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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, July 05, 1910, Image 4

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HAYWARD CARNIVAL
GREATEST IN YEARS
Splendid Parade Only One of
Bewildering Array of Mag*
nificent Features
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
HAYWARD. July 4. — With martial
.musio. waving: flags, addresses aiid
tributes to the men of "7*5, a great pa
triotic parade three miles long, fire
works and a brilliant mardl g:ras fes
tival, 30,000 people participated here
today jn the greatest fourth of July
« el*»bration held in A'ameda county in
recent rears. Not a hitch marred the
presentation of th<» <Tay'«? extensive
rrojrram. which b^pan at 6 o'clock thre
morning ?nd did not ond until mid*
nig:;t, and the months of planning by
the Havrvard committees were re
\u25a0-\u25a0- \u25a0 "'
v,arried by a Fplendid success.
The Fcene prerfntPd today in the
Jijjynard str^pts was one that long will
\u25a0!># remembered. The. blending of the
rations! colors that were draped from
every building: and hung: across the
ftf^ets with the brilliant summer
dresses ot the women and girls and the
varicolored .Tower gardens In the clear
F-jnlight of a perfect California day
formed a color picture that was in-
I'ORTV FLOATS I.V PAR ADC
The feature of the day's celebration
\u25a0was the great parade, irhich required
70 minutes to paf-s the reviewing stand
In Castro . Ftre^t. Veterans, national
Fuftrfismen, police officer?, drill teams
of fraternal organizations, women and
girls in £&.la costumes and business
men united to make a procession that
stretched along 4 0 blocks. The pres
rnee of the "40 odd floats, made the pa
rade spectacular.
The day's program opened with a
Fs!ut a to old glory by the national
guardsmen, followed by a flag raising
in the plaza. At 10 o'clock literary ex-
\u25a0 -er<-ises were held at the Hayward
crsmaar school grounds. District At
torney w. A. Donahue delivering the
oration of the day and paying a high
'.tribute to the revolutionary soldier.
Miss Adele Alexander sang "The Star
Spai^gied Banner." while the declara- \
tion r.f independence was read by
Frank M. Carr.
Promptly at 11:30 o'clock the parade
started, a platoon of Oakland patrol
men leading the procession. Following
Tb«> srrsnd marshal. George Gray, came
automobiles containing prominent city
and county officials and veterans of;
American wars. Then came the god.
dess of ltberty float. Miss Amy Rob
insnn. the goddess, stood on a raised
da's, beneath a white satin canopy up
held by four white and gold pillars,
surrounded by 45 children, to represent
the states of the union.
I-U'REKA FL.OAT HEADS DIVISION
Heading the second division was the
pretty Eureka float, representing the
sta.te s*»at, -jyith Miss Hazel Fish en
throned in a golden conch shaped
*Weld. A feature of this division were
the handsome fraternal floats of Hay
ward lodges. The prettiest of these
was the golden poppy float of Hayward
parlor. Native Daughters of the Golden
West, made in the form of an old
Spanish mission, with the bells of pop
pies. Palma circle. Women of Wood
craft, wrw represented by a pretty
•woodland float, while the Woodmen of
the World and the Portuguese society
chose battleships for their designs. A
Eloping plane of pretty fair haired
giris. in alternate vrhlte and red
gowns, formed the offering of the Dan
ish women's society of Hay-ward. Jesse
H. Woods was marshal of this division.
The honors of the. parade, though,
were voted to the third division, which
•was assigned to the delegations from
San I^eandro. With 20 floats, nearly
J.OOO in line and 160 pretty girls form
ing a living American flag, the San
Leandro division made a brilliant pa
' rade in itself. Aside, from the girls,
whfl carried white and red parasols.
\u25a0*vith the front rows dressed in blue to
represent the blue field of the flag, the
feature of the division was the great
American flag carried by the San Le
andro boys' club. 100 feet in length.
The San Leandro school children, in a
pretty little float and on ponies, at
,traded much attention, as did also the
"San L-eandro boosters' club, made up to
represent French cooks.
ni SfS'ESSMEV PARADE
Other noticeable floats In the San
I^andro division were the S. P. R. S. I.
float of blue, representing a royal
tnroneroom and the U. P. E. C. bat
tleship float. The businessmen of Hay
ward's sister city, carrying Japanese
parasols, also created a favorable im
pression. An amusing feature was the
representation of Roosevelt returning
from his African hunts, with many
weird and grotesque animals. George
Jackson was marshal of this division.
Fraternal organizations and floats
composed the fourth division, which
ws.s led by jtlarehal James Mctntosh.
Noticeable among the floats was that
of Polnsetta camp. Royal Neighbors,
which presented a woodland scene. The
pony brigade of children also won
much applause. The following lodges
were •epresented: Oakland and Hay-
\u25a0n-ard courts. Foresters of America,
Hayward Druids. Fraternal Order of
Eiigle s and Fraternal Brotherhood.
The fifth division, led by Marshal
Peter Hoare. was devoted to business
floats, of which there were 15. The best
float was the one contributed by the
Alameda sugar company, representing
In miniature the sugar refinery at AJ
varado.
GAMES ARE HELD
At the close of the parade, which was
at 1 o'clock the thousands of visitors
scattered to the many refreshment
booths or to the hillsides of Laurel
Grove park to enjoy picnic luncheons
beneath th* shade of oak trees. Many
sought benches and lawns in the Hay
wsrd plaxa.
* \u25a0\u25a0"*, Shortly aft*r 2 o'clock a series of
races and games wan held at the
Hayward recreation park, including all
-the old fashioned fourth of July con
tents, such as catching the greased pig,
sack and egg races, three legged races
And distance races. The feature of
the athletic program was the baseball
game for the Alameda county cham
pJonship between the two fast teams
of Hayward and San. Leandro, which'
w»^ won by the former^ by the score
of 5 to 1.
