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Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California • Page 13

Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California • Page 13

Oakland Tribunei
Oakland, California
Issue Date:
Extracted Article Text (OCR)

JEST LEASED VIRE-NEWr ExtUtttoe Associated Press IN THIS SECTION SHIPPING NEWS CLASSIFIED ADVERTISEMENTS ASSOCIATED DDKS A AI-mTj, CbtHy UNITED PRECT-CHICAGO RAILYI ntw rUKtluN SERVICE Kfftoreffian all other ncwrpjpcrs United PtMS 0nsoUJiflbiTr AsoctoHon 7V0L. CIX OAKLAND, CALIFORNIA, SATURDAY EVENING, NOVEMBER 10, 1923 13 NO. 133 STREETM COMMITTEE Here on Honeymoon SENORA JORGE ALMADA. formerly the SENORITA ALICIA CALLES, daughter of the president of Mexico, who is in the bay district her husband on their honeymoon. They will be here for a week and then leave for Honolulu and the Orient.

Almada is a wealthy sugar planter of Sinaloa. A photo. Love Murder DOREEN DE SELVO, jilted sweetheart of GILBERT J. PINTO. Matson liner followed her lover to Portland and killed him aboard the ship.

(r photos. Sniffing Leads To Raid After Eight Months Police Dry Chief Traces Down Rum Odor Near Home on Long Search. I tad 'PFldF' 'GOOD WILL' CITIES1 611 ENTER 'WIFE IN CASE OF SLAIN SAILOR 1 iiui-u 1 uiuu 1 MY SFRVICFfi i lllllllIPlBIIil Harrison Robinson Is Named Chairman by Highway and a i Committee of 100 at Annual Election The Major HighwHy and Traffic Committe of One Hundred, It was. announced today, has reorganized for the purpose of Continuing Its activities for another- year. The, following were elected Its officers at the annual meeting just held: Chairman, Harrison S.

Robin son; members of the executive committee, Stuart Hawley, Sher wood swan, Joseph Bingamap, K. H. Glassley, John H. Fuller. Arthur Moore, Grant Miller, E.

Llpman, A. B. Post: vice-chair-, men, Mrs. Bessie Wood Wood Gus-tason. Miss Annie Florence Brown, Joseph R.

Knowland, R. A. Car- rlngton, Fred E. Reed. Edward D.j Land'ete Was retained as counsel' for the committee and to direct its activities.

INITIAL WORK DONE 'The Initial work of the commit-'' tee," It was r-wlnted out by Httr rlson S. Robinson, chairman, "has been completed. The Major Traf-. fic Street Plan for the city was prepared and presented to the city one year ago. Since that time has been officially approved by the City Planning Commission and officially adopted as the street plari of the city by a unanimous vote of' the city council.

The success of our activities has been made pos sible by the continued and active cooperation of the commissioner of streets. William H. Parker, Chester H. Hunt, engineer for the Plan ning Commission, and other city pf- nciais. "It remains now." said Stuart S.

Hawley, chairman of the executive committee, "the function of this committee to formulate a sound means of financing the more im- portant projects contained In the plan. The committee will devote its activities during the coming year to preparing cost estimates of me more important projects and to formulating financialYrogram which -will Insure the completion of the more important projects without too great a burden upon either Veterans of Foreign Wars to Hold Memorial Rites at Sea and Strew Flower6 in Honor of Navy Dead Church bells will take the place or cannon and fireworks In observ ance of Armistice day tomorrow In the Eastbay. Churches generally will hold Peace Day services, and the noisiest celebration of the date 10 years ago when the roar of cannon ceased along the European Dattlefront will be held Monday. Tomorrow afternoon Veterans of Foreign Wars of Oakland will hold a memorial service on San Fran-! Cisco bay, when flowers will be scattered in the Golden Gate In honor of the navy dead. Dr.

J. Whitcomb Brougher, pastor of the Oakland First Baptist church, will deliver the memorial address from a Coast Guard cutter. AHMISTICE MESSAGE. An Armistice day message will be the feature of services morning and evening at the First Presbyterian church, by Dr. Frank M.

