Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California on April 8, 1923 · Page 9
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Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California · Page 9

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Oakland, California
Issue Date:
Sunday, April 8, 1923
Page:
Page 9
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A SUNDAY DafelanO Crf 6une APRIL 8, 1923 A-9 W 1 LIGHT NECKLACE -Standards to Be Erected On Lake Merritt Declared. r 7 Artistie.""i"7 a Light for Lake Hera it ; the design far Am ttmndtrdt to be used in the Lake Merrill Necklace of Light. The design sew drmem by Howard Gil-key, following conference with foremott lighting expert end artists of the Eettbay district ' lERICftljlZATIOIl DAY TO BE FETE Combining till th beat nugget Hons ul art of Eastbar lighting experts, the design for the standards In tha Lmke Merritt "Necklac of Lights" has been completed and adopted by the committee named by Commissioner William J. Bac-us, fehioh la' supervisinc tha pro-Ject. ; . ...v Bid from. .lighting manufacture ws on the selected design is th only remaining atep before actual Installation of tha system, accord- - Ing to Commissioner Baccus today. A meeting of all the citiiena who donated electroliers will be called within a short time for the purpose at .-ill t tbL - 1 L . The design waa drawn by How- ard Gllkey, municipal landscape architect, following a aeries f conferences attended by the foremost lighting experts and artlnts of the Kant bay district Practicability, beauty and convenience were the main features which governed the design. - ' COIiCMSfi OF TERRA COTTA. According to the plan the standards will have a concrete octagonal base tf plain design and serviceability. Upon this base rests a graceful column' . of polychrome terra, cotta, with griffins feet at the base. At the top of this shaft is an artistic lamp with sixteen apertures, each one of which is shielded by variegated glass whieh will throw a soft and harmonious reflection upon tha water of the lake. The exact size of JJ standard Is not determined, bT'the design Is such that the height Is elastic and L' V III, In r I 1 1 Id - ' v H ti - 1 i t - A ii!f : Si i S I J, clnl; ERANS Alameda and Contra Costa Counties to Unite at ' jjora Pgrk. can be manufact amount of the requirements of neighboring lands Terra cotUi for red to meet nations and mmetry .to pe. the shaft waa the the the the unanimous selection of the committee of txperls. Gilkey de clares that this not only haa greater beauty than metal or concrete, but is immune to destruction except by vandalism. Terra cotta also obviates the necessity of resurfacing or repainting, he points -out. A bath of water is the only requirement In restoring the column's luster. LAKE TO REFLECT SHAFTS. One unusual feature of the stand-. ard is the illumination of the shaft tyi the twrsraisjatrffig the water, WmW'wlll be accomplished by lampsset in sockets imbedded in the concrete base and protected with a heavy colored plate glass, flush with the . urface of the pedestal. This will give not only, a reflection of the vase In the water but thn colored shaft as well. Commissioner Baccus, who Is 1 the originator of the "Necklace of Lights" idea, highly approves the proposal to use motts glass in several of the twenty colors in which it Is manufactured. The fact that the lake Is being more and more surrounded by sources- of white light makes It preferable that colored glass panes be used for the proper decorative value. The exact date for the meeting of the subscribers has not been definitely set. ' BANDIT'S WIFE ARRESTED. SHERMAN, Tex., April 7. A woman held here oi. a vagrancy . charge has asserted that she Is the Wife of Al Spencer, Oklahoma bandit, according to police who arrested her last night. She said Spencer is critically ill but refused to tell his whereabouts. She said she was en route from El Paso to Oklahoma. j Mrs. Jessie Myers of Los Angeles, Calif., at the age of 31 years, lays claim to being the youngest grandmother in the United States. Americanization Day will be observed by the Veteran of