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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, May 07, 1910, Image 4

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As Patron of Sports King Was
Particularly Enthusiastic
Over Horse Racing
When Prince of Wales Was
Given Splendid Reception on
Visit to America
Traveled World Over and Was
Familiar Figure on Boule*
%\ yards of Europe
•»—» — •
jj King Edward s Reign
One of Shortest oi
British Sovereigns
I cnci'i of the rcisiiH of British
\\ illiniu llio Conqueror 21
Wnilara 11. . .„• 13
<\i!liaiu lll.w- 13
Kioc J0hn ....%...-........... 17
H«'iir> I -v- ............. .''36
iii-Bi> if .». :?."
Henry 111 , 56
Ilenr> IV 4 :.. 14
llrnvj \ -4. ............. O
en") \ 1 .....+. 32
Henry VII ... ...;... .1. ... 24
Henry VIII .. H .. . . ... 3**
IlilMard IV . \u25a0 '^f^^^^ff^^JjSil
Cdnard V (tnoßtbnl ...;i;S 2
t:i'«:tr«i VI C
lU«!iarri I '^T^^^^^VtTfPfP^lO]
itirhard II 22
Richard 111 3
M&ry I.. ............••••••••• 5#5 #
Uueon EUzabetb 44
.1 ;\u25a0• hick I 22
James II 16
Cbarleit U 24
Queen Anne 12
<ieorse t .\ 13
<»eorßre II 33
tirorgre 111 60
Georse IV 10
Queen Victoria 64
Eduard VII 0
King Edward VII died at the age of
>8 years, 5 months and 27 days, and
iftcr he had been king of Great Britain
md Ireland and emperor of India 9 i
rars, 3 months and 15 days. He was
>orn in Buckingham palace. London,
•n November 9. 1841, the second" child
md eldest son of Queen .Victoria and
lor. consort, Prince Albert. anJ
LKi:ended the throne upon the death of
iis .mother, January 22, 1001. The
\u25a0eremony of the coronation was ob
rerved on August 3, lt>o2.
The death of Queen Victoria changed
l social leader-into a statesman, who.
tt the time of his death, had come to
we accounted the most skillful dlplo
nat among all hereditary rulers of
nodern times and a diplomat who
rorked for peace-.
"King Edward is a traveling am
>astador on behalf of international
inity," wrote Sidney Brooks, the ex- i
•erienced- journalist and observer.
The royal crown of England did not
op a more figurehead, but a ruler who ,
ievoted himself to the business of his
calm and who went about from coun
:ry to country visiting his enthroned
ontemporaries and carefully making
ieacot'ul understandings. That was
sis forte, the establishment of the
imiable political relationships in Eu
ope. At the same time, however, he
•ncouragred his ministers to keep a
vatchful eye on Germany.
Edward VII, whose habits of youffi
vere far from elevating, became most
«opular of English monarchs, with the
ingle exception of his mother, and
yon honors as a statesman as well as
inquestioned loyalty as a king.
While Edward was said to be in ap
'earatn-e a. typical Englishman, he had
•iucli German In his blood, being of
he house of Hanover, the seventh
uler in line of descent from George
„ with whom the dynasty was estab
ishe.d in 1714. Hfs mother had strong
trains of Teutonic blood, and his
.ather. Prince Albert of Saxe-Coburg,
\u2666-as purely and frankly German.
The king wsja rather below average
rature, of strong and heavy build. His
uddy face betokened good health and
ood spirits up to a short time ago.
le wore his gray beard trimmed to a
harp point. His thin circle of gray
,air diminished until he was quite
aid. Even in his latter days he con
fcnued one of the best dressed men in
Europe and was regarded as a model
!>r quiet refinement of dress and bear
Albert Edward was prince of Wales
«y birth and heir to the English
irone. By virtue of that dignity he
fcame a knight of the Order of the
arter. Also, as heir apparent, he suc
»eded to the title of duke of Cornwall
id as heir to the throne of Scotland
b became great steward of Scotland,
Uke of Rothesay, earl of Carrlck.
Sron de Renfrew and Lord of the
ties. On September 10, 1849, he was
eated earl of Dublin. Other titles
id honorary positions he held were
Jke of Saxony, colonel of the Tenth
ussars. colonel in chief of the Rifle
,-igade and field marshal in the Brit
h army and also in the German army.
I Under the direction and .in accord
ice with the plans of his father and
jother, the young prince. of Wales was
irefully educated by private tutors.
t his later youth Baron Stockmar and
paries Klngsley Instructed the prince.
:e spent a session at Edinburgh uni
l»rsity, a year at Oxford and four
Inns at Cambridge.
| The future king of England was not
j» years of age when he made a state
Hp to America. He visited the'Can
olan possessions and then came to the
•nlted States. That was in 1S«O, and
fthough this country was on. the edge
r domestic complications, the royal
Pfiilor was received with tremendous
During his visit he
r is presented to President • Buchanan.
.Ever after the king showed a par
|ality to Americana and always -wel
The late King Edward VII in full court dress
corned a conversation with those whom
he met. Elaborate plans had been made
in London for the meeting between the
king and former President Roosevelt.