Sils- ley, pastor. At St. Francis Me Sales church Monslgnor Joseph M. Gleason Will make brief Armistice day talks at the 11 and 12:15 a. in.

masses. He Is chaplain of the California and Nevada departments of the Veterans of Foreign 'Wars. The Rev. Edwin Moll will talk on "Peace'1- at the First English Lutheran church, and Rabbi Ru dolph I. Coffee has chosen the same subject for his address at the evening service of the First Christian church.

i SPECIAL ADDRESS. At the First Congregational church, Dr. Robert Elliott Brown will make a special Armistice day talk. Dr. J.

Whitcomb Brougher will address the evening service at the First Baptist church on "A Tenderfoot Abroad." Royal Sisters will stage a pageant, the "Congress of Nations," at the Brooklyn Presbyterian church to morrow night, and James Episcopal church will have Oakland Sciots as guests at the service tomorrow morning. Three American Legiori speakers wil lappear at the First Methodist Episcopal church. Mystery Shrouds Calles' Daughter, Husband Here on Wedding Journey Eight months of persistent sniffing on the part of William amsey, head of the police dry squad, landed Paul Kriske, 32:6 Georgia street, in the city prison today, facing a charge of possession of a still. Ramsey lives at 2946 Georgia street, less than three blocks from the home of his prisoner. For eight months he had, detected the odor of the bubbling brew as he went to and from his home, but he couldn't locate it.

Last nisht there was no wind and as he passed the Kriske home the smell- of codking bootleg smote his nostrils. He called Patrolman George Morrison. The two officers entered tho hou-e and started a search for the still. Finally Morrison, cutting through the floor, found the plant concealed in a dugout beneath Kiiske's bedroom. He also foximl a trapdoor under Kriske's bed.

The still was equipped anange- u-nt to send the fumes up the chimney. -A hundred gallons liquor, In addition to a 50-gallon still, were found. Ramsey declared he would tile a formal charge against Kriske today. In police court todays Jame Dolan, 3227 East Fourteenth street, waswns fined $125 on 'charges of sale and possession of liquor as the result of another raid by Ramsey's squad. BERKELEY, Nov.

10. William J. Murphy, stale commander of the Disabled American Veterans of the World War, will attend dedication of tho veterans' memorial building i Berkeley Monday, 1 1 was a He will also visit tho Berkeley unit of lisabled which o- organized recently, and will make official calls on officers of other bay district chapters. de-p a ent mmand-e who main tains william j. murphy.

headquarters in Santa Ana, has traveled 20,000 miles and has visited every veterans' hospital and disabled veterans' chapter in California since last May, according to Joseph Pcslln of Oakland, first junior vice commander of the California departroen Murphy's efforts have been directed principally toward alleviation of the condition of non-compensated veterans in government hospitals, Peslin said. New City Sanitary Inspector flamed Wllllain J. t'ob'ie, health department employee in Oakland since ia09, today becomes chief sanitary inspector at a salary of $265 per month, an Increase of $80 per month. The position was held by Joe Blvens until the present city administration went Info office In July, 1 927, when Blvens was demoted to deputy sanitary Inspector and Ernest Englcr took the job. When' Engler was dismissed from the service by Commissioner C.

C. Young, the position was left unfilled until Poole's appointment. Hearing Continued In Suit for Profits SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 10. Hearing was continued in extra sessions court today in a suit in which Fred J.

Sullivan is seeking large profits In Bancitaly stock purchased "by James J. Lee. Sullivan claims that Lee, wko had rights to purchase 1392'shareg of the corporation stock at $226, borrowed $251,250 from him under partner ship agreement to complete the transaction. Banker Tires of Holdups, Offers Reward for Men 1 BERKELEY, Nov. 10.

One hold-up might be overlooked but when bandits insist on an encore stunt It's time to call a halt. That's why G. Louis Pape, vice-president and manager of the First National bank of Berkeley, Is doing several, things to protect his funds and employees from further molestation. A reward of $260 has been offered by Pape for the apprehension of any of the three bandits who, on two occasions, held up the branch- of the Berkeley bank, a subsidiary of-the First National, at Solano and Peralta avenues. Secondly, Pape Has ordered an up-to-the-minute burglar alarm system installed at that and other branches of the bank.

