Newspaper Page Text
Sixth floor. Pscifle building, Market and 4th sts.
Pbone Kearny J 70S. Home JlO2O.
ALL LINES OF BUSINESS SOLD.
CITY' OR COUNTRY.
TO BUYERS AND SELLERS:
ere!] known and long established reputation
!s a guarantee that you will get reliable and
efficient service in dealing through us.
LOAN DEPARTMENT FOR INVESTORS.
I.UBECK'S, 602 PACIFIC BLDG.
|700—RESTAURANT in htisy downtown retail
section; first -lass layout: well established:
average receipts &?,T> day; cost over $1,100 to
equip. Exclusively at ' LUBECK'S. 002 PA
!WANTED- RELIABLE OFFICE MAN for well
known company: $SOO investment will lnenre
right party a' monthly guaranteed sslsry of
Jl.-.O together with interest In firm. Further
*detai>s only at I.UBECK'S, 602 PACIFIC
BOARDING HOUSE; 3 rooms: large dining
room seating 4": modern steam table, gas
nlates and range: plenty of cooking utensils
and dishes; complete outfit: Isrge supply of
Tegetab>s etc. on hand; low rent: good
lease: only $580. LT'BECK'S. 002 PACIFIC
$I.OOO—MOVING PICTURE THEATER: walking
distance from this oftW: clearing above all
evpen.se>. over $150 per month: don't delay.
Particuisrs at LUBECK'S. «W. PACIFIC BIJ>C,
BERT HOTEL PROPOSITION <»N THE PA
CTFIC COAST-Absolutely clearing over $1,000
per month above all expenses: bar receipts
alone average $1,500 month; equipment and
furniture first class In every respect: located
in one of the most substantial and fastest
growing towns in state: i>v>ks open for Inspec
tion: price only $7,000. Exclnsively at
LUBECK S. GO2 PACIFIC BLDG.
f»c.o (ANDY and ice cream store; elegantly
equipped: daiiv business $20; don't neglect;
worm donble the price. LCBRCK'B, «)2 PA
i IFIC BLDG.
f I.OOO—SALOON fully equipped; positively big
gevt i.srgain in S. f.; busy corner; g-heap
rent- 6 venr lease; nrcent matters necessitate
owner sscrlflcine SEC THIS TODAY. It
won't be on the market long.
I.UBECK'S. **C PACIFIC BLDG.
DANDY CIUAR STORE Ml busy transfer earner;
clears $1-0 month: well stocked: fine fixtures:
price |700. See LUBECK'S, M 3 PACIFIC
PAPER ROI'TE ctearinc over $100 month; one
of the be-t hay towns; SCRE INCOME FOR
TIFE; ha* agency of nl! San Francisco morn
ing anci evening papers: price $1,230; act
quick: one of the best chances on our books.
LUBUCK'S. 90S PACIFIC BLDG.
BMALL ROOMING HOI'S'; We have on our
!i>ts a large number of small houses in good
locations that are making good profits, and
also houses that make good pomes and help
bear the expenses. If you are interested, call
and get our lists.
LUBECK'S, SQ2 PACIFIC BLDf__
SEP IS. We can locate you right.
6th floor. Pacific bldg.. Msrket at 4th.
DAVIS BROS. DAVIS BROS.
WIDE AWAKE BUSINESS BROKERS.
W. A. SIMONS, MANAGER.
4ns 405 Pacific Hdg\. cor Market and 4fh sts.
DOUGLAS 1533 -TELEPHONES -.11347.
WR HANDLE ANY KIND OF BUSINESS.
We guarantee reliable and efficient service In
all our dealings. *
CALL AND SEE US,
CANDY. STATIONERY. ICE CREAM. etc.; near
Isrge school; 2 furnished living rooms; rent
$15: nice gooil steady trade: sacrifice at $275.
DAVIS BROS.. 403 Pacific bldg.
CORNER SALOON, downtown location, with lease
over fair: VERY REASONABLE RENT; snap
for live man: only $2,000
DAVIS BROS . 4«)3 Taclflc bldg.
|250—PARTNER wanted in established business.
"here from 1x23 a month up can be made:
mnst be sober and industrious anil write plain
hand: experience not necessary. If willing to
learn. 403 Pacific bldg.
COVFEE PARLOR; v»t 3d and Market; clears j
$200 month: hlggest money maker in city for
$1,100. DAVIS BROS.. 403 Pacific bldg.
SI ROOM HOUSE: rent only $100: lease over the
fair: clears $125 month: BARGAIN FOR
$1,500; half cash, balance ea-=v terms.
DAVIS BROS.. 403 Pacific bldg.
B_ ROOM transient house over dance hall in best
district: 4 years' lease; rent $125: the biggest
bargain In Ran Francisco for $500.
DAVIS BROS.. 403 Pacific bldg.
GROCERY and liquors: downtown apartment ,
house district: $40 a day trade; 5 years' lease; j
rent $40: good clean stock: 51.500 or invoice, j
DAVIS BROS . 403 Pacific bldg.
$2.">0 —Partner wanted (man of woman) for res
taurant: good busy location: sears 50: does nice
steady business. DAVIS BROS. 403 Pacific bldg.
CREAMERY, butter and eggs: $.".."> a day trade;
dears $150 a month: will guarantee and give
trial. DAVIS BROS.. 403 Pacific bldg.
IF you want to invest in » moving picture thea
ter. COME AN SEE IS.
WE ARE SPECIALISTS IN THAT LINE.
DAVIS BROS.. 40," Pacific bldg.
W H. SPENCER A CO..
REAL ESTATE AND BUSINESS BROKER.
2110 A MARKET ST. NEAR 14TH.
Notice to Lumbermen —We have for sale an
endless chain saw. engine complete, that will
cut a 7 ft. redwood log in 2 minntes; can be
used in the woods or at mill in cutting shingle
Mocks: this saw cost SS.SO9. but on account of
sickness I will sacrifice for $500. See my
agents. W. H. SPENCER & CO.
$350 —Light, pleasant business: old established:
"learlng Sl5O mo.; only sober, industrious men
need apply; no experience required; hours,
S to |.
W. H. SPENCER A CO.. 2110 A Market st.
WHOLESALE liquor, tea and coffee store: invoice
about $1.200: snap. F. R. BARRETT. 180 Eddy.
$700 —Roomine hou«e; clears $7-"> mo: transfer
corner; rood furniture and earner*; snap.
WANTED—Wirejpatrnt manufactured or will
i fright. Box 1312. Call office.
RESTAURANT for sale ohein: fully equipped:
excellent location. Hotel Menio. 340 O'Farrell. |
Bt'TCHER shop for sale: average sales $125 a
day. 17."." 7th St.. West Oakland.
LACKO —Cleanses gas ranges, makes hygienic
dusters. S:i3 Market. Exc. dlst. agent wanted.
$I,loo— Corner saloon ii the Mlseloa; old estab
lished; rcccir.t* $1R to $25 day: lease.
FOR t*aie—A gnM newspaper route In Oakland.
See circulation denartrrent Sat Francisco Call.
FOR rent—Restaurant, furnished, at Melrose'
depot. Q. WYMAN.
LODGING HOFSKS FOR SALE
A— PHONE KEARNY 3085.
A. 11. RETSLOFF & CO..
A. H. RETSLOFF & CO.,
HrrTEL*. APARTMENT HOUSES. ROOMING
HOUSES FLATS. SALOONS. REAL ESTATE.
of>* Market st opposite Mh.
21 Eddy st. near Market.
LIST TOUR PLACES WITH US.
CALL FOR FREF, LIST.
