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The San Francisco call. (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, November 23, 1910, Image 4

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Captain of the Doomed ? Vessel Is
Last, to Leave the Sink*
r ing Ship
Falls Overboard in 'Trying to
Rescue Sailor, but Safely
Regains Deck
Continued from Page 1
family servant. Yung has been in the
service of' Captain Lie for several years
anfl !s the devoted slave of the two
children. It was the Fallow faced celes
tial \u25a0who sprang: to the aid of Mrs. Lie
rrhea the ships crashed and who grath
ered the weeping: boy* and girl In his
arms and carried them to the side of
the doomed ship. After Mrs. Lie was
\u25a0ent over the rail to the rocking boat
below. Yung carried first the baby and
tfcen the little girl down the ladder and
p!aced them in the arms of their
mother. Taking his place at once of
the oars Yung helped pull to the
Beaver. While the crew chattered and
\u25a0crambled up the rope ladder to the
. fleck of the Beaver. Lee Yung stuck by
his charges.
When Mrs. Lie and the two children
had been helped to. safety Yung dropped
exhausted in the bottom of the small
boat, being unable to cling longer to
the ladder, by which he anchored they
boat to the Beaver's side. As the small
boat started to drift away a line was
thrown to Yung. Unable to climb up
the line from sheer exhaustion. Lee
" Yung tied the rope around his wrist.
Several of the crew of the Beaver
hauled away at the rope and Lee Yung,
the real hero of the wreck, was pulled
up the side of the steamer and over the
rail like a sack of sand. When the
Beaver came Into port Lee Yung was
found administering to the wants of
thee hildren. entirely unmindful of the.
warm words of praise which every pas
senger on the steamer had for him.
fecond only to her faithful servant
.yap the praise of Mrs. Lie who acted
the part of a captain's wife and forget
not the safety of others in seeking to
save herself and her children. While
th*» boat containing Mrs. Lie and her
children and the members of the crew
was standing in toward the sife of the
Beaver another boat was being lowered
to be sent to the aid of the Selja. In the
boat was Frd Amon. a sailor. Amon
was trying to cast off the davitt ropes
from the how of the small boat when a
heavy wave overturned the craft and
plunged him into the water. As the
current swept him past the aid. of an
other of the Beaver's small boats lines
were thrown to him from his ship and
several life preservers as wll, but Amon
could reach none of these. As th strug
gling man was being carried past the
small boat containing Mrs. Lie the
woman snatched an oar from one of the
sailors and h«*ld it out to Amon. Amon
grasped th»» oar and with the aid of two
. of th«» men Mrs. Lie hauled in the oar
. and rescued Amon from the icy -water.
Cheers from the passengers "were not
heard by the captain's wife and when a
bevy" of th* women passengers on the
Beaver crowded around. Mrs. Lie to com
pliment her she <*ould not understand
that her act was not what every woman
would do under the circumstances.
Like a true sailor. Captain Lie was
the last man to leave the doomed ship.
"Despite t*.ie entreaties of his wife to
come in the first boat with her. Lie re
fused and insisted that Mrs. Lie and the
children leave the Pelja without him.
Investigation of Assessor's Of-
fice Takes New Turn
OAKLAND, Nov. 22.— The investiga
tion of County Assessor Dalton's office
by the grand jury took a new turn to
dsy in the shape of an inquiry into
ohargpp against Dalton hinted at by
Leslie Blarkburn, to the effect that the
csspspor's dealings with large corpora
tion? were not regular. Thomas Han
pon. for many y#»ars In the confidential
employ of the Contra Costa water com
pany and the People's water company,
was the chief witness today.
It was due to Blackburn's suggestions
that Hanson was called as a witness.
Blackburn has exhibited canceled
checks, representing large payments
made by him, Blackburn.^to Dalton in
ISfIS. and while Blackburn, who was
I>aHon"s confidential adviser, has never
nnade open charges, he has hinted and
intimated often that the checks rep
rp^ented payments, the reason for
which would be worth Investigating.
Hanson was interrogated along this
line today by the grand jury. The
preatest secrecy was enjoined by Dis
trict Attorney Donahue's special order,
and what was developed by the water
company official was not divulged.
A number of the assessor's deputies
•were on the witness stand today. They
all testified that they had never given
Dalton any part of their salary.
Mrs. H. W. Ballard and Spouse
Talk Over Charges
ALAMEDA. Nov. 22.— Mrs. H. TV r . Bal
lard, who deserted her home in this city
November 8, alleging that her husband
had been untrue to her and had shown
undue familiarity with a stenographer
In his employ, visited her husband this
afternoon at his apartment In the Cres
cent hotel. Friends were present at the
meeting. Attorney Howard X.; James
rcDrcsentiner Ballard.
Mrs. Ballard remained for several
hours at the meeting, but. later re
turned to San Francisco. When asked
as to whether a reconciliation had been
ejected, James declared that efforts
were being made bj' friends of the
couple to patch up the differences, but
he would not say whether an amicable
settlement had been reached or not.
James said that he was to keep in
communication vrlth Mrs. Ballard. He
expectedibat a reconciliation would be
eff ect*d."||jr v-
Alameda Justice Files Punning
Election Expense Account
OAKLAND, Nov. 22. — Justice of the
Peace R B. Tappan, of Alameda, filed
an affidavit with the county clerk as
to his election expenses that caused
some talk. Tappan. although a repub
lican, had. as his only Item of expense.
Sls donated to the Alameda .county
democratic central committee. His ac
count reads as. follows:
"I contributed this money to aid In
the election of one Bell so his bell
could toll in" the state house but I'm
told it will never toll there as the re
sult of my inconsistent contribution.
One can be nominated for office with
out consent or knowledge and then
cant withdraw therefrom. This must
be changed. -•' 1 ...„>. •
B. B. Tappan, always a republican."
Girls Rehearse Dance to
Benefit Orphan Asylum
Dutch chorus girls in "The Cay Collegian." .