It has been revealed that instead of $676 at first reported stolen from the bank In its second hold-bp last Monday that the loot of the two bandits totalled $2579. On the first occasion, in September, $1302 was taken. Incidentally Chief of Police August Vollmer reports that Berkeley has had only two hold-ups In its entire 1 history and both "Jobs" were at the same bank In an Interval of less than two months. OFFICIAL ILL i DEDICATION riifcllilllll Win- Id Oakland Excursionists Return With Praise for Reception in San Joaquin Friendship Clinched Enthused With the memories of a marked fellowship engendered bv their contacts with the citizens of, the great San Joaquin valley during a two-day good-will excursion, the hundred enstbay business men who composed the junket reached Oakland last night on their special train. From the first stop on Thursday at Llvermore until the final one at Tracy last night, the emissaries had been given unquestioned assurance that fhe ties binding the hinterland with the east side of the bay were being knit closer and closer.

It was at the Tracy meeting sponsored by the chamber of commerce banquet in the Tracy inn, where speakers from the Oakland chamber gave the widest expression to their appreciation of the journey and what it had accomplished In the way of actual goodwill between the interlocked communities. FRIENDSHIP STRESSED Primarily organized to attract attendance and Interest In the Pacific Slope Dairy Show to be held in Oakland the veek of November .19 to 24, the. civic boosters did not overlook the opportunity to let valley folks know tluit Oakland, and its environs, realize how vital is tho need of a genuine friendship) between- city and country. Presided over by George flood, president of the Tracy chamber, nearly 400 sat at the banquet closing the tour. Bradford Crittenden, assemblyman from the Immediate district, was.

culled- upon to extend greetings. The response was from Major VV. D. Barbee of Oakland, who captained the excursion on the second day. tlcorge Watts of Tracy, Al C.

Joy of Berkeley, Max Horwlnskl and James of Oakland and Jones of the dairy show were other speakers. Jones invited', tho Tracy hosts to participate In the dairy nhow, and explained its objects and purposes. HERALD ARRIVAL The start of the second day was from with Don Palos, on. the "west side" of the San Joaquin river, as the first stop. Citizens turned out en masse, and' Dos I'alos band was at the depot to herald the Bjieclal train's arrival.

herald the Bjieclal train's arrival. William Mufcly, president of the chamber there, and Judge H. Boyd yd Smith were among active ones who looked after the good-will visitors. A. U.

Linn, manager of the Alameda chamber, and formerly associated In San Joaquin valley civic efforts, gave expression to the urbanites' desire to know that region better. It was said at Dos I'alos that many merchants were contributing as much as $25 per month toward the upkeep of their chamber of commer e. The visitors were motored to Los Banos'TSy the Dos Palos hosts. At the latter city visits wero made to the Sischo and the recently ac-, quired municipal ulrports. A feature was the arrival by airship on the Sischo field of a welcoming edition of.

the Los Banos Enterprise with a copy for each member of the excursion. At Oustlne greetings were heard from William A. Manlove, chamber president, who met the good-will contingent at the depotw Newman, next visited, was luncheon host, the Eastbayites given the distinction of gathering' at the new community hall as the first to utilize its quarters. A. A.

Clark, president of the Exchange club, was master of ceremonies at the lunch which was served by the-chamber of commerce, Dr. H. Armstead welcomed the guests. Marked enthusiasm for the dairy show -was evident on the part of the Newmanites, who assured attendance in Oakland when the exhibit opens. Patterson took pride In showing the city people what the Wet Stanislaus Irrigation district has accomplished since May, and mo- ftored them over the territory.

Twertty-seven thousand acres are to have water by spring, according to W. W. Cox, who addressed the gathering as it assembled near the project headgates on the banks of the San Joaquin, F. H. Roberts, president of the Patterson chamber, and Fred Fleharty, secretary, were responsible for the arrange- fents of welcome here.

DAIRY SHOW SCENE Much attention was attracted by the dairy show scene built Into a baggage car under direction of the Alameda county development commission, of which Paul Goldsmith is president. A replica of the Posey tube was displayed by the Alameda chamber, and was In charge of A. R. Linn. The Oakland port commission sent Hal Wtltermood to represent It on the excursion, and contributed toward the expense of folders advertising the- coming dairy exhibit.

