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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, September 28, 1910, Image 4

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85066387/1910-09-28/ed-1/seq-4/

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BISHOP HAMILTON
NAMES APPOINTEES
Methodist Ministers Are As«
signed to Their Posts in
Local Conference
PACIFIC GROVE. Sept. 27.— Bishop
Hamilton has announced the following
appointments in the Methodist confer
ence for the ensuing year:
. E»a Francisco district —TT. C. Brans, district
'•suporintendent': Alrfso. to be supplied: Berrycssa
and Evprprren. TSiomas Leak: Boolder Creefc. to
t>e snppliM: Burllnsame. E. B. Lrtle: Campbell.
J. F. Wilson: Csrrael, F. L. Turtle; College
Part. J. L. Barchaa: EsUla and Edenvale. J.
H. rhllllps: Gllroy. W. r. Stanley; Halfmoon
Bay. E. S. Robertson: Hollister. E. D. McCreary;
Lo» Altos, H. B. DcnnU; Los Gatos. E. G.
Koitb; Mayfield. ?. 3. Buck; Morgan Hill, E. J.
Brfntw: Mountain View, C. J. Irwin: New Al-
Bindfn. J. \Vosl?y Richard*: Pacific Grove. Leslie
M. Bnrwcll: Palo Alto. C. M. Warner; Redwood
City, to be supplied: Salinas. William Borchett:
San Ft-Upe. to be supplied. San Francinco — Ash
burr. R. E. Pad.lock; California street. H. K.
Hitnilton: Central. E. R. Dllle; Enworth. J. S.
Troxeli; Fiftccntb avenue, to be supplied: First.
Saaiufl Qnickin!»P: Grace. Georce A, Houph;
Hsmilton. J. M. Jackson: Howard mtrnet, H. E.
I>ck; Itilian mission, to be supplied; Mission
rrrrer. J. W. VTinkler; Potrcro. U» be rnpplled;
Riijset and dry missions. H. R. Jackson; Trinity,
C E Irons: Wesley. E. P. Dennett. San Jose —
Crnu-Ut. G. A. Eiohardson: First. Georjre A.'
M!!l<*r; ftrect. A. B. Gilbert. Willow
Olen. M. T>. Yona?; San Mateo. Fred Sheldon:
i*nnta Clara, A. J. Kennedy. Santa Crnz —
Rat. H. E. Miles: Pennsylvania avenue. O. H.
I/anjrrton. Saratoga. J. W. Bryant: Seaside. D.
X. Hotre: SrtTith San Francisco clrcnlt. David
Jlalston; Soqnpl. Martin Jndy; Sonnyrale, C. W.
yoll; Watsonrllle. F. A. Kr;«t.
J. E. Stcbbs. 17. prmrideat Nevada etate nnl
versitr. member of First church, Reno, qnar
tfrly conference.
. H. n. nail. 2rt. chaplain United States army,
memlvr. Trinity church, San Francisco, quarterly
conference.
• J. S. Porter. 24. chnplatn T*n!ted States army,
riipmbrr- We*ley church, San Francisco, quarterly
-:co!j.feren.ce.
Ai R. VCWH. 7. president National trainin/r
tfhool. San Francisco, member Wesley church,
quarterly conference.
•; '.T. 11. Maeombcr. chaplain United States army,
Jnombor of First church. San Jose, qnarterly coa
. ference.
\u25a0 " ff. B. Heac<»ck. I. tithe evanjrellst. member
Pacific Grove clinrch. quarterly conference.
WHUam Guth. 2. president of University of the
J'aclfic. member of College Park church, quar
' irrly coafereaoe.
B. J. Morris. 2. profes«or in the University
of the Pacific, member of College Park church,
quarterly conference.
F. D. Bevard. 1. «ylltor of Christian Advo
ctte. mmbM of Wesley church, San Francisco,
quarterly conference.
: A. C'.Btne. 2. superintendent of ' Anti-Saloon
lrague, m^rubfr of Wesley church, San Francisco,
quarterly conference.
J. .H. Wrthe. 7. ngcat snnerannnated endow
ment fund, member of First church, San Jose
quarterly conference.
Olareaee E. Webb. 3. superintendent Pacific
Gr<Vre pcriry af^oclatlon. member Pacific Grove
anfits, inHrterlj* conference.
John 'Telfer. 2. assistant suptrlntendcnt Pa
•r-iic purity tesodatlon. member Colleee Park
. «:hurch. quarterly conference.
G. H. .Junes. 1. chaplain United States army,
tirinber of California street chnrch. ouartcriy
conference. .„
G. „A. Reeder. nstional secretary relisrlous
\u25a0work. Army and Navy Y. M. C. A., member
Cecrelia church, quarterly conference.
OtkUad district— S. D. HutsiaplUsr. roperin
tendent. Aluneda— First. W. M. Martin; Santa
Clsra avenue. S. E. Crowe. Arttioeh. Ernest
<irljr?. Benlcla, Stephen C. Thomas. Berkeley—
€oUe?« avenue. F. P. Flersi; Trlaity, Charles
B. Dalton; Wesley chapel, W. H. Ellison
BreptwoM and Oakley. W. C Howard. Byron.
\u25a0J. E. Wrlftht. Ceres and Keyes, Irvlhs: E. Thomp
son. Hayward. J. W. Pnelps. Hu«hesoa. Hfo.
JCcson. Livermore. C. G. Lucas. Martine*. to
he supplied. Modesto. E. F. Brown. Xewman.
J. H. Aipptrorth. Oakdale. K. M. Parsons. Oak
land—Allendale avenue. R. H. Stafford; Centen-
Elal. A. M. Case; Eighth avenue. L. L. Louf
bourow; First chnrch. G»orge W. White and
M. C. Pool*: Frultvale, F. W. Uoyd; Golden
Oate. West Berkeley and city mission*. A. J
Hansoa aad A. Y. Skee; Grace, W. M. Pkkard;
RoberUon Burley; Saxatoca arcane
Hurh Baker; Shartock aveane, W. W. Case 1
Twenty-fourth avenue. W. c. Robins; Portu
gese mission. IU K. Baptist. PJnole, J. C. El-
£ U3 *;w' Kichniond— First. C. H. Wood: Wesley,
B. TV,. Calf ee, San Leandro, S. M. Woodward.
?,? c: \r afl(1 J^raestowa. W. A. John*. Soulsby-
Tille, U. L. TTalker*. Tracy. J. J. Pardee. Tir
lock. B. H^ Maeksye. ' Walnut Creek, X. J.
