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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, December 15, 1910, Image 4

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OFFICERS TO TRY
LIEUT. H. BOWIE
Charge of Unbecoming Conduct
to Be Heard by Presidio •
Court Martial
The court martial for the trial of
Lieutenant Hamilton BowJe, Xinth cav
alry, charged with "conduct unbecom
ing an officer," will assemble this morn
ing at the Presidio, but .it is probable
that the court will adjourn until the
witnesses and the data necessary for
the trial of the case are secured.
The detail of the court is as follows:
Co3or.pl Charles St. J. Chubb. Thirtieth iafan
tr.r; Lloutiviant Colonrl Nat V, Phlster. Thirtieth
tenantry: Lieutenant Col^nol -John C. W. Brinks.
Coast ertiilerv corps: Major Jowt-h A. Oaston.
First cavalry: Major Joseph I. O'XoII. Thirtieth
i-.fantrr: Major Leon S. Konriioi. ThlrtiPth In
famrr:" rtiptain Frank A. \VSWx. Thirtieth in%
fsnTry: Cspiain Issan Ervriu. Thirtieth infantry:
captain Oeonte St. fJrlm<^. Tfc!rt>tu lufsntn:
i i:ptein Oeorjro M. ApJ<le, Finh Dfii urtillcry;
Ctptsia John B. Murphy. Dnut ertillery corps;
«":ijit»in Aufru^tu!< 11. Warfleld. Fifth tiold ar
n!lprr; Captain JHtnos I>. Hf*tr.s. Thirtieth in
fantry; Captain Theorh'l'iß B. JSieele, Coast, ar
liilrrv oorjis. ju<3pe advocate.
Battery C. Fifth field artillery, ar
rived yesterday on the transport Pher
man from Manila and will leave today
for Fort Sill. Oklahoma- The officers of
the bfittrry are Oaptaln Alfred A. Star-
Mrd and Lieutenants Frank Thorp Jr.
and Webster A. Capron. Lieutenant
P-aker. Medical reserve corps. Presidio
of San Francisco, has bc-en ordered to
accompany the battery to Its station
ar,d on completion of duty will return
here.
Among- the officers returning on the
Fherman was Lieutenant Colonel Ed
ward H. Plumtner, recently promoted
from major of the Third infantry and
nrsigrned to the Twenty-eighth infantry.
He is en route to Fort Knelling-, Minne
sota, to join his regiment.
Major W. S. Scott, Fourteenth cav
.n!ry, recently detailed as adjutant g-en
eral; arrived from Manila and is here
waiting orders.
Major George W. Van Deusen, Second
tield artillery, was a passengrer from
Manila on the Sherman. Others were
Captain Henry G. Lyons. Twenty-sixth
infantry; Captain Frank H. Lawton.
onmm!F!«ary: Lieutenant Henry R. Smal
ley. Fourteenth cavalry; Lfeutenant
James B. Van Horn. Medical corps; from
Nagasaki. Lieutenant Commander E. F.
Hall. U. S. NY. and John J. Carrington,
secretary Y. M. C. A., army department,
at Fort McKinley; Philippine islands;
from Honolulu. Lieutenant T. HL Cun.
r.mjrham, Fifth cavalry; Chaplain James
F. Houlihan, Fifth cavalry; Lieutenant
John P. Kelly, Medical reserve corps.
Colonel Walter 8. Schuyler, Fifth
c.-ivalry. who has been ordered to duty
as chief of staff of the department of
California, did not arrive on the Sher
man as was expected. He will remain
.in Honolulu until February, when he
will be relieved of command in the
islands by Brigadier General Montgom
ery Macomb. . . ,
Captain Frank A. Wilcox. Thirtieth
infantry, has been detailed for duty as
member of the general staff and will
leave soon for Washington.
Lieutenant Robert E. M. Goolrick.
Coast artillery- corps, recently pro
moted, has been relieved from duty
with the Fifty-seventh company and
assigned to the Sixtieth, which is also
stationed at the Presidio.
Lieutenant Harry Stephenson, Coast
ertillery corps, has been relieved from
duty with the Sixtieth company and as
signed to the Fifty-seventh companj'.
Lieutenant Rawson Warren, Fifth
cavalry, has been relieved from treat
ment at the army and navy general
hospital. Hot Springs, Ark., and will
proceed to join his proper station. On
arriving in San Francisco Lieutenant
Warren will report to the commanding
general for temporary duty p'endlng the
departure of the transport on which he
may se<jure accommodation.
FUNERAL OF ARCH DRUID
CONDUCTED BY MASONS
Louis Q. Schord Buried After
Impressive Service
The funeral of Louis G. Schord, past
supreme arch of the United Ancient
Order of Druids, was held yesterday
from King Solomon's hall in Fillmore
Ftreet. The service was conducted by
King- Solomon lodge, Free and Accepted
Masons, of which Schord was a mem
ber, Frank Simen, acting, worshipful
master, officiating.
The hall was crowded with members
of the Independent Order of Odd Fel
lows, Burns lodge of the Ancient Order
of United Workmen, Templar Grove of
the Druids and Hartnagel chapter of
the Druids, in full uniform, and a large
number of friends. The interment was
in Mount Olivet cemetery.
Schord was a native of Sweden, 71
years of age. and was an old time" resi
dent of the city. He is survived by his
widow. Dr. H. M., William E. and "Rob
ert Schord, and Mrs. F. G. Denke.
Twenty years ago Schord was supreme
arch of the United Ancrent Order of
Druids, serving two terms.
FIVE ARRESTED FOR
ROBBING HOTELMAN
Police Capture Assailants of
Charles Sagrac
After a search of three hours yes
terday morning the five men who beat
and robbed Charles Sagrac, proprietor
of the New Commercial hotel, were ar
rested and identified by their victim.
The men gave the names of Arthur
Davis, Rufus McFall. Dana Grace, Wal
ter C Hill and George W. Simpson and
were charged with robbery.
Sagrac says he was alone at the
desk of the hotel when Hill engaged
a room. Later Hill returned with four
companions and took them to the room.
Sagrac protested that the room was
hired for only one man, and ordered the
others to leave the hotel.
The five followed Sagrac down
Ftairs and attacked him in the lobbj\
Sagrac lost his watch during the en
counter. The watch was found on
Davis.
IMPOSTOR SOLICITS
FOR STATE S. P. C. C.