A small paper named the "Live Wire News" was distributed In each eommunlty visited. Its columns gave readers a comprehensive exposition of the dairy show, and also made generous mention of the growing eastbay. The trip was arranged fy H. D. McHolland of the Oakland chamber and William J.

Mitchell. Francis H. Woodward, as chairman of the Oakland chamber's ihter-citv visitation committee, was Jn charge. Four Chinese Fined After Lottery Raid Continuing a drive on gambling joints in Emeryville, operatives from the district attorney's office last night raided the Sanitary Cafe on Park avenue, and arrested four Chinese. The four were taken before Police Judge 3.

L. Kennon, who fined Ah Bow and Blng Bow $100 each a lottery, and Ah Sing and Bing Sing $25 each for visiting a lottery. The men paid their tine. Mother Malolo Yeoman, Shot by Girl in Portland, Denies Son Was Married; Probe Begun A mystery "wife" appeared today as the aftermath of the murder yesterday of Gilbert J. Pinto, yeoman on the Matson liner Malolo, who was shot and killed by his jilted sweetheart, Doreen de Selvo, while the liner lay' at the t-oriiana wharf.

Coroner Earl Smith of Port land, according to dispatches, an nounced that he had received a telegram from Pinto's "wife" ask ing that the body be held for In structions. MOTHER DENIES IT. But Mrs. Agnes Pinto, mother of the dead man, with whom he lived at 77(i Fulton street. San Francisco, denies that he was married.

Her son. she said todav had' gone out with a number of girls, but she was sure he was not married. The Matson com pany, she said, had arranged to bring. the body to Sari Francisco. Miss De Selvo is being, held by Portland authorities, who.

accord ing to dispatches, to- place a rirst degree murder charge against ner. The woman had planned, according to her story, to kill herself before her sweetheart's eyes. Inforjned in the county jail that t-into was dead, she collapsed. LEFT TWO WEEKS AGO Miss De Selvo lived the manager of the Briscoe apart ments, aiu ueiu-y street, said to day. She left there two weeks ago.

saying she would be back last Wednesday, the day of the r'oriianci snooting. At the apart ment house she posed as a mar riod woman. She worked as a chairibermald in downtown hotels Her husband, she explained, was at sea, according to the apartment manager. Pinto was the sole support of nis widowed mother. He worked for years as a bellhop in local noteis.

Tomorrow Is Air Mail Day at Port Tomorrow is air mall day at Oak land airport. Special booklets tell Ing all about the new airport have been published by the Oakland port commission and will be given away by a pretty girl. All you nave to do is address the booklet stamp it with a five-cent air mall stamp, which can be obtained from the girl handling the booklet, and toss It Into a sack In the cockpit of one of the Boeing air mail planes. The booklets are Illustrated and describe Oakland airport as the "focal point of western airways." There is space for a personal message by the sender. An ourdoor loud speaker Is being set up so that all visitors may hear a description of Boeing Air Transport and Pacific Air Transport mall planes and the routes over which they fly.

Visitors also will be Invited to Inspect the mall planes. Two Drivers Hurt In Mix-up of Auto EL CERRITO, Nov. 10. Four wrecked automobiles and slight injuries to two drivers were the results of a freak accident at Stockton street and San Pablo avenue. Robert Hamiltont 68 Terrace drive, El Cerrlto, started It when he parked on the pavement, according to the police report, and was rammed by a small coupe driven by J.

W. Tomkin, 1635 Witton street, Martinez. A. E. Bottom, 1202 Haskell street, Berkeley, stopped to view the wreck.

A few second later his car was the object of similar curiosity from passers-by, for A. Streblow, president of the Basalt Rock company at Napa, had wanted to look also, and failing to see Bottom's car, drqve intolt. Tomkin's back was slightly wrenched and Bottom wtfs cut over the left eye. Ten Women Among New British Mayors LONDON, Nov. 10.

UP) Ten women were among the more than 300 mayors elected yesterday. There women among the sixteen lord mayors, but Norwich, which was the first city to elect a woman to that post, elected for the first time a woman sheriff. Miss Mabel Clarkson who- was chosen for that office is compelled by duty to attend any -execution of a criminal which occurs in the city during her term. A Portsmouth the first Salvationist ever to be named lord mayor In England was chosen to head the municipality. E.

