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CHARLES FINCH MENTIONED IN GRAFT SCANDAL Go Between Jesse Marks Names Furniture Agent on the . Witness Stand Grand Jury Hears Sufficient Evidence for Indictment of Blackburn Pin tfptimony j?lv«>n before the jrrahd jury, at work on the intercounty graft tof the Fan Mfiteo supervisors, a new na'ir.e. was introduced into the scandal -by Josso Marks, the gro between. It i? tl:e name of Charles Finch, an aprent \u25a0. Jfor courthouse furniture, jail interiors find f=uch T\arff, who 1s brought into frequent intercourse with the api»roa<*h • nble supervisors and officials of coun ties an<J' cities throughout the state. Jesse Marks mentioned. Finch's name _ .casually, it is possible that when the frrand jury meets again tonight with \u25a0Charles Marshall in the witness chair - lunch's name will be mentioned more . particularly. , At the session of the grand Jury . "held .on- Tuesday night sufficient cvi \u25a0 idfenee. was 'given against Supervisor . .'paniel E. Blaekb-arn to bap» indict • -ir.ents upon. V^hile there is little \ . that true bills \yill be returned •\u25a0.against the Pescadero dentist, still the -•feelings of the grand jurors arc yet i •• ' divided on the question of turning '^-Sfln-Franeijvo into a renovatory for the \u25a0 benefit of San Matro county. Tlie sen ' -tt?nent among some of the jurors is that -J^an. Francisco nerd not borrow J \u25a0Fan. MatV-'S trouble?, but the majority) it in .favor «->f a rigid investigation into' \u25a0 the graft across the county line and •will- indict nil offenders whose crimes ..WHP-re committed in this city. BI.ACKBHIN IN COURT - .B>ackbisrn. now under arrest on the charge of accepting a bribe of ?KS3 from Charles Marshall, agent for the . If .. S. Crocker company, had his second • appearance; in the police court yepter .. day morning. The case w.tr continued by consent until November ?. to give the grand | .jury the opportunity to indict for the crime charged in the warrant. " : C. H. Crocker, president of the H. ; f\ Crocker company, has not yet been •' subpe:iae<3 before the grand jury and may not be called, although it is ex '\u25a0': '.pected that he will be a witness at the . '-trial of Blackburn, and whoever else .may be implicated in the furniture '.• scancal. N'citlier have the books of the Crocker company been called for. .Crocker was reticent yesterday. He "__\u25a0 Ftat*-d that h»» liad been instructed not - ..to speak about th«> rase nor to give . out any figures which might throw .. light on the transactions between Mar ' fliali and the county of San Mateo. •'•j'-lAt the district attorney's office it \u25a0* was stated that no Bacti instructions • T^ad -been given Crocker, nor had any Jn'structions been given VAm. Probably • Jiis own attorney, had been consulted ibout the case. nNCH INTRODUCED ''.The. interjection of Charles Finch Into the San Mateo mixup was the j most \u25a0 interesting of the developments; .-pf. Tuesday night. Finch, according • to. the information given the grand • -jury, had pome relations with Charles Marshall, the exact nature of which . was not developed. It was common talk in Fan Mateo - county Rt the time, ISO 6, when the • -Crocker contract was first awarded, that .. ;F>nch was closely watching th« move . tr.ents of the furniture deal. It la be :!.Jievfd to liave been through his instru mentality that the first bids received by th*» county were rejected to make \u25a0way for the Crocker bids. : " One theory in the case, which has .7 been much discussed in the trade in •this city, is that the H. S. Crocker . -jcompany secured much of its material for the filling of the furniture contract . from other firms. C. H. Crocker, be fore the era of reticence, stated that ..fact to a Call reporter, and on being questioned intimated that Marshall . might have received th« alleged bribe •jnoncy from subcontractors. . The grand jury will trace the sub .' contracts. As yet Charles Finch has \. jiot been connected with them. : At the grand jury investigation on '" Tuesday night it was learned that the ..county of San Mateo had paid to the .. Jf. P. Crocker company $£5,030 on the .contract price of $25,536.84. The first payment %vas in July for $15,000, and the second claim for the belance of .910,534.84 was allowed by the board of '. cupervisors, but the furniture fund did jiot contain that much. There is still •a- balance *lue the H. S. Crocker com pany of J506.5?.. Thesp payments were received by Charles Marshall. ." tVHCRD DID MOXEY GOf . • . Of the first payment of $15,000 only . J12.000 was turned into the Crocker .' company, and of the second payment ' r»f $10,030 the full amount was not turned over to the Crockers, it is al • Jeged. The difference represents the' \u25a0 Tnoney which tho supervisors might* • Jiave received. These facts . will be • verified in court when the books of the 11. S. Crocker company are produced. The fate of former .Supervisors Julius Klkerenkotter and Joseph Debendetti •is still in doubt. Their terms of office tiave expired. But it is believed that Debendetti received his portion of the bribe money as recently as July. Judge Refers to Corruption ISpe'cid Dispatch to The Call] REDWOOD CITY. Nov. 2.