Well Dressed Man Represents
Self to Be Society's Agent
A tail, elderly, well dressed man.
wearing a cap and representing him
*=elf as "Captain White. -secretary of
the California society for the pre-ven
tion of cruelty to children" has. during
the last few days, called at a number of
private residences soliciting financial
aid for the society. M. J. White, the
real secretary of the Eociety, says the
man is an impostor, not authorized to
make collections.
GUADALTXPE PARLOR CHOOSES OFFICERS—
<;uadalupe parlor No. 231, N. S. G.W.. at its
l«Ft njoetic^ elected the following orficers for
the #n*aln? term: Past president, I*. Galliani:
provident, Paul Hiscbler: fir*t ripe president.
iv-rer Van Pelt: seeoad vice president. Thomas
Shea; tfcJrd rice president, Martin Welch; mar
thai. Adolph Isola : financial secretarr. Emil
Luttrinser: recording werotary. George Buehn;
treasurer. W. H. Fahibuteh: trustee." John Lut
tringer: inside sentinel, Joseph. Scbied; outside
Sentinel, Alex Stephens. ."
STANFORD: A SICK UNIVERSITY— --7
Symptom of Illness Found in Tendency
Of Student Affairs Committee to
Suppress Free Speech and Discussion
CENSORSHIP OF NEWS MADE ABSOLUTE
Professor Clark's Arbitrary Action in-Suspending
A Newspaper Correspondent Savors Strongly
Gf the Methods of the Elmira Reform School
W. RUSSELL COLE
STANFORD UNIVERSITY; Dec. 14— A symptom of the ill
ness of Stanford university, already evident to some extent, is
found in the tendency of the student affairs committee to sup
press free speech and discussion. An active censorship by this com
mittee hangs over every student who dares to criticise. It is par
licularly vigilant when the criticism is directed at a member of the
faculty, or »at any faculty policy oi student control.
Editors of the student publications have keenly felt this censor
ship. Some of them have been suspended or deposed, or punished
by loss of scholarship credits for the crime of speaking their minds
frankly. The case of one student .editor already has been referred
to in some detail, but it has not been the editors alone who have been
brought under this restraint. Correspondents for the metropolitan
newspapers also have felt the power of the student affairs' committee.
STUDENT CORRESPONDENT SUSPENDED
Briefly, now, I want to present the facts concerning a student
correspondent of a San Francisco "newspaper, and I do so with some
hesitation because of two things. In the first place, I have been told
that this student still hopes for a decree allowing- him to return to'finish His
college course, which was interrupted by suspension, and I would not will
ingly injure any chance he may have for reinstatement.. In the second place,
at the time of his' suspension this student was the Stanford correspondent
of The Call, and it was because of news' articles appearing in this paper that
he was suspended. \u25a0 \u25a0..'."•'.
Since the publication of this series of Stanford articles was begun, the
charge has been made by some opposed to uncovering existing conditions at
Stanford that my personal attitude has been inspired by some sort of malice
or animus, and that The Call, in publishing these articles, is merely voicing
a spite against the university. I realize that reference to this particular
case may be seized upon as. evidence to support such charges'. Knowing,
however, that these accusations are ridiculous and utterly untrue, I trust that
a fair statement of the facts in this case may serve to show the sincerity that
really exists and that reference to it will be accepted for just what it is
intended to be — as merely illustrative of conditions and as particularly timely
because of its recent occurrence.
The case in question is that of James W. Henderson, a junior in the pre
legal department, registered from Eureka. Henderson, at that time the cor
respondent of The Call, was suspended from the university October 28. He
was suspended under a rule, then laid down by the student affairs committee
for the first time, that a student correspondent would be held responsible
for anything appearing under a Stanford date line in. the paper which he
represented, regardless of whether or not he had written the article.
HENDERSON NOT RESPONSIBLE j
Henderson, in fact, was "fired" for two articles, neither of which he had
written, and one of which had appeared five months previously and had been
passed over without comment at that time. The order suspending him gave
the grounds' for dismissal as being "an accessory to the publication of articles
which were false and derogatory to the university."
The article which led directly to the suspension was published in The
Call of October 16. It related to a slight fire in Roble hall, one of the
women's dormitories on the campus. Henderson had telephoned the facts'
of the fire to the San Francisco office on. the night it occurred, and the
account, written in a light, entertaining style, was prepared in the San
Francisco office. The day following its publication, Henderson received a
summons to call at the office of Prof. A. B. Clark/chairman of s the student
affairs committee. He was' asked to explain his part in sending the story.
He told of having telephoned it after calling up the two matrons of Roble
hall and after having been asked by them to suppress it. Professor Clark
took the position that, because the article was written in a light, humorous
vein, it tended to present the women students of the university as frivolous
creatures, and, as such, to hold them up to ridicule.
NOT SAFE MAN, SAYS CLARK }\~-
Regarding what took place at this interview, I quote portions of Henderr
son's own statement. I have since discussed the matter with Professor
Clark, and believe there is no contradiction as to any essential fact. Hen
derson's report regarding these details was" as follows:
Professor Clark asked me. If I considered the story as It was run a
. good news story. I replied that I did think it was a good news story.
In that it would be widely read, that it injured no one and that It was
written up in an entertaining manner.,.
He said, "Mr. Henderson, I am to think, then, that had you been
writing the story you would have written it in the same manner?"
I said that had I been writing it in the city I should have done so.
He then said, "'Then had you waited until' the next day and written
the story yourself, would you have written it in the same way?"
To that I said, "No, I probably would not have. written it in that
way. lam in Rome and try to do as the Romans do. I want to get an
education at Stanford, if possible, and on that account, knowing the.
attitude of the committee on student affairs In regard to correspondents
I probably would not have run a story of that' kind."
To that Professor Clark replied, "Well, I can not say that I like that
attitude In the least. I can not say that'l consider a manw.no holds that
-attitude a, safe man to have as a student correspondent."
CENSORSHIP MADE ABSOLUTE
Henderson was also questioned about an article which had appeared five
months- earlier, during the spring semester of the college year. It related
to the expulsion of a student for an affair of an entirety different nature, and
contained this-paragraph: '
The Intrusion of the student affairs committee of Stanford* univer->
sity into the field of romance has caused consternation on the campus
Heretofore the committee has contented itself with regulating the sleep- 1
ing and waking hours of the students, the amount of studies they could -\u25a0-.
take or leave, the number of steins that they could consume— off the •
campus — and such trivial' regulations which merely disturb the tradi
tions of the college. No effort had been made to control adventurous'
roma'nee or penalize a recreant lover.