In many respects tonight's program
was the most attractive of the cele
bration. It included a brlHiant illui
mination of th*» streets, a $1,500 dis
play of fireworks, in addition to a.
separate display by the Hayward Jap
anese association and the holding of
an open air mardl gra* ball on the
streets as a fitting close to the festivi
ties. The fireworks, which were set
off from the top of Hayward hill, were
se*>n from all parts of the citr.
The set pieces included. "Niagara
falls." 25 by 25 feet; "Boost for Hay
ward," 40 feet long; "Silver Chimes." and
"American Flag," 5 by 10 ; feet;. while
l»alloons carrying electrical, fireworks
and great batteries of bombs, fountains,
rockets and geysers tnadeube, heavens
30,000 Merry Makers Join
In Brilliant Celebration
Miss Hazel Fish, who Tvas enthroned in golden shield on Eureka float in
Hayward celebration.
brilliant for ;»n hour. The Mardi Gras
festival lasted until after midnight,
thousands of masked merry makers en
gaging in confetti battles in the
streets.
30,000 BROUGHT OUT
According to the figures of the Oak
land traction, company, the streetcars
carried 20,000 people from Oakland,
Berkeley and Alameda this morning and
half as many this evening. Sections of
three, then four and finally five cars
every 10 minutes were necessary to
provide adequate transportation. Owing
to the rush for Reno the Southern Pa
cific company abandoned its specials to
Hayjvard. but added extra cars to the
regular trains, which were packed all
day, particularly from Livermore and
•way points.
The success of the celebration was
due to the hard work of the executive
committee, composed of Mayor Charles
W. Heyer, chairman; W. T. Knightly,
secretary: R. Reid. A. W. Beam. George
Oakes. J. W. Burge/ J. A. Park, P.
Moody, Henry Klee, M. G. Riggs, P. J.
Crosby. G. Gray, J. S. French and Victor
LeGrave. ,
GLORIOUS SUNSETS
LIKE A FRIED EGG
Lad From Slums Admires Beau
ty of Evening Scene
A philanthropist, addressing a chil
dren's country week -association, cited
many striking similes and metaphors
that had been used by slum children
in unaccustomed pastoral surroundings.
"A boy," he said, "had his attention
called to the sunset.
"Look. said the missionary. 'Isn't
the sunset beautiful — the round, yellow
sun sinking In \he midst of white
" 'It's fine.' the hoy agreed. "It's just
like a fried egg.'
"In the same party was a little girl.
She rose at dawn one morning, and her
eye was caught by the sparkle of the
dew on the grass.
" 'It's hotter'n I thought,' she said.
'The grass is all covered with perspira
tion.' "
UNSHRINKABLE SHIRT
SHRINKS. FOR BUSINESS
"Too many Americans of the twen
tieth century," said Jacob A. Riis. in an
address in New York, "have a wrong
idea of business. Now business is,
really, honest service — honest service —
nothing but that. l
"But too many men look on business
as a certain seaside shop keeper did. . >
"A friend of mine visited this man's
shop to buy a flannel bathing suit. The
bathing suits were all a little too large
for him.
" 'They're marked unshrinkable,' my
friend said thoughtfully. . 'This one
here might do if it would shrink.
But '
" Til ask father about it,' said the
young attendant.
"And then, behind the partition, my
friend overheard this dialogue:
" 'Father, a gent wants to know if our
unshrinkable bathing^suits won't shrink
a little, anyway.'
"'ls the suit too large for him?"
" 'Yes, father.'
"Then, of course it will shrink. Why
don't you try and. have some head for
business. Willie?" "
Constipation
Vanishes^ Forever
Prompt Relief— Permanent Cure
CARTER'S LITTLE JOI3&K "
UVER PILLS neve^S||§§fl \^
but gently on JmtM^SHSSwi. «S« »!%«» :.' \u25a0
g«tion— improve the complexion — • brighten «
the eyes. Small Pill. Small Dote, Small Price "
GENUINE must beiar signature:
JH Hi oAJN :. -^-i? ±VAISv/lO\jUa \u25a0.*\jAlljljj> > ?c;±. UJ2J>alJAl;^ UUXJJ. y/D, yl^lU
QUEER TRAITS SHOWN
BY RAZORBACK HOGS
Store Keeper Tells Why Ani-
mats ' Have Slits in Ears
The group on the porch was talking
about razor back hogs, and the store
keeper was telling a story. '\u25a0 '.
"There was afeller travelin' through
here," he said. "He was a stranger in
these parts. One day he come across a
bunch o' hawgs that had big slits- in
their ears. He figgered at them slits.
They was too big fer brands. What else
could they be? After a bit. a native
come down the trail. 'Jess lookin' at
them hawgs,' said the, stranger. 'You
was,' says the native. 'D'ye mm' tellin'
me what them big slits in their ears is
fer?' said the stranger. 'Not at all,'
says the native. 'Have you., noticed
tliese hills?' 'What d'ye mean?" 'No
ticed how steep they is?" 'Yes, I have.'
'Wai,' says the native, 'that's it. We
have to put them slits in the hawgs'
ears so they kin stick their hind legs
through 'em' an rough lock themselves
down, these hills to keep from killin'
themselves.' "
There was a. salvo of very hearty out
door laughter at this, and Mr. Antwine
stirred behind his newspaper.
"Finally he went on through the
woods till he came, to a house. There
was a man out in front. He was bask
in' in the sun. 'Is them your hawgs
up there in the hills?' the stranger
asked. 'Yep,' says the- native.
"Atthat the traveler stepped up an'
looked, his man in the eye. 'Say,' he
said, 'what in the Sam Hill's the matter
with them hawgs?' - . -,
"The native kin' o' half smiled. 'They
does act queer, don't they?' he Bays.