Samuel H. Pierce of Portland Was among the passengers on board the
Beaver. His account of the collision follows:
Th erammlng of the Selja was as
spectacular as a drama. The fog was
thick at the time, but the sea was calm
and many of the 10S passengers of the
Beaver were on deck and saw the col
lision. The Beaver had been felling its
way through the fog, sounding its
whistle at" short intervals" and attempt
ing to locate the Selja, when the big
freighter suddenly loomed up through
the mist not more than two lengths
away. Its course laying directly across
the Beaver's bows. The boats slowly
came together, the Beaver striking the
Selja on the port side, perhaps 20 feet
from the bow. The shock was not se
vere enough to throw the passengers
off their feet am\ there was no sign
of a panic on board the Beaver. 'When
the ships drew apart the Selja began
settling rapidly and Captain Kidston
ordered away two of the Beaver's boats
to help in the rescue of the Selja's
The rescue work proceeded with the
regularity of a drill and within 20 min
utes after the ships came together the
crew of the wrecked vessel, with the
exception of the two missing Chinese,
had been transferred to the deck of the
Boaverl As the latter turned about to
make back to San Francisco the fog
lifted so that Point Reyes, five .miles
away, was plainly visible. If the ships
had met .but 15 minutes later than they
did they might have passed easily with
out accident,
The Beaver ran into the fog half an
hour later, taking its course north from
the Golden Gate. Until that time the
weather had been clear. Shortly before
the collision the Beaver safely passed a
southbound steamer, and at about 3:16
o'clock picked up the Selja's signals.
At the time I was with a group of pas
sengers seated behind* the cabin amid
ships. Our first intimation of danger
was the Beaver's warning signal, ttjree
short blasts of the whistle, which in
nautical language means: "Don't cross
our bows." Immeditaely following the
whistles there was a jangle of bells in
the engine room, and as we arose to
cross \u25a0 the deck to the . starboard side
we felt the jar andrumble of the en
gines as they were reversed and started
full speed astern. It was this prompt
action of Captain Kidston that probably
saved his ship and the lives of his pas
sengers. Had he gone full speed ahead,
or even permitted his ship to proceed
by its own momentum, he would have
crossed the bows of the Selja, and in
his turn would have been rammed. As
it was, the precious three seconds that
he saved by promptly reversing his en
gines permitted the doomed Selja to
slide past his bows, Instead of crashing
into his side.
"When I reached the rail tho Selja
was lying off the starboard bow, at
right angles with the Beaver's course
and not more than a length ahead. The
ships closed in upon each other slowly,
and It seemed for a moment that their
headway might be checked before they
came together. However, the Selja
finally poked its bow past the Beaver
and the next instant there was a'grind
ing -crash and cloud of splinters and
dust that told "the fate of the big
freighter. As the ships drew apart It
was see nthat the Beaver's bows had
opened up. a great ragged, slit in the
Selja's ;sld,e, \ extending, .from the rail
down below the water line. .
The crow of the Norwegian ship
seemed to recognize . immediately that
the boat was doomed and the frightened
cackling of the Chinese crewcouldtbe
heard plainly on board the Beaver, to
gether with the crying- of one of the
captain's children. It was several min
utes before the white officers of the Sel
ja could herd the Chinese about the
lifeboats and prepare for leaving the
ship. Two boats. were launched on the
port side of the sin King -freighter, the
first to leave getting off without diffi
culty. In this boat the wife of Captain
Lie and his two children made their es
cape. It was under the charge of Chief
Engineer Ronbeck, Eggen *and came
alongside of the ; Beaver immediately.
Some difficulty was experienced- In get
ting the woman and her children
aboard. A ladder was thrown over- the
side, but the rolling of the ship made
It Impossible to use it. Eggen was the
first to attempt to climb to the deck,
but slipped off and fell Into the sea. He
was 'dragged aboard the boat, Mrs.'; Lie
being the first to seize him as he' came
to the surface from his plunge. Captain
Kidston then ordered the : starboard
freight port hole opened and the" woman
and her children were taken 1. aboard
through this opening, the other mem
bers of the crew following.
A third boat which the Chinese at
tempted, to launch on the port ; side . of
the sinking. ship was. knocked to pieces
by the waves against the^side of \u25a0 the
ship before it could get clear, and the
members of the crew who had lowered
It were thrown into the water. Among
the mwas Captain Lie. He managed
to scramble back on deck and ran
across to the opposite side, sliding down
a davit rope into the water, when he
was promptly pulled aboard one of the
other boats. Three of the men who
were thrown into the water were
picked up after the ship went down by
the boats from the Beaver, still hanging
to portions of the broken boat. .
The Selja began settling: immediately
after collision. The water poured In
through the great 1 hole in the side and
the forward deck was soon awash. As
the bow "went down, the stern, rose 50
feet in the air, the propeller still turn-
Ing, and the deckload of merchandise
sliding off into the sea with, a great;
clatter. The same lnstanfe that the
smoke stack disappeared beneath the
water, the whistle shrieked out a last
blast, the rope probably having become
fouled by some of the floating freight.
The wreck did not disappear imme
diately. The air imprisoned beneath
the decks buoyed it up and held the
stern above water for many minutes.
As* it slowly went down the hiss of
the escaping, air through the crevices
in the deck could be heard distinctly
on the Beaver. The hull finally turned
completely over, the last portion of the
boat visible being the screw, the rudder
and the back end of the keel.
The wrepk was so long: in disappear
ing that the crew believe the bow
struck a rock or. lodged in the mud
and was held until the hull gradually
toppled over and fell on Its side.
Discipline on board the Beaver was
excellent. Immediately after the col
lision Purser K. W. Clark and other
•officers of the crew went among the
passengers and restored confidence by
explaining that .the Beaver was only
slightly damaged, and while water was
coming in through the injured plates,
that the water tight bulkheads would
not permit the ship to -fill. , The pas
sengers crowded the rails, watching
every move of the rescuing parties,
but displaying no great excitement.
Among the steerage passengers the
alarm was more keen and several put
on life preservers, but were ordered
to remove them by the officers. When
the steamer turned back to San Fran
cisco the water all about the wreck
vvas*strewn with wreckage.
Car Started Too Soon Cause of
LOS ANGELES, Nov. 22.— H: A. Jew
ell, an oil broker, was caught between
an~open door frame land a rising ele
vator in the Union trust building today
and killed; Jewell was leaving the
car, the last of several persons getting
out on the third floor. The car 'was
started before he was clear,, and he
was 'jerked upward against the top
of the heavy door frame. Jewell, who
was 35 years of age, came here from
Oakland with his family three months
[Special Dirpalch tcTht Call]
REXO. Nev., Nov. 22.— Governor Dick-
Vrson has appointed Barney Moran, the
newly elected judge of the second judi
cial district, to fill the vacancy left by
the death of Judge "W. H. A. Pike.
Judge Moran was elected over Judge
Pike In the. recent election and would
have succeeded the dead jurist 'on the
first of the year. Governor, Dickerson
states that; he -has received numerous
applications for the position, ; which
would have only been for a trifle over a
nionth. . . "
Special Dispatch to The Call]
PETALUMA, Nov. 2 2.— August „P.
