OCR Interpretation

The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, April 26, 1910, Image 4

Image and text provided by University of California, Riverside; Riverside, CA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85066387/1910-04-26/ed-1/seq-4/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 4

Ready to Take Part in Fights
for Anti-Machine Can
Will Aid Beatty and Marc An=
thony Without Public
The Lincoln-Roosevelt league's legis
lative program, has been given definite
?hape by the announcement that the
executive committee will, upon request
rrom the several districts, bring out
candidates, assist in the election of
candidates who conform to the league
t-petifications and inform the people of
any legislative district as to the poli
cies, affiliations and fitness of all seek
ors after legislative honors.
The league's articles of faith com
mit it to the nomination and election of
anti-machine republicans to both
branches of the legislature. The an
nouncement given to the public yes
terday involves ro departure from the
league's original policies. It is merely
notice to the world that the league is
ready to take up consideration of leg
islative tickets.
will aid i.\diiu:cti,v
The announcement does not mean
lhat the league will indorse candidates
in every district. As a matter of fact
t!ie league will endeavor to assist some
Candidates by refusing to indorse them.
For instance, the leaguers In the
eighteenth and twenty-fourth senato
rial districts, respectively, will vote,
\u25a0work and light for the nomination and
oU-rtion of Assemblyman H. N. Beatty
snd the re-election of Senator Marc
A league indoj^sement would do
Hoatty no. material good in the eigh
teenth district. It might work him in
jury. Then, too, Beatty is not a
leiguer. As a member of the assem
bly he was a better and more effective
champion of some of the league's prin
ciples than were a number of his col
leagues nominated and elected as
V-nguerF. The same might be said of
Marc Anthony, who represented the
twenty-fourth district in the upper
The league's announcement indicates
that it purposes to insist that all legis
lative candidates recommended by it
phall pledge themselves to all the prin
ciples announced by the league. Taken
literally, that would involve a pledge
to support Johnson for governor as a
prerequisite to the league's approval.
Obviously such a policy could only
rerve in some districts to" defeat the
ieagua's announced purposes. As a
matter of fact there are many districts
fo thoroughly torn up by the guberna
torial conflict that to tie a legislative
randidate to any gubernatorial cam
paign would Insure his defeat. It were
better for the state if that were true
In every district. The people generally
will do better to find out what their
legislative candidates stand for rather
than who they stand tor.
Local interest in the legislature Is
t>eing developed rapidly. In some dis
tricts the candidates have been selected
End announced by the representatives
»f the machine or the city administra
tion a* the case may be.
In the twenty-fourth senatorial dis
trict the Herrin machine has served no
tice that Assemblyman Dominick James
Beban shall succeed Marc Anthony. In
the forty-second assembly district V. V.
Kington Is the fortunate or unfortun
ate beneficiary of the machine's inter
est. Kington was put into the fight
In- Jesse Hannah and all other machine
men were told to get mothballs for
:hrir aspirations.
In the thirty-second assembly dis
trict William Kennedy, a painter, lias
been st-lected to succeed Charles A.
N"c-lson. who is now one of the mayor's
right hand men on the board of super
visors. That there might be no mis
take in this case. Nelson formally ln
troduced Kennedy as his successor last
week at a meeting at Maennerbund
hall. The meeting was a gathering of
Trimmins, Lynch and Finn men, sum
aioned to slate a list of election officers.
Gus Hartman declares that Jere
Burkes opposition to his desire to rep
resent the twenty-fourth senatorial dis
trict is a matter that gives him no
uneasiness now. Hartman admits that
he was disconsolate when Burke first
turned him down. All is sunshine for
Hartman now. lie says that Jerome
Bassity has decided that he will not be
i candidate for the senate "and that
Hartman shall be the beneficiary of his
interest and support. Nor ,is that all
Df Hartman's good news. His bulle
tins include positive assurances to the
public that Spider Kelly and Johnnie
t'rowley are also down with their rolls
tn<J their respective armies for Hart
At the Curry headquarters it is jriven
nut that Curry is v meeting with unex
pected success and encouragement on
Ms southern tour. Anderson's board of
urategy is convinced that its fine work
Vias been effective in all parts of tmj
f-tate. That opinion is based on letters
from far and near assuring the bank
superintendent that there is "nothing to
it" in the respective bailiwicks of the
Johnson took up his road campaign
again yesterday. His gcliedule provides
for day trips through the smaller towns
with mass meetings each night in the
larger centers of population. He was
at Woodland last night. He will visit
six small towns today and close the day
with a mass meeting at Colusa. He
will speak at Willows on April 27;
Vaeaville. 2S; Suisun, 29, and on Sat
urday he will deliver an oration at the
county May day festival at Dixon. Next
week he will invade the San Joaquln
valley, opening at Stockton on Monday.
Plan Propounded by Franklin
May Be Adopted
• London is now considering a scheme
for the Letter drainage of its cl.eets
that was first propounded by Benjamin
Franklin 150 years ago — the idea of a
\u0084 single gutter in the middle of the
thoroughfare. "Here let me remark,"
he wrote parenthetically amid the in
teresting details of his project, "the
convenience of having but one gutter,
running down the middle of the street,
instead, of two, one on each side, near
the footway; for where all the rain
; lhat falls on a street runs from the
.sides and meets' in the middle it forms
there a current strong enough to wash
away all the mud it meets with, but
when divided into two channels It is
often too weak to cleanse either, and
only makes the mud it finds more fluid.
»o that the carriages -and horses dash
!t upon the foot pavement and some
. times splash it upon those who are
walking." fays the Chicago Xews.
JCot for fun, but business, price IL
Schellhaas' furniture before you pur
chase. See' corner •store* \u0084 •
Mrs. E. A. Palmer,
One of Seasons
Most Popular Brides
Attends Reception Following the
Wedding of Renee Kelly
and E. A. Palmer
Miss Renee Kelly Decame the bride
of Edward Alexander Palmer at a
pretty wedding last evening at the
home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Alfred Roberts Kelly, in Devisadero
street. The ceremony was performed
by Rev. Father Towie of the Paulist
church. The decorations were in green
r.nd white in the reception room, with
a floral bower in that color scheme,
where the service was read. There
were more than 100 guests at the
wedding, although the guest list had
been limited to the relatives and close
friends of the couple.
The bride has a wide acquaintance.
Palmer Is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Warren S. Palmer of Alameda, both of
whom are well known throughout the
state. The reception following the
ceremony was a notable event socially.
The gowns were unusually pretty.
The bride wore a robe of white
metier elaborated with duchesse lace
that is an heirloom In the family. She
was attended by her sister, Mrs. John
Ewing of New York. The maid of
honor was Miss Louise McCormick, a
cousin of the bride.
The little ring bearer was Margaret
Kelly, a sister of the bride, and the
flower girl was little Audrey Ewing,
niece of the bride. Clinton Kelly Judy
of Los Angeles acted as best man.
The young couple have gone south on
their wedding journey, but will return
to reside here. They have a host of
friends, who' are offering them con
Lucinda Tells How She Escaped
From Speeding Auto
"Certainly I do have extraordinary
experiences," said Lucinda, as the New
York Sun records, "and sometimes
things happen that I can't account for.