COMMERCIAL HOTEL—3OO rooms. 2 blocks
from Market St.. on a prominent business cor
ner: rent $5 per room: lease t: years; large
gronnd lobby; gents' reading room: ladies'
pa tier; elerator: nnones in all rooms. Ask
ing $12.000. WINSTON & CO.
DOWNTOWN CORKER—67 rooms; 35 private
baths: efty steam heat and hot water: eleva
tor: phones In all rooms: one of the finest
fnrnjshed houses in s.-m Francisco; part cash
will buy it. WINSTON & CO.
APARTMENT HOUSE—SO rooms, arranged in 2
room apartments: rent $150. Asking $2,400;
part cash: easy payments. WINSTON A CO.
80 rooms. Market st.: rent $5.50 per room. Ask
ing $2. t OO. All men roomers. Hot and cold
water in all rooms. WINSTON A CO.
TRANSIENT CORNER—32 rooms: downtown
corner; ONE FLOOR: city steam heat and
hot water: cheap rent: long lease: furnished
in mahogany. Circassian walnut snd birdseye
maple furniture: velvet carpets; beautiful
brass beds with Clipper hox and hair top mat
tresses. A little beauty. See it. WINSTON
A CO.. AGENTS.
40 rooms. located onMsrfet stTirent $150.
Asking $2,750; part cash. Tbe furnishings
are about NEW. WINSTON A CO.
100 rooms: ground lobby: city heat: private
baths: lease 5 years; $4,500 cash will handle
it. Easy payments. WINSTON * CO.
GEARY ST. —21 rooms: rent $00; large yard:
all tbe rooms are light stul snnny and extra
large. Asking (1.250; o»rt cash. WINSTON
A CO.. EXCLUSIVE AGENTS.
BOARDING HOUSE—I 7 moms: rent only $45:
good paying proposition: furniture and carpets
extra good; owner sick and must sell this
week. I<»r full particulars see WINSTON
A 78 room apartment house. Eddy st.; simply
grand; 2. 3. 4 room apartment*, modern, beeu
tlfullv furnished: price $4..">00. FIDELITY
I AND CO . 005 Market st.. 601 Hewes bldg.
ONE of the best downtown corner hotels north of
Market st.. including b:ir: beautiful grounds:
floor lobby: elegantly furni«b"d; just jammed
to the itnof. can be hail for mi investment of
c««h. FIDELITY r.AND CO.. !>95 Mar
ket st.. <>01 Hewes building.
A 30 room nicely furnished Gfrj t-t. house: one
mom «ps?rtment>: all full: stead* tenants;
r. ,-r 11.500; onlr *««Ht c as h required FIDFL
fc_U LAND CO., 995 Market, 001 Hewes bldg.
LODGING HOUSES FOR SALE
Continued - f
A 2S room * house downtown, magnificently « fur
nished; ; Eddy st.; ? crowded j and one 'of ; tbe larg
est i paying bouses am « San?: Francisco; pries
$4,000, half i down; * strictly ! modern: see this. ;
FIDELITY LAND CO., 095 Market St.. 601
:> Hew«>s building. ■• ■ .■ -•-.-■ _^______
IF you have , real estate, mortgages or good secur- ■
ities, we will secure you a hotel, apartment or
- roomingA' house or some ■:; suitable; business.
FIDELITY LAND CO.. 905 Market st.. 601
Hfwes building. , " " :■.. -•-. "• .'
44 room <• apartment * hon«e i north '> of I Market st.;
rent ;$5 ! per '■ room: ? brand ! new furniture; disa
greement of partners reason of 1 selling: $ 1 -" o *' :
will .•; handle i It. FIDELITY LAND '- CO.. 995
Market st.A 601 Hewea bnildlng. ' _
'42 room house: : rent $5 per room: 5 f years* 'esse; i
elegantly. furnished and modern: a snap at SAY
A* FIDELITY ;: LAND ; CO.. 995 , Market, room 601.
$250—Partner wanted lln an old established busi
\ ness, paving s $125 Ato each: A duties easily
learned: exAience not necessary. 995 Market
st.. room 60L ■■. ' ' -• ■ . ;
;' A GOOD/BUY Air'AA ■'-. - : --. :•"'•";'j
16 rooms, single and housekeeping; ' good \ lease. |
ebean rent; must sell this week: term* If de- ,
sired; no : agents. Call i between 2 and ;3; p. m. ■
'■ onlr. Pf;i»McAllister at. '..'.--'.'"A-,-. .■■ '.;••-,..; ..j'.-AJ
— _ ; i
120 rooms; 40 connected with bath: lobby: best j
comer: everything modem: $15,000: half cash, j
balance easy terms: rent less than $7 a room.
Call from litns3lp.li m.. 10S5 Mission Jst.*!^
R FSINESg WANTED
WANTED —To , buy an interest ;• In ; : small \ lucra
■• tive business; ;■ do not waste i time ;, offering f a
"dead one." Already have \ moderate- income
and can rive ; services, or - not. >■ as conditions
-. may * require. ; ■ »Please J give r full : * particulars
s>id best terms \ln ; first letter. 4 ' Address I box
A.' 1442. Call office. A. A A>-t>;';',,'-• .-.;/■ -f'A^S"
'/'•' '• '■■ '- ;V:^^ST3ftnEyTSa;'.../ ";-■'.
-• H. A. ROENITZ. BROKER. v j
751-53 Phelan bldg.. Ran Francisco, Cal. . A
Buys and sells ; all - local. Insurance, ' rubber, oil,
mining and industrial stocks and bonds. Spe- ;
cialty. Mascot. AA : 7A -"_'••.-.' ? \ ■ A
r CHESTER B. ELLIS r A CO..
STOCK AND BOND A BROKERS, i
714 Market St.. > Opposite Call bide.
Largest dealer- In - exclusively ; nnllsted seenri- !
ties on the Pacific % coast. Established 1899.
MASCOT. MASCOT. AAA-' MASCOT. <
For sale, any part. 500 shares; Mascot copper.
$2.50. We. bnv and sell stocks i ana bonds. ~ W.
E. LOGAN. 17 J Bacon block. Oakland.
- ... '-"-FDTAyCIAL".' •"."■'- :"" : ".,
BONDS bought * and ' sold: corporations ' ; financed.
;; AMERICAN . BOND . COMPANY. 1000 Call bldg.
!" , " ■ ~
MOXEY TO LOAN
AAA—HOUSEHOLD LOAN COMPANY A
I WILL LOAN YOC MONEY ON FURNITURE.
PIANOS. ETC.; $10 to $200: LOW COST; CON
FIDENTIAL; HONEST AND SQUARE i DEAL.
CALL OR WRITE OR PHONE. *: •;
1378 PACIFIC BLDG.. » 4TH * AND MARKET.
PHONE DOUGLAS 8265. .
Oakland office. 518 First National Bank bldg.
AAA—SALARY LOANS—SALARY LOANS.
New ; system. A Lowest ': rates.
Loans made for - one ;; two. , three ;or ; six - mouths.
•• c Your . friends •or employer : never know. •
SEABOARD LOAN CO.. A
609 Chronicle bldg. • Office i open r 8 a. m. to 6
,p. m.: Monday and, Saturday ; until 8 p. m. Aa
MONEY loaned :on ;; furniture, pianos "' and 1 other
security: lowest rates; most favorable terras in
I this city: see others, then I see Ime j and Ibe | con
vinced; will save you money; $2.25 weekly pays
$50 loan. Phone Market 8029. GEORGE W.
