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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, July 23, 1911, Image 20

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Bitter Struggle Expected to
Follow Passing of Cana
dian Reciprocity ~
Trade Pact Will Restore Compe
tition in Paper Making,
Says John Norris
Continued From Page 17
meats and on the final passage of the
bill with the keenest interest.
"I am very much gratified and de
lighted that the bill is passed,'' he said.
It Indicates the increase of mutually
beneficial relations between Canada and
this country."
The president received many congrat
ulations on the passage of the bill. In
reply he said he was getting entirely
too much credit out of the matter and
that Secretary Knox really was en
titled to the greatest praise.
Senator Penrose of Pennsylvania,
who led the reciprocity fight in the
senate, dined with the president on
board of his train tonight In reply to
congratulations the senator, as he
made his way through the union station
to the president's car, exclaimed:
It was easy."
v Wool Struggle Expected
Senator Penrose ventured the pre
diction that congress would adjourn
net later than August 9 or 10.
A bitter struggle Is expected in the
senate next week over the wool tariff.
A wool revision bill already ha* passed
the democratic house. Several substi
tutes have been offered in the aenate
and a Vote will be taken Thursday next
No sooner had the reciprocity bill
passed than senator* began, to prepare
for the attack on the tariff.
The wool bill was made the un
finished business and Will be taken up
Monday morning. There were many
exchanges of views on this bill today,
especially among the democrat*, and a
suggestion for a caucus was made.
Nothing is settled, but the Indica
tions are that there will be a demo
cratic conference before the vote on
the 111 Thursday. The indications
also are that the house bill will be
voted down without effort to amend It
and that subsequently the La Follette
wool bill already introduced In the
senate may be adopted as an amend
ment to the house free list bill, to be
finally dealt with when the free list
vote la taken August 1.
In the events that led up to the final
passage of the reciprocity measure,
when amendment after amendment was
overwehlmingly defeated, party line*
were vigorously drawn. With one or
two exceptions only the republican In
surgents voted for the amendments
with reinforcement from Senators Bai
ley of Texas. Clark of Arkansas and
Simmons of North Carolina, democrats.
Insurgents Have 16 Votes
From the outset, when Senator Mo-
Cumber's amendment reducing duties
on certain necessaries Of life was de
feated, th* insurgent* could muster
only about 16 votes In opposition. There
were one or two marked exceptions to
this vote. Senator Nelson of Minnesota,
obtained for his amendment restoring
part of the duty on agricultural prod
ucts the largest vote in behalf of any
amendment, 23 senators supporting it.
Every threatened change in the bill
was , defeated by the consistent union
of democrats and "regular" republican
forces. Senators Poindexter of Wash
ington and Works of California, recog
nized as insurgents, voted against
nearly all amendments. The democrats
with but few exceptions, voted against
amendments by Senator Bailey, one to
put the farmers' free list In an amend
ment to the reciprocity bill, and the
other to incorporate a reduction In the
tariff on cotton bagging and cotton tie*.
Thirteen roll calls were demanded by
those who wanted to amend the meas
ure before the bill was permitted to
go to its final passage. The other
amendment* were defeated without the
formality of roll call*.
The fight for reciprocity, the supreme
campaign of the present administra
tion, had its inception at a conference
16 months ago at Albany, N. Y. be
tween President Taft and Canadian
Minister of Finance Fielding, and *ince
then It has been carried along through
the congresses, fruitlessly through the
last one because It was becalmed in the
senate and successfully i n the present
extra session, convoked by the presi
dent expressly for the ratification.
The bill as passed by the republican
house last session was introduced by
Representative McCall of Massachusetts.
The present measure was fathered by
Democratic Leader Underwood of the
house, chairman of the ways and means
John Norris. chairman of the com
mittee on paper of the American News
paper Publishers* association, in a
statement tonight said: - ■
The paper section of the bill be
comes effective immediately on ap
proval by the president and paper
made from timber cut on privately
* owned lands will come in duty
free without awaiting any Cana
dian action. In that respect, it dif
fers from the general reciprocity
section which will not go into ef
fect until the president shall pro- ■•
claim that Canada has reduced Its
duties in accordance with - the
agreement between the United
States and Canada.
Setting ; forth what Norris believes
will be the effect of the paper section
of the bill, the statement says:
An Important factor in the situ
ation is the removal of uncertainty
respecting the tariff on pulp and
paper which has, for at least four
, years, deterred Investment in paper
enterprises. Hitherto the * existing
American mills have been compara
tively free from fear of competi- -
tion because the timber areas trib
utary to available water power in
the United States had been ac
quired for speculative holdings.