Lowther. Westport. R. B. Wallace.
• . Jesse Smith, superintendent 4f seamen's work
cecber of First church. Oakland, quarterly con
:\u25a0• W. H. Smith, chaplain United States army
ir-mber of First cliurch, Alameds, quarterly con!
. xerence.
• G«>or?e B. Smythc, member Trinity. Eerkelex
.«3tarterly conference.
_ Uouser B. Johnson, superinteadent Pacific
Japanese mission, member College avenue quar
terly conference.
• , E<3 < wla j8I =c«. *oper!ntendent Pacific Chinese
E:!s&.on. aiember College avenue, quarterly con
tr^i^* V& Principal Anglo-Japanese school.
treiaber nf Elphth avenue quarterly conference.
John- Thompson, spent for circulation of the
.Kv'cS^ce° f Fim Cbnn *' ° Mtai * Cmx -
W. M. Woodward, member of First church
Alameda, quarterly conference. cauxen,
•W . C. Damnn. sxiperiateodcnt of orphanages
p«aoer of First church, Oakland, quarterly con!
»».i^-vi2: Hamffi r c <J. correspocding secretary of
<h £ ?** Kte'-omrr Bociety. member of the
Shattuek avenue quarterly conference
Napa district— M. H. Alexander, superintend
ent. Arcata and Alliance. D. O. Colgrove- An
p.iea, Gcinda and Rumsey. . Wallace Onfter
\u2666i; r a, i k^*L : K«««t.K «««t. Sprarue Davis: Maachesl
tor Indian mission, to be supplied- Mecioud to he
applied: MWdleto^n. B. jf SchaeideVf M?I1 vS
ley. to be (supplied: Xapa. H. J. Wtasor- Ocel
rtental and Freestone. C. E. Pet Us* Ol^a
*p*p% %2SSL.*^ f«a s VZZ
M O. Brink; R*d<Jibf. W P ffi, £'
zelle. J. F. Kelleffg: Sonoma. S. L. Lee^Sralth
c" H. Bnckner: \al!ejo. C. E. Winning- WIUIS
B. B. Conner: Windsor. H. T LewU^TtvSi.iSi'
Fay^Doaaldson; Vreka. J. C. Gi^'lStw:
U °£H <**&*** 8" Quentln prison,
oember Saa Rafael quarterly conference
Pyeng KU Hoon. member Honolulu first qoar
1 1
Sacramento district-Geflrge L. Ptareoo, sn
pnlßtendent. Acampo and Epworth. J. H/Ro?
rrs: Atlanta. (X N. Hesten: Auburn. C. U. I^w
rence; BUrgs. W. C. Harriott : Chleo. C E Win
\u25a0 £kS&£!'?? '^ \u25a0"**•' E " Shapland;
Courtland, to be applied: DowulevUle clrcalt
v If rf, Ar^ h hr:" r: E1 ****** circuit, to be supl
Plied: Elk Groye, C. M. Meese; Escalon and
L. H. Sanborn; Farmlngtoa. C. " .
Dorlinr: Fair Oaks and Orangevaie. S. J. Hock
ing; Fereley circuit. G*orge W. Seattle; Florin
End Pacific. A. Brown: Forest Hill circuit, E.
H*dlr: Folitom. Wilfred Kent: Cras* Valley. W
P. Grant: Georgetown circuit, to be supplied-
Tloncut circuit. H. C. Richardson.- loneT L. P
Wnlker: Jackson. J. O. Duncan; Knights Ferry*
Joseph Johns; Lockeford. to be supplied: Lodl
E. B. Wlnnlne: Undcn. L. H. Gregory; LJve
Oak. George Cona^MarynvDle. T. H. Nicholas*
Meridian. J. W. Kdsrell; Kelson, to be Kupplied
seweastle. p. x. Lynn: Nevada City, B. Siives
• ter: North San Juan, to be supplied; Oak Park
E. H. Smith: Oroville, G. M. Richmond: Penryn
• nd^Eoeklin. 3. M. Hilbish; Pine Grove sM
We«t Point. T. S. Wellds; PlacerviUe. E: J
\u25a0 Eraflncr; PJcaßant Grove clrcoit. to be supplied-
Roscville. to be supplied. Sacramento— First
• church. F. K. Baker: Central. Richard Rodda.
Siorktor* — Central, John Stephens; dar street
J. T. C. Smith. Sutter city. Luther Speers:
Gutter Creek and Amidor. G. H. « Basterbrook-
Yuba City. R. L. Rowe; Valley Springs, W H
Tljatcber. - .
I. B. Bristol, secretary Anti-saloon league.
member First church, Sacramento, quarterly
conference.
D. L. Jeffers and B. G. Lipskey left 'without
appointment to attend school.
LOCAL BANK OFFICIAL
ACCEPTS NEW POSITION
WUliam H. Hiph. for the last six
years with the International banking
corporation in this city, has resigned
to accept an official position, with; the
Anj?lo and London Paris national bank.
High will take his ; new position ;Oc
tober-1. The managerrieht. of" the^ "In
ternational will be in the hands of'B.
W. Wilson, lately with- the; American
national bank as vice president,""
RARE COIN PRICES
AT NEW ALTITUDES
Seven Silver Dollars Minted at
Philadelphia Brinr $ 1 ,9 15
at Collection Sale
Seven silver dollars minted by the
United States government in the mint
at Philadelphia, which would. be worth
only $7 If handed over \u25a0 a~ counter in
trade and which might be turned down
by some shop keepers as bogus, were ;
today sold for $1,915. and the buyers .
looked pleased at the big bargains they
had obtained, says the Philadelphia
Record. The sale . was made at the
Collectors* club, where nearly 100 numis
matists, both collectors and dealers,
had gathered to attend the disposal sale
of the rare coin collection of the late
Peter Mougey of Cincinnati.'
Not only for silver dollars, but for
other sliver pieces as well, sums calcu
lated to amaze the layman were glee
fully paid by the eager collectors, all
convinced that in a few years the !
pieces will be worth much more than
the big prices they paid. Coins in re
cent years have increased more rapidly
in premiums than ever before, as was
shown in the sale of the 1838 silver
dollar, Gabrecht design, on which Lib
erty is seated, the stars In the field on
the reverse being absent. Until today
$220 was the top notch price, which was
paid only a f ew years ago. At today's
auction Elder had the coin knocked
down to him for $403, and so anxious
was his client for it that an even higher
price would have been paid had not
competitive bidding stopped.