On his return to England from his
American trip the king joined the army
at Curragh camp, Ireland. He was ap
pointed a brevet colonel in the army.
In October, 1861. he was made a bencher
in the Middle Temple. In 1862 he was
given the commission of general in the
In the spring of that year Prince Al
bert Edward, with Rev. Arthur Pen
rhyn Stanley, afterward dean of West
minster, set out for a tour of Egypt,
Palestine, Syria and Athens.
On his return the prince entered pub
lic life. That was in February, 1863.
Ho took his seat in the house of lords
and formally renounced his right to^
succeed to the duchy of Saxe-Coburg-
wens damsh puiackss
The marriag« of the prince of Wales
occurred on March 10, 18C3, at St.
George chapel, Windsor castle. He
married Princess Alexandra Caroline
Mary Charlotte Louise Julia, eldest
daughter of the crown prince of Den
mark, who was subsequently crowned
ah King Christian IX. The bride was
born December 1, 1844.
Six children were born to the
royal couple: Prince Albert Victor
Christian Edward, duke of Clarence
and Avondale. born 1864, died 1892;
Prince George Frederick, prince «of
Wales, formerly duko of York, who
becomes king automatically, born June
3, 1865,- married Princess May of Teck,
July 6, 1893; Princess' Louise Victoria
Alexandra Dagmar, now duchess of
Fife, born February 20, 1867; Princess-
Victoria Alexandra' Olga Mary, born
July 6, IS6S; Princess Maude Charlotte
Mary Victoria, born November 26, 1869,
married July, 1896, to Prince Charles
of Denmark; Prince Alexander John
Charles Albert, born April 6, 1871, died
the following day.
After his entry Into public life the
prince of Wales assumed the social
preferments of royalty- He became
chairman of manifold committees and
commissions". In 1872 he was- danger
ously ill with typhoid fever, and his re
covery was almost despaired of. His
recovery was the opportunity for the
kingdom to prove its loyalty, and there
were held in England thanksgiving
In 1874 xhe was elected grand master
of the Freemasons.
The training of the > heir apparent to
the throne was not completed until he
had viewed all the parts of the realm
which he was to govern. In 1875-1876
he made an extended tour of India. He
visited the dignitaries of India, and
everywhere was received with the ut
most ceremony and with oriental-pomp
and circumstance.
His tour through Ireland was made in
1885. the princess accompanying him on
that trip. In 1888 the prince and prin
cess of Wales celebrated their silver
But with all the semiofficial activity
the future king of England did not
come in contact with affairs of state.
His activity was largely social. Queen
Victoria, after the death of her consort,
would not make her court one of light
ness and Joy. It was for Albert Ed
ward, as he was then known, and
Queen Alexandra to represent. X the
royal family in the social way.
The prince of Wales was well adapt
ed to do that. Every one agrees on his
charm' of manner and his wonderful
tact. And he took pleasure In, the
ceremonials at court. • He ; became the
royal patron of racingy of , yachting, of
cricket and of other sports. He en
joyed the theaters and the company of
the people of the theater; a fact which
was never denied and scarcely dis
guised under *he thin sophistry of
royal patronage; : • ,
the: sijsr frMgisgq :^call v Saturday may; 7; i^io.
As a younger man he was fond of
cards and of high stakes at the gamb
ling tables, but he lived to express at
least a change of heart on the subject.
' But when he doffed the three plumed
crest of the prince of Wales and as
sumed the crown of Great Britain Ed
ward doffed all his. questionable habits
of early manhood. He retained hia in
terest in horses and his- charm of man
ner. In many other respects he was a
different person.
The change was noted at the time of
the accession of the new king. "Prince
Hal is dead." said those who .knew him
and who detected the changes which
were said to have been almost as
marked as that which affected; Madcap
Harry when, in Shakespeare's play,
upon the death of Henry IV, he became
Henry V, one of the soberest and most
resolute of English kings.
He took his sovereignty seriously.
During the reign of his mother Al
bert Edward, while out of political af
fairs, put his tact to use in tentative
flights. When his royal mother's pref
erence for the conservatives was too
strongly marked the prince of Wales
would call on Gladstone and by that
act would restore the balance.
The theory with, which -he viewed '\u25a0the
English government was that the ruler
should be impartial in the struggles
between the political factions of his
realm, be a nonpartisan chairman, as
v W , e i" e * - Yet he held that <- h e king
should, have a power.
About the time of King Edward's ac
cession to the throne Justin McCarthy
wrote of him: "The prince of Wales has
shown of late years, at all events, that
he thoroughly understands the natures
the duties and the limitations of his
functions as heir to'the throne. He will
I have no doubt, show when he comes
to the throne, that he understands his
part in that more responsible position
just as well."