The cheapening of.timber values
In the United States is also a fac
tor in the situation. The opening
• '■■ of large pulp wood areas In the
Canadian province* should break
the artificially inflated price of pulp •
wood stumpage in the United
States.. ' ii'**ja.iiffiflfril) fflwl'jflll W WIH'M
The dally output of newsprint
paper averages 4.000 tons. Within
two years new Installations should
add approximately 1,600 < tons * per *
day to the supply. Such an addi
tion ought to restore competitive
conditions. »
fkIHUM ll 11. r I 111 . Illf. nhii»4i l II MrfWuvHn Hl.ll .IIM i L».
ST. PAUL, 'July 22.—The news that
the Canadian reciprocity act passed
the senate and that the bill is up to
the president ', tor his signature 'created
a feeling of satisfaction In financial,
commercial an£ . railroad circles here
,; C. L. Kluckholm, president of the As
aociation of Commerce, voiced the gen
era! Idea of the business men in say-*
ing that while the pact provides lower
i______Sfflnßßßfßte£& '" .' 1
Step by Step in Tail's
Reciprocity Bill March
MARCH 23, Following the
announcement of a complete
agreement with Canada on
maximum and minimum pro
vision at the Payne-Aldrlch
tariff law, President Taft la
vltes a conference on ek**er
trade relation*.
JAM 7, Canadian rep
reaeatatlve ■ arrive*.
JANUARY 8 T0.31, 1911—
'„< procity negotiated In session.
JANUARY 2«, * Prealdent
Taft aenda agreement to sen
JANUARY" 28, 1911—McCall, re
publican. Introduce* reciprocity
bill. -*.*;'.
FEBRUARY 14, 1911—Passes
house, 221 to 93. For: repub
lican*, 78; democrats, 143.
Against! republican*. «7; dem
ocrat*, 6.
MARCH 4, 1911—Senate adjourn*
without action.
APRIL 4, 1911—Congress con
vene* la extra session to ratify
■ agreement. '
APRIL 12, 1911—Democratic
Leader Underwood introduces
'APRIL 21, 1911—Passe* house,
307 to 89. Fori republican*, at;
democrats. 203. Against: re
publican*, 78; democrats, 11.
APRIL 24, 1911—Senate finance
committee receive* house bill.
JUNE 13, 1911 Finance commit
tee report* without recom
JUNE 14, 1911—Senate debate
J INF 26, 1911—Senate defeat*
Root paper amendment to bill.
JULY' 22, 1911 Senate vote* oa
duties on some articles, and thus
would aid trade in a few lines, the
greatest good from the treaty will be
the tendency toward free trade be
tween the two countries.
The passing of the bill is regarded
as having an Important bearing on
the railroad activities in the north
west, for It Is said several large
projects have been held in abeyance^
until the fate of the bill was known.
The many branches from the main line
of the Great Northern In North Da
gota reaching up toward Canada have
been likened to a fine toothed comb.
These branches. It is said, have only
been waiting for a favorable trade
agreement with Canada before cross
ing the boundary line.
F. McFarland. principal of the Adams Cosmo
politan school, will be it the new building st
Eddy sweet and Van Ness avenue at 8:30
S o'clock tomorrow morning to enroll pupil*.
.[ Notable Deaths |
£. :—; _ : — —»
JAMES McCAHTLL—DnIuth, Minn.. July 22.—
James MeCahlll. mine owner and millionaire.
Is dead at his home at Lake City, He was 6*
years old. and is survived by a widow and
six children. MeCahlll was a carpenter and
building contractor in the early days In Du
liith up to the early nineties, when he traded
' a piece of Duluth real estate, valued at about
91.500. for 160 acre* of land on the Mesaha
range. Tills quarter section happened to be i
what I* now known as the Shenango Iron mine. ;
It contained more than 40.000,000 tons of Iron
ore, and the royalty to McCabill of 25 cents a
ton' established hi* wealth at a round $10,000,
-000. MeCahlll had for several year* spent
about two-thirds of ea^ch year In California.
HARLAN •WHTTAXER—Lexington, Ky.. July
22.—Harlan Whltaker, one of the first "moun
tain men" arrested In 1900 In connection with
the assassination of Senator William Goebel,
' democratic aspirant for the governorship, was
found, dead today in a corn field In Butler
county. Heart disease was the cause of death.
Whltaker was released after a long imprison
EDMUND COOPER—Shelbyvllle. Term . July 22.
Edmund Cooper, secretary to President An
drew Jackson. Is dead at the age of 90 at
I bis home in Shelbyvllle. Term. He was a half
brother of Colonel Duncan B. Cooper, who.
with bis son, Robin, figured In the sensational
trial in which they were charged with the
murder of former United State* Senator Car
at *Ck- :fjgra»MMm** 5»-M
July 21.— David E. Thompson, the wife
of the former American ambassador, is dead
here. The body will be taken tomorrow night
to Lincoln. Neb., the former home of Mr.
and Mrs. Thompson, for burial. Mrs. Thomp
son bad been 111 several months, and had un
dergone several operations.
viIIe. 111.. July 22.—Gustavus C. Pearson, re
tired capitalist, who In the gold craze of 90
years ago was one of a party driven out of
Utah by the Mormons, * flight that resulted In
the discovery of the Yosemlte valley, died
her* at midnight, aged 82.