Foreign Ware throughout , Alameda and Contra Costa counties on May 1, when all of tha poets will unite In a celebration at Idora Park. , Fraternal orders, publio officials, school authorities, the 900 boys In the R. O. T. C. of the Qakland high schools, clubs of foreign-born citisens and school children of the two counties will Join the veterans in their celebration. - Tha climax of the day will be the presentation of citizenship papera by Judge Lincoln 8. Church to more than 100 aliens who have qualified for -American citiaenshlp in the Americanization classes of the Oakland school during the last year. , The program for the day Includes a pageant of Americanization: band music, songs, and other -tea-, tnres. C. L. Fisher of Waterhoiise Post Is the chairman in charge of arrangements for the day. The celebration will close with a military ball in the Idora dance hall. Members of the committee preparing for the celebration are: George Powers, chairman of the county council of the Veterans of Foreign Wars: Richard Tolson, commander of Hollywood Post, Alameda: R. E. Mitchell, com- manaer oi vol, uonn i awy hv. Post, Oakland; O. M. Jones, commander of Honor Post, Berkeley; B. C. Campbell of Paul Jones Post, Havwardt Mrs. Marlon W. Helns, president of th Ladles Auxiliary or water nouse rosi; sirs. v. w. Waterhouse and Mrs. Laura E. Finher. IDEALISTS ARE ; ORGANIZED INh EASTB AY CITIES To organic th Intellectual, rUstlo and Musical talent of the Swedish people of the East-bay citle te th purpose of a new organization to be known a the Universal ' Order of ; Idealists, whose founder, Erie Rosaell, formerly of Sweden, but now a resident of Oakland, has been elected Supreme Com mander of that fraternity. HI staff of officers " includes: E. Transen.ji, supreme vice-corn-. mander: A. Olson, eupreme secretary; Mr. Erlckson, supreme ' assistant ; secretary ; Mrs. . E. Tranxen, supreme treasurer; A. 3. Jahnsan, supreme master-at-arms and supreme song; music director, Edgar Landen. . Fish and Game Head Will Give Lectures , BERKELEY," April 7.Dr. Haf-old Bryant, in charge of education, publicity and research of the California Fish and Game Commission, will give a series of illustrated lectures on "Fish and Game" an the University of California campus. Th series will be given tinder the auspices of 'the division of forestry of the University Collage of Agriculture. The first of the lectures, will be given next Monday, at 9 o'clock in Room 12. Hilgard hall. Follou'ln are the lectures, sub jects and dates, each lecture befng given at the same hour and place as the first: April "Geographical Distribution of Plant and Animal Life in California." April 11 "Common Gam Birds of California," April IB "The Economlo Value of Birds." n " April 15 "Game and Fur-bearing Mammal of California." April 18 "Mammals in Their Economlo Relations." April to "Food and Gam Fishes and Their Conservation." April S3 "Past, Present and Future of Gam In California." April 16 "Methods Of Wild Life Conservation." RAILROAD MAN PAB6E8 OX. ST. LOUIS, Mo., April 7. Alexander Robertson, Vic president in charge of operations of the Missouri Pacific railroad, died last night of heart dieease and kidney trouble. He had been critically Ul for two weeks and lay nnoonsclous for the pant several days. He was mm Two Bonds that are recommended Each of these bond issues is a first mortgage lien on real property worth from 2Y2 to 5 times the amount of the mortgage loan. The interest rate on these bonds is 7 per cent or more. Here is safety combined with a profitable yield. You will want some of these bonds if you investigate. Mail the coupon at once. , G-BAilllJERjCpMrANY MUWICIPAI. j0gCORPORATIOH. Government ' t GEORCiB H McKAlO, Vke-PWUdeiu FiW Nat Bank Bid OAKLAND Phone Oakland 2930 8HATTUR LOS ANCFIXS K)tTlNTi SAN FJLANaSCO Plesendmeuonoftl-p . UIMBtftl AII ftANClSCO tTOCC IXCHANO The World's Largest Music House The World's Largest City Dealer w Beginning Monday at 8:30 A. M. In Oakland Store Only Our once a year Aft used Vicirolas and Used Phonographs Because of the extraordinary wearing qualities of the Victrola, it is seldom that