You take things like this, for Instance:
"Yesterday afternoon I was walking
west on the north side of a crosstown
street above Thirty-fourth street, in a
block between Fifth and Sixth avenues,
a good old residence blo"ck with a few
business places now mixed in, and as
I walked along west on this block I
heard coming behind me along the
street, headed in the same direction, an
"There wasn't anything very .un
usual about that, was there? But do
you know when I heard that automo
bile coming I wondered what \u25a0would
happen to me if anything should hap
pen to it when it came up to where I
was, and 1 looked around to see what I
could do. At the moment this thought
came to me I was walking in front
of a brownaone high stoop house with
a. basement area in front, this area be
ing depressed about three feet and pro
tected along the Inner edge of the side
walk by a stout stone fenco, and I
thought that if that automobile sjiould
cut up any capers when Jt got opposite
to me — and it would be there now in
about two seconds — I would just jump
down in that area. But' do you know
what actually did happen? I will tell
you. . -
"I heard the burr-r-r ; and whizz of
that automobile coming fast, and two
seconds . later, at the time when I
thought it possible that it might be
coming toward me, I heard a clatter in
the street^ and when I looked around I
saw that automobile half way up across
the sidewalk directly opposite to where
I was on the other side of the way,
looking as if It was going right on up
the eteps of a house that was there
and straight through the front door!
"As a matter of fact, it didn't climb
the steps and it didn't go Into the
house; the chauffeur checked it on the
sidewalk; but if that wasn't an ex
traordinary happening to see that big
automobile — It was a big, heavy limou
sine—that I had imagined might come
toward me and that just one moment
before had been coming down the street
as fast as.it could go now climbing
the sidewalk on the opposite side of
the way — if that wasn't an extraordi
nary happening I don't know what
you'd call one.
"But the most extraordinary thing
of all about it was that I should have
had in advance any thought that any
thing might happen. I think it; might
be' accounted. for In this way:
"Something • happened to tlio auto
mobile that put it for the moment be
yond control or beyond complete con
trol, perhaps for the moment altogether
beyond control, as the chauffeur real
ized; and at the same Instant lie saw
me on the sidewalk just "ahead and by
thought transference he warned "me;
and then in the next instant- he gained
sufficient control of the/.machino to
make it swerve in the other, direction.
I don't pretend to be able to account for
all this definitely, and finally, but the
things I have told you di<T happen.".
The United- States forestry service
consists of a force of 3,000 persons.' Ten
yearg r ago it was v but \u25a010 - mea ' '\u25a0•. '-: -
Financial Campaign Will Open
Thursday With Meeting in
* Merchants' Exchange, v
CnntiDurd on I'agf 4, Column 1
Joseph Durncy George H. Pippy '
M. 11. do Young Allan rollnk
Krnnk G. Drum " Cyrus Pelrce
Charles d* Young - J. \u25a0 11. Rosfitcr
Fred AY. D'Kvclrn Alexander Russell
Henry Dernliam P. C. Rossi
Andrew M. Davis A. J. Rich
\V. B. Dargjp . Dent 11. Robert
Ira Baker Dalziel ' w. c. Ralstou
Joseph A. Donohue Ulrleh Romemsperser
K. K. Delger ' Robert A.- Roos
<}. W. Dukie James Rolph Jr.
W. K. Dargie I* XV. Storrfir
Hjr Eilers Henry T. Scott
Alfred I. Esbert R. P. Schw<Tln
Milton Embers Hon. James F. Smith
George P. Edwards (,'harles Sutro
Henry F. l'onnann Fred XV. Stanton
A. XV. Foster Cuauney M. St. John
W. I). Fennlmore Jacob Steru
Charles S. Fee Kred W. Sharon
J. A. Folger Leon Sloss
Herbert l'lelscbbaikar A. D. Sheitard
J. P. Kraser Louis T. Samuols
Harry P. Flannery »• T. SclilesinKer
Mark J. Fontana George A. Smith
Andrew J. Gallagher A. L. Scott
J D Grant • Andrea Sbarboro
Wellington Gresg Jr. f• g- s i ra "°?
Crecs Gannon A. W. Scott Jr.
Walter S. Oray ,\ I - at ,J, he , w *' SulllT » n
Mark L. Gerstle \V. T .^estion
William L. Gurstle Lou s
' S. Fred Hofnie uh
v f ii iv.. n< Frank M. bmltn
J ' O HaVron ChtrW* ! Schlaks
I w »!„,,„ ir T - M. Schumacher
Alfred Holman n r I Tevis
Alexander Hamilton V n xJ£L
WJlHam F. Ilerrln r Tiin.n ir-
William R. Hearst ' R ud o Jh Taussis
Joslah R. Howcll will Jf t^U
Jaries Horsburgh Jr. a^l^'- ToJrnr
Ch/ries" W "'lron , t KSJlor
joif u rl a. k c- h v^r 1
«•«?• A * " ammers ' nit h G. U. Unilwen
\\ Uliam F. Hu nplirey F . w . VanSicklen
J. j>owner HarTey vinc>nt Vv'altney
Rudolph Herold Jr. James S. Webster
R. B. Hale Edward J. Wolfe
John F Humburg Thomas H. William*
J- R. Hanify Geor K e X. Wending
Richard M. Hotalin? Clinton Worden
E. W. Hopkins \. a. Watkins
John Hays Hamraon«l o. C. Wilson
\i. W. lUrrla nolla V. Watt ,
W. L. Hathaway William P. Wasson
J. H. Hecht J. 0. Wilson
John Hermann Raphael Weil
W. G. Invln Charles «. Wheeler
James Ir*in James Woods
Rufus P. Jenninei T. B. Walker
H. L. Judell I. Z»llerbaeh s.
James A. Johnston G. Wormscr
J. N. Jastro Jlon. Frank A. West
Frederick J. Koster C. S:. Hardy
Arch C. Kains Gen. M. H. Sherman
Homer S. King XV. G. Kerekhoff
Bakefleld Baker Barne- O. A. Hooper
son William K. Hearst
T. B. Berry W. H. Irwln
M. J. Brandensteln J. C. Kirkpatrick
Frank L. Brown W. G. Kohl
Frank H. Buck Hartland Law
John Buck George Lent
J. W. Byrne J. B. Levison
W. B. Bourn George Lewis
Francis Oarolan Ernest Lilienthal
Andrew Carrljran William Matson
Joseph A. Chanf>lor Seward MeNear
P. T. Clay It. R. Miller
William H. Crocker Louis Monteagle
Charles T. Crocker J. H. Myers
E. J. de Sabla Jr. M. Meyerfeld Jr.
M. H. de Young Georgre Popo
Joseph Donohue W. S. Porter
Joseph A. Durney P. C. Kossl
A. J. Esberg Jjimes Rolph Jr.
E. L. Eyre \u25a0 Lipman Ssehs
Henry F. Fortmann A. Shilling
Mortimer Flelnhhaeker A. W. Scott
James L. Flood Oeorce Scott
M. T. Freitas Henry T. Scott
W. L. Gerstle Leon Sloss
I>. J. Ghirardellt A. B. Spreekcls
Dr. A. 11. Gianninl R. Spreckols
B. A. Goldstein Sijr. Stern
J. D. Grant Harry Tevis
M. A. Gunst F. Tlllman Jr.
William Haas It. M. Tobin
W. p. Hammond J. B. Tobin
R. B. Hale P. W. Van Sicklea
William F. Herrin O. H. Walter
L. XV. nellman Rolla Watt
R. M. Hotaling . Raphael Weill.
John A. Hooper
500,000 SHARES AT *10 I
At the big sale there will -be offered
500,000 shares of stock at $10 each and
there will be no limit one way or the
other as the quantity of .shares neces
sary for a purchase, the plea for sub
scription being, directed as much to
the man who can afford only a single
share as to those of wealth, who prob
ably will take them up by .the thou
sanJs. The payments are to be made in
the five years from the date of the
subscription in equal installments.