C. W. STETSON—Rome. Jnly 22.—C. W. Stet
son, the American artist, who ha* resided In
Rome for some year* past, I* dead here, fol
lowing an operation. He was born at Tiverton,
K. 1.. In 183 S.
N. J.. July 22.—Franklin P. Rtoy. mayor of
this city, died this morning. The immediate
cause of death was paralysis.
». —, ■ „ i . ,—: , -♦-
| Marriage Licenses |
♦ : _ _—.—.—; :— *.
The following marriage licenses were issued In
San Francisco, Saturday, July 22: >
BARBERI—BARBERI—Giovanni Barberi, 34,
and Julia Barberi, 34, both of Calistoga. ' -
BARKOFF—LAI* STEN—Charles Barknff. 58,
1727 Vallejo street, and Mary F. Lausten, 48,
1219 Buchanan street.
CROSS—Marsh B. Cross. 21. Colfax.
and Mamie E. Gleeson, 18, 3793 Twentieth
street. uiiisiu*sußß*aMarfawaM|MH^kMwaMaa
-WINSTON -William P. Day. 28. 344 Wil
- lard street, j and Jaae C. Winston, 19, 900
Powell' street.
GIBBONS—DOYLE—George A. Gibbons. 24.
121 IB Scott street, and Marguerite E. Doyle,
18. 375 Moscow street. ■ -
HAND—SIMMONDS— H. Hand. 22. 3711
I Sacramento street, and Rebecca M. Slmmonda,
17. 507 Andover street. ;'* *3BpatSCVßaa__*)'H'
I.EARY—KRAMER—Jefferson O. Leary, 33,
Petaluma, and Josephine E. Kramer, 24, . Los
■ Angeles.» -.■'■■■.'•:'■■"
LB I'EOTTl—Louis S. le Peottt,
23. 3 Wall street, and Beatrice G. Stewart,
20, OHkland. ii i*w iiiiaOT[pn*jn»Tnii|siii|u.u>ii in
SULLIVAN—WARTON—D»nIeI E. Sullivan, 34.
Los Angeles, and Mary J. Warton, 29, San
WEIjCH—WALDO—CharIes 1.. Welch. 21. and
Ellen F. Waldo, 18, both of 258 Eureka street.
WlLSON—Edward G. Wilson, 32. and
Isabella Walsh, 30, both of 2723 Howard
street. ; '■--.. -.-„ .:* - -■'.'. ,'. - ■ «
WOLES—BESSER—Joseph M. Woles, 24, and
' Nellie Besser. 21. both of 740 Broadway. -
FISCHER—In ' this city, July 14, 1911, .to th*
wife of Martin H. Fischer (see De Guerre), a
daughter.. 'ijn*rfJ*[MhiMU'm,!>llfiimiymtoiil
FRIEDBERG—In this city, to the wife of Bert
Frledberg. * son.
HUGHES— In this city, July 17. 1911, to the
wife David S. Hughes,'* so*. ■■■-'
KIERNAN—In this city, July 17. 1911, to the ;
wife of W. T. Klernan, a daughter. I
MeELWEE- In this city. July 21. 1911. to the
- wife of Arthur H. Men wee. a son.
MCHENRY—In.this city. Jon* 15,' 1911, to the
wife of - James McHcnry (formerly. Kathrtn
Rowe). a son.
MEI.I-OR— In this city, July 20, 1911, to th*
wife of .T. W. Meilor. a son.
STAJOHANN— In this city. July 21, 1911, to the
wife °. M. N. Stajohanu (nee Turner), a son.
WIEL—In this city. July t 19..1911,.t0 the wife
of Dr. Harry-1. Wlel. » daughter.
~D~EATHS~~ -
Bone, Harvey 0.... 60 Kremel. Madeline . —
Carrere * ...(Mass) Kroll, Herold ....:; 13
Comerford, Mother - I Milliner, Henry S. 51
M. Bernard ...... 82 Musser. Frank P...it
Driscoll, » John ..... 82 Roth, > Raciiael '•-... flt
Encarnacao. Rlcardo 34 S<-hwelss, Richard \4 72
Fleischer, "August-.". 73 Skinner, Esther A.. 2
Foley ..;..... (Infant) Vollmar,.Theresa... 83
Gibson ",::..'... (Infant) Allen ..... .*.... (Card)
Hamilton. Ague* F. — Goetze .;...... (Card)
Haas, Charles .....84 Miner..'.' (Card)
Hilton. Prince "E. 7. 71 Loughran (Card)
liiilyatrick, Frances. — Kendrich (Card)
Physician Says Condition of At
torney for Steel Trust
Is Critical
Continued' From Page 17
Steel trust and for a number of other
large corporations.