'I should say they does.' 'Wai, it's this
away,' said the native. . 'We had a hard
winter in here this time an' there was
no feed 'in the hills for them hawgs.
Ah had to let 'em have corn. ' Along
late in the winter ah took such a bad
col' ah couldn't: holler pig-ooeey any
more. . Ah had to call'em upT?y s hittin'
the corncrib with a ax handle, an' now,'
he says, lookin' back up the hill,* 'them
dam woodpeckers is settin' them crazy.'.'
— St. Louis Post-Dispatch. . \u25a0
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n% (3*^^ _!^ri* lj^^E w^p m& *. w
ft TvfeiS') 11 """ 1 ""^ \^S^r ~ Mm& ft? £&! ELB r^M E?
I :. Three W f
I tvOR"t v 0R" JULY;' we ;are making 'further efforts 'to; \u25a0:\u25a0"
| "}'}£}. P. r .?W°^^^^""^P? ™*ke 'HTiisaheTmbstJnptableX'
I y.-Julvvin our^histbry^ and;wetknow- we ; areVgoing to^ \u25a0 v. \u25a0\u25a0;\u25a0\u25a0/.
I . succeed. y;-Tlierei^re; come expecting big thingsr-
you'resure'to;fincl;thcm.; Jiily isalwaysa-month of , •\u25a0
h "\u25a0:-.. sales— this moivthiwill be ahummcr.r ! : '
U. OF C. STUDENT
COMMITS SUICIDE
WellsFargo Express Official
Stumbles Over Son's Body
in Cellar of Home
James C Tice, general, agent of the
Wells-Fargo express company in .this
city, stumbled over the body of. his 22
year old son, Henry T. Tice, who had
committed suicide with a sawed off
shotgun in the cellar of his home at
526 Clayton street- yesterday morning.
, It is believed that the young man,
who would have been a junior at the
University.; of California the" coming
term,' was temporarily deranged as the
result of excessive study in preparation
for the examinations last May. He had
been inth'e best of spirit^ up to a very
short time ago.'
Young' Tice was- last seen by his
father at 10 o'clock Sunday morning.
From the- "stub of a railroad ticket
found in his clothes it appears that he
attended_a picnic at. Shell Mound park.
• The family of , the suicide, with the
exception of a brother. Hume, andj the
father, were spending their vacation
at Monte Rio, and the father, wishing
to start a fire, went to the cellar for
kindling wood. Opening the door to
a room which is used to store wood
and coal he stumbled over the body on
the floor. The shotgun, which the
father had used when an express mes
senger, was lying beside the dead lad.
The weapon-, had done its terrible
work well, the whole right side of the
student's head being torn away. The
shbt^was'not heard by either the father
or brother or by any of the neighbors.
•While the relatives of Tice have little
to say about the suicide, no other rea
son than .that he was temporarily un
balanced can be assigned for it. His
work at college was, good and he had
passed his examinations. x
Detective Purcell is investigating for
the city.
Stood Well in Studies
-BERKELEY,. July *4. — No reason, for
the suicide of Henry. Thomas Tice can
be advanced either by the university
authorities or- by 'his friends; He had
just completed his sophomore work in
the college of mechanics In a creditable
manner, and Recorder James Sutton
declared that a failure in his studies
could not be the reason for his act. /
Tice, on account of the fact that he
lived in San Francisro and crossed the
bay each day to attend the university,
was not well known on the»,campus ex
cept as. a student who devoted most/of
his time here to study rather than the
activities outside the classroom. He
.was not affiliated with any club or fra
ternity.
WRITER DECLARES LIFE
IS NOT MERE EXISTENCE
Doing, Thinking and. Feeling
Given as Characteristics
The vLondon Telegraph has been se
riously considering -Hhe possibility of;
prolonging "life by*:' means of matri
mony.,, It has heard from physicians
that married 'men live longer than
those who' decline" tpisubmit'.to • matr
rimonial exactions, but it gravely puts
forth the opinion that mere longevity
is not to beVecommended as a thing
worth striving for.
"Life is \u25a0 not mere, existence," says
the London essayist. "It is activity,
doing, thinking, feeling. All that gives
opportunity for that extends and in
creases life, though it' may shorten
the mere term of days. So we can
hardly set ourselves with any fervor
to the worthy task of increasing the
marriage rate by means of promising
long life to the married." '
It is not to be supposed that the
English writer has ever heard the joke
which has it that the married man
does not really live longer ; than the
bachelor, but has cause to think he
does. Perhaps <he would not under
stand it even if he "were to hear it,
and it doesn't matter anyhow, says the
Chicago Record-Herald. What is im
portant is the statement that "life
is activity, doing, thinking, feeling."
If this be true the woman who occu
pies the automobile when it turns a
double somersault jin the circus j must
get a good deal more out of life than
comes to her who boards with her hus
band'at a fashionable hotel, while the
man who sits on the deck of his pri
vate \u2666 yacht and smokes expensive
cigars- is; "a dead one' 1 in comparison
with the boy who has prodded a hor
nets nest — if doing, thinking and feel-,
ing constitutes life. .
COUNCIL TO TAKE
UP WATER QUESTION
Alameda's City Fathers Will
Discuss the Offer of Bay
Cities Company
ALAMEDA. July 4;^-The city cpuncil
will' "discuss 'tomorrow:, night "letters
from W.S.Tevis*, president of the Bay
Ci ties ; water company, relative to "\u25a0 th#
plan'of the company to installa water
systerrv here..:- The city councilmen and
representatives , of : the. Bay Cities com
pany have had several conferences, but
thus far. no definite . understanding has
been had. ; . '
\u25a0 The ;council is on record -as favor
ing the project of Tevls. to put in a
local water _ system and
supply; patrons here. The. council -does
not look with'^favor \u25a0 upon a proposition
to call a bond election for the purpose
of raising (unds '.with' which to pur
chase the distributing, system that the
Bay -Cities "company may install in
Alameda. .'