Clark's particular objection to the article was to this paragraph, which
he viewed as acriticism of his committee. - As. a matter of fact, Henderson,
had not reported this story. He had told it to. a personal friend, who had
given it to The Call several days 1 later. A special man. was sent frorh the
office of The Call to Stanford to. investigate the matter,and it^was he who
collected the facts and wrote the article. .\u25a0
Following* Clark's interview with Henderson, .'nothing developed -for
about 10 days. 'Then Henderson was summoned before: ftie'entire committee
and the ;rnatter.was gone over once more Stress was laid on the article con"
ceming the Roble fire, the stand being taken that it was offensive* in the way
in which it ..was written. Henderson was suspended. The policy then
announced by the committee was that student correspondents would there
after be held responsible for anything appearing in the 'papers; they-repre
sented in any manner derogatory to the university, on the ground that* the
committee, having no control over the papers in question, must find some
other means of exercising its censorship. :•- * ' ; \u25a0
Such was the last measure taken toward the; adoption; of an absolute
censorship at Stanford. Henderson was- merely chosen as an The
incident, it seems to me, savored stronglyof Elmira reform, school methods.
JEWELRY THIEVES TO 'BE EXTEADITED—
Gregorio Colin and. CaSsarioMunoz, who have
been In the custody of the federal authorities
for. two months 'on a charge of 'stealing 40.000
pesos. .worth of,. Jewelry, . were ".• ordered '. held
for extradition to Mexico yegttrday' by United
States Commissioner Vfrifffat.
THE SAX FRANCISCO X3ALL, THTOBDAY^ DECEMBER >IS;- ; 1910.
BABE , HURT ". BY .; FAlX— Catherine . Relnfeld,' 3
.rears 'of :ege,? who Jives, with • her j parents \u25a0at
1738 :. Sixteenth : streets was "-= severely : Injured
when i she : fell 13 feet In 7 tie > flrehouse at; Grant
avenue • ana^O'Farrell '\u25a0 streets, yesterday . after
noon.' The, child V: lather., is emolore^- asa"
: fireman^ »"\u25a0\u25a0*-- : 7* - : \u25a0 .\u25a0 : - '\u25a0'\u25a0 : - ;\u25a0\u25a0' :•\u25a0•>»
PLAYGROUNDS FOR
CHILDREN IS THEME
Varied Program of Conference
That Begins at the St.
Francis Today
The following is the program for the
first annual conference of the Play
ground Association of California, which
will- open its session at the St. Francis
hotel this morning and continue until
Saturday inclusive:
Thursday, December 15-^-Reglstratlon of dele
gates.i at the headquarters of the- playground
association of California, Hotel St. Francis;
parties will \u25a0be made up : to Tislt playgrounds
In San Francisco and- Oakland. Evening: — Ses
sion will be held In t the Colonial ballroom ; " in
troductory remarks. Mrs. Lovell -White ; (vice
president playground association of America and
member playground : commission of San Fran
cisco); "The Development of the Playground In
California," Mrs.~"wTlloughby. Rodman (president
of the playground commission of Los Angeles);
folk dances, children of » the Taylor school, Ala
meda, led by Miss Irena Elizabeth Phillips; "The
Psychology of Play," Dr. Philip King Brown.
Friday, December 16— The morning session will
be held In the Colonial ballroom. 6:30, "The
Playground in Operation," C. B. Raitt (superin
tendent of playgrounds, Los Angeles); 10, "Ade
quate Training of Supervisors," Geo. E. Dickie
(superintendent of playgrounds, Oakland) ; 10:30,
"The Playgrounds as Developed in San- Fran
cisco." H. J. McCoy, (president playground com
mission, San Francisco) : .11:30, an Interchange
of experiences by playground workers." Luncbeou,
12:30 p. m. Subject for discussion at the
luncheon. "The Girl and the Playground;" "The
Play Spirit in its Relation to Girl Delinquency."
Beatrice McCall (probation, officer of Alameda
county); "The Playground Made Practical for
girls," Ethel Moore (member playground com
mission. ; "What- Los Angeles Is Do-
Ing." Mrs. Willoiißhby Rodman (president"play
ground commission, Los Angeles) : "WTiat San
Francisco Ought to Do,*" J. C. Astredo (member
playground - commission. San Francisco). *
Friday afternoon, December 16— The session
will be held In Colonial ballroom. 3, "Play
ground games," . Dr. : Everett C. Beach (head
of department of physical education, Los An
geles): 3:30. "Rural Recreation Centers," Er
nest Bradley (dean of Tamalpals center, Kent
field, Marln county); 4, "What Other Countries
Are Doing.". CM. Goethe (Sacramento); 4:30,
"Public Recreation," Miss Irene. Elizabeth Phil
ips (Rochester, X. V.). Evening— B:ls, "The
Significance of the Playground Movement," Dr.
R. G. Boone (lecturer in education, University
of California). '
Saturday morning, - December 17 — The seoplon
will be held In Colonial ballroom. 0:30. busi
ness meeting, election of officers: 10. "Public
School Playgrounds," Gilbert N. Brink (princi
pal Berkelej high school) : .discussion led by
Alexander , Sherriffs, superintendent of schools,
San Jose.: 11, "School Gardens." E. B. Bab
cock (assistant professor of agricultural educa
tion University of California).
Saturday afternoon will be devoted to visits
to playgrounds.
FRANKLIN GRAMMAR
PUPILS GRADUATED
Children of the School Give an
Interesting Program
The graduating exercises of the
Franklin grammar school, Mrs. Annette
N. Wood, principal, 'in Eighth street
near Bryant, were held yesterday
morning. The graduated class was that
of Miss R. S. Harris.
The following program was ren
dered:
Song. "Lead Kindly Llsrht.", class: salutatory.
Helen Badileley: song. "Garden of Roses." eight
girls; reading. Mildred Baker: song. "My.. Own
United States": recitation, Anna Gardner; song,
"California," class: composition. John Kltchak;
quotations, \u25a0 Flora Durllng, Anna Gardner,:. Ger
trude. O'Leary and Jacob Cone; song (waltz),
"Carmena," class; • composition. Annis Hen
dricks; reading. Gladys Platt; valedictory. Claire
Kelly; song. Vesper Hymn, class; distribution
of diplomas and medals.