J. Rymer, chosen mayor of York, is the sola magistrate to declare for a dry mayorality. He promised that the money saved by not serving at. municipal banquets would be given to hospitals. Richmond Legion to Be Host to Fellows RICHMOND, Nov.

10. Leglon-alres from all parts of the East-bay will be guests tonight of the Richmond American Legion post at their tenth annual ball. Plans are being made for an attendance of 1000 per sons, according to J. J. Barry, post commander.

The affair will be at East Shore psrk. The hall has been elaborately decorated for the affair and pro gram of entertainment numbers will be Interspersed between the dancing. Members of the post who have assisted in arranging the affair are George Tandy, Carl Stender, W. A. Vlckery, L.

C. Butt, John Hansen, Dr. L. B. Sears, J.

J. Barry, H. Burt. Frank Pherrill, H. J.

Simons. W. A. Chamberlain and Al. Browning.

I tne city as a whole or upon private property.i Two problems must be solved as a condition to carrying out the large and more Important street-projects-. The first is -to provide a means whereby the city as a whole can contribute toward the cost of those projects which are of citx-wide benefit and the cost of which Is too great to be borne entirely by assessment on private property. The second is to work, out a method whereby those assessments which are levied against prl- -vate property, may be made payable over a period of years. EXPERT RETAINED "For this purpiose we are retain- Ing the services of Mr. C.

Bernard, an expert on street assessment and valuation matters. The committee is also providing Itself with adequate legal services. In cooperation with other civic bodies we hope to work out a program which In due time will be presented I to the people for their approval." The absolute necessity of carrying forward certain vital street pro- Jeets Is questioned by no The only problem now confronting us Is as' to how and when they shall be undertaken." Ex-ponvictHeld Ori Fraud Charge SAN QUENTIN, Nov. 10. Herbert Molson, alles W.

Rynn and Warren D. Macdonald, wh6 made two attempts to escape from San Quentln prison In 11)22, Is under arrest in Miami, for passing fraudulent drafts, according to word received here today, Molson, the dispatches said, used the same garb In passing worthless drafts as he did In a nearly successful attempt to escape from San Quentln in February, 1922. At that time Rev. C. A.

Forbes, Episcopal clergyman of San Francisco, con-. ducted a service at the prison. He laid aside his hat and robe while walking with the warden after the service. Molson put them on and walked to the gate. He was walking out when his trousers and shoes of prison garb were noted.

In October of the same year Molson and two other convicts made another unsuccessful attempt. Molson was convicted in Butte county for automobile theft. British Rum Ship SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 10. Closely watched by the coast guard cutter Cahokla, the British rumrunner L'Aquila, formerly the Fed-eralship, was- rolling in the swells of the-Kaclflc today about 125 miles off the Lower California coast and 70 miles south of the boundary line.

Mystery surrounded the game of hide-and-seek which the cutter and rum runner apparently are play-: Ing, as federal officials here refuser to comment on the situation. The L'Aquila Was released, last Tuesday after having been seized the previous day by the cutter Tamaroa. At that time the Tamaroa fired a shot through her hull. "The Cahokla Is standing by, awaiting orders from Washington. The picketed vessel cannot get away," Captain D.

F. A. deOtte, division commander of the' coast guard, aald. United States Attorney George J. Hatfield refused to com-' Former South Seas 1 rader Dies at o.

t. BAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 10. Death yesterday claimed Captain i John ChrJstensen, a familiar fig-v Jtsre In shipping circles for the past half century, at his home, DO Fair Oaks Btreet, He- was 84 years old. He retired from the south seas trade twenty years ago, in which he had been engaged from 18 fi to Funeral services will be conducted lynday under the auspices of the Master Mariners Benevolent association.

yvoman Dies uuring Speech at S. r. Llub BAN FRANCISCO, Nov 10. Mrs. Olivia Kingsland, California writer and artist, died following a heart attack In the Western Women's building here last night while addressing the California.