— ln charg ing the new grand jurors of San Mateo county this morning. Judge George H. Buck referred to the charges of cor " ruption against certain officials and citizens of the county, calling them matters of common notoriety, and de clared that he would not direct the inquisitorial body to investigate the • accusations, but would do so later if the occasion required. Judge Buck took a pointed rap at the common practice of discounting county warrants from 5 to 3 0 per cent, although for the last year about $300, . ' 000 liad been reported as the money . balance in the county treasury. He cautioned the jurors to observe care fully their oaths of secrecy and severe ly criticised the treachery discovered in the grand jury last year. John J. Ilintz, proprietor of a dry goods store .in San Mateo. was appoint ed foreman of the jury, drawn as fol lows: K-.ifrrn" Gearr. bar kprprr, Colma. Misuari 3. liavres, caloou keeper. South San Frarcibeo. Thomas Y. Brady. cl<?rt. Sen Brnao. Jol;n H. "Clarke, inn keeper. S>an Bruno. AujniKt Lund, tarpcatc.r. Kan Bruno. . Rurt K. E<lvTEr<ls. -earpenUr. Burlinsamc J. J. Hintz. merchant. San Mateo. Henry Jleycr, carpenter. San Mateo. ' Paul Wendk. retired, i-aa- Mateo. John T. <Tairn». retired. San Mateo. Brnjzoiin F. Yount. farmpr. Belmont. Daaiol P. n.vnn. fartaer. lifdwood City. Cli*!-« I-Utlejohn. <axcrdermist. n«-dwood City. Eib?r i. Sciumacbrr, Lotel keeper, llcdxvoofl Cltr. Udward M. Ilsn^on, moohinirt. Redwood Citj-. ijror^e I), firoelry. fannpr, W«odside. \u25a0Anton r.. Jof-rph, painter. Halfmooa Baj. 3ohnMpya. farmer. Purts*ima: \u25a0" - \u25a0 - g*fcr /k r Chctr fgrmgr rpfP*^ cra - • THE SMART SET AT the St. Francis -society's concert Tuesday night, when Gadskt was gorgeous in green and much messaline and charmeuse composed her r.udierice, a supercilious person regarded the scene with that amused and tolerant disdain that" is so annoying in "supercilious persons. He believed that the costumes present might have been exhibited anywhere with equal pleasure and profit to their wearers, which proved that he was unfair and uninformed. -^ . ' An understanding of music is often found in women who wear Paris gowns. It remains unaffected by chiffon. There is no doubt that chiffon docs frequently drape pale pink personalities with no understanding of any thing, but so does near silk, for that matter, and there is no reason why Mrs. Osgood Hooker, for instance, might not display a Rue de la Paix gown and a critical appreciation of Gadski's art at the same time. Mrs. Hooker is an accomplished musician, whose lovely voice has been heard in amateur opcr-. atic efforts and who might have had a career on the stage. So, too. might Mrs. Fred Kohl, who is usually among the intelligent attendants at the St. Francis concerts. Mrs. Kohl, like Mrs. Jack Casserly. composes music. _ She has written a number of songs, while some of Mrs. easterly's compositions for the harp won praise from Damrpsch. Mrs. Elizabeth Mills has composed songs and has studied in New York* and Paris. . Mrs. Willard Drown has a good musical education and a really rare voice. Mrs) Walter McGavin studied in Paris and sings with finished art. Mrs. Richard Bayne and Mrs. Harry Mendell have unusual voices, that have been well cultivated, which means that they have an intimate knowledge of music. Miss Linda Cadwallader is another who is gifted musically. She # might have won fame as a professional pianist. Several years of study abroad have fitted her to understand perfectly the things Gadski and other artists interpret for the St. Francis society. ' Then there are Miss Genevieve King, Mrs. Worthington Ames, Mrs. Joseph Oliver Tobin. Mrs. George Cameron and Miss Agnes Tillmann, and Mrs. Theodore Roosevelt Jr., who is exceptionally talented—all of them well gowned and fond of music. On the whole, the white arid gold room millinery probably represented as sincere a love for music as 'the long hair in the peanut gallery. Miss Elsa Draper and Midshipman James Law rence Kauffnjan are the ! feted guests at several informal teas and lunch eons this week preced ing their wedding next Saturday afternoon. Mrs. Kirk wood Donavin, who was Miss Dorothy Dra per, entertained yester day kt a tea for the ! couple, and the day be fore that event Miss Elsie Clifford was host ess at a tea for them. Miss Enid Gregg, who is to be one of the ; bridesmaids, entertained the bridal party at the^ theater one evening dur ing the week. Mrs. Donavin will bo matron of honor and Miss Clif ford will be one of the attondants at the wed ding. * • • The marriage