OCR Interpretation

The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, August 16, 1910, Image 4

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85066387/1910-08-16/ed-1/seq-4/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 4

Owner of Net Patent Tells How
the Trust Threatened to
"We-Regulate Prices as We See
Fit," Representative of
Combine Said
The members of the fish trust, who
are desperately defending the $15,000
damage suit of the Portola fish com
pany on trial In Judge Hunt's court
before a jury, were thrown into con
sternation yesterday by the strongest
testimony of the existence of a hard
and fast combination yet adduced in
the case. Richard Ovoe, a wholesale
fish dealer of Portland, Ore., was the
witness, and he told of admissions by
Walter Mack, secretary of the Western
fish company; J. Booth, a member of
the same concern, and J. G. K^sing of
the California fish company, that there
is a combination.
Ovee, who is a man of education and
intelligence, on cross examination
stated that his presence in court was
the result of reading articles in The
San Francisco Call exposing the trust.
When he read those articles, he said, he
wrote to District Attorney Flckert. of
fering to furnish the official with facts
in his possession proving the existence i
of th« trust, and Fickert turnf-d the
letter over to James Devoto, attorney
for the Portola company, who subpe- i
naed Over.
The patent of a net that makes fish {
catching cheaper and easier is owned
by Ovee, and ia October last he came
to San Francisco to try and induce the
wholesalers of this city to adopt his
patent. He obtained an introduction
to Booth- of the Western company, who !
made him acquainted with Mack, the I
secretary. In all, Ovee had 12 conver
sations with Mack, urging the adpotion
of the improved nets, but without suc
cess. Mack told him that Paladinl did
not want any change, as the wholesal
ers here had their own vessels and
equipment, with which they were quite
••Mack told f.ie," the witness contin
ued, "that Paladini and the Western
company controlled the market here by
reason of the fact that they had the
vessels and caught all the sand dabs
and soles and that they could raise the
prices or lower the prices as they saw
fit. I told him I'd come down here
with my nets anyhow and sell the fish
through peddlers. He answered, 'We
win have peddlers, too, and put you out
<>f business. If necessarj- we will give
the fish away." In another conversation
Mack said the retailers and the hotels
and restaurants would not buy from
me because they knew that if at any
time by a mishap I could not supply
them the combination would not sell
them anything. Mack said they had
the fish market cornered and if no one
broke into the^ combination they would
all In five years be comparatively rich
men. He said Paladini was a million
air* already.
"•We regulate the supply and keep
up the price by sending the surplus of
freeb fish to the glue works, selling it
for 15 cents a hundred pounds,' said
Mack to me. In the last conversation
I had with him, December 23, 1909,
Mack said the combination had already
put one firm out of business."
Attorney Devoto says this remark
applies to the Portola company.
Ovee had a conversation with Pala
dini, who said he did not want any
thing new In the shape of nets. The
witness then went to Keeslng-. of the
California company, and Keesing said
his company would be put out of busi
nfcss if they used the new nets. How
ever, he was willing to buck the trust
if Ovee put up 510,000 to pay the ex
'You have got a pretty strong trust
here," Ovee said to Booth, returning to
that official of the Western company.
'If you have any other business here
I would advise you to attend to it In
stead of trying to fight the fish com
bination." was Booth's advice, accord
ing to the witness.
A. Faenzi. a member of the Portola
company, was on the witness stand
when an adjournment was taken to
Wednesday morning.
Ancient and Modern Ways
Thrive Side by Side
Leichlingen. the place on the lower
Rhine where the five German aviators
came to their terrible end. is a little
town in a curiously interesting district
Close by Dusseldorf. with its art and
its school of painters, Cologne with its
rush and stir of modern life mingling
with its Interesting Roman and medie
val associations, and the valley of the
TYupper, with its thriving, world
famed industrial and commercial life,
and its intense radicalism, are all cen
ters of intense activity, relates the
Westminster Gazette.
And just outside those circles lie
scores of little towns such as Leich
lingen. each happily prosperous in its
own way, but altogether removed In
spirit from the strenuousness of the
larger towns. Among the ugly, slate
covered modern houses there are tim
ber buildings that have for centuries
ptood the onslaughts of a climate in
which some of the worst features of
the north and south meet, and the
grass sprouts gayly between the cob
btestones of all but the main streets of
these county towns.
The rattle of the farmer's wagon and
:h.e rhythmic sound of the weaver's
shutle mingle Tall day long in tne
quaint streets, and old fashioned pumps
and primitive wells yield the water
supply in many of the places. All
round them, in the Immense plains of
the lower Rhine, beat the green silent
waves of enormous grain fields: and
often, on summer days so stiflingly
hot that the air is aquiver from a few
hours after sunrise almost to dusk,
you may see long processions of pious
pilgrims move through the wheat
fields toward Kevlaar. the famous
ehrine of the wonder working virgin,
or toward another local church or
chapel famed for the miracles of Its
presiding saint.
The costumes of those pilgrims are
as old as the custom which sends them,
with crucifix leading and banners flut
tering, on their way; and the embroid
ered lace shawls which the women
wear instead of. hats, are of exquisite
workmanship and have often come
down as heirlooms for many genera
tions. It is a marvelous scene to see
these processions, chanting hymns and
carrying ancient rosaries, move
through the endless, sunburnt plains;
but few '•outsiders" ever see it.for the
stream of tourists passing close by ig
nores the district' altogether.
At her finest in September. Go down
and join In the Centenary Celebration.
$80.00 for the round trip via the South
ern Pacific. Tickets sold August 26 and
27 and September 2, 3, 9 and 10. For
particulars see agents Southern Pa
cific. Ticket offices: Flood Building,
Market Street Ferry Depot, Third and
Townsend Streets Depots and Broadway
and Thirteenth Street, Oakland. •
Sacramento and San Joaquin Valleys
Voters in San Joaquin Have
Several Candidates for Each
Office at Primary
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
STOCKTON, Aug. 15.— Nearly 10,000
voters in San Joaquin county are
ready to participate in California's
first direct primary election.
Te eve of the election finds a long
list of republican candidates for the
nomination for county offices at prac
tically the finish of one of the most
strenuous campaigns in years. The
Interest manifested in the primary
election in this county has been as
great as that taken in a general elec
The contests, with one exception, are
all on the republican side. The only
contst in the local democratic rank 3
is for the nomination for the assembly
from the Twenty-third district, com
prising the city of Stockton. The
candidates are Thomas Bone and At
torney Ben Berry. In two instances
the democrats have no candidates,
namely, for county treasurer and for
county clerk. Eugene D. Graham is
the republican candidate for county
clerk and W. C. Neumiller for treas
urer. They have no opposition in their
own party. Both are incumbents.