The Mougey collection of half dol
lars issued at the Philadelphia' mint
was the finest ever offered, and 10 of
the finest specimens brought a total of
$903. Four quarters brought $102;
seven dimes sold for an aggregate of
$109.50, and seven half dimes totaled
$157.50. while another extremely rare
half dime brought $400.
This was one of the gems of the
collection. It was an ISQ2 coin of the
same variety as the specimen which
brought $715 two years ago in the
James B. Wilson sale. Several slight,
old scratches near the rim, however,
robbed it of much of Its value and made
the price fall far below the' record.
A quaint Martha Washington half
dime was another of the smaller coins
much sought, bringing $36. On It was
the head of the wife of General.Wash
ington. The inscriptions were "Lib. par.
of science &• industry, 1792," and "Unl,
States of America. Half Dime." It ; is
said that this and the dime were struck
from George Washington's silver plate.
The Philadelphia mint silver dollars
offered composed the rarest collection
ever put on" sale. It started with the
sale of a 1794 coin, head of Liberty
undraped with standing eagle, which
for $150. An 1836 Gabrecht pat
tern, with Liberty seated, brought only
$21; another of the same date and fame
pattern, but without stars in the field
on the reverse, reached $340, while a
third coin of the same date and with
the same obverse, with Gabrechf s name
in the field, fetched $435. An 1839
Gabrecht design with milled edge sold
for $55, but an Identical coin of the
same date, with the edge plain and
unmilled. reached $390. As with the
fractional currency, amazing prices
were paid for dollars of fairly recent]
dates; An 1858 brought $30; an 1855, 1
$17; an 1854, $22; an 1852, $99; an
1851. $145, and an 1850, $20. '"\u25a0\u25a0-- '\u25a0-, >
The two prizes in the collection of
Philadelphia minted half dollars were
obtained by S. H. Chapman of Phila
delphia. For the 1796 specimen with
16 stars and in the best possible state
of preservation he paid $360. For
another of the same year, but -with: 15
stars and in" equally good condition.
Chapman: paid $360. The collection
contained specimens of every half dol
lar minted from 1794 to 1857.
There was also a collection of pieces
of the same denomination minted in
New Orleans, San Francisco and Car
son City, and amazing prices were paid
for coins of comparatively recent date.
An 18S6 San Francisco piece without
"In God We Trust," brought $25; an
IS7B. $27; an 1873, $22, and an 1878,
$13.50.
As high as $35 was 1 paid for a quar
ter, the 1796 Philadelphia Liberty coin
with a small eagla and an 1822 speci
men bringing that price. An 1804 coin
went for $16, while an 1807 quarter
brought $26. For the dimes as high
as $19.50 was paid for a 1797 with 16
stars, while nearly as great prices
were paid for coins not so rare.
MINING OF CHERT IS
GROWING INDUSTRY
Substance, Hard as Marble, Is
Useful Product
Consul Augustus E. Ingram writes
from Bradford that the mining: or quar
rying of an impure, flinty rock or silex,
commercially known aB chert, is now
an English Industry of growing: im
portance at Reeth,. in the Swaledale
district , in the northwestern part of
Yorkshire.
. Chert, which is as hard as marble, is
used for grinding china clay. The
Staffordshire potteries association, find
ing some years ago that their supplies,
obtained largely from quarries situated
some 15 miles south of .Waterloo, in
Belgium, were becoming? poorer in
quality, sent out an expert, who dis
covered the supply near Reeth, which
is now being shipped to the Stafford
shire pottery district. '
Chert Is also used In grinding gold
ore, the revolving iron cylinders in
tube mills being lined with chert. The
Swaledale chert is said to be the hard
est and best yet discovered for this
purpose and it is hbpedjto export chert
lined "cylinders to the gold fields of
various parts of the world. Valuable
water, rights have been acquired which
will provide cheap electric . power - for
grinding the chert, and a new plant Is
being erected.
; .It is -curious that, while -the" eastern
slope of the Pennines at- Reeth is giv
ing up Its mineral wealth for one detail
in the production. of pottery, the west
ern slope of the same range , of moun
tains is giving, only a few miles away,
near Brough, in Westmoreland, barytes'
another of the ingredients! of pottery
ware, which is being mined in large
quantities.
GOLD LEAF HAS BEEN
KNOWNi SINCE 800 B.C.
The origin of the gold leaf; like the
first use of gold Itself, is lost in the
mists of •' antiquity. .It is '\u25a0\u25a0 found, for
example, in connection with the most
ancient known : mummies, . having been
used for covering teefh, ; 'tongue, -akin"
etc Sometimes \u25a0it is also found oh the
coffins.. Gold leaf was also used on the
tombs ' "and ' monuments' , of V ancient
Egypt. The process .of; making: gold
leaf has . thus been known .since the
eighth century, B. C. ,.
Crime In ' the United Kingdom costs
the state about $30,000,000 a year."' V*-'
Tor Infants arcd Children.
iThe Kind You Have Always Bought
THE : SAN" PRANGISGOi CAL^
RUINS OF EGYPT
YIELD TREASURES
Recent Explorations at Medurii
and Memphis Result in
Valuable Finds
The season has now arrived when the
various parties who have been carrying
out works of exploration in, Egypt have
their exhibitions -of the results of their
work 'during - the' winter. The 'first to
be opened is that of the -British school
of archaeology In Egypt,' of which Prof.
Flinders Petrle r is" the director, now
open ,at University, college, Gower
street, says the London Globe. : This
year- the work has been? distributed
over two sites, namely, the ruins of the
ancient capital of Memphis, Tof s which
Professor. Petrle hopes In the - course of
a long time to complete a' thorough,
exploration. < '\u25a0, '.-.--\u25a0_ \u25a0\u25a0_
The second site worked was that" of
the great country; around thel pyramid
of King Senef eru at Medum, which, at
the request of Prof. Sir.Gastoh Maspero.
was carefully examined, and the best
preserved tombs removed to 7 the* Cairo
museumTthe school, in return for their
labors, being allowed to bring the. fine
sculptures from the tomb; of-'Atet, a
high official, and these present a very
early and entirely new phase of Egyp
tian art. \. ' KBS^?- '--•—\u25a0
Seneferu was the last .king; of the
third Egyptian" dynasty, reigning about
4650 B. C. so that all the work here ' is
Older than the time of the'.great;pyra
mid,- the very dawn of Egyptian; art,
and | its beauty and finish indicate -cen
turies of growth and development.