Campbell's son, Robert who married
Miss Bertha Gary, daughter of Judge
Elbert H. Gary, chairman of the board
of directors of the United States steel
corporation, has Just completed a visit
with his wife and little. daughter at
Campbell's summer home in Palo Alto.
Robert Campbell left this week to re
turn to his home In Chicago, where he
is connected with a prominent law
firm, but It is probable that he will be
sent for to return to this city.
End Conies Two Months After
That of Spouse
SEATTLE, July 22.—Mrs. Sarah V.
Thompson, aged 70, one of the earliest
pioneers of the state of Washington,
is dead at the home of her daughter,
Mrs. Thomas Mortell, here. Grief over
teh death of her husband, who died
May 21 of this year, is thought to be
the primary cause of her death. Mrs.
Thompson came to Puget sound from
East Machias, Me., in 1863, following
her husband, who had rounded the
Horn four years before. They settled
at Port Gamble, where the family home
has since been maintained.
Lady Om Rose From Slavery to
Power at Court
SEOUL, Korea, July 22.Lady Om,
consort of Emperor Tl Houl, abdicated
in 1907. is dead here.
Lady Om was a palace politician of
great skill. She was attendant upon
tne queen of Korea, who was mur
dered. She gained the favor of the
emperor and finally was compelled to
flee from the paface.
After the death of the queen she was
restored to the court with the rank
of an imperial concubine. This con
ferred imperial rank upon her two
children. She was originally a slave
who became a power in the court.
BULLET WOUNDS HAND Oakland. July 22.—
While fingering hi* revolver this afternoon to
see If it were loaded Fred Dart of 719 Alice
street discovered that It was when one of the
bullets was discharged through the palm of
hi* left hand. He went to the receiving hos
pital for treatment.
BONE—In Los Angeles. July 20, I*ll. Harvey
0., beloved husband of Lizzie Bone, and father
of Mrs. G. M. Dutikin and Ml** Elsie Bone, *
native of Kansas, aged 50 year*.
CARRERE—An anniversary mass will be held
tomorrow I Monday July 24, 1911. at 0 a. m..
at chapel Jeanne d'Arc, In memory of Blanche
Lucille Carrere. daughter of Jean V. and th*
late Catherine Carrere.
COMERFORD—In Berkeley. July 21. 1911.
Mother M. Bernard Comerford, a native of
Ireland, aged 82 year*.
Friends and acquaintances «re respectfully m
' vlted to attend the funeral tomorrow (Monday).
July 21. 1911, at 9:30 o'clock a. m., at the
convent chapel. Addison street. Berkeley,
where a solemn requiem mass will be cole
brated for the repot* of her soul, commencing
at 9:30 a. m. Interment St. Mary's cemetery.
DRISCOLL—In this city, July 22. 1911. John,
beloved husband of Hannah \ Driscoll. and de
rated father of John C. Drlacoll, and brother
of Mr*. M. Shumate, a native of Clonakllty.
County Cork, Ireland, aged 82 yean". A mem
ber of Gentlemen's Sodality of lesion Dolores
church. Unity Alliance of St. Patrick's Al
liance of America and Pboenii grove, Ancient
Order of Druids.
Friend* and acquaintances are respectfully In
vited to attend the fnneral Tuesday, July 25,
at 8:30 o'clock a. m.. from his late residence
45 Walter street bet ween. Duboce avenue and
Fourteenth street and Sanchez and Noe streets,
• thence to Ml**lon Dolores chnrch, where a
solemn requiem high mass will he celebrated
for the repose of his soul, commencing at 9
o'clock *. m. Interment Holy Cross cemetery.
ENCARNACAO— In Oakland. July 21. 1911,
Rlcardo Auausto Sequelro Encarnacao, dearly
beloved husband of Maria Encarnacao. and de
voted - father of Thelma Encarnacao. a native
. of Atores, aged 84 years 5 months and 1 day.
A member of Council No. 82. U. P. E. C.:
Council No. 9. J. D. E. 8.; Council No. in,
R. A. B. A. M.; Uniform Rank, U. P. E. ('..
and Incas tribe No. 137, Imp. O. R. M. .
Friends and acquaintances are respectfully In
vited to attend th* funeral Tuesday. July 23,
1911. at 9 o'clock a. m.. from the parlors of
Cnnha & Caporgno. Eighth and Myrtle streets,
Oakland, thence to St. Joseph* church, where
a requiem high mass will be celebrated for
the : repo«e of hi* soul, commencing at 10
o'clock a. m. Interment St. Mary's cemetery.
