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The San Francisco call. (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, November 02, 1910, Image 4

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4
JOHNSON TO
POLL BIG VOTE
IN THE SOUTH
Chairman Lissner Looks for
30,000 Plurality Below
v the Tehachapl
Head of Committee Says Enthu
siasm in Los Angeles Is
Remarkable
That Hiram W. Johnson will -sweep
>*T»uthern. California and come north to
The Tehachapi with a plurality of 30.000
is the opinion of Meyer Lissner, chair
man of the. republican state central
committee, who returned from Los An
pel-es yesterday. . ' . • '
.While In Los Ansejps Llssn^r had an
opportunity- -to confer with Johnson
and with the leaders* who are making
the flght for the republican ticket in
southern California. Lissner returned
delighted- with the situation and the
character of trie work done by the
party organization in the south. L4ss
•nVreald:-
I never attended a fin*r political
meeting in my life than that in Los
Angeles lspt Saturday. The largest
available hall in the city was filled to
overflowing by 7:30 o'clock, bo that no
jnoro were permitted to enter by the
police.
I -wouldn't venture tr* pay how many
wer« turned away after that. but. cer
tainly enough to have filled the hall
again. At least S^rt remained outsid"?
till, the meeting was over and insisted
on Mr. Johnson addressing them be
fore they \u25a0\u25a0would ' allow him to go
away. There can be no question that
Johnson has completely won the hearts
of th»> people of the southland. Every
where he went below the Tehachapl
the same thing occurred — immense
overflow- meetings and intense enthu-
Fia*m. . -..: ;',..\u25a0\u25a0
30.000 PI.l RAIJTY
Careful canvassing of the southern
situation verifies our former estimates
that we will come to Tehachapi with
Sfi.OOO plurfllity. San Diego, Riverside,
San, Bernardino ami Orange counties
\u25a0will each give at least 2,000 plurality;
Santa Barbara can be depended on for
3,ft00 and Ventura for nearly as much,
while the imperial county of Los An
jreles,'the stronghold of republicanism.
\u25a0 will give In the neighborhood of 20.000
more votes for Johnson than it will for
his democratic opponent. A ballot
taken by mail in Los Angeles county,
under the direction of one of the mem
bers, of the state executive, committee,
return popta ls having been sen to the
first five registered voters, irrespective
of party, in every precinct. • jn • the
oounty, shows four to one iri favor o.f
Johnson, puch ballots \u25a0 are,- of course,
always considerably more favorable
than the actual result, but they Justify
The prediction that Johnson, will carry
Los Angeles county two to one... ;
BIG SOCIALIST VOTE \ : .\u25a0. \u25a0' J !W^|
Much to my surprise. I learned that
"VS'ilson, the socialist candidate for gov
ernor, will get quite a vote in. Los An-.
j?**les county, some who have investi
gated predicting that he will". run Bell
a very close second, and I understand
that he is also very ' strong in f>an
Francisco. Sacramento and a number
of ether points throughout the state.
1 believe, the socialist vote is groing to
be the big surprise of the election. .
I found a good deal of res^itjnent in
the south on 'account of the vicious and
unfair attacks that are being, made in
This part of the state against Mr. Wal
lace, the republican candidate- for lieu
tenant governor, the : charge being in T
djUttrfotnly circulated that Mr. Wallace
is a prohibitionist and an ardent state
dfvisionist. As Mr: "Wallace Is. my fel-
Irrw townsman, and T am thoroughly
familiar with liis public career. I. can
state what T know to tie the facts bear
ing upon his record in these particu
lars. \u25a0':\u25a0 ;\u25a0'. . •; : .. ".\u25a0' +. >
V. Mr. ''..Wallace, is not end never- has
been a prohibitionist. Oh the contrary,
he -has always been a. member of the
j^ptiWioan party. ' To be sure- he goes
to -church every Sunday and he doesn'-t
drink, but those characteristics sliould
ici-bt \u25a0•'necessarily disqualify a man for
public ofTlce. Mr. Wallace does hot
favor .state division and hopes that
there will never be any further agita
tion of the matter. •.."..•. \u25a0
:.-. It-is evident, that the special inter
ests, are attempting to beat Wallace
.because they do -not want a lieutenant
governor who is absolutely independ-
CAMPAIfi.V MKTHOD* - "
:The development of the last two
weeks have, brought out into bold re
lief, the'contr.ast between the campaign
.-.yietliods. of • the republican and demo
cratic parties. ,Tlie issues- have been
TOa'de-'ahsolutely clear. \u25a0 . • - .
'Mr.- Bell starting out as 'an avowed
eneiv.y-of the .Southern Pacific and the
special' interests in polities' now has
the support openly, or with hardly any
attempt .at -disguise,, of practically
every reactionary newspaper in the
Ftat*". Sucli - papers as the Oakland
Tribune, for instance., whicn makes a
feet»l<» pretense of supporting the re
publican ticket, bqt in reality does all
it can to knife- the head of the ticket,
are more dangerous and less respecta
ble.-If such a thing were possible, than
Patrick Calhoun's Post, which at least
has the courage of Its vicious convic
tions.
The real Southern Pacific bosslets —
the take order men " throughout the
B-tate. such as Hardy in San Diego and
a number of foremen 'and. others in
authority at Sacramento, are outwork
ing for Bell. • •• . -~;
WHY SUCU SITPORTf
' It is to be sincerely regretted that. a
young man who previous to this cam
paign pride.d liirnsel.f on clean profes
sions and associations should want to
be governor so badly as to. be willing
to sacrifice principle for it. It Is cer
tainly up to Mr. BeJ4 to explain to the
people, of California why.- it is that he
Is being supported' this year by Ker
rin. Hearst, Ruef, Calhoun, Dargie,
Knight and all the rest of the Southern
Pacific prograft organizations and
press, daily and weekly.
And lt is up to Mr. Bell further to
explain why it is that he and his
bosom,-, silver tongued friend, whom,
nobody knows anything about except'
that he comes from Indiana, and was
evidently Imported to tell the people
of California how good a man Bell is
and to attempt to besmirch the char
erter of Johnson by insulting
questions — it is up to Bell, I say. to
explain why they continue to repeat
t*ielr false accusations, notwithstand
inc the fact that they have no founda
tion for them, and that they have been
categorically denied by Mr. Johnson
time and aßain.
JOHXSOVS CAMPAIGN
Johnson has made no bids for votes
except on principle. He. has hewn
rtraight to the line, never deviating,
welcoming any support that came to
him on that basis, and spurning any
other. Johnson doesn't want to be
governor badly enough to lose his self
respect.
When Hiram Johnson goes to Sacra
mento to take the governor's chair he
will go as a free agent, without a
pledge, a promise or an obligation,
bound only by the party platform, his
conscience and his God.