At the time Edward ascended the
throne he was known as a "competent
prince of Wales," which, even. coming
sincerely from such a man as Justin
McCarthy, who wrote with every sug
gestion of candid approval and hope
for the future, did not mean very much
The prince of Wales' duties are not
those, of the statesman. The king was
never considered a student. He -read
little, it was said, some going so far
as. to say that he never held a book in
his hand. :
»•?£ J? c T ent into tne throneroom
W h? It VQ Of th « E ng»sh people
th t" and hG readlly vindicated
Prom the first he declared himself
to stand steadfastly by the letter and
spirit of the English form of govern
ment, saying, as a binding epilogue to
his oath of office:
Vln undertaking the heavy load
which now devolves upon me, I am
fully determined to be a constitutional
sovereign in the strictest sense of the
word, and, so lon g as there : is breath
in my body, to work for the good and
amelioration of my people."
Edward found Europe in trouble, and
in bickerings. The relations between
England and France were strained al
most to the breaking point. Edward
set about to establish peace, ', and he
has had a peaceful reign. At the first
he saw that England, might be-"en
gulfed in disastrous war. , ; He 'realized
that the; power ./of arms ;of 'other ina
tions was increasing more rapidly than
was that power in: France. . He saw
the menace of^Germany. ,>'
He saw i that England faced a criti
cal situation.; Either peace woifldihave
to be established or the -navy Increased
and a universal^ military service 'made
Compulsory. . ".', So '.the i^klngj: went ii to
France. There he saw, the < president
and :,; conferred j with the government
ministers. _ I An '\u25a0•_'. entente \- .was" ."estab
lished -with .the 'oldtlme enemy;,; of
Britain— England '-and ;f France '\were
friends, due to the tact • of- the'^ king:
During His Short Reign Ruler Won Name
One of the Greatest Diplomats
And Statesmen of His Age
Then followed the rapprochements with
Spain, Portugal and Italy andl. the triple
entente between \u25a0\u25a0, Great Britain, France
and Russia.
While the king represented England,
just as the white cliffs of Dover repre
sent- England,' and hlsvword and per
sonality were,candid- sustalners of his
peaceful purpose, much of hla power at
diplomacy /came from the fact that; he
was : not the: absolute, government and
would trtat largely as a personage,
even as a mediator between his • own
IBovernment and. that of the nation wi^h
which he was; dealing. His" diplomacy
was of the straightforward sort," with
out deceit or. intrigue. '
...'\u25a0 As , a ' statesman he was active and
successful,' particularly so Tin the field
of "foreign affairs.:^ The fact that he
was the Idol of the people made him a
usefullnstrument of the ministry and
enabled him" to- wield more influence
than haU been 'conceded ;.th~e throne in
the past. ,He was ahable diplomat and
in all the more important questions. of
foreign policy during his short reign
made himself felt. ~ In domestic poli
tics, he was. legs active,' but succeeded
in strengthening the position of the
monarchy with the masses, effectually,
killing whatever anti-royalist sentiment
existed lat the time of his accession.
His Influence with his ministers in
an advisory capacity was much more
pronounced than that of Queen Vic
toria, although his attitude* on the po
litical questions of the day was not
Uefined. 'Xr'r : z-:'", : L \u25a0\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0'';
The king- enjoyed his- regality. On
state occasions he invoked all the pomp
of medieval days. He drove to West
minster on the opening of parliament
in one of the sumptuousVroyal coaches,
attended by heralds, equerries, outrid
ers and a vast retinue, forming a
pageant of royal splendor/ On thase
occasions the king wore the full robes
of majesty.
But even as king he did not forsake
Governor Gillett Don't Care a
Continental About the
Big Mill
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
OAKLAND. May 6.— A general mass
meeting of ~the citizens of Oakland wilT
bo held at Chabot hall Saturday even
ing. May 14. for the purpose of making j
a protest against ; the .holding of the
Jeffries- Johnson prize fight at Emery
ville July 4.
Members of committees appointed by
the Church federation and First Con
gregational church to settle upon the
date of the mass meeting met tonight
at the merchants' exchange.
Committees were appointed to ar
range for the speech making, a report
thereof to be made at a meeting of tho
committees Monday night at merchants'
exchange. R. A. Leet presided.
Governor Keeps Hands Off
WASHINGTON, May 6. — Governor
James N. Gillett of California, who is
here with a delegation from his state
In the Interest of the Panama canal
celebration in San Francisco, when.
Interviewed as to whether he would
interfere with the Jeffries-Johnson fight
July 4, Is quoted as saying:
V'You people of the east seem to' be
Every program,
V/fftirr/rtM -'\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0 for this aftehxoox
vJ It ILL I Lttly MISS RUTH AVA TERM AN, Contralto
V|X/ _ _ \u25a0 MR. G. M. MARKS,
tfXfLGrflOOiL At the Weber Pianola Piano
»X^ » S*t 't'gs'. Frappe Waltzes ..." .Ford
tit .T f% i I nOIC La Polka de la Reine, op. 35 Raf
Ul v C/ OtC/t/A Ma Ragtime Queen ..... Bnrth
At the Pianola ?J V
TflP' T*ilhlir 'The Nightingale's 50ng. . ....... .N5v1n
J. fit: Jt^UlJllC. . In. Old Madrid ............... ..Trotere
is cordially MISS waterma *
. i-VjT.- '*T*To *r-- Accompanied Trlth the Pianola
malted c !^^
•The Camel's Tread.. .....;. .F. Chapln
~- y -, - MR. G. M. MARKS,
J\O L,CLr&$ \u25a0' At the Pianola
"\u25a0'iri-f /Z//M.;« n ; AM Creole Lover's 50ng........ .."...Buck
OT •/TdUllSSlOn Roses by Summer Forsaken... Newton
Tjontii rnri miss waterman, "
\u25a0 : J\f*{fU*iG€Z^ Accompanied with the Pianola
26 Q'Farreil Street, Near Market Street
Not .'„", Milk Trust
The Original and Genulni
The Food-drink fer All Ages. '
At . restaurants, hotels and fountains.