The candidates for republican nomi
nations for county offices where con
tests have been waged are:
Jiulpe of superior court — J. A. Plummer and
E. I. Jones.
Sheriff — \V. F. Slblpy and Joi» Tearson.
District attorney — E. T. Foltz, Mai Grim,
Charlos Light.
Auditor and recorder — J. R. Kroh. J. D.
Maxey. John It. Terrott, William H. ReirVs.
County assessor — John W*. Moore aud C. L.
Public administrator — Joe Carls and Nate Mc-
County superintendent of schools — Ed Wright
and John Anderson.
Coonty surveyor — F. E. Quail and George W.
Supervisor second district — Arthur Wright and
M. N. Thresher.
Holdup Man Shot by Police
Officer Was E. A. Frazier
of Lebanon, Ore.
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
SACRAMENTO, Aug. 15. — The police
have learned that the name of the
bandit shot down by Policeman George
Maley Friday night is Ernest A.
Frazier, and that he was formerly a
resident of Lebanon, Ore. A j let
ter addressed to the bandit 'was
found by the police today. It was
written from 'Westfalls, Ore., and
6igned "Mona." Many things found
in the effects of Frazier lead the po
lice to believe that he has led a life
of crime in several cities. His rela
tives in Lebanon have asked for his
Mine Foreman Almost Loses
Life When Surrounded by
Flames He Fights
JACKSOX, Aug. 15. — In fighting a;
grass fire near the Copper Hill mine, a
few miles from Latrobe, George Bon- j
nefoy, a mine foreman, was hemmed in
by the flames and before he was rescued
was severely burned.
He was caught between two fires and
was unconscious when aid reached him.
The physicians who are attending him
believe that he will die.
It i« thought that boys smoking ciga
rettes started the fire. The flames
spread over hundreds of acres owned
by W. F. Detert.
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
STOCKTOX, Aug. 15. — Judge C. Vf
Norton today granted Jeanette Grayson
a final decree of divorce from John
Temple Grayson. The plaintiff alleged
extreme cruelty. She stated in the
complaint that her husband had spent
all her money drinking and carousing
and had treated her in a cruel manner.
Original Flavor Has Many
Clever Imitations on ' Market'
The familiar flavoring known as va
nilla is made from the fermented and
dried seed pods of the vanilla orchib
(vanilla planifolia) growing in eastern
Mexico. It is also prepared from other
species of this genus, and Is produced
in, Java, the Seychelles, and Reunion.
The peculiar flavor and fragrance of
vanilla is due to vanillin, which is
chemically one %f the. aldehydes, says
the Ixmdon Globe. After the pods have
undergone a somewhat complicated
process of curing, during which fer
mentation has taken place, they are
found to be covered with an efflores
cence of vanillin. This fragrant prin
ciple has also been found in raw sugar,
and in benzoin' Owing to the high
price of the article as prepared from
the pods of the vanilla. orchis, various
methods of chemical preparation have
been used. Vanillin, for example, has
been made from Tlemann
and Maarmann, again, made it from*
coniferin, a glucoside. occurring in vaf
rious species of conifers. Then it waiC
made from eugenol, a constituent of the"
oil. of cloves. As a conse'quenceof this
artificial production the price fell " ti>
16s a pound in 1909. Recently another,
and probably cheaper method of build
ing up the aromatic aldehydes, of which
vanillin is one. was "discovered -;\u25a0, by,
Guyot. And this has been' successfully
"applied to the making.- of vanillin by
Guyot and Grey. " -
X. V.. Auk. 15. — While a pang of. between r>o
and <«» Italian laborers were •xeavatlns: today
for a raceway in the bod of Grass rlrer at the"
foot of the COO foot concrete dam that is being
built a mile abore Massona tbr> huge abutment,
nearly 40 feet: uipb, collapsed.— Two bodies
t hare been rrco?ereil. >•\u25a0\u25a0 ll, is \u25a0 bclierwl ; the bodies
of seTeral other laborers are I buried under the
concrete. • \u25a0 \u25a0 v - -..*.;\u25a0'
Daughter of Wealthy Rancher
of Qridley Tells of Alleged
Mistreatment ,
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
GRIDLEY, Aug. ; 15.— Alleging that
they took his daughter, Gussia Stenzel,
to Marysville one night last week," In
veigled her into a house of ill.repute
and that while there she was* as
saulted, Gus F. Stenzel, a wealthy
rancher, filed complaints today against
Ray Hancock of the Northern Elec
tric, Bud Lewis, a local bar tender,
R. J. Schoen, son of a local druggist,
and Grace Goodln, daughter of a
prominent rancher. .
The four are under arrest and have
been held to the grand Jury in bail of
According to the girl's story, she
was invited to take an auto ride with
the others. She says she did not
know where she was going until after
she entered the resort in Marysville.
The girl is 17. The prominence of the
persons Involved has created a sensa
tion in this section.
\ \u25a0 \u25a0
Confession of Infidelity Is Fol
lowed by Desertion
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
SACRAMENTO, Aug. 15.— A com
plaint charging Albert L. Howcroft,
employed at a local bakery, with fail
ure to provide, was sworn tou>day by
his • wife, who alleged that Howcroft
deserted her for a wealthy Stockton
Mrs. Howcroft said that her hus
band took a trip to Stockton every
Saturday to spend the weekend, and
when he returned home with gifts of
a gold watch, fobs and chain, she ac
cused him of being untrue and he
confessed. '. •.;
While she. was at church Sunday,
she said, Howcrott packed up his be
longings and some of hers and left.
Officer Held Blameless by the
Coroner's Jury
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
KLAMATH FALI^S, Ore., Aug. 15.—
A coroner's jury today exonerated El
berry Brewer, a member of a sheriff's
posse who killed Al T. Demose, a
horse~ thief, Saturday night. Demose
was being hunted by the posse on a
charge of stealing mules and horses.
He was cornered near Dairy and De
mose shot him through the heart.