The sculptures from the tomb of Ra
hotep and 'Nefert, \ his wife, - whose
statues In the Cairo museum are among
the most famous" monuments ( of an
tiquity; the figures of Rahotep and his
children in' high relief are marvels of
artistic work, and so are the agricul
tural scenes full of life, and the -finish
of the hieroglyphics renders them verit
able miniatures.
The sculptures of the tomb of Atet
depict in a most' vivid style the: life
of the time. There are boats and boat
men, fowlers -catchlngT birds with a
clap net, and a pretty group of a boy
with two tame monkeys—o ne Is pull
ing his wrist, while the other has hold
of the tail of a sedate crane, walking
In front. . There is a. scene of a man
sacrificing a goat. The . style of
work is unique. The .figures are
cut In intaglio Into the slabs,
and 7 then filled in with colored
pa/te or stucco, but the modeling Is
very fine. There are many small ob
jects from the tombs exhibited : that
throw light on the arts and \ crafts of
the period. The pottery is very rough,
but there is a splendid series of ala
baster vases. There are also\ some
tools, axes, chisels, and -a bowl all in
fine copper before the invention of
bronze. , C'.~i''^ ; "v-v: -\u25a0 ; ---
mSR Six o'clock TONIGHT will posi-
Jm Wmk W tively see the end of the
W^4t PARPFT PIFARANfF
c fully 'expected this sale to last a week, but the wonderfully low
ilßSl^l^^^/ pn ce s h ave created a demand far beyond our expectations.
|Bs3ffi^vjlB- ff T° make the sale last until 6 o'clock tonight we are compelled to add
BSWiv •x,*" / many patterns that we can ill afford to sacrifice.
fiP?fst"» A. Come today. This is positively the last opportunity. :\ ' 1 i;'*"
Bte^afev' Brussels Carpets 45c a yard
. The regular 90c quality. Just six patterns for the last day of the sale.
jPilfll^ Extra Brussels 55c a Yard
kl^' 'Five patterns of the regular 'sl.lo quality. These have been great sellers
|^t[^ gX Bfest Brussels 65c a Yard
|||ft||ji2gjr|^^ We muster twelve patterns this morning. ' This is the best ''ten-wire".
ic^flfPffife^k- Brussels; sold regularly for $1.25 a yard. v -
Saxony Axminsters 75c a Yard
\u25a0SS^fXl^^^^ The regular $1.35 quality. Seven fine patterns for today. . /
Smithes Extra Axminsters 85c a Yd
\u25a0HB&||Spl^ The $1.65 quality. Sixteen patterns. Many of them large enough for
||||P^ Savonnerie Axminsters 95c aYd
The finest $2.00 grade. Six patterns, each with a border to match.-
WSSk The $1 .50 grade of Wool Velvets sells for 80c aYd
WmlFi^^ Odd Borders valued up to $2.00 a yard sell for 60c
• This is a Carpet clearance— the. price is for the entire piece — we can
W^^^^^n^^' not cut .any of them. Carpets having matched borders must be sold to-
Bring your measures! Be sure there is enough carpet in the piece you
fK^<^!*^l',f!M I select to cover your room. No goods exchanged. . • : \
»PM^' *W ' : Out shops are rushed now— behind with our regular work. We can
-'W^mo^^^ ] not promise to lay carpets/sold at these special* prices at all.
\u25a0^^' E."^^ i These. special prices do not include sewing or laying or lining. You,
BIIP rJIiR are J ust bu yj n S the carpets, and getting more and better carpet than was
H^Pf! * l^W" ever bought **for the money before, or ever -will be again.-
* *Li IV JLi 1 1^ V^ COMPANY^
Id4o MARKET STREET SSer
TOMTOM BEATS AT
FUNERAL IN CITY
Little Bear, Descendant of Chief
• Powhatan, Is Given In=
diari: Burial"
. Little Bear .is dead, and with 'appro
priate^ Indian ceremonies has been
started on his journey to the happy
hunting ; grounds a by ; Chief Powhatan,
his father, >and>Deernorn, paleface'and
assistant ;to Powhatan:,: ; ; -.'-- v ,", = =
Powhatan"/ls \u0084a 'herb doctor* at, 1709
Lombards street, and says
he is ;the Z only £t ull blooded Cherokee
Indian in that city, "says the Philadel
phla'Nbrth 'American. 'When '3'months
old; Little .Bear 'died' and there - passed
away, , so, his | father /says, a lineal de
scendant '(. of. -Powhatan; Uhe , famous
chief . of , the j Powhatan confederation'
and, brother of Oupitchepagn'and Oupl
chankanough. s .'• - : \u25a0"'\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0'\u25a0-'"
\u25a0 ;No^priest> or cleric said the funeral
services over Little. Bear.' Powhatan' and
Deerhorn ; stood ? alone beside* avsmall
grave in Monument cemetery. when'': the
babysbody was^consigned to .earth;'
Little .Bear's full name was ', William
Andrew.- j 'Augustus jj Taylor , Powhatan
Little 'Bear.' ' His mother" died when he
; was rborn;* arid i now. Powhatan has only
one, son : out or four; children.* .". '•; \u25a0 /\u25a0
Powhatan,; arrayed in his; toggery as
an Indian .^ doctor, -foregathered in the
back room with Deerhorn and. the cas
ket, and : commenced his .'rites. «. For: a
long -time: there:. was nothing "but? the
slow beating; of the- tomtom, mingled
with a lowV weird chanf.that may- have
come; up fipm^the. cactus deserts. on a
starlit riigfftv for.'! other braves and
squawg.iblgiand little.: \- .. : v.
\u25a0'Consigning- the* instrument! to-peer
horn after, awhile, Powhatah began his
funeral dance? in the 6x8 r roonv crowded
with Indiah ; relics.bottles and jars' and
herbs. .He went . around and around
the casket, .droning to himself. -The
measured dance became slightly faster,
and Powhatan emphasized his steps so
much that the hanging herbs shook and
the dust floated off the medicine Jars.
There was a slight glisten to the eye
of Powhatan as he sat down 'i opposite
Deerhorn. \ \ He took a lon-s Indian pipe,
filled it and smoked, theft passed it to
Deerhorn.