Remain* at bis late residence. 236 Moss ave
nue, until 7 o'clock a. m., Tuesday. ;,gSBg3
FLEISCHER—In this city, -Jnly 22. 1911. Au
gust, beloved husband of the late Bertha
Fleischer, and devoted father of Mrs. B.
Schoener, Mrs. I.liale Andrew* and Mr*. Chat
teleln and Charles, August and Hermann
Fleischer, * native of Saxony, 5 Germany, aged
73 years 10 months and 14 days. A member
of the Cigar Makers' Colon.
Friend* and acquaintances are respectfully In
vited to attend the funeral Tuesday, at 1:30
J p. m., from the residence of his daughter. Mr*.
E. Schoener. 257, Day street. Incineration
Cypress Lawn cemetery, by carriage,
FOLEY—In this city, July 22. 1911, William
J., dearly beloved son of James 1., and Isa
belle J. Foley, and loving brother of Claire
Foley, a native of San Francisco, aged .1
months and 14 days.
Fttends and acquaintances are respectfully In
vited to attend the funeral tomorrow (Monday),
at 1 p. m., from the parents' residence, 2943
Harrison street 'between Twenty-fifth. 5 and
• Twenty-sixth. Interment Holy Cross cemetery.
GIBSON—In this city. July 22. 1911. James Jo
seph, dearly beloved son of Timothy and Kath
erlne Gibson, and beloved brother of Margaret
Gibson, a native of San Francisco, aged 4
months and 7 days.
The funeral will take place tomorrow (Mon
day), at 11 a.'m., from the residence of the
parents. 3 Day street near Ran Jose avenue.
Interment Holy Cross cemetery.
HAMILTON—In this city. July 22, 1911. at her
residence. 577 Sixth avenue, Richmond Dis
trict. Agnes Faustina, dearly beloved wife of
Frank A. Hamilton, and daughter of Mrs. S.
Mathews, and loving sister of Sara E.. Ell*
and Clara Mathews and Mrs. F. 1.. Graves a
native of California.
HAAS—In Stockton, July 21, 1911, Charles
Haas, father of Charles J.. -Herman 0. Robert
M. and Edward F. Haas, aged 84 years
vT n n„. r,1," Stockton, Cal.. today (Sunday).
July 23, 1911, at 1:30 o'clock p. m. Interment
■'• private.
HILTON—In this city, Jnlv 20. 1911, Prince B.
beloved husband of Eliza Hilton, and loving
father of Ralph A... Arthur L. Trince E Jr.,
Allen = C.. Llla -M. and Walter H. Hilton.*! a
native of Stark*. Me., aged 71 year* and 3
Friend* and acquaintance* are respectfully In
* *}.* . to attend the funeral.. services today
(Sunday). July 23, 1911. at 11 o'clock *™m..
at the chapel of , Julius S. Godeau, 41 Van
Ness ) avenue ' Interment Mount Olivet cem*-
KILLPATRICX—In Stockton. July 22. 1911
Frances ; Killp«trick. = dearly beloved daughter
of the late George and Elisabeth Killpatrlck '
and sister of Georglna. Charles, William Alex
andra and George Killpatrlck, a native of San
Francisco. A member of ; Mazzlnl * circle
A. 0. of . F.:'^4fi9Vsi*nß*** s»pMaß^*Jk4«aM
':■' Remains at the parlors of H. F. Suhr ft Co
2019 Mission street between Twenty -fifth and
Twenty-sixth. "-;
•?-_^lfT; *:. th,, *•**• July *»• ]9". Herold
M*)l, dearly beloved son of Mrs. C. M. Heide
wald. and brother of Julia Heldewald. aged 13
years and 13 day*. -'• , ..
-■• Friends and acquaintances are respectfully In.
; vited to attendithe funeral today (Sunday).
July 23. at 9:30 o'clock a. m., from the chapel
of H. P. Petersen. 1342 Devlsadero street be
tween Ellis and O'Farrell. Interment Cypress
> Lawn cemetery, by automobile. •,
RREMEL— In this city, July 21, 1911, Madeline,
; beloved wife of IVank Kremel, * - native of
France. "*>*flg*Wa»|WPMatßaMg»»Aß
The funeral will take place tomorrow (Mon-
Mrs. Charles H. Higgins Pain
fully Hurt When Machine
Turns Turtle
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
SAN RAFAEL. July Hastening
by automobile to Petaluma, where she
expected to meet her husband, Charles
H. Higgins, a San Francisco shipping
broker, who has been on a hunting trip
in northern Sonoma county, Mrs. Hig
gins was -painfully Injured when her
machine turned turtle on the Novata
• road four miles north of here this
afternoon, and tonight lies in the Cot
tage hospital under the care of physi
cians. With her in the machine at the
time were her son, Chester Skaggs. and
her sister, Mrs. I. Board, of San Fran
The party had left San Francisco
early in the afternoon, expecting to ar
rive in Petaluma in time to meet Hig
gins when he returned from the north.
