OCR Interpretation


The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, August 22, 1911, Image 4

Image and text provided by University of California, Riverside; Riverside, CA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85066387/1911-08-22/ed-1/seq-4/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 4

4
Rolph Receives Great Ovation in Mission
AMENDMENT 13 IS
ONLY ONE OMITTED
Attorney General Webb Wires
Instructions to Jordan Re
garding Ballots
Numbers Six and Two Have
Been Certified in the
Proper Form
Rolph Money Flooding
City at 10 to 6 Odds
Roiph I* ' dally becoming'rv a
stronger favorite* In I the mayoiv
alty fight. The betting Is even
money that he will be elected at
the lint election and 10 to 6 that
he vrlll be the next mayor. At
the Builders' association In Pine
street yesterday; 91,000 was .of-'
fered that Rolph would win, Se
ptember 3«. McCarthy backers
took half of It at even money.
At Tom Corbett's place a fetr
bets are being made at the pre
vailing: odds, hut there Is little
McCarthy money In sight, while
Rolph money is plentiful. v
-There has also j been | some bet
tins ob the flprht for sheriff, the
price being 10 to 9 that Finn will
lead at the first election. There
have been no bets on the final.
Attorney General U. S. Webb advised
Secretary of State Frank C Jordan by
telegraph yesterday that all the consti
tutional amendments as corrected by
reference to the journals of the senate
and the assembly should be submitted
except senate constitutional amendment
No. 13. providing that flve-sixths of the
jury could return a verdict in a crim
inal case. Chief Clerk L- B. Mallory
of the assembly erroneously certified
that the lower house had adopted sen
ate constitutional amendment No. 13.
Two other constitutional amendmenti
were endangered because of clerical er
rors. These measures were senate con
stitutional amendment No. 6. providing
for a divided session of the legislature,
and assembly constitutional amendment
Xo. 2, providing for free textbooks. By
a search of the journals of both houses
of the legislature the officials were
able to certify these measures in proper
form.
Attorney General Webb's telegram to
Secretary of State Jordan is as follows:
I am informed by Crimmins and
Parrish that journals as a whole
verify the correctness of all
amendments as enrolled except as
sembly amendment No. 2, senate
amendment No. 6 and senate
amendment No. 13. Also that er
rors in assembly amendment No. 2
and senate amendment No. 6, as
certified to you, have been cor
rected by reference to journals.
Also that journals show senate
amendment No. 13 did not receive
two-thirds majority in assembly.
On these facts all amendments
should be published and placed on
the ballot in the form that the
entire record shows them to have
been adopted, except senate amend
ment No. 13, which should be
omitted.
HOLIDAY COMMITTEE
MEETS AT CITY HALL
Columbus Day Officials to Com
plete Plans
OAKLAND. Aug. 21.—The general
committee of arrangements in charge of
the Columbus day celebration, to be
held October 12. will meet Tuesday
evening at the council chambers of the
city hall. The gathering- was to meet
at the rooms of State Senator John W.
Stetson, chairman of the committee, in
the Oakland Bank of Savings building,
but. In order to accommodate repre
sentatives of the many societies which
are Interested in the holiday, the'larger
quarters were decided upon. Commit
tees to take charge of the different
events being planned will be chosen to
morrow evening.
FRUIT JAR EXPLODES
AND SEVERS ARTERY
Mr*. .Tosip Holaworth of 41 MrCoppin
street was seriously injured last night
by the explosion of a fruit jar while
she was canning peaches in the kitchen
of her home. A piec« of flying glass
severed her wrist near an artery, and
she found It impossible to stanch the
flow of blood. She was hurried to the
central emergency hospital in a weak
ened condition, but was able to go to
her home after being treated.
CANDIDATES FOR
Primary Nomination
The best way to put your
candidacy before the largest
number of voters is through
newspaper advertising.
The Call's advertising col
umns are open to candidates
of any and all political par
ties.
The Call will furnish ad
vertising space to candidates
at its regular advertising
rates.
All political advertising
must be paid for in advance
of publication.
Advertise Your-Candidacy in
THE CALL
GET BUSY, CITIZENS, AND REGISTER
SO YOU CAN ELECT ROLPH MAYOR
If every citizen who wants to see Rolph mayor will go to the polls on the first of primary
election day. there will be no second mayoralty campaign and election".
Good wishes that are not backed up with good votes will never make Rolph mayor. If
your name is not on the great register before 12 o'clock midnight Saturday you can not vote
for Rolph or any other candidate at the first election.
The registrar's office in the old city hall will be open today and tomorrow from 8:30 a. m.
to 10 p. m.
Thursday, Friday and Saturday that office will be open from 8:30 a.m. until midnight.
The branch registration offices at Fourteenth and Valencia streets and Market and Bat
tery streets will be open every afternoon and evening this week from 2 until 10 o'clock.
Only new registration can be enrolled at the branch offices. Changes of registration can
be enrolled only at the registrars office in the old city hall.
Do not put it off another day. Delay is dangerous.
Register today.
JAILERS CITED FOR
COURT CONTEMPT
Federal Judge Wants to Know
Why Chinese Smuggler
Obtained Liberty
Judge Van Fleet of the United States
district court yesterday cited Chief
Jailer Percy L. White and Deputy
Sheriff Joseph D. Moffltt of Alameda
county to appear before him at 10
o'clock this morning and show cause
why they should not be punished for
contempt for permitting Wong Sing
Quoy, alias Wong You. a federal pris
oner, to be at liberty in San Francisco
while he was supposed to be in jail
serving a six months' sentence for
opium smuggling.