DANCE HALL KEEPER
STABBED BY EMPLOYE
James Lawler, former prize fighter
snd now proprietor of the Midway dance
hall In Pacific street, was stabbed and
seriously wounded at the Midway early
yesterday morning by a waiter named
Samuel Myers.
L&wler and Myers became Engaged in
a quarrel over the issuing of checks, to
pome of the employes of the place.
J^awler was .stabbed five times in the
back with a small pocket knife. Myers
J!e<3, but was later arrested on a charge
of assault with a deadly weapon, p . .
GREAT VICTORY IS WON
SAYS HIRAM JOHNSON
TO THE PEOPLE OF CALIFORNIA:
In this, the closing hour of the campaign, I have only words of good
cheer for those v>ho have fought so faithfully and earnestly for a free
state and a government of equal opportunity. To the people who for 40
years have struggled against a condition of political bondage under the
domination of a corrupt political bureau I give the message of victory
well and fairly won. It only remains to count the voles and is but a
question of half a hundred thousand or a whole hundred thousand under
which the malign forces that have sought to retain their hold upon the
stale government shall be buried.
Ours has been the people's battle and the response that has met
our efforts has fully sustained that supreme confidence in the people
that has been the basis of this campaign. Our opponents have, by their
utterances and the means they have employed, made the alignment in
this struggle so plain that the situation is fully understood from one
end of the state to the other. There is complete realization that the
one hope of eliminating the special interests from the government of the
commonwealth lies in ihe success of the movement that has accomplished
this work in the republican party. Every corrupt influence, every foe
to civic decency, every reactionary interest, has been enlisted in I the
effort to defeat the purpose of the campaign that began eight months
ago. That is as ii should be. On the one side have been the men who
have plundered the people, seeking to retain the power to continue their
plunder^ On the other side have been the people seeking their political
freedom.
Every form of calumny, every possible means of vilification, every
degree of mendacity has been resorted to by those seeking to divert the
people from the plain issue before them. This campaign of calumny,
vilification and mendacity with which the closing days of the canvass
have, been filled, has been fully understood and has reacted upon the
heads of those responsible for its introduction.
. At no time have I sought votes upon my , personality or upon any
assumed service in the past. I have pledged my efforts to drive out of
the state government ihe influence of William F. Herrin and the .Southern
Pacific railroad, and that pledge I will £eep. That was our purpose at
the beginning of the primary campaign, and that is our purpose at the
close of the electoral canvass. At no time have I permitted any doubt
upon that point; at no time have I allowed any lure of office to diminish
the force of that crusade.
Yours Was the fight that you intrusted to my hands by your votes
at the primary election, and ii was with a solemn sense of duty and a full
appreciation of the grave responsibility that I accepted the trust. I have
kept the faith thus far. I will continue to k ee P faith, and I will
make this government, after January next, a government of yourselves
and a government of all the people of California.
\u25a0:: v ;. . ; HIRAM W. JOHNSON.
EAHipiS ID
HERINC CONSULT
Calhoan's Attorney and Uniden
tified Democrat Have
Conference
Continued from r«ge 1.
governor, arrived in San Francisco on
Sunday.
The people of Californi4 had been
advised by the democratic state central
committee that Theodore B|ell had ar
ranged to make several Speeches at
southern California points on Monday.
The. public has learned that a few
hours after Patrick Calhoun arrived in
San Francisco from the east Theodore
Bell canceled his Monday speaking en
gagements and quietly slipped out of
Los Angeles on a flying trip (o San
Francisco. The public has since learned
that Bell did not wish his trip given
publicity, and that his campaign man
agers declined to offer any explanation
for it. Bell, they declared, came to San
Francisco' for a conference with hie
"supporters." Was Patrick Calhoun,
lately arrived from the cast, and one
of Bell's most vociferous supporters
among those who Bell hurried to San
Francisco to meet?
The people of California have
learned that on Sunday, a few hours
before Bell hastily and secretively left
Los Angeles, has man Hering and Earl
Rogers, Patrick Calhoun's attorney,
helda conference in this city.
They would be grateful if Bell would
explain what if any relation that con
ference had witlr his hurried departure
from Los Angeles and what If any con
nection it had with the attempt to
make the public believe that Johnson;
had received money from Calhoun for
services rendered while Johnson was a
member of the graft prosecution.
After Bell has answered these ques-.
tlons he might relieve, public curiosity
about Ruef s Interest in his campaign
by explaining one of the Incidents of
his campaign in 190&. The public would
be glad to have Bell explain his failure
to talk about Ruef and the graft pros
ecution at the Walton pavilion meeting
Just four years ago tonight.
The public "wants to knok, Mr. Bell,
if it is true that sX a conference held
In Sacramento leaders of your party
pleaded with you until 2 o'clock In the
morning trying to secure your promise
to speak out on th« graft prosecution
and R>uef*s debauchery of San Fran
cisco at the Walton pavilion meelng.
The public would like your answer to
the charge that the declarations you
were to make at that meeting were put
in writing and finally reluctantly
agreed to by you, Mr. Bell. The people
would be edified by your answer to
the charge that you agreed to meet
the leaders of your party at a San
Francisco cafe before going to the
Walton's pavilion meeting, for a fur
ther discussion of that speech, and that
you failed to keep that appointment.
The public would like to know if it is
true that you failed to keep that ap
pointment. The public would like to
know iw it Is true that instead of
meeting the leaders of your party, ac
cording to your engagement, you met
Abe Reuf before going to Walton's pa
vilion. The San Francisco public does
now that you were silent about Ruef
and the graft prosecution at that meet
ing. It would be glad to have you tell
it why, Mr. Bell. •
WHO CONTAMINATED
POTRERO 'RED SEA'
A number of sewer mains with ter
minals in the Potrero "red sea," at
Kentucky and Twenty-third streets,
were discovered 1 yesterday by members
of the Potrero merchants' association.
A committee from the board of health
visited the "sea". Monday and said that
the pool was a menace to the health of
the city. The committee, at the Friday
session, will urge -immediate . steps be
taken to put' an end to the nuisance.
The stench from the waters has long
been complained of, by.- residents and
paesers;by. The refuse from a vinegar
works in Tennessee street has served to
give the waters^a reddish color, and the
reidents long ago applied the name "red
sea" to' the' place. It has no outlet.
A committee headed by. Frank L.
Wei*s learned that old, wooden sewers
had been constructed draining the west
ern portion of Tennessee and Twenty
second streets into the sea. , ,- .
THE SAN FRAKOISCO ,: GALL. WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 2. 1910
JOHNSON WILL WIN
CITY, SAYS DWYER
Former Bourbon Leader Asserts
G. 0. P. Nominee Will Sweep
San Francisco
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
LOS ANGELES, Nov. ].— J. J. Dwyer
of San Francisco, formerly a member
of the democratic national committee,
arrived in Los Angeles today prepared
to take the stump for iHiram Johnson.