At 4:30 o'clock they were . running
north near the town of Ignaclo, when
Skaggs, who was driving, turned out
to make room for a car coming from
the opposite direction. He did not cal
culate the turn carefully, and the two
wheels on the right side slipped into
the ditch, causing the machine to turn
over upon the occupants.
No one was seriously hurt except Mrs.
Higgins, and she was hurried to the
hospital here in the other machine.
Her Injuries were found to consist of
minor cuts and bruises. Higgins. whose
place of business In San Francisco
Is at 58 Drumm street, could not
be reached tonight- and Is still
in Ignorance of the accident. He Is ex
pected to arrive in San Rafael tomor
row morning.
Heavy New Engines Require
Change in Structure
NEEDLES, July 22. —A small army of
men Is at work in the center of the
Santa Fe's great cantilever bridge
across the Colorado river near this
point cutting the spa nln two.
For years this span has been the
longest cantilever bridge in the world,
but the great.weight of the new type
engines now 'Is: use made the bridge
unsafe and for eight months engineers
have been constructing a pier in the
center of the bridge to divide the
No engines will be permitted on the
bridge until the task of cutting the j
steel is completed. This will take sev- \
eral days. In the meantime trains will j
be shoved across by engines behind I
long trains of flatcars In order to avoid i
putting the weight of the heavy en- |
gines on the bridge while it is lit a
weakened state.
day), from the parlors of McAvoy & O'Hara.
2224 Market street, at the termination of
service*, at 10 o'clock a. m. Interment (pri
vate) Cypress Lawn cemetery.
MILLZNER—In this city. Henry S. Milliner,
beloved father of Lionel Mlllzner, aged 51
years. ■ * '"*;,'•'.
MUBBER-In this city., July 22. 1911. Frank
Proctor Miisser, a native of California, aged
63 years aDd 5 months,
ROTH—In this city, July 21, 1911. Rach*el, be
loved widow of Samuel Rod, and loving
mother of Mrs. Rose Marks and Mrs. Joseph
Lasky and Jacob. Mark, Ettie, Fannie. Hat
tie and tbe late Caesar Roth, a native of Exln.
Germany, aged 61 years 5 months and 7 days.
(RODdout, N. 1., papers please copy.)
Friends and acquaintance* are respectfully In
vited «to attend the funeral today (Sunday),
July 23. at 10:30 o'clock a. m., from her late
residence. 826 Stanyan street between Freder
ick and Beulal). Interment Salem cemetery,
by electric funeral car from Twenty-eighth
and Valencia streets.
SCHWEISS-In' this city. July 22. 1911, Richard
Schweiss, dearly beloved husband of Caroline
Sohwels*. and loving father of Carrie. Jnsie
and Evelyn Schweiss, a native of Germany,
aged <2 years 10 months and .1 days. .Vir
ginia City. N'ev., papers please copy.)
• Friends and acquaintances are respectfully In
™ed to attend the funeral Tuesday. July 25.
• 1911. from his late residence. 1322 Twelfth
avenue between I and J streets. Sunset, thence
to St. Boniface* church. Golden Gate avenue
between Jones and Leavenworth street*, where
a requiem high mas* will be celebrated for the
repose of his soul, commencing at 9:30 a. m
Interment Holy Cross cemetery, by carriages.
SKINNER—In I this city. July 21. 1911. Esther
A., beloved .laughter of Parker A. and Agnes
V." Skinner, and granddaughter of Mr. and
Mrs. TTiomas Larkln, a native of San Fran-
Cisco, Cal., age,] 2 years 4 months ami 17
days. :, ■ . . . ,
Friends and acquaintance* are respectfully In
vited to attend the funeral tomorrow (Monday),
•Inly 24, 1911. at 1 o'clock p. m.. from the
home of her aunt. Mrs. William Billiard. 281
Twenty-sixth avenue, Richmond District. In
terment Cypress Lawn cemetery, by carriage.
VOLLMAR—In Alameda. July 22. 1911, Theresa
Vollmar. beloved widow of James Vollmar.
and loving mother of A. C, W. O. F., A .
Miss Johanne and Mis. Bertha T. Vol'lmar and
the late Mrs. E. L. Wagner of Ran Francisco,
,„r*oo V? >f Aus,rla- aged S3 years 10 month*
and 23 days.
■ We wish *° sincerely thank our many
friend* for sympathy extended to us and for
the many beautiful floral offering* at the sad
loss of our dear son.
GOETZE-The family of the late Emllle F.