The graduates were:
Helen Baddeley Flora Durling \
Jacob Cone Annis Hendrlcks ;
Anna Gardner Gertrude O'Leary
Claire Kelly. .. ' Gladys Platt
Mildred Baker >
Medal pupils — Claire Kelly and Helen Bad
deley. . • , \u25a0 •
Honorarfes — Claire Kellr, Helen Baddeley and
Annis Hendricks.
The graduates were addressed by the
principal and Ray Doherty of the play
grounds department.
MERCHANTS OPPOSED TO
' GIVING OF PREMIUMS
Would Stop the Advertising of
Misleading Special Sales
If the plans of the new Affiliated re
tail merchants' .association are suc
cessful there will be no more giving
away of automobiles, sewing machines
or trading stamps for the purpose of
stimulating retail business. At ; . ; 'a
meeting of delegates from all the re
tail organizations Monday the new as
sociation was formed. It represents
retail "dealers in every commodity. '\u25a0\u25a0
The delegates discussed the new
weights and measures . ordinance. They
declared against misleading the public
through false special sale advertising
and proposed a state law against giv
ing away premiums.- . - •• *
The Retail grocers' association held
a conference yesterday, with the Home
industry league and promised to as
sist in making the "made in California
week" a success. The -grocers also de
clared against the premium evil.
FIRE STARTED 3 TIMES
IN A VACANT HOUSE
Flames Are Extinguished Be-
fore Much Damage Is Done
A third attempt within a; month has
been made to set fire; to a vacant house
at 412 A'nderson street, the property of
Charles Eisepke. . -The fires were dis
covered by William Eis'epke. of 507
Moultrie street, a brother of theTowner
of the property. , The fires did not do
any .material damage. Fire Marshal
Towe is making an investigation.
GRAND NEST< OF OWLS
INSTALLS NEW CHIEFS
The grand nest of the Independent
Order of Owls has closed its annual
session in this city.
Officers for the current term ; were
installed as follows: \u25a0 - . .
E. B. Lonnlff, past . jrrand president;- Albert
E; . Conn, grand president: Victor \u25a0 Kress," grand
vice president; Walter B.'Paleska, ."grand f ln
vocator; • Max .Wolmar, '. grand secretary; J. D.
DeGear,- grand treasurer; D. B. Dlnniene, grand'
conductor, -\ R. A. Boohm, \u25a0 grand^_ Inner i guard ; '
E. Stein, grand outer, guard; B.Sless," John A.
Halpln, 1 -- Harry Bernard, Dr. • Louis Jacobs and
Al> Lewis, grand trustees.
The ; constitution' of . the ; order was
amended to permitthe extension of the
organization. "The, £rand, president' was
vested with the ; authority^ of grand
organizer and power-.to. institute sub
ordinate nests in various parts -of the
state.' \u25a0 ; -
JUNIOR MECHANICS
• »j NAME NEW OFFICERS
Abraham Lincoln ;council No. 2, Jun
ior Order United \u25a0American Mechanics,
has, elected the following officers:
William K. McCullouph. : councilor;- O.« A.
Adams, . tiee oouncllor; William ; E. Bonton, ' re
cording secretary ; , S. M. €ox, assistant recording
secretary; ' R. F. »de > Lisle, .financial 'secretary;
John W.~ Cobby, treasurer ; • L." B. > Davis. , conduc
tor: • I".* F. Schmidt, ; wanden ;• W*. : E; ; l>ane;;inside
sentinel ; * D.C S;- Lennen; ' outside ', sentinel ; . ; V." A:
Ttbbitts, -, trustee; John • W> Cobby," representative
to state council v F. A.-Tibbltts.' C. '•\u25a0 IT) Gardner
and P. F. Schmidt, alternates; A.'. H.'.Larklns,
chaplain. - ; ... p „
ÜBBAKIES TO r CLOSE— ThY free library ~in
• Hayes street and the several-branches.wlll.be
; ;, closed ' Saturday; December 24. - at : s :{o'clock{ o'clock
..and reopen- Monday ."December' 26," at fl o'clock
. .insthe. mornlng. ; -,< The ~ same, ; lnstitutions* will
. ' - close t December - Sl ' at • the same i hour . and : will
• not redpenuntllthe next Monday morning. "
TOLSTOY MEMORIAL-^-Under the ; auspices of
; 7, the' workman's circle*and- Russian' socialist so-.
" i oiety ; the *. first \u25a0: Tolstoy.?; memorial* service *. was
yr held ,ln ' this 'cl ty j Tuesday'/ evening ?In I the ? Jef -'
; :"\u25a0 t erson " Square ;\u25a0 building. \u25a0• Among ,- the 1 speakers '
won. t prof .v 0 . n.-: Noyes -at' the I University { of
;. ; California, ;^WHlUm>SicDevitt."jS.'.-Stulbe«r,-. ? JL'
r'-'Sussan^l.'.Elbert." \u25a0; : - • - r.
'WHEN IS A FIRE'-
BY SUPREME COURT
Justices Interpret Falling Wall
Clause in Santa Rosa In
surance/Case <
The '•falling wall" clause, which has
caused a great amount of legal dispute
since the disaster of 1906,. was inter
preted for the first time by the supreme
court yesterday. The decision holds
the insurance companies liable .for
damages caused by V flre wljere it can
be shown that the flre was. under way
before any of the walls fell in. The
falling: of a wall before* .the starting
of a flre nullified the Insurance policy.
In cases, however, where damage was
done by fire before one of the walls
caved in,, the.- accident did not nullify
the policy, and' the -company is liable
for the full amount'of damage done be
fore and after the falling of the wall.
The decision, written by Justice
Shaw, was handed down in the suit of
Naomi Davis, "executrix "of the estate
of Henry, Davis, against the Connecti
cut insurance company for $1,000 on a
policy covering the contents of. a drug
store in Santa Rosa. " The court de
cided that the first shiver of the quake
severed the electric wires and set the
building, on fire, and that the second
shiver sent the .front wall tearing down
into the building and the street. Al
though the damage 'by fire between
these two shivers, less than half a min
ute 1 Apart, must have been small, the
court decided that in principle the fact
that the fire started before the wall
fell made the company, liable for the
full amount of the "policy. Justice
Melvin.v while not dissenting from the
reasoning of this decision, filed a dis
senting yew, holding that the task of
deciding whether a^- wall can fall faster
than a piece. of wood can take fire was
too delicate for a jury and that the
verdict was not strongly enough sup
ported by the evidence.