Wong Sing Quoy was arrested Friday
night by Deputy United States Marshal
B. F. Towle In his shop at 1206 Dupont
street, after he had been recognized in
the street by Customs Inspector E. E.
Enlow, who had arrested him. It then
transpired that White had permitted
the Chinese to be at large, accompanied
by Moffitt.
The contempt, unless there is a show
ing to the contrary, will consist of the
releasing of the prisoner from the con
finement to which he was sentenced by
order of the court. The punishment
for this may be imprisonment for sev
eral months or even a year.
In addition to the contempt proceed
ings instituted by Judge Van Fleet,
White and Moffitt. in case it be shown
that they unlawfully permitted the
Chinese to be at liberty, may be
brought before the federal grand jury
for indictment on the criminal charge
[ of permitting a prisoner to escape.
Wong Sing Quoy was in the custody
! of United States Marshal C. T. Elliot
| all of yesterday, and it is rumored
| around the United States attorney's of
fice that the incident may lead the fed
eral government to find some place of
commitment for him other than the
Alameda county jail and may even con
sider the annulment of the contract
with Alameda county for the care of
federal prisoners.
Accused Men Suspended
OAKLAND, Aug. 21. —Percy L.
White, chief Jailer, and Joseph D. Mof
fitt, his deputy, were suspended today
by Sheriff Barnet pending an Investi
gation into their actions in connection
with Wong You. supposed head of the
opium ring of San FVancisco, who was
in San Francisco Friday night with
Moffitt when he was supposed to be
serving a six months' sentence In the
Alameda county jail.
Barnet relieved White and Moffltt
from duty as the result of what he
learned In San Francisco today after
he had interviewed the federal offi
cials. Unless the investigation that Is
to be made clears them, their suspen
sion will be made permanent.
Deputy Sheriff Charles Clark was
named by Barnet to take the place of
White in the meantime. Clark has
served as deputy jailer for many years.
In the absence of District Attorney
Donahue. Assistant District Attorney
Hynes will be in Judge Van Fleet's
court tomorrow when the case is
called. Hynes said today that there
was a probability that the Alameda
county grand jury would take -up
| White's conduct of the county jail, but
this will depend on the outcome In
San Francisco. Barnet says that h«
courts an investigation of the jail.
HUBSIAN LION IBHITATED
- ; CHICAGO, Anp. 21— George Haok*iwcbniidt,
the wrej«tl«>r,. took no training - today • for his
championship •: match -. with ii Frank s Gotch. .< Tho
lame« nlmnirt^r of Sunday continued:sore today
and a Mister " on. Hacken»chmWt'« ■" right h*>*>i
irritated , him. v The ■ "Russian '■■ lion" said that
he would do not ; mat p work,thin wwk.
That pier below th<» Cliff House, on
thp Ocean-beach, holds th* auction pipe
from which is pumped th« water for
L.urllne Ocean Water Baths at Bush
and L,arkin streets. Go in and inspect
our pumping plant on the Great High
way the npxt time you are at the beach.
THE SAN FRANCIHOQ ( lALL, TUKHDAV, AUGUHT 22, 1911.
WILEY ACCUSED OF
BEING TOO SENSITIVE
Secretary of Agriculture Scores Doctor, Saying
He Talks Through His Hat
WASHINGTON. Auf. 21.—The con
preeslonal Investigation Into the at-
tempt to oust Dr. H. W. Wiley from his
position as head of the bureau of chem
istry in department of *1 agriculture
was closed today with the testimony of
Secretary ■of Agriculture Wilson. The
committee will, hold an executive meet
ing ,tomorrow to consider its report. ;
Many times in his testimony; Secre
tary .1 Wilson today -„! condemned Dr.
Wiley's demeanor, charging that he was
oversensitive • because s his _i findings $ oh
pure food; and drugs were not accepted
as final, but were sometimes referred to
the referee .board,»-of which Dr. Ira
Remsen is chairman. J; :
'VAa. he was leaving the stand Secre
tary Wilson declared that he .would
prefer to resign his job ;to going
through * another "bureau _■ row." The
witness : was not , cross It examined by
counsel for Doctor- Wiley, because of
relative positions of the two ■ prln-"
cj^als. ■•'•'i;"- '■*:?: rv''* '''--:-^- '.--.
•Secretary Wilson said he became sus
picious of the employment "of Dr. H. H.
Rusby of New York, drug expert J and
storm center of the investigation, when
he was ". shown a letter purporting to
have f been written by Doctor Kebler of
the bureau; of chemistry, 5; telling Doctor
Rusby • that; it would be all the same
whether he worked one, day or many.
The employment had been approved by
the I secretary, but \he "- said \ that he did
not examine the details of the contract,
leaving that to Doctor Wiley. '%J\-fi -i
The secretary said he was now inves
tigating a report " that Doctor J Rusby
had accepted fees ;from s drug importers
for opinions :,' regarding samples of
drugs they were considering importing,
and i had f passed ;on the ;- drugs later as
the representative of "the 'government;
He said an inspector had reported that
he had discovered one Instance. • •
"The witness,';^BaidjlDoctor ; Wiley,
"seemingly wants ±to r put ime in a J hole
about the corn syrup case." It was In
this case, that Doctor Wiley told the
FISTFIGHT BREAKS
UP PROCEEDINGS
Court Calls Time Until Belliger
ents Are Subdued by
Police
OAKLAND, Aug. 21.—Proceedings
were Interrupted in Justice of the Peace
Quinn's court today while E. .T. Owens
and A. Humhprgcr engaged in a fist
right, which continued until Constable
Bert Hempstead. Deputy Constables
Edward Reed and F. W. Bustin and
•Sergeant of Police Burns succeeded in
separating the belligerents.