% \u25a0 \u25a0",-\u25a0...-\u25a0\u25a0.
A carrla'ge drove to t|ie door and
Powhatan shouldered the; closed casket
and went out to IL He jand Deerhorn
drove.;, to, the "cemetery and Powhatan
carried the white box to a grave and
let it down. Without further cere
mony.he began to : shovel the earth in
on top of it, moaning or crooning as he
did so. : Deerhorn stood to one side
with his hat 1 off.: '-v3mS&!£mmk&Bmßfl&
The task completed, Powhatan stood
a long time beside the grave. Then he
raised his arms high* and Invoked the
great spirit in a guttural tongue that
Deerhorn, i the \ paleface, did not under
stand. " " •
HART NORTH SEES
HIS JOB VANISHING
Immigration Director to Be
Ousted as Result of In=
quiry by Nagel
Continued Froih.Pagre 1
department of commerce and labor, has
been} displeased with. North's \ actions.
It Is ..believed that his alleged "friend
liness to Japanese; Immigrants and his
shortsightedness in regard to Hindus
are? contributing, causes; that, will lead
to his .ultimate ; downfall."
\ The immigration^ commission is^be,-_
coming more strict in its treatment of
immigrants, and, according to ; report,
the .laxity shown by North in his rela-'
tions : with orientals has : caused the
home office to seek. his scalp.
.The- increasing strictness of the'lm
migration laws is especially notice
able on the 'Atlantic seaboard, and the
authorities are anxious to seal up the
western coast as well. The glaring
hole. at San Francisco has been^a cause
of great v a/inoyance to them and meas
ures ; are on foot to plug the defect
in the immigration wall of our west
ern boundary.- , \u25a0 '-\u25a0"'\u25a0 \u25a0
Within the last month orders have
been sent to the Immigration offices
at-New York, ' Philadelphia and other
ports on ' the eastern sea coast defin
ingin words too plain to be misunder
stood the policy, to be adopted' in al
lowing^ Immigrants . entrance into this
countr. \u25a0t No man, woman or child
without -visible means of support . will
be allowed entry. Neither. will immi
grants with the promise of help from
corporations or societies be allowed to
come Into the country.
The" regulations were made primarily
to. prevent corporations from importing
cheap labor. The immigration . au
thorities, it, is said, desire to close up
the w^estern coast as well,\ahd the ex
pected dismissal of North r is a direct
result of . the new policy.
Secretary . of Commerce and Labor.
Nagel, who has ~ just returned to
Washington from an /extended tour of
the Pacific coast and Alaska, is said to
bef dissatisfied with the way he found
Immigration affairs on. the . Pacific
coast, and while nothing definite could
be learned as ; to the action he intends
to take, "it; is/expected that the dis
missal of North .will, .be: the: direct out
come; of his investigation.
BIRTHS; MARRIAQESj DEATHiS
I -; Notable Deaths |
» — \u25a0—\u25a0\u25a0..'- — -— — \u0084. T.
C. ; R CKOWKIUKHnoa).' AMEEICAK CONSUL
; Naples. September » 27.-Caspar ? " S., Crownln-
shlcia. the American ; consul, olea nere ye»-
, - terUay.
i-"< - : •"•'." '-"" "'-"'".'" '-" '".' "V: — — ?
I | Marriage Licenses |
1\u2666 — .".' " ; :—: — ' '•' .'^": ~~7~ — r "*'
I marriage licenses were issued In
Saa Francisco, Tnesdaj. September 27:'
APrr-EBAUM— CUOWN— Isaac Applebanm. - 38.
Petaluma, and ; Sarah Crown, 20. 377» Mlssicai
'i street. • ' -
BO WLES-^MIIXER— Henry C. Bowles, 38, and
:VV Sy We' M?. Miller," 19, both of OroTllle.
COCKERTOX— SLATER— Ebenezer B. Cockerton.
' 38, - 074 Eddy ' street, and Anlce' M. Slater, 23.
1683 Bush street. ; ;.
EISZT^R— CHRISTMAS— Daniel : Eiwler. 40,
. 2259 Bush street, . and Edna C. Christinas. 19.
Alameda. .' . \u25a0";."»;*
riLLMORE— GOODRICH— Benjamin M. Fillmore.
( 21.t and Hazel W. Goodrich/ IS, both of Oak-
1 land.i".-^:.'; -.. \u25a0 •
GLOVER— FABIAN— Edward J. GlOTer, 23, 32S
Texas street. , and Mary T. Fabian, 23, 307
Arkansas street.
GRIFFIN— REGAN — Thomas Griffin. 26. and
Mary Repan, 23, both of 1074 Hayes street.
HALDERMAN— ZINNS— WiIIiam Haldennan Jr..
33, OroTllle. and Ethel A. Zlnns, 29, 2321 Van
Ness "avenue. , * -
HEITMANN— HUEBER— CharIea Heltmann, 36.
- 1915 Grant ayenne, and Frlda Haeber. 29, 137
"i Pfeiffer street.
KOOPMAN— ASBILL— CharIes J. Koopman. 27,
and Ida A. "AsbUl,',2G. both of Mlddletown. -•
KRITSER— EVERSON— Frank Kritser, 21, 876
.' Eddy street, and Mary Ererson, 18, 3193 Six-
teenth street.
LAWTON— TORRANCE— WiUIam C. Lawton. 23.
x 1231 ' Forty-fifth ayenue, and Lizzie Torrance,
19,.2708 A Harrison street.
MARSHALL— ANDREWS— AIexander H. Mar-
. shall, 22, 841 Hayes street, and Hazel M. An-
drews, 19, Oakland.
NICHOLS— FAVOR— WiIIiam E. Nichols, 24,
2916 Twenty-first street, .and Mabel M. Favor,
23, 2220 Devisadero street.
NILSEN— LARSEN-r-Jacob Nilsen. 54, 365 Dn-
boce avenue, and Marte M. Larsen, 39, 590
Seventh avenue.v •
STROEBEL— ROCHE-^-Herman S. Stroebel, 31.
Albany, N. V., and Mary A. Roche, 25, 2775
Pine street.""
WIEL— LlLIEirrnAL-^-Harry I. Wlel, 29. ISI7
Jackson street, and Sarah S. LWenthal, 22.
"" ISOS Franklin street.
ZOFFMAN— DOWLING— George F. Zoffman, 21.
