Newspaper Page Text
Armies of Pedagogy Don War Paint
ON IIP TOES
Melodious Program of Harmony j
Department Fills Golden
Gate Hall to Doors
That music not only hath charms to
soothe, but also the power of seductive
attraction was evinced yesterday morn- ,
ing at the session of the department of ;
music education of the National asso
ciation In Golden Gate commandery |
hall, where the delegates packed ever--
Inch of the standing room In the hall '■
and even stood In the halls while the ;
four other department sessions in the
same building had scant attendance. j
Br way of variety the committee had |
interspersed musical numbers through :
tho program so that the meeting was
not merely a presentation of the tech- 1
nical problems of the music teacher in i
the schools, but somcth^ig of an enter- ;
tainment as well. Hence the attend- .
, Supervisor Elsie M. Shawe of the St. J
Pail schools presided and introduced
Thomas Pearson, barytone, accompa- ;
nied by Miss Dorothy MeMahon. Pas- i
more's songs. "I Rise From Dreams of ,
Thee" and "A Bridal March," elicited
applause from the audience of techni
IXFLtEXCE OF Ml Mi
in the president's address Miss Shawe t
spoke upon "The Relation of Public .
School Music to the Music of the Com- |
munity," In which she dwelt upon the j
influence which the music taught In .the •
schools had upon the music of the home j
and the corresponding Influence of the j
music of the home upon the musical j
taste of the community and the nation.
In part she said:
We can assist In bringing more
music and music of a better quality
into the home by having nothing but
the est music sung or played in the
schools, and second, by Including In the
course Of study many beautiful folk
and other songs, simple but good,
which through love and familiarity the
child will naturally carry to his home."
The second musical number on the
program was a violin solo by Samuel
Savannah, accompanied by Fraulein
Hermlone Rlche. In his two selections,
the adagio, fourth concerto of Vieux
temps and "Farfalla," by Sauret. both
sufficiently melodious to please the un
initiated and sufficiently technical to
satisfy the elect. Savannah received
credit at every hand for his delicate
Interpretation and splendid tone.
MISTAKES I^KTEACHING '.'
Miss Julia E. Crane of the Normal
Institute of Music, Potsdam, N. T.,
spoke upon "Some Mistakes In Music
Teaching Which the Viewpoint of the
Child Would Correct," bringing out the
fact that musical instructors in the
schools are for the most part persons
who have advanced to a point where
they find It difficult to adopt the view
point of the beginner and consequently
adopt methods which would be of In
terest to the theorist, but which have
no appeal for the child and are ill
adapted to elementary work. .
Miss Vlctorine Hartley of Berkeley
discussed this question further.
• Superintendent W. M. Davidson of
the Washington. D. C, schools also
talked informally upon the value of
musical education In the schools.
At the close of the session the fol
lowing committees were appointed by
Nominating committeeW. B. Kin
near of Kansas City, Miss M, T. Finn of
St. Louis and Mis*__lda M. Fisher of San
Committee on resolutions A. Ful
lerton of Cedar Falls, la.; Miss Julia
E. Crane and Miss Wright of Dcs
Moines, la. , ■ '
COURSE IS GIVEN
The value of home economics, its his
tory and development, were the fea
tures of the afternoon session yester
day of the American home economics
association held at the Hopkins art in
stitute, the speakers being eminent au
thorities in that line.
Dr. A. C. True, of farm experiment
stations. United States department of
agriculture, Washington, D. C, dis
cussed "The Curriculum In Home Eco
nomics" and after speaking of the
value and importance of the subject
gave the following definition and out
lined a course of study: "Home eco
nomics as a . distinctive subject of In
struction includes' the economic, sani
tary and esthetic aspects of foods,
clothing and ..belter, as connected with
their selection, preparation and use by
the family or other groups of people."
Miss Isabel Bevler. University of Il
linois, president of the association,
spoke 'on "The Household Economic
Movement," giving a history of Its de
velopment and Incidentally an amusing
Slscourse on. the need of improvements
In stoves. ' • . ■ -
Mis-f 8. Maria Elliott. Simmons col
lege, Boston, gave a talk entitled "A
Four Inch Lesson In Health and Econ
omy," the lesson being a little four Inch
dish of specially prepared Jelly, left
open to the air and having acquired
various germs, which developed and
.served as object lessons of all kinds of
'.A round table was then conducted by
Miss Ednah Rich of the Santa Barbara
state normal school, In which the , fol
lowing took part: Miss Ellen M. Bart
lett, ■ superintendent of domestic sci
ence, San Francisco; Miss May Secrest,
'California polytechnic school, San | Luis
Obispo; Mrs. Lulle Robbing, director of
neighborhood work, Speyer school,
teachers'. college, Columbia university.
At the- final session of the depart
ment of school _ patrons yesterday
morning IVJlss Lucy Prlchard, acting
secretary, cast a unanimous ballot for
the department, electing Mrs. William
Hcffer^n, . chairman i of | the ; committee
on; school • revenue, " vice president, i and
Miss Katharine E. Dopp secretary. .
The report "of the- committee on reve
nue for'school purposes and the sum
mary of reports of the Joint state com
mittees were read 1 by. Mrs. O. Shepard
Barnum, who presided 'at, the meeting.
. Addresses were , given' on the school's
need of co-operation by William B.
Owen, president of the Chicago normal
school, and on citizen J co-operation by
Dean W. T. Sumner of Chicago, the
subjects : were discussed by : Miss, Mary
Frances Farnham of the Pacific Uni
versity of Oregon.
.*: Others who were .on j the program,
but who did not appear, were William
H. Allen or New York, Alexis Lange of
the University -of.- California and J. H.
