several added at tractiong-tiT-te regular bill will be presented The local labor council has been advised by the American Federa tion of Labor that a sub-commit tee has reported to the United States senate Judiciary committee a proposed, constitutional amend ment which will give congress full power to prohibit child labor. The proposal Is a compromise on sev eral child labor amendments to the constitution which have been suggested in the senate, The local Mulders' union has been udvlsed by their international organization that by a small ma jority of 312 votes, members of tne international Molders' Union favored the creation of an emer gency defense, fund. In a' refer endum vote 42S4 members voted "yes, and 3972 voted !no.'i This matter will-lie one f the-nrtTinrnnt IssTreTrHrthTFTOirrint-rTOhvrrtton-of tne molders. At the last remilar nipetinir nf the Moving Pirture and Protection Machine- Operators, locnl "iin. !!. the following resolutions were adopted: "Whereas, the Supreme Ruler of the universe has, in his infinite Wisdom, chosen to call to his last rest and taken from our midst our beloved friend and brother. Benjamin F. Clavlca; and "Whereas, his cheery smile, hi ever-ready ikillingness to help others in timesT of need and sorrow vy-v normal. xst.,nu tc i.-mmvj-m vw &m.i.i c.rTLt. c f " II J L J .w-f Scott Bowne. Bleomfield, N. J. tt-iii 1 in it i' i UPTifHI A Mi l Rainbows as Ponce -De Leon did when he set out to find the Fountain of Youth? True enough he immortalized himself. ,Hc expressed a universal desire to find the Fountain of i' Youth. Worth more than all the gold and jewels on earth! F?Qnce De Leon felt that he would find what he had lost, be-s lieiunt that nature having taken his youth would give it back. 1 Why not? Biblical records told him that Methuselah lived $ '. i i. i ri. . j LA- -- : nine hundred years, so ne reu warranted in oenevuiK, as m fact many others believed in his day, that old Methuselah had access to V fountain of renewal. Methuselah did have this Fountain of "Youth, but he had it in his own body. Ponce De Leon had the same thing but did not know, it; Methuselah's fountain was good for nine hundred yearsf Ponce De Leon's good 'for only sixty-one years, . Why the difference? The answer is the condition of the spine. Methuselah" lived onjand a slow easy-going life, early to bed,earljto nsejio hard battle for exislenceT Ponce De Leon on the other hand fought the elements, sailed the high seas, went through hardships, placed a terrific strain on his body, and died at the age of sixty-one. Still, Ponce De Leon in all his adventuring did not put his body through the terrific pace we do in our every-day life. The average life today, according to insurance statistics, is less than thirty-two years. Why? The change from slow life, to steel, concrete, automobiles, street-cars, electricity and fast life. Vibrations and jars caused by the steady, daily pound of your feet on concrete and steel, year in and year out, destroy the small cushions in your spine that protect your Fountain of Youth, your power plant, your brain. Lots of sleep helps nature to build these cushions, but with our modern electric lights, night is turned into day, and the average person just drives his body, or human machine, to the limit, paying for it with good health, for sickness. ; " ' The spinal column, or backbone, is so constructed that it transmits down its central, canal, brain impulses to the nerves leading from its bony structure to all parts of the ,body. It is composed of twenty-four movable joints with cartilage cushions . between each joint. The jars, falls, strains and vibrations we go through throw some of these bones, or joints, out of alignment. . compress the cartilage between the ,bones.