MILLER, 3009 16th st. southwest corner Mis
sion, room 35. ' ■ =-"AA'-"- ■■'■''■".'■'
A —TREMAIN. with absolute privacy, any amount
■at 3 per cent on furniture, pianos, etc., without
- removal, payable -in ' Installments <or ;• straight
loans, at lowest rates cash, payment reducing
Interest: no commission". 833 Market st. next
Emporium, room 811: phone Douglas 2465. a -ii
LOANS to SALARIED persons, wage earners,
, teachers, city ; employes j and..' OTHERS c with
FIXED Incomes; rates reasonable; ■ payments
easy: ; also .* OTHER ' propositions. ,483 Phelan
building: phone Douglas 8244.
MONEY LOANED SALARIED PEOPLE and oth
) g ers t upon their * own i names; I cheap I rates; t easy
payments: confidential. D. H. TOLMAN. 949
A Phelan bldg.. and room 9, 460 13th at.. Oakland.
BALDWIN JEWELRY CO..
A; Gold and Silver Smiths.
-'< '• 29 35 Kearny street.
LOAN DEPT. RATES 2 PER CENT.
- ILLINOIS FINANCE COMPANY. !
SUCCESSORS TO ILLINOIS TRUST CO. vAI
* Room 410. 948 Market st
; Over Bank of Italy. A ■
CASH | advanced on salaries; no security; lowest
rates. 811 Merchants' Exchange building; phone
" Dovrle* 3411, and 508 Call building; phone Sut
]: ■ ter 23.17. ; : •','. A •"-.: j:' ■■> ■ .'-."'.-'-A
AAA —Wage ' earners, - either , men ]or i women can
: make * le*n In strictest confidence at the Em-
A ployes' Credit Co.. room 424 Monßdnock bldg.
5 $10 Jto I $100 advanced lon your salary; I our J rates
A- are the cheapest In the city: don't fail to see
' ns. . UNION . CREDIT CO.. 360 Phelsn bldg.
AAA—SALARIED men and women accommodated
without delay tor - publicity. W Home Credit I and
Investment Co.. 321 Phelan bldg.. third floor.
MONEY advanced * salaried ? people '::. permanently
employed: low : rate; easy ) terms: • confidential.
P. P. DRAKE. 201 Mechanics' hide.. 948 Mkt.
MONEY to loan on first . mortgages. Apply -to
; JOHN H. RIORDAN. 1212 Humboldt j Bank
CASH loaned to salaried men on note without in
dorsee MORRELA. 1097 Monadnock : bldg.
SALARIED LOANS; other propositions. San Fran
. Cisco Discount ; Agency. 411 ; Pacific i building. ::'-,
GOLDEN GATE Loan j Office, 110 Kearny i St.—
Low rates on Jewelry- W. J. HESTHAL. '
MISSION BRANCH OF THE CALL, BLAKE'S
BAZAAR, 1108 VALENCIA ST.
AAA A— Will loan any amount at lowest Interest
on first, ■' second - and '. third - mortgages; = estates
in probate, . undivided interest: •- deal i directly
with lender: no delay. ;; R. McCOLGAN, 502-
PO4 Call bldg.. corner Third «nd Market; phone
Douglas 253. The oldest i established I and lead
ing financial agency on the Pacific coast. >k»
; DIRECT MONEY. . . ' ."• ;-"*
NO COMMISSION CHARGED.
BANK ; INTEREST—Ist t and 2d ; MORTGAGES.
LOAN 20 per cent more than BANKS, *
. . SHADBURNE CO.. 715 Monadnock building.
ANY amount on real estate, first ;or second mort
: gages; no delay, very .. lowest > rates; -If J your
'■' property is ;i mortgaged '..■- and ':>i you ; need more
money, see us immediately. O. W. BECKER.
Monndnock bldg., 681 Market: tel. Donglas 2150
MONEY • to loan on Oakland. Berkeley.' Alameda
and Fmltvale real estate at 6 and ■7 * per ; cent.
,; GEO W AUSTIN. 1212 Broadway.; Oakland. .; *
The circulation of The Call is
going up. Watch the advertising space
PROPOSALS AND BIDS '
NOVEMBER. 11. 1912.—SEALED £ PROPOSALS
are invited and will be received st the office of
tbe 5 Commanding ; Officer. Northern Division, 1".
S. Revenue Cutter ; Service. Custom I House, Port
Townsead, : Wash., until 2:00 p. m.. Monday. De
cember ;0. 1912, for the purchase of the i revenue
cutter ■ RUSH. ; > The 5 RUSH P is Aa f single-screw
steamer of 701 tons' displacement; with a
wooden hull; - extreme ; length. ; 175 \ feet; I beam —
moulded—2s feet 2 inches; r draft—maximum —13
feet»6 i Inches; has ; one * Scotch \ boiler "12 ; feet ! 6
inches In diameter, by 13 feet | long, . fitted with 3
forty-inch ; furnaces, and ? operated ;at? a * pressure
of A7O P pounds per •■ sn,nerc Inch " above ;. the St
mospbere. A small . auxiliary boiler :of ' the ver
tical type Is also Installed. vThe propelling en
gine :Is of the compound, inverted, direct-acting,
surface ■' condensing type', ; with \ a high < pressure
cylinder ; 24% inches ;in ; diameter, and , a low
pressure cylinder 37 inches In diameter, the
stroke being 27 inches, and the engine la capable
of '. making 70 revolutions '; per , minute. "; The ? pro
peller Is of brooxe. solid, four-bladed, 10 feet in
meter and 14 feet 6 ■ inches : pitch. v;\ Water lls
supplied to the , surface condenser by a : centrifu
gal ; circulating ? pump 5 driven « by *, an * independent •
engine. There Is one ; attached s air pump s and
two attached feed -pumps, worked by beams 5 and
links ; from • the low-pressure i crosshead xof the
main i engine, ? and : there ,- is ; one j Independent aux.
iliary feed pump 4% Inches by 3 inches by 4%
inches, and an independent fire pump 8 Inches by,
0 inches by 7 inches. ,
•r Prospective bidders are Informed that there Is
on i file In Washington !a i report *of : the I inspection
and ■ tests made !on ? the i steel ! plates ■ used sln tbe
construction s. of * the boiler. r The ; RUSH J4 is sat
Port IViwnsend. Wash., and , can be I seen iat that
place on ■ application to • the Commanding | Officer,
Northern ',< Division, , who i will »■ furnish i any t addi- '
tional information regarding the vessel that < may (
be desired, i and ,' a list >of * articles <of I outfit that
are .to be sold with her. Each bid must be ac
companied with a ; certified check In " the • sunt tof
$500,00. made payable ;to the : order ;of the Sec
retary rof- the Treasury. ;It h understood that
the . purchase money ; shall? be . paid ;to the repre
sentative of : the I Government j within I fifteen (15) j
days from the date the accepted * bidder ils i not!-"
fieil that his proposal has been accepted, and
failure in this respect - will shuject him to-the
forfeiture of his ; certified ; check -% and The s revoca
tion ;of ; his letter of acceptance. This ; condition 1
must be agTeagl to by each j bidder ;In i his written
proposal. •;: There •Isj no \ special form lof proposal.
The : Government reserves > the . right Ito reject t any
and all bills. Proposals \ should: be addressed sto
the i Commanding s officer. Northern Division U.I
S. Revenue-Cutter Service.^ Custom House. Port
Townsead. Washington, : and j endorsed on the en
velope "Proposals for (he purchase of the rev-
I enue cutter RUSH." (Signed) FRANKLIN Mc
j VEAGH. Secretary. ~ -■ -.■"■.•..
j San Francisco has an independent
) paper — The Call.