Ftancls of Los Angeles." -
IN LONDON DESCRIBED
Miss Kate Stevens, principal of North Islington central school, Tollinglon
English Teacher Says Elementary Schools
- v Give Most Important Training
• Plain and practical facts, replete with
Interest and intelligent suggestions,
made up the paper of Miss Kate Ste
vens, principal of the North Islington
central school. Tolllngton Park, London,
on "Industrial Education In Xondon,"
read before the department of elemen
tary education yesterday morning.;
Miss Stevens reminded her hearers
that the ' elementary schools were the
most Important In the educational sys
tem of any country, for there the ma
jority of its people obtained their only
training In preparation for their. fu
The enormous growth of commercial
activities, the development of factory
methods and the disappearance of the
apprenticeship system brought new re
quirements. The demand is made for
specific and definite preparation for
particular vocations, and It Is the busi
ness of the school to supply this, the
Industrial education signifies all
forms of manual Instruction, leading
up to and Including the more highly
specialized technical or trade instruc
The handcraft and domestic centers
in London have 166,944 pupils, as fol
lows: Cookery, 45,361; laundry, 34.249:
combined domestic subjects, in which
one-third of the year is devoted each
to cooking, laundry and housewifery,
9,394, all of these being girls.
Among the boys'there are 77,919 in
handicraft centers and 20 engaged In
The primary schools comprise the in
fant schools, for pupils below 7 years
of age, and senior schools. Between
the ages of 11 and 12 there are two
lv TO BE EXAMINED
What Is considered by ; many to be !
the most Important conclusion of the
National Education association con- ]
vention Is the decision of the council
committee on appropriations and in
vestigations to recommend an exhaust
ive Investigation into the rural schools,
and when the report of this committee
Is turned over to the board of directors
this afternoon, the sum of $1,000 will
be asked to carry on this "wgrk.
This is the largest amount requested
for an educational Investigation for
many yeara ;
E. T. Falrchild, state superintend
ent of Kansas, Is the active champion
of the little brick schoolhouse that
stands at the crossroads of every town
ship in America. It was Falrchild who
introduced the resolution in the coun
cil asking for the appropriation, and
when the committee was announced
yesterday morning he was named as
Its chairman. Speaking on the subject,
he said:' »
"The importance of this Investigation
is only realized when we consider that
less than; 25 per cent of the 10,000,
--000. school children who attend the
rural schools ever complete the grades.
That spells ;tragedy, If > I Interpret
aright, the social aspect of the case.
Something must be done for the coun
try school. Everybody knows all about
our big high schools and I our grand
state universities, | but no ".one knows,
and .no one seems to care much, about
the country ; school. * '-
. "This.ls not the problem of any One
state, ; but of all the states. . Every
where ■ the rural school - ; Is backward
and inefficient, as compared with the
magnificent school systems of» the
cities. Also, they are: much more ex
pensive, costing from 30 to 160. per
cent more per capita than do the best
schools in v the country. * »;,:,;.
"By;means of this Investigation we
hope to challenge public attention and
call to the minds of our best educators
the "problems- whloh are- awaiting a
7 Named ; to serve ton -, the > committee
with Falrchild "are L. H. Bailey of Cor
nell: H. ,C. Morrison, 1 New .Hampshire;
Adelaide , C.'Baylor, * Indiana;" W. H.
Keyes, New York; A. C. Nelson, : Utah;
E.'. Elliott. Wisconsin; John R. Kirk.
Missouri; * "Edward Hyatt,,: California;
J. Y.-Joyner,"- North Carolina, and L.-L.
Michigan. ' "" -- ~ J .*;
Our modern laundry ;on th- r premises
Insures cleanliness at the Lurllne Ocean
Water Baths, Bush and; Larkln ; streets.
Suits and towels thoroughly washed
and sterilized. Inspection 'invited. • ""
TH_E SAN FRANQIBCQ QALU- THURSDAY. ; -TCLY 13, 1911.
avenues open to higher instruction, the
one scholarships and the other nomina
tions to central schools. These, In ad
dition to offering a good general edu
cation, have either a commercial or in
dustrial bias. ; Trade "schools exist also
for both boys and girls; there are day
technical classes for young employes,
and evening continuation classes for
those desirous of further education.
' Prof. Edwin R. Snyder of the state
normal school. San Jose, spoke on "The
Need of a New Standard of Measure
ment for the Various Subjects of the
Curriculum." / -»—
He said that there was universal
criticism of the results of the present
system of study and that the causes of
this criticism required remedying, one
being the need of more practical sub
jects which should contribute directly
to utility, and the other the overcrowd
ed condition of the program of study.
H. B. Wilson, chairman of the com
mittee, and superintendent of schools,
Decatur, 111., read a report on "Motiva
tion of School Work," distributing
among the teachers a printed list of
motives, classified ,by subjects, tend
ing to produce in the student more
originality, greater initiative and Jarger
Independence in attacking his work.
Everett Shepardson, head of practice
school, Los Angeles normal, led the dis
cussion. . * **,
President Adelaide Steele Baylor, su
perintendent of schools, Wabash, Ind.,
presiding, appointed the following
committee on nominations: Miss Nellie
M. O'Keefe, St. Paul, . Minn.; Everett
Shepardson, state normal school, Los
Angeles, 'and Mrs,; Alice M. Glascock,
San Rafael. . "iS"-' "
U HOLD SESSION
The general ; topic under, discussion
among the college folk who assembled
in Golden Gate banquet hall, yesterday
morning in the,first session of the de
partment of higher education was the
relation - between the B collegiate and
professional departments of the univer
President James H. Baker of the
University of Colorado presided. Presi
dent Thomas F. Kane of the Univer
sity of Washington spoke upon the
"Relation of the College of Liberal
Arts to the Professional. and Practical
Schools"; President C. A. Dunlway af
the University of Montana* had for his
topic, "The Separation and Develop
ment of the Junior College as Distinct
from the University," and President
Jordan of Stanford, Instead. of Prof.