Dwyer says that he believes Johnson
will- lead Bell In San Francisco by from
7,500 to 10,000 votes. Discussing the
political situation, he said:
The democratic claim that San r
Francisco will go for BeHby 10,000
to 12,000 plurality over Johnson
was not based on any canvass of
the city, but is merely another
case of the wish being father to
• the thought. As a matter of fact,
from a lifelong residence in San
Francisco and from a rather intK
mate acquaintance with its politi
cal complexion from much partici
pation in the detail work of po
litical" organizations there with
which I have been affiliated, I say
that Bell will not carry San Fran*
cisco at a 1.1. The trend now is
strongly toward Johnson, and I •
have not the slightest hesitation
in predicting that Johnson's plu
rality in San Francisco will run up
to between 7,500 and 10.000. A big
change has been going on since
the primary election and the move
ment of all- the hesitating, doubtful
and independent voters is unmis
• takably toward Johnson.
. The people are tired of corpo
rate dictation and the manipula
tion of party nominations and pub— •
lie officials by the attorneys and
coarser tools of the Southern Pa
cific and its allied interests. The
direct primary gave them their (Im
portunity to fttrow off this yoke,
and the impressive vote that Hiram
v Johnson received at tTie primary
completely upset their caleula'
tions. Johnson is a. sure winner.
SPANISH WAR VETERANS
DENY PLEDGE FOR BELL
Captain John T.Myers Camp
Adopts Resolution
UNITED SPANISH WAR VETERANS
Headquarters Captain John T. Myers
Camp No. 49
Vallejo, Cal., Oct. 27, • 1910.
In answer to an article published in
the San Francisco Morning Examiner,
of October 18, stating"that the Spanish
War Vaterans had pledged themselves
to vote for. Theodore A. Bell for gov
ernor. Captain John T. Myers camp
offers the following resolutions:
: Whereas, it has come to the.
notice of this camp through the
dally press that certain members
of this organization claim to repre- -
sent the whole organization politi
cally; it is hereby s
Resolved, that Captain John T.
Myers camp No. 49. Department of
California; wishes to place itself on"
record as opposed to any such use
of the name of this organization,
especially . against the impression
that this organization can \u25a0'•'\u25a0". be
bought or sold in any political
deal. Ab a camp we have no politi
cal affiliation, and as citizens we
vote as we please.
Respectfully, iv *>
*H. J. VAN VOLKENBERGH,
C.E. ZANDER.
R..J. GOODWIN JR., .
' Committee.-
FRENCHMEN LEASE
BXHI A RAILROADS
$35,000,000 to Be Spent Extend-
ing Lines
RIO JANEIRO, ; Nov. I.— A contract
was signed today by the minister /of
public works : and a syndicate of Paris
bankers giving the latter a lease of the
federal railroads in the state 'of Bahia,
and providing' for extensions " of the
lines. .-.*• ':'" -' :\/:': \ /: ' \u25a0."-.- . \u25a0 .\u25a0 -
" , The Frenchmen take control of 1,875
rriiles of road. .
The cost; of the extensions is esti
mated at $35,000,000, payable In federal
bonds. .
CHIT.D - KTI.T.nv : -Spoka.ne* Nnv. I.— Clarence
Kdscpll. 4 . yearn old, i was instantly l - kiUed at
noon today . when he fell from a mOTln? Ple
rator In the Empire State building- to the bot
tom of the shaft. . ;
TWO KILLED IN EXPLOSION— La peer, . Mich..
Not. 1. — Charlfß Ritch . and ' George Oviatt
were Willed today and Arthur Miller vas fatal
ly. Injured -niien , a" tUrcsUlus: cuacliine eosinc
• boiler cxijloUcd.",-*' "-''-/: ..-.-. \u25a0\u25a0\u25a0.•\u25a0 . -;
WITNESSES IN
DYNAMITE CASE
ARE SECRETED
San Franciscans Reach Los.An
geles Guarded by Detective
for Grand Jury
District Attorney's Employe Pre
dicts That Culprits Will Be
Found Near Bay Cities
LOS ANGELES, Nov. 1. — A number of
citizens summoned in San Francisco
to testify in the Times explosion case
arrived here today to appear-before the
grand** jury tomorrow when that body
\resunies Its investigations.
According to Samuel L. Brown, chief
detective of the district attorney's .of
fice, these witnesses were lodged In
obscure hotels and their names held
secret so that they could, not be "tam
pered with" by any one working in
the interests of those suspected of hav
ing blown up the newspaper plant
October 1.
Among the San Francisco witnesses,
it is said, are two telephone girls, who
have the records of the various calls
made by Schmidt and Bryce just prior
to the purchase of. the dynamite from
the Giant powder company.
The coroner's jury did not hold a
session today because of the absence
of one of it 3 members.
SCHOONER CLEWFAILS
The definite conclusion that there
are no dynamite suspects aboard the
schooner Kate at, Acapulco, Mex.,
served today to turn the attention of
the detectives again to San Francisco,
where Detective Samuel L Brown of
the district attorney's office declares he
is certain the men who blew up the
Times plant October 1 eventually will
be found. ' » V - v
The failure of the Acapulco clew also
lends additional importance to the
prospective testimony of the witnesses
brought down from San Francisco to
appear before the grand jury.
Brown said today he was confident
that one or more of these witnesses
would reveal something to the in
quisitors that, would lead to the cap
ture, of Schmidt, Bryce and Caplan, the
three men most wanted in connection
with the planting of the infernal ma
chines at the Times, plant and at tho
homes of General H. G. Otis and F. J.
Zeehandelaar.
INSURANCE IS ADJUSTED
The Times announced today that an
adjustment of the loss sustained by the
Times-Mirror company and allied cor
porations because of the explosion and
fire that wrecked the newspaper plant
had been reached satisfactorily. There
were 91 policies on the building- and
equipment-of machinery.
Shortly after the disaster the Times
gave the property loss as in excess of
$500,000 and the paper states today that
the amount of insurance .received will
be $200,000 short of the entire amount
of 'loss. The insurance companies were
represented in the 'settlement by Ad
justers Edward E."Eitel of^Sari Fran
cisco and J. N. Cole of Los Angeles.
LIBEIi WARRANTS SERVED
General H. _G. Otis and Harry Chan
dler, proprietor and business manager
respectively of^ the Times, were ar
rested for the second time today on a
warrant sworn to in San Francisco
charging criminal libel. J [t}JJ;£
The charge grows out of an article
to which labor leaders have taken ex
ception. Otis and Chandler were ar
rested a few weeks ago, but the charge
was dismissed on a technical error, as
no crime was specified. "The second
charge was sworn to by Andrew Gal
lagher of San Francisco.