The circulating committee of infor
mation will include the following, who
have been added to the committees
formed some time ago:
Committee No. 3, general:
IL T. Scott Thomwell Mullally
j A. W. Scott Jr. W. L. Hathaway
Frank L. Brown Colonel Frank W. Mars-
Vincent Whitney ton
Committee No. 4, general:
Joseph A. Donohoe E. U. Tryon
T. B. Berry Henry" Payot
<\ Fre. Kohl Seard McNcar
B. L. Eyre John Drnm
Junn Harm-son Walter Macarthur
O. Scribner
Committee No. 5, real estate:
C. Frederick Kobl J. K. Hecht
E. L; Eyre George H. Lent
Lawrence A. Harris Rolla V. Watt
Mark L. Gerstle . Clinton A. Worden
Gustav Brenncn Robert Hooker
Committee No. 6, tea and coffee:
A. Schilling Mortimer Flelshhaoker
M. J. Braudenstcln Colonel Paul K. NJppert
D. Gbirardelll - |
Committee No. 7, lumber.
A. W. Foster George McNcar
Charles Elliott Robert Ty«>n
George W. Dickie B. Christiansen
Committee No. 8, wholesale liquor:
W. L. Gerstls Clarence Berry
Edmund C. Hammer James O. Brickell
John C. Kirkpatrick' Frank Moroncy- ..
Henry: Lord and \u25a0 '
Committee No. 9, wholesale jewelers:
R. L. Radke , Andrew McCarthy
E. V. Saunders . / W. 1). Fenniiuore
Roe F. Aljen
Committee No. 12, paints and oils:
Joseph A. Donohoe C. F. Michaels
R. B. Moore . Fred W. Devlin J
J. P. Fraser
Committee No. 13, retail dry goods,
clothing, shoes, etc.:
James Rolph Jr.- Paul T. Carroll
C. McCarthy Edgar Pelxotto
James. A. Johnson '. Colonel Marston
Committee No. 14, wholesale hard
ware and brick manufacturing:
John A. 'Britton * '<\u25a0 J. M. Cummlng
Rudolph Tausslg . . Allan Pollok
J. A. Brady
Committee* No. 15, flour mills and
J. 11. Crothers JOeorge Rolph
Colonel Kelly (Charles H. Bentley
Committee No. lb, furniture:
P. T. Clay
Committee No. 17, oil:
W. (VRalstoa i^' Joseph A. Chanslor
Henry Crocket. Stanley - SioiKhcad
James MeNab ;
A. A. .Watkins of ' W. W. Montague
& Co., one. of the foremost exponents
of the fair, declared Hhat- the plan of
holding a fair ;here; in 1915 was an
assured fact. : He said: -
It is settled in, the mind of every
one. that '\u25a0\u25a0_. we should, celebrate the
opening of the Panama canal and
in the opinion of a greatimany San
m Francisco is»the;place for^the cele- \u25a0 ;
bration toibe held.' ; : After that the?
; whole matter is in .the- hands •- of -
competent committees and will' Be .
properly ' handled. < v *.-- . \u25a0 -
I r believe . that the Chinese and
Japanese displays will be novel and \u25a0„"
lavish and among.the: bjggest fea- "
tures of . the exposition. : - . .
, : It is my, idea that, the; director '\u25a0'\u25a0<
\u25a0 general of the fair should be a man . \
; with an:, international -reputation.
a man known and. respected through-:' i
• \u25a0 out .the world:,* It. -would not vbe
: : necessary for. such a-manito-spend
; his time here; an. able man ', hero '.-'.
could- act; in his-, place.
lending to the exposition of a great V
,\u25a0, \u25a0 name, : such as noosevclt's,;for .'in-'."
\u25a0 \u25a0^stance,:.; would be of the - greatest '
'\u25a0benefit, i
siurcKss is .vssunEii
T. H. Kent, president of the t builders'
exchange, was against choosing a, loca
tion for the fair hurriedljv believing
i Its: grade:, the I highest; as. "a. 'bever-
age "and medicinal .whisky, and as sucli
It is : accepted 'nationally , and ? interna-
tionally. Old Taylor yellow label^bot-
tled«in ; bond:.; >- . ,vv. :r v ,
Mrs. Hyde Coaches Husband's
Attorneys in Cross Examina
tion of Margaret Swope
KANSAS CITY, Mo., April 25.— Sister
battled agrainst sister in the Hyde mur
der trial here: today. From the wit
ness stand Miss Margaret Swope, whom
it is charged in three counts of^an in
dictment Doctor Hyde attempted to
poison, testified for the. state. She told
a straightforward, though somewhat
.stilted, , story of her illness and of
the typhoid epidemic in the iswope
home. -
Behind Doctor Hyde's attorneys sat
Miss Swope's sister,. Mrs. Hyde, direct
ing the tight on her young sister's tes
timony. Attorneys frequently consult
ed her during the cross examination of
the girl. ,
Seated where shie could look directly
into the eyes of the witness, Mrs. Lo
gan O. Swope sat and watched the duel
of wits. Her sympathy was with the
younger girl — the mother's witness
against a disliked son In law. But, al
though her sympathy was not with her
elder daughter, Mrs. Swope noticed Mrs.
Hyde's every action. One moment Mrs.
Swope would smile encouragingly on
her younger daughter and the next she
would gaze steadily at ' Mrs. Hyde, her
face set with an expression of grim de
It seemed almost certain when Mar
garet Swope walked down the aisle of
the courtroom today to tako the wit
ness chair that she was going to stop
and recognize Mrs. Hyde. She walked
within a few feet of Mrs. Hyde, faltered
slightly, peered anxiously at her and
passed on. Mrs. Hyde, apparently/ 1 did
not see her little sister falter. The
spectators did, however, and' there was
a craning of necks to get a good look
at the two when they saw each other
for the. iirst time in months.
Testifying was an uphill battle for
Miss Swope, who is still weak from the
effects of typhoid. Her nerves arc un
strung. The rapid fire questioning of
the attorneys disconcerted her-at times,
but her testimoney, in the main, was
unshaken on cross examination. The
best feature of her testimoney was her
story about how Doctor Hyde came to
her room while the lights were burn
ing low one night and in the semi
darkness gave her a hypodermic. \u25a0 The
physician walked into the room, an
nounced he would give a hypodermic,
rolled up her r sleeve and inserted >the
needle and left, she said. Doctor Twy
man was in charge of the case at the
This arm has since become sore. The
state contends that the injection was
of pus germs and not camphorated oil,
as Doctor Hyde claimed. fc
Miss Elizabeth .Gordon, a nurse, tes
tified late in the afternoon that once
while Doctor Hyde was giving Cris
man Swope a hypodermic he filled his
syringe with water which had been
used in giving the patient a bath.