Expression club. Efforts of a resident physlcial to revive her were unavailing. She It's going to be a business and not a marital trlangleAvhen Wil liam J. Bergsmn, 50, OaMund bus! ness man, ruarrles Miss Leoma Henas, 33, next Tuesday. For Bergsma Is vice-president and gen eral manager of the Superior Ice Cream company, his bride-to-be is secretary and treasurer, while his divorced wife, Mrs.

Helen Bergs mn, is president of the same firm. BergsmA and Miss Henas applied for a license to wed at noon today. Outside of saying they were to be married next Tuesday and would establish residence at 1693 Trestle Olen road, the two were silent about their plans. Miss Henas lives at 1010 Chestnut street, Alameda, while Bergsma gave his residence as. -680 Adeline street.

HergHina is president of the West Oaklnnd Boosters flub and is one of four candidates to op-' pose Commlsloner Charles C. Young In the recall election scheduled for 'December 18. i. it was two years ago that Mrs. Bergsma filed suit for divorce against her husband, charging They married in 1916 and separated In January, 1926.

At the time a property settlement was arranged out of court whereby the two continued joint management of the firm. Peace Pact Praised; At Banquet in S. F. SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 10.

The Kellogg-Brland multilateral peace treaty was lauded last night by representatives of Great Britain-, Germany, Japan and 8ovIet Russia at an Armistice day dinner at the Hotel St. Francis, sponsored by ten women's' organizations of California. Mrs. William Palmer Lucas presided over the affair which brought to a close a day's conference on the causes and cures of war. Speakers included Gerald 'Campbell, consul-general of Great Britain; Dr.

Otto von Hentlg, German consul-general: Vice-Consul. Y. Nagashlma of Japan, and Professor Alexander Kaun, unofficial, representative of Russia. Sponsors of the conference and dinner were the American Association of University Women, Council of Women for Home Missions, Federation of Women's Boards fdr Foreign Missions, General Federation of Women's Clubs, National Council of Jewish Women, Women's Christian Temperance Union, Women's Trade Union League, Young Women's Christian Association, National League of Women Voters and National Federation of Business and Professional- Women's Clubs. In a San Diego convent and her husband at Harvard University.

The courtHhlp, Almada declared, was a blending of old customs and modern ideas, and the marriage combine -features of Mexican and American customs. Almada admitted that he had asked his wife's hand in the traditional formal manner. "But," he "she had already told the folks, 'I'm going to marry that young The couple are at the Fairmont rSan Francisco, where they will remain for a week prior to sailing for Honolulu. i. SENT TO PRISON AN-FRANCISCO; Nov.

10. The career of John Montague, alias Herbert J. G. W. Neville, International swindler of women, is ended temporarily at least.

Convicted of operating' a confidence game, Montague must spend one to ten years in the Illinois penitentiary, according to Associated Press despatches from Chicago. Montague was- arrested in San Francisco last February when Miss Marie Christine, 345 Taylor- street, accused him of defrauding her of her life savings while paying court tolier. Mrs. Therese Mullens, 155 Hyde street complained that she- lost $250 to him. The sobriquet of "meanest thief" was given Montague when police learned that Miss Christine gave him $2 and a box of stationery to send to her sister in a Canadian convent Police say that Montague kept the 2 and gave the stationery to a girl friend.

Following his arrest here, police of New York, Cleveland and Chicago applied for Fifty women in Chicago claimed he had mulcted them out of $25,000 by prevailing upon 'them to Invest in "gilt-edge" securities and he finally was turned over to the police of that city. 8 Escaped French Felons Recaptured RIO JANEIRO, Nov. 10. UP) An agency dispatch from Para today said that eight convicts who escaped from the French penal col-, ony in the tropical forest of French Guiana had been arrested. The men, twho fled from the settlement of Cayenne, off which is the notorious devil's island, were seized after- four had conspired with a Brazilian boatman to rob and drown their four companions.