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL. THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 21, 1912.
1913 JACKSON MODELS
LATEST ARRIVALS HERE
New Types From Michigan
Factory Embody Many
Features for Comfort
LEON J. PINKSON
Offering many new features in the
way of refinements and including sev
eral bits of equipment aimed to In
crease the comfort of the motorists,
the first of the 1913 models of the Jack
son line made their appearance here
yesterday/ The cars are known as
the Olympic and Majestic models and
the Jackson factory at Jackson, Mich.,
has turned out two types of machines
that give every promise of being keen
competitors for favor in the medium
The cars were placed on display In
the Golden Gate avenue headquarters
of the Jackson Motor Car company
and were the center of a crowd of in
terested motorists throughout the day.
In body design the new types are a
marked improvement over the 1912
models, while the motor is the same
powerful Korthway engine that has
proven "that no hill is too steep or
sand too deep for the Jadkson to mas
In designing the new Jackson mod
els the engineers doubtless had In
mind the comfort of the long distance
tourist as well as the local motorist,
and, in addition to having deep and
luxurious upholstery, the equipment is
so arranged that the occupants of the
car are not disturbed when the fuel
supply Is replenished. A service gaso
line tank holding eight gallons has
been arranged in the dash, while an
additional 16 gallon tank is attached to
the rear of the car. The supply from
the latter retort may be automatically
pumped to the service tank whenever
needed. A gasoline gauge shows the
exact amount of fuel In the tank at
all time and another gauge, also ar
ranged on the dash, shows the oil sup
ply. The cars are equipped with ven
tilating windshields and Firestone
quick detachable, universal demount
able rims, giving the owner the oppor
tunity to use either style of tire.
The Majestic is an electric lighted
seven passenger car and is made dis
tinctive by a large rounded radiator
that has been constructed with the
idea of giving increased radiation and
keeping the motor cooler in the hot
valley districts. It has a wheel base
of 124 Inches. The Olympic is a five
passenger model, but has no electric
lights. It is equipped with a start
light that lights the headlights from
In speaking of the new cars. Man
ager A. P. Southworth of tha Jackson
Motor Car company of this city said
yesterday: "Our factory has spared no
expense In making the new models
most complete and comfortable in
every detail. The designers and en
gineers have certainly turned out a
car that should meet with favor in all
parts of the country and I look for
ward to a big business in this terri
tory for the coming year. We have
a car that Is equal to anything on the
market at its price and we will prove
it this season."
* * *
Bnrman Tuning lp for Sunday's
Mcct —Bob Burman, the speed king,
spent yesterday afternoon tuning up
at Tanforan park. Burman is to hold
his meet at Emeryvflle next Su«nday
afternoon, and while they are putting
the track into shape there he is test
ing out his cars on this side of the
bay. Burman says he is going to es
tablish some new records if his cars
continue to make the same showing
as they are doing In practice. At all
events he says he will do much faster
work than Oldfield did last Sunday.
* * *
Overland Plant Install Costly Fire
Alarm System—J. W. Leavitt of the
firm of J. W. Leavitt & Co., coast dis
tributers of, the Overland line, reports
that the Willys-Overland company at
Toledo, 0., has Installed, at an ex
pense of approximately $12,000, what
is claimed by fire insurance under
writers as* the most complete fire
alarm system to be found in any man
ufacturing establishment in this coun
try. There are 82 alarm stations
throughout the Overland factory and
offices. Over 25,000 feet of copper wire
was necessary to complete the sys
tem, and all of the wire was run
through conduits. In connection with
the fire alarm system Is a well trained
fire brigade, composed of employes of
the company, which has already done
yeoman service in extinguishing small
fires before the arrival of the city fire
Stndehaker for Owl —The Owl Drug
company has just taken delivery of a
Studebaker "Thirty" for the use of its
sales department in making the
rounds of the local branches.
* * *
Firestone Branch Manager to Tour
Valley Region—Manager W. H. Bell of
the San Francisco branch of the Fire
stone Tire and Rubber company will
leave the local headquarters tomorrow
for a week's trip into the San Joaquin
valley. He will visit the Firestone
agents in the reglqn and establish new
agencies where there are none at pres
# * *
Tire Official Off for North—C. A. Gil
bert, western district manager for the
United States Tire company, left yes
terday for Seattle to meet J. W. Gil
bert, general manager, and J. D. An
derson, gemena.l sales manager of the
United States # company. They will
come to San Francisco next week.
New Executive for Pacific Motor Car
Company—S. A. Morse, who has been
the heaviest stock holder In the Pa
cific Motor Car company, agents for
the Stevens-Duryea, Cole and Woods
electric cars in this territory, but who
took little active interest in the com
pany's affairs, has finally decided to
devote some of his time to the business
and has been elected president of the
organization. Colonel C. L. Bradbury,
who formerly was president and gen
eral manager, will continue to hold
the latter post In addition to being vice
president of the company.
EXPERT TO REPRESENT
U. S. AT MINE SESSION
Fisher Names C. G. Yale to Defend
Government Policy at California
Although unable to attend the con
servation meeting of the California
Miners' association, which convenes In
San Francisco December 9 for a three
day session, Secretary of the Interior
Walter L. Fisher has recognized the
importance of the questions raised by
the association and ffas delegated
Charles O. Yale, one of the foremost
conservationists in the country, to rep
resent the government.
Word to this effect was received
yesterday by W. C. Ralston, president
of the miners' association.
Indications are that hundreds of
delegates from every state irr»which
Rold, silver, copper and petroleum are
produced will attend the convention,
as the issues apply not only to Cali
fornia, but to all mineral states. Among:
the subjects to be debated are the
The riffht of prospectors to enter
forest reserves for mineral exploitation.
The riKht of power companies to
cross the forest reserves with pipe
The polity of the government on
the withdrawal of oil lands.
Secretary Fisher is sendtctC Yale to
represent the government in defense
of the position it has taken in these
Summary of Charter Issues
Proposals Are 37 In Number
They Cover Wide Range of Subjects Vital
To Municipal Government
Thirty-seven propositions for charter amendments will be submitted to
the electors of San Francisco at a special election to be held December 10.
Some of these propositions contemplate radical departures from the policy
of the municipality's existing organic law. Some of them come from the
board of supervisors and from the municipal commissions. Taken as a
whole, they cover a range of subjects from civic center lands to salary in
creases for designated officers, the creation of new departments of city
government and reversal of the policy in the matter of franchises for public
! service utilities. Beginning today, The Call will publish serially a digest of
all the amendments.
AMENDMENT NO. ll Civic Center Lands—This amendment authorize*
• the board of supervisors to acquire and exchange- lands for civic center
purposes and to provide for the. erection of library, auditorium, opera house
and state buildings thereon. *
The authorization to acquire and exchange applies only to lands in
the district bounded by Golden Gate avenue, Market and Franklin streets,
and the amendment Is designed to eliminate any legal entanglements
over the removal of the library from its present to the civic center site;
the erection of a state building within the center and th© erection of tho
auditorium and opera house by private capital and their transfer to the
Its ratification will Involve no increase of expense to the municipality.
A«E\DME\T NO. 3t Streets Within Exposition Site Tr«et —This amend
ment authorizes the board of supervisors to issue permits to the tempo
rary closing of streets within the exposition site tract and to pass special
provisions covering the Installation of sewer, light, power and water sys
tems in that area. ♦
Its ratification, in effect, will give the exposition company control of
the streets and public squares in the exposition area pending tho conclu
sion of tha exposition and a dismantling period not to exceed one year,
when all the powers conferred by it are again vested in the municipality.