Miss Gordon was summoned to the i
Swope home December 4 by Doctor
Hyde. He told her, she testified, that
there was sickness in the house which
appeared to be a typhoid epidemic and
he did ' not know but that it had its
origin in a cistern on the property.
Chrisman and Margaret'Swope and Miss
Nora Bell Dickson, a seamstress, were
111 at that time. None of them appeared
to be in a serious condition, said Miss
. In giving Chrisman Swope a hypo
dermic injection December 5, said Miss
Gordon, Doctor Hyde filled his hypoder
mic syringe with dirty water from a
washbowl before he inserted the needle.
Miss Gordon's testimony regarding
the Illness of Chrisman Swope merely
corroborated the stories of other nurses.
Miss Gordon was in charge of, Miss
Margaret Swope on the night of De
cember 12, when Doctor Hyde gave her
a hypodermic. She thus described the
"I heard Margaret sobbing and went
to her. She told me Doctor Hyde had
given her a hypodermic.- I went out
into the hall and asked Doctor Hyde if
he had given a hypodermic. He smiled
and, said he had given her some cam
phorated oil for an intermittent pulse.
I returned to the room and found her
pulse about normal.
"There was no odor of 'camphorated
oil in the room and no trace of it on the
arm. There was no such oil in the
When Attorney Frank P. Walsh re
opened his cross examination of Miss
Anna Houlihan, a nurse, today he was
well provided with ammunition fur
nished by Mrs. Hyde, wife of the de
The defense delivered telling blows
to the stbry of Miss Houlihan Saturday,
and this spurred them on in the hope
that further progress might be made
today. . ' " . •
There is not a circumstance con
nected with the illness in the Swope
house that Mrs. Hyde is not conver
sant with; She has proved Invaluable
to her husband in /planning his battle
for life. Sho is constantly at her hus
band's elbow listening and suggesting.
Court hours wore lengthened today
by Judge Latshaw because of his desire,
to free the jury as soon as possible.
The morning session now is from 9 to
12 o'clock and the afternoon session
from 1:30 to G "o'clock. Night sessions
will be held if the court thinks them
necessary. -"~
S According to a German publication a
firm: in Munich, has succeeded In arti
ficially jj rendering asbestos -- waterproof.
'Infants', foods form a . considerable
item of importation, $41,000 worth in
1908. /- V
The police force of London appre
hended last year more than 108,000 per
During the year 1909 the London, dog
catchers caught 44,900 and dispatched
A rosebush In a garden at Freiburg
covers 99 squaro yards and > bears 10,
000 buds.
that by the time the year of the expo
sition rolled -around the: greater San
Francisco^would:, be in existence. Re
garding it lie said:.; , >
It seems to x me that there should,
be. . no objection to the ' exposition .
being: held outsido the present '\u25a0:-''\u25a0
'limits of the county of. San: Fran- ; :
;*.;.cisco. My belief is that by 1915: ~
' much : of the, adjacent territory ;be-.
tween the county line and Redwood: |
City will- be a part of . the ; greater. -
San ' Francisco and : as' there .is no
\u25a0 necessity to decide definitely upon
a .location yet. - it would be better
to allow the matter of -location ,to "\u25a0\u25a0:- -i
* rest - until . later. -\u25a0'^sSjtNjwgß^''' "\u25a0 ' "
.• That: the. coming fair should bo . '
: ; I well ': advertised * goes without .-say-"'
• .ing.. 'Too much, attention can .not ' •
'be paid to ; the , work': of., publicity,'. -
for the success or'failure of an uii
'.lertaking of. this character depends
•to a large extent'upon^it. " >' ':\u25a0'\u25a0': \u25a0=>;;'
: L.M., King. upresidentfof the Mer
chants',' association,^ wheT from \the. out-; 1
set :has ; given^7ovcry ;; possible /'fasslst-*'
ance 1 to: the exposition : work, .seconded
Ayilliam'GerstlG'a suggestion of .having
a miniature reproduction of the Panama
canal. "He 'said: \u25a0."••' '\u25a0. '\u25a0\u25a0' -" ;, V;
; This exposition should be in some
r- respects distinctively different; from
~'.:nl\ others' heretofore. ;It isvtoo;
v .*soon; tor suggest 1 ml Rht! be vv
Caccomplished. but T :. think: the ox- -^
\u25a0..-,; position tshould'bft'pecullarlyvtypi- .
: ca l; among other • thi ngs, ' of • Cal if or- \u25a0
•>-. nia and • thevwest*and>of Hhe*Pa- *
clflc: ocean ; -r c , , \u25a0•,--"."'•.\u25a0•\u25a0; vf .-\u25a0 -v •
McCarthy, Long, Manson, Marx
\u25a0 and Lane Will Appear for
City Before Ballinger
Two important steps were marked
yesterday in the city's progress to.ac :
quired its Hetch Iletchy Sierra water
supply system. The board of super
visors, named the representatives to
proceed to Washington ; and present the
municipality's ease in the hearing be
fore Secretary of the Interior Ballinger
May 18 'relative to his' threatened re
vocation of , the Iletch Hetehy valley
portion ,of the Garfield grants.
Mayor McCarthy, City Attorney Long.
City Engineer Manson, Special Coun
sel E. A. Lane and Engineer Charles
D. Marx- of Stanford university will
leave, probably May 7, for the capital.
The board named the five representa
tives at the mayor's suggestion.
- City Engineer Manson announced
also that the forestry bureau had ac
cepted, the city's maps filed to show
its proposed routes for . the • Cherry
creek and Tuolumne diversion canals,
renewing the permission given in Feb
ruary, 1909, just before Secretary Gar
field went out of office, to construct
these necessary waterways in the na
tional Yosemite park.
The sum of $1,000 .was set aside to
fence in the city's holdings in the park
and outside of the Hetch Hetehy valley,
the purpose being to conserve the for
age on the sections for the use of the
city's teams to be at work v at the dam
site of Lake Eleanor and .other points.
The sum of $2,500 was also voted initi
ally for the expenses of the Washing
ton trip. Professor Marx will be paid
for his services as hitherto agreed in'
former employment by the city as a
water expert.
The mayor's, letter, upon which the
board acted, set forth in detail the itin
erary to be followed, the probable date
of departure and the personnel of the
party. The communication follows:
I beg leave to submit, for the considera
tion of your bonorable board, the fact that
the time has now arrived when the city and
• county of San Francisco is obliged to answer
the citation of the secretary of the Interior,
It. A. Ballinger, to appear, through repre
sentatives, at Washington, not later than
May 18, 1910, for the purpose of showing
cause why the Garfield permit to use the
Hetch Hetehy water source should not b€ re
1 respectfully surest that a party, con
sisting of the city attorneyj Percy V. Long;
Attorney E. A. Lane; the city engineer.
Marsdou Manson; Prof. C. D. Mary of Stan
ford university, the mayor, and, if you deem
,it necessary, any members of the public utili
ties committee of your honorable board, con
stitute San Francisco's representatives.