Tevis expressed willingness to give
the city, a purchase option on its pro
posed local distributing system, but as
the: option would be f or - two , years,
MayorW. <H. Noy and : the councilmen
have riot looked upon it with favor.
They : requested Tevis to extend* the
option to 10 years, but this did not
meet : with the approval of Tevis.
COCOANUTS PROFITABLE
CROP IN QUEENSLAND
The settlers on the northern ' coasts
of "Queensland are finding that the
most profitable products In the tropic
islands and coasts of that region are
those manufactured from the cocoanut,
a fruit which in the Pacific islands fur
nishes the principal .food of the na
tives. "Copra," the main commercial
produce of the nut, has gone up to a
high price, i "Copra" is the nut of the
cocoanut^ palm, broken up into small
pieces and dried in the. sun. From it is
obtained oil very much in demand for
soap making, and in a .more refined
form for various edible purposes. Five
hundred pounds of- "copra" Will give 25
gallons of cocoanut oil/ : Large quan
tities of butter are made from this
product. * : . ; ;;-:'.-;
FOR YOUR HAIR
Here Are Facts We Want
You to Prove" at Our Risk
Marvelous as it may seem, Rexall
"93" Hair Tonic has ,gfown hair on
heads that were once bald. . Of. course
it is understood that 'in none of these
cases were the hair roots dead no-r^had
the scalp taken on- a glazed, shiny
appearance. • \u25a0 ; -
: When the roots of the hair are en-
tirely dead and the pores' of the scalp
are glazed over we do not believe that
anything .can restore hair growth.
When Rex-all "93" Hair Tonic willdo
as above stated it Is not strange that
we have such great faith in It and that
we claim .it : will prevent baldness when
used in time. It acts scientifically, de-
stroying the germs which are usually,
responsible for baldness. It penetrates
tothe roots of the hair, stimulating and
nourishing them. It is a most pleasant
toilet' necessity.Ms delicately perfumed
and will not gum nor permanently stain
the hair. - \u25a0 ; :
; We want you to,. get a bottle of Rex-
all "93" Hair Tonic and use It as direct-
ed. If if does not relieve scalp irrita-
tion, remove dandruff, prevent the hair
from falling, out and promote an In-
creased growth of. hair and -jin every
.way give entire satisfaction, simply
'come- back and tell us and without j
question or formality we will hand;
back to you every penny you paid us
for it. .
We lend our indorsement to Rexall
"93" ; Hair Tonic and sell it on this
guarantee, because we believe it is the
best; hair tonic ever discovered. It
comesdn two sizes, prices 50 cents and j
$1.00.: Remember, ytfu can obtain it
only at our store — The Rexall Store —
The Owl Drug Co., Inc., 710 Market St.,
778 Market st., Post and Grant aye., 943
Kearny st.. Sixteenth and Mission sts.
BIRTHS, MARRIAGES AND DEATHS
[ Notable Deaths |
\u25a0*\u25a0-'• — — • •" ' — '-r- — _-_ — : — ,
EMILY -E. BRIOGS, FOHMER NEWSPAPER
WHlTER— Washington, July 4,-rMrs. Emily E.
• Brlggs, who did noteworthy work In the '60's
as a newspaper correspondent, died here yes-
terday afternoon In her eightieth year. Sh«
was the author of the "Olivia", letters, writ-
ten 'from Washington during the civil war.
Birth, marriage and death notices sent by mall
will not be Inserted. They must be handed In at
either of the publication offices and be indorsed
with the name and residence of persons - author-
ized to have .the same .published. ; Notices re-
stricted simply to the announcement of the event
are published once In j this column free of charge.
MARRIAGES
BOEHM— POPE— In rtis city, July 3. 1910, by,
\u0084 the Rev. J. H. .. Schroeder, George Boehm and
Louisa Anna Pope, both of San Francisco. >\u25a0
COLLINS— NELSON— In ; this city, July 2." 1910,
\u25a0 by' Frank • Stuart ' Ford, • pastor ' First Chris-
tian church, George William Collins Jr. of
. Mill Valley and Esther Anna- Nelson of San
Francisco.
GRACE— KELIj— In this city, July 2, 1910. by
, Frank ; Stuart Ford, - pastor First (Oiristlan
; church, Ralph Carroll Grace of San Francisco
• and Mary Edith X ell of Lakin, Kan.*
HOWLEY— DRIESCHMAN— In* this city, July 3,
1910," by, the Rev. J. H. Schroeder, John.Mor-
; gan Howley and Clara Pearl Driejehman, both"
-^of San ; Francisco .•.' : •. \u25a0
WARSHAUER— BARNES-^ln this city, July 2.
;; 1910. "by Frank Stuart Ford, pastor First
'Christian church. Fred Warshauer and Loretta
• Mac • Barnes, \u25a0 both \u25a0of San Francisco. '-. \u25a0 .
j , DEATHS
Albrecht, H. C. W. 40 | Link, Catherine .... 52
Bare. > John ... 60 I Martin. Alice ....... 56
Barnes. \ Oscar -8... 62 I McDevitt, Chas. J.. 42
Bauchou," Henrette.. — McOrath,' Michael... 51
Beckley, George ;O.; 61 Monaghan, Patrick.'.. 78 i
Bothin,: J. C. .... 60 Olssen.: Anna A. (lnfant) !