Hansen of this, city- is dead, after a long
illness. Hansen was, prominent in; fra-.
ternal - circles. :He was \ a.': member '? of
engine -company, 1; of v the Petaluma fire
department;' Petaluma '.Lodge, No.
iS 0. . O. F. ; . Canton Petaluma No: 10
Cypress: grove of £ Druids No: 51.,;; He
was a 1a 1 contractor, and builder, ; and niany r
fine buildings in this city.; areUhe, result
of his skill." Hansen, wasibofn. in" Den^
mark. .He _leave,s a widow, * Mrs. TMadi
lena Hansen, .and a son, Henry.' Hansen?
, Nev.,> Nor.- 22.— For the first tlmft under: the
'laws of this state a full blooded Indian .woman
.'.received '. a " defcree of \u25a0 divorce ". from \u25a0\u25a0 her Indian
-.' husband . today. " — ..._.
"The Gay Collegian" to Be Pre»
sented by Students Early
in December
More Money for
The Call's Fund
The following \u25a0 subscriptions io\
The Call's fund for the orphans of \
Mount St. Joseph's asylum were !
received yesterday : !
Previously Acknowledged . $12,373.62 '
-. RE A, Colma : . ... . I
Rev. J. A. C00per...... ...'55.00 ',
Frisnds ...... .......... 1,00 '
Mrs. Almon ..*....... 1.00 * !
Dorothy and Ruth. Clark.'.. .60 . •]
Mrs. E. . . . . . . . . .". .. ... .50 ;
A friend ......1... ....... .50 -- !
Mrs. K. Wirht............ .50 !
Mrs. o'Rielly ... . . ....".. . .50 ;
7."1 i.' Ca*ey .50 ~ .<
Miss M. Ca5ay.. .......... ,50 "•\u25a0 <
Miss E. Ca5ey... .......... . ,50 !
P. J. Kennedy '..^ ,50 •
Mrs. A. J.. Spring 50 ]
J. Leonard ............... .50 J
A friend .50 -* ' <
Cash .JO !
B. S. Green.. .50v-. • . J
H. W. Brown... ,50 '
H. G. Han5en............. ,E0 ; \u25a0•!
H. Hamilton .. ........ .60 \
A friend. ...t. .50 -» '
Mrs. Bocci ,25 <
A friend .25- 1
Mrs. Atkinson .25 J
Miss Garcelon ............. .25 \u25a0*<
A friend ...» .25 <
Mrs. H. 8auer...... ....... .25 )
Mrs. B. W. Haulrieh...... \25 J
Mrs. Dew ar -..*..' : .25 <
G.W.Taylor... .25 \
Total .~... ..%19.Zi «
JAMES 5M1TH . . . ....... 1.00 j
Total . . .... ....•:. . ..$12,893.87!
Rehearsals for "The Gay Collegian,'
the musical extravaganza, to be given
early next month for the benefit of the
Mount St. Joseph orphan asylum, have
begun in earnest, and the coach, Fred
erick Carlyle, and the musical director,
John Hartigan, are encouraged over .i
the success of their work.
President Wheeler of the University
of California said a few days ago that
the: extravaganza was the best ever
presented at the university. The music,
written by .John Hartigan, is bright
and "catchy." * The book, written by
Xat Schmulowitz, a student, haß many
clever-lines, while the plot is light but
amusing, as befits a musical'extrava
ganza. It was known originally as
"The Chasers'Vand tells of the adven
tures of a fascinating collegian who is
pursued around the world by four girls
and finally arrives in Berkeley, where
he -Is rescued by a wonderful, hypnotist,
Bengali. ' .'- ' .
These four "chasers" are Lulu, the
French girl, to be played by Miss
Blanche Carrau; Senorita Juana Cas
tioni, Miss Lucile Kelly; Ah Xi Choo,
Miss Hilda Bailey, and Katrina, Miss
Vera Tomlin. Choruses will represent
the various nationalities.
The Spanish dance will be performed
by Miss Jeanne Ducarp, Miss IJargue
rite Fr<?ytag, Miss Regina Kinslow,
Miss Florence Gerson, Miss Susie Jones,
Miss Edna Stallman, Mrs. Luman "Wad
ham. Chandler, Miss Grace Sweeney,
Miss Irene Spadina, Miss Alice Warner,
Miss Cornelia Deneen, Miss Genevieve
Mersfelder and Miss Madeline Walsh.
The other choruses will be the Broil
ers, the Chinese, the Dutch and "Girls,
just Girls."
The patronesses of the affair are:
Mra. Eleanor Martin Mrs. Florence Porter
Mrs. Mary A. Tobln Pflnjrst.
Mrs. Alexander Loujch- Mrs. Clinton Jones .
borough . \u25a0 ,- • Mrs. California Newton
Mrs. James Kins Steelt Mrs. Prentlss Cobb Hale
Mrs. J. M.Drlscoll Mrs. Edward L. Bald-
Mrs. Andrew Carrtgan -win \u25a0' '
Mrs. James C. Craw- Mrs. Clarence Martin
ford • Mann
Mrs. Lansing Kellog* Miss Agnes Tobln
Knights Entertain Ladies and
Past Grand Commander .\u25a0
OAKLAND, Nov. 22.— United States
Senator George C. 'Perkins, was the
guest of honor this evening at a recep
tion given by the Knights Templar of
Oakland commandery No. 11 at Masonic
temple, Twelfth and Washington
streets. The function was in the na
ture of a ladies' night, but special
honor was done to Senator Perkins,
who has been grand commander of the
Knights Templar of California and is
past commander of Oakland com
Eminent Commander Frank B. Ogden
opened the ceremonies with an address.
Following a musical number, Senator
Perkins delivered an address in which
he sketched the progress of the Tem
plars in this state, and recalled to his
auditors the tents and purposes of their
order. :
The musical program Included:
Quartet, "What the Chimney Sang," Messrs.