Owens and Humherger were placed
under arrest and taken to the police
station, where they were charged with
battery. They were released later in
th day to attend trial at Quinn's court,
where the two men had come In the
morning as opponents in a lawsuit.
A. Humberger as plaintiff had
brought suit against the Esterly Con
struction company for $42.50. which he
alleged was due him as wages. Owens
was present as a witness for the com
pany. During an adjournment the two
men became involved in a heated con
versation and this led to blows before
any of the bystanders could interfere.
Quinn decided the suit this afternoon
in favor of the defendant. The two
men will answer to a battery charge in
the police court.
CHANEY RETURNS FROM
PUBLISHING COMPANY
Head of Country Life Corpora
tion Disposes of Interest
It was announced yesterday that O.
E. Chancy. president of the Country
Life Publishing company, has Berved
I his interest with the concern, of which
he was the controlling stockholder, and
that the magazine Orchard and Farm
Irrigation has passed Into the hands
of A. Dixon and associates.
Two years ago Chancy founded a
publication known as the Irrigation
Magazine, and about a year later his
company purchased Orchard and Farm
and consolidated the two. Orchard and
Farm was formerly owned by the Cal-
I kins syndicate. Under Chaney's man
| agement the combined magazine has
! grown into a great farm publication.
Dixon has been for some time a
minority stockholder In the Country
; L4fe Publishing company. J. H. Croth
; crs, who was associated with Chancy,
1 also has withdrawn from the concern.
! Chancy has received an attractive offer
i road to enter its financial department,
■ but expects to take a vacation before
' entering upon anj- new duties.
| NO BIDS MADE FOR
GOVERNMENT PROPERTY
Federal Appraisal on Main
Street Lots Too High
No bids wer<» offered yesterday for
! the purchase of the two 50 vara lots
| owned by the United States govern
i ment in the block bounded by Harrison
and Folsom. Main and Steuart streets,
adjoining the Sailors' home, which the
government advertised for sale.
Special Deputy Collector of Customs
William B. Hamilton wan on the
Krourid at noon today, the time set for
the auction sale, and several people
were present, but when he read the
order authorizing the sale and called
fr>r htds there was no response.
The absence of bids Is attributed to
the action of the government in refut
ing to accept any bids less than $165,
--000. It is believed that* this appraisal
committee that three cabinet office™,
charg-ed with supervisory duties over
the pure food and drug; questions,
changed a decision of the pure food and
drugs board relative to a substance be
ing "gluecose'' or "corn syrup." after
the decision had gone to print.
"Doctor Wiley has forgotten a con
ference he attended on that subject."
said Secretary Wilson. "He attended it
and so did I. It was held at the White
House during the administration of
President Roosevelt. There was an ex
ceedingly interesting discussion. The
president had an opinion about a per
son who thought that the substance
wag not syrup."
The secretary denounced as "radical"
the recommendation of Doctor Wiley
that food containing alum be prohibited
until the referee board had passed on
the subject. In support of his refusal
to do this. Secretary Wilson referred to
President Taft's "settling the question
that manufacturers of bleached flour
should be permitted to continue their
manufacture until the courts had
passed on an appeal."
Referring to the attempt to get Doc
tor Wiley to testify about the effect of
benzoate of soda in the famous Indiana
case, when the Remsen board was re
quested by the secretary to testify, the
secretary said he always liked to have
his scientists address the public and
explain their work. He also remarked
that Doctor Wiley appeared to be talk
ing through his hat.
"Does that apply to Doctor Wiley?"
asked Representative French of Idaho.
"Oh, yes. The doctor and I have
talked about such matters. He some
times put things out on the platform
before he got them out in the labora
tory. I cautioned him about such
things, but I did not command him. I
never comfnand. I consider the de
partment has been built up not by my
holding a watch on my scientists, but
by throwing up my hat and promoting
them if I can when they make a suc
cess."
of the value of the lands is too high to
attract purchasers at this time and that
a lower minimum price will have to
be set.
FIRE COMMISSIONERS
CHOOSE PRESIDENT
[Special Dispaich io The Call]
STOCKTON, Aug. 21.—The board of
police and fire commissioners reorgan
ized at noon today by electing Commis
sioner Brown president and Lois New
ton secretary. Frank B. Briare was
reappointed chief of police and Mike
McCann chief of the fire department.
Jack Donahue was appointed police de
tective, and Floyd Brown was made an
extra policeman. Daniel Murphy re
tains his position as assistant chief.
Health and Beauty Hints
Mrs. C. A.: You are ruining your hair
using soap for shampoo purposes. The
alkali dries out the scalp and causes
dandruff, and dull, lifeless, stringy hair.
For your case, I know of nothing better
than a plain canthrox shampoo. This
makes an abundance of rich, penetrat
ing lather that thoroughly cleanses and
invigorates. You will find on using this
that the hair dries evenly and quickly
and takes on a rirh gloss and softness.