- and cut off your jwer, or life, to some part of the body. The! result disease, Vsickness. or weakness to the organs involved. Sickness, disease, or -operations can be avoided if this is corrected. When you come to us we X-ray your spine to find the trouble. You are under no charge 6r obligation for tlus in' anyway, ''Afterwe- -find your trouble we correct it without keeping you from your work or play. The wok is painless and requires but a few' moments of your timej each day. If yqu are sick, no matter what " your trouble is. come to us tor advice regarding correction before you say you can't be helped. We are Palmer Chiropractors and if we can't help you we will tell you so. Don't delay. Come today. Use the coupon below. X-RAY CO I PON VVehxnger X-Ray Chiropractors - . ' PAIMUI' GnADUATKS Oaklaa OffWl JTJ.1S TeUrrash .. . fkomr Plrdmaat Klfrj Hours: 10 AM. tol P. 3.1.2 to 8 P. M. T to 8:30 P. Sundays I to 12 A. M. Kmllr SIS Glln Ciai Tkeatrr Bids. Saa Fraaeiara, I'aaae Pmn-I ir fr-Bt within io Sa rrm tair iu - tatitlr. f ftirkoM abolui.'r tree of ciiarce tr ab iratWn It, ny way. t-K-Zt fos Angrle OffR-e: 180H W. Tth St. . draped for the period of thirty (30) days out of respect for our departed brother. !'AL DAUL, President, -' "JAMES C PERRY. Secretary." At the last regular meetiW of, the' Central Labor Council of m-meda County a recommendation of the council's executive committee anent calling a meeting of the Alameda County Non Partisan Federation of Labor was con curred in. The -executive commit tee brought in the recommenda: tion with the idea in mind of doing everything possible to secure the nominuation of Major George L. Berry, president of the Interna- tlnnnl Printing Pronamon'a aH A a- I sistants' Union of North America, j ror the Democratic vice presiden I tial nomination. Secretary Spooner states that the call will be sent out In a few days and that the indications are that a determined campaign will be made in behalf ot Major Berry's candidacy. RROR ON RHINE Ruhr Mission Hat Failed in Every Angle, Le Carnet Informs Paris. By I'nlversal Service. PARIS, March 15. At a time when the French government Is reportedly contesting the advice of the Dawe8 experts' committee that she cease to attempt to run the Ruhr economically and hand the factories, railroads and mines of he Valley .back to the Germans, the following article by VThe Economist" of Le Carnet de la Semaine of Paris is particularly nterestlng. In the article "The Economist".- contends that the Ruhr has been a failure, .both politically; and financially. By "THE ECONOMIST." Of the . Paris ' Carnet da la Scmalne." The economic J?rror of the Ruhr s the same as that "of Versailles . is a continuation of the" non sensical theory that It is possible to transfer from nation to nation. Davment, liquid sums. And even for payment to be made in merchandise conditions non-exist ent at present are,, neceBsary. Principally It shqujd be set down C0STS2.315.000 Apportionment Recommend ed Includes 11,500,000 for Yosemite. .. ACTDVDTDES-Al&ONG WE6R0ES fypelilcih .6easley BPICUt BT WISE TO THB lalBUNB By LKO A. McCLATCHY. WASHINGTON. March 15. A total of $2,315,000 would be expended on road construction in the four California national parks un der apportionments which have been made of the $7,500,000 road appropriation for all parks, and monuments, recommended by the House public lands committee. . ,Te largest expenditure in any Individual park, not only in California, but in the entire country, would be made at Yosemite. which would be allotted $1,500,000. General Grant Park would get $10,000; Lassen, $840,000; and Sequoia, $455,000. . The work would be done over a three-year period, for the 'generar" appropriation would be made available in annual allotments of $2,500,000. .- In Sequoia, the $465,000 would be used on the General's Highway, connecting that park with General Grant. During the last three years, i pageant King Rex unmasks, and Two of the outstanding events during the past ten daya among the bay cities colored citizens were the Mardl Gras celebration held by the Louisiana Commercial elub and the election of the first board of directors of the Linden Street Branch Y. W. C. A. - The Mardl Gras celebration was one of the most beautiful affairs ever held by colored people in Oakland. The attendance taxed the capacity of Arcadia pavilion, tl is of interest to the reading public to know why this affair was called Mardl Gras. This society is composed of former colored citizens of Louisiana. They are 'keeping alive the traditions of Louisiana by. holding in Oakland every year this celebration. In Louisiana a whole week is usually given over to Mardl Gras which corresponds to the Fiesta of early California. All' classes of citizens, the Louisiana Frenchman, the Oc-taroon and the Creole each in his own particular group participate in the festival. Mew Orleans is usually selected for this affair, the lastaay "of- which Is-featured by' a street parade consisting of floats bearing costumed persons representing historical characters. Street dancing is indulged in, and at a night masquarade ball and the nark service has been build ing a road up the Middle Fork to that Germany-Can only hiake pay- connect with Giant Forest, and 1 WJ ' ' (i M SPna (1 V?3 THE ; II TO (( i wra i) -v-ionTa ( ( 21 w ) AW A new edition of "Child Labor in the United States: Ten Questions Answered," publication No. 114.