As soon as arrested habeas corpus
proceedings were instituted and Otis
and Chandler were released from cus
tody until November Hi when there
will be a hearing on the writ of
habeas corpus.
DERANGED JAP' WHO
ESCAPED IS CAUGHT
S. Auki's Father Is Member of
Parliament
\u25a0RENO, Nov. I.— Police here today
captured S. Auki, a demented Japanese
whose father is a member of the Jap
anese parliament. Auki escaped from
E.;J. Cassldy. who was appointed by
the United States government to ac
company him to Japan, and was at
large from yesterday^ afternoon until
captured today.
Auki, whose father is one of ; the
richest men in Japan, was being taken
from New York City to San Francisco.
Onraku, a college chum, also accom
panied the party. Auki made his es
cape from the train between Sparks
and Lawton. .:
Auki Is an engineer, and while trav
eling in Switzerland became imbued
with an idea that Lake' Geneva could
be made to develop tremendous water
power.. He came to the United States
and attempted.: to gain ':a*7i audience
with- President Taf t. He then^went to
New York and was confined In *a ; h.os
pi tal for - some, time ; . with brain > fever.
MORE CHOLERA CASES— Rome, Nov. I.— The
• official bulletin reports six new caseß or'cbol*
' era la tbe last 24 hours. . • \u25a0. : . » ,
NEGOTIATIONS FAlt—NeW' York. Not. I.—
/The : negotiations by a ej-ndlcate to secure the
controlling stock \u25a0of " the , Cramp shipbuilding
: company have been declared off. \u0084v •
BIRTHS, MARRIAGES AND DEATHS;
| Marriage Licenses
Thf following marriaee licenses were Issued. in
San Francisco. Tuesday, XoTemb^r 1:
BOYD— MAYER— John P. Bojd, 21, 62 Pearl
street, and Emma G. Mayer, IS, 1064 Xprk
J street. ;^|aJ®i
CARnCIOI.O—nROCCO— FiIiprI . Carrclolo, 23,
and -Maria Drocco, 'IS. both of 1031 A Clay
street. \u25a0 \u25a0 -'\u25a0;-. \u25a0\u25a0 -\u25a0\u25a0-•-»\u25a0" \u25a0 \u25a0' - \u25a0* .•' \u25a0J". .
COXSIDINE— EITEL— Frank Consldlne, 3O.Kew
j York city, and Gertrude-I. Eitel; v lB. Berkeley.'
DESMOND— FREELr^-Potrick" H. Desmond, - 21.
3758 Ivy < arenue," and. - Mary.. S. ;, Freei,' : 1 8,1 5321
\u0084Twentj--second: s treet!" T - " ; . " r . " >\u25a0. -^ .-
HALE— MAYERS— Vernon G. Rale. 21, : and
Hazel .C. Mayers, 19, both of .365
;strect. : |-\u25a0 - v " '-\u25a0- ;" \u25a0;'.•.: .. .=•"."• ' :/ ';- " -\u25a0'.'; .'\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0'
RIRSCH— KOXCKE— Henry . L.' HlrVcb, ? 45 and
- Elizabeth M. Koncke, 28, both tof > 049 ; Fell
V.street. :\: \ '. " , •\u25a0 ;\u25a0.;.\u25a0 s. -...'.•-"'.
LINDSAY— KENXEpY-^-John R. v > Lindsay, 25,
"649 ; Tenth avenue,' and Mary C. Kennedy,' 24,
Mo Flllmore ': streets: ;- \u25a0> .; T "'..
LOVEJOY-i-DE LONG— Samuel A. LoTeJoy, , 21,
and; Florence A. De Long, 18,; both of .1611
; Ftanklio \u25a0 street.*^^g^g|gj^ps^^j|^gam»|
MEYERS^-BLACKXEY— Frank Meyers. 44, and
..Ida Blackney, 33, both ;of-2SS: Clementina
-- street. ":;- y 'v- ' J. r \u25a0\u25a0'\u25a0 r - 1;'. ":,'\u25a0 \ •-' 'X- : -:\u25a0 •'\u25a0-'•'
O'HARE—^ROBIXSpX— WiIIiam L. O'Hare, 21;
' 1064 : Stockton street, and \u25a0Alice; Robinson, IS,
: . : 74"; Oak;8treet.-- ,": : -x- -:-""•';.,:;-*>.:./ .".'. :
PRICE— NEWMAN— CharIey B. Price, and* Dora
<jß;i Newnian,| 18,. both pf Sebastopol.i \u25a0 \u25a0 .... ;
RAILTON— -CLINE-i-Edward ; E. Railtori; . 26,"; 138
," Flllmore : street, and Edna Mr? Cllne.i 21, \u25a0= 353
. 'PrecltaaTenue. '•/..>':\u25a0 '" \u25a0 .;'
ROBBIXS— ALLREAD— WiIIiam R.'. Bobbins,' 47.
111 1 and Sarah ;Allread,:4B.'-Jboth^ of MarysTille.V „
ROSEWELLi-HARVEY— Ernest ;f ; Ro*ewell. 21,
UO2O • Natotna I street' and .Carrie j n.* Harvey,^ 19,
124:. 1 -Market street.- . -• '^. ' - iS
SJllTU—McDEVllT— Frank; D.j Smith, 25. 2472
BIRTHS, MARRIAGES AND DEATHS
Bryant street, and LlUIe McDevltt, 33, 523
. Holly Park. '. _
WALTERS— WHITE— William T. Walters,- 21.
326 Tara street, and Natalie M. White, 16,
207 Shields street.
WELLS— BROWN— Arthur C. Wells. 25, Panama
City, and Hat tie I M. Brown, 25, 288 Clemen-
tina street. \ . ; .\u25a0
Birth, marriage and death notices sent by mall
will not be Inserted. They must be handed in at
either of tbe publication offices and be indorsed
with the name and residence of persons author-
lied to have the same published. Notices re-
Etricted simply to the announcement of the event
are published once in this column free of charge.
BIRTHS ~
BOND— In this city, ; October 29, 1910, to the
. wife of H. C. Bond, a son.
BRQDRICK— In this city. November 1. 1910, to
I the wife of Dr. R. G. Brodrlck, a son.
RICHARDSON— In this city. October 28. 1910,
to the wife of Curtis E. Richardson, a son.
MORTON— In Laverne, Marin county, to the
\u25a0 wife of Harry J. Morton, a son.
YOUNG— In this city, October 29, 1910, to the
wife of Selden R.- Young 'a daughter. (See
death notice.)
MARRIAGES ~T~
BERGER— BENDER— In this city, October 31.
1910. by Rev. H. N. Schoenfeld, Ellas Berger
and Rebecca Bender.