Ray Lyman | Wilbur of the same Insti
tution, spoke j upon "The Building Up
of Professional Education on a Col
legiate Foundation from the Viewpoint
of the Professional Schools." *
I The nominating committee appointed
by the department president to report
Friday morning Is as follows: Presi
dent Thomas F. Kane of the Univer
sity of Washington, President C. A.
Dunlway of the University of Montana
and President A. Grant Evans of the
University of Oklahoma.
After hearing talks on features of
business i instruction, members of . the
department of business education, who
met yesterday morning, arranged a
program of unusual interest for Friday
morning. "What Should Constitute a
Business Course," was ja . toplo selected
for that . session, and President Wheeler
of the University of California was In
vited to discuss .IL ■
; W. S. McKlnney of- Chicago, vice
president *of t the department, presided
In - the ? absence of ; President Frank E.
Lakey .of Boston. He read: a paper on
"Book Keeping Fundamentals." James
8. Curry, Cleveland, 0., read a paper on
"Teaching Typewriting - for the Best
Results." 7 ''Business; English—What?
Why? v How?*.' i was discussed !by ; Sher
win>W. Cody of Chicago. G. W. Childs
of Oakland, gave a talk "on "Economic
Geography .'^S3@B_HWB"B _?■'•■
;j The following nominating committee,
which will make its,report Friday.'was
appointed: A."" B. Way fof' Petaluma,
Stephen- Dwan >of Seattle *- and -1* •D.
Inskeep; of Oakland •'•_■: ,• ; 7---»t,.
- ",■ ■»• ****'_" "' ■ • *_.. •'.
Final Struggle Between Factions
Will Take Place on Floor k
Continued from Page 1
Is to be offered'as a sacrifice and that
he cannot possibly win.
Pearse Shows Hand
Since the opening of the convention,
I Pearse of Milwaukee has been the
choice of the insurgent element I and
through all their fight he has acted as
leader except that he has refused to
take an active part in the race for the
presidency. Last night, however, when
a rumor became current that Pearse
was against St. Paul as the next con
vention city he made his first state
ment, denying that he favored either
Chicago or St. Paul and affirming his
confidence in the ability of the direct
ors to settle the question where the
next convention shall be held.
A real concession to the demands of
the Insurgents was made yesterday In
the .announcement- that the national
council had decided to recommend an
appropriation of $1,000 for use in the
Investigation of rural schools. This
appropriation Is larger than any
recommended for several years, and the
action is""regarded as a partial capitu
lation to the demands for a broader
policy on the part of the council.
OLD GUARD WEAKENED
Another incident of the day that
brought satisfaction to the hearts of
the progressives was the spectacular
departure of two old guard members
from the headquarters at the St. Fran
cis hotel. They had been canvassing
the situation with regard to the out
look In the election today and after an
hour or more threw up their hands and
said they would not stay to see the
Inauguration of an insurgent regime.
They left the city in the afternoon.
' All day yesterday was spent by the
progressives in the active pledging of
votes for the election and many "doubt
fuls'' were herded Into the headquar
ters of the Chicago federation of teach
ers and instructed in the fundamentals
of academic Insurgency. At the close
of the day's work It was confidently
stated that Pearse would have over 30
votes in the nominating committee,and
that. the whole program would be car
ried through with colors flying.
The defeat of the proposed amend
ments to the bylaws Is practically cer
tain, for this can be brought about
even If the insurgents swing j only a
third of the voters. The California
members/are almost unanimously In
favor of the reform platform and their
vote alone can . prevent the passage of
the amendments,' * 7 .
V> BOOST STATE
California boosters from various
parts of the state are putting to good
use the opportunities given them by
the educational convention, and are
among the most active visitors In the
city this week.
From Oakdale. Stanislaus county,
has come an energetic committee of
boosters who are working hard to Im
press on the visitors the advantages
of their locality. Illustrated pam
phlets, containing statistics and de
scriptive features of Oakdale are being
distributed by the , delegation to Jhe
teachers from abroad.
The Oakdale boosters attending the
convention are Harry G. Howell, W. J.
Hughes, J. A. Ry.lberg. R. B. David
son, David R. Tulloch and W. H. White.
7 Boxes of peaches raised in Sonoma
county were being distributed among
teachers from a distance at Golden
Gate hall yesterday morning free of
charge by the Gravensteln apple show
association of Sebastopol. . While the
boxes were small, they contained
enough fruit to serve as sample prod
ucts of that county." ~
The booth from which these boxes
were distributed was decorated with
Shasta daisies and other flowers that
have been propagated by Luther Bur
bank, a large picture of whom was
placed In the background. The booth
was at the meeting place of the music
section of the convention.
U PUPILS DEBATED
■ - "Pupil Self Government" as outlined
In a paper read before.the department
of school administration yesterday
morning by Richard Welling, chairman
of the school citizens' committee ;of
New York, promoted a long discussion.
Professor Welling explained that In
some of the most unruly schools of
New York the new method of making
the pupils responsible for the discipline
of thei school ' had . met with entire
- Linnaeus N. Hines, president of the
department; read a paper on "The Ideal
School Board From the*: Principal's
Point of View." Hines is from Craw
fordsville, Ind. Will A. Myers of Hart
ford. City, Ind., explained "The Rela
tion of Indiana Accounting Board to
Public Schools." ,•
The following nominating committee,
which makes. its report at this morn
ing's session, was appointed: C. F.