?£ !L herewith desire to express their heart
felt thanks to their many . friends and nelgh-
*i? £*? tn thp officers and members'of
waiballa Rebekah lodge No. 130, I. O. O. F..
£rJl.e!7. pr *>*? >d *° maDy evidences of their
heartfelt and comforting sympathy and beautl
fnl floral offerings darlD|? tbe saiJ bours^of., our
hc3]£m' n!", * hr '*"' Richard Lalner desire
herewith to thank their many friends for the
fri?, , ff *ri n *" "n<l R-TmPSthy extended during
their late bereavement.
m i;T'il Hß?'r Thp ,*mllj' "'the late Ray-
S^««»^fi, J'"" Kbr"n herewith tender their
Jr^- l '*nk ,0 lh<*,r m*? frtends for the
eJfenrt r. mp.Vh3r *? nd "*™tIIW floral offerings
, extended to them In their late bereavement.
We hereby ■ thank our many friends for their
sympathy In our late bereavement
Fa* *7B Will Furalih Henrae. ,9 Car
rtage.. Enhalmlßg, Shroud aaa*
Cloth Covered Casket
t8?i,. ,J..^ ? ** "' ™rt «*
i •£»'**'*''** !"
C^ kf _. •£ '•"__■ M - «°»4 '■ •» »oid *oy* Troa't ;
Undertakara f*r...*t........i....'.;*.*..r...|i»
f * Uf *""* •*▼*• -l : i MARKET Til
305 Montgomery Are. I- HomeJ M-SIM
r: 1808 Franklin Street, Oakland
A*t* Ambulanc* and Carriages to* Jun^
Auto, at Baa* f ri**.
Is one of our specialties. Price* moderate.
Quality and Service th* Best.
Country * orders '" given", careful " attention.
Phone Douglas 426. than* order* promptly
: attended -, ta.^---.i -~:-;._'?^s.~. ;":•* W- t'M ■■ <•-»!.--. *■ «s
Seventy Matchless Bargains
Samples,of this Week's mofe than extraordinary Value
givingin Closing Sale of Livingston Bros/Fillmore
Street Store. Hundreds of others equally as good.
HP HIS is the most important week of the sale. Every article in the store is now
offered at fabulously low prices. From the viewpoint of bargain-giving it
will be the greatest effort we have* ever made. Original cost and the values today
have been entirely ignored in the present strenuous price-cutting. Our object
now* is simply to mark an article at a figure that will sell it at sight. It will pay
to visit every section—to carefully inspect the show windows, the counter dis
plays,* the bargain tables, and to shop mornings if you possibly can.
All Tailored Suits that were $20 to $32.50, sizes 18 to 44, now, ea. . $8.50
25 Coats and Jackets, all styles, that were $10 to $18.50, to close, ea.- •• • $2.50
14 Full Length, $25 Imported Caracul Coats, now to close, ea • •.. • • $9*75
14 Linen Tailor Suits, were $ 2.50, sizes 14, 16, 34 and 36, now ea .... $ 1.00
$12.50, $15 and $18 Linen Tailor Suits, plain and fancy, now, ea. .. $5.00
$18.50 Rubberized Serge, full length Rain Capes, navy., gray, black, ea.ss*9s
$7.50 to $15 Dress Skirts, Panamas, Alpacas, Etamines, Mixtures, ea. • - $3.95
$16.50 to $25 Dresses, Foulards, Messalines, Satins, Wool, all colors, ea.55.95
Girls' $12.50 Tailor Suits, black and white checks, sizes 10 to 17, ea..... $4.95
Girls' $7.50 Wool Dresses, Peter Thompson, Sailor, etc.^sizes 6to 2, ea.54.95
Girls' $4.50 " "plain serges and plaids, sizes 6to 2, ea.. • ... • $ 1.50
Children's $5 Wool Coats, navy, red, or Alice blue, sizes 8, 10, 2, ea. • .$1.95
" • $8.50 Serge Reefers and Crushed Velvet Coats, 4to 14, ea $3.95
2.50 Pongee Coats, double breasted, silk collars, now, ea-... $1.25
2.95 Wash Dresses, Ginghams and Galateas, 8, 10, 12, ea.51.25
.50 Romper Dresses, Percales or Chambray y sizes 3, 4, 5, ea. 95c
All Women's Tub Dresses that were $5 to $7.50, Monday, ea ......... $2.95
All .50 Wash Skirts, Duck, Linene and Indian Head, now, ea .. • 79c
All $1.50 Wash Petticoats Sateen and Ginghams, colors and black, ea. •. 79c
All $ .50 and $2 Waists, Lingerie, Colored Tailor, Flannel, now, ea... 75c