In a similar decision handed down
yesterday the court reversed a verdict
giving C- Fountain »of Santa Rosa a
Judgment of $1,000 against the Con
necticut insurance company. In this,
it. was shown, the front wall of the
Shea building in Santa Rosa fell before
the . flr^ev started, thus invalidating the
insurance policy.
JUNE BRIDE FILES
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
SANTA. ROSA,". Dec. 14. — Mrs. Pearl
May Seawell, who w£s married June
1 to Earl George Seawell, today filed
suit for divorce on statutory grounds.
The" name of the corespondent is with
held by the attorneys. The couple re
side in. Healdsburg.
| * Marriage Licenses
9 : : 1 »
The following marriage licenses were issued in
San . Francisco, . Wednesday, December 14 :
ANGUS— CAMFBELLr-Thomas H. Angus, 27,
Menlo .Park, and Charlotte Campbell, 27,
Berkeley.
CARISSIMI— SCHIAVI— Luis Carissiml, 42. and
Adriana Schlavl, 28, both of 1416 Grant ave-
nue.N
FRISCH— BENNETT— OswaId H. C. Frlsch. 22.
and Mildred E. E. Bennett, 22, both of 325
Lexington avenue.
HEAP— EBERT— James L. Heap. 22, San Ber-
nardino, * and Martha Ebert. 19. Monrovia.
HUTCHINSON— SMART — Harry E. Hutchinson,
22, 1005 Cortland avenue, and Annie M. Smart,
20. 15SS Dolores street.
LABRUCHERIE— LAPORTE—-Vineent Labruch-
erle, 37. 654 Fulton street, and Victorine La-
- porte, 32, -3527 Washington street.
LEE— O'SHAUGHNESSY— Guy O. Lee. 23. Port-
land, and Edna O*Shaughnessy, 20, San Jose.
MEUSER— CREIGHTON— WiIIiam E. Meuser,
23,. and Alice L. Creighton, 23, both of 765 A
Guerrero street.'
NELSON— SHANABROOK— DanieI W. \ Nelson.
»4, Santa Cruz, and Alice S. Shanabrook, 23,
"San Francisco. ' --
NIKLASIEWICZ— WISNIEWSKI— FIoryan Nlk-
laslewiez. 27. and Josefa Wisniewskl, 26, both
of 320 Russia avenue.
PODESTA— DE MARTINI— Joseph Podesta, 27,
\u25a0 86 Scott place, and Adeline de Martini, 24,
SGI Broadway.
POLYTTE— STEPHENS— A venard "Polytte. 27.
and Frances ' E. Stephens, 28, both of 1666
Mason street.
SCAZIGHINI— JUNETTE— Roy F. Scazlghinl.
27, Grangeville. Cal., and Edith A. Junette,
.29. Tacoma. Wash. \u25a0;.'"•
SELIG— GREEN— Arthur E. Sellg, 27, 2534
Bush street, and Llllle Green, 27, 1667 Haight
street.
TARRANT— BAILET— Arthur Tarrant, 26. and
' Nellie Bailey. 24, both of 11SS Shotwell
street.
, TAYLOR— JACOBS— Henry E. Taylor. 35. 423
. Green street, and Cassandra L. Jacobs, 26, 22
Tay street.
TUCKER— LEWIS— WiIIiam H. Tucker, 1 24,
Aberdeen/ and Ruth E. Lewis, 21, 125 Lyon
street."
WRIGHT— SANER— Archie J. Wright, 21, Sac-
ramento. I and Freda Saner. 21, Gait.
WASTE NO MORE TIE
ON CHRISTMAS GIFTS
Capital Idea for the Solution
of the Question. :
THe Best, Most Comprehensive Gift of All
Can Now Be Easily Made.
How can I do my Christmas shop-
ping?. That's the question that many a
weary ; person will ask himself in the
next' ten days. He will put it oft from
day, to", day and then he will make a
frantic rush to buy every member of his
family, some gift. ..
These suggestions are to the'man
who' wants to "avoid all ot. the troubles
and .worries that are incident to Christ-
mas buying. '\u25a0 ' . * .V
w Why not; lump all of your; Christmas
gifts' into one that will be appropriate
. for : every member of \u25a0 your family and
that will stand for a generation as a
reminder- of your thoughtfulness and
wise buying: "-' ', - -. '".. i
. A Piano in either the tiny Grand^or
the ..Upright . style ..or ' the up-to-date
-Autopiano; is ;the gift*: that embodies in
; itself the - greatest ' significance.
What- could be, more beautiful .than
one of the new Chlckering Baby, Grand
Pianos? Our' grandparents played the
Checkering; Piano "and" .loved It,- and to-
day ; the Chlckerlng Grand is as far^
superior to any other make as it was
; seventy-five years ago.* \u0084
The new. 1911 designs injChickering,
Sohmer- arid' Kimbali- uprights are" the
best expression. of the most', recent' He-
velopment in -piano architecture. The
most beautiful.! home gains -added
beauty : .by -the', presence ,: of .such an
'; instrument. ; : .:^^^^^^^ .'. •\u0084 . \u25a0 •\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0" \u25a0\u25a0 .
.^AyTHOUiGHTFirL GIFT. 1 ]
For thbse^wno'lwant to; make certain
that ; the v home shall; at all ? times have
' * muslcaratmosphefe^thefAutoplaho is
c almost^ essential."
BIRTHS, MARRIAGES, DEATHS
Birth, marriage and death notices sent by mall
will not be Inserted. They; must be handed la at
either of the publication' of flees and be Indorsed
with the name and residence of 'persons author-
ized to hare the tame published. Notices re-
stricted simply to the announcement of the event
are published once la this column, free of charze.
T ' Notable Deaths T
*U :: — '—, \u25a0 —-\u2666
B. J. "WATSON, EDITOR— -Tonopah. Xev. pec.
14.— 8. J. Watson, former superintendent or
.public instruction in Nevada county. Cal.. ana
editor of the. Nevada City Evening Her ald -
. died here today, aged 73 years. Her, had re-
sided In Nevada for the last live year*.
J. M. BEOOKS, ATTOBNEY— Los Angeles,
. Deo. 14.— J. Marlon Brooks, who served four
years here, as United States district attorney
under President Cleveland's first administra-
tion, died today. He wa3 60 years of age,
and had been ill for a lons time.
W. CLEBTTSNE, ENGINEER— Newport; Ky.,
Dee. 14.— William Cleburne. who surveyed the
: original route for the Union Pacific railroad,
died here today, aged S6 years. He was chief
surveyor for the railroad for 21 years, and was
a brother of General Patrick Cleburne, a noted
confederate of fleer.