Philbrook of Bisbee,;Arlz.,-G. B. Mac-
Glllsvery of Los. Angeles," and E. S.
Monroe of Muskogee/ Okla.
When You Think *.^,
Of the pain which many women experience with every Si^i .JnJ
month it makes the gentleness and kindness always sssoci- s______r^____ V
ated with womanhood seem to be almost a miracle. ~>fl_f
.While in general no woman rebels against what she re* ___7J_3 jff^
gards as a natural necessity there is no woman who would ' _H_H _""~>
not gladly be free from this recurring period of pain. S3 IS_WM
Dr. Pierces Favorite Prescription makes *lß™g*^g~r~
IH-eaXr women strong and sick women ma^*aa99ame
well, and ilrta them freedom from pain. ' ___S_s| '
It establishes regularity, subdues Intlattf ___TV^
motion, heals ulceration aad cures ft,- '"""*" ■ lv""
male weakness. '[ '^H I "|| ,fc
Sick women are invited to consult us ,by letter, free. Jff'
All correspondence strictly private end sacredly con- «m**m
fidential. Write without v fear and without fee to World's Dispensary Med
ical Association, R.V.Pierce, M. D., President,' Buffalo, N. Y.
If you want a book that tells all about woman's diseases, and how to curs
I .*-*"? at home, send 31 one-cent stamps *to pay cost of wrapping and mailing *
Vfi V and we will send you s /r« copy .of Dr. Pierces great thousand * page
illustrated Common Sense Medical Adviser— revised, up-to-date edition in
handsome French cloth binding^. -
Local People Flock to Give Sup
port to Health Expert's
Deputy Sheriff Connolly Says
Munyon's Methods Gave
Additional emphatic statements In
favor of Prof. James M. Munyon's new
treatment for rheumatism and other ail
ments were made yesterday by follow
ers here of the noted eastern health ex
pert. Among those who came forward
yesterday to announce allegiance to
: Munyon's "Xew - Health" theories was
Frank Connolly, who Is a deputy sheriff,
stationed at the county* jail. Mr. Con
nolly Is widely known In San Francisco
and lives at 920 Ocean avenue. He said:
"I have suffered from rheumatism for
something like 13 years, and have never
found anything In all that time that has
benefited me so much as this new Mun
yon uric acid treatment. I have taken
the remedy only two weeks, and yet all
of the pains In my,.ankle, from which I
suffered most, have gone, and my skin,
which seemed to have a texture like
sandpaper, feels healthy and right again.
I am still taking the treatment, but I
must say that I already feel myself a
well man. This Munyon treatment cer
tainly acts quickly. I am glad to recom
mend It to all of my friends."
Among others who gave statements In
favor of Munyon at his headquarters In
the Owl drug store, in the Phelan build
ing, was Mrs. XV. Collins, who lives at
227 Turk street. She said:
"I had been suffering with nervous
breakdown pains In the back of
my neck, from rheumatism. I was also
much constipated. I took Munyon's
treatment and now I sleep and eat per
fectly. I have been using Munyon's
medicines for twelve years and would
think of having no other medicines In
the house. Munyon cured my niece of
malaria In one treatment"
Another who called was Mrs. H. Vogt,
who lives at 814 Devfsadero street. She
"I am taking Prof. Munyon's .uric acid
course of treatment for a case of gen
eral nervous debility and rheumatism.
I have only taken the medicine a short
time, but my rheumatism has almost
disappeared and 'I am sleeping and eat
ing better than I have for months. My
system was all run down and I was
feeling miserable until I began taking
Prof. Munyon's remedies. I am glad to
say what I can In favor of his treatment
to any sick person." •„ '
Free advice to all sick and ailing per
sons is given by Munyon's staff of ex
pert physicians at his headquarters In
the Owl drug store In the Phelan build
ing. Hours from 10 in the morning to
6 at night and until 10 o'clock Satur
ELK SWILL HAVE TO
PAY 50 CENTS EACH
Grand , Lodge Decides, on Per
. Capita Tax for New Home
ATLANTIC CITY, N. J., July lt.-~A.
pe rcaplta tax of 50 cents will be levied
on every member of the Order of Elks
to raise the "1250,000 needed for the
new National Elks' home at Bedford
Uty, Va., accordln gto action taken by
the grand lodge this afternoon. New
port. R. 1., lodge No- 104 captured the
♦800 prle at the competitive drill. it
was the only competitor that appeared
the other crack drill teams remaining
away because of a severe storm.
,c- -_ Applegate of Salt Lake was re
elected grand trustee at this morning's
session of the grand lodge. This was
on the second balolt, the first one yes
terday . not giving him the necessary
The other candidates were N. V. Per
ron, Indianapolis, and C. H. Ward.
The grand lodge adopted a resolution
for the appropriation of $260,000 for the
improvement of the National Elks'
home at. Bedford, Va. This, must be
ratified by the trustees, however, be
fore the money is turne dover.
POLICE HORSE THROWS
GIRL WHO STEALS RIDE
School Miss Badly Hurt When
Animal Runs Away
OAKLAND, July 12.—Finding the
horse ridden by Patrolman , Coiad
tethered at Twenty-fourth street and
Oakland avenue this evening, Irene
Pattee, a schoolgirl of 16 years, living
at 586 William street, climbed Into the
saddle for a short ride, and was thrown
when the animal ran away. She
probably received a fracture of the
skull. * -.:„-.-.'..