of Gor don McLaren and Mrs. A- M. Moore will take place Saturday after noon at the country home of the bride at Ticonderoga on Lake George* N. Y. The bride groom has a host of friends in this city who will wire their congrat ulations upon" his wed ding to the. eastern bell". The wedding win be a pretty affair and \u25a0will be followed by a reception. The couple will leave immediately for Vancouver, where they will establish their future home. McLaren is a brother of Norman McLaren of this city. * • V-- • \u25a0 Mr. and Mrs. William R. Wheejer have sent out cardg for one of the most elaborate recep tions of the season to be given in compliment to Mr. and Mrs. Charles H. Schlacks. The af fair will be givtii Wednesday evening, No vember 16, from 9 until 11 o'clock at the Cen tury club. Mr. and Mrs. Sehlacks will establish their home here and will occupy a prominent plare in local society. Their home was in Den ver for many years un til the interests of the Western Pacific- brought them to this city, for residence. PETALUMA WOMAN'S CLUB NAMES DELEGATES [Special Dispatch to The Call] PETALUMA. Nov. 2.— At a meeting of the executive comhilttee of the Woman's club today delegates were chosen to represent it at the meeting of th<* federation to be held in San Francisco from November 9 to 12. The delegates are: President Nellie Denraan, Mrs. J. LH Ellis. Mrs. Robert Hazlctt and Mrs. J. L. TVlnans. WILL RESULT To the thousands of per- sons who suffer from ail- ments of the Stomach, Liver, Kidneys or Bowels, and who, therefore, feel half -sick all the time, we want to urge an immediate trial of Hostetter.s Stom- ach Bitters. We know from past experience that it will be of great benefit to you and bring about an imp rove me n t in your health. It is for Indiges- tion, Dyspepsia, Constipa- tion and Malarial: Fever; Try it today. -\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0•-. — \u25a0 - \u25a0• -- V ;THE: SAN FRANCISCO -CALL,- THIJKSPAY, NOVEMBER; 3,, >1910: "'••i.. - *' * The dinner given la^t evening by Mr. and Mrs. William H. Crocker at the Fairmont was one of the most elaborate parties that the debu tante group has enjoyed this season. The com plimented guest was Miss Lee Girvin." The dinner was served in the rod room, and the dancing party was held in the ballroom. The table decorations were pink roses and white carnations, and the same, color scheme was used In decorating the ballroom. Thy room was divided with a screen of palms and half of the white and gold auditorium was an im provised reception room." There were immense clusters of chrysanthe mums arranged about the room. The young people who participated in the reunion were:" Miss .Lee Girvin Miss Ethel Crocker Miss Jane Belby Miss Dora Wlnn Miss Myra .Tosselyn \u25a0 Miss Cora Otis Miss Fredericka Otis Miss Leslie Page Miss Martha Foster Miss Evelyn Barron Miss Hilda' Stedman Miss Constance McLaren Miss Vera de Sabla Miss Ysobe"! Chase Miss .Margaret Calhoun Harry Evans Duval Moore Eyre Pinckard Robert Eyre E. 'Hallo-way- Lieutenant William Me- Chord . Kenneth Moore Paul Duncan George Nickel Will Gwin Alexander Rodgers Frank King Evan Evans Paul Foster C. Walker Mr. and Mrs. - Richard D. Girvin • • • Mr. and Mrs. A. Wenz elburger have sent out cards for the marriage of their daughter, Miss Lalla Wenzelburger, and Lieutenant William Hen ry Shea of the U. S. rev enue cutter service. The wedding will take place Wednesday, November 16, at 9 o'clock, at (he family home in Steiner street. Edward M. Greenway has postponed the elab orate birthday dinner that he had planned for tomorrow evening and will entertain- Instead at a dinner dance to be given Monday evening, November 14, for 150 guests at the Fairmont. • * * The wedding of Miss Christine Pomeroy and Thomas Scott Brooke will take place at >\ o'clock this- afternoon at Trinity Episcopal church, »and there will be several hundred guests at the affair. The ceremony will be performed by Rev. Fred erick Clampett, and the bride will be given in marriage by her father. Carter Pitkin Pomeroy. The color scheme for the decoration in the church and at the Pomeroy home in Clay street is pink and white. The same scheme will be used effectively" in the gowns -worn - by ' the girls of the bridal par ty. The maid of honor. Miss Harriet Pomeroy, will wear pink mar quisette over satin, and the costume will be fin ished with a picture hat of pink and white. The bridesmaids will wear similar gown?. The girls who will be at tendants are Miss Mar gretta Brooke, sister of the. bridegroom; Miss Margaret Roosevelt of New York, Miss Con stance McLaren, Miss Natalie Coffin, Miss Beth Livermore, Miss Helen Chesebrough and Mi!