E. GRIFFITH— Los Angeles. Dec. 14.— Elijah
Griffith, husband of Mrs. Esther T. Griffith.
state president of the state W. C. T. V.. died
today of heart failure at his home In Venice.
He was a contractor. jC .
BIRTHS
MeKINDREY— In this city, December 11. 1910,
to the. wife of Charles W. McKlndrey, a
daughter.
REICH— In this city. December 13. 1910. to the
wife of Hugo Reich (formerly Johanna Abra-
ham), a son. \u25a0
MARRIAGES
MARSHALL— YOUNG— In this city. De-?ember
11. 1910, by Rev. Georsre A. Hough of Grace
Methodist Epsicopal - church. Msning <;eor*e
Marshall of Ross. Cal.. and Louis Northing-
ton Young of South San .Francisco.
PLI7MMER— CLARKSON— In this city. Decem-
ber 8, 1910. by Rev. Geofge A. Hough ot
Grace Methodist Episcopal church. J^fr, 11
Wlllard Plummer_of Omaha. Neb., and Malsie
E. Clarkson of San Francisco.
" ~ DEATHS
Allen. Ellen ....... S2 Morgan. Arthur F. . 27
Baker, Julie G S9 Morelilni, Lorena " M. »
Bradle. Charlotte ... — Ralsanen, Oly to
Crawford, Sarah... 57 Sehafer. Ignatius .. i
Dee, Patrick 65 Sheldon, Leonce C. 39
Drougard. Joseph ..60 Spacher. Ida C »o
Ford. Bridget ...... 33 Spear, John J-. «O
Geraghty. Michael T4l Stern, Hermann . .- »5
Herold, Lena — Stiles. Mary L TS
Higglns, Patrick ..60 Vlnnlcombe. Bessie..—
Jordan. Robert 22 Walters, John 8....4
Lynn, John — Watson, William . . SO
Mac Lean. Lois L 80 Welty, James H....—
Marty, Mary L 54
ALIEN— In this city. December 12; 1910. Ellen,
dearly beloved wife of the late John Allen,
and mother of Edward. John. William. Mary,
Isabelle and Susie Allen and Mrs. W. Mather.
Mrs. M. Bird and Mrs. G. Blum, a native of
Ireland, aged S2 years. . » "-
Friends and acquaintances are respectfully la-
Tlted to attend the funeral today (Thurs-
day), December 15. 1910. at 0 o'clock a. m.,
from her late residence. 1207 Montgomery
street near Green, thence to St. Francis
church, where a reqnlem high mass will be
celebrated for the. repose of her soul, com-
mencing at 9:30 a.,m. sharp. Interment (pri-
vate) Holy Cross cemetery.
BAKER— In this city. December 13. 1910. Julie
Giesenkerchen Baker.' beloved mother of Jo-
seph. Carrie E., Isabel and Mattie Baker. Mrs.
A. D. Scroggy and the late Albert and Au-
gustus Baker, a native of Cologne, Germany,
aged S9 years and 29 days.
The funeral will be held tomorrow (Friday),
at 2 o'clock p. m., from her late residence.:
87 Fair Oaks street. Interment private.
BRADLE— In this city, December 13. 1910. Char-
lotte, widow of tfce late J. H. Bradle, a native
of New York.
Funeral and Interment private.
CRAWFORD— In this city. December 13. 1910.
Sarah Crawford, sister of Mrs. J. Qnane, and
coasin of Mrs. Thomas Johnstone and Thomas
Sheridan, a native of Framlngham. Mass., aged
.57 years. A, member of Loyal circle No. 179,
C. O. F., and Golden Gate circle No. 11,
U. A. O. D.
Friends and acquaintances are respectfully in-
vited to attend - the funeral tomorrow (Fri-
day). December 16, at 9 a. m., from the
funeral parlors of Green, Ryan & Donohoe.
northeast corner of Sixteenth and Guerrero
streets, thence to St. John's chnrch, where a
requiem high mass will be celebrated for the
repose of her soul, commencing at 9:30 a. m.
Interment Holy Cross cemetery.
DEE— In this city. December 10. 1910. Patrick
Dee, brother of Thomas Dee of Davis. Cal..
and Mrs. Francis Antony, of. this city, a
native of Ireland, aged 65 years.
Friends are respectfully invited to attend
the funeral today (Thursday), December 15.
at 9 a. in., at Sacred Heart church. 'Fell and
\u25a0 Fillmore streets, where a requiem mass will
be celebrated for the repose of his socl. In-
terment Holy Cross cemetery, by carriages.
Remains at the chapel of N. Gray & Co., 2106
Geary, street corner of Devisadero.
DROTXGARD— In this city. December 12. 1910.
' at the city and county hospital . Joseph Drou-
• . gard, a native of France, aged 60 years.
FORD— In this city. December 12, 1910, Brid-
get, dearly beloved wife of Johri Ford, loving
mother of Mary Ford, and beloved sister of
Daniel, • Florence. John and Peter Donohue. a
native of County Cork. Ireland, aged 35 yean.
j Friends and acquaintances are respectfully In-
vited \u25a0to attend the funeral today tThurs-
day), at 8:30 a. m., from the" parlors ef the
United Undertakers, 2606 Howard street near
Twenty-second, thence to St. Peter's church,
where a requiem high mass will be celebrated
for the repose of her soul. , commencing at 9
a. .m. Interment Holy Cross cemetery.
GERAGHTY— In this city, December 14. 1910.
Michael T.. dearly beloved son of the late
Michael and Catherine Geraghty, brother of
the dealer who calls any player piano
an Autopiano. ; The genuine Autopiano
has the name cast in the 'metal
and; Is sold only by the Eilers stores. \u25a0
The United States Government* has
indorsed . it by selectingf it for thirty-
two battleships. When it Is considered
that Pianos on battleships are exposed
to every extreme of climate to be
gound from' the Arctic circles to the
equator, one can readily- imagine how
durable- they must be. s
: .Tetraizinl, who is now. J delighting:
San Francisco audiences with her -won-
derful voice has the Autopiano In her
apartments -at the Palace Hotel and
says of it,, "It -is wonderful. There i 3
no Player Piano to equal It."
1N. 2,000 HOMES.
Two .thousand California homes, are !
already, supplied with the *Autopiano :
and; it Is more popular to-day than
ever before.