You can get canthrox at the drug store,
and a teaspoonful dissolved in a cup of
hot water is enough for a good sham-
Eva: It is distressing to have a
shiny, muddy skin, but that can be cor
rected if you dissolve four ounces spur
max in one-half pint hot water and add
two teaspoonfuls glycerine. When cold
apply to the skin and rub lightly until
dry. A few times' using cleanses the
skin of Impurities and banishes freckles
and tan. You will find this better than
-owder, as it is invisible when on and
does not rub off or spot from perspira-
Nell: Don't worry about the fuzz on
your chin. To rid the skin of the ob
jectionable growth, get an ounce of
delatone at the drug store and with
water mix some into a paste, then apply
to hairy surface and after two or three
minutes rub off and wash the skin care
fully. While delatone costs a dollar an
ounce, it seldom requires a second ap
plication to completely remove super
fluous hairs,
M.: Expressive eyes never lack In
brilliancy, yet to keep them so It is
necessary to give them proper care and
attention. Whenever your eyes ache or
grow tired, use an eye tonio made by
dissolving an ounce of crystos in a pint
of cold water. A few drops in each eye
twice daily quickly relieves the smart
or ache and. aside from strengthening
the eyes, gives to them a remarkable
brilliancy and sparkle.
Ada G. :■ Your dull, streaky hair can
be made bright and rich in shade if you
make up and use this excellent hair and
|F|ini Back East
OO Excursions
via Santa Fe
Sample Rates August 14, 15, 16, 17, 21, 22, 23, 28, 29, 30.
rhir* an ft t> *n September 1, 2, 3, 4, 6, 7.
Chlca*° • 72"50 *To destinations marked • tickets will also
Kansas City... 60.00 be sold on October 12, 13 and 14.
♦Denver ...... 55.00 Stopover privileges at Grand Canyon.
■• : St. > Louis * • ,*•'*• 70.00 ■ ■'■ JAS> , 8..;. DUFFY, 'G. r-: A., .- 673 ■ ■ Market :. St, San ?
St. Pafcl 73.50 Francisco. Phone Kearny Sl5, Home J-3371.
KTi>w VnrV .'-* > 108-50 land. J' WARNER, G. A, 1112 Broadway, Oak-
New York 108.50 , and> p non e Home A-4425, Oakland 425.
• Boston 110.50
And other points '*-~r>'■-'*;?" ■8° T-C. , ' . ■;•
VALENTINE STEPS
ASIDE FOR ROLPH
He Fears Division of Vote Might
Deprive the City of
a (iood Mayor
/ To th« and that «l*« vr.»«. of no cftt
ten who Ij«*I1«v«»* In good gnvurnment
for flan Francisco' itmy% M diverted from
James Holph It, William T. Valentin*
hss formally *nnr>»rto»4 his withdrawal
from Ihe rac*.
Valentino- It**** ~ In; withdrawal" upon
his duty mm n loyal '*l»lfi«n ((a nnyn
that he Is unwilling to Mdt>< r*«pon«
slbtllty for A poMlliln dlvl»>l<.n .if the
primary yoteJ hat* tn I nth t rnmilt fn L <1«»
prlvlng flan Fmncliirn of a mnyor who
would give this city a clriin, AKnr«»«
atve, business administration. Mtff If
Valentine's formal withdrawal:
Editor Th* Call: An * l«y«l <HI ■
■en of San Francisco, who«« mm
aim in aspiring to the <>m>« nf
mayor of this city wan to give my
city a clean business administra
tion, I, WMiam T. Valentine, be
lieving that the large number of
supporter* which 1 have already
secured will divide the good vote
and result In the defeat of a good
business man, wnd by such defeat
keep from this city the great b*n«
flts It will derive from a food busi
ness administration, hereby an
nounce my withdrawal from the
mayoralty race.
It is with keen regret and at a
great personal sacrifice to myself
that I withdraw from this race.
but I feel It my duty to my city
under the circumstances to do so.
Thanking my friends who have
stanchly supported me In my cam
paign through your columns. I am,
very truly yours,
WILLIAM T. VALENTINE.
» ... i, i
PIONEER WOMAN
DIES IN HOSPITAL
Mrs. Ellen Stotts Leaves Prop
erty Valued at $250,000
OAKLAND, Aug. 21.—Mrs. Ellen
Stotts, wife of A. P. Stotts, died last
night at FaMola hospital, aged 54 years.
Mrs. Stotts, who was the owner of
property in Dimond valued at $250,000,
has been ailing for a number of weeks
and recently returned from Santa Crua,
where she went in search of health.
Mrs. Stotts came to Alameda county
with her parents In 1860 and had lived
In Oakland since that time. Her hus
band is widely known throughout the
state as a farmer and stock raiser.
She has taken a great interest for
years in charitable udnretakings and
had given away a large sum of money.
She is survived by a husband, three
brothers. Rev. Franklin Lincoln Rhoda,
Albert Rhoda and WSH Rhoda, and a
half brother, A. D. Wilson, vice presi
dent of the Security Bank and Trust
company of Oakland.
The funeral will be held Tuesday
from Taylor's undertaking parlors. In
terment will be, in Mountain View cem
etery.
YOUNG RAILROADMAN
BURIED AT STOCKTON
Clifford White Was Station
Agent for W. P.
OAKLAND, Aug. 21.—Clifford White,
for two years in charge of the freight
and passenger station of the Western
Pacific in Oakland, who dfed of appen
dicitis In a San Francisco hospital, was
burled Saturday at Stockton, his old
home. White, although but 24 years
old, had occupied responsible positions
with the Western Pacific ever since its
entrance into Oakland. At one time he
j was chief agent for the Santa Fe at Its
! station in Richmond. He lived at 61
I Rio Vista avenue and is survived by a
I widow.