I Briscoe, Bernard.. £1 Powell, . Arthur L. . . . 17
Byrne, John.... (Mass) Rasmussen, Oktje.. .'. 64
Chapman. Ida- D..>*4 Roberts, Mrs. A. (Mass)
Chick. Gertrude:... 7$ Robinson, Isabelle W. 50
Collins, John J.... -.73 Bodgers, Manuel 5... 5«
EiFfinbrandt, Louise. 81 Seherr, John F.. .... 58
Grim, I Alfred R. . .. 45 Seller, Herman ...... 62
Guinasso, Mrs. M . . 35 Steffen, Frank . ..... 54
HaU.'.Tbos. 8...... 67 Tracey," Thomas ..... 74 i
Hagedorn, Ruby G. 24 Welch, Margaret .*.V —
i Herlng,; Mrs. H.... 79 ':
Karlin, Frank - . . . . 52 Albery : ...... '. . (Card)
ALBRECHT— In' v Novato*. Cal., July 1,-1910.:
\u25a0;,,; Henry CiW.'l Albrecht^ father jof Lloyd - Al-
brecht. brother vof T Herman *. Albrecht, •"' and
nephew ; of -. Herman, \u25a0; Christopher - and the late
Besthorn, a native of Altona, (Germany,
vaged 40 .years 8 months -and '29 days.: A mem-
ber of : the • Germanla club and Scbleswlf Hoi-
stelner sverein.". .;.,-.-; \u25a0 . •\u25a0-->\u25a0' ,
v r '. '\u25a0 Friends ; and c acquaintances ' are respectfully
I•; invited to | attend \u25a0 the I funeral today <Tnes-
,\u25a0-'. day) j-, July \u25a0\u25a0. 5. at 2 p." \u25a0: m.; from-: the » parlors
•of Snhr & Wieboldt,; 1385 Valencia street near
; . Twenty-fifth. Incineration Odd Fellows' crema-
tory. ; .•.." ;\u25a0-. -..- : '.. ;.;: _./. - \u25a0 \u25a0
BARE— In • Berkeley, J July 4, John, be-"
loved husband -of * Clara \u25a0\u25a0 L. Bare. . and father
i-t of Mrs. \u25a0 Mary \u25a0; Ramsey and . George L; Bare of
t. Turlock;* John kV:- Bare of Lodl and Leeta E.
: ;f ßare tof .: Berkeley, a- native, of Indiana, aged
360 years. '\u25a0-\u25a0^. \u25a0'" _•:\u25a0;. ""'..''• ;.-.-:- :
BARNES— In this city, July 3, ,1910, > Oscar E..
I 1 beloved* husband ! of ; Lou \ Barnes, 7 and father of
\u25a0\u25a0-;.; George and . Edmund S Barnes ; and ~ Mra. .R.Fred
\u25a0 ; I^ewenberg,' a'natiTe^of New York, aged 62
•"I years. (Denver. " ( Colo.v: papers please copy.) - •
.'..\u25a0;-\u25a0, The - ; funeral \u25a0:- Will '.-> take \u25a0 place - tomorrow
\u25a0:.J (Wednesday), 1 ",?: at >10 . o'clock , a." m:. . from \tbe"
'\u25a0:-- funeral ' parlors tof ? Bunker ; & ; Lnn t, ' 2666 Mis-"
1 1 sion I street I between I Twenty-second and . Twen-
• ?:'_ ty-third , (Mission -: Masonic t temple) U Interment
|% Cypress? Lawn Jcemetery .'• ; ;-.';
BAT/CHOTJ^- Inf this v clty; July 4, 1910. Hen'rette
«.* Baucbcu.'i beloved daughter of P.;an<l .Frances
;*ji' Bauchou, ;s and \ sister.^ of -.-Blanch.' ' Eddie v anrt
i-- Marled Bauchou, : a ; native lot California, ! aged
;^B'monthB!and;B'days.;:-v \u25a0'\u25a0 ; \u25a0/:.->- -. •
The Kind You Have Always Bonght has borne the^si?rna-
ture of Chas. H. Fletcher, and has been made under nis
personal supervision for over 3O years. Allow no one
to deceive you in this. Counterfeits, Imitations and
• «« Just-as-good " are but Experiments, and endanger tno
health of Children— Experience against Experiment.
What is CASTOR^
Castoria is a, harmless substitute for Castor Oil, Pare- ,
goric, Drops and Soothing: Syrups. It is Pleasant. It
contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Aarco£;- '
substance. Its age is its gruarantee. It destroys vT« rm *
and allays Feverishness. It cures Diarrhoea and >>«*<*
Colic. It relieves Teething: Troubles, cures Constipation,
and Flatulency. It assimilates tho Food, regulates tno
Stomach and Bowels, giving healthy and natural sleep.
The Children»s Panacea— The Mother's Friend.
pe KM You Hoyg Always Bought
yj Bears the s^^^ nf ||||M)
In Use For Over 30 Years.
THt CXNTftUN COMMNY, TT MUWWAY »TWKtT. NCW TOWW CITY.
BIRTHS, MARRIAGES, DEATHS
Friends and acquaintauces are respectfully '
inrited to attend the funeral wrrtcca tomor- ;
: row (Wednesday), July 6. 1910. at 1 o'clocfc
p. m., at her late residence, 180 Elerenth are-
nne, Richmond. Interment Holy Cross ceme-
tery.
BECKLEY— In this city. July 4. 1010. George
C. dearly beIOTM husband of Mary Beckley.
and father of Henry H. B. and George 0.
Beckley and Juanita K. Beckley, a native of
Waulca. Hawaiian territory, aged Gl years.
Remains at the mortuary chapel of the ;
Golden Gate undertaking company, 2173 Mia-
sion street. Interment Honolulu.
BOTHIN— In this city. July 4, 1010. J. C.
Bothin, beloved father of Mrs. Woodson V.
Craig, a natWe of Ohio, aged 60 years 2
months and 20 days. *
Funeral serTlces will be held tomorrow
(Wednesday). July 6, at 10 a. m.. at his late
residence, 939- Ashbory street. Interment pri- :
Tate.
BRISCOE— In Xlles, Alameda county. Cal.'. July
4. 1910, Bernard, beloved husband of Mary
Brlscoc, father of Etlward J. and John E.