If you have a Piano that is silent
most of the time, we will take that in
exchange, and make, you a* liberal al-
lowance for it, and the balance may .ba
paid in cash, or, if you prefer, in con-
venient monthly, payments.
Our" liberai selling plan solves the
Christmas gift for many : a family - and
solves it better than anything else can.
Send for catalogue and . illustrated
booky "What People Say." * EilefsMuslc
House,, 975 Market street, San Fran-
cisco; 557 [Twelfth st:; : opposite \u25a0• Or-
pheum, Oakland: .San Jose, 'Stockton,
Sacramento^ -Fresno, . forty Western
stores."- . Stores V. open evenings • till
Chriatmas. • • -' : i j
William H. Geraghty and the late_ John
•Catherine Geraghty and Mrs. , »
;and uncle of Veronia and Mary E. >Q ' J
native of Boston. Mass., a?ed 41 years-
m»mber of Golden Gate lodge. Plasterers
Union, No. 66. O. P. I- A. in.
Friends and acquaintances are fWPf^.VtaT)
Tlted td attend the fuaeral tomorrow (F rwa.^.
at 8:30 a. m.. from the parlors of I^ e^^
Undertakers. 260 C Howard street near Twenty
second, thence to St, Joseph's church *^here a
requiem* high mass will !>• «»«*"^ f^ r \\ h n !
repose- of hi 3 soul, commencing at » \u25a0. m-
' terment Holy Cross cemetery.
HEBOLD-In this city. December «. MlO. !««
llerold.. dearly beloved wife of Fh lip "'^J
loving mother of Alice. Beraice U***™***;
the fate Juliet IleroM. beloved daushter a.
Loals and Dorothy Paulus and beloved aU-
ter of Daniel Paulus. Mrs. 1M08e3..?1 Mo8e3 ..?f n2 5.v ; ?f l "3
Charles Martia and the l»ta Mrs. Caarus
Herold. a native of San Francisco, tal. A
member of Portola circle No. 7S. U^ A .. O. v-
Friends and acquaintances are
Tlted to attend the funeral today t f hurs-
Uay). at 12 o'clock noon, from her late resi-
dence. 2«S San Bruno avenue between -Silver
avenue and Sllliman street, thence to tfteEns-
lish Evanselical Lutheran church. 22^2 Uowai J
street near Eighteenth, where services will be
- held, commencing at 1 o'clock p. «•*•""'?
wUI be taken to Cypress Lawa cemetery vault
by electric faneral car from Ihirteentli and
\Vest Mission streets.
PORTOLA CIKCLE, NO. TS. V. A.-O. P.—
To the 1 officers and members of I'ortola c:rew
No. 78. C. A. »). I>. : You are "hereby re-
quested to attend tbe fuaeral ft our late sis-
ter. Lena Herold. today (Thursday*, at 11:30
a. m., from her late residence. 211S San
Urutio avenue between Silver avenue ami Su-
llmaxi street. By order of
LEX A DKAEGER. Arch Druicles3.
MRS. BL'CUAXNAN, Set-re tary.
BIGGINS — Drowneu. November 26. 1310. I'at-
rick. beloved husband of Hannah Hisrsfins. and
father of the lat<r Mary Margaret Hi^ius. a
native of Balliuamona, Cooaty Cork. Ireland,
ajred CO years.
The fimeral will take place today (Tlinrs-
day». at" » o'<-!<xk a> m., from his lat«
residence. 131 Randolph, street. Ocean View,
thence to bt. Micuael's church, where a re-
qnlem high mass will be celebrated for the ;
. repose of his «>oul. c-ommencias at l>:20 o'clock
a. m. lntetmeat Holy Cross cemetery.
JORDAN* — In Albu«iuerque. N. M.. December 9,
» 13*10, Robert Jordan, beloved brother of Wil-
liam K. and Charlotte Jonlaa of Honolulu, T,
EL; and James F. Jordan of this city." a na«
tlve .of Honolulu , T. H., aged 22 years.
LYNN— In this city. December 14. 1010. John,
dearly beloved husband oi the laic Mary Lynn,
and devoted father of John, James aad Charter
" Lynn and Mrs. Thomas A. Casserly. a native
of Ireland. A member of St. Patrick's Unity
Alliance of America No. 14. ''
"^Friends and acquaintances are respectfully In-
Tited to attend tke funeral tomorrow t Friday >,
at 8:30 o'clock a. m.. from his late resilience,
1679 Dolores street, thence to St. Paul's church,
where a solemn requiem hign masa will be
celebrated for the repose of. his soul, com-
mencing at 9 ' o'clock a. m. Interment Holy
Cross cemetery.
MacIXAN— In this city. December 14, 1910. Lois
Louise Mac Lean, beloved. ffiother of Mrs. Watt
L. Brown and the late Mrs. Helen Gleaves,
and sister of Mrs. E. J. Hall of San Francisco,
Mrs. a Orcutt of Erie, Pa., and Mrs. A. Un-
derwood of Rochester,** N. V., a native ol
Rochester, JT- V., aged SO years 4 months and
17 days. (Rochester, N. V., papers please
copy.) .
Friends and acquaintances are respectfully in*
vlted to attend the ftaneral services tomorrow
(Friday), December 16. 1910. at 1:30 o'clock
p.m., at the home of her daughter. S3S Anza
street between Fourth and Fifth avenue. Rich,
mond district. Interment Cypress Lawn cerne*
tery. by automobile.
MARTY— In Fruitvale. December 14. 1910. Mary
Louisa Marty, wife of Frank Marty, and
mother of Mary E. Nickels and Joseph George
Voneuw, a native of Switzerland, asred 54
years 9 months and 19 days. (Sacramento pa-
pers please copy.)
MORGAN— Ij Coalinga. Cal.. December 12. 1910,
Arthur F.j dearly beloved son of William M.
and Elizabeth Morgan, and brother of Harry,
George and Dr. Normaa Morgan and Mrs. Joe
Broder of Folsom, Cal.. a native of Oakland,
Cal.. aged 27 years. -W w
Friends and acquaintances are respectfully ia.
vlted to attend the funeral tomorrow (Friday),
December 16. at 8:30 a. m.. from his late resi-
dence. 2241 Fifteenth street, thence to Mission
Dolores church, where a requiem high mass wllj
be celebrated for the repose of his soul, com-
mencing at 9 a. m. Interment Holy Cross
cemetery.
MOHZLLIin— In this city. December 14. 1910.