MRS. MAE MARTYN
scalp tonic: To a half-pint alcohol add
a half-pint water, then pour in one
ounce quinzoin. Massage a little into
the scalp two or three times a week for
a while and you will find dandruff or
oiliness disappears and the hair will
grow long and silky and be easy to do
up.
Msude B.: Tf you want health and
strength you must keep the blood free
of poisonous accumulations, and unless
you attend to thin immediately serious
results may follow. Make up and take
this tonic: Dissolve an ounce kardene
in a half-pint alcohol, then stir in one
half cupful sugar and hot water to
make a full quart. Taking a table
spoonful of this mixture before meals
rids the system of impurities, rebuilds
waste tissue and makes you well and
strong. You will find this kardene
tonic splendid for clearing the skin of
pimples and sallowness.
Mary: Large pores can be reduced
and the skin cleared of local impurities
if you use my almozoin cream-jelly.
This Is inexpensive and should be on
every woman's dresser: To a half-pint
cold water add an ounce almozoin and
two teaspoonfuls glycerine. Let stand
several hours before using. Used freely,
it works •wonders ■with the skin, and no
matter how sallow or unnatural it may
have been after a short while the skin
grows soft and beautiful. Wrinkles
and fine lines vanish as if by magic and
hollows soon round out whenever almo
zoin cream-jelly Is used.
Madge: It is an easy matter to re
gain your former weight without diet
ing or indulging in violent exercise if
you employ the parnotis treatment,
which is inexpensive and easy to pre
pare. Get four ounces parnotis and dis
solve in a pint and a half of hot water.
Strain when cool and take a table
spoonful before meals. Parnotis Is quite
harmless and its use will gradually
dissolve the fat and give you your
youthful figure without leaving the
skin wrinkled or flabby.
Hn™jwflw I Unlfl
"■"-wKSSf \ LJr~~MP^ i For Infants and Children.
11-^^^HThe Kiird You Have
pji^^^B Always Bought
Kffij A^getabtePhfpirartonlbrAs. -n n i
HftSl siidlatingrteß^aa/RBiula JJOdrS IHB Va/ \-
HSfflo ' B HfiJ^^jj f kif t 111 '^ ?ii W I^j If^ l I ill Lj 111 yj W Rg
Be j nessaniHwtrciUalnsneiß" "* #M \»
HuJ< {ion.SourStonadtDtantop I ikT »
EaSa ; Worms jConvalskmsJ'o^nsfr \ If '- Enf IVPT
K^;s ness "aid Loss of Sleep. V/ lUI Uf ul
HI **&■ \ Thirty Years
■ m!{b|Si ; ■ NEW YORK. . ..■■-'- .■.'■■> .;,•#.. IWMIW
Exact Copy Of Wrapper. THieimuiieoMnNY. tour city.
BIRTHS, MARRIAGES, DEATHS
The following marriage licenses were isened in
San Francisco. Monday, August 21:
ARISOX—COSTA—Edward H. Arlson. 2*. 382
Kearny street, and Emma X. Coeta, 19, ->oj
Kearny street.
BRAREXS—DOYLE—George Brarens. 23. 3.04
Seventeenth street, and Xellle Doyle. 16. 112.J
Golden Gate avenue.
BRUMMETL—PATTOX—SamueI Brummel, 29.
Brooklyn, and LHHan L. Patton, 30, Pitts-
BURRIK— DOXLEAVT—Louis B. Burrls. 21.
3441 Twentieth street, and Ruby C. Donleavy,
18. 136 Frederick street.
CIFTON—GOMEZ—FranV Clifton. 29. and Ama-
Ua Gomes. 28, both of San Jose.
DE CARTES—REGO—Francisco de Cortes, 22.
889 Broadway, and Gertrude Rego, 19. 120S
Stockton street.
DAXERI—SHEPPERD— Henry W. Daneri, 26,
and Anna F. Hhepperd. 20. both of Oakland.
DE-LAXO—ZIPF--Milton W. Pelano. 23. 25
Buena Vista terrace, and Lculse D. Zipf. 21.
1525 Fulton street.
ELDRIDGE—HEDGER—Harrison L. Eldridge.
4«, 1760 Haignt-street, and Clara M. Hedger,
40. 1517 Hyde street.
FARRELL— XELSOX-John 0. Farrell, 51. and
Caroline Nelton, 47, both of Oakland.
HOGAX—FIX LEA"—Emmet t J. Hogan, 2.".. 3400
Fillmore street, and Jennie Finley, 26. 1553
Doloree street.
UHCEX—HARROW—Christian Imken. 2S. Oak
land, and Emille 41. Carrow. 24, 2319 Webster
street.
KIXG—PHEFFER—Herbert G. King, 21, 46
Prosper street, and Elizabeth R. M. Pbeffpr,
18 1212 Newhall street.
MeCALL—CROWDER— Leland T. McCall. 25.
2562 Harrison street, and Alta Crowder, 24,
522 Hayes street.
jJAVA—FLO RES —Manuel Xava, 63, and Mer
cedes Flores. 4.\ .1223 J street.
SHERIDAN—CROWLEY—John T." Sheridan, 34.
Oakland, and May E. Crowley, 2i, 651 Fill
more street.
BIRTHS
GUDELY—!n this city. July 35, 1911, to the
wife of 1. J. Gudely, a daughter.
LIMM—In Oakland, August 18. 1911, to the
of Julius Llmm, a son.
MCCARTHY—In Sacramento. August 19, 1911,
to the wife of J. J. McCarthy, a son.
MILKS—In this city, August 19, 1911. to the
wife of Charles A. Mills (nee MacLetchy), a
son.
