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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, November 10, 1911, Image 4

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Rehabilitation of San Francisco
Planned Before Adminis*
tration Changes
New Mayor Will Select Men to"
Fit the Jobs;. Politics to
•:■ Be Shelved
Continued From Ton* 1
"that on that board he has a man for
"every task; in fine, that it is the best
balanced board ever elected in San
Francisco. Working with all the mem
bers of that board, he hopes "to get
every man on it in the,place where he
•can render the best service to San
Francisco, and, getting the man into his
niche, to get that man at work imme
.'. Rolph is not approaching his work as
a* politician. He Is going at it as a j
-business man, and mighty seriously. !
He is not interested in either "pull" or ;
.friendship as a Qualification for the '
public service. His first interest is in i
the accomplishment of things for San |
Francisco in a time that is all too short
for any preliminary procrastination.
WILL lose >"o TIME
Wherefore, in my judgment, the com
plete organization of the new board of
supervisors will be a closed matter in
less than two weeks. If the complete
organization of the board Is not set
tled, the makeup of the big committees
will be settled, and those committees
will be at work.
, For example, the public buildings
committee will be expected to work out
a definite plan of action for the erec
tion of a city hall and to be ready to
take the public 1 into its confidence at
least as to alternative propositions
when it goes into office.
The same state of preparedness is to
be expected from, the finance, street,
sewer, fire and police committees.
None more fully than Rolph himself
appreciates how much of the success or
failure of his administration depends
upon the makeup of the appointive
commissions, especially the board of
works and the police and fire boards.
Rolph has made no promises.
It may be that he has not been visi
bly impressed by the imposing lists of
names presented to him with the ap
proval of the politicians presenting
them, but let none tell you that he is
not thinking and thinking hard about
those commissions. It may be that he
is giving a lot more attention to the
matter of looking for men than he is
to the men whose names have been
fired at him. In fact that may be
taken as fairly describing his attitude.
Already he has virtually . cleaned up
his private business and Is devoting
nearly ail his time to the questions in
volved in his public service. He knows
what he wants to do and he has ex
ceedingly clear ideas about how those
things can be done.
He believes in finding a man who fits
the job rather than attempting to make
the job fit the man, and while he is
willing to "be shown" he is not' will
ing to make many experiments at gov
ernmental expense. ; .JHHHHfIj
Make a memorandum of this: When
Rolph announces the selection* of. a
man for the police commission; that
man will know something about the
police business- and the relations of
the police department with the pub
ifc, either from the police end or - the
public end. ESSJBSB
One Is as important as the other
and both have been generally over
looked by mayors who believed that
"good" men meant a good police com
mission and by the mayors who have
believed that the only men fit to di
rect the affairs of the police depart
ment were those whose natural-lean
ings were against both the public and
the police department.
"The best laid .schemes o* mice and
men gang aft agley," but Rolph has
his problems in hand more fully today
than any of .his predecessors have had
two months after their inauguration.
With the co-operation he expects, and
has a right to expect,? from the new
supervisors, Rolph will have things
actually moving in San Francisco - be
fore the end of January.
"I at Least Keep My Hands
Clean," Says Witness:
When George ."Vazowlowoff and Demi -
tri Diotcheff appeared *■ before Police
Judge; Shortall;yesterday? morning on
charges of disturbing::the peace, "no
interpreter could be found 7 who could
understand their language. ? They were
accused of; fighting in the £ North Pole
restaurant and breaking the north pole
sign over one another's heads. 7
Vasal Grossef,' one of the witnesses,
agreed to act as interpreter. When the
case was presented to the court and it
was dismissed by Shortall, the- latter
inquired of Grossef his ; profession.
"I am a dish washer," said Grossef.
"Why don't you become ' a lawyer?"
asked Shortall.
'Well, judge," he said, VI make my
living washing dishes and I keep my
hands cleaner at that * than I could
practicing, law." ,
Mother in Law Would Cry i
» "Quits," but Judge Won't I
Horton Forrest Phipps, despite the
actions in his behalf by his mother? in
law, Mrs." Marie Dowd of 2302 7 Geary
street, must face a police court -if? he j
desires the withdrawal of the : warrant >
charging disturbance ?of the peace j
which; was issued against him. !