At the same time, 1 would further re-"
• spectfully suggest that your honorable board
immediately proceed to adopt necessary
measures which will provide for the payment
of expenses of such trip, covering, at the
same time, whatever compensation is -to be
paid to Professor Marx for his expert serv
ices, the same ttv^be appropriated from what
ever segregation of the general water funds
uwy be proper. In this connection, I re
spectfully Invite your attention to a sim
ilar payment made on a previous occa
sion, wheu the city was obliged to send
representatives to Washington upon the
water matter.
I would further asV, at this time, that
your honorable board provide a measure
covering expense for the refunding of what
ever moneys may be shown, by duly signed
receipts, to have \u25a0 been paid out by the
mayor's office for sending and receiving
telegrams on the Iletch lletcby water
matter to date.
Under present arrangements. It seems
•expedient that the official party shall leave '
San Francisco Saturday, May 7, 1010, and
shall first . proceed to the city of Mil
waukee, for the purpose of witnessing a
demonstration now in progress in that city
of a garbage destroying plant, newly
erected, which plant nets a cash profit
to the city of Milwaukee, instead of in
curring expense for operation. I should
say that the party will reach Milwaukee
the evening of Mny 10 or 11, departing
therefrom May 13, and leaving I'hlcajjD
May 14 for Washington,- -caching the lat
ter destination May 16.
In view of the fact that this official
party must leave the city at the time
- specified, it is respoctfully urged that your
honorable board dispose of these inatt?r3
immediately. Yours very sincerely.
/ p. v. mccauthy.
Mayor of the City and County of San
. Francisc.-o.
The letter of the city's Washington
representative in the Hetch Hetehy
matters, Judge Stockslager, as well as
the inclosed communication of the for
estry bureau, follow:
Dr. Marsrten Manson, City Engineer. San
Francisco — Dear Sir: Inclosed find letter
from the associate forester, dated April 14,
acknowledging receipt of our letter of the
11th as to the wishes of the city and county
of San Francisco in the matter of the de
tailed tracings of the proposed dams, reser
voirs,. conduits and power plants within the
Stanislaus national forest, under the permit
granted by that office February 25. 1900. In
place of the tentative maps filed at that
time. These map?, as will be observed, arc
accepted as . a full compliance with the
agreement on the part of the city and coun
ty to file detailed mups and makes the per
mit crantod complete in all respects.
- I have your letter of the 14th Instant in
closing lettor addressed to tbe honorable
secretary of "the. interior, accompanied by
two copies of resolution No. 1261. recently
p'awd by the 'board of supervisors of San
Francisco, and also a copy of the resolution
pae^rd by the honorable board of supervisors
or Tuoltirane -comity which, in accordance
with your Instructions, vros duly filed In the
office of thf! secretary of the Interior for »:se
~ In < connection -with .th* permit of May "11;
190 S. Tours very truly. . .
•s..M. stockslager;
S. M. Stockslager. Attorney for the City
• of San Francisco. Pear fir: — Your letter of
- April 11 la received. •
It "is my understanding that the city of
San Francisco desires the tracings executed
. hy its engineer, Marsden Manson, March 9,
l!»10, and filed with tho district forester at
San Francisco, Cal.. March 10.- 1910. necfpt
od by the forest service as supplemental to
the map fllrd hy Manson In this office Feb- '
mary 10, 1010. and referred to in the special
• 'use permit Issued to the' city of San Fran
3 ciwo by, the forester . February 25, 1909; and
I that tbe purpose of said tracings Is to show
with more certainty, the location of certain
proposed *. dams. . reservoirs, conduits and
power ' plants, the construction of which on '
. national forest lands was authorized by said
permit > of .February -2,", lftOft, as shown by
*at<l map filed -In this office February ; 1!), -
I 1009/ In ' accordance with this nnderstand-
Ing . the said ; tracing* \u25a0 are hereby accepted '
-ns supplemental to said map filed in this of- "
fio«- February 1!>, 1010, as bhowlng the def- >
\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0inlte location of part of the works. : the con
• structlon "Of xvhlch: wss authorized by said"
permit of \u25a0 February -25, 19«». Yours very :
truly. A. V. POTTER, Associate Forester.
>, April 14, 1910.
There are said to be'- 130.000 foreign
waiters 'employed in London.
. .The temperature of steam at one
pound; pressure 'is 216.3 At 30 pounds
pressure; it i is 274.3.'
-The "great majority of immijrrant" ar
rivals, at the time are coming
from Austria, Russia and Italy.
Mate the liver
Nine time* in ten when the liver ia right the
stomach and bowels are light. .
gently but firmly »'om-^|^ _S-»
pel a !«y liver toJWjm'rkKreti*
do its duty. j4SEkE*3**i?l • •\u25a0•»•
Cure. Con.JjsMlW «f ITTLE
•tipation, Jm Bar §3 1 V E R
Indigefr^^PV&V |] PILLS.-
Headache, and < Pis tr ex* after Eating.
; Small Pill, Small Dose; Small Price
• GENUINE must bear. signature: .-
\zi~* Z.-X-. : •• lv \u25a0-\u25a0•'\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0!'\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0-•. \u25a0: ..-. "- \u25a0 - ' \u25a0
\u25a0. ; \u25a0-"'-. \u25a0 , - - .\u25a0. \u25a0 \u25a0•
A rat plague, like one of the plagues
of Egypt, has broken out in Hadding
tonshire, Eng. Every man has* his hand
against rates, and they have ~rat days"
like, Baltimore's.
In" 1906 there were S.C2S labor strikes
in Germany. In 1907 there were 2,266;
in 1908 the number was 1.31". Of the
1908 strikes 206 were 437
partly successful and 704 unsuccessful.
| Notable Deaths |
April 25.— Dr. Elihu B. Thomas* 83 years old.
. father of Augustus Thomas, the playwright,
died here today.
April • 2-"«. — Rev. Dr. James Thomas Lapsl-y.
said to be. the oldest living graduate of Prince-
ton university, died today, aged 91 years, lie
finished tb»» course at - Center college, Ken-
tucky. In 1530..
| Marriage Licenses |
The following marriage licenses were issued in
San Francisco Monday, April 25, 1910:
AUEEBACH— FRANCE— E. Blauvelt Auerbach,'
21. 2-VSC Stelner street, and Lucy M. France,
18, 2955 Jackson street.
BAIX— MULLER— Pierre Balx. 38, 1200 Franklin
street, anfi Katherine Muller, 27, 37 Lizzie
street. *
BEHNKEN— JOHNSON— John Behnk«n. 32. and
Lizzie M. Johnson, 33, both of San Francisco.
BRANN— FORSBERG— Erik A. Brann, SO, 07
' Anderson avenue, and Beata M. Forsberg, 24,
' 3SOO Clay street.
CAMBON— McCOLGAN— ManueI Cambon, 2S.
3253 Scott street, and Ella McColgan, 23, 3311
Fillmere street.
DURNEY— MEAGHER— Steven Durney, 2S, 30
West»Park street, and Ellen Meagher, 23, SO
Peralta avenue. "
FOTHERINGHAM— BUHL— Edward A. "Fotner-
ingham, 21, 3123 California street, and HertUa
A. Buhl. 18, 2270 A Market street.
FUKUHARA— SHOTO— KIyomatsu Fukuhara. 2S,
and Hlsa Shoto, 20, both of Oakland.