„ Delicious, invigorating and sustaining.
Keep it (m : your; sideboard at home. \u25a0
:'.; - Don't travel without it; V
A quick lanch prepared in a minute.
Others are mutations.
$1 PER" YEXr
all the sports.^ of his pleasure loving
\u25a0youth,! and', to ; the end maintained .his
Interest , in the ;out. of door pastimes
dear to the British . heart. ; ' Under,, his
\u25a0 reign:; racing became more truly the
"sport of kings" than it could ever have
been Ibef ore. His horse won; the Eng
lish derby. 'Twice s when Edward was
prince of Wales he won theVderby.'.in
1896 "with Persimmon and in 1900 with
Diamorid;Jubilee:' and as king, in 1909,
he entered f Minoru In the -great classic
race and.'won ; the plate. The enthusi
asm at the -course ..was unparalleled
when the king of Britain led his win
ning horse from the wire.
Twice* before, ascending the throne
Edward's life was despaired of. Once,
inlS7l, when he^ was. so ill' with typhoid
f ever ) that for weeks' his death was ex
pected, and in. 1898 he" fell : on' the 'stairs
during a visit to Baron -Ferdinand de
Rothschild at Waddesdon. manor and
fractured a kneecap. Complications en
sued and for a time his condition was
dangerous. His : coronation, originally
set for June 26, 1902, was postponed till
August 9:by-illness, and was a. pageant
of almost unparalleled splendor and the
occasion for celebration throughout'the
world. His short" reign was peaceful,
after the conclusion of the Boer war,
which was in progress when he became
king. -.
Several times the king's life has been
in danger from anarchists or cranks.
On April 4, 1900, when, as crown prince,
he was in Brussels,' Jean Slpido, Va 15
year, old boy, fired at him, as he was
seated in a railway coach. • The shot
did no harm. . The boy was held men
tally, irresponsible.
A plot to assassinate him and King
Carlos of Portugal while he was in
Lisbon in 1903 was discovered and
frustrated. 1 ; .
The king. was always a great traveler
and was nearly as- well, known on the
boulevards of Paris and in ; the casinos
of Biarritz and Homburg as he was
along Piccadilly.
more interested, in this fight than any
thing' efse. .To be -perfectly frank, I
don't even know jusfwhere thecontest
is going to take place, although I have
been told-that it will be pulled off in
my state somewhere.
"I see no reason why I should stop
it. The laws require no special per
mits for such shows. I don't care a
continental about this prize fight. I'm
here in TVashingtdn'on important busi
ness." ( \u25a0\u25a0y---'Sf-^. : *:;-> ; rr ,^,'^-;--'
SEATTLE, Wash., May s.— The West
ern .Washington Sunday School associa
tion at its closing session today adopted
a resolution denouncing the Jeffries-
Johnson prize fight, to be held in Cali r
fornia on the fourth of July, as a
"brutal outrage upon the humanity,
decency and moral conscience of the
citizens of the Pacific coast states."
Local Brevities
BIG DUTY ON GlN— The largest amount of
duty ever paid on gin at this' port- was paid
yesterday wh^n $35,000 was the amount of
tariff ou the Holland article. The total cus
toms receipts for the day was $35,000.
ROBBER SENTENCED— W. A. Remington, con-
Tlctetl In the United States district court of
robbing the postoffice at Seaside, Moatorey
county, whm sentenced yesterday to five years
in- the Leavenworth federal prison.
EX-CONVICT PROBLEM— At the Commonwealth
club luncheon, to !x> held at the Hotel St.
Kraneln today at 12:30 p. m.. an address will
bo delivered by William I. Day :on "Es-Con
victs and What "We Do With Them." Day is
superintendent of the California prison com
mission.- . -j -\u25a0_ -'\u25a0.••.-;.\u25a0
apsley, notod .exponent of theosophy, psychol
ogy, hypnotism and kindred matters, \u25a0 now
visitinj; In this city, will give a course of lec
tures in Kohler & Chase hall, beginning the
evening of May s. before tho (iolden Gate
.lodge of the local' tboosophical society.
melster was hold for trial before the superior
court by Police Judge Doasy yesterday on a
charge of robbery for forcibly taking $20 from
Lawrence Arimondo. \u25a0 April 27. and on a charge
of burglary for breaking Into the hotise of
Louis Bets. S2Q Twenty seventh street. April 23.