SCHOENFELD— BLOOM— In this city. October
16, 1910. by Rev. H. N. Schoenfeld r E. J.
Schoenfeld and Lena Bloom.
SCHOTT— GEERING— In this city, October 29.
1910, by Rev. John Augustine Cnll, pastor of
. Richmond Congregational church, William
John Schott and Marie Ida Geering, both of
this city. . ,
DEATHS
Allen. Mary E.....— Pierce. John W.... —
Buckley, Charles. .. 65 Raber, John E. 21
Connlff, Kate" ......— Radomsky, Amelia.. 81
iFemDeU," Nor.'H... RUey, Cell. 8.....7S
Geery, Harriet A.. 77 Rising, Samuel ...22
Gliebe, Frank :....; 53 SanfUlppo, Andreas. 55
Kane, Mary 5...... 5S Schroeder. John F. 72
Klass, John '....... 50 Schopp. Llllte . . ... . 48
Kramer, Margaret.. 68 Sena, Gustave —
McKittrick, Bridget— Sloan. Clarence 8..37
Mahoney, John .... 27 Solomon, Louis ... 80
Merz. Maria ....... 70 Stewart (Infant)
Malley. Mary A... — Straub. William N. 40
Midgley. Henry ... 5« Sullivan, Michael .. 84
Nunan, Edward 8..; 58 Towns, Robert M..38
O'Dea. Bridget ....57 Willis, Ambrose M. 56
O Rellly, Jeremiah.. 65 Young (Infant) !
AXXEN— In this city, October 30. 1910, Mary
E.. beloved wife of the late Albert J. Allen,
and -loving mother of Richard S.. Harry E.,
Ethel L. and Ruth S. Allen, Mrs. F. W. Wil-
liams 'Mrs. A. N: George and Mrs. R, L. Mc-
hD '«W. j & native of Richmond, Ind. s
, triends and acquaintances are respectfnlly ln-
yited to attend the funeral today (Wedne*-
day), at 1:30 o'clock p. m.. from the funeral
parlors of Bunker & Lunt. 2666 Mission street
between Twenty-second and Twenty-third (Mis-
sion Masonic temple). Interment private. Re-
mains at her late residence. 842 Dolores street
until Wednesday at 11 o'clock a. nr.
•MISSION CHAPTER NO. 155. O. «E. B.—
Officers and members are requested to attend
the funeral of our late sister. Mary E. AUen;
today (Wednesday), at 1:30 o'clock,' from the
funeral parlors of Bunker & Lunt. 2666 Mis-
sion street. By "order of tbe W. M.
JOSEPHINE C. BACKUS, Sec.-
BUCKLEY— In this - city. October 80> 1910.
Charles, husband of Florence E. Buckley, and
father of Charles W. and William L. Buckley,
a native of New York, aged 65 years.
Friends are respectfully invited to attend
the, funeral today (Wednesday), November
2, at 2 xrf m., from the chapelof N. Gray
* Co.. 2196 Geary street corner of DeTisadero.
Interment National cemetery.
CONNIFF— In this city, October 31. 1910. Kate,
beloved daughter of the late Nicholas and Joan
Connlff. and sister of D. R., Joan and Emma
Conniff. Mrs. G. R. Chard and Mrs. M. P.
Wilkinson, a native of Woburn. Mass.
Friends and acquaintances are respectfully In-
vited to attend the funeral today (Wednes-
day), at 9:15 o'clock a. m., from the parlors
.. of the Henry J. Gallagher company. 1314 Web-
Bter street between Ellis and O'Farrell, thence
to St. Mary's cathedral, where a requiem high
mans will be celebrated for the repose of her
sonl, commencing at 10 o'clock. Interment
' Holy Cross cemetery, by electric funeral car
- from Thirteenth and West Mission streets.
FENNELL— In this city, October 30. 1910, Nora
H., daughter of the late Michael and Ellen
Fennell, and sister of Mrs. M. Purinton, Mrs.
\u25a0 E. Donauqe and Charles E. Fennell, a native
r of Montreal, . Can.
Friends are respectfully Invited, to attend
the funeral today (Wednesday). November
2, 1910, at 9 o'clock a. m.. from her late resi-
dence. 1216 Cole street, thence to Mission Do.
lores church, where a. requiem high mass will
be celebrated for the repose of her sonl, com-
• menclngat 10 o'clock a. m. Interment Holy
Cross cemetery, by electric fnneral car from
Twenty-eighth and Valencia streets.
GEAEY— In Hayward. October 31. 1910. Harriet
Agnes, loving mother of John E. Geary and
Mrs. John Smith, -and grandmother of Ray-
mond. Smith, a native of Ireland, aged 77
years and 3 months.
Friends and acquaintances are respectfully In-
vltPd to attend the fnn»ral services tomorrow
(Thursday), November 3. 1910, at 0:30 a. m.,
at All Saints' church, where a requiem high
• mass will be celebrated for the repose of her
soul. Interment St. Joseph's cemetery. Hay-
ward, Cal. .
GLI . E 1 BE — In this city. November 1. 1910. Frank
\u25a0Ay. ' dearlT beloved husband of Ajina
Ollebe. and loving father of Andrew J.. Mary
Jl.. Anna C, Joseph A., George F., Frank F.
- and Anton Gliebe. a native of Anstria. aged
o , yea " and 28 days. A member of St.
Paulus (D. R. X.) Unterstuetzungs Verein.
FTrlends and acquaintances are respectfully In-
vited to attend the. funeral Friday. . November
4. 1910 at S:3O o'clock a. m.. from the par-
lors of Gantner Brothers. 3460 Sixteenth
f treet betwren Church and Sanchea. thence to
St. Bonifaces church, where a reqnfem high.
# ma?s will be celebrated- for the repose of his
soul, commencing at 9 o'clock a. m. Inter-
v?£v Hol^uF ro^' <^ m "^rj. by carriages.
KANE— In this city, October 31. 1910 Mary S
5S a Tea'rs nBtiVe ° £ CouDty Clare ' 'Ireland, aged
f PI ?-iS s ** tbp P«rlors of D. I. Kenny &
Co.. 1719 Eddy street near Scott. > Notice of
funeral hereafter.