Several Women Complain of
Prisoner's Performances
[Special Dispatch to The Cnlll
MARYSVILL.E, Aug. 15.— J. D. Rain
er, "Jack the Hugger," who has been
terrorizing women of this city for some
time, was sentenced today to 50 days
in the county jail. Rainer had been
sought by the police for more than a
week on complaint of half a dozen
Brother Was Killed by Animals
Three Years Ago
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
OROVILLE, Aug. 15. — Fearing that
John Stone, a. son of P. O. Stone of
Durham, has been killed and devoured
by mountain lions, as his brother was
three years ago, the mountaineers near
Camp Four, in Plumas county, are
searching for him. Stone has been
missing for three weeks.
•15. — Information ' charging murder In the first
degree was filed against Mrs. Belle Johnston
for ehootinß Frank It. Hunch in her home here
a few weeks ago. The woman alleged that he
had threatened to kill her' because she refused
to elope with him. >
Certain Ingredients if Prop*
erly Combined Stimulate
Human Hair Growth
Kesorcin is one of the most ef-
fective germ destroyers ever dis-
covered. Efeta-naphthol is 'a most
powerful, yet absolutely safe germi-
cide and antiseptic, which prevents
development of germ matter," and
creates a clean, healthy condition.
Pilocarpine, although not; a coloring
matter or dye, is an ingredient well es-
tablished for its power to restore nat-
ural color to human hair.
Borax, because of its. well-defined
softening, cleansing . properties, is
most useful in the treatment of
scalp and hair diseases. Glycerine acts
as a stimulant to the hair bulbs, and
has a (soothing, healing and nourish-
ing influence.^ Aicohol is indispensable
in medicine because of its antiseptic,
stimulating and preservative qualities.
Rexall ."93", Hair Tonic is chiefly
composed of these ingredlents,\which
are: compounded .in- a peculiar form,'
and we believe it is -the most effec-
tive remedy " known to medical science
for scalp~and hair- troubles- generally.
We personally guarantee It, to eradi-
cate dandruff and scalp irritations and
;to grow hair "even though the scalp in
spots Is bareof hair, v providing of
course there . Is life -'/-and.', vitality re-
maining in the hair roots..
We want every one troubled with
scalp disease,: dandruff or loss of hair
to' try ft Rexall "93" " Hair - Tonic. If it
Moes not remove \dandruff and prp-
*mote l a growth of hair ;to the satis-
faction of the.user,. we; will without
or return every, cent
; paid . us ] for : it.-. .This ;.,, guarantee ; is
printedi nted on every, package. It has ef-
fected most "satisfactory, results '.- in 93
out of 100 cases where put to a" practi-
cal-test.y "\u25a0.,.-\u25a0-;\u25a0 V ,\ ' * . -~
VRexall -"93" Hair Tonic is
unlike and in every, particular different
from anything. else, we'sknow/of for the
purpose ?f or| which- it) is recommended."
We urge you Ho try ; It tat our entire
risk. v; Certainly we :could 'offer no bet-
.ter guarantee. Two. .sizes, 50; cents
and $1:00. -'j, Soldeiri:; San ;^rancisco \
only at The ' Owl - Drug ; Co., : Iric:,- 719
Market* street; , Post \ and Grant avenue,"
,943, 943^ Kearny Btreet,; : Sutter:'and. Mission
streets.- ' '- . - . ; \u25a0 ~ : \u25a0 -,\u25a0 . •
Famous Collection of French
History Purchased From
Lawyer's Widow
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
A very valuable and famous ad
dition to the Stanford library has just
been made by the purchase of the "Jar
boe collection" on the French revolu
tion. Regarded as one of the very
best private collections on French his
tory In this country, the entire lot
of rare volumes is now being trans
ferred from their Santa Cruz. home to
Stanford university. '
.. Thls collection takes its name from
the man who originally brought the
books together, John R. Jarboe, a
prominent lawyer in San Francisco
20 years ago. .. Jarboe died July
4. 1893, and the Bar Association of San
Francisco issued a memorial com
memorative of his life and services.
He was of French descent, his family
having come to this country with Lord
Baltimore. He entered Yale univer
sity at the age.; of 17 and gradu
uated in 1855, the youngestand among
the first of his class. The following
year he came to California and after
teaching a short time he began to read
law. He was admitted to the bar in
The memorial says: "He was'a great
lover of literature, and a very wide
and extensive reader. Books were his
passion and , delight. He gathered
around him one of the choicest collec
tions of books in the state, many of
them. being in rare and costly editions,
and some being so unique and curious
that' such can only be found in the li
braries of bibliophiles. His collection
of books and prints of the French rev
olution is one of the very best in the
hands of any private person." •
Jarboe's library has had an interest
ing history. At his death, 17 years
ago, "it passed to his wife, Mrs.
Mary H. Jarboe, now living at San Ra
fael. The library was for some years
kept in her countrj' home, and was
then removed to her house on the
oceanside at Santa Cruz, where it was
carefully packed in covered cases. ;. The
existence of the library at Santa Cruz
was known ,to a number of persons,
and some Institutions talked of pur
chasing it; but because it was under
cover very few actually had an op
portunity of examining it.
The books had been considered ex
tremely valuable and it was not be
lieved that they could ever be obtained
by any outside parties. One of the
reasons of its sale to Stanford was
that the collection would always re
main intact and would retain the name
of the original collector.
THe library's value does not lie in
its size but in the character of its con
tents. The collection contains approxi
mately 2,500 volumes. These .are al
most entirely original copies, many of
them printed at the time of the French
revolution, and most of them being
very rare. The collection of contem
porary pamphlets alone comprises 1,500
titles, 'and memoirs are included Jn :
surprising 'numbers. The plates and
\u25a0prints ;, subjects relating; to
French revolution are most attractive
and will deeply interest all art lovers.
Though containing matter relative to
the whole revolutionary and JNapol-'
conic era, the collection is particu
larly devoted to the first three years
of the great revolution, and Is for this
period- one of the very best collections
in the country. It is surpassed, only
by the Andrew D. White collection at
Cornell university, which is the best
in the United States.
The books have only recently been
transferred from Santa Cruz to Stan
ford and are now being catalogued and
accessioned. They will be placed at the
disposal of the university constituency
as soon as possible. This latest ad
dition to the historical collection tand
the other famous .collections, such as
the British Sessional Papers, gives the
local university library a high ranking.
The Jarboe collection Is largely written
in French..' It will be especially valu
able for advanced work by - graduate
students in the history department.
Rig Reductions in Piano
and Play er Piano Prices
IJ This week we are cleaning up an overstock in player pianos
in both new and used styles. New combination sixty-five and
eighty-eight note player pianos that cannot be purchased Jn
New York for less than $850.00 and $900.CX) are marked down
to $650.00 and $700.00. For $550.00 the latest designs in eighty-
eight-note players are being sold. In sixty-five-note player
pianos, both new and used, "the finest bargains ever shown
in San Francisco are offered, ranging from $350.00 upward.