The; Noted Doctor
Chinese Emplr*
766-768 Clay Street;
mi With ": knowledKe ?\u25a0 Inherited throogh . seren •
' generations, cores all aliments that the hn-
man system Is subject to, ; by meaca of • teas •
and * caret ally : selected herbs. \u25a0 Consultation
•- dally. Phone ' China BOX. , ;
>O*li>*S" Ladltn! Ask your I>rn»|tt for /A
/?SJ!^jJ^ I'llU in Red and iiold meulHcVV/
raT-~v«^i bo 1"*.1 "*. ««!ed with Blua Ribbon. \/
MR «^W] T«k« bo other. Boy of yp«r v , ,
A** ff ye*« known »s Best, sflf«t,Alw«ysßcll»bl« *
LAKEPORT, May 6.— "Andy"* Moore,
the Indian who was arrested today in
the Lower Lake region for the' murder
of Sheriff George Kemp last night, made
a confession this evening, according to
the authorities. In which he implicated
hiß .partner, Louis Augustine, : In the
Upon information . furnished by Au
gustine's brother the hunted man was
tracked"" to his htding place and ar
rested late this afternoon by a posse
of sheriff's^ deputies.
Both men are In jail here and the
feeling against them among the citi
zens is high.
. -BERKELEY, May 6.— After scratch
ing his finger while injecting germa of
hydrophobia Into a guinea pig a month
ago, ' Max Stern, a graduate student of
the university, assistant In the bacte
riological laboratory to Dr. Archibald
R. Ward, took the Pasteur treatment,
and today announced that he was fully
cured without symptoms of the dread
ed rabies setting In. After he had run
the Injecting needle into hl&\ hand.
Stern, on the advice of Doctor Ward,
took the treatment.
| Marriage Licenses j
The following marriage licenses "were issued ln
j San Francisco Friday. May 6, 1910:
BERRIS— ADAMS— Samoel J. Berris. 2i. San
Francisco, and May C. Adams, 17, 1425 Stelner
Hay ward. 24, SoinercUle. Mass.. and' Doris
C'hristofferscn. 21, 1600 California st.
HERMAN— REDFIELD— Warren S. Herman. 4".
Harrisburg, l"a., and Etu 11. Redneld, 34. Loa
MAMMON" — FON'G— James Mammon. IS. Arizona,
and Gnm Fong, 22, San FYancisco.
MUIR— LEVY— Arthur J. Muir, 22. and Hattie
Lery, 10, d«.j of 108 SoatU a»e.
NILSEN— WAHLE- -Salve Xllsen. SO, and Agnes
Wablc,. lft. .both of SOB Church st.
PETERSEX— JENSEN— EmII Petersen. 31. Mt.
- Gaincs, Cal., and Agnes Jensen. IS, CtMini-ll
VASQUES— DURAZO— Peter S. Vasques. 27. and
Douiilila T. Durazo, 25, both of 215 Felton st.
WILSON— HELLER— SIattnew I>. Wilson, 2ti.
Redwood City, and Ada M. Heller. 21, San
"*^ — — —^^^^^— \u25a0—
Birth, marriage and death notices sent by mall
will not be Inserted. They mnst be handed in at
either 'of the publication offices and be Indorsed
with the name and residence of persons author-
ized to haye the same published. Notices re-
stricted simply to the*«i»nouncement of the eTent
are published oncv in tbla column free of charge.
; JONES -RANDALL— In this city. May B, 1010.
l>y tlie Ret. H. H. Bell, James Arthur Jones
i'tnl Helen Amelia Randall, both of San Fran-
PANKEY— HARIUE— In this city. May 5.
1910, by Dr. .William Carey Bailey, pastor of
Centennial Christian church. Levnidas Bailey
Pankey of San Fraucl3co and Lucille Hardle
of Oakland.
Alvarez. Carnielita. 1C ID«vker, William G.. 31
; Armstrong. Auita .. — rink. Carlo 3«>
Armstrong. liar- [Geriach. Johanna ...76
riott »V. ...... — GianninU Lena ...'.. —
Atkinson ... . tlnfanf* Gorham. Daniel ..... «9
Beck, Francis E. . 5S Guglielmoni, James .7$
Breen, Anna M...7U Kennedy, Edward ..45
Bruns, Henry.. J... 30 Lueger, Pauline ....04
Burban, Louis ...47 Schafer. Fredrick W. 34
Crelghton. Charles. (52 Hchau. Maria A. . . . . SO
Curley, Francis J. 40 Sfcaene. Maria L. ..63
Dagnlno, Catherine. 55 Skerrett, Thos. R... —
DaTls, Selina ... 43 | Smedberg. Carrie D. 62
ALVAREZ— In this city. May 5. IOtO, Carmel-
ita, dearly beloved daughter of Gabriela and
the late Antonio Alvarez, loving sister of An-
tone, Leo, Sarina and Mra. William Ayres,
and beloved nieve of Mrs. G. Z. Alatorre. a na-
tive of San Francisco, Cal., aged 10 year* 1
month and 23 days. \u25a0
Friends and acquaintances are respectfully
invited to attend the funeral Monday. May !>,
1910, at 1>;15 o'clock a. m., from her late resi-
dence, 920 Carolina street. Potrero, thence to
St. Paul's church, where a requiem high mass
will be celebrated for the repose of her soul,
commencing at 10 o'clock. Interment Holy
Cross cemetery.