Pratt, Davis, nedfleld and Carl'ton; . tenor solo,
Howard E. Pratt; song. "In Absence," quartet:
barytone solo, v Lowell N.^Redfleld; song, "Win
ter Song," quartet. ' -'
A. L. Drew Secures Divorce Be»
cause of 'Intemperance
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
RENO, . Nev., Nov. , 22.— A. L. Drew,
former president of the San Bernardino
chamber of .commerce and /also^presi
dent of the ; Farmers' .'Exchange j ria-'
tional. bank and the.. San- Bernardino
savings-bank of that city, secured a
decree of : divorce today 'from 'District
Judge John R. Orr, ? after ; testimony re
garding : the - unfortunate intemperate
conditionof his^wlfe had been given In
great detail. Drew stated that his wife
became angered at his wishing to leave
Los Angeles. and make" his home in San
Bernardino after his -father; died, ,leav
ingihifn the property;andybankingr?in
terests in :; that city. '• . Her- anger -\ was
such'- that she took jto drinkinff,'; accord
ing to - his I testimony, land i became \u25a0an
habitual.: drunkard. -The , Drews \ were
-married in Stockton"; in May,* 1905.;
.;•\u25a0 c BERLIN. Nov.; ,22.— Dr. ~ Ernest
Haeckel, / , the 4 eminent^- scientist," J de-;
scribes the ; reasons • for ? his
f rom the", Evangelical'church 7 ln'; ani arf
tide; in ,the Berliner/ Zeitungf ; Amlttag
today. *i The -professor* says jhelwair in--;
fluenced by the cbnvictlonithat \u25a0 the "sep
aration.of; the: churchfand [the state ;and
of ; the;, church ' and , the? schools jwas jbe-r,
coming more and'i more imperative \ in
the interest of civilization. : : . ; ' .
Miss Cecil Cowles Plays Her
Own Works and Society
7^ r Applauds
The concert given last evening by
Miss Cecil Cowles at the Century club
was one of the memorable musical af
fairs of the season and was attended
by a large audience of society "people.
Miss Cowles presented a program al
most: entirely of her 'own compositions
and her musical setting for, the "Rubal
yat of Omar Khayyam" was. given en
thusiastic applause. Miss Cowles Is \u25a0 a
-gifted composer, as well as a pianist of
exceptional merit and has made a name
among the younger musicians of Cali
fornia for her unusual talents.
- The songs that she has written in the
last yeatf were sung at the concert by
Miss Helen Colburn Heath. The pro
gram was as follows:; v
"Rubafyat of Omar Khayyam" (Cecil Cowles),;
original compositions played by the composer:
song cycle from the "Rubalyat" — (a) "Ah. With
the Grape My Fading Life Provide." (b) "In
deed, Indeed. Repentance Oft Before I Swore,"
(c) "Thou Beside Me Sinking in the. Wilderness,"
sung by -Miss Helen Colburn Heath; (a) prelude.
B minor (Mendelssohn),: (b) "Barcarolle," G
minor (Rachmaninoff). •(<;) "Vogel Als Prophet"
(Schumann), (d) | Persian dance (Cecil Cowles).
played by Miss Cowles; (a) "Now That Thou
Art Dead." (b) "The Daisy" (Cecil Cowles).
yiss Heath: (a) "Ex Abundantia Cordls"
(Father Dominic) (dedicated to Miss Cowles),
(b) prelude. Opus 43 ' (Chopin), (c) "Concert
Study"- (Macdowell), Miss Cowles. .
The patronesses for the concert
were: x
Mrs. Phebe Hearst Mrs James Otis
Mrs. Eleanor Martin Mrs. Frederick W. Mc-
Mrs. Rudolph Spreckels - Near
Mrs. ..William G.lrwln Mrs. Eupene de Sabla
Vrs. I^eon Sloss \u25a0 " Mrs. James Shea
Mrs. I. N. Walter Mrs. Jesse Lilienthal
Notable Deaths
phia. N0v.. 22. — Brigadier General David Glyun
Magruder. . U. S. A., retired, a civil war vet-
eran, died at his home In Bryn Mawr, neir
here, today, aged S5 years.
SIRS. M. ETCHJTVERRY— Holllster. Nov. 22.—
Mrs. JtV Etcbeverry, a pioneer of San Benito
county, and known to .practically every citizen
within Its borders." died at i santaortum at
Ran Jose yesterday. . Decedent came to Cali-
fornia : originally from Spain. Her hußband.
who<was one of 'the wealthiest stockmtn in
this part of the state, died 13 years ago. ;
22. — Eurithe la liartbe. prominent clubwoman.
; one time member of the Utah legislature and
. author of one of the first laws passed restrict-
ing the wearing of women's hats in theaters,
died here today. She was the wife of Jules
la Barthe.
| Marriage Licenses |
The following marriage licenses were issued in
San Francisco, Tuesday, November 22:
ANDERSEN— STEWART — Peter N. Andersen,
24. 1316 Kansas street, and Mary E. Stewart,
22, 851 Capp street. . «
BLAKE— SHEAR— Erarts _I. Blake, S3. 2048
Polk street, and Nona M. Shear, 33, 1519 llyde
CUSHMAN— KTSNSEROLF— D avid B. Cushinan.
23, 554 Nineteenth avenue, and Helena I.
Menserolf, 21. 344 N street.
DUNCAN— EASSON-John Duncan, 24, 1225
Rhode Island street, and Bessie Easson, 20, 120
Arbor street.
ERICKSON— MURPHY— ErIck A. Erlckson, 39.
174 Third street, and Agnes E. Murphy, 25,
142 I. mutton street. :
ERICKSON— YLITALO— Johan Ericfcson. 35. and
Augusta yittalo, < 24. both of 2008 McAllister
FOUDY— DORAN— Patrick Fondy. 28, 295H£
1 Twenty-fourth street, and Anna Doran, 21, 3509
Army, street. v ;
'FRYE— CHRISTENSEN-^Georce Trye, 23, f.SS
lowa street," and Alice Chrlstensen, 18, V.'sta
GARDELLA— SWEENEY— Frank V. Gardella.
27, and Ida Sweeney, j 16, both of 655 Fran-
cisco street.
GIANNINI— BURNS— EmII Giannlnl. 34, 202 El
uilra street, and Anna M. Bnrns, 25, 37 Sha-
ron street. -
GRANT— INGHAM— William J\ Grant. 23. 1511
Buchanan street, and Florence M. Ingham, 21,
8146 Stelner street.
GRUNOW— KOUNTZ— Fred J. Grunow, 34. Port-
land, and Anna M. Kountz, 34, 934 Ellis
IVALLT— PENSOTTI— Mario Ivalll, 25. and Ma-
ria Pensotti, 22, both of 2119 Jones street.
JANSSES— KUSS— George H. Jansxes, 21, . 819
Dub^ce avenue, and : Rosina Kuss, 18, 132
Stelner street.
KNIGHT— BECKETT— Joseph Knight. 24. and
Mabel Beckett, 24. both of 2438 Mission strefft.