«s Louise Boyd. The best man will bo A. L. Lin thecum of Portland, and the ushers will be Wharton Thureton, Wil beforce Williams. John Kittle, Arthur Howe of New York, Roderick Macleay and Andrew Kerr of Portland, Ar thur Chesebrough and Bancroft Towne. There will be a. small recep tion for the family and a few close friends aft er the ceremony at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Pomeroy in Clay street. • • • Miss Lillian Van Vorst is home again after a sojourn abroad, and with her mother, Mrs. Caroline Van Vorst, has been receiving a cordial welcome from her friends. They are at their home in Vallejo street, and will be in town for - the winter. While 'they were away Mrs. Van Vorst and her daughter were enter tained by- relatives in London and Paris. I~IENN SYLA^\N IK _ J gp M.A JL x X K— J JL JEUJ VJL aJL '^1 Ja / %, ' "Ljl NES First Steel Trains on Regular Daily Schedules •The 24-Hour New Yorker" 4t The Pennsylvania SpeciaP 1 Lv. St. Louis. 6.00 p. m. Lv. Chicago Quarter to 3 Ar. New York 7.00 p. m. Ar. New York 9.45 a. m. \u25a0 Steel equipment insures additional comfort, for the cars are heavier and ride more easily. - They are practically indestructible, and have heavy steel beams extending their entire length, making: them \u25a0 non-collapsible. Upper berths are equipped with elec- > trie lamps, and numerous other special features for. the comfort and enjoyment of passengers. are prominent /""^ 'in the new equipment. .. : . : . v ' Pennsylvania Station in New York City Qp^ns Noventber 27; 1 9 10 : with complete all-steel through train service over Pehnsyl- ; vania Lines from and to the West. The new station is in New York City's busiest spot—only one block from Broadway, Pennsylvania's San Francisco City Passenger Office :' ;40; 40 Powell Street , ; 4 -- -or address H. A. BUCK, Geneul Agent Puseoger Department, SAN FRANCISCO , . .> '• N BAPTISTS CONVENE AT TWIN LAKES Women Carry Out Varied Pro« *gram in Opening Session of Big Gathering , Pastors Hold' Devotional Serv ices and Discussions on Church Work [Special Dispatch -to The Call] SANTA CRUZ. Nov. 2.— The Baptists of the/northern California district are holding their annual session at. their resort at Twin Lakes with a program \u25a0widely at variance with that hereto fore given. Delegates began to arrive .several days agrpand the tardy pnes are also repoi*ting. • •At the opening session the woman's moetin.Bf ---was of unsuual interest, the program being- varied. In detail it was as follows: 9 a. in.— "A Parable, of the Kingdom, '.' Miss A. M. Hiek 1 -. . - , lrt-a.-m. — Open parliament eonri'uctetf by Miss Carrie Mills rautr: , "How We Secured a Large Attendance, " Mr*., Jewell. Mr*. Brlnsted:' "How We Arranged an Interentlng I'roitrani," Mrs. H. E. Brant, Mr».,- Tott, Mr*. Mattle Burrell. Miss Hame. -\u25a0 .-. : •-\u25a0 \u25a0 .-\u25a0 \ 11:20 a. m.— Report of bureau of supplies. Miss Hame. Report of secretary and transac tion of business. . • . 2 p. m.— Bible iwle/'Uonc.Mro. C. W. MeElroy. 2:15 p. m.— "Field \u25a0 Problems," Mrs. L. A. Johnson. ... : 2:45 p. m.— "lndian Work." Miss Lillle Cor win; "Our Young Women," Mrs. Anna Mur aocv. \u25a0• •\u25a0 •;. ,- \u25a0• ":\u25a0 \u25a0\ . '--. 3:45 p. m. — "Our ( Motto,"_;Mr». F. Morjran. .- There was also a. special devotional service by the pastors. The program follows: ' . _ . Oiort a. m. — Devotional nervlce. appointment of eoinralttees; "The Call to the Ministry." John M. Dean; discussion; "The Duty> of the Local Church to Local Beneficence. Civic . Righteous ness and Reforms," C. W.McElroy; discussion. 2:15 p. m. — Devotional servlce;"Modern Faith Heallnp Tested." J. W. Confcey; discussion; "The Influenc« of Missionary. Zeal In Stimulating I/j cal Cliurch \ Artlvitles." Earle D. Sims; discus sion; report of committees and business. During the stay of the Baptists prominent clergymen and (lecturers will give special discourses.; EVERY CITIZEN TO BE GOOD FOR TEN MEALS Charity Organization Plans First Aid to the Hungry Under the: title of the "Industrial Relief acency," an organization has been perfected by the various chari table societies of the city." through which It Is hoped to solve the problem of the unempjoyed. The agancy has designed a series of bookp, each selling for a dollar,- and containing 10 tickets. Those books' are sold to citizens, who In turn Rive one of the coupons from It. to any person asking -for aid. On presenting the coupon to the agency the person is given a. meal, bed for the night and sot to work for puch. time as ho or she, desires .to. stay with the agencjv .. .;'. . ' \u25a0' Headquarters will be maintained at 30-32 Fell street, in charge of Harry R. Bog,art, secretary and manager. The board of trustees is . made up of the following members: , ' Thomas Kichardson, representing the Associated Charities; Burton S. Hays, the Church federation: A. B. Maguire, Roman Catholic charities; Dr. Langley Porter, Social Service commission of the Episcopal. church :, Simon Atispacher, Hebrew board .of relief, and Harry li. Bogart. . .' \u25a0'..' - , • ' EVERY HOST HIS OWN GUEST AT LUNCHEON Each Member of Party Enter tains Himself Thoroughly "The Knockerp," an. inner circle of the Union League: club, were hosts to themselves yesterday, enjoying the de lights of their o-wn hospitality and en tertaining- themselves with a luncheon at the club and a theater party at the Orpheum. Owlnß to the fact that the affair was exclusive and limited, no knocking was heard, and each voted himself not only a great host but a de llKhtful and entertaining Ruest. ..