Each is a bargain of the highest order. Easy payments.
<| In used pianos we have a list of bargains that is unexcelled.
Practically every .well-known make is included. They go on
easiest possible payments, and each is in the finest condition.
Select one of them and save good money.
If Here is a Knabe, largest size, almost new, at $485. An-
other Knabe in elegant condition at $290; a Kohler & Chase,
Mission.case, $215 ; Nugent, $135 ; Marshall & Wendell, $186 ;
(large; Steinway, mahogany case, like new, $397; Kohler &
Campbell, $185 ; Heine, almost iiew, $146; - Kroeger, $197;
Price &:Teeple, Rembrandt, Ludwig and a dozen others at
very lowest figures. See them while the assortment is good:
other stores-Los 1 35-1 53 V ' Cl JT v^ohjt 'and mail..
Angeles, Oakland, San "\u25a0'\u25a0 '••- ,-/ \u25a0- ' Please* mail 'me', citi-?
Dieao, San^Jose, Sacra- K**my. £8^ *
mento, Phoenix, Reno, 2r/""225 t r ' ' "."' <
Nev., Portland, Santa C^fi&^C^ ? ame .•• ••.•;•... -•>. .
Barbara..... \u0084 . ; . . -^ . • Address' .;...... I/.. V.. ; .
I •\u25a0\u25a0-. Notable Deaths
:> City, Aug. 13.— Martia Harknc^s, TD years old,
. a pioneer of Utah and California, cited here, tO-
..-\u25a0 day, a victim of heart failure. Harkness. /who
was the ouly resident of.thi* state holding a
flnira to membership in the l'ioueer society of
'California, .begau his ruiulns ventures in ISoO.
Alto, g Aug. 15. — Alford Weattfll, a wealthy
mine owner and real estate operator, died
here list evening from heart failure. - lie vm
born in Liverpool. Eug., in 1633. He arrived
iuCalifornia ia 184S and amassed a large for-
tune in the . mining business. \u25a0 He is survived
by a wife, Mrs. Susan Westall, and nine chil-
Utica, X. V., Aug. 15.— .Mrs. Sarah E. Gleason.
a philanthropist of Chicago, who usually spent
"'-the- greater part of a large income for the
benefit of Adventists and their missions, died
here today of. apoplexy. She was &4 years old.
| Marriage Licenses
The following marriage licenses were issued
August 13, 1010:
BEHRIXGER— LINN'ER— Rudolph J. Behrinjser.
53, and Mary A. E. Linner, 24, both of Oak-
land. . .
BENHAM— MILI.ARD— Curtis F. Benham, 23,
4 Fresno, and Carol A. MiUard, 18, 575 Eliza-
> betu street. .
BERLAND— SHANE— Harry Berland. 25. and
Annie Shane, 20. both of 1518 Geary street.
25, IGB7 Hayes street, and May L. Schlutter,
24. 1375 Waller street.
CONCILLA— CIROULO— Peter Concilia, 22. 1321
Kearny street, and Virginia Clroulo, 17, 73
Manchester street.
CUNEO— CICERONE— PauI Cuneo. 21.' 19008
Powell street, and Anita Cicerone, IS, 16 La-
fayette place. \u25a0 \u25a0 -
ECKERT— HAUFE— ElTin J. Ecfcert, 21, 2656
\u25a0 Hyde street, and Georgina L. Haufe, 2000 Bush
. street.
GALATORIE— CAHILL— Leon B. Galatorie, 21,
156S Ninth avenue, and Agatha G. Cahill, 10,
1101 P street.
30, and Marian Inchauspe, 26, both of 755
•' Broadway.-
GUIRAL— CARDONNEtr— BasIIe Guiral, 29. 1650
Fifteenth avenue, and Marie Cardo&nel, 22, 16
• Putnam street. - \u25a0
HEIMAN— CORLETT-^-Charles William Heiman,
38, Fresno, and Eleanor J. Corlett. 30, Chicago.
HIRAKAWA— MASUKAWA— Masakichi Hirak-
. awa. 38, and Sliize Masukawa, 27,- both of
"Fresno. '
HOGAN— DABNER— Peter Hogan. 42. Richmond,
(and Leonie F. Dabner, 38, -Fieldbrook, Hum-
boldt county. - .
IIYAMA— SAlTo— Mats"nmo»uke liyama, 27, and
Shinia Salto, 22, both of I>os Angeles.
INAUAGA— YESUGI— Yeiki Inauaga, 31, ; and
Hatauyo Yesugi, 10, both of Alvlw.
KATZ— H.ORWITZ— Albert Katz. 32. 1000 Web-
ster street, aud Dora Horwits. 25. Fargo, N. D.-
21; Oakland, and Katherine R. de Martini, 18,
2053 Harrison street. *
KOBAYASHI— YAMADA— Shintaro Kobayashi.
28, and Nobu Yamada, 2G. both of Santa Crus.
KNOX — HANKS — George Knox, 40, and Lena B.
Hanks, 30, both of Woodland.
I/AYKO— ZEIGI..ER— Valentine Layko. 25, 214 A
Fourteenth street, and Amelia Zeigler, 19,
4307 Twenty-flfth street.
McGINN— BLOCK— WaIter L. McGinn, 21. 631
' Cole street, and Hulda H. Block, IS, 592 Sec-
ond avenue. . \u25a0 . "n \u25a0
lan. 28, and Marion Maclver, 25, both of Oak-
land. •
AIcKENZIE— ABARR— Morrell C. McKenzie, 21.
Hutchlnson, Kan., and Evelyn Abarr, 10, Han-
ford. —
McMICHAEL— LETTS— Harry R. MeMichael. 20.
and Madeline F. Letts, 26, both of 450 Turk
M.VREY— WARREN— Charles Marey, 20, So-
noma, and Minnie M. Warren, 34, Santa Bar-
MATSUO— HANADA— Shunjiro Matsao, 28, and
Kaziiye Hanada, 18, both of Berkeley.
1 MILLER— SEEBA— Louis H. Miller, 23. 1400
. Kansas street, and Anna H. Seeba, 21, 040
York street.