REAY—In this city. August 19. 1911. to the
wife of > Charles Gunn Rosy, a daughter.
: MARRIAGES
FLORES—ln*this city. : August 10. 1011,
- by Rev. - E. L. ": Wala, pastor Green.street • Con-;
Vgregational church,'Manuel? Xava ami Mercedes
•5. Floret both <>f San Francisco. .
WF3IBMAXX—XESTEB—In this city,* August
20. J»ll. .by HeT. Herman I. Stern, pastor of
*, St. i Markus "church,*" Louis \M. ... Weismann fc and
Mrs., Marie Ottelia Nestor, ?both of San; Fran- ;
■'CISCO. '■' ■-.:-"■■-'.,■ '."'.- '& ii."~-*'X. .-■■', .' ••:-;:;"""-».'" ~.!''\
ZOERB—MILLER— In this city, 'August .15,
1911. by Rev. ? Herman I. Stern,*pastor of : St.
■, ; Markup = church. * William, Zo^rb'; and' Carrie ■M.
t-7 Miller, b*tS"of San; Franctsco. *"; ■ ".£>. 1- V" r
DEATHS ~
' Asher. . Max "/.. .'.. >.. 37 Junta,; Rnserto „... 72
Baer *■-.'.*....:.. (Infant) | Kohler, - Frederic ... 74
Ballard.; John -.7.. 79|MaKi;er, William . —
Bradley, - Charles R. 62 Manner, I/nils R....50
Brtala. George .... 36 Nolan; John >..;.;:: 47
;Cogan.t Thomas .... So Pantry,- William H. 63
Connors, John ...'... 6fi Rose, Mary ;F...V7t76
Corbett, Malachl ". .. 76 Rnfflenx.; Louis ...49
Coyne. •■ Patrick «".-. ;V|C5 Schneider,' Mar- '
Donahue,!-Patrick J. 5! ;-garethe •.....'.....■ 86
Good, Harry C — Sussman, Samuel:.'."67 S
Goriflman. Ernestine.— Tuck; Clara .:..;'.'.. 38
Hansen, Elese . V .%.. 76 Walsh, Edward f T. !"rt* 60
BHER—In Xew York. August 15, 1911. Max
Asher, beloved son of the late Jacob and Rose
Asher, and beloved brother of Albert Asher, a
native of California, aged 37 years. (Portland
and Seattle papers please copy.)
The funeral services will be held today
(Tuesday). August 22, at 10 o'clock a. m., at
the chapel of Halsted & Co., 1122 Sutter street
between Polk and Larkin.
AER—In East Oakland. Cal.. August 21. 1911.
Clarence. William, beloved son of Clarence H.
and Lou Baer, a native of California, aged 2
months and 4 days.
AIXARD— In this city, August 21. 1911. J"hn
Ballard. beloved husband of Maria V. Bal
lard. and father of Gertrude I. and Frank M.
Ballard. a native of Wallace. Nova Scotia,
aged 79 years 10 months and 3 days.
Friends are respectfully invited to attend the
funeral services tomorrow (Wednesday). Au
gust 23. at 11 a. m.. at his inte residence.
1917 Baker street. Interment private.
RADLET—In this city. August 20. 1911, at the
city and county hospital. CHarles R. Bradley,
a native of New York, aged 62 years.
RTALA— In this city, August 19. 1911. George,
beloved bnsband of Mary Brtala. and beloved
brother of John Brtala. a native of Austria,
aged 36 years. A member of national Slavo
nian Society Xo. 33. Sasinek.
Friends and" acquaintances are respectfully In
vited to attend the funeral Thursday, August
24. at 9:15 a. m., from the parlors of the.
United Undertakers, 2606 Howard street near
Twenty-second, thence to Church of the Xatlv
ity. Fell street between Franklin and Gough,
where a requiem high mass will be celebrated
for the repose of his sonl, commencing at 10
a. in. Interment Holy Cross cemetery.
OGAN—In this city, August 20. 1911. Thomas,
belovpd father of Thomas and Lawrence Cogan
and Mrs. Mary Carroll and the late William
and John Co*an and Mrs. Margaret Odium, a
native of County «alway, Ireland, aged 80
years. A member of G. A. R.
Friends and acquaintances are respectfully in
vited to attend the funeral tomorrow (Wednes
day), at 8:45 o'clock a. m. r from the parlors
of McAvoy & O'Hara, 2224 Market street near
Fifteenth, thence to St. John's church, where
a requiem high mass will be celebrated for the
repose of his soul, commencing at 9:30 a. m.
Interment Holy Cross cemetery.
ONNOBS—In this city. August 20, 1611, at the
city and county hospital. John Conner*, a na
tive of Ireland, aged 66 yeaj*.
ORBETT—In this city, """August 20, 1911,
Malachi, dearly beloved husband of the late
Bridget Corbett. and loving father of Edward.
John. James. William and Annie Corbett and
Mrs. Robert Welsplel, and uncle of Mrs. E.
Herald and Mrs. L. L. May and Thomas Mur
ray, a native of County Uoscommon, Ireland,
aged 76 years.
Friend* and acquaintances are respectfully in
i,Tl ted ito attend I the I funeral I tomorrow (Wednes
dayi. August at 8:30 a. m., from the
: funeral s parlor* Jof j Monahan i 1 & Co.« 2339 and!
2341? Mission I street near Nineteenth, thence to
! Bt, Joseph's fe^^ church, where ? atr requiem f< high;
mass will be celebrated for the repose of his
i soul. commencing at 9 j o'clock la.* m. J Interment
Holy cross cemetery.