Cozad, returning from an errand to
get his horse, reported that the mount
had been stolen. Later in tneT evening
the horse was found at Oakland and
Moss avenue, several blocks from
Adams and Pery street, where Miss
Pattee was thrown.
The Injured girl was accompanied by
her cousin, Florence Joseph, of 584
Twentieth street, when she mounted the
FRESNO WANTS NEW
CHARTER FOR CITY
Special Committee Circulates
Petition Among Citizens
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
FRESNO, July 12.—A special com
mittee from the Fresno Merchants* as
sociation today began the circulation of
a petition for ) a new city charter. : A
petition was circulated several? weeks
ago, but It was thrown out by the city
clerk * because It did not have the . re
quired number of signatures. There
were more than enough signatures on
the paper, but In i many instances the
signers had given their 7 business ad
dress, , and under" a ? ruling .by the city
attorney all such names were thrown
out. ; A commission form of government
is favored. ?* ■" , 77 '...
*»__. , , — -9
Todays Meetings of
a : -».
Home Industry league, Palace
hotel, boob hour.
. ffnnnyatde Improvement club,
410 Forester street.
VtsHaclon alley Improvement
dab, 108 Raymond street.
Cortland avenue property own
era, IIS Cortland avenue.
Mission I County j Line Improve
ment club, Mission atreet.
• Halght and Ashbury club, 1141
South of Army Improvement
elnb, 3310 Mis-ion street.
Point Loboa Improvement club,
Richmond hall, Fourth avenue
and Clement street.
WAY RIGHTS SECURED FOR
FRESNO-MONTEREY R. R.
Promoters Will Hold a Mass
Meeting to Tell of Plans
[Special Dispatch to The Cell]
FRESNO, July 12.— promoters of
the r Fresno, Coalings and Monterey
railroad announced today that a mass
meeting Is to be called within the next
10 days In this city for the purpose of
showing the people of Fresno just what
has been done and what Is planned for
the construction of a railroad from
Monterey to this city. The promotion
company, the Fresno, Coallnga and
Tidewater company, has secured rights
of way for the road for the larger part
of 7 the distance between , Fresno and
Coallnga and is now preparing to or
ganize the railroad ; company, to be
known as the Fresno, Coallnga and
Monterey railroad company, with a
capitalization of 14,000,000. It is pro
posed to build the road from stock
subscriptions. ;.- .
Births. Marriages, Deaths
I Notable Deaths [
9- ' -— ; ;■' m',..,, . 1 a-
CHARLES S. SOUTHMAYD—New York, July 12.
Charles S. Southmayd, f retired lawyer, who
was once a law partner of Andrew Johnson and
later a member of the firm of Evarts. South
inayd A Choate, la dead at Ms home here. He
was born In New York In 1824, and was con
nected with many notable cases. Including the
. Jay Gould litigation over the affairs of the
Erie railroad company and the argument be
fore the supreme court concerning the consti
tutionality of the income tax.
SIR ELDON GORST—London, July 12.—Sir
Eldon Gorst, British agent and consul general
in Egypt since 1907, died this morning. He
succeeded Lord Cromer, as British agent in
♦ . . _
j Marriage Licenses |
♦— — ; , 'm
The following marriage licenses were issued In
San Francisco Wednesday. July 12. 1911:
BURGH—DAVIDSON—Gusta- 3. Burgh, 2*. 854
Shrader street, and Bstelle Davidson, tl, 807
PRICK—Le Roy Coll. 40, and Susie V.
Price. 80. both of Woodland.
DE RITIS—PASSERA—Joseph de Rltls, 24. 1414
Grant avenue, and Louise Passers, 18, 524
EDWARDS—REGAN—CharIes G. Edwards. 21,
286 Guerrero street, -and Mary E. Regan. 18,
Kansas City, Mo.
FERGUSON—JASPER—Thomas A. Ferguson. 21.
and Lilly M. Jasper. 2*. both of Wheatland.
GREGG—WASHBURN—CharIes W. Gregg. St,
Petalnma, and Eva M. Washburn. 20, San Jo**.
-SANGriNETTI— E. Healy. .12.
and Ermlnia M. Sanguinettl. 29, both of 1170
HOOPER—YEAZELL—Lewis R. Hooper, 24, 330 ]
Surrey street, and Adah I. Teazel], 23, 223
LOLLA—SCHIAVI—Louis Lolls, 26. and Molly
Schlavl. 18. both of 241 Seneca avenue.
McNAMEE—FORDYCE—WiIIis ('. Mr Namee. 27,
and Anna I. Fortlye*. 23. both of 2856 Sacra
MCKNIGHT—RUTTMAN—Robert. XV. McKnlsht
36. and Edna C. Ruttman, 28, - both of San
JOYCE-John O'Toole. 27. 102 West
avenue, and Marie Joyce, 22, 119 Sherman
SONNE-KOSTER—George P. Sonne, 27. 29
Capp street, and Lotta M. Koater. 23, 3315
Sixteenth street. »
WALBEY—AHERN—Robert C. Walhey, 21, 1206
Post street, and Teresa M. Ahem, 18, 2854
NEl*BAT*Eß—Theodore Wilier. M,
2G2 Spree.els avenue, and Minna Neubaner.
34, Danzig. Germany.
Birth,- marriage and death notices sent by mail
will not be Inserted. They must be handed In at
either of the publication offices and be indorsed
with the name and residence of persons author
ised to have the same published. Notices re
stricted simply to the announcement of the event
are published once in this column free of charge.
BEADLE—JuIy 5, 1911, to tbs wife of George
S. Beadle of Oakland, a daughter.
MAYER—In this city. Jnly 9. 1911. to the wife
of Adolpb Mayer (nee Terry", a son.