HOWATT— SAUER— WaIter F. Howatt. 21. 3SS7
Seventeenth street, and Elsie R- Saver, IS,
50 Eureka street. -
KERR— SMITH— John Kerr. 21. 104 Haight
street, and Kathertne A. Smith, IS, 1&45 Fill-
more street. -
KIYAMA— SHIDATA— Takeshi Kiyama, 35, and
-Osuki Shidata, 30, both of Oakland.
KOWALIK— SZYMANSKA— John Kowalit. 24.
and Clara Szymanska, IS, both of 2100 Lincoln,
LAFKANCHV— O'DONNELL— Ellglo Lafranchy.
2s, and Margaret O'Donnell, -'i, both of San
LONG — DEASY— Charles M. Long, 21, Berkeley,
and May Deasy, IS, 380 Tcbaina street.
NOBLE— SAKAVIA— George Noble, 40. and Fran-
cisca Saravla, -IS. both of 452 Drumin street.
NONAKA— TAKIYAMA— Toshia Nonaka, 26, and
Take Takiyama, 20, both of Sacramento.
PHILLIPS— LINDSTUOM— George E. Phillips,
21, Los Angeles, and Ingeborg LJndstrom, 19,
1515 Scott street. «
UOSE— DAVIS— Edwin A. Kose. 25, Albia. la.,
. and Florence E. Davis, 24, Coffeyville. Kan.
TANAKA— KURIYAMA— Sbozosaku Tanaka, 31,
and Yezu Kurijrama, 21, buth of Santa Ana.
WERNER— FAGAN— Harry Werner, 24, San
Francisco, and Grace Fagan, 20, 2335 Folsom
YIYOI— MATSUMOTO— Tokunosuke Kiyol, 32,
and Kiyo Matsumoto, 21, both of Dinuba.
Birth, marriage and death notices sect 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 persous author-
ized to have tbe same published. Notices re-
stricted simply to the announcement of the event
are published once in thU column free of charge.
GOFF— In this city. April 23, 1910, to the wife
of Charles Goff, a sou.
HANSEX— In this city. April 25. 1910, to the
wife of M. Uansen, a son.
RADIUS — In this city, April 25, 1910, to the
wife of W. A. Radius, a son.
CRONK— WILCOX— In Colma, Cal., April 23,
1910, by Key. C. XV. Welts. Wakeman 11. B.
Cronk of San Francisco and Miss Ada V. WU-
cox of Colma. . '\u25a0?-.' c^
OLIVER— FISHER— In tbts city. April 24, 1910.
by Rev. John S. Troxell..' pastor of Epworth
Methodist Episcopal church, Joseph A. Oliver
and Miss Annie M. Fisher, both of San Fran-
WARFIELD— SCHMECHEL— In this city. April
20, 1910, by Key. Dr. George A. Hough of
Grace Methodist Episcopal church, Albert V.
Warfield of San Francisco and Emma U.
Schuiechel 'of Geneseo, 111.
Anderson. Morris 52|Meletls, (Jeorsre —
Barbat, William F.. SCi Meyers. Ferdinand.. . S2
Becber, David 60|Milnos, Caroline 7«
Bis,lu>p, A ma? a W... 77 i Morrison, Frederick. IS
Blythe, John 2-"V| Narracz, Era T SI
Brown, George T... 7:{| O'Brien, Anna M... 4*
Downlug, Elizabeth. 76|Pallien, Catherine .. —
Duubar, Thomas t>l|Kiordao, Matbew 65
Djrer, .Susie A — | H»±r, fonstance 17
Etcbart, Pierre SliSchramm. Frederick. 6o
Folger, Peter f6|Bteele, Wilbelmina A .">5
Uoldner, AlfreU C. 4f»jTaylor, Klizabetb V. 54
Heine, Adolph 60 Towns, William C... 42
Helan, Elleu j>" Yalenza, Salfatore... Uo
Kelly, Alice 11..... — Warner. Caroline W. —
Marble, OUrer J.... SO Wetr*l, Josephine... 1
Matfiews, llarxey. .. &1; Ycrkes, JoscpU S4
McCauley, Jlary. . . . -47 Zimuierniann. Jo-
McS wccne.v, Julia A. 54 liaona SO
ANDEESOU— In this cltr. April 25, 1910. at the
city aud county hospital, Morris Anderson, a
native of Sweden, aged 52 years.
BARBAT— Iu this city. April 24, 1010, William
F. Barbat. belored husband of Emily M. Bar-
bat, and lOTlng father of William I*. Barbat
Jr., son of the late John and Margaret Bar-
bat, and brother of .Dr. J. Elenry aud Dr.
Josephine Barbat, a native of San Francisco,
aped 3>i years 3 months and 22 days.
Friends and acquaintances are respectfully
invited to attend thr funeral today (Tues-
day), at '2 p. in., from Golden Gate Com-
mandery hall. Sutter street near Stelner. Fu-
neral under the auspices of Mount Moriab
lodge No. 44, >'. & A. M. Kcmains at tn<?
parlors of S. A. White. 1214 Eddy street neur
Laguua. Cremation, Odd Fellows' cemetery.
Officers and members are inrlted to attend fti«*
funeral serrices of our late brother, William
I. Barbat, today (Tuesday), at 2 p. ni.. at
•Joldcn-. Gate Commandery hall, Sutter street
near Steiner.
FUED H. JL'NG. Itecordtns Secretary.
BECHER— In' this city. April 24. 10l»). DarM
Berber, a native of Crrinany. aged tiO ytmn.
Funeral serriccs wiU be beld t<*lay tTues-
day), at* 4 p. to., at Mount Olivet cemetery, j
BISHOP— Ia Llvercnore. Cal.. April 25.' 1010.
Anms.i Wright Bishop, beloved bu»band of
Nellie Bishop, a -native of Walllngford, Vt..
aged 77 years 8 montha and 7 days.
Friends and acquaintances are respectfully
inTlted to attend the funeral tomorrow
(WednesdayK at 1:30 p. m., from Mason!.-
temple, Oakland, ander the auspices of - Live
Oak l<»lsi-. F. & A. M. Cremation at Oakland
BLYTHE— In this city. April 23, 1910, John
Blythe, beloved father of Lauralne and Carrol
Illy the. son of Jobn lsritu, and brother of
Mrs. Afrneu N'ewbargh and W. V. Jordan, a
native of San Francisco, aged 25 years.
BROWN— In this city. April 25, 1910. George T.
Brown, late of . Croyden. Kn;.. beloved hu>-
- band of Eliza Brown, a native of London,
Eng., aged 73 years 8 months and 5 days.
DOWNING— In this city. April 24, 1010, Eliza-
beth K. Downlnjr. widow of the late A.. F.
Downing, and loving mother of Orrlen I.,
Charles, Mabel and Francis J. Downing, * na-
tive of Massachusetts, aged 76 years.
Friends are respectfully Invited to attend
the j funeral service-i today. (Tuesday), April
20, at 2 >p. in., at the chapel of N. Gray
& Co., UlUti Geary street corner of Devisa-
jdero. Interment private.