OTHE-—ln this city. August 20. 1911. at the
city and ' county hospital,? Patrick Coyne, a na
tive of Ireland, aged 65 years. • -^^SBSHSf
ONAHTTE—In ! this city. August 21. 1011. Fat
rick J. , husband of Emma Donahue, ( fathor
: I
of -Edward and Stephen Donahue,' a native of
Ireland, aged 51 [years. : : -' ."•
':"'■'■ The funeral will take place tomorrow
(Wednesday); at 8:30 a. m., r from the funeral
parlors of Monahan & Co.". 2339 and ,2341 Mis
sion s street'- near ?• Nineteenth, '% thence *to St.
James church, where a requiem high mass Will
be celebrated for the repose of his sonl.'oom
. mencing at 9 o'clock- a. m. Interment Holy
Cross ■:cemetery. ■•:>. Remains :at the .parlors of
.' Monahan*& Co.".' 2339 and 2341 Mission: street
-; rear -Nineteenth. ■
GOOD—' Santa ■ Rosa, August 20, 1911. Harry
':.'C. Good, a native of Ohio.
Funeral In Santa Rosa, Thursday. August 24.
;;at2ip.; l n,i,v:;;: 'k^C W-r'-'^'J- ■'■•■.-• r" '
GOODMAN—In this city. August 20, 1011. Er
.»nestine, • dearly - beloved wife of * Marcus Good-
Tci man. i and * mother of Loots, Albert and nose
-" Goodman, and Mrs.; Paul Gottlieb : and Mr*.
I - Harry Bush and sister, of Frank, Samuel anil
Emil ePurscli i and Mrs. J. ; Gibba andi Mrs. M.
Rosener and the late Mrs. A. Gibbs, a native
': of Germany.- ■■ ■• >~y :": ..." ~' ':'" ■
■• Friends * and acquaintances are respectfully In-.
. rlted to;« attend the. funeral today t(Tuesday).
':'; at 1:30 o'clock» p. I*m..*:from1 *m..*:from ■ the residence of *
; Mrs. -Paul •, Gottlieb.: 1501 Tine street. Inter
ment Salem cemetery, by automobile. ,
HANSEN—In this city, August 20. 1911. Elese
" Virginia ■ Hansen, * beloved wife ;of ? Charles R. ,■:
Hansen Jr.. and sister -of Eugene V. Herve, a
native of r Virginia" City, Nev., aged ;36 years
\0 months and 12 days.- ■... .^ . ■„'-;:
- ; Friends are respectfully invited: to attend the
, funeral today*(Tuesday), at St. Agues church,
jv Masonic >! avenue ; and Page street,] where a re
.: quiem '; high .mass"- will ibe " celebrated - for ' the
■"repose of her soul, commencing; at 10 o'clock
a. m. • Interment Holy Cross cemetery, by auto-
Vmobile, ."■ Remains at tho chapel of X. Gray A
' i Co., > 2108 i Geary street corner of Devisadero.-
JUNTA— In Black-Diamond, August 20. 1911.
-" Roserlo ? Junta, = beloved husband of '■ Margaret
*-• Junta, and loving father 'of Joha A.. >Bert.
5 ' Henry.-, Bessie, ■ Lucy. Mary * and - Jennie * Junta -;,
and ;. Mrs. A. Cardinally Mrs. David Gafto.;,
; Mrs. F. , H. Carr. Mrs. A. Malacamba' and -L
'r Mrs. E. W. Cummings, a native of Italy, a gad f^..
N.;,72' years*. ;>.-■> v. : ..'" : 'A^. ■ ■ -i:':J .. '■„:•,-■'■ :
X, ;■" Friends and acquaintance* are respectfully In
vited >to attend the, funeral today (Tuesday >
-. August * 22,; at ::. 10 ■a. : m.. from ~ the - Catholic
church, *: at: Black Diamond, where a requiem
higb mass will be celebrated for the repose' of
.his soul. Interment Antloch , Catholic church
cemetery. ' r ' .•;■,"/";",.■'_-.■?»' 4-” •.'<."{'■ ■
KOHXER— In Oakland.-' 21. 1911. Fredric
■ Kohler.y dearly beloved i husband of Elizabeth
'*Kohler, and \ father of John and Fredrick >Koh-
■* ler, and ; grandfather of Henriette. Elmer and
V Margaretta 5: Kohler,:■.«■ native of - Switzerland,
4 aged 74 years 3 months,and 6 day*.; „»: .
MAGNEH — August 20. * 1911, William, • beloved
v>son 'of i Denis t and. the " late Mary Magner,» and
' ibrother of Mrs. J. F. *. Harrington and John anil
; Mary; Magner. a native of • San Francisco.
. ■ Interment > strictly . private. .-, •'■ - '■„ . *
MANNER— San Jose .""Gal.. r August 17. 19] 1.
- Louis i ßichard: Manner. >beloved.., son of Mr*.
Emma Manner and the late G." C., Manner, • and
brother of Mrs. F.C.Struvv of Chicago. Mrs.