Involves no Increase of expense to the municipality.
AMENDMENT NO. Si Civil Service—This amendment Is designed to
extend the powers of the civil service commission; protect the commission
Itself from political disruption and to prevent the dismissal of municipal
employes for political reasons.
-— Under its provisions the tenure of civil service commissioners is in
creased to six years, with the design to prevent any mayor from acquiring
control of the board In a single term of office. The commissioners may
be removed only for cause and in the manner provided for the removal of
elective officers; that is, by civil action in the courts or by the mayor,
sustained by the votes of 14 supervisors.
It gives the commission full power to classify and grade municipal
employes, as a means to the prevention of evasion of the spirit of the
civil service law or the exercise of favoritism by heads of departments.
It provides for the transfer of injured employes, except in the fire and
police departments, to less arduous places at reduced compensations, In
stead of dismissal from the public service. It provides definite grounds
for the removal of civil employes, as follows: "Incompetence, habitual
intemperance, Immoral conduct, insubordination, discourteous treatment of
the public, inattention to duties,"
It brings within the classified civil service the incumbent employes of
the treasurer and board of supervisors who have served in their present
positions for a period of one year or more. If provides preference of em
ployment for the men who were thrown out of employment by the dis
continuance of service on the Geary street car line and for like preference
for tho employes of other utilities that may bo purchased by the munici
By this amendment tho civil service commission is charged with the
duty of checking the municipal payrolls and to certify that the persons
paid are actually employed by the city in accordance with the civil service
law. This power and the duties incident thereto are so defined as to
enable the commission to protect the publio purse, or in the event of the
commission's failuro so to do to enable the public to secure adequate relief
from th© courts. It protects the civil service commission and Its work
from unfriendly supervisors by providing a minimum appropriation of
$12,600 annually for the expense of the commission and $5,000 annually
for Inspection work. These minimum appropriations ar© $3,500 a year less
than th© current appropriations for the commission, which are $16,000 for
expense of the commission and $5,000 for inspection.
Its ratification Involves no additional expense to the tax payers.
AMENDMENT NO. 4s Salaries and Employes City and County Officers—
This amendment affects salaries and employes of assessor, coroner, re
corder county clerk and sheriff and takes certain employments 6ut of the
ordinance class and makes them charter or permanent places. It also
substitutes the uniform designation of deputy for clerks, assistants, etc.
\esessor—Places the force of this office in the charter—some of them
are now ordinanco places—and changes the designation of employes from
clerks to deputies. No additional expense involved.
Coroner—lncreases salary of coroner from $4,000 to $»,000 a year;
provides for additional employes and salaries aggregating $3,420 a year.
Increased expense, $4,420.
Recorder—lncreases salary of recorder from $4,000 to $5,000 and changes
designation of clerks and copyists to deputies. Increased expense, $1,000.
County Clerk—lncreases salary of clerk from $4,000 to $5,000; provides
for additional deputy at $2,100 a year; adopts as charter places th© em
ployments provided by ordinance and changes designation of clerks to
deputies. Increased expense, $3,100.
Sheriff Provides for an additional employe at $1,800 a year and for
uniform designation of all employes as deputies. Increased expense, $1,800.
Total increase of annual expense involved in ratification of the amend
AMENDMENT NO. 5s Firemen —This amendment provides for the es
tablishment of the two platoon system in the fir© department and the
a-ransrement of the hours of duty of the members of the department on
a'shift or watch basis, instead of the continuous service plan. It provides
for the addition of 396 men to the departments and for promotions to
enable the following additional assignments:
Forty-seven engine companies, one lieutenant, one engineer, one driver,
one stoker, one hoseman, each.
Fourteen truck companies, one lieutenant, one driver, one tillerman,
three truckmen, each.
Thirteen chemical companies, one driver, three hosemen, each.
Two water tower companies, one driver, three hosemen, each.
Two fire boats, one lieutenant, two engineers, one stoker, three hose
On© battery, three men.
The watches provided by th© amendment ar© th© day watch from
8 a, m. to 6 p. m. and. night watch from 6 p. m. to 8 a. m. No officer or
member of the department may be required to stand two consecutive
watches and all but two members of the night watches may go to dormi
tories after 8 p. m.
The increase of expense as compiled by th© board of supervisors is
$533,490 for the first year and approximately $600,000 for the third year.
AMENDMENT NO. «» Public Service Commission—This amendment
provides for the appointment by the mayor of a public service commission
of three members, and reiterates the city's avowed policy, gradually to
acquire and ultimately to own th© public service utilities. Th© proposed
public service commission is charged with the duty of investigating and
reporting upon the necessity for the acquisition of utilities and the devel
opment of utilities owned by the city or by private corporations. It also
provides for a third method of acquiring public utilities, by the addition
of the assessment district plan to the tax levy and bond issue plans now
provided by charter. __.-_..'".__, .
The afnendment, if ratified, would eliminate the board of works from
th© control of any service utilities owned by the municipality., and would
place all utility employes except heads of bureaus and technical experts
in the classified civil service.
It also provides for the creation of a board of water construction, the
duties of which are to end with the completion of the Hetch Hetchy water
The additional expenses Involved are he expenses of salaries and wages
to be fixed by th© supervisors and which ultimately will be operating
charges against the utilities.
AMENDMENT NO. 7» Election Commission and Employes—This amend
ment provides that the election commissioners, the registrar of voters
and the deputies in the department of elections shall refrain from active
participation in politics; reclassifies the deputies and clerks and seeks
to place the employes of the department on a par with other civil service
employes by eliminating the unpaid overtime work that has been the
practice of the office for years and by providing for annual vacations
Ratification of the amendment involves an additional expense of $10,000
a year. '
AMENDMENT NO. 8* Auditor, Treasurer, Tux Collector, City Attorney
Salaries —This amendment provides for increasing the salary of the audi
tor from $4,000 to $5,000 a year, treasurer $4,000 to $5,000, tax collector
$4,000 to $5,000, city attorney $5,000 to $7,000 and for increases of salaries
for clerks and deputies aggregating $10,760.
The increased expense involved in ratification of this amendment is
$15,760 a year.
AMENDMENT NO. 9s Department of Electricity—This amendment, sub
mitted by petition, provides for the creation of a department of elec
tricity, giving it control of all electrical systems owned by the city and
providing for pensions for the employes of the department.
Tbe amendment provides for the appointment by the police and fire
boards, acting jointly, of an electrician at a salary of $4,200 a year and
assistants at fixed compensations aggregating an additional salary expense
of $46,814 a year. The employes of the department are made classified
civil servants and are given the pension benefits extended by the charter
to policemen and firemen and a retirement pension after 20 years* service.
The increased expense involved is $46,814 a year in salaries plus
AMENDMENT NO. 10: Police Department; Detectives—This amend
ment provides that a member of the police department'other than a cap
tain of police may be appointed lieutenant of detectives at a salary of
$2,400 a year and authorizes the chief of police to appoint 15 additional
detective sergeants, thereby increasing the number of detective sergeants
from 25 to 40.
The amendment provides for an additional salary expense of $6,000
AMENDMENT NO. 11« Police Department, Salary Cbtef of Police—This
amendment provides for the increase of the salary of the chief of police
from $4,000 to $6,000 a year.
Increased expense involved, $2,000 a year.
AMENDMENT NO. 12s Patriotic Celebration Appropriations—Provides
for annual appropriations for the celebration of fourth of July, $2 500'
Memorial day, $500; Admission day, $1,000.
. Increased expense involved, $1,000 for Admission day celebration.