- The party wq,s composed of Colonel Frank "W. Marston, master of cere monies; J. /\V. Garthwaite, D. A. Hulse, General U. S. Webb, A. .1. Treat, Dr. A. M. Flood. Wallace Bradford, J. M. Hoyt, William J. Herrin, W. 11. Saylor, A. H. Turner, Charles A. Adam?, Charles P. Osgrood, C. A. Hawkins, Dr.- Charles F. Ford"T C. W. Marwedel, PI. 1 F. Pernau. Peter O. turn Suden, W. B. Webster and Purcell Rowe. HILL SUCCEEDS EDWORDS ON DEVELOPMENT BOARD Carey S. Hill, a graduate of the Uni versity of California with the class of 1910. lias been appointed by the Cali fornia development board to take charge of the publicity department. Hill will take up the work of Dr. Clar ence E. Edwords, who left the. board -a few days ago to. accept a lucrative po-. sltion with" development company. Hill has been engaged .in publicity .'work -'in Utah and Ijaa "done considerable newspaper r work Avhilel at COllOge. .; . . . /:' ' : ', '.\u25a0 > ':': SPINSTERS'. CLUB TO LOSE SECOND MEMBER Miss Wiltrude Van Horn Will Become a Bride [Special. Dispatch lo The Call] SAN RAFAEL. Nov. 2.— Miss Wil trude Van Horn, a, charter member of the Spinsters' club; is engaged to marry L,e Roy Berry, a furniture man. She will be tho second member of the Spinsters' club to wed in the last few months. Instead of being-, as was at first sup posed, a secret association of pretty young women bitterly opposed to man and matrimony, the Spinsters' club ap pears to have all the advantages of a matrimonial bureau.- '.- Its members are among the most popular of the younger set. \u25a0 . Miss Van Horn is the .daughter of a wealthy furniture manufacturer of BIRTHS, MARRIACiBS AND DEATHS,} Notable Deaths \u2666 — ;; — _ — i : ;—:; — : --\u2666 MELTON PRYOR, WAR CORRESPONDEKT— I^ndon. Nov. 2.— Melton Tr.vor. the war cor- respondent and srtist. who saw soma 24 cam- . palgns and revolutions, died today. CHARLES J. FYFFE. ACTOR—PhtladelpWa, Nov. 2.— Charles J. Fyffe, an actor of dis- tlnction more than a quarter of a century a.co, died today at the Edwin Forrest Home for Actors in this city. He was SO yearo old. Fyffe supported Sooth. Barrett. William M. Sheridan and other preat tragedians for 40 years. Ho was a native of New Orleans. | Marriage Licenses | The following marriage licenses were issued in j San Francisco, Wednesday, November 2: BERNER— TUFFT— Chester P. Berner. 21. Val- lejo, and Esther M. Tufft, 21. 569 Connecticut street. . • •. - * BROUCHOUD— SILVA— AIpUone Brouehond, 21. San Mateo, and Anna Silva, 18, 1550 Pine \u25a0 Ftreet. . . CUMMINGS— MOOSER— Shelly C. Cummlngs. 23. 10 Jolee street, aad Louise Mooser, 10, 29« Scott street. .DAILEY— DIEL—Frank H. Dalley. 28. 1481 Waller street, and Alma A. Dlel. 25, $10 Capp street. . , "^ EDWARDS— DAVIS— Andrew I>. Edwards.. 42." 2208 Polk street, and Henrietta Davis, -3. 403 Eddy street. FUHRIG— OTTIELE VjOLL— Charles H. Fuhrip. 55, 1000 Dolores street, and Ottiele Voll, 49, 7 Farren avenue. GRAY— MARSHALL— AIfred J. Gray. 21. 811 Mason street, and Elizabeth S. Marshall, IS, 641 Liberty street. GRUBEffECTT — BONACICIT— Anton Grubesech. 35,1432 Devisadero street, and Ana Bonaclch, 2S. 53S Valencia street. LEMON— PROULX—Thomas W. Lemon, 44, 787 Market street, and Eliiabetb Proulx, 27, Sl6 \u25a0 Turk street. MseINTOSII — MEYER. — Augustine Macintosh. 27. and Ella C. Meyer, C 3, both of 1315 Page street. MORRISON— DENTON— AIIen E. M*rrl>">n. 43, and Efflc L. Denton, 36, both of San Jose. . MUELLER— SCHOLZ— John W. Mueller, 31. 1G94 Ellis street, and Joseflnc SchoU, 43, ISO 7 Gough street. PARDINI— BATILANA— Lorenzo Pardlnl, 21, San Fransico. ami Vittoria Batilana, 10, 2009 San Bruno avenue. • * SONSSERI— CARUSO— SaIvatc.re Sonsseri. 25.* and Pietra Caruso. IS, both, of 40 Lifayette place. BIRTHS MCCARTHY— In thi* city. October' 30, 1310. t» the wife of Edward A. McCarthy, a son. \u25a0MARRIAGES DONALDSON— HARTMAN— In this city. I?0- vcmber 2. 19tO, by Rev. Edward K. Strong, pastor of Trinity Presbyterian church. Allan Johnctone Donaldson of Sin Francisco ana Minnie Rose Hartman of Philadelphia, Pa. EATON— TANNER— In this city. November I, 1010, by Rev. A. Eakin of First avenue. Pres- byterian' church. William Katon and Mary B. Tanner, both of San Francisco. . SCOTT— TURNER— In this city. October 25. 1910, by the Rev. Father Brady, William H. Scott and Mildred F. Turner, both of this city. ;\u25a0; . . . . \u25a0 ,i DEATHS Busb. Cbarlf? ... ...50 Lessard, John 88 Crandall. William S. 45 McKlttrlck. Bridget — Crosbj- .