Briscce, Mrs. Annie Murphy and Mrs. Maggie
Turner, and brother of Jauies Brlscoe. * na-
tlTe of Bathkenny, County Meath, Ire- ;
land, aged SI years 4 mouths and 4 days. ,
(New Yort papers please -copy.)
Friends are respectfully Invited to attend
the funeral Thursday, Jnly 7, 1910. at 9 o'clock
a. m., from the residence of \u25a0 his daughter.
Mrs. Annie Murphy, in Niles. Cal.. thence!
to St. Joseph's church at Mission Sun J«v<\
where a solemn requiem mass will be cele-
brated for the repose of his soul, commencing
at 10:30 o'clock. Interment St. Joseph's ceme-
tery.
BYRNE — An anniversary reijuiem high mass for
the repose of the snu! of the late John Byrne
will be suns next Wednesday morning at 9
o'clock at St. James church. Twenty-third and
I Guerrero street. Friends and acquaintances are
respectfully invited to attend.
CHAPMAN— In Oakland. Cal., July 3. 1910. Ida
D. Chapman, beloved wife of John H. Chap-
man,, a native of New Hampshire, aged 44
years and 3 months.
CHICK— In this city, July 1. 1910. Gertrude
_ Chick (or Sheets), a native of Germany, ayed
75 years.
Friends and acquaintances are respectfully
Invited to attend -the funeral today (Tues-
day), July 5, it 9 a. in., from the parlors of
Gantner Brothers. 3460 Sixteenth street be-
tween Church and Sanchex. thence to St. An-
thony's church. .Army - street near Folsom.
where a requiem mass will be celebrated for
the repose of her soul, commencing at 9:30
a. fm. Interment Holy Cross cemetery.
COLLINS— In this city. July' 3. 1910. John J.,
belored .husband of Mary Collins, and loving
father of , William X.. John J. and Isabella
Collins, Mrs. Charles F, Warwick, Mra. Fred
A. Walker, Mrs. John Keough of Yonkers.
N. V., and Mrs. Milton W. Stout, a native of
Newry, County Down, Ireland, aged 73 years
and 9 days. (Yonkcrs, K. V., papers please
copy.)
Friends and acquaintances are respectfully
invited to attend the funeral services tomor-
row (Wednesday), July 6. 1910. at 8:30 o'clock
a. in., nt his late residence. 1404 Church
street near Twenty-sixth, thence to St. Paul's
Catholic church, where a requiem mass will
be • celebrated for the repose of his uoul. com-
. monclng at 9 o'clock. Interment Holy Cross
cemetery, by carriage.
EISENBRANDT— In this city, July 3, 1910.
Louise . Eisenbrandt, a native of \u25a0 Herzberg,
Hanover, Germany, aged SI years and 2
months.
The funeral services will be held today
(Tuesday), July 5, at 2 o'clock, at her late
residence, 286 Derisadero street near Haight.
Interment Woodlawn cemetery.
GRIM— In this city June SO, 1910, Alfred R.
Grim, beloved son of Anna M. Grim, and
brother of Mrs. Carroll Cook, and uncle of
Bode K. Smith, a native of Nevada, aged
45 years.
Friends are respectfully Invited to attend
the funeral tomorrow (Wednesday), at 2 p. m.,
at the Oakland crematory. Friends from this
city take the 1 o'clock Key Route boat and
Piedmont train for the crematory. Remains at
the parlors of X. Gray & Co.. 2198 Geary
street corner of Devisadero.
GUINAS3O— In this city. July 2. 1910. Mrs.
Mary, dearly beloved wife of V. J. Gulnasso,
mother of Madaline, 'Clarence, Jules and the
late Leslie Gulnasso. daughter of Mm. M.
Gagliardini and the late J. Gagltardinl. and
sister of Mrs. E. V. Carbone. Mrs. E. C.
Colnte, Miss Anna Gagllardlnl and Lucia
Boetto, aged 35 years 1 month and 16 days.
\u25a0The funeral will take place today (Tues-
day), July 5. 1910, at 10 o'clock a. m., from
her late residence, S6O North Point street be-
tween Hyde and Larkin, thence to St. Peter's
and St. Paul's (Italian) church, where a sol-
emn requiem high mass will be celebrated for
the repose of her soul, commenclns at 10:30
o'clock a. m., thence to cemetery.
HALL— In Sacramento, CaL, July 3, 1910.
Thomas Bertram Hall, husband of Felina
Agnes Hall, father of Ward E. Hall and Mrs.
Warren S. Reed, and brother of Mrs. J. B.
. Bloom of, Dlxon, Cal.; Mrs. F. I.emolne of
-- Melrose. \u25a0N. M.. and. Mrs. Daniel Goe or
Hyampom, Trinity county, Cal., a native of
Momense, 111., aged 57 years 5 months and 27
1 ' days. '. ' \u25a0\u25a0 > *--.'^ _ \u25a0 \u25a0
Funeral services will be held today (Tues-
day), July 5, at 3 p. m.. at his late residence,
Sacramento, Cal.
HAGEDOBN— In this city. July 2. 1910, Ruby
Genevleve Hagedorn, beloved wife of Charles
H. Hagedorn. and sister of J. Monroe Gil-
man, Mrs. C. Alisky and Eunice Oilman,
a native of Sacramento. Cal., aged 24 years.
Friends and acquaintances are. respectfully
invited' to attend- the funeral services tcday
(Tuesday), July R, at 10 a. m., at the chapel
of N. Gray & C 0. ,-2196 Geary street corner
i of Devisadero. Interment private^
HERING— In ". this city. July 4. 1910, Mrs.
Henrlette Herlng. a native of Bielefeld. West-
phalia, . Germany, aged 79 years. (Chicago
papers please 'copy.) \u25a0 .