Guanajuato, Mexico, and Irene E. Dowlinj, 18,
2428 Jackson street. . -t~
Ij BiRTHS, MARRIAGES fIND DEATHS jj
Birth, marriage and death notices «ent by m*n
will not be Inserted. They must be handed In at
either of the publication offices and be Indorsed
with the name and residence of person* author-
ized to hare the tame * published. .Notice* re-
stricted simply to the announcement of th« event
are published once In this column free of charge-
BIRTHS
CERF— in this city, September 27. 1910. to the
• wife of Dr. Alrln E. Cerf, a daughter.
McCLAIN— In thh? city. September 16, 1910, to
the wife of Charles C. McClaln (nee Gnthrie).
a son. -V,
YEARIAN— In this city. September 24. 1910. to
the wife of .W. F. Tearlan (formerly Carrie
Oakley),- a daughter.
_____ _
Bowers. Mrs. Ellen. 55 Martin, Irvtn M....58
Brown. Margaret G. — Maydurll. Guy F 41
Ctlvert, Dr. William SS Mayer. Bernhard . . —
Calvin, Minnie L. 45 McMahon, Catherine. —
Carrigan. Mary ... 45 Meyersteln. Herman. —
Collier. Henrr 8...50 Morrissey. Michael.. SO
Euston. James .....40 Poggl. Maria ;^.....85
Frederick, Joseph S. — Pugh; James —
Flynn. Alice G..... — Shane (Infant)
Gerichten. May ....— Spahr. Emll 33
Harrison- Hunt, TlUman, Dr. C. F. . 32
Charles 68 Vistlca, Edward 24
Heidore, Clan* ..... 72 Whitney, SophU E-. 85
Hogan, M ichael J . . . 92
Hughes. James 63 Hauser (Card)
Levy, Pauline 70 Mentor (Card)
Madel, Magdalena... 74 1
BOWEHS— In this city, September 27. 1910. at
the city and county hospital. Mrs. EJlen Bow-
ers, a native of Kansas, aged 55 years.
BKOWN— In this city. September 27, 1910, Mar-
garet G. Brown, beloved wife of the late
David G. Brown, and loving mother of Mary
L. and J. D. Brown and " Margaret J. Caw-
thorne, a native of County Tyrone. Ireland.
Friends and acquaintance* are respectfully
Invited to attend the funeral tomorrow (Thurs-
day), September 29, at 2 p. m.. from the res-
v idence of, her son, J. D. Brown, 1919 Vallejo
street. Cremation Odd Fellows' cemetery.
CALVERT— In this city. September 26.' 1910,
Dr. William Calvert. beloved father of Mrs. U
G. Gendar. and grandfather of H. W. Gendar,
a native of Kennett Square, Pa., aged 88 years
B 6 months and 11 days.
Friends and acquaintances are respectfully
invited to attend the funeral today (Wednes-
day) , September 28. at 2 o'clock p. m.', at
, the chapel of . the Odd Fellows' crematory.
CALVIN— In Alameda. September 26, 1910, Min-
nie. Luella Calvin, beloved mother of Clyde H.
; Calvin, and. loving brother of William B. Gold-
; thwalte of . Nevada, a native of California,
aged 45 years 5 months' and 29 days. A mem-
. ber of Alameda assembly No. 65. The Amerl-
Melrose legion No. 21S1 of the Na-
" tional Protective*. Legion.
\ Friends and acquaintances are respectfully
. Invited to attend the funernl services today
' (Wednesday)., September 28. 1910. at 2 o'clock
* p. m.. at the "residence parlors of James Fow-
ler. 2244 Santa Clara avenue, under the aus-
pices of the Americans and the National Pro-
tective Legion.. Incineration Oakland crema-
tory.
CABRIGAN— In this city. September 27. 1910.
v-Mary.v -Mary. Carrigan. daughter , of the late Andrew
'.""and Jane Carrigan. and *i«er of Andrew. Wil-
* -Ham L., Louis R.; John H., Clarence and Jo-
: neph F. Carrigan. a native of San Francisco.
• Cal.. aged 45 years 7 months and 26 days.
>\u25a0 Friends are respectfully invited to . attend
the funeral tomorrow (Thursday). September
29, at 10 a. m.. from St. Mary's cathedral.
Van Ne«s avenue and O'Farrell street, where
mass will be celebrated for \u25a0 the 'repose of her
: soul. ; Interment private.
COLLIER— In this city. September 25, 1910, Rev.
Henry *B. Collier, : beloved husband of ,. Alice
Mcßoberts Collier. • a native of England, acred
50 years 4 months and 19 days.
•Friend* - and acquaintances are reeneetfally
invited to attend the . funeral today (Wednes-
; •' daj). at ; 1 - o'clock pr. m.. at the Holy Inno-
cents* memorial church." Fair ' Oaks street be-
; - tween Twenty-fifth and Twenty-sixth, thence
I to Mission Masonic temple; 2668 Misoion street.'
where services will be held under the auspices
of Mission, lodge No. 169. F. & A. M.. com-
" menclng at 2 o'clock p. m. Interment Cypress
Lawn ' cemetery. .. ;
OFFICERS AND MEMBERS OF YERBA
'\u25a0 BUENA; CHAPTER NO. 228. O. E. S.. are
". hereby, notified to? attend the funeral services
' .of our « late brother and chaplain. Henry B.
„\u25a0 Collier.* at the Mission -Masonic temple, 2668
Mission 9treet. today '(Wedaesdav). at 2 p."m.
By order- TRYPIIINNIE B. JANES, W. M.
,; ROSA W. DE WINTON, Secretary.
ETJSTON— In this city." September; 25.' 1910,
v : James Euston. : a • native of England, aged 40
;' years. .; A- member of the riggers', and -sieve-
'k\ dores'^ union. . \u25a0 . \u0084
'^Y-'i Friends .and - acquaintance* . »r* res«wtfnlly
ij Invited; to" attend the funeral today ( Wednes-
-,; day); -at 9:15 a. m.% from the parlors of the
S -, United- Undertakers. -2tiO«H»war<l street near
\u25a0; . Twenty -«e<y)nd; , thence ,to . St. - Peter's . chnrch. \u25a0
• where ia . requiem high mass will be celebrated
/-for.; the 'repose, of his soul; commnelng at 9:45
il;a. m. N , Interment Holy Cross cemetery. :
FREDERICK— In this city.' September 26. 1910,
I Joseph S..* dearly beloved so.i of Mary and the
dilate William Frederick, brother of William A;.