(Infant) Na*n. Katharine L.. 10 Engan, Mario X Nunan. Edward 1>..56 Ks!er. Frederick J.. 4rt O'Relllr, J*rcmlab.. 63 Kinucane, John 75 Plerep, John W — Flttif. Mro. W. 1,.\ 64 RBb«»r John E 21 Geary, Harriet A.. 77 Ulrhardsou ...'.lnfant* Glieb*, Frank 53 Schroede r. J. F. A . . 77 Kane. Mary S 5R Stranb, 'William N. 40 Kla§», John 50 Townes, Robert M.. S3 Lacy, Lillian M.. .. 25 BUSH— In tbt* "city, Kovfrnb^r 2, l!>10. Charles, dearly belOTed husband of Ada Bush, and be- lOTod brother of Harry Busb. a natWe of Pan Kranrlsco. aged 50 years, vrhiladelphla. Pa., papers please oopy.) Funeral and interment strictly P>"l T »te- B'- .- mains "at - tbe residence of his brother. Harry Bu!«b, S0« Eddy street corner of Franklin. CBANDALL-— ln this city, XOTeraber 2, l!»10. William S., belored son of tho late George M. and Mary K. Crandall, and lOTlnj brother of Mrs. J. L. Henderson and Georpe A. Cran- dall. a nntire of New York,- aged 45 years 4 month* and 15 days. CROSBY— In this city. November 2. 1910. Infant daughter of Dr. Daniel Crosby and Asnes Fos- ter Buchanan Crosby, a native of San Fran- cisco, aged 1 day. (Philadelphia papers plenxe copy. ) Interment private. jq ..'\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0,.. . Q pa man works. It is the \u25a0mm - , iftllflfff '" ' l|Tn^^^^^^^^^^»^^ factory, "whp 3 , by living iitvpSl^ •- - * ** s^^"Si»Bi(sfflw^ mm Psrs, csn go home to t f '^i Jraiy :^-B7 Jingo, there's a lot of news said a proinent grain broker in our office ip"! '• M&y — O ur $85.000 \u25a0 worth of lots sold in — "Yes, indeed, we realize it" was our answer* jßj&jf 8 days and still a-humming! "and if you have a few hundred dollars you want Vri* "•' \u25a0 ':'£&&\u25a0& to invent- >'ou can make big money by securing frU —Pullman Park really should have from one to ten of these lots and either erecting fill JUr a little news P a P er of its own. cottages^upon them or reselling them as prices Pff \u25a0Hb'^;; .. " . advance. pt J t%3M ;—ln; — In the first place,- one of our buyers £111 jgff is going to erect a hotel on his lot— _ And it - s a fact> t bfCausc b \u25a0 HI? another wants to build a nickelodeon- splendid lot for $600 or $700 and erect abu-- US m a third offers to erect a 3-story budding ga j ow for $1)50O th J, b. a «5 C^ ..- BEI 111 to suit the tenant. - ; . right from the start. This f,^ better thSn JH ' m -One lot that sold for $2,000 last Tuesday . £ *%£*& Jg£L Pr ° PCrty la incr « si^ MB $£& resold for $2,250 on Thursday, and $2,500 . UC " tnC Umc " was refused for it on Friday. T . .„„.-.• ..... . BS&I MM ~ a proposition tnat ought to be inves- M&M -A big contractor is figuring on buying 20 *}*%*% t « w" j S i P- it - 5 ""'ancy. and it is £gffl JH lots and., erecting twenty $1,500 bungalows to ,, c ' 1 „ *° beco . mc a big town. Those who JSff *H rent to the Pullman employes. • So Jto ?£ t- a n^ SCCUrC th u C hoi , Cc lot 3 Jl# •\u25a0\u25a0'\u25a0Bra-- \u25a0 close :° the * ac tory are absolutely sure JESSST ' • WSA —Several stores are being planned and there to make money. J&BM . m seems to be no doubt that the desirable _ ' \u25a0Mmm ' residential and business section of Pullman —^o harm in- talking with us. We JtliSßr will center at Pullman Park. ar c not wildcatters, you_ know— JSgßr ,^IW- —"Do you realize that there isn t a house or erally get things sized up right j&£s& S^SS a cottage in Pullman for these men to rent?"' — you know that. ' Jm£&r MOTORCYCLES USED BY THIEVES IN RAID Robbed Houses Extend Over Distance of 35 7 M i les LEXINGTON. Ky.. Nov. 2.— Motorcy cles' are the latest vehicles to be used by burglars in Kentucky. Several motorcyclists raided small towns in Boyle, county last night and early to day and escaped with nearly -51,009. They robbed, houses -promiscuously for 33 miles from Eubank to Moreland. LODGE AND THEATER TO BE BUILT BY ELKS [Special Dispatch to Th& Call] SAN RAFAEL. Nov. 2.— The Elks have purchased for $10,000 the *red H- Gibson home, which will be used as a site for a lodge. A theater will Be erected in conjunction with the hall- EAGAK— In this city. November 2. 1310. M"r>- dearly beloved dsuchter of Martin « nfl E11"""E 11 """ Easah. d«rllns «i*ter of Catber no Eagan ami pranddaujrhter of Harry Dinl'li. • n»" Te or San Franclisro. ased 1 year^nd -S days. ESLER-In thi* city.. November I. M°'**™ crick J. Ester, beloved husband f' C *«L' ' P Esler. and ..on of Minerva and the lats v'W- rain T. E*ler. and.broth»r of Grac* J.. MJno^ A.. Carlise It and Benjamin T. Eslc? Jr.. a native of Michigan, aced 46 !«»\u25a0 A rncrn- ber of San Borpardino lodse No »4 S . ». \u25a0 * j^- " M.: Sau Bernardino lodise-No, l 4^. I. o. v. t-. and San Bernardino lodi:e No. ROb, * . v. x.. (Lok Anjrele* papers please copy.) Remains, at the chapel of the Truman nnder- taklnsr company. UMO Hlssion street between Fifteenth and Sixteenth, will be sent to .San Bernardino, at 4 *>. m..