HERSCOWITZ—SLATT—In tils city, May 29,
. 1811, by Rev. H. N. Schoenfeld, Jacob Hersco-
Its apd Rose Slatt.
IGSTADTER—GUGGENHEIMER— this city.
July 2. 1911, by Rev. Dr. J. Nieto, Sidney
Igstadter and Blanche Guggenhetmer.
GOLDSTEIN—In this city, July 14. 1911.
by Rev. Dr. J. Nieto, Murray Andrew Kats
and Charlotte Reenee Goldstein.
WILKES— In this city, July 2, 1911.
by Rev. H. N. Schoenfeld, Louis Kroolck and
Dora Wilkes. ■ .
LEVIN—LEBZYNSKY—In this city, July 2,
1911, by Rev. Dr. J. Nieto, Milton H. Levin
and Viols Leszynsky.
CERKKL— In this city. June 25. 1911.
> by Rev. Dr. J. Nlete, Max Marks and May
a ' ------—-,
Axtell, William 61 Keane, D. D 29
Barry, John 74 Keene. Mary A 91
Boggs, Albert G....G0 Martin, Cant. M 80
Byrne, John L ..... 60 MeCoulllc. Elsie..... —
Cahlll, Joseph 8....86 McCus (Mass)
Cohen, Elizabeth.... 72 Moore, Daniel J.,.. 78
Dewar, John R 66 Nyman. Sofia X 62
Gehrels, Lens 62 Personens. Margaret. 33
Goheen, Lilly 39 White, Alfred XV.,—
Gray, Cant. Charles. 68 Williams, Enid M.. 30
Hanley, Mary....... 73 Wlngate, John D.... 71
Janvier, Marie ..... 14 Fay 'Card"
Jones, Sophia A ... 70 McEvcy (Card)
AXTELL—In this city, July 11, 1911, William
Axtell, a native of Wisconsin, aged 61 years.
Friends are respectfully Invited to attend
. th* funeral services tomorrow (Friday), Jane
14, at 1:30 o'clock p. m.. at the chapel
of the . Truman undertaking company, 1919
Mission street between Fifteenth and Sixteenth,
tinder the auspices of (Jan Francisco Typo
graphical Union No. 21. Interment Cypress
BARBY—In this city. *nly 12. 1911, John, be
loved husband. of tbe late Ann Barry, and
loving father of Augusta and John H. Barry
Mrs. William Hennlng and the late ■ -bomaa,
' James and Dora Barry, and brother of Thomas
. and Martin Barry, a native of Kllmolley,
County Kerry, • Ireland, aged 74 years, a
member of the Gentlemen's Sodality of Mission
Dolores. (Boston and Holbrook, Mass., papers'
please copy.) - • *.--••_.
Friends and acquaintances srs respectfully in
vited to attend the funeral tomorrow (Friday),
at 8:30 o'clock a. m.. from his late residence
73 Church : lane, , thence to Mission Dolores
church, where a requiem high mass will be
celebrated for the; repose of his soul, com
mencing at » o'clock. Interment Holy Cross
: cemetery, by electric funeral car from Thir
teenth . and West Mission streets.
BOGGS—Entered Into rest, at 104 Callstoga ave
nue. Naps. Cal., Albert Gallatin . Boggs. be
loved husband of Caroline Buckley Boggs lov
' ing father of Albert G. and Helen E. Boggs, and
eldest son of Mrs. Lucy H. and the late Albert
. G. Boggs, a native of Napa, Cal., aged 50
years and 2 months. - ,
Friends are invited to attend the funeral at
10:30 o'clock from St. John's church. Nana
Cal. ...-. ,~.:'... •
BYBMX—In this city. July 11. 1911, John L.
Byrne, nearly beloved son of the late Michael
and Bridget Byrne, * and beloved brother ;of
. Charles. Edward and William Byrne and Mrs
M. A. Fox. a native of Woodside, San Mateo
county. Cal.. • aged 80 ; years and 10 months.
c (Sacramento papers please copy.) '-:..-;
Friends and acquaintances are respectfully in
' vited * to ■> attend the funeral; today' ■ (Thurs
v day), Jnly 13, 1911, at Mount Carmel church.
Redwood City. San Mateo county, where a re
quiem . high mas« will be celebrated for the
repose of bis soul;' commencing at 10 a. • in
Remains at the residence of bis sister, Mrs'
M. A. Fox. 289 Guerrero street, until 8 a. m
Body will be ■ forwarded by 9 a. m. train from
• Third and Towneend streets depot. Interment
Holy.Cross cemetery," Menlo Park.
CAHIU^-In this city, July 12. 1911. Joseph X
CaUll, ■■ dsarly beloved son of Catherine B. A.,
and the late John Cshill. and loving brother of
Mr.. d Miller. , John C. Cahl 1 and Mr.. C.
Mulkey, a native of San Francisco, tal...aged
36 years 7 month* and 23 days. A member of
Alcalde parlor No. J54, N. 8. O. W. ~ ; •-
Friends and acquaintances Hre respectfully in
vited to attend tbe funeral tomorrow (Friday!,
July 14, 1911. at 1 o'clock p. m., from the
parlors of Talon'.,. Marinl. M.raJ. * Co 649
.Green street, where wrviccs will be held under
the auiplceit of Alcalde parlor No. 154. N. 8.
0. W. Interment Cyprm Lawn, cemetery.
COHEN—At rest. In Lo« Angeles. July 12. 1811.