- of the children's department of the United States department of labor, lias just been issued. This 31-page pamphlet .is an answer In clear and concise form to -ten Important questions about child labor, giving information about the number of children at work in the United State?, the occupations in which they are engaped, the sections of the couhtfyTh'whicnth largest number are at work, as well as a presentation of the status of legal regulation, both federal and state, of child labor. The legislative material in the new edition has been revised to December 1. 1923. Maps, charts and .tables Illustrate the text. Single copies of the leaflet may be secured upon application to the children's bureau at Washington. Limited quantities may be purchased at 6 cents a copy from the superintendent of documents, government printing office, Washington, p. C. At the recent meeting of the eS-ecutive council of the California State Federation of Labor the following California labor representatives were appointed to serve on the executive campaign committee for the California waier and pow er act for 1924: Seth R. Brown, President of the California State' Federation of Labor; Frank C. MacDonald, president of the State Building Trades Council of California; Paul Scharrenberg,. secretary of the California State Fed eration or Lshor: Thomas c. vick-l ers. vice president ofithe Interna-! tional Brotherhood of Electrical i Workers: It. W. Robinson, ' vice STOMACH QUEER" GAS. INDIGESTION ' : y ment In raw material, which, alone have a base of yajue.the' same as money. , ' " , -V Trying to make Germany pay in manufactured goods is like Selling ntini at the Bourse on margin on pretext that the wheat and the sugar" which are the ingredients of the bun are thus sold. Iri the second place it la vital hut mich raw material as la exlgea of Germany by ihe Commission of Reparations sho 'Id be free of Hen that is, that-it should not con stitute the base of some local in dustry of which it is the reason for existence. . DIFFICULT CON UlTIO". Now, this condition is the most fficult to fulfill. Practically all the coal and coke of the Ruhr are necessary to the . industries of the Ruhr virtually necessary. And the industries of th;,Ruhr are. vital to the economic .life of Germany. If we extinguish this eoonomlo life by denying it food and water, then we extinguish at the same ume the only chance we have of ever being paid our indemnity of war. All the experts' commissions, in cluding the present, have recognized this fact. But the trouble has been that the experts are not dictators. They are only advisors. Th governments are supposed to iake their advice on matters which .T" . . ....... tVamaahmC a r A tllW gUVCllilliClilO mi.nw , - not competent to judge, but in fact the governments - never do take their advice as a whole because it invariably comflicts with the special interests which were back of the government's prior policy. BLAMES POIXCARE. Politicians led us into the Ruhr in the face of the combined warnings of all the greatest experts; politicians and- soldiers are keeping us there. Politicians alone can get us out.- It is, wise therefore to base no extravagant hopes on the results of the labors of the experts' committees which are just now engaged- in winding up their work. ' . Common-sense prop6ses; politics disposes. This has always been the way and seems likely to always be the way in the future, unhappily for the future' of Kurope. . The Ruhr was that region In the world, as it happened, where supplies and labor conflicted to the Civ.f Hovrss Rv , seizing j the, railways we disorganized transport J By occupying the factories we made ourselves dependent on the German organization and the German source of supply.