McGRATH— RODGERS— MyIes J. McGrath. 23,
735 Andover street, and Jane 7C. Rodgers, 20,
.417 Twenty -second street.
.MURPHY— PETERSON— John E. Murphy. 22,
| 3534 Twenty-first street, and Elvena A. Peter-
son, 20,^314 Twenty-ninth" street.
PARKES— KRAUSE— Frank Parkes. 41. 1840
Polk street, . and Fanny A. Krau*e, 31, 1C95
Polk street.
PATTERSON— CRILLY— WiIIiam D. Patterson,
25. 171 Page street, and Mary A. Crilly, 23,
136 Gough street.
48. 1255 Fulton street, and Emy Hokanson, 22,
721 Brazil avenne.
RISSO—RISSO— CarIo Risso, 33, and Caterina
Rlsso, 24, both of 1539 Eighteenth street.
RYAN— SULLIVAN— James A. Ryan. 21, 2400
Bush street, and Gertrude N. Sullivan, IS,
1431 Twelfth, avenue.
SHAW— WILSON— Connie E. Shaw, 24, 3224
Buchanan street, and Edith Wilson, 19, Oak-
land. J
SMITH— FRANKS— James W. Smttb. 21. 1761
Hayes street, and Gertrude Franks, 22, 817
Devlsadero street.
TERRY— DAVIS— Roy R. Terry, 31, New Al-
bany, Pa., and Gertie R. Davis, 21, Gllroy.
WHELAN— BARBRACK— Ftank B. Wbelan. 23.
and Nora Barbrack, 18, both of ' 820 Jowa
street. ~
WILHELM— BELOW— Peter WUhelm, 4S, aud
Anna 8e10w,^52, both of Vista Grande.
2ITA— CICERO— Ettore Zlta. 23, 408 Green
street, and Stella Cicero, 15,. 425 Green street.
JACOBS — In this city. NoTetnber 21. vl9lo.v 19l0. to
the wife of Robert Jacobs of SusaiiTille (for-
merly Sadie Rothschild), a daughter. •
COUNAHAX— MAESTRETTI— In this city.' No-
vember 16, 1010, by Rer. T. Caraher, John P.
Counahan and Annie Marie Maestretti, both of
; San Francisco. . _
Anderson,. Captain Ij. — Lewis. Mrs. Lucy P. 59
Beck, Henry A..... 34 Macadam, Januarlus 8O
Boushey, Mary a: ;~. 76 McGlinn, John . . : . . 60
Brown. Albert W... 2a Marks, Caroline ... —
Brunbrook. Amura F. 47 Mitchell . . . . (Mass)
Camenzind, Ida ... 7 Ratto,< Teresa v..:. 73
Cassin, yaggle . . . . — Rhode. Peter /.". : ... 73
Destrarlßne, Louise. 55 Stevens, Frank H... 35
Dunn, Mary 8...... SO Smith, Robert M... 51
Frese, \ Christian ... 75 Smith, Steven T. ... 54
Glblen,* Helen ...... — Snowball, Alexander. 43
Geerkens,' Nicblans.. 63 Young. Men's Catho-
Henricl, . William , R. 2G He Union * .... (Mass)
Joyce," Edward J.:.. 29
ANDERSON— In Pacheco, Contra Costa county,
Cal.; November . 20, 1 1910, \ Captain L.- Anderson,
\u25a0 . beloved - husband . of / Honora ;. Anderson. • and
father of Mrs. . James Cavanaujrh of Berkeley.
• Mrs. E. J. Randall of Concord. Mrs. George P.
Keller of Black Diamond, L. D. and Annie M.
Anderson '. of Pacheco " and J. J. Anderson of
Martinez, a native of Denmark. r ;V .-\u25a0;•
:'."* Friends and acquaintances are respectfally ln-
.: Tjted \u25a0 to t attend the > funeral ;•. today v ( Wednea-
; day), | NoTember 23,"; 1910, at ; 1 :30 , p. m.; I from
the family - residence . at '\u25a0 Pacheco,' where aery-
; Ices : will be ' held.v Interment Catholic ceme-
:• tery, 4 . Martinez,; Cal. ;:' : : ; ::"\u25a0. •'- . "\u25a0,
BECK— -In . Millbrae, NoVember. 22. 1910. Henry
- A., - beloved : husband -of . Margaret Beck, . and
loving ? father of Frank and Ruth , Beck, v and
' . loving - son -. of "; Anna V Smith, and brother -of
: Frank A; Haas, t a J native of San Francisco,
aged 34 years 1 month ; and 10 days. " ;
7 Remains at late residence, 1319 Church
\u25a0 ; . street./ :>: > : -...">V---'V-.- : .- '^'X'~ ' :' . ' \u25a0 .:
BOTIBHEY— In this city.; November 2i;^1910,"
Mary A.-Bonshey, widow of th« late Dr. Julius
i • Boushey;' -. and * mother \u25a0-. of r Homer Boushey,^. a
" r native ; of • Montreal. Can., % asod 70 1 years. i&f6
:"\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0 Friends 'are:; respectfully.; Invited -to attend
-; the/ funeral; «ervlces today.? ( Wednesday), N6-
"rember 23," at 1 3 ? p .. tn. , ; at, the ' chapel of N.
' ; Gray ; ; & Co., : 2l96 : Gearyj street , corner of r De-"
A,; Tisadero.';=. Interment l private. '*.; u+:-...;::u +:- ... ; : : '\u25a0
BEOWN— In f this ! city. : November 21. %. 1910, /Al- 1
.' bert ;.W.; o - dearly i beloved ' son jof i Mrs. Martha
\u25a0 ". Pearce : and the * late i William . ; Brown,' »nd > loy-
•Jf ing • brother of. George,- Lena, \u25a0 Lizzie and Mabel
". Brown, 1 a native of Canada, aged 20 years. A.
member of Mission lodjte No. ' 296. Fraternal
! ' Brotherhood, and of Court Golden Gate No.
603. Independent Order of Foresters.
' Friends and acquaintances are respectfully in-
vited to attend the fnneral today {Wednes-
day), at 1:80 p. m.. from the parlors or we
United Undertakers.. 2SC«' Howard .ftreet « a jj
Twenty-second, .where services will be Pern
under the auspices of Mission lodge No. 20«.
Fraternal Brotherhood. Interment Mount ou-
vet cemetery.