Lorena M.. beloved daughter of John A. and
Isabel Morelilni, and sister of Leon W., LeslU ,
1 M. and the late Verdi J. and Libbie C. Morel-
lint, a native of Alameda. Cal., aged 5 years
S months and 10 days.
RAISANEN— In Berkeley. December 12. 1910,
Oly, husband of the late Sopia Johanna Ral-
sanen. and stepfather of John P. Anderson ol
Butte, Mont, a native of Finland, aged 7fl
years.
Friends and acquaintances are respectfully la»
Tlted to attend the funeral services tomorrow
(Friday), December 16, 1910, at 2 o'clock
p. m., at the Finnish Evangelical Lutheran
church, Chanalng way between Eighth and
Ninth streets. West Berkeley. Remains at th«
Berkeley parlors of the Albert Brown company,
210S Addison street. Odd Fellows' building. -
SCHAFER— In this city, December 12. 1910. Ig-
natius Francis, dearly beloved son of William. -
and Anna Sehafer, and loving brother of Gene-
Tleve and Lucille Sehafer. and grandson ot
Hugh and the late Ann MeCann. and nephew
of Mark, Hugh, John. Joseph and Loretta Me-
Cann, a native of San Francisco, aged 1 year
10 months and 17 days.
The funeral will take place today (Thurs-
day), at l:3O p. m.. from his late residence.
425 Twenty-ninth street. Interment strictly
private.
SHELDON— In Alameda. December 14. 1910,
Leonce Clinton Sheldon, a native of California,
aged 39 years 6 months aa<l 21 days.
SPACHER— In this city. December 12. 1910.
Ida C, beloved wife of Peter J."- Spacher. aad
mother of Mathllde Gordon and Edgar L. and
Arthur D. Spacher and Mrs. \ Myrtle Bell and
the late Ida M. Spacher and Mrs. Etael Scam-
mell. a native of Sacramento. Cal.. aged 33
years. (Sacramento papers please copy.)
Friends are respectfully Invited to attend
the funeral today (Thursday). December 13.'
at 10 a. m., at the chapel of N. Gray. &
Co.. 2196 Geary street corner of Devisadero.
Interment Cypress Lawn cemetery.
SPEAR— In this city. December/ 12. 1910. Joha
J. Spear, bekrred husband of Phoebe C. Spear.
and father of Joha W. and' Oscar M. Spear and
Mrs. Myra Staley. a native of Massachusetts,
aged SO years 4 months and 11 days. Secre-
tary of the Society of California Pioneers.
Friends and acquaintances are respectfully In-
vited to attend the funeral servWes today
. (Thursday). December 15, 1910. at'lO o'clock
a. m., at Pioneer hall. Fonrth and Market
streets, thence to Odd Fellows* cemetery.
Point Lobos avenue, for inetneratlon. Remains
at the parlors of the California undertaking
/ company. 2210 Stelner street between Clay and
Sacramento.
STERN— In this city. December 13. 1910. Her-
mann Stern, beloved husband of Plna Stern.
and father of XL L. and Ben Stern and Mrs.
A. Koha and Mrs." Charles x. Stern, aad dearly
beloved grandfather of Ira and Florence Kcjhn.
a native of Hesse Darmstadt. Germany, aged
75 years an<t 10 months.
Friends and acquaintances are respectfully In-
vited to attend the funeral services tomorrow
(Friday), at 10'o'clcck a. m.. from hl» late
residence. 2005 Buchanan str<wt. Interment
: Eternal Home cemetery. Positively no flowers.
STILES— In this city, December U, 1910. Mary
I*, dearly beloved wife of the late John M.
Stiles, and loving mother of Geor?e R. and
John H. Stiles, a native of Dundee. Scotland.
aged 1 79 years T months and 7 days.
The fura-ral will take place today (Thurs-
day), at 2 p. m.. from the parlors of the.
United Undertakers. 2Cot* Howanl street near
Twenty-second. Interment (private) In Cypress
Lawn cemetery.
VINNICOMBE— In Palo Alt<». December 14. 1910.
Bessie P. Vlnnicombe. beloved sister of Mrs.
J. Hague and Mrs. John Trehane. a native of
I Exeter. .England.
Notice of funeral tomorrow.
WALTERS— In this city, December 12. 1910.
John 8., beloved husband of the late Bridget
Walters, and father of Mrs. J. A. Wllkinsoa
•and the late John T. Walters, a native of
County Galway. Ireland, aged 74 years.
Frie!Ws and acquaintances are respectfully la-
vlte<l w to attend the funeral today (Thurs-
day), at 8:15 o'clock, from the parlors of the
Henry- J. Gallagher company, ISI4 Webster
street between Ellis and O'Farrell. thence to
St. Joseph's church, where a xeqolem high
mass will be celebrated for the repose of his
soul, commencing at 9 o'clock. Interment Holy
Cross cemetery.
"WATSON — la this city. December 12. 1910 WU-
ltam Watson, dearly beloved husband of the
la re Mary Watson, and uncle of Mrs. Andrew
M. Hendry and Benjamin F. and James Wat-
son and Mrs. Henry Mote, a native of Ster-
Ilngrshlre. Scotland, aged 80 years. A member
of St-? Andrew's Society.
- Friends and acquaintances are respectfully In-
vited to v attend the funeral today (Thurs-
- nay). December 15, 1910, at 1:30 p. m., from
his late residence, 2506 Harrison street. la-
terment Cypress . Lawa cemetery, by electric
fnnetalcar from corner of Twenty-eighth, and
Valencia streets, tt 2:15 p. m.
WELTY— In this city, December 14. 1910. James
11. /Welry, beloved husbaml of Dora Welty.
liiiiiio o nnnrAii
UULIU.b o. bUUcAII
Independent of the Trust
For $75 Will Furnish Hearse, 2 Car-
rlascs, Kiabalmins:, Shroud aad
' Cloth Covered Caaket
Casket* at $33/: as good as sold &/ Troat
Undertakers - for : .. ...,.,,... $3*
\u25a0 C ".? k S ts at * 30 - a* 'good aa «old fey Trust >
Undertakers for .......................... $3a
Caskets at. sloo. as good ts «oU ftr Truat
Vndertaker* for ......;.....,.,..,,., \u0084.$l5O
« Vnn XtMAif. L JtAHKIT 711
, 305. MontE>y vAv.\«r HOJIt MiUi
1305 Fraaklii st^OakJaad
Auto Ambulance aad CarrUsea fat III: a. i

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