AMENDMENT NO. ISs Residence of City Employes-—By this amend
ment it is sought to enable the city to employ experts temporarily whose
employment is now prohibited by the charter provisions that all city em
ployes shall have been residents of San Francisco for one year prior to
their appointment. The amendment provides for the abolition of the one
year residence qualification only in the case of temporary employment
and then only by resolution of the board of supervisors approved by tfte
Mare Island Notes
MARE ISLAND. Nov. 20.—Authority was re
ceived today for the construction of two sailing
launches for the cruisers South Dakota and
Maryland, r&tpcctively. to cost about $1.000
The Pacific torpedo boat flotlll* consisting of
the destroyers Whipple, Perry. Preble and Stew
art, Lieutenant Martin K. Metcalf commanding,
will arrive here next month to be overhauled.
Chaplain C. Q. Wright of Mare island will
BIRTHS. MARRIAGES, DEATHS
The following marriage licenses were issued
Wednesday, November 20, 11)12:
ALEXANDER—WEGER- Gerard M. Alexander.
24, Albion, and Viola Weger, 28. 10.>5 Mason
ANDERSEN MADSEN—Jacob M. Andersen.
.10 256 San Carlos avenue, and Anna K. Mad
sen, 30, Fruitvale.
BOYD—CLARKE—Raymond J. Boy.l. 28, 380
Fifth avenue, and Ruth D. Clarke. 20. «>ll.
CANNADAY—ALDRICH—James A. Cannadav.
48. 2SS Folsorn street, and Virginia Aldriea.
47. 1521 I>agun% street.
CASCIA—MANDtTA—SsverIa Cascia. 35. and
■Carmelia Manduca. 20. both of L*l Banos. f
CLIFFORD—WHITE— Complins Clifford. SI. 49
Hampton place, and Elsie White, "1. 1318
DAVIS—MICHEALS -Wolf Davis. 21, 1006 Page
street, and Augusta Mleheals, 18, 1809 Eddy
DBMPNIAK—PIASECKI—MIcbseI Dempniak, 21.
722 Page street,, and Stefanle H. Plasecki, 18,
135 Saturn street.
DONISON—BROWN—-Chester H. Donlsoo, 21.
306 Sanchez street, and Pauline M. Brown, IS,
1010 Noe street.
FONTAINE—MATHIASON—Rene G. Fontaine,
23, S*. James hotel, and Hannah W. Mathla
son, 24, 879 Eddy street.
GRIFFITHS— E. Griffiths.
21. Oakdale, and Agnes L. Williams. 21,
HANSSEN—PYE—AIvin E. Hanseen. 21, 621
Joost avenue, and Thresa Pye, 25. 323 Paris
HART—BECK—Sydney Hart. 47. St. FTsnels
hotel, and Eisner E. Beck, 34, 212 Ninth.
WAYWARD—JACOBS—Frederick F. Hayward.
36. and Emily A. Jacobs, 31, both of 315 San
HOT'STON—BIANOHI—AImond Houston. 25, 480
Tine street, and Estelle Blancht, 21. 1732 Fil
HUGHES—LEONARD—David A. Hnghes, 24.
1022 McAllister street, and Anna M. Leonard,
22. 418 Second avemie.
HTLTMARK — WHEELER—Frank O. Hultmark,
47. Oakland, snd Mabel Wheeler. 84, Antioch.
INNOTTO—FALBRI—MicheI Innotto, 21. and
Lena Falbrl. 18. both of Emeryville.
JENKINS—HOFOENDAHL—James D. Jenkins.
26. Alameda, and Erna Hofoendahl, 22. 228
JENSEN—JOHANSON—Hans P. Jensen, 49, Ala
meda, and Anna P. N. Johanson, 41. 1705
JONES—MESSNER—Frank M. Jones. 21. ->4t
First avenue, and Marie A. Messner. 18, Ala
LALLY—NEALE-- Walter J. Lally. 21. 1384
Utah street, and Frances J. Neale, 18, 2375
Ran Bruno avenue.
LTTRMANN—MOWWE— Frederick C. Lurmann,
31. 2700 Twenty-second street, and Mary G.
'Mowwe, 23 Wobdside.
MAGEE—IICNTT—Frank Magee. 22, 2440 Cali
fornia street, and Berenice Huntt. 18, 2414
MELLCNY— BERTONI—Jack Mellony. 33. 390
Bay street, and Angiolina Bartonl. 27, 27
MEYNS —EGGLESTON — Charles Meyns. 36. 1349
McAllister street, and Annie Kgglestpn, 20, 47
Turk street. *
ROSEN BEKGER—PEARSON— Arthur Rosenber
gcr. 20. Stockton, and Vera Pearson, 26. Pull
SPERRY -BROOKS - Fred TV. Sp-rry. 25. Klam
ath Falls. Ore., and I,oralne Brooks. 24, 2160
SMITH—SNOWDEN—Frank L. Smith. 31. 242
Turk street, and Charlotte M. Snowden. 31, 304
The following marriaee licenses were Issued
Wednesday. November 20, 1012:
DE PLY -FLAHERTY—CIarence A. de Pny. 30,
and Anna Flaherty, 23 both .of Oakland.
FERGCSON—CLARK —Andrew Ferguson. 26. and
Evelyn riark. 26. both of Los Angeles.
FERRARIO —BOFFA— Henry Ferrario. 23, Niles,
and oiga Roffa. 20. Alameda.
MARBDO—PIMRNTAL—Joe Maredo. 29. San
PaMo. and Maria P. Pi mental. 20. Berkeley.
RCNDE—FERGCSON—Christopher H. G. Runde,
37. and Ella W. Ferguson, 27, both of Bcrke
SC7K£TERIET—LAW—Gns Sehusteriet. 32. and
May Law, 38. both of Oakland.
TTMPICH—OALICTI—John Tiimpich. SO. and
Jennie Galleli. IS, both of Oakland.
HAMON—In thin city. November 10. 1912. to
the wife of James A. Hamon, a son.
WORSTER—PARKER—In this city, November
18, 1912, by Rev. Elbert R. Dille. Donald B.
Worster and Dorothy Byrd Parker, both of
J. T. HALL, SALESMAN—J. T. Hall, familiarly
known as "the senator." who is prominently
known from coast to coast, died suddenly at
the California hospital In Los Aneelss Monday.
Hall had just completed his fifty-first trip
across the continent as a traveling salesman.
His funeral was held under the management
of the Masonic lodge in Los Angeles, and the
body was cremated. Charles E. Daly of tbe
firm of Sommer & Kanfmann, in this city, is
anxious to located relatives of the dead man.
Alexander. Matilda.. 71 IGlvanovieh. Jeanne. 54
Bet_el. Mrs. Hen- JHogan, Joseph R -"3
riotta 76 j Hoffman. Adam 77
Bostwiek, Elvira G.. —'Lee. Dr. Elvira —
Buckley, James 79 Levy. Sarah 71
Caffrey, Edward ... 43 (Manchester. Annie .. 56
Carton, Rose OS Martin. Bradford ... 1
Cuneo, Domenico ..89 Mortola. Giovanni B. 78
Davis, Fannie 74jMulvey, Anne S —
Debenedetti. Mar- jMuller. Matthias ... 78
guerite s;Munday, Herbert A. 4
Donaldson. William. 37 (Murray, Henry 8... —
Dorgan, William" ... 84! Nielsen. Martin 44
Dulev, May 40jO'Connell, William B —
Elliot, Samuel F 04'
ALEXANDER —Tn Lo* Angeles November 20,
1912. Matilda J., beloved wife" of F. A. Alex
ander, and mother of Raymond Alexander and
George B. and Silas D. Gibbs. a native of Lon
don, England, aged 71 years.