The funeral will take place tomorrow
(Wednesday), July 8. at 10:30 o'clock a. m..
from the parlors of Carew & English. 1613
Geary street. Cremation (private), I. O. O.
cemetery. Kindly omit flower*. ' \ t
KARLIN— In San Mateo, Cal.. July 4, 1910,
Frank/ beloved husband of Agnes Karlin, a na-
tlva of . Switzerland, . aged 52 years.
\u25a0' ' Friends and acquaintances' \u25a0 are respectfully
invited -to attend the : funeral - tomorrow
(Wednesday)/ July«, at 10:30 a. m... from
George W. Snider & Co.'s chapel. Interment
| Mount Olivet cemetery," by electric funeral car.
LINK— In thi* city, July 3. 1910. ' at ' the. Relief
Home for > the Aged and Infirm, Catherine
Link, a native of Ireland, aged 's 2 years. .
MARTIN— In this city. Jnly 4,;l»ia, Alice Mar-
• *tln,: a -native- of ' Illinois,' aged* 56 ,year 9 6
; months; and 17. days. / ';„_
McDEVITT— In" this city, July 4, 1910. Charles
. • J., dearly: beloved husband of Mary McDevitt.
loving father of Florence C. McDevitt. son of
' ' the late Catherine and John McDevitt.' and
brother - of Joseph. ? John. , Michael, Jame* and
Lilly \ McDevitt, ,. a' native of San" Francisco.
aged 42 - years. A ' member of • San - Franelsco
. aerie \u25a0 No. 5, F. O. , E.; _\u25a0 and • Longshore Lum-
7 bermen's * Protective ; association. •
: Friends and acquaintances "are respectfully
' inTited r to attend the funeral «• tomorrow
(Wednesday), at. 9 a. m., from the parlors
: >f " Mcßrearty .&' McCormlck. 915 Valencia
j street near Twentieth, thence to St."* Peter's
• ichurch, where ': a " requiem high mass will
be : celebrated for the repose of his soul, com-
menclng.at 9:45 a. m. Interment Holy Cross
; cemetery." .../.- .;. . » ' *•
McGRATH— In Oakland. Cnh. July 4. : 1910.
.Michael, dearly .beloved husband of /Annie Mc-
Grath, ; and lovin* father of i Thomas. Georze.
Eddie, -Tames. N>111«» and Asne« MeGrath.'Mrs.
. Josie | Smith and Mrs. A. Van Newland. 1 and
• the 'late William, McGrath. a native • of ; Tld-
;• \u25a0 perary.V Ireland, aged , 51 \u25a0 years ' 5> ' months and
I .; 2 8 - ; '.\u25a0'-..,.\u25a0.'- - -.' v - \u25a0\u25a0• > - --,\u25a0\u25a0
*' \u25a0'\u25a0 Friends .and .-acquaintance* are respectfnlJy
-v'lnvitcd/ to attend tlie- funeral Vtomorrow
% (Wednesday), July 6, at S:4O a. m., from hb
late residence, 1411 Klrkham street, them*
to St. Patrick's church. West Oakland. *ff n * r *
a requiem high m«s» wilt be celebrated i«r
the repose of his soul, commencing at »:•>«
a. m. Interment St. Mary's cemetery.
MO3TAGHA3T— In this city July 3. WlO, Pat-
rick, dearly beloved hnsband of the lata Mar-
garet Monashan, and loving father ot Jaow
P. and Lillian M. Monaghan. Mrs. W., K.
Kelly and the late Francis F., Edward M. anrt
Rosanna Monagfcan. a native of Ireland, . aged
78 years 3 months and 17 days.
Frieuda and acquaintances are reapeetfnUj
invited to attend the funeral today (Tues-
day), at 8:30 a. m.. from the parlors of tho
raited Undertakers. 2606 Howard street near
Twenty-second, thence to St. Peter's church,
where a requiem high mass will b« cele-
brated for the reposa of his soul.- com-
mencing at t» a. m. Interment Holy Cross
cemetery.
OLSSE2T— In this city. July 4, 1910. 'Anna Al-
frida Augusta, dearly beloved daughter oc-
Vijro and Nera OUsen. and granddaughter of
Mr. and Mrs. N. Olssen, - a native of San
Francisco, ' aged 2 days.
POWELL— In this city. July 4. 1910. Arthur
U. beloved f-oa of Arthur and Mary Powell,
brother of William Powell, and grandson of
William Keleher of Grass Valley. Cal- a na-
tive of Grass Valley, Cal., aged 17 years 3
months and 20 days.
The funeral will take place tomorrow
IWednesilay). at 9:30 o'clock, from the re*l-
. denee of hU parents. 1280 Union street,
thence to St. Brigld's church, where a re-
quiem mass will be celebrated for the re-
pose of his soul, commencing at 10 o'clock.
Interment (private). Holy Cross ' cemetery.
RA3MT/SSSIT— In Berkeley. Cal.. July 3. 1010
Oktje. dearly beloved wife of Captain Gens
Rasmussen, and mother of Mrs. Elsie John-
son. Peter Niels Rasmussen and, Mrs. "W. E-
Hutton of Berkeley, a native of Emden. Han-
over. Germany, aged 64 years 10 months and
• 17 days.
Friends and acquaintance* are respectfully-
Invited ,to attend the funeral service* to-
day tTuesday). July 3. at 2 o'clock p. m..
at the home of her daughter. Mrs. Elsie John-
eon. 3033 Deakla street (Ashby station). In-
terment Sunset View cemetery.
ROBERTS — Branch No. 10, C. L. A. S.. will
bold a requiem mass for the repose of the
soul of the late Mrs. Ann Roberts tomorrow
<Wednesday> morning, July 6. at 8 o'clock.
St. Joseph's church. Howard and Tenth
streets. All members of the C. L. A. S. and
friends are cordially Invited.
MRS. F. MOLLET. Pre«.
MRS. P.- P. 1 CURTIS. Sec. . -.