MOGELO— DESCOLZO— MicheIIe Mogelo, 24, and
Josephine Descolzo, 17, both of 2412 Folsotn
street. •
POLLARD— DOWNIE— Roy Pollard, 21, 251 Fol-
som street, and Bell Downle, 18, 762 Folsom
POWERS— MARLIN— George B. Powers,* 23, 1523
Laguna street, and Josephine V. Marlin, IS,
v 1527 Webster street.
RYAN— ARMSTRONG— Edmund F. Ryan, 23,
Sacramento, and Marjorle L. Armstrong, 18
42S Fifth avenue.
SCHUPP— SCHAUB— Arnold Schupp, 25, and
Maria Schaup, 24, both of San Rafael.
SCHUCH— SPRENGEL— Emll Schuch, 30, 76
Third street, and Elizabeth Sprengel. 28, 1412
Ellis street. , \u25a0
SIEMON— FORD— Oscar W. Siemon, 21. 2716
Twenty-first street, anA Stella E. Ford. 133
Erie street. •
SMITH— KELLY— Nathan Smith, 21, 2303 Fol-
som street, and Marie Kelly, 18, 3660 Twen-
tieth street.
SOULE— BUTLER— GiIbert R. Soule, 32, and
Ida A. Butler, 34, both of Union, Square hotel.
SULLIVAN— MCCARTHY— CorneUus Sullivan,
\ 26. and Mary McCarthy, 21, both of 2432 A
Harrison street.
TABOR— GASS— WiIIiam J. Tabor, 64, 2064 Bush
street, and Fannie R. Gass, 46, 1430 Leaven-
worth street.
VAN NORDEN— ESCUDE— Isaac Van Norden. 24,
328 Clement street, and Elvira Escude, 23, 221
Noe street.
VERDUCCI — BILLECI — Salvador Verducci, 24.
37 Lafayette place, and Mary.Billeci, 18, 1323
. Montgomery avenue.
WYMAN—FELJN— Benjamin F. Wyman, 43, 76
Sixth street, and Memme Felln, 41, 2207 La-
guna street.
moto, 35, and Matsu Morlshige, 21, both of
Santa Barbara.
YAMADA— KARA— KahichI Yamada. 45, and
Tsume Hara, 37, both of Broderick, Yolo
county. i .
[births, marriages awb deaths I
Birth.' marriage and deatb notices sent by mall
'111 not be inserted. They must be handed in at
either «of the pnbllcatioa offices and be Indorsed
with the name and residence of persons author-
ized to ha»e the same published. Notices re-
stricted simply to the announcement of the erent
are published once In this colnmn free of charge.
HAHN— In this city, Aopust S, 1910. to the wife
of Utto H.~ Hahn. a son. .
Anderson. Andrew. . B3!HooTer. John C. . . ; . —
Baker. Isaac M SO Houston, Tbcs. T.... 60!
Bauman. liosle Minjj. IS Huphos. Sarah ?9|
Brown (Infant) Mitchell, Wm. J. . . • ol
Brown ....(Inrant) MultUlc. Wm. F. ...."C
Calden, Calolse R. .. 3T| Olson,- Esther A...". It
Clark, John F 4i)j Owens. Florence ....27
Colllnson.. Walter M. — Pastorlno. 1-orenzo. .. SO i
Conuell. Minnie — Powers. Walter S
Crab. Robert 52 Quill. Michael —
Croghan. Francis J.. — Roregno. Frank 53
DeH'Osso, Rinaldo.. 16 Regensburger. Aaron. 64
Donohoe, Margaret.. 67 Sherry, Annie —
Estudillo. J. M. 66 Soother, Frank 48
Fallon. Martin TSiSteffens. Elizabeth... 13
Fitzgerald. Mrs. J.. 69 Sterenson, Thomas... 73
Flynn. Elizabeth.... — Tewksbury. Emily S. —
Gansberger. C 34 Verran, Kate'E 23
Hand, Mary ... 45 Walsh, Willlmn P. ..54
Harrison, Bridget K. 74 Wolff. Cornelius. F... —
Henry, Amelia A... — Boyer ..(Card)
ANDERSON— In this city. August 13. I9ll>.
Andrew, belored husband of Mrs. Mathilda
Anderson, and father of Victor and Melvln
Anderson, a native of Sweden, aged 63 years.
Friends and acquaintances and members of
Pacific lodge ' No. 1. A. O. U. W.. are respect-
fully invited to attend the funeral servlcta to-
day- (Tuesday), August 16. l»10, at 2
o'clock p. m., at the funeral chapel of E.
James Flnney, 528 Eighteenth street. Oak-
BAKER— In this city, August 14, 1910. Isaac
Munroe Baker, dearly beloved husband of
Mary A. Baker, father of Calrert M. Baker,
Mrs. J. J. Nealon and Mrs. Frank J. Burke, a
life member of the California Plneers and
member of the Veterans of the Mexican War.
a native of Calrert county, Maryland, ag«d SO
years and 9 months.
The funeral will take place tomorrow (Wed-
nesday), August 17, 1910. at 10 o'clock ». m.,
from his late residence. 33 Sanches street. In-
terment strictly private. National cemetery.
Kindly omit flowers.
BAUMAN — fn Richmond, Contra Costa <s»unty,
Cal., August 14, 1910, Rosie Ming Bauman,
beloved wife of Jacob Bauman, loving mother
of Rudolph and Mary Bauman. and beloved
daughter of Julius Ming, and sister of Mrs.
Lena Muglar, Mrs. Naacy Matterl, Bertha and
Eddie Ming, a native of San Francisco, aged
18 years and 24 days.
Funeral will take place today (Tuesday).
August 16, at 9:15 a. m.. from Our Lady of
Merely Catholic church, thence by 10j20 a. m.
Santa Fe train to San Francisco, where funeral
car will be waiting at the foot of Market
street. Interment Holy Cross cemetery. Re-
mains at Bert Curry's undertaking parlors, 37
Park place. Point Richmond. ;
BROWN— In this city. August 13. 1910. Caroline
Esther; dearly beloved daughter of Walter M.
and Esther M. Brown and lo?ing twin sister
of Louise Ella Brown, a native of San Fraa-
aged 1 month and 12 days.
BROWN— In this city, August 13. 1910. Vi»lan
M. Brown, dearly beloved daughter of Charles
N. and May J. Brown, and loving sister of El-
mer Charles Brown, a native of San Francisco,
Cal., aged 8 months.
CALDEN— In Oakland. August 14. 1910. Caloise
R., beloved wife of Guy C. Calden, mother of
Ruth and Guy 0. Calden Jr., daughter of Mrs.