K hnfi^ y «r ei Jif r l-, 1910 '' J(lh » K1 »«- Gloved
husband of Alice Klass, a natiTe of Germany
aged 50 years 2 months and 4 days. I mem-
I —we broke all n^^^^l
Ed \u25a0 ' B descriptive of this
Wl "fll " 1 \u25a0'.\u25a0\u25a0'-' "\H P r °P eriv ready ifwX
§§ s &*^^/^ T^\#*/h CZ ' Cl i" • ' " H You owe lt *° >"ours e elf '
M X >1V >« afl Bl 52^ 4w P • • tl to make an lnvestlgr»- \SfiSk
H A V VVI Vk«.Aj> €**. fi*- ' . . • g tion. Thousands of dollars !£&'
S3 B^B-rf il! J^ \u25a0= ' "SF^ !. H fa nf "* t two >'" a ". a"d those who • ijgft
m B— J §H 9| Blrf^ d IMJ iI? tfr* ft^" fA f et In early are P° in < to make. f}SS|
9 . . \u25a0*\u25a0 ; «"^* AAJL M M. & X Jl Am. Bro beach the phopesty— TaA« la
\u25a0 •"•\u25a0 . • •' r \u25a0'" \u25a0'\u25a0'•\u25a0'\u25a0'" * •"' : "."'" '\u25a0-\u25a0"\u25a0\u25a0 \u25a0- vTT- ' ;'\u25a0'-\u25a0•" fi X9 7 Sont» f«rry. ti»a Piedmont train V''3a
\u25a0* ~< MmSf "•" • . CHAPTER VIII ' " E^
MSf $83,725 worth of Pullman Park sale of this property, sc sure are we of \z%
Meß '° tS S °^ tO — ate ' It was one of its future possibilities,- that we have \*k
ijsl the greatest sales. in our history, decided to macadamize every street full |S]
MB' proving beyond dispute everything width, to install -curbs, water and. cement Si
Esf we ever v said in favor of the property. sidewalks at once, and have already let con- fipl
. ISBjjf Money talks— you- can't gt.i around "tracts. \u25a0 ' . ' \u25a0 \u25a0''\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0 \u25a0MM
J^f the facts — the shrewdest buyers. in Cal- v*, + Uan , .. *•' \u25a0 • •'\u25a0*'• ."Vv-!* -V rag
Bern \u25a0\u25a0 •' • - i 1 i Aow, then, get on the band waron—^et a BBSa
. fi^ ltorma are coming atter these lots be.- ..,. n • , - , ..\u25a0 • b ? ißm •
MS \u25a0i ' •\u25a0xt- i - • i i • r- i .lotat operung sale prices and ether build jUtf
mm cause we have the logical location for the- \u0084.*«.\u2666 A • M£& '
Mm \u25a0 •\u25a0-\u25a0• *• -\u25a0- *T • -r, ii t-1 a cotta S e an( l rent it, erect a store or a KMT
fXs mam portion. ot the city ot Pullman. The t,^ i ' iwi 1 - 9% -y kXi ur a GW§ •
MS - , s t_ - ; : -L \u25a0••j v. it "-"• •' hotel or sell th e lot at a profit to some one Jw
SB people who have watched Pullman since ,„. \u25a0•„ . \u0084, F w^uiconfßß
w& Iri i r\u25a0, \u25a0 '-. , , who will build. £M§
.KB the day of its inception are the ones who ' •' Msffl
JH are investing in Pullman Park. . /^ Ye are going to have a town— and a JWy •
\u25a0H '•\u25a0.\u25a0'\u25a0 r/- • ": -:- : ' ; ' '.-. •'-\u25a0"\u25a0"'\u25a0\u25a0 .• "\u25a0 : . '•-\u25a0\u25a0" y • big one — the buyin^ is just jfißy •:*.
BB its future as street is in San mon*»v JaSar- ' -
So great has been the success of the say tomorrow. J^^W^ *
San Francisco
\u25a0' - - -\u25a0 * - ' '- ' ' - \u25a0 — ' \u25a0 '
'-\u25a0"•'•"•\u25a0' '\u25a0 ' . "\u25a0'\u25a0-* \u25a0/ ' •' \u25a0\u25a0\u25a0" . . '—.. - \u25a0 "•""\u25a0 "—\u25a0".••-\u25a0 -\u25a0 " ' \u25a0 *
b*r of McKinley lodge No, 396. I. O. O. F. :
San Francisco tent No. 18. Knlgbts_ of the
Maccabees, and Goodfellowshlp camp No. 9633,
Modern Woodmen of America. • •
Friends are respectfully United to attend
the funeral services tomorrow. (Thursday).
November 3. 1910, at 2 o'clock p. m.. at the
cbapelof the Truman undertaking company.
1919 Mission street between Fifteenth and Six-
teenth. Incineration Odd Fellows' crematory.
McKINLE V LODGE NO.* 396. I. O. O. F.—
Officers and members: You are notified to
attend the funeral of our late brother. John.
Klass, tomorrow (Thursday). November 3.
1910. at 2 p. m., from tbe undertaking parlors
of Charles H. J. Trnman. By order
- HERMAN LEVY. Noble Grand.
GEORGE GILL, Rec S«c.
KRAMEB— In this city. November 1. 1910. MAn-
n garet, beloved wife •of Nleolans Kramer, and
lorlng mother of Edward. Barbara and Jo-
hanna Kramer, a naltre of Germany v aged 6S
years 10 months and 29 days.
Friends and acquaintances are respectfnlly in-
vited to attend the funeral tomorrow (Thurs-
day), at 9 a. m.. from her late residence. 28
Boyce street off Point Lobes aTenue. thence
to St. Boniface's church," Golden Gate aTenue
near Leavenworth street, where s requiem high
mass will be celebrated for the repose of her
soul, commencing at 10 a. m. latrment Holy
Cross cemetery, by carriage. .
McKITTHICK— In this city. November 1. 1910.
at her late residence. 1720 Eighteenth arenn<»
Sonth. Bridget, beloved wife of John Mc-
Kittrick. a native of Ireland.
Notice of funeral hereafter. Remains at
parlors of McAvoy & O'Hara, 2224 Mar-
ket street near Fifteenth.
MAHONET— In Concord. Cal.. October 30. 1910.
John, dearly beloved son of Bartholomew and
Hannah Mahoney. beloved brother of Mrs.
P. J. Horgan and Mrs. P. Lynch of San
Francisco, Mrs. "M. B. Nunes and the late Les-
lie Mahoney. and nephew of P. Horgan of
Concord, a native of Concord, CaL, aged^27
Friends and acquaintances are respectfully In-
vited to. attend the funeral today (Wednes-
day) November 2. 1910, from the residence of
hit parents, thence to All Saints* church,
where mass will be said for the repose of his
soul, commencing at 8 o'clock .. m. Inter-
ment Holy Cross cemetery, by electric car
from the ferry at 12 o'clock.
MALLEY— At rest. In Vallejo. October 30. 1910.
Mary Agnes, dearly beloved wife of Patrick
Malley. and devoted mother of Peter J.. Sa-
bina and Anna Malley, and loving sister of
j Mrs. B. Brennan, and grandmother of Louis
Malley, . native of S-lljro, Ireland. ' .