BBTJNBSOOK— In this city. November 21. IOW.
at his late residence. 1105 Sanchez «'"''•
Amnra r., beloved husband " of Eli»abetft y-
Bronbrook. and father of Jesse E. and Lp*'l*L p *' 1 *
C. Brunbrook: a native of Boston. Mass.. «?'«
47 years, of Golden Gate lodfe
No. SO, F. k A. M.; California bodies. A. * A-
S. R. of F. M.. and the Marine Engineers ;
Beneficial Association. No. 33. . ,
Friends and acquaintances are respectfully In-
vltPd to attend the funerat today (^ednes-
day). at 1:30 o'clock p. m.. from the Odd Fel-
lows' buildln jr. corner of Seventh and Market
streets, under the auspices of GoMen Gate
lo«Ue No.' Bo, F. A A. V". Interment private.
Remains at the funeral parlor* of Bunker &
Lnnt. 2666 Mission street between Twenty-sec- .
ond and Twenty-third (Mlsulon Masonic
CAMENZINB— In this city. November 22. 1910. .
Ida. dearly beloved dauftbter of Joseph and
Ida Caraenalnd. and sister of Marie. Lena.
' Joseph and Ottilia Camentind. a native of San
Francisco, Cal., aged 7 years 7 months and _
CASBIN— In this city. November 21. 1010. M«s-
ftle. dearly beloved wife of Frank Cassin. lov-
ing mother of Frank J. Casaln. lovlns daughter
. of Annie and the late John McGratb. and sister
of the late Mrs. William P. Lambert, a na-
tive of- San Francisco, •
Friends and acquaintances are respectfully In-
vited to attend the funeral today (Wednes-
day). November 23. at JO a. m.. from her late
residence. I 00fi York street, thence to St.
Peter's church, where a solemn requiem nlfta
mass will be celebrated for the repose of her
sonl. commencing at 10:30 a. m. Interment
Holy Cross cemetery.
DESTHAVIGNE— Tn this city. November 21.
-IiUO, Louis nastravijene, beloved slst«r of
Mrs. Adele Be^ardl. G. Giannini and Joseph
Juryof Gonzales, a native of Switzerland, aged
53 years. ' • ' \u25a0
Friends and acquaintances are respectfully In-
vited to attend the funeral services today
(Wednesday), November 23. 1910. at 10:40
o'clock a. m.. at the chapel of H. P. Petersen.
1342 Devlsadere street between Ellia and
O'Farrell. Interment Cypress Lawn cemetery,
via 11:35 a. m. train from Twenty-fifth and
Valencia streets. j
DUNN— In Oakland, Cal.. November 21, 1910.
Mary E.. widow of the late James Punn of .
San Jose. Cal., a native of Pennsylvania, ajed
80 years 4 months and 25 days.
FRESE— In this city. November 10. 1910. Chris-
tian, beloved husband cf Katherina Frese. and
loving father of Richard and William Frese.
Mrs. Emma Nelson and Mrs. Lottie Monohan.
a native of Germany, aged 75 years 1 month
and 2 - days. A member of San Francisco
grove No. 2, U. A. O. D.
Friends and acquaintances are respectfully in- I
vited to attend the funeral today (Wednes-
day), at 2 p. m.. from the parlors of H. F.
Suhr & -Co., 2010 Mlanlon street between
Twenty-fifth and Twenty-slxfh. Interment
Mount Olivet cemetery, br electric funeral ear
from Twenty-eighth and Valencia streets.
GIBLEN— In this city, November ' 21. 1910.
Helen, dearly beloved wife of the late Daniel
Glblen. and loving mother of John. Daniel.
William and Anna Giblen and Mrs. J. Kllgal-
lon. Mrs. J. Mitchell and Mrs. G. Tevis. and
loving aunt of Sarah, Mamie. Nellie and Wini-
fred McGoldrlck and Mrs. W. Dath». and sis-
ter of Patrick. William and the late Daniel j
McGoldrlck, a native of SUgo. Ireland.
Friends and acquaintances are respectfully In-
vited to attend the fnneral today (Wednes-
day), at 10 o'clock a. m*.. from her late resi-
dence. 1057 Pine street, thence to St. Mary's
cathedral, where a reqnfem high mass will be
celebrated for the repose, of her soul, com-
mencing at 10:30 o'clock a. m. Interment Holy
Cross cemetery.
GEERKENS— In this city. November 21. l!H0.
Nicolaus Henry Geerkens, dearly beloved hus-
band of Fanny Geerkens, and brother of An-
ton D. G«erkens of Bremen. Germany, a na-
tive of Bremen, Germany, aged -63 years 1
month and 29 days. A member of Nord-
deutscher Verein. Vereln Elntracht and Court
Inter Nos No. IS. Foresters of America.
Friends and acquaintances are respectfully in-
vited to attend the fpneral services tomorrow
(Thursday). November 24. 1910. at 10 o'clock
a. m.. at Hamilton hall, corner of Geary and
Steicer streets, thence to Odd Fellows' ceme-
tery for cremation. Remains at the funeral
chapel of Peter F. Rhode. IS«S Mission street,
Roesch biuldtnjr. ,
Or AMERICA— Tbo officers and members of
this court are hereby requested to att»nd the
funeral of our late brother. N. H. G«?erk#ns,
tomorrow (Thursday) morning, at 10 o'clock,
from Hamilton hall, 'Geary and Steiner streets.
. By order of
FRANK O'HARE. Chief Ranger.
HENRICI— In this city. November 21. l!>10.
William R. Henrlcl, a native «f Germany, aged
26 years.
Remains at the chapel of the Truman under-
taking company. IPI9 Mission street between
Fifteenth and Sixteenth. Funeral notice here-
JOYCE— In . Stockton. Cal.. November 21. 1910.
Edward James Joyce, beloved son of Joseph
and Bridget Joyce, and brother of Michael.
Patrick. Joseph and Mary Joyce, a native of
Boston. Mass.. aged 29 years.
Friends and acquaintances are respectfully In-
vited to attend the fnneral today (Wednes-
day). November 23. 1910, at 10:15 o'clock
a. -m., from the funeral pxrlors of Schuler *-
Qulnn. M 7 Clay street. Oakland, thence to
St. Vary's church, where services will be held,
commencing at 10:45 a. m. Interment St.
Mary's cemetery, Oakland.
LEWIS— In Oakland. November 21, 1910. Mr?
Lucy Phelps Lewis, beloved wife of Hiram J.
Lewis, and loving mother of Edmund P., Wal-
.. ter J. and Julian R. Lewis and Mrs. J. R.
Mailer and Miss Josle C. Lewis, a. native of
Wisconsin, aged 59 years 5 months and 5 days.