ARMSTRONG — In this city, May 3, 1910, Anita,
beloved wife of Thomas C. Armstrong, beloved
daughter of Mrs.'J. R. Fisher, and sister of
Mrs. J. H. Kennell, a native of Sonoma,
The fnneral will take place today (Satur-
day), at 10:u0 o'clock a. m., from the parlors
of Carew & English, 1618 Geary street. In-
cineration Odd Fellows" cemetery.
ARMSTRONG— In this city. May 8, 1910. Har-
riott W. Armstrong, beloved wife of W. W.
Armstrong, and sister of Mrs. Julian McAl-
. lister, Thomas F. Treno and the late Alicio
Treno, a native of New York. (New York and
Pittsliurg papers please copy.)
The funeral services will t&ke place tomor-
row (Sunday), May 8, at 12:30 o'clock p. m.,
at her late residence. 1536 Green street. In-
cineration I. O. O. F. cemetery.
ATKINSON— In this city. May 5. 1010. David
Aloysins, dearly beloved son of Joseph J. and
Joele Atkinson, and loving brother of Jameg,
Joseph, Genevlcve and Gertrude Atkinson, a
native of San Francisco, Cal., aged 10 months
and 7 days.
BECK— In .this city. May 3. 1910. Francis Ed-
win Beck, beloved husband of Alice N. Beck,
and brother of W. B. Hopkins, * native of
New York, aged 5S years-*-
Friends are respectfully Invited to attend
the funeral services today (Saturday), May
.7, at 2 p. in., at Elks' ball. Powell street be-
tween Sutter and Bush, under the auspice* of
San Francisco . lodge No. 3, B. P. O. Elks.
Interment private.
ELKS — Members are notified to attend the
funeral of our late brother, Francis E.
Beck, this (Saturday) afternoon. May 7, 1910.
at 2 o'clock sharp, from tne lodgeroom, Oiu
Powell street. By order
G; J. MCGREGOR. Exalted Ruler.
HERMAN- KOHN, Secretary.
FORNIA are requested to attend the funeral
-of our late comrade. Colonel Francis E. Beck.
at; Elks' hall, .540 Powell street, today
(Saturday). May 7. at 2 p. m.
MILES J. BOLGER, Commander.'
Attest: JOHN T. KIDD. Adjutant.
BBEEN— In this city, May 5, 1910, Anna M.
Breen, a native of Ireland, aged 70 years.
Tho funeral will take place today (Satur-
day), May 7, at 8:30 o'clock a. m., from the
parlors • of J. C. O'Connor A. Co., 770 Turk
street near Franklin, thence to St. Joseph's
church, where - a requiem high mass will bo
celebrated for the repose of her soul, com-
• mencing at 0 o'clock a. ; m. Interment . Holy
Cross cemetery.
BRUNS— In Berkeley, Cal., May 5, 1910. Henry
J., beloved sun of D. H. Bruns and the late
Mrs. I).. H. Bruns. and brother of Mrs. M.
Haberlan, Mrs. Emma "Davis. Mrs. Lula Wnl-
ferdinger. Mrs. Edith Langtry. Mrs. Adelia
\u25a0 Abott and Mabel and George L. Bruns, a na-
tive of Berkeley. Cal., aged 30 years.
. Friends and . acquaintances are respectfully
• invited to- attend : the .funeral services today
' (Saturday), May 7, 1910, at 2 o'clock p. m.,
at the family residence^. 1111 Aliston way,
Berkeley. Interment Mountain View cemetery.
BURBAN— In the city and county hospital. May
4, 1910, ljoula Burban, & native of France,
aged 47 years.
CBEIGHTON— At rest, in Berkeley. May 6.
- 1910," Charles, . dearly beloved husband of Hen-
rietta Crelgbtoa, devoted father of " Mra. Au-
gust E. Koch, ,Mrs. Walter L» Parkes and
P.alpb L. Crelghton, and beloved grandfather
,of Edna Parkes and .. Clifford Crelghton. and
:' son of -the late Ferdinand and Jane Crelghton,
a native of Ohio, aged 62 years 11 month*
and 12 days. > :
. Friends and acquaintances are respectfully
invited to at tend the funeral tomorrow (Sun-
day). May 8, at 1:30 p. m., from'the chapel
of Monahan & Co., 2330 Mission street between
Nineteenth and Twentieth. Interment Mount
Olivet cemetery, ; by \u25a0 carriage. •
CURXEY— In this city. May 6. 1910. Francis
- Joseph Curley, dearly, beloved husband of
\u25a0 Laura 'Ann , Curley, - beloved son of the late
Patrick and Mary Curley, and beloved brother
, of Mrs.-Mary J. Anabro and James T. Cur-
ley, ,a , native . of San Francisco. : Cal.. • ' aged
' 40 : years . and 19 \u25a0 days.^", (Mendocluo City pa-
pers please copy.)-; :Ji a l MHffifffMlWlflrfl t rrtfl
Friends, and acquaintances, are. respectfully
A -\ Non-Sectarian
Arrangements can be made la city of 3c*.
t'.vi* ; Po"* : Stre«t and Grant Arenne. '
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
VALLEJO. May 6. — The armored
cruiser Buffalo arrived her* yesterday
from Panama and Nicaragua via Mag
dalena bay after an absence of many
The vessel brought 230 marines, who
were transferred to the Mare i3land
barracks. The Buffalo landed 500 ma
rines at the isthmus, whence they were
taken to New York.