BIfTZEL—In the Hebrew Home for Aged Dis
abled, 2504 Howard street, November 18, 1912,
Mrs. Henrietta Betzel. a native of Broinberg,
Germany, aged 76 years.
BOSTWICK—At Philadelphia. Pa.. November
19. 1912, Elvira Gregg Bostwick, wife of Com
modore Frank M. Bostwiek. TA S. N.. and
sister of Mrs. William H. O'Brien of Oakland.
Cal.; Mrs. R. 11. Wilson of Tuolumne. Cal..
and Mrs. W. E. Veaile of Sausalito Cal.. and
Wellington Greg? Sr. of San Francisco, a na
tive of Napa City, Cal.
BUCKLEY—In this city, November 20, 1912,
James Buckley, beloved husband of Catherine
Buckley, and loving father of Thomas and Wil
liam Bnekley and Mrs. D. Tlerney and Mrs.
B. T. Atkins and of the late Mary Buckley, a
native of Ireland, aged 79 years.
CAFFREY—In this city. November 18. 1912. Ed
ward, beloved soil of the late Edward and Mary
Caffrey and loving brother of George and James
Caffrey, Mrs. Mary Wilhelm and tbe late
Frank Caffrey and Mrs. Alice Johnson, a native
of San Francisco, aged 43 years. A member of I
Painters' Union, Local No. 19.
Friends and acquaintances are respectfully In
yited to attend the funeral today (Thurs
day), at 8:30 a. m.. from tbe parlors of Me-
Brearty & McCormick, 913 Valencia street near
Twentieth, thence to St. James ehnrcti, where
a requiem mass will be celebrated for the re
pose of his soul, commencing at 9a. m. Inter
ment Holy Cross cemetery.
CAKTON—In this city, November 18. 1912. Rose
Carton, beloved wife of the late John Carton,
a native of Ireland, aged 68 years.
Funeral will take place today (Thursday),
at 2 p. m., from the Home for the Aged.
Fourth avenue and Lake streets. Interment
Holy Cross cemetery.
CUNEO—In this city. November 18, 1912, Dome
nico Coneo, beloved brother In law of Mrs.
Teresa Cuneo, beloved uncle of John, Frank
and Charlie Cuneo, Mrs. Lulsa Pucclnelli, Mrs.
Jennie Kumeyer, Giovanni and Luigl Cuneo, a
?atlve of Italy, aged 89 years U months and
Friends end acquaintances are respectfully In
vited to attend the funeral today (Thurs
day), November 21. 1912. at 9 o'clock a. m..
from tbe parlors of G. laccherl A Co., 1548
Stockton street between Green and L'nioo, thence
to Sts. Peter's and Paul's Italian church, where I
a solemn requiem high mass will be celebrated !
for the*repose of his soul, commencing at 9:30 1
o'clock a. m., thence to Holy vross cemetery
©AVIS—In this city, November 19. 1912. Fannie, j
relict of Joseph Davis, aud devoted mother of
Mrs. Susie 1). Haber. Mrs. Joseph L. Armer I
and George 11. and Charles E. Davis, a native
of England, aged 74 years.
Funeral services will be held at the resi
dence of her son. George 11. Davis. 314 Walnut
street, today (Thursday), at 10:30 o'clock
a. m. Interment private. Kindly omit flowers. I
DEBENEDETTI—In this city. November 20.
1012. Marguerite Debenedetti, dearly beloved
daughter of Charles and Kxie Detienedettl. and
loving sister of Jahies and Charles Debenedetti.
a native of San Francisco, Cal., aged 5 years
and 6 months.
Friends and acquaintances are respectfully in.
vlted to attend the funeral tomorrow (Krldav),
November 22. 1912. at 10:*) a. m.. from iier
parents' residence, 165 Pfelffer street off Grant
give up his Isjtfd ssW on Monday. December
2 and will sail on the transport Thomas for
Olongapo. Chaplain James P. McNalr is to be
hi Wi S th'The o n r rriv«! of the collier Nero fcWWI
Seturdav from the Alaskan coast arrangements
will be'made for the wedding O*
Reynold- and Miss H. Venn Kimmel. a young
society «Jri of San Franc s.-o. The bric> to be
is a daughter of Mr. snd Mrs. Harry Kimmel.
Remolds As a nephew of Mr. and MV.J e<J«««
Hanscom of this city and was crap oyed ss a
member of the -urve.ving perty for tie Alaskan
•vireless expedition. _____
f avenue between Chestnut ami Francisco streets,
thence to Sts. Peter and Paul «Italian. church.
corner Grant avenue and Filbert streets, where
a requiem high MSH will be celebrated for
the rejtose of her soul. ci>iumencing at 11 a. tn..
thence to cemetery for interment,
DONALDSON In this city. November 10. 1912.
William Donaldson, beloved father of Alexander
and the late i'e:iri Donaldson, loving son or
Catharine and the late Alexander Donaldson,
and brother of John. Robert. Hiram. Salter
and Alexander Donaldson and Mi-. Birr Mason
of San Diego, Ca!.. o nutive of San Francisco,
aged 37 years 8 months and 2« day* A mem
ber of Marine Engineers' Beneadal Association
fhe'funeral *ill take place today 'Thurs
day i. at 10 o'clock n. m.. from the residence
of' his mother. Mrs. Donaldson. 371 Church
street near Sixteenth. Interment Cypress Lawn
cemetery, by automobile.
MARINE ENGINEERS' BENEFICIAL ASSOCIA
TION -Office:* and members are hereby re
quested to attend the funeral of our late
brother. William Donaldson, today lThur*dayi.
at 10 o'clock a. m. from his late residence.
371 Church street.
E. C, MAUSSHARDT. President.
VINCENT CARROLL. Secretary.
DORGAN -Tn this city. November 20. 1912. Wil
liam, husband of Hannah Dorgan, and father
of Katherlne. Annie, Elizabeth and the late T.
F.. Thomas W.. James and Edward Dorgan, a
native of Ireland, aged 84 years.
Notice of funeral hereafter. Remains at tne
parlors of the Henry J. Gallagher Company.
2307 Howard street near Twenty-second.
DULEY—In -pis city. November 19. 1912. May
Duley. dearly beloved wife of J. W. Duley, ft
native of Missouri, a_ed 40 years 8 months ana
Friends and acquaintances ar* respectfully "?~-**>
vited to attend tbe funeral tomorrow (Friday),
at 10 o'clock a. m.. from the parlors of Gant-
Jier Brothers, 424 Guerrero street between Six
teenth and Seventeenth. Interment Cypres*
I .awn cemetery, by electric funeral car from
Twenty-eighthand Valencia streets.
ELLIOT—In this city. November 20. 1&12. Sam
uel F.. dearly beloved husband of Drama Elliot,
and father of Harvey R. and Samuel Roy El
liot, and brother of the late Charles B. and
Mahlon Elliot, a native of South Windham,
Me., aged 64 years 4 months and 16 days.
Friends and acquaintances are respectfully In
vited to attend the funeral tomorrow (Friday),
at 1:30 o'clock p. m.. from the funeral parlor*
of Bunker &. I.ur.t. 2666 Mission street between
Twenty.second and Twenty-third streets (Mis
sion Masonic temple). Interment private.
Kindly omit flowers.