$4.50 and $5.50 Silk Petticoats, all colors and black, now to close, ea.* .$2.45
$6.50 and $7.50 *' " Taffetas, Messalines and Jersey Tops, ea $3.95
$1.50 Percale Wrappers, navy, gray and black figured, 36 to 46, now, ea. 98c
Women's $3 Wool Sweaters, hip length, white and colors, now, ea.... .$1.55
Children's Sweaters, sizes Ito 8 years, $1 kind,soCjsl.7s kind-..... 95c
Men's $5 Blanket Bath Robes, gray grounds, neat patterns, ea. ....... $3.45
Men's Wool Underwear, Winsted Make, medium or heavy, now, ea..... 89c
25c and 35c Interwoven and Fancy Lisle Sox, now to close, pr ....... 19c
Women's Underwear, Merode and other famous makes, now, ea...... 39c
.; Women's 35c Imported Lisle Hose, lace effects, all colors ............ 1 9c
* Children's 15c Ribbed School Hose, black or tan, all sizes, now, pr 9c
Children's Rompers, Checked Ginghams, Plain Chambrays, now, ea... 39c
ISC and 20c Embroideries, 18-inch, Swiss or Nainsook, now, yd 9c
25c " 30c ** 9to 12 inch, Cambric, Nainsook, now, yd... 12/4 c
65c " 75c " .... 18-inch, Edges, Insertions, Galloons, now, yd. 35c
$1 Flouncings, 27-inch-deep Embroidery, now to close, yd •.'.......... 43c
27-inch Chambrays and Ginghams, solid colors, worth 10c, now, ea..... 5/46
Best Grade of Galatea, light, medium and dark colors, now, yd ....... 11/_tC
Wash Goods WOrth tO 25C, Mulls, Voiles, Foulards, Dimities, Swisses, yd. 9c
35c and 40c Challies, all newest and prettiest effects, now, yd ..... .^. .1 8c
Cheney Bros.' $1.00 Navy Blue, Showerproof Foulards, now, yd....... 58c
$1.50 Messaline Silks, 36-inch; soft, shimmering; all colors, yd....-" 79c
.50 to $2 Novelty Silks, Persians, Dresdens, Plaids, Messalines, yd... 68c
$1.50 Black Taffeta Silk, 36-inch, extra heavy, guaranteed, now, yd..".... 89c
$1.25 Quality Pongee Silk, heavy, rich ecru color, to close, now, yd ... 63c
75c All-Wool Cream Serge, 38 inches wide, fine quality, now, yd..... 48c
$3.00 Navy Blue RoubOUX Serge; 60-inch, best Suiting, Serge, yd . .*. . $1.45
I Oc Lonsdale Hope Muslin, 36-inch, less than wholesale, now, yd. •. '. . 7/4 c
12J/2C Fruit of the Loom Muslin, 36-inch, the genuine, now, yd \ .... 9c
15c Lonsdale Cambric, 36-inch, every yard perfect, now, yd ...' ,1 Qc
$3.00 White Wool Nap Blankets for full size beds, now, pr • $ 1.98
$6.00 Fine White WooL Blankets for full size beds, now, pr........... $3.89
$9 Choice California White Wool Blankets for full size beds, now, pr. * * $5.45
85C Genuine PeqUOt Sheets, 81x90 inch, for full size beds, now, ea.... 68c
20c *' ' Cases, 45x36 inch, every one perfect, ea.. }........ 15q
60c Seamed Sheets, 81 x9O inch, for full size bed, now, ea ........... 42c
17J/2C Pillow Cases, 45x36 inch, grade to match 42c Sheets, ea ........ 1 1 C
45c Bleached Table Damask, fine for every day use, now, yd." ......... 29c
$1.15 Full Bleached, all linen Irish Damask, pretty patterns, yd ...... 85c
.35 Excellent All-Linen Napkins, now, to close, doz ....... ... 90c
$2.25 Satin Finish Napkins, 22x22 inch, wonderful value at, doz .... $1.50
8C Twilled Toweling— good quality—to close, yd ......."... 4^ c
15c All-Linen Crash, bleached and unbleached, yd . ..„.:...... ..., 11c
15c Checked Glass Toweling, good grade, to close, yd ......... . <.. f|
17J^c Linen Huck Towels, 17x3 6 inch, to close, ea .. , 9 C
22J^c All-Linen Extra Heavy Huck Towels, to close, ea ............. \ 5 C
35c All-Linen Huck Towels, very fine, to close, ea ... t 1 Q*%
30c Hemmed End Turkish Bath Towels, now, ea .... 21c
75c Hemmed End Turkish Bath Towels, now, ea .'.'...- 4Q C
75c Turkish Bath Mats, now, each, to close r ....; 50c
, ' - •■ ■ - .' — ■ ■ „ „ ."■ $10.00 Stoics, no v 55.00

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