FYlends a.nd acquaintances are respectfully In-
vited; to attend the funeral today < Wednes-
day), November 2. at 9:30 a. m.. from he?
late residence, 437 Florida street, thence to
St. Vincent's church, where a requiem high
mass will be celebrated for the repose of her
soul. Interment will be pr.iva.te. ". .••
MERZ— In this city. October 30. 1910. Maria
Men, dearly beloved mother of Hedwig Da-
man.* and beloved grandmother of. Susan- and
Reta Daman, a native of Germany, aged iO
years 7 months and 17 days..' \u25a0•: •\u25a0 \u25a0•
Friends and acquaintances arc- respectfully.- in-
vited to attend the funeral- toea'orrow (Thursr
day), November 8. 1910. at 8 •o"clock." a. m-.
from the residence of her daughter. Mrs. Hett-
wlg Daman. 236 Diamond street-'between Nine-
teenth and Twentieth, thence to-St: Boniface"s
church, where a requiem '•hlfh 'mass '.will- be
celebrated for the repose of ' her • souL com-
mencing at ' 9 o'clock a.' m.- Interment Holy
Cross cemetery, by carriage-.,"'' -.'• • . ." r,;.
MIDGLEY— In Menlo Park,- October 31. 1010.
Henry- Mldgley, a- nativ.e'of "Englarid,.. aged 5S
years.. . \u25a0*» -.\ .• .' • " •-"\u25a0-':• -'\u25a0'\u25a0 '.'-.':
NUNAN— In this -city!' October' 20. .1910, Edward
S. Nunan, dearly beloved son of the Mate .-Tim-
othy and Mary A. Nuna-n,' and .loving brother
' of Thomas, Matthew. Timothy., Wi.Hiam. • Datt-
- lei, Margaret and Mary . N-unan,. . a, native of
San Francisco, CaL-j aged.. 58- years. 8 months
and 19 days. — • '.••."'•\u25a0 • ". : ">
Friends and acqnalnlances('are rffspectfully-ln-
x Tlted to attend the. funeral- services \u25a0 tomorrow
(Thursday), Norem-ber.3. 1940. af.1:30 o'elocls
p. m., ' at the parlors, of- Valente, Marlni.
Marab & Co.. 649 Green street-.' nnd.er. the. aus-
pices of San Francisco Mailers' TjßJoo No: IS..
ODEA—I n this city.' October' 30. 1910. Bridget
O'Dea. daughter of .the late- John and Bridget
O'Dea. and beloved sister" of Martin' O'Dea and
the late Mrs. James Dolan.; -a native .of .Tallin-
daly. parish of Tanm; County G.lway, Irer
land, aged 57 years. • ' .- ' • . \u25a0 '-..":
Frle?ds and acquaintances are respectfmly m-
rlted to attend the fnneral today ' (Wednes-
day), at 8:S0 a. m.. from the resldencjs of
James Dolan; 663 Hayes street, thence to Sa-
cred Heart church. Fell and Flllmore streets,
where a solemn' - requiem mass will be cele-
bratfd for the repose of her sonl, commencing
at 9 o'clock a. m. Interment Holy Cross ceme-
t ery.
O'EEILLY— In this ctty. October 31. 19ty. Jer-
emiah O'Reilly, dearly beloved husband of
Julia O'Reilly, and loving father of John.
Willtam, Joseph. Walter. Ellen and Theresa
O'Reilly^ a native of Mecroom. County Cork.
Ireland, aged 65 years and & days. (Boston-.
Mass.. papers please copy.) . - . '"•.
Friends and acquaintances are respectfnlly in-
vited to attend a requiem high mass tomor-
row (Thursday), at 9:30 o'clock a. m.. at
All Hallows church. which will be" celebrated
for the repose of bis soul. Interment ' Holy
Cross cemetery. .-.-!•
PIEECE— In this city. October 31. 1910. John
W.. dearly beloved son of Annie and the late
Patrick Pierce, and brother of Mrs. T. B.
SleTtn. Mrs. John J. O'Brien and Mrs. R. B-
O'Rellly. a native of San Francisco. A mem-
ber of San Franclsoo aerie No. 5.' F. O. E: |
Friends and acquaintances are respectfully tn-
\u25a0cited to attend the- fnneraT tomorrow (Thars-'
day). November 3. 1910. at 8:30 a. m.. from
his late residence, 13ft Henry street betw<een
Noe and' Castro. thence to Mission ; Dolores
-' church. Where a .r*'qulem. high- mass 'will be
celebrated for tbe repose " of -his '.-sonK c-om^
• menclng .'at t» -o'elbck a., m. "Interment Holy
Cross cemetery.- ; . \u25a0 ". .'- :: ':\u25a0'-\u25a0\u25a0.
HABEH— In this citr. November V. 19U). John
Elias. «beloved ' son of John. F.- and X. . M:
Raber, and broraer of Mrs. Mafy Davenport
and Louise and Allan ttaber. a native of LO3
Gatos. Cal.. aged 21 years.. (Lcs Gatos, En-
! reka and Lebanon, Pa., papers pleasa copy.)
RADOMSKY— In Oakland. October ' 3i: 1910.
• Amelia Radomsky. beloved wife of the late
Adolph Radomsky, and mother of Mrs. Mary
Edwards and Charles Radomsky and. the late
Fred, August C. and Jacob Radomsky. a.native
of Germany, aged $1 years and 23 days. (Los
Angeles papers please copy.) ..'•"• * \u25a0.
Friends are respectfnlly IhTited to. attend
the funeral services today "(Wednesday). -at 2
o'clock p. m.. at the ch«pel of . the Truman
undertaking company. 1019 Mis«lon' street be-
tween Fifteenth and Sixteenth. 'Interment
Mount Olivet cemetery, by electrical fnneral
.car from Thirteenth and Mission streets. . ;
BILEY— In this city. October 30. 1910. Celia B\'
Riley wife of the late Michael Rlley, mother
of Edward J. RUey. and sister' of Mrs. Julia
T...V.n Low. « n.tlT. of Ireland.^^.
Je £i«ds md.eqMlit.nee. "^P^Wednet,
Tlted :to attend the funeral *«^ <£\u25a0* m ..
day). NOTember 2. WlO/.t »:-0 »™?^ms
. from th* parlors of Carew * tC b.
Geary street, thence to Ho J^ n
where a reqniem high maw at 10
for the repose of her so ul. .^^^i^eine--.
o'clock. Intermeflt. (prWate) Holy cross .
RiMns. belored son of Mrs. of D»iVv.:
tbe late J- G-- Rislp?.- and bro^ °.r. r jJ; rtb V
Leland and Major ««»»»»«* 22
Treppand. a natiTe of Nebraska, agev.....^.
years and 3 months. '. • • • •, Qtft '
SAS7JUSSO-U this .city. r nc S' a "in-
Andreas. belored husband of f^ I ,"^ 4n-'
filippo. loTins father of. l 11 -n^ iml
*>lina Sanflllppo. and brother^ of Tony. .n|.