George : and Mary -L. Frederick, f a native -of
. \u25a0 San Francisco. ' - -. " •
• : :Friends"- are ; respectftillv " Invited ", to' attend-
"\u25a0 the -.funeral today: ; (Wednesday), September
n2S.. 1910. at 9:30 o'clock ' a. m.. froiu bin lute'
. .'residence. .iISOO-'Poat- street.":: thence to St.
Dominie's church, where a solemn requiem high
15;1 5; mass will - be. celebrated- for >. the" repose -of his
"i soul, i commencing at ; 10 o'clock. • Interment
Holy, Cross cemetery. - byl electric \u25a0 funeral_car
I \u25a0 - :from Mission and \u25a0.Thirteenth streets. -
l IXYNH— In' Oakland. 'Alice ) G., ' dearly, beloved
•> wife 'of Timothy \u25a0 G. , Flynn. • and \u25a0 lovlnjr dauch-
- » ter of the fate . R Ichard and Ellen Haley, and
I m. sister. of .Mrs." t Winiam Horan and Richard, An-
fiood Judgment
i» exercised in selecting a plot in
Mount
a non-sectarian cemetery
nle. Loretta. Ceolle. Genevieve and Madeline
Haley, a native of Vallejo.
Notice of funeral hereafter.
OESICHTEN— In Oakland. September 27. 1910.
May, beloved wife of Theodore Gerichten. and.
daughter of J. C. Devlne. and sister of Mrs.
i J. "-. W. Kryger of Sacramento and " Joha E.
and Mrs. C. H. Hersog of Oakland,
and niece of J. B. Devise of Sacramento, a
native of Sacramento, Cal. " (Sacramento pa-
pers please copy.)
HARBISON-HUNT— In this city. September 23.
1910. Charles Harrison, also known as Charles
Harrison-Hunt, a native of London, Ens.. *xed
60 years.
Remains at the parlors of Valente. Martnf.
Mara Is & Co., 649 Green street between Powell
and Stockton. Xotlc« of funeral hereafter.
HETDORE— Entered into rest In this city. Sep-
tember 26. 1910, Claus Heidore. beloved brother
of Mrs. / Helen Wolf, a native of Germany,
aged 12 years.
Remains at the parlors of Suhr * Weiboldr.
13?3 Valencia street near Twenty-flfth. Inter-
ment Petalnma. Cal.. on th* arrival erf
- the 5:43 a. m. train today (Wednesday).
HOGAN— In La Honda. September 25. 1910.
Michael J. Hogan. d«arlr beloved father of
Mrs. J. H. Kessing and Mrs. E. W. Hans*, a
native of Dublin. Ireland, aged 92 years and 11
months.
Friend* and acquaintances are respectfully
Invited- to attend the fnneral today (Wednes-
day), September 28. at 9 a. m.. from the par-
lor* of Valente. Marini. Marals & Co.. (543
Green street, thence to St. Brigld's ehnrch.
Van Ness avenue corner of Broadway, where a
requiem ttl sjh mass will be celebrated for the
repose of his soul, commencing at 9:30 a. m.
Interment Holy Cross cemetery. .
HUGHES— In this city. September 23. 1910. «t
the city and county hospital. Janes Hughes, a
native of England, aged 63 years. \u25a0>
LEVY— In Livermore, September 2C. 1910, Paa-
llne, wife of the late Ellas Levy, and daugh-
ter of the late Minnie Levy, and beloved
mother of Mrs. E. B. Cohen of Los Angeles.
Mrs. S. Victor of Uv?rmore and Harry Levy
of San Francisco, aged 70 years.
Funeral strictly private.
yA P E^~ At rest. September 28. 1910. Magdalena
Madel. beloved wife of the lata Peter Madel.
and mother of Peter Madel and Mrs. F. C.
Beck and the late George. Henry and William
Madel. and sister of Mrs. G. Haaselbach and
George Tletjen. a native of Germany, aged 74
years S months and 3 days.
MARTIN— la this dry. September 24. 1910. at
the city and county hospital. Irving M. Mar-
tin, a native of Rhode Island, aged 36 year*.
MA3f *-*— In tnl« city. September 27. 1910. Bern-
hard Mayer; beloved husband of the late Clara
Mayer and father of Mrs. Eva Cohn and Sam
A. and Mark Mayer of New Tork and the lat»
Henry Mayer, and godfather of Setma aad
Mervyn Cohn and Clara and, Etta Mayer, a
?ir Te » of Germany, a member of Laurel
lodge. K. of P.; Golden Gate lodge. L O. O.
F.^ad Veteran Firemen. .
Friends and acquaintances are respectfully
Invited to attend the funeral tomorrow -(Thurs-
day), at 10 a. m.. from Odd Fellows' hall.
l^iTt* v aad Market streets, where services
win be held .under the auspices of Golden
Gate lodge. I. O. O. F. Interment Home of
\u25a0Thf? c *J u -£ rj '- bj> 11:S0 *• m - tr * 1 ° front
Third and Townsend streets.
MAYDTJRIX— la Honolulu. September 20. ISM,
J IT" only • on °* W--B. and LJ- Maydnrll.
•I** bro "»« o* Mrs. Philip Rice of San Franl
«^f. "? Mrs. C, S. Girvan of New York, a
native of Chicago, UL. aged 41 years. (Sacra,
ment papers please copy.)
"iv/W—l? tWs clt7 « Se:*em&« r M . 1910
j«h^ /-V teloitt daughter of the lata
John aad Catherine McMahon, sister of Laar«
nktl^lf 5° '51 M . rs - Cbarle * w - v >ng^ *
native or San Francisco.
ir,^^ nd . s *?d? d •«J n «totances ari» rtsp«H?tfany>
Invited to attend the funeral today (Wednes-
day), September 2S. 1910. at 8:3O o'clock
a. m., from her late residence. 308 Scott street,
tnence to Sacred Heart church, where a
requiem high mass will be celebrated tor tha
repose of her soul, commencing at 0 o'clock.
Interment private. Holy Cross cemetery.
HSJERSTEtN-Aln this city. . September 28.
\? ' I 1?I 1 ?" 11 "' heloved husband of Sara*
Meyersteln.
M £?^ lS *E T "£r Ia Saa Pedro ' Saa Mateo coonty.