MACADAM — In this city. November 20. 1910
Januarius Mac Adam. dearly beloved husband
of the late Margaret MacAdam, and loving
father of Mrs. P. D.- Fraher, Mrs. D. Mc-
Quade. Mrs. D. MacEachern and Mrs. C.
O'Connell. a native of Prince Edward's island,
aged 80 years.
Friends and acquaintances are respectfully In-
Health and Beauty Aids
A. D. S.: You ask for a recipe for a
greaseless face cream that can be made
at home. I have had experience with a
dozen formulas, but .this is far the best
of all. and it* positively does not en-
courage a growth of hair: Get one
ounce of almozoln from your druggist,
put it in a fruit jar, add half a pint of
cold water and two teaspoonfuls of
glycerine: stir briskly for a few min-
utes.-untll the almozoln Is dissolved:
let stand over night: in the morning it
is ready for use. Use this almozoin
cream as you would any, cold cream.
You soon find it beautifies the com-
plexion and keeps the skin moist,
smooth and pliable. It is .cleansing,
healing and soothing and there is noth-
ing finer for removal of sunburn, tan
and freckles. If troubled with black-
heads, ' sallow skin or muddy com-
plexion, use for massaging. It takes
out all pore, dirt and makes the skin
finer in texture, preventing return of
blackheads, because large pores are
reduced In size.
Mrs. T. B.: Your clothes will not seem
to fit properly nor -will you be able to
look your best as along as you are so
stout. You can readily get rid of that
"too fat" condition by dissolving four
ounces of parnotis in 1% pints hot
water. Take a tablespoonful before
each meal. This remedy is perfectly
safe and harmless, /but has worked
wonders in reducing the weight of
many women who got too fleshy In
spite of. their attempts to retain a
stylish figure by exercising and dieting.
Try this and you find It an excellent
"Yours truly": You confess to only
25 years of age. and yet bewail appar-
ent loss of. your youthful complexion.
It is your own fault if you do not look
as well as you did - five or^six years
ago. Your skin will respond readily to
proper treatment. , You can make an In-
expensive . complexion" beautlfier „\u25a0 at
home that clears and whitens the skin
\u25a0without use : of powder or cosmetic Get
from your i druggist four ounces of
spurmax, put it In a half pint of hot
water and add two teaspoonfuls of
glycerine. Apply to hands, forearms
and .face with the palm of the hand,
gently rubbing until dry. It will, make
aya v dark and oily skin -fresh and rosy,
restoring. and preserving girlish' charm.
Its use; can not be detected and It does
not rub off the-.whole day long.
Winnie: Your eyes need a strength-
ening tonic to overcome redness and
inflammation. -\u25a0 They would not tire so
easily from the glare of the sun If
strong, and healthy. Get from your
druggist \u25a0 one ounce of- crystos and dis-
solve it . In one . pint of cold water. Drop
one \u25a0'\u25a0 or: two -: drops in each -eye, and It
will 1 relieve i tired, 'dull,- watery, or In-
flamed" eyes, v Its continued use .will
strengthen weak eyesight," Do not wear
spectacles; untlli you have to;. I think
this tonic will" postpone_that-necesslty
many : > years. ;~. Actresses and society
women use crystos. to brighten the eyes
and give -clearness;- and .expression: -
Mra.' H.;M. R.: If you wish to< evade
the -marks: of 'approaching old age as
Tited. to 'attend the fnneral today ( W^?\*J
day). November 23. 1910. at Sj3o »«*?«
•Tin.. -from hi» late residence. 4120 Twm«r-
»ixth street, thence to St. Pa ol s church,
where* a reqatem high mass will be celebrated
for the^repose of bis - aaaX. commeoctag «t »
o'clock. <> Interment Holy Crosa cemetery.
McCUKN— In this elty. OT «™ t> *X,,?Jl: m * «?'
John, dearly beloved father of WHUaxn Mc-
GUnn. a native of Ireland, aged «O **«•;.
Friends and acquaintances are
Tlted to attend the funeral l**^ <^«*«1
Tk &gjsn£3Sl SS SXZS
Scott, thence to St. Peter'« church. »\u25a0»««>*
requiem htzh mass will be celebrated f«.«£
repose of hl.« soul, commencing at J>:4s © ciock
a. m. Interment Holy Cross cemetery.
MARKS— m UkUh, M»»k*ln« county. C»l.. X/»-
vember 20. 1910. Caroline Marks, wife ©f the
late Seymour Mark", a native of Germany. A
member of the Eastern Star.
Friends are respectfully Invited to attend
the fnneral today ( Wednesday >. November -3.
at 12 o'clock, at the chapel of N. Gray * Co..
'2196 Geary street corner of Devisadero. Inter-
ment private.
MITCHELL— A requiem maw (ann!ver»arr> will
be celebrated for the repose of the «nul of
Edward Mitchell, at St. Mary's cathedral, at S
- a. m.. tomorrow (Thursday). November 24.
»ATTO— In this city. November 20. 1910. Teresa
Ratto, dearly beloved mother of Gervaslo. Gio-
vanni. NlcoU. Giovanni Battista. Davlde. Ste-
phen and Anilrfyw Ratto and iTrs. Mary Ratto
and Mrs. Catherine Quetrolo. a native or Italy,
aged 73 years 2 months and 2 days.
Frlends and acquaintance* are r^pectf'illy In-
vited to attend the funeral today (Wednes-
day). November ZX 1310. at S:l5 O'olrtrk
a m. from her late residence, fi Sanchez
street. th«nce to Mission Dolores chnroh.
where a requiem mass will be celebrated for
the repose of her sonl. commencing at 9
o'clock. Interment Holy Cross cemetery, by
BHODE— In this city. November 20. 1310. Pet w
Rhode, dearly beloved husband of Marie Rhode,
beloved brother of August Rhode. Rev. Clem-
ents Rhode of Columbus. 0.. and the lat> Fraaa
Rhode, and beloved uncle of Mrs. Theodore
Kast and Mrs. Frtnk Straub, * native of Ger
many, ased 73 years 11 months and 1» day*.
F'lemJs and acquaintances are respectfully In-
vited to attend the funeral today (We<ine<«
day), at 8:30 o'clock a. m.. from the parlors
of Gantner Brothers. 34C0 Sixteenth street b<»
tween Church and Sanchez, thence to St. Boni-
face's church, where a requiem mm w.ll t>-
celebrated tot the repose of h!» soul, cprrr-
roenclng *t 9 o'clock a. m. Interment TIMy
Cross cemetery, by carriage.