-. today (Thur*day>. tvher« funeral and interment will take place. rijrrjCANE— ln thUeity, November -t. 1310 John Finucane. . beloved husband of the mte Mary Finucane. a natlveof County <"lare. ire- land. ae»d 75 years 4 months and -5 days. Fun-ral today (Thursday), at 10:15 a. m.. from tb« Home of the A*ed. Lak' street and Fourth, avenue. Interment Holy Cross ceme- tery. \u25a0;-•; FITTS— In San Jose. November 1. 1910. Mr*. W. L. Fitts. beloved wife of VT. L- Fltt*. and mother "f Charles. Willtam. I-ena and Car- melita Fitts. Mrs. Georsro Pollard and Mrs. Cloupeck and Grace Fitts, a native of Califor- nia, aged 04 years. " GEARY— In Hayward. October 31. 19H>. Harriet Asrnes, lovldb mother ot John E. Geary and Mrs. John Smith, and grandmother of Ray- mond Smith, a native of Ireland, »g p a •* years and S months. . . „ . Friends and acquaintances arc respectfully In- vited to attend the funeral service* today (Thursday). November 3. 1910, at 0:30 a. ra.. at All Saints' church, where a requiem hlsu mass will be celebrated for the repose of ber soul. Interment St. Joseph's cemetery, Hay- ward, Cal. GLIEBE— In this city. November 1. 1310. Frank Gliebe. dearly beloved husband of Anna Gllebe.i«nd loving father of Andrew J.. Mary M.. Anna C. Joseph A.. G«orue F.. Frank F. and Anton Gllebe. a native of Austria, ajred 53 years and 2S days. A member of fct. Panlus ID. R. X.) Unterstuetmngs Verein. rtiend* and acquaintances are respectfully in- Tlted to attend the funeral tomorrow (Friday). November 4. 1910. at 8:30 o'clock a. m.. trcr\ \u25a0 tho parlors of Gantner Brothers. S4SO Six- teenth street between Church and Sanchez, thence to St. Boniface's church, where a requiem high mas* will b* celebrated for the repose of his soul, commencing at 1> o'clock a. m. Interment Holy Cross cemetery, by carrlaje. . KANE— Tn this city. October 31, lf»10. Mary S- Kane, a native of County Clare. Ireland, aged 58 years. friends and acquaintances are respectfully In- vited to attend the funeral today <Thur*- "dayt. at 8:30 a. m.. from th? parlors of D. I. Kenny &. Co.. 1719 Eddy street near Scott, thence to St. Dominic's churrh. where, a sol- •emn requiem high ma»s will be celebrated for th« repos« of ber soul, commencing, at 0 a. m. Interment Holy Cross cemetery. \u25a0 KLABS— November 1. 1910. John Klas*. beloved husband of Alice Kla»s. a native of Germany, \u25a0ged 50 years Z months aod 4 days. A mem- ber of MeKinley lodge No. 393. I. O. O. F.; Ran Francliico tent No. 1«. Knlpbts of the Maccabees, and Goodfellow«hip camp No. 0630. ' Modern Woodmen of America. Friends are respectfully invited to attend the fuueral services today (Thursday), Novem- * b«T B, 1910. at 2 o'clock p- m.. at the chapel of the Truman undertakes company. 1919 Mission street between Fifteenth and Slx- - tee-nth. .Incineration Odd Fellows' . crematory. McKiNLEY LODGE NO. 396, I. O. O. F.r- Officers and members: Yon ar<^ notified to attend the funeral of our late brother. John Klays, today (Thursday), November 3, IPIO. at 2 p. m., from tho undertaklnft parlors of Charles H. J. Truman. By order HERMAN LEVY. Noble Grand. GEORGE GILL, Bee. Sec, LACY— In this city. November 2, 1910. Lillian Maud, dearly beloved daughter of Walter 51. and the late Abbie. Lacy, and loving iister of Mrs. J. F. McCarthy. Mrs. Mamie Bo*ehken. Mrs. Fred Katas and Walter Lacy, a native, of Ran Francisco, Cal.. aged 25 years 4 months and 7 days. (San Jose papers please copy.) Friends and acquaintances are respectfully tn- Tlted to attend the funeral tomorrow (Friday*, at 0:30 a. m.. from her iate residence. «,SS Connecticut street near Eighteenth, thence f> St. Theresa's church, where a solemn requiem high mass will be celebrated for the repose of her soul, commencing at 10 a. m. Inter- ment Holy Cross cemetery, by 11:30 a. m. train from Third and Tdwnsend, streets. LKSSARH— In this city. November 1. 1910. at his late residence. 581 : Pennsylvania avenue, John, beloved husband of Christina Lessard. loving father of John E. Lessard. Mrs. J. F. Zan« and Jessie Ik Darlnsr, and grandfather of Tim Zane. a natlte of Canada, aged StJ years 3 months and 26 days. McXITTBICK— In this city. Noyember 1. 1910. at her late residence. 1720 Eighteenth avenuo South. Bridget, beloved wife of John Mc- Kittrick, a native of Ireland. Friends and acquaintances are respectfully Invited to attend the funeral today (Thurs- day), at 10 oVlock a. m.. from th« parlors of McAvoy k. (VHars, 222* Market street near Fifteenth, thence to Mission Dolores church for services at 10;30 a.m.. . Interment Holy Cross cemetery. POINT REYES NOW _ HAS A REAL BANK. Farmers Deposit $50,000 on the :-': -'£ '-'fy. - Opening Day . [Special Dispatch to The Call] POINT REYES. -Nov. 2.