•C. Miller and Mrs.C. Hackmeler. a native of
■ California, • aged 35) years 6 month* ~. and %29 -
• days. . .'• :-':':■ ;. ' :■:.. '}'■>'■: ■
NOLAN—In ■ this' city. August 20. 1911,. at the
-city and county hospital, John Nolan, a native
:=", of > Ireland, aged 47 years. " T- „;- .*l^S^3H99mE
PANTRY—In this city, August 20, 1911, Wil
liam Henry „Walter Pantry,. beloved husband of
Harriet > Pantry, and. brother of Mrs. ' William
rj H. Ellis, - a native' of ,England, aged 63 year*
3 months and 20 days.«.. j .-.-:,..■.,..•.<■.;.".■-■■.-,
Friends and acquaintances are respectfully in
■ vi ted,:; to \ attend .-: the % funeral ,?; services a today
'"' (Tuesday), August 22, 1911, at -.-1:80 o'clock
p. ■ m.. at s his s late ■ residence,; 28 Walter street
■ between' Fourteenth • street < and • Duboce -: avenue
, and : Sanchez i and ' Xoe, - streets. Interment , Cy
i*; press Lawn cemetery,; by automobile. .
ROSE—In this city. • August 1 21. 1911. Mary: F.
Rose, beloved- mother of William A. and-Dr. •
F. N. Roue and Mrs. W. T. Baggett. a native : k
;*' of Tennessee, aged 76 I. year*. ' (Memphis,
Term.. papers please copy, „ ;<-.:■ .-' . \
■;--,,•« Friends and acquaintances are respectfully, in
• vited to' attend 5 the ? funeral" services' tomorrow
(Wednesday),"* at' 10 o'clock .a. m., at , the resi
; dence of Dr. F. X. Rose, 2020 Fell street. In
terment Cypress Lawn v cemetery," v by. auto
'i?-mobile.....>;■/. , : :/ :--'--:^ ■','*;. y-<-.'- -:
RUFFIETJX— this city, August 20. 1911,
Ixmis, beloved ,S husband of Kirn Ira . Ruffieux.
:; and beloved father of Marcel Ruffleux, and son
in • law of ; Mrs. Elizabeth ■» Beleney. ■ and : brother
:in law:of G. • Ecleney,"andi uncle of ■ Paul ' Creb- ■
:\i let. a ; native of Switzerland.' aged i 49 years. *
r." Friends and acquaintances are respectfully, in- ,*-'
. vited ■; to attend the.: funeral-services tomorrow .
(Wednesday). August s 23, 1911, at 2 'o'clock/^,
p. m.. .at i the ?chapel of i Julius;S. Godean,; I\W
. Van 'r Ness 'i avenue. -• Interment 2 Cypress j Lawn™
; cemetery ;(private) '. - Please omit " flowers.* :;
SCHNEIDER—In the German Aitenhelm. '' Au- ,
•i gust ; 21. 1»11, Margarethej Schneider,- a native
iof ;, Germany, : aged , SO: years 7 ' months i and 12
days.
STJSSMAN— In this city. August.2l. 1911, Sam
»« uel, beloved * husband fof ,• E-njllle i Snsstnan. and
£- father of ,' Mrs. ■: A. I. Eaberg and; Amy and Leo j^
> I. Snssmsn and Mrs. Walter Arnstetn. a oative »*
*;of Bavaria, aged 67; years. ' j. :^" ..".,;•,-. /
;; ; By special request, kindly omit flowers. "Jt-
TUCK—In this city, August 20. £ 1911. Clara, be- ■
. loved wife of Thomas J. Tuck, and be
loved I mother )i of * Helen;, Elizabeth " Tuck, ~ and '.
' loving sister of Idrt, ; Georgia.:Louie' and Albert
Tomllnson, a ■ native of California,-" aged .38
;-years; and 6 'months, i '* , . .
:';v;--° Friends' and acquaintances are respectfully in
■•;; vited ■?-■ to 4- attend - the % funeral services 'today
(Tuesday*. August 22." ; 1911. at 1 o'clock p. m., %
'?, at the chapel of Julius S. Codeau. 41 Van Ness
;i avenue.!,*; Interment -' Cypress ;Lawn' cemetery,
:Vfbyi automobile. •;,;-*/. !;-■•>/
WALSH—In t San ,; Msteo. August : 20. 1911, -1 Ed
ward Walsh, a J native of Massachusetts, * aged ■
: 60 ' years 10 ; months ." and 1 27 > days.■'." A : member
of Bar Tenders' Union Xo. 41. v>- : - :
Friends and acquaintances are respectfully in- .
vited to attend the funeral tomorrow (Wednes
:;■> day). August 2S, at 10:45 a. m.. * from the
. parlors hof ; H. F. Suhr *& - Co.. 2919 Mission'
Vi street : between • Twenty-fifth • andftTwenty-sixth.
? ; '-r Interment ? Cypress % Lawn £ cemetery, -. by 11:45
r > train from Twenty-fifth and Valencia streets.
JULIUS 8. GODEAU
INDEPENDENT OP THE TRUST
For f75 Will Fnralih Heame, 2 ? Car
:-"; riage*. Embalming, Shroud and
nHK^^Clotta | Covered > Casket
4lS.l^lN NESS AVB. f MARKET 711
3qs;MontKomery Aye. 1 Home 31-3106
Caskets lat I $35, as (goodf as ! sold by * Trust :-. • r
Undertakers for ;.-..7-....\..*.. 5*5 v
Caskets at $30, as good as sold -by Trust ;■,? •"■
UndertaltPrs orjf^r.rr'^rrrrrr.'....:..... #Kr
Caskets at $100. as good as sold by Trust
Undertakers for ....;.;.-.... .V.;..:..V. $150
1305 Franklin Street, Oakland
Auto Ambulance and Camlet.; for Hif*/ '
Autoa at R*xae Fiic«t »

xml | txt