DTJNBAB— In this city. 1 April 23, 1010. at tbc
city, and county hospital. Thomas Dunbar, a
; natlTe of Illinois, aged 61 years.
DYER— In Alameda. April, 2l, 1010. Susie A.
. . Dyer, . bolovod mother of Sustp Louise ' I>yer.
'"\u25a0(Chieaiio and Boston papers please copy.) • \u25a0
In torment at Ottawa, 111.
ETCHAKT— In thU'cltr. April 23. 1910. Plrrro
liunaoi-m m»3 Cliy. 'April. 23. -IOH*. P|rrr»
Etchart, • dearly bcli>re<l father of Jean
Etchart, Mrs. Marie Bruoj and Mm. Jeanne
Isaac. lotldk grandfather of Joseph and ITrlene
ntchart.' Bernard Isaac and Eniille Bracn t>e-
loTed uncle of J. B. Hour. Mrs. Theresa Font?
and Mrs. Kliza Desme, am] beloTed father In
; law. of Mrs. Madeleine Etchart. Jean B. Rrarq
-and Michel Isaac,, a native of Lanne Basves
Pyrenees. France. «?ed :SI . year*.
* Friend* .and acquaintance,; are rcgpectfally
InTlted. to; attend the fnncral services torfav
..-..(TuMiday*. April. 2H.' 11U0. at 2 o'clock p m
: nt the funeral -parlors of Valente. MarlnV
; Marals & Co., 341S Mission street above Tntr"
, tieth.' ..; Interment Holy Cross cemetery by elec-
tric:funcr«l car. leaving Valencta'jnid Twenty-
eighth streets *t 2:45 o'clock-. " * "
FOLGER— In Berkeley.' April 24. 1910. Teter
beloved husband of A. I» Folger. ami lovlnc
-.„ father: of Myrrtn Folder of San Francisco and
MnO E. :Ip_ Vltu* of Melbourne, Australia «
: native of .Nantucket,. Mass.. aged sy yean ami
, ,2 months.' I Massachusetts paper* pleas>> copy )
.:. . Funersl service* and interment at Watson-
vlHe,-C»l. '
OOLDNER—Ia this city. April, 2l. l!»10, Alfrrd
t'.-j Uoldncr. N-loved brother uf Mrs. Charle*
- Peyser. • a • native of PlaeervHle. \u25a0 Cal...' azed -tt»
;jear» .".months and 21 days. (Placervllle, Cal.,
.. papers please cfpy.) , . * • \u25a0 -\
. -Friends and .acquaintances are respectfully
Invited to dttend > they funeral ; today (Tue«-
. -flay); April 20, nt 10 o'clock, frcmthe partora
Lettuce as a food plant lia.s a rovorrr
of beins eaten by Persian kings more 4
than 2,000 years ago. *
The, .Carnegie steel company pay 3p ay 3
about one-seventh of the entire tax,e»
collected by the city oC Youn-stown, op
,An elephant in the wild stat»- has
such a delicate sense of smell that v
can detect enemy nearly a mil 9
of Theodor Dierkst tc. Co.. 900 Devisadero str»#t
i-orncr of McAllister. Interment Salem co n p--
tery.' by ll:S0 o'clock n;aiu from Third »»•{
Tliuumcl streets.
HEINE— In Oakland. April 21. 19to. Artoipij
Heine, beloved husband of tb^ tato Thrr«--. a
Heine, a native of Germany, aged 64 years.
HELAN— In this cit.v. April 2TI. lOlu. ar the
relltt bouv for ase<! and infirsu, Kllcn llel;ia
a native of England, agwl S7 years.
KELLY — Ia Sacramento. Cal.. April 25. \$\ tl
Alice 11.. bvloved danpbter of Martin tod thr>
late Marcaret A. Kelly, and sister of Tboma«
and Frank M. J. Kelly an.r Mrs. t.t»m
Corcoran and the late John acd Early Kellv
Mrs. E. Howe and Mrs. Agnes SnllWan. sn, t
niece of l"homa» J. Kelly, a native of Sau
-, Francisco. Cat.
i Kemaius at the parlors ©f J. C. O*Cnnn«>r .t
5 Co.. 7TO Turfc street. Notice .of funeral hfri--
. after.
MARBLE— In this city. April 24. 19U\ »t ,;„
city and county hospital. Oliver J. Marble, ,t
native of Maino. a«ed so years.
MATHEWS — In this city. April 25, IDIO. ITarvy
Matlion-s, beloved husband of Kafir-;--: r
Mathtws. ai -1 father of Ada M. \v, ...; ,;,,[
Edith 31. Reed, a native of KejesiTvillo,
N. V.. aged W years.
McCATJLEY— Ia Alameda. Cal.. April 23. nio,
Mary, beloved wife- of James McCaoli-y
mother of Percy and Walter Richardson, an.i
ulster of Henry. Michael and Thoni3s Ball*.
han and Mrs. Catherine Belgen, and the late
Mrs. Nellie Reader, a native of Oakland, Cal..
aged 47 years.
Friends and acquaintances are rt>.<r!<vr f ,. •.
Invited to attend the funeral tomorr»-v
(Wednesday). April 27. 1010. at 10 «cl««k
a. m.. from the funeral chapel of Smilcf a
Gallagher. 2323 Santa Clara avenne. Alameda.
Interment Mountain View cemetery.
McSWEEHEY— In this city. April 2T-. 19! i., .
Julia A., dearly beloved wife of Peter M. -
Sweeney, mother of Michael A. and John £,
McSweeney. and sister of Mrs. Mary An.l^f.
sod and Mrs. Elizabeth Do\rl of Denvor. Cofet,
Mrs. Netlte Fltigvrald of Wisconsin aurt .\tr-.
Katie McDonald of South Dakota, a native ..f
Wheeling. XV. -Va., aged years.
MELEXIS— In this city, April 25. 1010. «;<v. rs »,
dearly belovwl son of Charles and Mar? m?!p-
tis. and loving brother of Andrew Melotls, »
native of San Francisco. Cal.
MEYERS — In San Leandro, Cal.. April 23, 101<>.
Ferdinand, beloved husband of Hannah M»
ers, a native of Germany, aged 82 years ao<i
5 months.
Friends, acquaintances and Veterans of tSi"
Mexican War are respectfully invited t<> at-
tend the- funeral services today IT..'*-
day>. April 2t>. 1910, at 0:^0 o'clock a. tu..
at his late residence in San Leandru. tt»>uc*
to St. Leander's church, where a solemn r»-
qulem mass will be offered for the rcp.\-«
of t»U soul. Interment St. Mary's cemetery.
MILNES— In Oaktaml. Cal., 'April 25. 1010.
Caroline Milnes. beloved mother of R»>t«"-t
MHnes, a native of England, ajed 7S jean
9 montbi* and 10 days.
MORRISON— In Fruitvale. Cal.. April 23. 101",
Frederick W.. beloved son of Wallace and Clar-
issa Morrison, and brother of Ralph ami
Gerald Morribon. a native of Buffalo. N. X.,
aged 18 years 7 mouths and 7 days.