Ellwibeth Cohen, dearly beloved wife of
Michael Cohen, and loving mother of Max
Cohen. Mrs. J. Elfceles and Mrs. E. A. Israel
of San Francisco. Joe Cohen, Mrs. Sam Cohen
. and Mrs. E. L. Straus*. Hannah, Carrie and
Eva Cohen of Los Angeles and Mrs. David
3* Harris of Nevada City, aged 72 year*.
DEWAH— In Holllster. Cal.. July 11. 1911. J*a
R. Dewar. beloved husband of Jennie and
father of John B.. Frank ■ M. and Robert F.
Deu-ar. a native of Nova Scotia, aged 60 yean
3 months and 11 days. . „ .
Friends and acquaintances are respectfully ln-
Tlted to attend funeral service* under tn» aus
pice* of Lire Oak lodge, F. * A. M. it Ma
sonic temple. Twelfth and Washington streets.
Oakland, this (Thursday) afternoon, at 2
o'clock. Interment Mountain View cemetery.
GEHBELS^-Entered Into rest. In this city, July
11, 1911. Lena Gebrels. dearly beloved njether
of William C. and Lillian J. Gehrels and Mrs.
P. T. Cumberson, a native of Germany, aged.
82 years 11 months and 17 days. '
Friend* are respectfully invited _ to attend
the funeral today (Thursdayi. July 13. 1811. at
2 p. m.. from the chapel of K. Gray & Co.,
219« Geary atreet corner of DerUadero. In
terment strictly private. Please omit flowers.
GOHEEN—In this city. July 11. "1911, - Mlly.
• dearly beloved wife of Henry Unhe«n. beloved
mother of George Goheen. beloved daughter of
Elizabeth and the late George Klnemann. be
loved alster of George Klnemann, Mrs. O. M.
Rat to. Mrs. Kate Dnfer and the late Soplile
and Henry Kinemann. a native of San Fran
cisco, aged 30 years 4 month* and 10 days.
Friends and acquaintances are respectfully In
vited to attend the funeral tomorrow (Friday",
July 14, 1911. at 1 "o'clock p. m., from the
funeral parlors of G. Iaccheri & Co.. 1548
Stockton street between Green and Union. In
terment Mount Olivet cemetery. ■
GRAY—In Berkeley. Cal.. July 11. 1911, Captain
' Charles Grajv-dearly beloved husband of Anna
M. Gray, and beloved father of Anne M., Alice.
E., C. D.. Milton, Phyllis E". Gray and Edith
' Gray Stevenson, a native of Sweden, aged 68
years » month* and 24 days. '
Funeral at 2 p. m. today (Thursday). July
13. from the residence, 1530 ■ Prince street,
Berkeley. Friends and acquaintances Invited.
HAKLEY—In this city, July II, 1911. Mary,
beloved widow of George W. Hanley, and
1 dearly beloved mother of David, Leonard.
George and Mary Hanley, Mrs. George
> Nibloek and Mrs. Henry Rummer, a native of
Suffolk, Eng., aged 73 years 7 month* and 10
Friends are respectfully Invited to attend
the funeral services ■ tomorrow (Friday), at 9
o'clock a. m.. at her late residence. 8261
Folsom street near Preclta avenue. Interment
HOWES—In Santa Cm*, July 10. 1811. Kate,
beloved wife of George Howes, mother of Ger
aldlne * and Dwyer Howes, daughter of th*
late Michael and Catherine Kelly, and sister
of Mrs. W. H. Cowan of Carson City. Nev.,
Mrs. P. F. Grennan of San Francisco and th»
late Mrs. T. W. Donobue, John and Mike J.
Kelly, a native of Graas Valley, Cal.
Friends and acquaintances are respectfully in
vited to attend the funeral today (Thurs
day), at 8 o'clock, from tbe parlors of the
Henri 3. Gallagher company, 1314 Wabittr
street between Ellis and O'FaTrell, thence to
Holy Cross church, where a requiem high ma<*
. will be celebrated for the repose of her soul,
commencing at 0:30 o'clock. Interment Holy
Cross cemetery, by carriage.
j JAMVIEB— In San Rafael, July 11, 1911. Marie.
I ! beloved daughter of I*ot>old P. and Adeline
Janvier, - and aister of Henry. Lewis. Arson,
Paul. Blanche and Loaise Janvier and Mrs.
Gordon DIse, a native of Ohio, aged 14 year*
and 6 months.
JOHXS—In Alameda. July 11, 1911. Sophia A..
beloved wife of Thomas Henry Jones, a native
of Boston, Mass., aged 70 years.
Friends and acquaintances are respectfully
Invited to attend the funeral tomorrow (Fri
day), July 14. 1911, at 2 o'clock p. m.. from,
tbe funeral chapel of Smiley & Gallagher.
2325 Santa Clara avenue, Alameda. Inter
ment Evergreen cemetery.
KEANE— In Berkeley, D. D. Keane. son of P.
J. Keane and Alice M. Keane, and brother of
Annie Pepplu and Thomas Keane, a native of
Portland, Ore., aged 29 years.
Friend* and acquaintances are respectfully
J invited to attend the funeral services to
morrow (Friday), at D. J. Keane'a residence,
291S Telegraph avenue, Berkeley.
KEENE— In this city. Jnly 12, 1911. Mary A.
Keene. dearly beloved wife of the late Harri
son Keene. and devoted mother of Mrs. Georgia
Johnson. Howard H. Keene and Mrs. Helen
Harveii. a native of Maine, aged 91 yean.