ROBINSON— I 6 this city, July 3, 1010, Isabel!*
W. Robinson, belored mother, of Mr«* F. P.
Dunstan of Sacramento, Mm. H. I*. Lloyd
' of Oakland and Walter W. Robinson, daogh-
ter of Timothy W. Adams, and sister.' of
Edwin W. Adams, a native of Ma*«achu*ett*.
aged 50 years 5 months and 25 days. (Wat-
ttiam. Mass.. papers please copy.)
Funeral private. Remains at the new funeral
chapel of Charles U. ./. Truman. 1919 Mission
street between Fifteenth, and Sixteenth.
RODGERS— At Reeds, July 4. 1910. Mannel 3.
Rodders, beloved husband of Mary Rodger*,
and father of Mannel. Roale. Loutsa and Harry
Rod jeers, a native of Azors. Ireland, aged 54
years.
The funeral will take place Thursday, at
8:30 o'clock, from the residence, and -at lt>
a. m. from the church at Mill Valley.
SCHEBB— In Oakland, Cal.. July 3. 1910. at bU
home. 1056 Flfty-fourta street, John Frederic*
Seherr. beloved husband of Lillian Avery
Schorr, and brother In law of Mrs. A. W.
White. W. C. and Dean A. Avery. a nativ*
of New York, aged 58 year*. A member of
Oriental lodge No. 144, F. & A. M.. of San
Francisco.
Friends and acquaintances are respectfully
Invited to attend the funeral services to-
morrow (Wednesday), July 6, 1910, at 2:SO
o'clock p. m., at the residence of Jame* Tay-
£ lor. northeast rtrner of Fifteenth and Jeffer-
son streets. Oakland, onder the auspices ot
Oriental lodgs No. 144, F. & A. M.
SEILEK— Iu this city, July 3. 1910, Herman.
beloved husband of Caroline Seller, beloved
son of Dora Seller, and brother of Max Seller.
Mrs. S. B. Jacobs and Mrs. Henry ' Sanders of
Oa&dale. a native I of. Zdnny, Germany, aged
62 years and 10 days. (North Hampton. Mass..
papers pleas* copy.)
Friends, acquaintances and members of Pa-
ciflc lodge No. 48, I. O. B. 8.. are respect-
fully Invited to attend the.fnneral service* to-
day (Tuesday >. July 5. at 1 o'clock p. m..
at his late residence. 1560 Clay street. Inter-
ment Hills of Eternity cemetery, by electrte
funeral car leaving Twenty-«ightb and Valao-
cia streets at 2 p. m. Kindly omit flowers.
STEFFE2T— In this city, July 2, 1310, Frank
Steffen. dearly beloved hnsband of Marie Stef-
fen, loving father of Joseph, Carl. Fr*nk.
Marguerite and Alphooae Steff9n, and brother
of Jake Steffen of M.iusau, Wis., and Mrs.
Susan McKay and Charles Steffen. a natty* of
Sheboygan, Wis.. aged 34 years 7 months and
20 days.
Friends and acquaintances are r»«p*>e' .fnlly
Invited to attend the funeral today (Tues-
day) July 5. 1910, at 8:15 o'clock a. m.. from
his late residence. 835 Douglasa street be-
tween Twenty-fourth and Jersey, thence to St.
Boniface's church. Golden Gate avenue, whera
a requiem high mass will be celebrated for the
repose of his soul, commencing at 9 a. m.
Interment Holy Cross cemetery.
TBACEY— In thia city. July 2. 1910, Thomaa
Traeey. a native ot County Galway. Ireland
aged 74 years.
Friends and acquaintances are respectfully
invited to attend the funeral today (Tues-
day), at 8:15 a. m., from the funeral pallor*
of Samuel McFadden £ Co.. 1070 Haight stiwc
thence to St. Patrick's church, where &V*-
qnlem high mass will be celebrated for
repose of his soul, at » a. m. Interment Holy
..Cross cemetery. / ". _
WELCH— In this city. July 2. 1010. at her lat*
residence. 209 -Thirtieth street. Margaret, be-
loved wife ot the late Michael Welch, 10-rlaz
mother of James, Michael and Sarafl Welch
and the late John. Mary and Catherine Welch.
loving aunt of Mrs. Margaret Mitchell. Mrs.
Mary O.'Kt-effe and Ellen. Edward. Charles,
Patrick and Michael O'Connor and Mrs. Julia
..McGinnl*. and sister In law of Mrs. Joan
. Crowley and Mrs. Charles Welch, a native ot
Crossmalino, County Mayo, Ireland. (Rome.
X. V., papers please copy.)
Friends and - acquaintances are respectfully
Invited to attend the fnnHal today (Tueif
day). July 5. 1910. at 8:30 o'clock a. m. from
her late residence. 209 Thirtieth street, Utenc«
to St. Paul's church, where a requiem hi-n
mass will be celebrated for the repose of her
soul, commencing at 9 o'clock a. m. Intermeas
Holy Cross cemetery.
- \u25a0 .<* «~
CARD OF THANKS
ALBERY— Mrs. Anna Albery and family
wish to extend* thctr heartfelt thanks to thel-
msrey friends for their kind sympathy, and
their beanttful floral offerings, during the hour
of their late bereavement.
MRS. ANNA ALBERY and Family
INDEPENDENT OF THE TRUST
Seventy-Five Dollars
I WILL . FURBISH
HEARSE, TWO EMBALMING
SHROUD AND CLOTH COVERED CASKET
JULIUS S. QODEAU :
Main of aces — 2123 Busa st. W«at *»fifia >»t
und 4w 5 nklUx "\u25a0 oeM 17ta - «w«S,S2SSr oSS!
BraDch i s^°s Mo .J>tS<>niery ;a» .. Ph. Temp. 32ML
Auto Ambtilaaca ani Carrlases for HU«i

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