The cruiser brought for burial the
bodies of six bluejackets. They will be
interred at Mare island with naval
honors tomorrow. jjffi,*jP
C— Frank M. Sconorer. a well known clubman
of this city, was Uat night ebosen a* president
of the Hillside elnb, a prominent orsanlzatffu
of the dwellers of Northeast Eerkefey. He
succeeds Bernard Maybeck as hoad of the cluh.
The board of directors of the Hillside club fur
the year are: Earll H. Webb. F. M. Soowv»er.
Gaston Strauss, U. H. Hk-nardson, Captain A.
F PUl«bury. R. L. Inderhlll. Mlm Annie
Woodall. Mrs. «- B. Breckenfeldt and Mrs.
C. M. Perkins.
Dr. T. B. Holmes has announced his candlilarT
for the republican nomination for coroner at
the August primaries.
invited to attend the funeral Monday. May
9. 1910. at S:£> o'clock a. m.. from bit
late residence, 157 Capp street, theoce t<* St.
Charles Borromeo's church, corm-r of Eight-
eenth and Sliotwell street*, where a requiem
mass will be celebrated for tb? repose of
his soul, etnnmeuvfssr at 0 o'clock a. ni. In-
terment Holy Cross cemetery, by carriage.
, DAGNINO— In thL< city. May 4. 1910. Cath-
erine Dagnlno, dearly beloTetl wife of tb«
late Paul Dagnino, and mother of Ueorgr.
John, Angelo and Attillo Dagnlno. Mario and
Henry Oilamaro. Mrs. P. Yuretlch and Mr».
N. Demartlol, a cat ire of Uenoa, It*!/, asud
55 years. .
Friends and acquaintances are respectful!/
invited to attend the funeral today (Sat-
urday). Jfay 7. IJ>l*>. at lv ». m.. from her
late resident-*. 1313 Montgomery street, thence
to the Italian church of Stsu Peter aatl Paul.
whet* a requiem hign mass will be cele-
brated for the repuse of her soul, comcaeocinx
at 10:30 a. ni.
DAVIS— In this city. May ft. 1910. Settsa. be-
loved wife of Frederick S. Davlw. mother of
: Joe DavH. and daughter of Mr*. Lbtsette Dhik-
; eisplel. a native of New York city, ased
43 years.
Friends and 1 acquaintances are respectful!/
invited to attewl the fnnera) tomorrow •Sun-
day), at IO o'clock a. on., flora her late resi-
dence, 2973 Clay street. Interment »priv»te>.
Home of Peai-* cemetery, by It. -SO train from
Third aud Townsend streets. I'lease onnt
DECKER —ln this city. Mar 6. l!>10. .William C.
beloved *on of William 11. aud SaraJ> Decier.
ami brother of AdaJlne Decker. Mrs. L. U.
Wlejrel »nd I.enora Dertpr. a native of Cali-
fornia, aged 31 year* anil Ifi day*. -* member
of the Plumbers. Gas Utters' ami Steam Fit-
ters* union No. 212.
Friends are respectfully Invited to attend
the fnneral services tomwrow (Sunday*. May
8. 1910. at 2 o'clock p. m.. »• me Homo or
• the . Richmond Funeral Directors. 025 Sixtb
avenne between Point Lobos avenue anil •/!>\u25a0-
ment street. Incineration Odd Fellows' ceme-
FINK— In this city. May 6. 1010, Carlo Fink,
a native of Germany, aged S6 years.
Remains at the parlors of N. Gray & C<x,
21&S Geary street.
GEHLACH— In San Diego, Cal.. May 2. 13U>.
Johanna, beloved wife of the Ute RelnhoH
Gerlach, and mother of Euiih GustaT ami
Charles Gertach. Mrs. Andrew F. Mahout
and the late Mary and Louisa Gertaca. a
native of Germany, aged 7tf years.
Friends and acquaintances are rewpectfolljr
invlKfl to attend the funeral today (Sat-
urday), at J>:3u a. m.. from the residence
of her daughter. S7l Clayton street, th»nc»
to St. Agnes church, where a requiem beji
will be celebrated for the repose of her sonl.
commencing at 10 o'clock a. m. Interment
Holy Cross cemetery, via electric funeral car
from Thirteenth and West MUsioa streets.
GIANNINI— Near South City. Twelva Mite
House, San Mateo «ounty. Cal.. May 4. 1910.
Lena, dearly belOTed daughter of Glacoino and
. Rosa Glanninl. and loving sister of Johanna.
Marian. John and Emma Glanninl and Ev». Ade-
line and Anna Lagomaralno. a native of South
City. San Mateo county, Cal., aged 10 moat»
and 10 days.