Dagsa Ransom, and sister of Mrs. Arthur
l^udewlg. a native of California, aged 37 years
and 11 months.
Friends and acquaintances are respectfully
invited to attend funeral services tomorrow
(Wednesday) morning, August 17. 1910. at
10 o'clock at her late home, 4127 Gilbert street,
Oakland. Interment private.
CLARK— Ia Napa, Cal.. August 13. 1910, Joha
Franklin Clark, a native of New York, aged
49 years.
f Friends are respectfully invited to attend
the funeral today (Tuesday), August 10, at
1:30 p. ni.. from Golden Gate Commandery
hall, Sutter and Steiner streets, under the
auspices of California lodge No. 1. F. A.
A. M. Interment Cypress Lawn cemetery. Re-
mains at the chapel of N. Gray £ Co., 2196
Geary street corner of Devlsadero.
COLLINSON— Id this city. August 15. 1910. at
his late residence. 2006 Eddy street. Walter M.
Collinson, dearly beloved husband of Ann Ryan
Colllnson, a native of London, Eng.
CONNELL— In this city, August 13. 1910. Min-
nie, belored wife of John J. Connell. and
daughter of the late Daniel and Margaret
Hagerty, a native of San Jo»e. CaL
\u25a0 Friends and acquaintances are respectfully
Invited to attend the funeral services at the
Godeau undertaking parlors. Van Nes* avenue
and Fell streets, this morning
at 11 o'clock. Interment private.
CRAB— Ia this city, August 15, 1910. Robert
Crab, aged 52 years. A member of plasterers'
union, local No. 60, U. P. I. A.
Friends and acquaintances are respectfully
Invited to attend the funeral tomorrow (Wed-
nesday), August 17. 1010, at 2 o'clock p. m..
from the funeral parlors of Green. Ryan &.
Donohoe, northeast corner Sixteenth and Guer-
rero streets. Interment Mount Olivet ceme-
CEOGHAN— In this city, Angust 11. 1910. Fran-
cis J.. beloved son of Mrs. B. Croghan and the
late Michael Croghan, and devoted brother of
Mrs. Captain Matt C. Johnson and the late
Margaret Hall, and nephew of Mrs. E. Ntagro
and Mrs. M. Fabiana of Oakland, a native of
Brooklyn, N. Y. A member of Knights of
Columbus, San Francisco council No. 615;
Washington council No. 4, Y. M. I. ; Ancient
Order of Foresters, Court Eureka No. 40; Ma-
rine Engineers' Benevolent association Net 35,
and stationary engineers' union No. «4. (Brook-
lyn, N. V., papers please copy *
FTiends and acquaintances a?e respertfully
invited to attend the funeral ' today (Tues-
day), August 16. at 8:30 a. m.. from his late
residence. 642 Shotwell street between Twen-
tieth and Twenty-first, thence to St. Charles
Borromeo church, where a solemn requiem high
mass will be celebrated for the repose of his
soul, commencing at 9a. m. Interment Holy
Cross cemetery. £,?„ • \u0084
DELL'OSSO— In San Bruno Park. San Mateo
county, Cal.. Aucust 13. 1910. Rinaldo Dell'
Osso, dearly beloved son of Daniel and Rosa
Dell'Osso. and brother of Albert and Gabriel
DelrOsso, a native of San Francisco, aged
16 years and 6 months.
Friends and acquaintances are respectfully
Invited to attend the funeral today (Tues-
day). August 16. at 8:30 a. m., from his late
residence, San Bruno Park station, thence to
Catholic church at San Bruno, where a re-
quiem high mass will be celebrated for the
repose of his soul, commencing at 9 a. m. In-
terment Italian cemetery, by funeral electric
, car.
DONOHOE— In this clty^ August 13. 1910, Mar-
garet Donohoe, a native of Ireland, aged 67
ESTDDILLO— In San Leandro, J. M. Estudillo,
. beloved husband of Mary T. and loving father
of Ynez Estudillo and beloyed brother of Mrs.
Charles 11. Cuxhlng, Mrs. John Nugent and
Ramon Estudillo, a native of San Leandro,
aged 66 years 1 month and 15 days.
Friends and acquaintances are respectfully
invited to attend funeral se^rvlces from St.
Leander's Catholic church, tomorrow (Wednes-
day), August 17, at 9:30 o'clock a. m. ; Inter-
ment private.
FALLON— In South Vallejo, CaL, August 14,
. 1910, Martin Fallon, beloved husband of the
late Isabella Fallon, loving father of Thomas
J., James J. and. Peter Fallon. Mr*. Ellen
Campbell and the late Martin G. Fallon and
; brother of Peter Fallon. a native of the parish
of Dysert, County Roscommon, Ireland, aged
76 years.
Friends and acquaintances are respectfully
Invited to attend the funeral tomorrow (Wed-
nesday), August 17, 1910, at 9:30 o'clock a.
. m., from the funeral parlors of Green. Ryan
& Donohoe, northeast corner Sixteenth and
Guerrero streets, thence to St. Paul's church,
corner Twenty-ninth tnd Church streets, where
a requiem high mass will be celebrated for the
repose of his soul, commencing at 10 o'clock.
Interment Holy Cross cemetery. * _
FITZGERALD— In this city. August 15. 1910
Johannah Fitzgerald, dearly beloved wife of
Michael Fitzgerald, mother of John F., Wil-
liam J., Dennie R. and Edward M. Fitzgerald
sister of Dennie and Michael Donovan of Buf-
falo, N. V.. a native of pariah of Dremoleasni?
County Cork, Ireland, aged 69 years. (Buf-
falo, N. V.. papers please cop*y.) -
\u25a0 Friends qnd acquaintances are respectfully
invited to attend the funeral " tomorrow (Wed-
nesday) at S:3O o'clock a. m.. from her late
residence, 1537 Folsom . street, thence to 8%.
. Joseph's church, where a requtem high mass
will be celebrated for the repose of her son!
commencing at 9 o'clock a. m. Interment Holy
Cross cemetery, by electric ear from Thirteenth
and West Mission . streets.