- . . And then what did we do? YVc took that -source- of supply-the coal mines and coke furnaces and directed them into France and Belgium and. calle it ."reparations." And meunwhlle, the factories we had taken over could not work because the coal and coke intended for them were being xisea in the French furnaces of Lorraine or in"Hhe householder's stove In Paris. - ' ELOQUENCE OF POLITICIANS. We' attempted! to eat the Ruhr cake and have It too. An economist would have said that was impossible. But the eloquence of noliticians make anymiii8 v Meanwhile, it is. practically cer tain that the accords w in u , .i tiio Ruhr industrial! will not be renewed after April his queen is crowned, after which she unmasks. This festival ends on Shrove Tuesday, just before the beginning of Lent. The Louisiana Society of the bay cities held Its Mardl Gras festivities on Shrove Tuesday evening. The" other event of importance was tha election of the first execu tive board of managers of the Lln- that road would be continued on to the jnorth boundary of the park, connecting just ?utside" the park area with a county road, and eon-tlnulng on over to General Grant. IMPROVEMENTS PLANNED. The total nroject in Sequoia calls for 1.6 , miles of "Y"t'0" l den Street Branch Y. M. C. A. Heretofore this board has eerved by appointment from the Central T; W. C. A. and the eastern secretaries for colored T. . W. C. A. work. The organization is four years old. During the past year it has put forth every effort to become a branch instead of. a center. Hence its first election of officers and membership dinner was a history-making event for the colored people of Oakland. The following is an extract from the annual report of the executive secretary, Miss Ruth Moore: "The rapid growth of the Linden street Center Y, W. C A. during the year is due in part to the vision o our general secretary. Miss Alice M. Brookman, and partly to" the eagerness arising out of the community necessity Jor an organization with a Christian purpos'and a practical place for colored women. The advisory board is the executive body of the Center. The splendid work done, by the Linden Center Y. W. C. A. during the year has been, due largely to the efforts and sacrifices of these women. The chairman of the Center is Mrs, Guy Ream Davis, who has given her time and best thought to further the Interest of the Center. It was the aim1 of the membership committee to bring the membership up to 200 active members by the end of the year. The present membership roll is 217, not including the 'Girls' Reserve' membership. Membership in the Linden street Center means to be a part in a progressive world organization and a chance to help other women and girls. "This annual report does nqt cover all' of the years' activities, nevertheless it is a report of sacrifice, of earnest endeavors and keen appreciation. In, spite ot misunderstandings that must of, necessity come with a program so extensive, and at the same time so new, it Is to the credit of the women of this association, that they have, figuratively - speaking, stood to their guns and met the demands of the organization,',' The Linden street Center Is now a branch Y. W. C. A., and Miss . f nf H22.B00: surfacing ot 81.5 miles of road with surface rock and gravel at a cost of $105,600, and new construction of 12 miles, costing $236,000. The $10,000 for General -Grant Pnrir would he used in reconstruct ing the road that winds among the I Big Trees, ana wiueuuis umi roads. In Yostemite, It Is proposed to pave the. floor roads of the valley-down to EI Portal; to reconstruct the road in the Mariposa Grove of Big Trees; the road from Wawona leading into the valley from the south; the road up to Glacier Point; the Big Oak Flat road and the Tioga road. , ' The reconstruction will cost $860,000, and the paving. $640,000. HIGHWAY CONNECTIONS. In Lassen, a road would be built connecting with the state highway out of Redding up to Manzanita Lake. The road would be built up to the northeast shoulder of Lassen Peak to Summit Lake, then along the east flank of the mountain to Lake Helen, then down to the existing highway connecting with another state highway, would be built into the Cinder Cone region, which was a national monument befoTerthe park wascreated. The road leading from the Red Bluff highway to Lake Helen would cost $120,000; the one leading in from the north to Summit Lake, $60,000; Cinder Cone road, $40,000, and the road connecting the Sum mit Lake and Lake Helen road, $120,000. . FEDERAL jVdGe"dIES. CHICAGO, March 15. Judge Francis F. Baker, presiding justice of the United