MAHTIK—In this city, July 10. 1911, Captain
M. Martin, beloved hueband of Elizabeth Mar
tin, and loving father of Eugene and Sylves
ter Martin, and brother of John Martin, a na
tire of County Wlcklow, Ireland, aged 30
■ ■ years. . . _ •■■ -,
Friend* and acquaintances are respectfully In
vited to attend the funeral today (Thurs
day), July 13, 1911. at 8.30 o'clock a. m..
from the - funeral parlors of Green, Ryan ft
Donohoe. northeast corner of Sixteenth and
Guerrero streets, thence' to Sacred Heart
church, where a requiem high mas* will be
celebrated for the repose of bis soul, com
mencing at 9 o'clock. Interment Hoi/ Crow
McCOr/LLIC— In Los Angeles, July 8. 1911, Elsie
wife of Albert McCouIllc. and daughter of the
late John and Mary McDonald, and sister of
Belle. Byron and the late Millard McDonald,
a native of San Francisco.
Friends and acquaintances are respectfully In
vited to attend the funeral today (Thurs
day), July 13, 1911. at 11 o'clock a. m.. from
tbe mortuary chapel of the Golden Gate un
dertaking company, 2475 Mission street near
Twenty-fln«t. Interment Mount Olivet cesne
t»ry. by electric funeral car from corner of
Twenty-eighth and Valencia streets, at 11:30
MISSION CHAPTER NO. 195, 0. E. F.—Officer,
and members are hereby requested to attend
tbe funeral of our late slater. Elsie McCoulllr
today (Thursday), at 11 o'clock a. m.. from
the mortuary chapel of the Golden Gate un
dertaking company. 2475 Mission street. By
order of the W. If. ■ ■ • •
JOSEPHINE C. BACKUS. Secretary.
McCUE—The month's mind masa for the repo««
of the soul of the late Rev. J. J. McCue will
be celebrated In St. Anne's church today
(Thursday), July 13. 1911, at 10 o'clock.
Friends are respectfully invited to attend.
MOORE— In Oakland. July 14. 1911. Daniel
James Moore, a native of Pennsylvania, aged
78 years and 11 days.
*YKAjr_In Berkeley, July 12, 1911. Soda Kris
tlna, beloved wife of Anders August Nyman
and mother of Axel A.. C. Maurice and Einar
O. and the late Edgar K. and Agnes E. Ny
man a native of Finland, aged 62 years 4
month* and 8 days. .
Friend* and acquaintance* are respectfully
Invited to attend the funeral tomorrow (Fri
day), July 14. at 2 o'clock, from her late resi
dence. 1714 Falrvlew street. South Berkeley.
PEBSONET/S— In thU city. July 11. 1911. Mar
garet B. Personeus. dearly beloved wife of
Herbert M. Personeus. a native of Scotland,
aged 83 years 7 months and 7 days. (Seattle,
»ash., papers please copy.)
Friends and acquaintances are respectfully In.
v!te<l to attend the funeral today (Thurs
day), at 9:80 a. m.. from the parlors of
S. A. White. 1214 Eddy street near LaVnna.
thence to Sacred Heart church, where a re
quiem mas* will be celebrated for the repose
of her soul, commencing at 10 a. m. Inter
ment Holy Cross cemetery, by carriage."
WHITE—In Oakland. Cal., July 12, 1911. Alfred
Walter White, beloved husband of J. Marian
White, brother of Mrs. W. H. Pollard. < Mrs
B. H. Day, Hubert White. Mrs. L. N Coh'
bledlek. P. L. White. Mrs. F. J. Walker and
the late W. W. White, and brother In law of
Mrs. J. F. Scherr, a native of Tasmania Aus
WILLIAMS—Near Clio, Plum as county Cal
July 11. 1911, Enid If., beloved daughter of
, Margaret and the late Evan Williams a native
of (Sold Hill, Nev., aged 30 year* 8 mootnS
and 22 day*. """•
Funeral private. '»
WING ATE— In this city, July 8/1911. John D
ingate, a native of Hartford, Conn., aged
71 years. ' •
Funeral from the undertaking parlor* ' of
Halsted & Co.. Sutler street between Polk and
Larkln, tomorrow (Friday), July 14. at 10 '
a. m. Cremation Cypress Lawn cemetery.
CARD OF THANKS
.. FAY—We desire to express our sincere
thank» to our many friend* and acquaintance*
for the beautiful floral offerings and aympathy
extended to us In our late bereavement. the loaa
of a devoted wife and Wine mother
(Signed) WILLIAM FAY, - ■
JAMES JOSHPrf FAY.
JOHN FRANCIS FAY,
WILLIAM MICHAEL FAT.
CARD OF THANKS
McEVOY—We wish to express our sincere
thanks to our many friends and the Rixcers'
and Stevedores' Society, or . their comfortlne
words of sympathy and beautiful floral offer
ings during the sad hours of our late bereave
ment in the lost of our dear father *
JAMES J. McEVOY,
MRS. JOHN > ROBERTS
MRS. A. F. HOOGS.
JULIUS S. GODEAEJ
INDEPENDENT OF THE THUS*»
-?*•-■" ****- "Will I Furnish Htaise, 3 Car
• **"-ge_. Embalming, Shroud and' '
Cloth Covered Casket
Caskets at $33. aa good as sold by Trnat
Undertakers f0r........;.... "f." "** mam
Casket* at $30, as good aa aold by Trait
Undertakers for ...........TTr..•..; "™I -^
Caskets at $100.yas" good as sold by Treat.
, Undertaken for •* ;«. ".fun
41 VAN ; HESS ' AYE.':: t i MARKET Til:
306 Montgomery, Are. \ Home Bf-SIM
1305 Franklin Street, Oakland
Ante Ambulance and Carriages for Hit*. >
' , Autos st Bun* Price, ■ ■;,