Friends and acquaintances are respectfully
invited to attend the funeral services to-
day (Tuesday). April 26. 1910. at 138 o'cl.fk
p. m. from the chapel of Arthur Barber &
Co.. 5329 East Fourteenth street. ITnit»»!e.
Interment private.
NARVAEZ— In Emeryville. Cat. April 24. 10M.
Kva T. Narvaez. beloved daughter of J. E. ami
Susan Ha*kell. a native of California, aijwl 31
years 0 mouths and 15 days.
Friends and acquaintances are resp'ctfullj
invited to attend the funeral tom.Tr-w
(Wednesday). Aprtl 27. 101'». at 1" o'cl.xt
a. iv.. from the parlors of the t.'aliforuia
Woman's undertaking cvmpany. CUO Fourti-ect'i
street, Oakland. Interment Evergreen ectnr-
O'BRIEN— In this city, April 21. 1310. Anns
M.. beloved wife of the late Willis O'Brien,
mother of Willis, John. Leo. Mary. Stella and
Alice O'Brien, and sister of Julia and Nana
Downey and Mm. F. G. McCaan. \u25a0 native
of California. a?ed 4S years and 2 months. A
member of th<- Ladies' Sodality of St. Ijjna-
tius church and of St. Agnes Guild.
Friends and acquaintance* are respectfully
invited to attend the funeral today (Tac»-
day>. April 2ti. 1310. at li» o'clock a. vi..
from her late residence, 120 Cole street,
thence to St. Agnes chnrcn. where a requiem
high mass will be celebrated for the repose
uf her soul, commencing at 10:00 o'clock.
. Interment Holy Cross cemetery.
PALLIEN— Id this city. April 21. 1310. Cath-
erine Dolores, dearly beloved daughter "or
Phillio aud Annie Pallien. and idolised sister-*/
of Lenore Palllen. a native of Saa Francisco,
aged 5 mouths and 14 days.
The funeral will take pUce today (Tues-
day;. April L'tJ. 1910. at 1 o'clock p. ra., from
the parents' residence. 383 Connecticut street.
Interment floly Cross cemetery.
RIORDAN— In this city. April 24. 1910, Mathew.
beloved uncle of Timothy Kiordan. a native of
the parish of Kealnaniatha, County Cork. Ire-
land, aged 65 years.
The funeritl will take place today (Tues-
day), at S:3O o'clock a. ni., from the resi-
dence of his nephew. Timothy Riordan 1277
Filbert street, ttience to St. Brtarid's church,
where a requiem high mass will be cele-
brated for the repose of his soul, commencing
at 9 o'clock a. in. Interment Holy Cross
cemetery. ' -r.
ROSE — Constance Ros». niec<» of Mrs. Somervillr*
of San Miguel, a native of Monterey, aged 17
SCHRAMM— In this city. April 21, 1010. Fred-
erick Schramm, a native of Germany, aged «i>
Notice of funeral hereafter. Remains at the
parlors of tbe Westera Addition funeral direc-
tors. 1724 Devisadero street between Sutter
and Busb.
STEELE— In this city. April 25. 1910. Wilhel-
mina A. Steele. beloved daughter of Mary and
the late George \V. Uatman. and sister of
Mrs. W. J. Ryan. Mrs. E. Williamson, Mrs.
K. E. Andrew. William J. and Frank C. Hat-
man, a native of San Francisco, CaL, aged 55
years 2 mouths and 6 days.
Friends are respectfully invited to attend
tire funeral services tomorrow (Wednesday*.
April 27. at 11 a.' m., at her late residence,
IKS I'nion street. Interment private.
TAYLOR— In this city. April 23. 1910. at her
late reslJ^nrp. HOS) Baker street. Elizabeth
Victoria Taylor, bt-loved wife *f John J.
Taylor, aud mother of William Arthur, Henry
l>avld anil USam-be Ivy Taylor. Mrs. Daisy
-Violet Roberts aud the lain Bessie J. Tay-
lor, a native of Sydney, Australia, tssd 54
; years.
Friends are respectfully invite! to attend
the funeral services todsv *Tues«J»v>. April
28. at lo a. m.. from St. Taul's "Episcopal
church. California street near Stelner. Inter-
ment r r ' T » te -
TOWNS— In this city. April 23, 1910. William
C Towns, beiuved brother of Thomas C.
Towns. Mr». Mary A. Masse and Mrs. Emtu.i
Metten. sou of the late Wlltiam and Ann
Towns, and brother of the late John Towns,
a native of San Francisco, aged 42 yean*.
Friends and acquaintances are respectfully
invited t<» attend the funeral today (Tne»-
day>, April 2i:. 1910, at 9 o'clock a. ta.. (mm
the parlors of Green. Kyan ft Donnboe. nortti-
ei»t corner of Sixteenth, ami Guerrero 'street*,
thence, to St. John's chnrcb, where a re-
quiem high ma>3 will be celebrated for the r.-
pose of his xoul. commencing at d:CO a. m. In-
terment Holy Cross cemetery.
VALENZA— In Berkeley. April 25, 1910. Salva
tore Valenza. dearly beloved busbnnd of
Emily Valenza. and father of Charles Valenia. j
a native of Catania. Italy, aged 63 years. f A
Remain* at tbe ebapel nf Jameson £ Nie-
hau«. 2434 Telegraph avenuv. Berkeley.
WARNER— In Alameda. April 23. 1910. Car"-
j line W. Warner, beloved mother of Mrs. F.
C. II- Robins and Julta A. Warner and t-lstrr
of Mrs. John Clarke. Mrs. Amelia Haa«.
Charles and Theodore Grnenhazen, a native of
- Friends and acquaintances . are respectfnll.*
Invited • to attend the funeral tomorrow
(Wednesday). .April 27, at lft ©-'clock ». m..
1 from her late residence. 1415 Santa Clara ave-
une. Alstneda. Interment private.
WXT2EL— in this city. April 25. 1010. Joseph-
ine, beloved /laughter of Fredrick L. *"'!
Virginia Wet*e|. a native of Cloverdale. Cal..
aged I year 10 months 'and 27 days.
YERKES— In tlrta city. April 25. 191". »t tti«
city and county hospital. Joseph Yerkrs, »
native of Philadelphia, aged 94 yetrs.
ZIMMERMANN— In thU city. April 25. WO,
Johanna, tiearly beloved mother of Karl A-
»n«l Adolph O. Zimmermann and Mr«. AK*rt
.Mnller. and aunt of Uoaa Staegltrh. a tutttv*
of «;ermany. aged SO year* 5 mouths and * H
(lava. K(L^*i*
Friends and acquaintances are respectfully
invited to attend th» funeral tomorrow
tWednesrtayK April 27. UHO. at 11 a. m.. from
her late residence. 15 Roaeersns str«et. Inter-
ment Mount Olivet cemetery. by*"carri3ie.
Seventy-Five Dollars
Mala of fifes— 2lJC Bush St.. W<xC* 2ti99. and '
1305 Franklin st. near lTtb. Oaklaad, pbona Oak-
linU 4045. -
Branches — 303 Montgomery ay., Ph. Temp. 3243.
and 827 Soutii Fijueroa St.. Lot Annies.
' Auto AmbaUace and Carriages tor HU*.

xml | txt