Pacific Scientific Party Delays Start CHICAGO. Nov. 10. UP) The Field museum- announced today that the Crane Pacific expedition, headed by Cornelius Crane, Us sponsor, will not sail from Boston on the yacht "Illyria" until next uled to start today on a circum navigation of the racmc ocean. SWINDLER Brido of a courtship that dom the customs of old Mexico and modern' America, the former Senorlta Alicia Calles, daughter of the President of Mexico, and her newly acquired husband, Jorge Almada, wealthy, Sinaloa sugar planter, are visitors.

in the bay dis trict today. The young couple arrived In Ran Francisco on the first part of a honeymoon' journey that will take them to Honolulu and the Orient. The bride is- a blonde of the Spanish type. Almada' Is (ark and handsome. Both" are Americanized, as Miss Calles was educated FOR JURIST BERKELEY, Nov.

10. Funeral services were held yesterday afternoon at the California Crematorium for Judge Oliver Youngs, father" of Judge Oliver Youngs, Berke ley justice of the peace. Judge Youngs, who was 85 y- rs of age, died at Lakeport at the home of a daughter, Mrs. Anna Beach, after a long Youngs hfgan his judicial career In South Dakota, where he served as justice of the peace and judge of the probate court. In 1887 he came to California, settling first in San Diego and later serving for two terms as recorder at Pomona.

He had made his home in Berkeley since 1900, going to Lakeport re cently to be with tils daughter. The Rev. W. R. H.

Hodgkin of St. Mark church conducted yester day's services. Missing Richmond Woman Is Hunted RICHMOND, Nov. 10. Rich mond police today were asked to hunt for Mrs.

Lucille Howsman, 6 87 Ninth street, who. disappeared yesterday afternoon from home here. She is believed to liave left with a friend. and according to her husband, may have met with an accident. Fire Sweeps OfWomen and gained considerable headway before being discovered.

An alarm was turned in when a nearby resident, who previously had 'noted that smoke emitting from the chimney rapidly was increasing in volume. Battalion Chief Fred Leahey, in charge of 'fire fighters who responded, immediately turned in a second alarm when he saw the size of the blaze. Firemen fought for four hours before they extinguished the blaze, but managed to keep it confined to the interior and front end of the building. FUNERAL HEM la survived by a eon, E. N.

Kings-land, and two daughters, Mrs. H. G. Richards and Mrs. J.

Jackson, all of this city. Couple Home With 7 -Toed Elephant NEW YORK, Nov. 10. UP) Mr. and Mrs.

Barnett Waters of returned last night on the liner Conte Grande after a ten months' hunting trip In East Africa, during which Waters shot what Is described as the eleventh even-toed elephant killed In ten centuries. The elephant Is to be stuffed and presented to the American Museum. S. F. Worker Beaten as Molder War Flares Anew Army Officers Get Light Hued Breeches WASHINGTON, Nov.

10. UP) Army officers have been given per-mission to enhance their appear-' ance to the extent of clothing their legs In breeches of a lighter hue. -The olive drab of regulation army uniforms, as compared to the resplendent gold braid of navy and marine corps dress clothes, long has been a tender subject in army circles. Secretary Davis of the War Department today gave permission for breeches of a paler hue, so long as they are uot worn while officers are on duty. the head.

As passersby msheS to Kllloren, the assailant sprang Into a waiting automobile and fled. When he regained consciousness at the Mission Emergency hospital Kllloren could give police no clue to the identity of the man who struck him. "Two men have been murdered, three crippled for life, and two score more shot down and slugged In this bloody warfare," said Albert E. Boynton, managing director of the industrial association, today. "It has counted four victims In the last six weeks.

It is hoped the police will end this new renewxl before it claims more victims." tylykterious Cluti Home Police and firedepartment official today were Livestlgatlng the origin of a fire whih destroyed the interior, stage and part of the front at the Montclair Women's club. Thorn road and Mountain boulevard, causing damage estimated at 6000 last Hght. The blaze is believed to have started under the stage but whether it was caused by defective wiring or was- deliberately set has mot been fletermined. According to Jfcollce, It smouldered several hours SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 10.

The "molders" war," which has flared intermittently for tive years, Ulaxed again today as the result of an attack on Edward Kllloren, 1883 Howard street, who was beaten Into unconsciousness Just after he' left hla work at the Union Iron. Works. The Industrial Association of San Francisco today had offered a reward of- $500 for the arrest and conviction of Kllloren's assailant. Kllloren waa felled by a blow on the head from an Iron bar. His assailant waited for him In.

a doorway, slugged him in the back of the head, and then beat him over.

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