SWTB:— In Petaluaia. Cal.. November 23. 191 n.
Robert M.. dearly beloved husband of Ida M.
Smith, and lovlnn father of Edith H. Smith.
and brother of Mrs. W. Linden and Mr». I>.
Ltnd«n and William S. Smtth. a nattre <if Sja
Francisco.' aged 51 years. A member of \er»a
Buena lodj* No. 15. I. O. O. F.
Friends are respectfully Invited tn attend
the funeral services t"day (W>dn«sdayV No-
vember 23. 1910. at 12:45 ©'flock p. m.. at
th? chapel of odd Fellows' cemetery. Inciner-
ation Odd Fellows' crematory.
SMITH— In this city. November 21. 1910. Steren
Thomas. BelorM father of Fiord Ira Smith
of San Francisco and Mrs. Annie B. Scstf of
Orovllle. Cal.. and brother ef G. L. and James
I. Smith and Mrs. Fannie Lunt. a native of
Kott» county. Cal.. as»d 34 years 7 months and
3 daya. , \u25a0•--\u0084 \
Friends and ae«i>Ja?ntan<-e« are r»»pectfullr fn-
vlt»d to attend the funeral services tonijtht
(Wednesday), at 8 o'clock, from the parlors t*t
H. F. Suhr & Co.. 2910 Mission street between
Twcnty-flfth and Twenty-sixth. Remain* w!U
be forwarded to Orovtll*. Butte county, for In-
terment In the family plot.
S2JOWBAIX— In this city. NoVember 21. lf>H>.
Alexander Leon Snowball, belmed husband of
Tbersa Snowball and **n of the late J. W. and
Lncy A. Snowball, and brother of Lntie C
Snowf.aU. a native of Kn!*ht» Landing. Cal.,
ag»d 43 year* fi months and 11 days.
Funeral notice hereafter.
STEVENS— In Bakersfleld. Cal.. November IS.
1910. prank H.. beloved hasband cf Bertha G.
Stevens, and loving father of Florence M-.
Marie L. and Edward F. Stevens, and «on of
Nelson R. and-M»ry A. Sfvens. and brother
of Georsre B. and Reno D. Stevens and Mrs. S.
Grace and Mrs. H. Burchard and Florence E.
Stevens, a native of Koshkoncns. WU.. azed
55 years S months and 13 days.
Friends are respectfully invited to attend
the funeral services today < Wednesday >.
November 23. 1010, at 10 a. m.. at tae chapel
of N. Grsy & Co.. 213S Geary street corner of
Pevlsadero. nndi>r the auspices of the Profes-
sional Chauffeurs* Association of San Frsa-
cisco. Interment in Cypress Laws cemetery.
by automobile.
requiem hieh mass for the repos* of the souls
of deceased members »f the Young Mea's
Catholic Union -will be celebrated tn toe Ca-
thedral at 10 o'clock, on Thsnksitlvtng day.
Thursday. November 24. Celebrant. Rev. Jo-
seph F. Byrae. Memb-rs aad their relatives
and friends and the relatives and frleads ©f
deceased members are respectfully Invited. to
\u25a0 _____
ME.VBERS OF THE I*. A. O. !>.— Ton are
respectfully requested in *tt»nd the funeral
ft our late brother A. P. Hansen. of Cypre«s
grove No. 51. from the Western Addittmi
nn<Wtaklnjr pnrlor*. 1724 Pevisadero street,
tomorrow < Thursday). November -24. at 2 p. m.
By order of . C. A. GUGLIELMONI.
Grand S<wr<»t*ry. I\ A. O. t>.
Seventy-Five Dollars
Moved to mala offlct. 41 Taa Ness ar. TeX
Market 711. coosectlas all departments.
Branches — SC3 Montgomery ay. Oakland, 1303
FraakUn it.; teL Oakland 4043. Los Aagrlex.
827 Sontb Flrneroa st.
Auto Ambulances xsd Carrlsces for Hir*.
long as possible, retain your youthful
brightness of countenance^ — in short,
retain your good looks, you must first
keep your blood free from impurities
and your liver active. Then your com-
plexion need not worjy you. I use a
good home made. system tonic mad* as
follows: Dissolve one-half cup sugar
and one ounce kardene in one-half pint
alcohol, then add hot water to mak« a
full quart. Take a tablespoonful be-
fore each meal and yoxx will be sur-
prised how quickly and satisfactorily
this tonte purifies the blood, removes
sallowness. skin pimples, liver blotches
and restores lost appetite and energy.
It is the best remedy I know of for
that tired rundown feeling-.
S S. J.: If you wish your hair to look
bright and glossy you should be very
careful as to the kind of a shampoo
you use. Let "dry shampoos" alone and
never wash your hair with soap under
any circumstances, as it will fade and
streak your hair. You can always feel
sure that you are using the very best
and safest shampoo by washing your
hair with a teaspoonful of canthrox
dissolved in a cup of hot water, then
ricslng with clear water. This sham-
poo makes a fine cleansing lather
and dries very quickly without the
dansrerof one catching cold from sham-
pooing. It makes the hair soft, fluffy
and easy to do up and relieves scalp
irritation. Try this shampoo, as It is
particularly fine for shampooing during
the colder months.
P. L. II.: I know you will be pleastd
and happy at the change for the better
in your hair If you use regularly this
Inexpensive home made quinine hair
tonic: Get from your druggist one
ounce of quinaoin. dissolve it in half a
pint of alcohol and add half a pint of
cold water. Rub this tonic Into your
scalp and hair roots once or twice a
week and it will prevent dandruff and
stop, your, hair falling out and becom-
ing thin, if. stops Itching and keeps
the scalp in healthy condition, thus
promoting growth of the hair. No
woman ever had long, fine and glossy
halr unless she took. proper care of it.
and you must do the same if you, too.
want to prevent yours from becoming
thin and scanty.
L. D-: Nothing Is simpler than the
removal of superfluous or wild hairs on
the face if you go about It right. I do
not like the electric needle, and I have
never heard of a case where plain dela-
tone did, not prove satisfactory. Get
an ounce of delatone from your drug-
gist," mix a little of it with sufficient
water to make a paste, apply* to the
surface from which you wish to remove
the disfiguring hairs, let It remain two
or, : three minutes, -then- wipe oft and
wash the skin thoroughly with warm
-water. Do not be discouraged if the
hairs return after the first or second
application. If they do com« back they
will be light, thin and straggly, and a
further application of delatone will. re-
move them forever. Delatone costs a
dollar an ounce, but one ounce is all
you will ever need.

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