FLYOTf—In this city. August 13. 1910, Eliza-
beth, beloved sister of Mrs. M. H. McCafferty
and the late Patrick Flynn of Oakland, a na-
.. tlve of County Slijco, Ireland. •
•Friends and acquaintances . are respectfully
invited to attend the funeral today (Tues-
day), at 8:45 a. m.. from the residence of
her sister. 1949 Green street, thence to St
Brigid'B church. where a requiem high mans
.: will : be celebrated for the ; repose of her soul,
• commencing at 9:30 a. \u25a0m. Interment Hoir
Cross cemetery.' Please omit flowers. Inter-
ment private./
GANSBERGER— In San Lorenzo. August 15
\u25a0 1910. Christian, beloved husband of Mathilda
Gansberger. loving -son of Dorris Gansberzer
-and, brother of Mrs. Robert Moles. Henry
- Fred,: Margaret and ,Ann* Gansberger a na-
tive of San Lorenzo, aged 34 years 1 month and
" 24 days. A member of Old Orchard camp Vo
. Friends and acquaintances ar# fesDectfullv
invited to attend funeral services • tomorrow
(Wednesday), Angust 17. 1910. at 2 o'clock d
m.,from hU late residence. Saa Lorenzo l£
- terment San Lorenzo cemetery.
HAND— In this city.* Augnst' l4, 1910* MarT
wlfeof.the late James Hand, a native of Ire*
s land, aged 45 year*. \u25a0 \ -,
HARRISON— In taU - city. Angu«t .12 \ 1910
Bridget^., beloved wife ef the late" David
J. Harrison, and loving mother ot D*vid J
Harrison and the Ute Mrs. A. . J. : Mogan. a
native of Ireland, aged 74 years.
' Friends and acquaintances are respectfullT
.invited to attend the ; funeral :. toda'y^ (Tues-
day );^ at: 9 .o'clock, from .-her late residence.
214u Joues street.- thence. to St. Francis church
' corner, of \u25a0 \ allejo street and ; Montgomery av«»-
>-., nne.' where a requiem high mass will be cele-
\u25a0_ bra ted. for the repose of. her .soul, commenc-
ing at 9 :^0 o'clock. Interment Holy Cross
cemetery, by electric funeral ear from Thir-
teenth and - West Mission streets.
HENRY— lv this citr. August 15. 1910. Amelia
A. Duna Ueury. wife of Ktv. J. W. Htary.
daughter of tbe late Her L. A. Dunu. D. D..
for many years president of rhe Central nnlver-
sity of Telia, la., and mother of Mrs. J. B.
Thomas of Berkeley, CaL, a native of Fairfax.
HOOVER— In San Rafael. CaL, August 11. 1910.
John C. beloved husband of Anuie C. Hoover,
father of Frank C. U»n»ver,' and brother In law
of Frank Smith, a name** Ohio. A member
of Tamalpals lodge Xo. $V X - °* "•
Friends aud acquaintance.* * are respectfully
invited to attend the funeral services today
(Tuesday). August 16. 1910. at 0:oO
o'clock a. m.. at the Presbyterian church, Saa
Rafael, thence by Northwestern Pacific elec-
tric train leaving Union deput at 11:27 a. m.
to San Francisco. Cremation, I. O. O. F.
crematory, at 12:30 p. m.
HOUSTON— At Point Arena. Cal.. August I*.
IUIO. TtKima* T. Houston, beloved husband of
Sarah Jane Houston and father of Emily E. N.
Houston, uncle of Mrs. J. K. Lockie. a native
of Scotland, aged &» years 1 month and 15
Friends are respectfully invited to attend;
the funeral tomorrow ( Wednesday). August 17.
at 2 p. m., at Odd Fellows' ball. Seventh and
Market streets, under the auspices of Templar [
lodge No. 17, I. O. O. F. Interment Cypress
Lawn cemetery, by automobile*. Remain* aC
•the parlors of N. Gray & Co.. 2195 Geary street
corner Dovtsadrro.
HUGHES— In Llvermore. CaL, August 14. 1910,
Sarah, beloved wife of Hopkin Hughes, and
loving sitter of Mrs. Elizabeth Choina* and .
Mrs. Selina Smith, a native of Wales, aged
79 years.
Friend* and acquaintances are respectfull/
invited to attend the funeral today (Tues-
day). August 16. at 12:45 o'clock, from their
heme, tnrnce by the 2 o'clock train at Lo«
renzo. Interment Lorenzo cemetery.
MITCHELL— In this city. August 14. 1910. Wil-
liam J., dearly beloved son of the late John
and Mary Mitchell, and beloved brother of
Edward. Mary. Joseph. Elizabeth Mitchell and
Sister Rosari of the Holy Family convent, a.
native of San Francisco, aged 31 years and I
month. A member of Pacific parlor N». 10.
N. S. G. W., and of the gentlemen' a sodality
of St. Ignatius* church.
Friends and acquaintances are respectfully
invited, to attend funeral services t«mo.-ro\r
August 17. 1910. at 8:CO o'clock
*. m.. from his late residence. 389 Corbett ave-
nue, thence to Holy Redeemer enurcn. where a
requiem high maas will be celebrated for th*
repose of his soul, commencing at i) o'clock a.
m. Interment Holy Cro»» ceuierery.
TIUS CHURCH— Officers and members of th»
tieutlpmen's sodality of St. Ignatius' church)
are requested to assemble at 3Sl> Corbett ave-
nue tomorrow (Wednesday) at 8:30 o'clock a.
m. to attend the funeral of our late brother
sodalist, William J. Mitchell. By order
JAMES R. KELLY. Prefect.
MULVILLE— In thfe city. August 13. IUIO, Wil-
liam Frank, dearly beloved son of Ktlzabetii
and Daniel F. Mulville, and brother of Mrs.
A. J. Condon. Herbert D. Mnlville and Mrs.
W. F. Brasher of Loa Angeles, a native of
San Francisco, aged 22 years 9 months and
15 days.
Notice of funeral hereafter. Remains at th»
residence of his parents. 42 Fair Oaks streec
between Twenty-first and Twenty-second.
OLSON— In Los Gatos, August 15. 1910. Esther
A., dearly beloved and only daughter of An-
drew and Auna OUon. a native of San Fran-
Cisco, aged 11 years 6 months and 9 >\.\\*.
OWENS— In this city, August 14. 1910. Flor-
ence, dearly beloved wife of Cbarlfs K.
Owens, a native of Victoria. British Columbia,
aged 27 years.
Remains at the funeral parlors of D. I.
Kenny A Co.. 1719 Eddy street near Scott.
Notice of funeral hereafter.
PASTORINO— In this city. August 15. 1910. »t
hU late residence. 1350 Eighteenth *Tenue>
South. Lorenzo Pastorlno, dearly beloved hus-
band of Adelaide Pastorino. a native of PlMra.