Friends and acquaintances are re^pectfifJlT
Invited to attend the funeral today «Sat-
urday). May 7. 1910. at 10 o'clock a. ax., trotn
the residence of her parents, near the Twelve
Mile House. South City. San Mateo county.
Interment Italian cemetery.
GORJTASI— At rest, in this city. May 6. Daniel,
dearly beloved father of Walter W.. Daniel ami
Stuart T. Gorham, Mrs. J. Wood, Mrs. Grace
Logan. Mrs. A. Dnrbrow and Mrs. E. L. Cross,
a native of New York city, aged eD years.
Notice of funeral ln tomorrow's (Sunday)
GUGUELMONI— At rest, la this city. May 5.
1910, James, beloved husbaud of the late Jo-
sephine Guglielmoni, and devoted father of
Cyril A. and Slro G. Guglielmoni. a natlre of
Switzerland, aged 7S years S months and
20 days.
Friends and acquaintances are respectfully
Invited to attend the fuaeral today (Sat-
urday), at 11 a. in., from the parlors of i» i!ir
& Wieboldt. 1355 Valencia street near Twei»-
ty-flftb. Incineration Cypress Lawn crematory.
by 11:30 a. m. train ifrom Twenty-fifth and
Valencia streets.
KENNEDY— In this city. Slay 5. 1910. Edward
Kennedy, a native of California, aged 45 years.
LUEGER— In Sebastopol. Cal.. May 4, 191".
Pauline Lceger. beloved wife of Erae«t
Lueger, and loving mother of Mrs. Louis
Kreuzer, \u25a0 Mrs. Hattie Voeglander and August
•.and the late Clara Lneger. a native of Ulau-
„ gau. Germany, aged 51 years 8 months and 23
Friends and acquaintances ar* respectfully
invited to attend the funeral today (Satur-
day), at 1:30 o'clock p. m.» from the parlors
of Gantner Brothers. 34tf> Sixteenth, street
between Church and Sanchez. Interment Holy
Cross cemetery, by carriage.
SCHAFER — Entered into rest. In this dtr. Mar
5, 1910 v Fredrick William Scbafer. nephew
of William. Moench end Mrs. K. G. Bo;it?n,
and belored brother of L. R. Schafer. Mrs.
S. H. McCormtck of Sao Francisco and Mrs.
A. L. Miller of Jersey City. N. J.. a native
of Pennsylvania, aged 34 years 10 months aaU
12 ilays.
Friends and acquaintances art* respectfully
Invited to attend the ftroeral today (Satur-
day), at 10::'»0 o'clock, from the residence of.
h|s- aunt. Mrs. E. G. Borden, 2H3 Bartiett
street between Twenty-third ami Twenty-
focrth. Interment Cypress Lawn cemetery,
by 11:30 a. m. train from Twentyftfth and
Valencia streets.
SCHAU — In Ross, Marin county. Cal.. May «.
1910, Maria A. Schau, nearly beloved wife of
Mathlas Schau, loving mother of Hazel Schau.
dearly beloved sister of Mra. Annie Jensen,
Mrs. Louisa Kristeiuen and Chris Sorensen.
and beloved daughter of the late Mrs. Amalia
Korensen, a native of California, aged St)
Friends and acquaintances 1 are respectfully
Invited to attend the funeral tomorrow (Sun-
day). May *. at 1:30 o'clock, from the fnneral
chapel of H. P. Peterser», 1.142 Devfeaderu
street between Ellis and O'Farrell. Inter-
ment Mount Olivet cemetery.
SKAENE— In this city. May 5, 1010. Maria L..
dearly beloved wife of Hugh W. Skaene. ami
mother of Robert W. narper of Dcs Molnes.
la.; Frank S. Harper of Chicago, in.. Rn) ]
Mr*. A. A.* Knox of San Francisco, a native
of Illinois, aged 65 years.
Friends and acquaintance* are respwtfjllv
invited to attend the funeral today (Satur-
day). May 7. 1910, at 2 o'clock, from the
mortuary chapel of the Golden Gate nnder-
taklng company. 2475 Mission street near
Twenty-first. Incineration (private), I. o. O.
¥.\u25a0 cemetery.
BKEB3ETT— In thla city/May 6. 1910. Thomas
- X.. son of Thomas ami Fannie Skerrett. a na-
tive of San Francisco, aged 21 months.
SMEDBEBG— In this city. May 5. IDIO. Carrie
D. Smedberg. beloved wife of James R. Smed-
berg, mother of Agnes Collins, Harriet Hen-
deraon. Jean Ebbetts and Joseph Smedberg.
and beloved sister of Mrs. B. F. Le Warne.
aged 62 years.
• Funeral services will be held today (Sac-
nnlay). at 2:30 p. m.. at All Saints church
Waller street. Interment (private), Cypreo
Lawn cemetery.
Seventy-Five Dollars
jyiius s. godeau
Mtia offlc«»— 2l23 Bnslj it.. West *»e9O •**
. and 527 Souta FfaTwroa nt.. Lo« An«&a™*
Auto AmbuUac* aai C»xrla«a for Bki

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