GIVANOVICH -In this city. November 30. 1912,
Jeanne Givanovlch (nee Mathe) beloved wife
of Adolph Givanovlch. and loving mother of
Mrs. J. Gaillard and Anthony. Ix>ulae and
Adolph Givanovlch. and sister of Mrs. Felix
Vigier. Miss Elisabeth Mathe and Mrs. Louia
Gregoire. and sister In law of Moos. Nicola
(.'ivacovich and Rer. Father Augustine Givano
vlch, O." P., and Mrs. Anna Marchlni and tns
late Mrs. Erminla Wieland, a native of Nlort,
France, aged 54 years and 7 months.
The funeral will take place tomorrow (Fri
day), at 8:30 a. m., from her late residence,
1084 A Capp street near Twenty-sixth, thence to
St. Anthony's church. Army and Fojsom
streets, where a requiem high mass will be
celebrated for the repose of her sool. com
mencing at 9a. m. Interment (private) Holy
HOGAN Entered Into rest. November 20. 1912.
Joseph R.. beloved husband of Agnes Hogan.
and father of Thomas. Joseph. Nellie and
Agnes Hogan snd Mrs. Edward McCoy. Mrs.
Charles Scott. Mrs. Frank Kepka and the Iste
Mrs. Ralph Bunch, a native of Tuolumne coun
ty, Cal., aged 53 years.
Friends and acquaintances are respectfully In.
vited to attend the funeral Saturday, at 10
o'clock a. m., from his lste residence, 664
Sixty-second street, Oakland. Interment St.
j HOFFMAN -In this city. November 19. 1912. at
tbe residence of bis son. 72 Webster street.
Adam Hoffman, beloved hnsbsnd of the late
Susan Hoffman and loving father of C. E. Hoff
man, Mrs. W. A. Hamilton of Kansas snd Mrs.
Matthew Baker of Colorado, a native of Penn
sylvania, aged 77 years 6 months and 18 days.
Friends and acquaintances are respectfully in
vited to attend the funeral today (Thursr
day*, at 2 o'clock p. m.. from the parlors or
Gantner Brothers. 424 Guerrero street between
Sixteenth and Seventeenth. Interment Cypress
Lawn cemetery, by automobile.
LEE—In Oakland. November 19. 1912, Dr. Elvira
Lee. daughter of the late Galen Clark, a native
GOLDEN GATE CHAPTER NO. 1. O. E. S—Of
ficers and members are respectfully Invited to
attend tbe funeral of our late sister. Dr. Elvira
Lee. at tbe undertaking parlws of B. J. Wood
Company, 1955 Telegraph avenue. Oakland.
Cal.. at 2 o'clock p. m., today (Thursday),
November 21. 1912. By order
CAROLINE EVERS, Worthy Matron.
WINIFRED E. STARKS, Secretary.
LEVY—In Oakland. Cal.. November 18, _»12. at
her late residence, 1080 Seventh street, Oak
land, Cal.. Sarah Levy, beloved mother of Mrs.
J. Trimble and Joe M. Levy and Mrs, Rosen
thal and Samuel Jl. Levy and the late Racbael
Levy. Esther I,evy Crown and Kate Levy Ro
senberg, and sister of Mrs. L. Gold, a native
cf Germany, aged 71 years.
MANCHESTER In this city, November 19,
1912. Annie, dearly beloved wife of Frederick
Manchester, and devoted mother of Annie T..
Grace L . Frederick E. and William H. Man
chester and Mrs. J. O'Brien and Mrs. Flora
Gray, a native of Philadelphia, aged 58 years
6 months and 4 days.
Friends and acquaintances are respectfully" In
vited to attend the funeral tomorrow (Friday),
at 11 a. m., from the parlors of Suhr A Wle
boldt, 1355 Valencia street near Twenty-flfth.
Interment Cypress Lawn cemetery, by 11:30
a. m. train from Twenty-fifth and Valencia
MARTIN—In Sausalito. November 20. Itl2,
Bradford, dearly beloved son of Ethel and J.
('. Martin Jr.. a" native of Sausalito. Cal., aged
1 year 10 months and 29 days.
The funeral services will take place tomorrow
'Friday), at 10 o'clock a. m.. from the resi
dence of his' parents at Sausalito. Interment
strictly private. Please omit flowers.
MORTOLA—In this city. November 20. 1912.
Giovanni B. Mortola, dearly beloved husband of
Rosa Mortola. and loving father of Prosper,
August and Frank Mortola and Mrs. J. Flgar:,
a native of Italy, aged 78 years.
MULLER—In this city, November 19. 1912. Mat
thias Muller, a native of Germany, aged 78
MUNDAY—In this city. November 20. 1912. Her
bert A., beloved sou of Gilbert and Bariett
Mnnday. and brother of Stamly Munday. and
nephew of W. L. Smith and Mrs. Ed Meagles.
and grandson of Mrs. A. M. Plerson. ft native
of California, aged 4 years 8 months and 20
Notice of funeral hereafter. Remains at the
parlors of A'hley & McMnllen. 323 Sixth ave
nue between Geary and Clement streets.
MULVEY—In this city. November 26. 1912. Anne
S., beloved wife of the late Jam's Mulvey, and
loving and devoted mother of Thomas S. and
James S. Mulvey and Mrs. Thorvald Brown.
and aunt of Mamie Carroll Mulvey. and sister
of Mrs. John S. Hart, a native of Ireland.
(New York papers please copy.;
Friends and acquaintances are respectfully In
vited to attend the funeral tomorrow (Friday),
st 9 a. ni.. from the residence of her son.
James S. Mulvey. IP2.S Page street, thence to
St. Agnes eaves where a requiem high mass
will bo celebrated for the repose of her soul,
conflheneing at 9:30 a. m. Interment Holy
(2mm cemetery, hy automobile.
MURRAY—In Mar.atlan. Mexico, November 10.
1012. Henry Bernard Murray, beloved husband
ff Gertrude Murray, and loving father of Ger
trude Murray and Mrs. Robert Reld and Jo
sephine, Regius. Harry and flietlate Adelaide
Murray, a native of Wisconsin.
NIELSEN—In this city. November 20. 1912. Mar
tin Nielsen, brother of H. M.. E. H. and N. A.
Nielsen and Amelia Mork and Anna Schon
hart. a natrVe of Norway, aged 44 years 10
months and 27 days.
Friends and acquaintances are respectfully in.
vlted to attend the funeral tomorrow (Friday).
November 22. at 10:43 a. m.. from the parlors
of H. F. Suhr & Co.. 2Vt!) Mission street be
tween Twenty fifth and Twenty-sixth. Inter
ment Cypress Lawn cemetery, by Southern Pa
cific train from Twenty-fifth and Valencia
O'CONNELL—In this city, November 20. 1912,
at his late residence. 346 Eighth avenue,
William 8.. dearly beloved husband of Cather
ine O'Connell. and father of Rej. T. J. O'Con
nell, William J. ami Fred J. O'Connell and
Mrs. J. J. Geary.
Mass will be held at Star of the Sea church,
tomorrow (Friday), at 10 a. m. .
WHEN THE UNDERTAKER
SAVES HALF tbe Funeral Expense
JULIUS S. GODEAU
Market 711 Oakland 404 3
Independent of the Trust.
THE GODEAU FUNERAL SERVICE win
fnrnlsb for $75, embalming shroud, sll
ver monnted. eJetfe covered casket, hearse
and two carriages asd give personal
TRUST UNDERTAKERS WILL CHARGE
you 575 for the casket alone, and til
their prices are proportionate.
Godeei] Funeral Service Saves You Half.
Auto ambulance, carriages and autoa for hire
SAN FRANCISCO OAKLAND
N t M $**' *! 10 w *hater St.
80S Columbus Are. Phone Qftk. 4045