States court of appeals, died here today after a long illness. Moor has submitted tha i following as tha result of tha election: Mrs. Mable Calhoun, chairman of advisory board; Mrs. - Hettle - B. Tllghman, recording secretary: Mrs. ' Melba Stafford, financial chairman; Mrs., . Jan ; . Hudson, membership; Mrs. W. F, Henry, room - registry - and - employment; Mrs.' A. Wells, employment girls; Mrs. Theo L. Purnell. health and education; Mrs. A. Willis. Girls' Reserve; Mrs. Edith L Scott, re ligious; Mrs. R., O. Bush, . social; Mra. H. B. Tllghman, publicity committee. , The following ia quoted from the S. F. Western Outlook: "The Oakland League of Women Voters (white) are to act as hostess to the California League of Women Voters at their annual convention in May, at which time the election will take :ace. A -committee of five, selected - from the various clubs will nominate and present to the convention officials candidates for election. Among the nominating group is Mrs. Hettle B, Tllghman." - Mrs. Tllghman Is one of the foremost colored women of the state. It was under her leadership as president of the State Federation of Colored Womens' Clubs that the colored women heavily invested in Liberty Bonds. During tha World war she personally visited all the exemption boards around the bay cities and secured the names and addresses of the first colored boys to be drafted, and presented , her EE 11 WOMEN TAKE OP STUDIES' By O. D. TOLISCHTJS, Universal Service Staff Correspondent. BERLIN, March IB. Despite the cry which Is still accepted almost universally throu.-hout Germany that tha place of tha woman is In tha kitchen and the nursery, the number of women taking up a liberal profession la steadily in creasing. In IS23, there were 8581 a-lrl stu dents In German i universities, against 1,298 tha year before, which had broken aU reoorda. Be fore the war, 1914, only 4,100 girls had taken up higher studies. Most of tha latter were then studying for posltiona as teachers. Now the German woman has In-, vaded all professions, even the most technical. Moat of the girl stulents are at the Universities of Berlin, Munich, Leipzig. Frankfort, Cologne and Hamburg. The smaller, "college town" universities hava-very few girl students. list to the executive board of tha N. A. A. C. .P. of Northern Call- fornla,.wlxlcnheld..a-.publlQ.raoep- tion for the first colored troops to leave for overseas duty. It was through her efforts that the Fed-' erated clubs sent Christmas boxea of cheer to the men in camp. She works for the advancement of her race in organizations and alone. She!a a" daughter of a distin, guished California pioneer, Captain John Jones, who waa closely:, associated with the late Senator Broderlck of San Francisco. No Medicine, Surgery, Massage or Electricity Chew a few Pleasant Tablets. Instant Stomach Relief! If you feel fall, sick r uncom-fertsble after eat inn. here is harm- i lsa stomach relief. "Pace's l)la- pepsin" settles the stomach and corrects digestion the moment It reaches the stomach. I This guaranteed stomach cor-j his tour of I rectlve costs but a few-cents s i prominent 1 any drag eiore. Keep it baodyl labor depart Advertisement. the federmtk president of the Calif ornia fit ate ir,i n nf Labor, and Henry Boyen, attorney for the San Fran The executive council also heard a report upon the rormaiion oi 4..i. ,.,v,mttteA comnosed of rep resentatlves from the University .of California and the Stata feneration of Labor to further workers education In California In accoroT- anoe with the plans of the worn r' f.rlnration Bureau of Amer i,.,, ua nnnroved bv the last con ventlon of the American Fodera. Hriti nf Labor. The- university representatives nn th ininL committee are Pro- fnittm T.enn J." Richardson, Ira B Lrrnsn. Jess ca Felxotto ana m chairman of the department of la- oor education In the extension ai- vision. The federation s represent ative- are. Daniel . C. Murpny, James W. Mullln. Paul Scharren- berk and J. L. Kerchen. Pursuant to instructions of the reaent convention of the American Federation of Labor. Samuel Gompers, president, has returned from the Isthmus of Panama, where he made a personal invew-tigation of the conditions of lift and labor on the canal zone. Every effort was made by Gompers to learn the truth as to all questions st is.ue in the district. Visits were made to shops and drydocks. where Conferenr were held with indi viduals and committees. A copy of the report has been submitted to . Secretary of War John W. Weeks, who stated that he would study the report and give the complaints contained therein his personal attention. Gompers was accompanied an nvestigstion by several heads of the different partments connected with federation, i 15, t.he 'industrials pleading physical impossibility. - The result is that a truly terrible perspective opens up before France and Europe. . The worst of it is. too, that the government does not seem to see the extreme gravity of the situation. .'