we have used instruments for sale. But once a year during our big April Anniversary Sale we gather together all the used Victrolas and other talking machines and reprice thern for rapid clearance! If you want a genuine Victrola that has seen gervice but which is fully guaranteed don't miss this event I ' ( 7at a few of the many ued inttrumentt UtUd'' MA Regular $50 Victrola reduced to . . p4U Regular $75 Victrola reduced to.. $56 Regular 175 Sonora reduced to. $97 Regular $185 Aeolian reduced to . . $75 Regular $140 Columbia reduced to $48 Reg. $250 Elec. Columbia reduced $135 Regular $200 Brunswick reduced to $105 There are no duplicate only one of a kind of many of these styles, so we do not guarantee that used phonographs will last any given time. On sale a I above prices. ALL USED VICTROLAS FULLY - GUARANTEED! Terms i 50c a week! cjhe RUDOLPH lTDUDLITZER Cfc 575 i4th st, mi Oaklanc V Open BRANCHES IN ALL THE PRINCIPAL CITIES OVER 200 YEARS' i MAKING WI7 ttlr5T! n S r 'ii ill .ii r i z it r " ivj i ,-x.v i -nn xa ' e I eye w -.y.V'u .."'.., i - . . .-fT! v." .,: - ' ' ' -I . 4. ON SALE MONDAY AT 8:30 A. Mi GUARANTEES All Wurlitzer pianos are backed with a guarantee as strong at you could writ it yourself 1 - . Pianos Drice Gut from $200 to 700 in Prices cut away down on world's finest pianos AMP1COS GRANDS REPRODUCING It has long been the custom of the House of "Wurlitzer to use -only certain pianos on each floor for demonstrating purposes. These instruments are, as you know, perfect in every way--for; they have . been selected to be shown to prospective customers. And every one of these demonstrating pianos is 'cut way down in price during the 67th Anniversary Sale I If you want one of the world's finest makes of pianos at a saving of from $200 to $700, see these pianos at goon at possible! CHICKERING GRAND AMPICOwas $3600now $3150 " . The world's greatest artists become your guest vilh this perfect Reproducing piano. Absolutely no better piano madet , REPRODUCING APOLLO was $1400-0 $1175 . i ; A revelation in exact reproducing of th$ playing of the greatest pianutta piano that tvill renew the thrills of great concerts used for demonstrating onj;." APOLLOPHONE was $1100 now $775 A player piano combined tvith the phonograph, making it possible to accompany your favorite vocal records on the-1 same instrument. " ' ' CHICKERING, GRAND, LARGE was 1700 now $1450 A beautiful grand piano bearing the aristocratic name of Chicker'mg and making it possible for you to have the perfect Chicker'mg qualities at a big saving! LOUIS XV CHICKERING ART GRAND-was $1775-ndw $1525 . , Designed to meet the requirements of the most fastidious home kuiWer Cfmd of international fame' and nndis' puted supremacy in quality I 1 i V1 ; ' APOLLO REPRODUCING GRAN Dwas $2250 now $1750 , Verv similar to the above' reproducing grand -a piano that nill make any home a center of musical culture The above are but a few of the many fine piano reduced many hundreds of dollars during this sale. Many are without duplicates, so if vqu , would have the widest range of selection come early! No obligation. FREE large bench, beautiful bench cushion, rolls and lamp represent an additional saving of over $75 with Player During the tale only delivere any piano in your home balance in imall monthly payments like rent. ER handsome lamp, large duet I bench and beautiful bench ' pad represent a saving of over $75 with special Grand Piano on Sale at $548 PLAYER PIAMO with free Lamp, Bench Cushion Bench and Rolls Thie price represents a redaction of $100 This Player never before offered at a sale price! This piano is all you could ask of a player containing all of the newest player devices an improvements, including an1 automatic tracker, transDOsinc device and automatic sustaining pedal. And remember all Wurlitzer Pianos are backed with a guarantee as strong as you 1J could write ltyoursein we will De glad to d emonstrate the new player features. io odu-' jation.': ; :-V'". , :;h ' ' - ' . Open Evenings 575 14th St.. Oakland 250 Stockton St., San Francisco Open Evenings

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