Phillip. Sanfllippo. . Sa«w of \u25a0 Italy. . «k^
private. . . :. .• •/ '. 'iofo
SCHBOEDES-In'tiis- dry. « c hw-'
JohnF. A., hdsband of. the late AWna Schroe
Germany. * natlre of \u25a0 . Hanjnars. . Germany,
aged 72 years "2 months, and 2 days. . \u25a0\u25a0'\u25a0_• _ A
Friend. ' are respectfully HWt^S^gS?
the .'funeral serri.W tomorrow \u25a0 tThnrsd»r>
NOTember 8, at 10 a: m,. at the chapel nr
S firay A Co.. 21M Geary street corner •%
DeTisadero: interment private. ;\u25a0 \
SCHOPP— In Fruit Tale; Norember 1. lStO^Ltllie.
dearlr' belo-./! wife, of Sr^Wgft^g^W
lnjr in«*ther of Erwln* and Ada Schcpp. . na-
tiT9 of Germany, aged .4S years. .•
and Idoliied grandfather. r of Ethyl, Pearl and
Leon'Shaen. a. native of Inecjoclaw. Germany.
. Friends and acquaintance* f'^P^^fne*-
Tited tc» a.tteod the. fnnexal today a w / (1 " e 4 !
day., at 10 o:clo«k a. m- . from bis htt rwl-
dence. 13.16 McAllister street. *»*"*!*£ **.
lem cemetery, by electric car from Twenty
eighth and Valencia streets.
. CONGREGATION BETH ISRAEL— The of 11-
cers and members of tnU cf>n&r*sca..on ru"
respectfully -revested to attend the ttwnerjtl
of our late' naemJwr. Gustare S*n«_ '°' fc '
(Wednesday,, at 10 o'clock a. m.. froni nis
.late, residence. 13.16 M<-AMMer street
.' . M. H. WASCERWITZ. President.
'. • MORRIS LEVY. Secretary.
SLOAIf— In this city. October 31. I}W. Clar-
ence Barstow. belOTed biisbanrt of Lou!?^ M.
Sloan, son of Mra, John Sloan, and brother or
Mrs. Dr. Philip M. Thoma* and J. Ralph
Sh)«n. a nati»e of 3an Francl». ; Cal.. ajea
.37 years 7 months and 28 days.
. Friends are respectfnllr '"'"fi. * o *V J\
th« fun»ral serTices today (Wednesday..
' Norember 2. at 11 :3O a. m.. at the chapel of
1 N. Gray * Co.. 2106 Geary street corner of
DeTisadero. Interment prWata. Remains at
the chapel of S. Gray & Co.
SOrOMON— In Oakland. November 1. J 9l^-
I^nU Solomon, dearly belored husband of
.Minna Solomon, and lorins father «*£\u25a0•"•
Abe and Folly Solomon and Mr?. R. Bf»» l 'J:
of Gtslin. Germany, aged SO jeara
and 2 months. . '\u25a0
STEWAST— In th!s city. .Sowntarl. 10T0.
John, Infant son of John and Marr St?wart. a
natiT»» of San Francisco, agpd 2 days. ~
STBAIXB— In Alsmeda. October 31.-IMO. Wil-
Ham NY. belOTed hnsband of Marr Straub. and
lOTins father of Mary Stranb, and brother of
PhUlip and Hepry Straub. . natiTe of >*»
Yorfe. aged 40 years. \u2666-. n- V»
Friends and acquaintances are respectfully in-
Tited t» sttend th# funeral tomorrow (Thurs-
day). NoTember 3. 1910. at 3:30 o'clock a. m.
from the funeral parlors of Smiley & GaUn-
gher. 2325 Santa Clara avenue. Alaaie<!a.
{hence to St. Joseph's church, where a requiem
maw will be celebrated for the repose of^h-s
soul, besrinninx at 0 a. m. Interment Holy
• Cros» cemetery. Tia electric funeral car le»T-
'" Ing foot of Market street at 12 m.
BUUJVAH— In this ctty. October 31. 191«.
Michael Sullivan, a native of Tretee. County
: Ireland, aged S4 years 4 month* and
'. -Mft days. . ' \u25a0\u25a0_, j _'-.~.
\u25a0-\u25a0' The fnneral will tike place today •Wednes-
day. November 2, at 2 p. m.. from the par-
lors of H. F. Suhr & Co.. 2019 Mlwton street
•between Twenty-fifth and Twenty-sixta. In-
terment (private V Holy Cms* cemetery.
TOWNS^-In Oakland. NoTember 1. 191". Robert
\u25a0" Monroe, dearly beloved husband of Inez Clslro
' Towns, and devoted father of Julia. Josephine
«nd In« Virginia Town*, and son of Julia F.
and the late J. J. Towns, and brother of J.
F.. W. H.. G. E.. E. Virginia. Laura H.
an* Annie M. Towns and Mrs. R. W. R. ot. a
native of Tuolumne City. Stanislaus eontir*.
Cat., aged 38 years 7 months and 2dw A
member .of Piedmont.. parlor. N. S. G. TV.,
and International Brotherhood of Electrical
1 Workers. (Mode«t« papers please copy. \
Remains at hls» late residence. i«34 West
street near Tw"nty-«eventh. Oakland. Notice
of funeral h»reaft<"r.
VTIIXIS— In this city. October 31. 1010. Am-
brose Madison, beloved husbaad of Maude B.
' Willis, and father of David Madison WHll*.
a.'natiT* of Virginia, aged 5« years.
\u25a0 Friends are respectfully invited to atren'l
\u25a0 tbt> fnneral servtce* today < Wednesdar *.
• November 2. at 10 a. no., at hi* late resident."
5S Üb*rty street. Interment private.
TOT7NG— In this elty. October 31. 1910. Dor-
othy, ipfant daughter of jselclen R. ami Bp^lr
Toungv a native of San Frsncisco. CaU «grd
\u25a0 3:days. . ; . \u25a0-\u25a0'.-.-\u25a0 . .-..
INDEPENDENT OF THE TRUST
Seventy-Five Dollars
I XVIIA4 FURXISH
HEARSE. TWO CARRIAGES, EMBALMING.
SHROUD AND CLOTH COVERED CASKET
JULIUS S. QODEAUj v
Mored to mala offle*. 41 V»n Ncsa •». ..T*T;-
Market 711. connecting all departments. ".
Branches^3os Montiremery ar. . Oakland, 13^.%
FrankMa at.; tel. Oakland 4043. Los Angeles.
527 South Flgnero* st. • . . .
Anto Ambulances aad Carriages for HLr».

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