- While it ayaits- the fatal date of; April 15, it publishes lengthy propaganda based - on cooked statistics and economic assertions, the logic of which is childish. . ' Stephane Lauzarine, who Is the French writer, the most capable of inditing foolishness, stated . in the Matin of the sixth of February, that the Ruhr was at last paying "grace to MM. Poincare and Le-Trouquer." No grace to Stinnes! There is a difference." Monsieur Sommier, proprietor of a chateau at Melun, we will say, spends two million a year in living in great style. In the spring he harvests and sells a few cherries. The statistic of the sale of thes cherries cannot be called an indi cation of the financial situation of Monsieur Sommier: Well, April 15", the Ruhr cherries will be ripe. ' - ' . RUPTURED ? I Wh.iv f f e r j whf rluick ami within ymir reach? No muf-Ur how bad y o n r- mature or how nmny times yoB hai been dibai pointed, see what I have t oflr. You will L-e i a r p r I srd at the evidence H u n dreia hate been cured by niv STpHt invpn tluii! Only Eleotric Trust n the world! ( all br address Prof. W. J. Pierce 954 Park St., ALAMEDA, Cal. i THOUSANDS of our thrifty customers Are taking advantage of our Unusual . Morning Bargains. Are you? UNUSUAL MONDAY Morning Barga ins UNTIL NOON 15c 10c 35c 20c APRICOTS RAISINS TOMATOES Large cans, in heavy syrup .... , . Sun-Maid, seeded or seedless, 13-oz. pkg. . . . Large cans,' Q Standard ........ O for Some of Our Regular Saving Prices SAY "BAYER'' when you buy- Untess you see the "Bayer Cross" on tablets vou are not getting the genuine Bayer Aspirin proved safe by millions and prescribed by physicians 23 years for CANNED FISH SALMON Red Alaska. Tall cans SALMON Del Monte, Tall cans SALMON Del Monte, Flat tins., . ... , SALMON Medium Red, Tall cans ...... SALMON Medium Red, Flat cans. . . . . SARDINES -.Booth's Asstd.. 3 cans for. . FRENCH SARDINES in pure olive oil. 2 for SARDINES in cotton seed oil. ' 2 for TUNA White Star, white meat . Large size . . CRAB 45c size and quality for....... . SHRIMP Very good quality. Can. . . WHOLE CLAMS- Tall can MINCED CLAMS, . Pioneer ....... OYSTERS Large cans. . . .-. OYSTERS small cans, 2 for CODFISH Fancy boneless brick. . 20c 25c 19c 15 c 10c 40c IES 25c 15c r, 30c 39c 19c 25c 19c 32c 35c 22c 27 c $1.05 05c MILK M. & M. Tall cans; 3 for. . . 1 dozen for. . . M. & M. Small cans. . . . EAGLE BRAND MILK Can..... CALINUT is made from the pure nut oil. There is no better .butter substitute on the market. One pound for. ; . . NUCOA Lb.......... JV1AYONNAISE GOLD MEDAL QUART jar PINT jar. ....... 8y2-OUNCE jar RIPE OLIVES QUART CANS, select quality 9 OUNCE CANS medium size, iJ select quality. . ... IDC PICKLES PINT JARS Sour, " bottle. .... .- Sweet, bottle. i 25c 29c 90c 48c 28c 30c "X. 15c 17c SUGAR CORN ILLINOIS BABY KERNEL 2 cans 35c In All Our Meat Departments 30c Colds Toothache Neuritis x Neuralgia Headache Rheumatism Lumbago Pain, Pain Acccyt only "Bayer" pa eta re which contains proven directions. r or lOl- stewing, lb..... li2C STEAKS of young beef, sirloin cuts, np lb Cleanliness, Courtesy, Quality VEAL SHOULDERS CHOP Milk or veal, lb... LDC CHOP OF YOUNG VEAL Loin and rib, lb. . . VEAL BREAST or neck for boiling or LAMB CHOPS, young lamb, large loin Q and rib, lb. ... . . . . jDC CORNED BEEF, mild sugar-cured, bone- less brisket, lb... IDC !) Handy "Bayer" boxes of 12 Ublet Also bottles of 24 and 100 DroizifcU. aayiria la tat trafe atart at Bant Mtaafartan af UaaetlaeMwtt StllcUcactt I , ISO Baar Nth St. ltb and Froadway tlT 16( b St. I 471 Ninth St. I 411 llta SI Ull East 14tb St. 1441 FrultTala Ave. 1!S Piedmont . J'h rd PnnlT'an sm coiir a. , 2PS Coilec At. ' 01? San Pablo A. Z:iS Broadway :129 Sbattnck Ava. n 1 i i

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