— Although branch of the Bank of Tomales. U Bailey, ait old established businessman. HcShler of the branch. The farmers in tKl!tsc?nltyt Kl!tsc?nlty flocked to the Instltu- Son in numbers. $30,000 be Ing de posited from the opening hour until the doors closed at 3 o'clock thisafter- TOITRT'E!! DIE 03- SMAIXPO3C— SagtnaTr. MMfNor 2-Fonrt^n deaths due f> »m«l nox" here haTe caused tbe theat-ra. school-, aua places of puMic gatherlns to b. closed. XASH— In Berkeler. October 31. 1910. Kathi- N f.n? iiSfelsMta: daughter and Louise Henry >•"£. a natl-re of Ca.Lorala. azed 10 years 2 months and^l» days. - _ Services (private) tcA»7 <TUu»daj>. N«- Temb«r 3. NUNAN-In thi. city. O**^*;™ I ?:**^ U. dearly beloved sn n of th- late Tim_ othy ami Mary A. Nunan. and b rother of Thomas. Matthew. Timothy. TVihlana. Dan ; iel Margaret and Mary Nunss. a satire of S«d FraDcUco. Cal.. aged Stf years 3 months ""Funeral'^crTlcOT strictly private. O'BEILLY— In this city. October 31. 1010. Jer- emiah O'Keilly. dearty beloved hnsband of JulU O'ReUly. and »OTlnsr father of John William. Joseph, Walter. Ellen and Theresa O'Reilly, a native of Mecroom. County^ Cork. Ireland, ased 63 years and 3 days. (Boston. Mass., papers please copy.) jiTi • Friends and acquaintances ar* respectfully In- vited to attend a requiem hlsa mass todar iThnrsday). *t 0:30 o'clock a. m.. at A. Hallow's church, which will be celebrate-! for the repose of his soul. Interment Holy Cross cemetery. Please omit flowers. PIERCE— In this city, October 31. 1910. John W.. dearly beloved son of Anni» and the lat« Patrick Pierce, and brother of. Mrs. T. B- Slevin. Mrs. John J. O'Brien and Mrs. R. B. O'Reilly, a native, of San Francisco. A mem- ber of San Francisco a«rie No. 3. F. O. E. Friends and acquaintances are resßectfriUT ln- vfted to attend the funeral today (Thurs- day). November 3. 1910. at 8:30 a. m.. fr<vn his late residence. 1X» Henry street between Noe and Castro, thence to Mission Dolore* church where a requiem high mas» will be celebrated for the repose •ot h!s son!, cora- meucini: at 9 o'clock a. m. Interment Holy Cross cemetery. RABER— In this city. November 1. 1910. John Ellas, beloved son of John T. and K." M. Raber. and brother of Mrs. Mary Davenport and Louise and Allan Raber. a native of Los Gates, Cal.. aged 21 years. < (Los- Gatos, Eu- reka and Lebanon. P».. paper* ple««# copy.* Funeral today (Thursday). November 3. 1910-, at 11:30 a. ns., at Odd Fellow*' crema- tory. HICHARC3ON— In this city. November 1. 1910. Edwin Curtis. b»lo»e«t Infant • son of . Curtis and Frances Richardson (nee «VGara», a natlvf of San Francisco, ajfed 6 days. SCHROEDEH— In this city. November 1. 1910. John F. A. Schroeder. husband of the lar* Alvtna Schroerter, and boloved father of F. K. Henry Schroeder of San Jose and Adele E. Deimel^f London. Enjr!an<l. Minnie A. V»ekl of San Francisco an<l Augusta I*. Brekelbaum of Durem. Germany, a native of Hamburg; Germany, aged 77 years 2 months and 2 day*. Friends are respectfully inrifetl to artenl th» funeral services today (Thursday!, No- renber 3. at 10 s.. m.. at th^ chapel of N. Gray & Co., 219« Geary street corner of Pevisadero, Interment private. STRAUS— In Alameda. October 31. 1310. Wil- liam N-. beloved husband of Mary Str«nh. an.l loving father of Mary Straub, and brother of Phillip and Henry Straub. a native of New York.aeed 4O years. Friends and acquaintance* are respectf'iilr ln- Tlted to attend the funeral today »Thnr«- day). November 3. 1910. at teSO o'rlcck a. m.. from the funeral parlnr« of Smiley A Galla- gher, 2325 Santa Clara avenue. Alameda. thence to St. Joseph's church, where a requiem mass will be celebrated for- tbe repose of his soul, beginning at 0 a. in. Interment . Hoty Cross cemetery, via electric funeral car leav- Ids foot of Market street at 12 n. TOW2TES— In Oakland. November 1. 191* F.ct»- ert Monroe, dearly beloved hosbaad of lne« ClaJre Tbwnes, and devoted: father of Julia. Josephine and Inea Virginia Tivraes. and- son of Julia F. and the late J. J. Tr>wne». and brother of J. F.. W. H.. O. £\u0084. E. Virginia. I-rjr* H. and Annie M. Townes aad Mrs. R. W. Root, a native of TnoJuaice City, Stanis- laus county, Cal.. aged 39 years T months «ad 2 days. A member of Piedmont parlor. N. S. G. W.. and International Brotherhood of Elec- trical Workers. (Modesto papers please opy. > Friends and acquaintances are respectfully in- rlted to attend the funeral services this (Thursday) evening, at 8 o'clock*, at his late residence. 1534 West atreet near Twenty-aeT- enth. Oakland. Cal.. under tbe aosplces ef Piedmont parlor, N. S. G. W. • Interment la the family plot, Modesto, Cal.. on the arrival of the 8:53 a. m. train, tomorrow (Friday). from Oakland. INDEPENDENT OF THE TRUST Seventy-Five Dollars HEARSE, IWQ CARRIAGES, EMBALMING, SHROUD AND CLOTH COVERED CASKET JULIUS S. QODEAU Mored to main afflct. 41 Vaa Sew »\u25bc• TeT. Market 7XI. eonneetlnr all departmesti. Branehei — 305 Msnt^emery a*. Oaklaad, 1305 Franklta atj tel. OaVUad 4043. Los Aa<%les. 827 Soatb Flrueroa st. Aat» Ambulance* *ad CarriafM t-r Htr*.