September 23, 1910. Michael, beloved husband
* .v the - U l e Hanora Morrißtwr. and loving
rather of John. Thomas, Patrick. Katie and
Lawrenc* Morrtsaey. a naftve of th* parish of
Gurteen, County Galway. Ireland, aged 80
years.
Friends and acquaintances ar* reswctfnlly
invited to attend the funeral today (Wednes-
day), at 8:43 a. m.. from the residence of
hl« son. John Morrlssey. 313 A Twenty-nlnti
street near Chnrch. thence to St. Ann's church
st Colma. where a requiem high mass will be
celebrated for the repose of his soul, com-
mencing atUO o'clock a. m. Interment Holy
Cross cemetery.
POGGI— In this city. September 84, 1910.' MarU.
dearly beloved wife of the late Gtasepp*
Pogzt, and beloved cousin .of Carlo, aad Jnlla
Barbieri. a " native of Rovegno. • province of
Pavla. Italy, aged S3 years. , -
Friends and acquaintance" are resp^rtfally
invited to attend the funeral today (Wednes-
day), September 25. '1910. -at 2 o'clock p. m..
from the parlors of Valente, Marini. Marais
& Co.. 3443 Mission street above Thirtieth.
thence to St. Paul's church. Twenty-ninth and
Church streets, for services.
PTJGH — In thin city. September 27, 1910, James,
beloved brother of Mrs. Mary Decker, Mrs.
Catherine Decker. Mrs. Elizabeth Bnrke and
John J. and William C. Push, a native of San
Francisco.
The funeral will take place tomorrow
(Thursday). September 29. 1910. at 9:30 a. m..
from the residence of his sister. Mrs. Mary
Fecker, 623 Ashbnry street, thence to St;
Agnes church, wnere a requiem mass will be
celebrated for the repose of bis soul, com-
mencing at 10 o'clock. Interment Holy Cr<»=s
cemetery.
SHANE— In this city. September 2C. 1910. Rich-
ard George Allen Shane, beloved *on of Louis ,
A. and Magaret Shane, a native of California, i
aged 1 month and 10 days. /
SPAHR— In thi» city. September 28, 1910. Emll.
. beloved son of Wtlbelm and Louise Spahr and
brother of Relnhold Spahr. a native of Saxony.
Germany, aged 33 yean and 12 days. A mem-
ber of Pacific Coast waiters' association and
waiters' local No. 30. * *
Friends and acquaintances are>"resD*ctfuUy
invited to attend the funeral today (Wednes-
day), at 3 p. m., from the parlors of H. F,
Suhr & Co.. 2919 Mission street between Twen-
ty-fifth and Twenty -sixth. Incineration*!. O.
O. F. cemetery. . .
TILLHAN— In this city, September 26, 1910. Dr.
Clarence F. Tillman (late of Gotdfleld. Nev.),
dearly beloved husband of Rosabel (Conrad)
Tillman. and beloved son of Walter aad Mary
E. TlUman. and nephew of Mrs. Hugh McCaf-
frey of 'Xres Ptnos. Mrs. C. A. Clinton. Mrs.
Philomlna Gootlmaa. Mrs. Joseph Arsberger and
W. S. and E. J. Nolan,- a native of Saa Fran-
cisco, ased 32 years. A member ef Goldfleld
lodge. B. P. O. E. (Nevada . papers please
• copy.)
Friends and acquaintances are respectfully
invited to attend the funeral today (Wednes-
day), at 9 o'clock a. m.. from bis late resi-
dence. 293» Folsom street, thence to St. Paul's
church. Twenty-ninth ami Church streets,
wnere a requiem high mass will be celebrated
for the repose of his soul, commencing at ID
o'clock a. m. Interment Holy Cross cemetery,
by electric faneral.car from Valencia ana
Twenty-eight streets.
KNIGHTS OF THE RED BRANCH— At-
tend fnneral of Dr. C. F. Tillman. late mem-
ber of Grsttan club of GoZdQeld. Nev.. today
(Wednesday), at 9 o'clock a. m.. from 2939
FoUom street. PRESIDENT.
WHITNEY— In this city. September 27. 1910.
Sophia E. Whitney, a native of England. *zed
I $3 years.
VISTICA— In this city. September 28^, 1910t. Ed-
y«rd. dearly beloved son of An tone and Mat!*
vistica. and loving brother of Peter and
Stojon Vistlca. a native of Austria, aged 24
years.. A member of Riggers* and Stevedores'
.. Union; local No. 22. '. \u25a0
Friends and acquaintances are resDectfrl!\
invited to attend the funeral tomorrow (Thr.-*-\
day>. September 29. 1910. at 9:15 o'clncS /
a. m.. from the parlors of Valente. Msrlniy
Maral* & Co.. 049 Greezr street between Stock-
"ton and Powell, thence to Chnrch of the Na-"
tlvlty, " Fell . street between Franklta and
Goutrh. where a requiem high masa will b*
.'celebrated for the repone of Ms soul, com-
mencing at 10 a. m. Interment Holy Cross
cemetery. . *
' , CARD OF THANKS.
j -MENTOR— To the friends. Druggists' as.»o-
* elation and ladles of Papyrus club I herewith
tender my - heartfelt . thanks for kindness
words of sympathy and beautiful floral offer-
ing* extended during the late bereavement la
' the loss of my dearly beloved husband.
MR3.~ ROSE T. MENTOR.
CARD OF THANKS.
nAUSSC— We herewith desire to thank onr
- many kind friend* and acquaintances, also the
; officers and members of Mount Moriah lodge
No. 44. F.:* A..M...f0r their kind sympathy
" and beantlfnl " floral "offering* \u25a0 extended, us In
our late bereavement la the loss of our. dearly
beloved husband and fatb#r. -^ ..;:.
LOUISE HAULER.
, MR. AND MRS. B. P. JONAS.
INDEPENDENT OF THE TRUST
Seventy-Five Dollars
HEARSE, TWO CARRIASES, EMBALMIH6,
SHROUD i AND CLOTH COVERED CASKEI
'\u25a0i gJHJLIL^S; GODEXU '
"Moved to main office.- 41 Van Nesaar. Tsl.
Market Til,* connecting all. departments.
* •-. Branches— 3oB Montgomery . ay. Oakland-. 130S
rranklla ' at. : r tel.' Oakland 4043. Los AngeleV
827. South Flguetoa st. - - V
Auto Ambulances aad Carriages for Hlr*.

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