LJgure. Italy, aged 50 years.
Funeral strictly private.
POWERS— In this city. Angust 15. 1910. Walter,
beloved «on of Robert G. and Annie Powers,
and brother of Caroline. Rose and Robert Pow-
ers, a native of San Francisco, aged > years 4
months and 2$ days.
The funeral will take place tomorrow < Wed-
nesday) at 10 o'clock a. m.. from the residence
of the parents, 539 Twenty-eighth avenue.
Richmond district, thence to Star of the Sea
church for services, commencing at 10:;u>
o'clock. Friends are Invited to attend Inter-
ment. Holy Cross cemetery.
QUILL— In this city, August 14. 1910. Michael,
beloved son of the late Catherine and Michael
Quill, a native of San Francisco.
Remains at the funeral parlors of D. F.
Kenay &. Co., 1719 Eddy st. near Scott.
ROVEGNO— In this city. August 15. 1910. Frank
Rovegno, dearly beloved father of Louis. Silvio
and Albert Rovegno and the late Eddie Ro-
vegno. a native of Trebegna. LJgure, Italy,
aged 53 years.
Friends »nd acquaintances are respectfully
invited to attend the funeral tomorrow iWert-
nesday), August 17. at 1 p. m.. from the par-
lors of Valente. Martni, Marais & Co.. 640
Green street. Interment Italian cemetery.
REGENSBURGER— In this city, August 13, 191*>,
Aaron Regensburger. a native of New York,
aged 64 years.
SHERRY— Ia this city. August 13. 1910. Annie.
dearly beloved wife of Thomas J. Sherry, lov-
ing mother of James B. Sherry, daughter of
Michael and the late Bridget Reed, and sister
of Arthur Reed. Mrs. J. W. Porter. Mra. H. L.
Wilkes, Mrs. D. J. Crowley, Mm. R. Fr*w-
ley. Mrs. Francis Lynch. Mrs. John Murnan<»
and the late James Reed, a native of Califor-
Friends and acquaintances are respectfully
invited to attend the funeral today »Tue*- «<
day), at 10 a. n»., from tbt> parlors of th-»
United Undertakers. 260H Howard street near
Twenty-second, thence to St. Peter's vhurca
for services commencing at 10:30 a. m. In-
terment Holy Cross cemetery.
SOUTHER— In this city. August 15. 1910. Fraate
Souther, aged 4S years. A member of ttm
brotherhood of teamsters.
Remains at the parlors of the Unltfd Under-
takers. 2t50« Howard street near Twenty-sec-
ond. Notice of funeral hereafter.
STEFTENS — In this city. August 15. 1910. Eliza-
beth L. 84 wife of Joseph Steffena. mother i<S
J. Lincoln SteCeiw. Mrs. A. H. Susrgett. Mrs.
J. J. Hollister and Miss Laura Stefens. a n:t-
' tive of England, aged 73 years 3 months an<i
21 days.
Friends are respectfully invited to attend]
the funeral tomorrow \u2666 Wednesday! at 10 a. m.,
from her late residence. .$l5 Fifteenth street,
Sacramento. Interment private.
STEVENSON— In this city. August 13, 1910.
Thomas Stevenson, dearly beloved husband oC
Sarah Elizabeth Stevenson, and loving father
of Thomas G., William, Allan, David. Robert.
Percy, Evelyn. Ethel M. and John Stevenson, t
native of Scotland, aged 73 years 8 month*
and 4 days.
Friends and acquaintances" art respectfully
invited to attend the funcr.il today (Tues-
dajr), August 16. 1910. at 1 o'clock p. tn.. from
King Solomon's hall, corner FUlmore and Sur-
ter streets, under the auspices of Pacific Imicri
No. 136, F. & a. M. Interment" Woodlawa
cemetery, by carriage.
TEWKSBURY— Entered Into rest. In this city.
August 14. 1910, Emily Sutton Tewksbury,
widow of the late Jacob Merrill Tewksburr.
and daughter of the Ute Richard Sutton an. l
MaurieU Countess d'OUvare*.
Services, at her residence, 2300 Pacific ave-
nue. tomorrow (Wednesday l. August 17, 191"«
- afclO a. m. Interment private.
VERRAN— In thts city. August 15. 1910. Kaf»
Evelyn, beloved daughter of Alfred and Cather-
ine Verran, and sister of Beatrice M. and Syd-
ney W. . Verran, a native of London, Eag.'g
aged 23 years.
WALSH— In this city. August 12. 1910. Wllliaia
P.. dearly beloved husband of the late Elisa-
beth Walsh, and beloved father of Dan.
Frank. Nellie. Minnie and James W. Walsn.
a native of Ireland, aged 54 years. (Winnipeg
Free Press please copy.) i
Friends and acquaintances are respectfully"*"
invited to attend the funeral today (Tues-
day), Angust 16. 1910. at 8:3O o'clock a. m..
from the parlors of the California undertak-
ing company. 2210 Steiner street between
Clay and Sacramento, thence to Sacred Heart
church. Fell and FUlmore streets, where mass
will be celebrated for the repose of his soul,
commencing at 9 o'clock a. m. Interment Holy
Cross cemetery, by carriage.
W ,? Lr C~ In * nI »-«»ty. August 13. 1310.- Corne-
lius F. dearly beloved husband of Rose Wolff,
loving father of Le Roy C. Wolff. «on of Cor-
nelius and the late Mary Wolff, aon In \mvt
°l ~ lT *\. I**1 ** Morgan, and beloved brother
$£ Tl"w' Cn " rl *'*« Harry. Edward and WUllara
Wolff. Mrs. Anna McCarthy and Mrs. Jam» «
W llson. a native of Montreal. Can. A member
,~ of Court Eclipse No. 14. F. of A.
Friends and acquaintances are re*pectfnl!y
l^! 1^ to *"« n <l the funeral services todar
(Tuesday), at 2 o'clock p. m.. at the
chapel of Craig. Cochran & C 0... 11R9 Valen-
cia street near Twenty-third. Interment Mount
Olivet cemetery.
•B^-^r.^ „- CARD OF THANKS
.C vi~ . tak * thi » nwans of personally
thanking aU <*:r friends and friends of our de-
parted loved one. for the many beantlfut floral
offerings and sympathy In our bereavement.
. J. F. FICK.
Seventy-Five Dollars
i will rpßxisa
Branches— 3os Montgomery ar. Oakland. 1304
• Auto Ambuiucs «*d Ctrriace* for Bint

xml | txt