Attorney Franklin Bull, representing
Mrs. Dowd, asked Police^Judge \ Shortall |
to withdraw*" the warrant yesterday, but
the judge informed him that there Is no I
legal way to take' up s the ? complaint. l
He suggested? that Phipps, ihusband of I
Mrs. Horton Forrest Phipps. known be- 'I
hind the footlights as!"La,Valera,".-sur- |
render, himself on J the peace disturbing!
charge and in that manner the com
plainant, Mrs. Dowd, ymay' refuse 7to '
prosecute him and ' the case .will; be dis
missed. 7y? ' 77.7:7 77'
; The charge grows out of an i alleged
disturbance by 7 Phipps 'early Tuesday
morning In the home of Mrs. Dowd. 7;
Yesterday's Fire Report
4:1" a. m.—Still alarm, ?engine** 7.
Electric light pole; burning. Nineteenth
and Mission streets;' no ; lQssyyyy?n mm
■■; 8:51% a. m.—Box 359. Vallejo and
Sansome streets; false alarm.
Read : on? the classified * pages of x to
day's Call what the leading Real Itetate
Firm*, will do on ' Sunday, Nov. 12% •
Hero of Kipling's "Three
Sealers" Tells of Episode
Captain C. Knox, one of Kipling's "Three Sealers" who arrived here yes
"7 terday on the Tenyo Maru. \
Capt. Knox Scared Off Ship With Stovepipe
Gun; Looted Robbers' Island of Seals
When Rudyard Kipling wrote his
"Rhyme of the Three Sealers" he
availed himself liberally of poetic
license, This may have improved the
poem, "but it so [hurt',-the feelings of
Captain G. Knox, one. of the heroes of
the episode upon which the poem is
based, that G. Knox and R. Kipling will
never.be very warm friends.
Knox arrived here yesterday on the
Japanese liner Tenyo Maru. * He is on
his way to England, and, if the oppor
tunity offers, .-may express himself
freely to the - man who wrote the
story of: '".••• t „..»*,,„,.,..7,
. ' "When the Baltic ran from the north
ern light and the Stralsund fought the
two." ..-.-.. ■ _ 7
Knox, who is in the service of the
Chinese customs, is harbor master'at
Tongku. He has lived i;in the orient
for a quarter of a Century. - It was*
while engaged lii sealing out of Japan
that he figured in the story of" Kip
ling's poem, of which his criticism is
interesting. 7
"Yes." he said yesterday, "I was
probably the principal figure in the
incident that Kipling pretends to "■ de
scribe in his "Three Sealers." He ain't
much of a poet. He got the names ■ all
wrong and ,he put In a lot of; things
that never happened.;? I ; don't know
where he got his dope, but he certainly
got his facts mixed. .. T^BBBMBBSBW
7"We used a stovepipe for a gun, all
right. * That . was my Idea, and it was
I who carried. it out. '7--^__fi2psnKsß'j
; "To show you what a chump this fel
low Kipling is, ? the way he tells the
story mounted the <fake gun on the
schooner.7: As a matter of fact we
mounted It on the': island. 7 And then he
leaves out the best"part about me mak
ing a Russian flag out of a sheet and
a pair of old overalls. ?' He's a mighty
poor . poet."7g^^^^^lpaH
Kipling has had his say. -Here Is" the
Knox version: -.-
The scene- of tl/e affair was Robben
island and the time 1890. Robben*, island
is 7 off * the coast *of . Saghallen7and was
then under Russian-control.* There was
a big seat?rookery , there;-over which
the Russians maintained an armed
Insurance Man to Stand Trial
for Alleged $10,000 Theft
From Miss Groom
7 Andrew F. 7 MacFarland, insurance
promoter,? charged by his farmer wife,
Miss Ethel Groom, with stealing $10,000
which : he ; gave her as a * wedding pres
ent, was held to answer.-to the superior
court yesterday morning by Police
Judge Deasy7 ; ?
r'A In summing up - the case ' Deasy said
that* It7presented; a conflict of ; ? testi
mony and he believed I the; prosecution
had the 7 best tof it. 7 Deasy 7 said;,
MacFarland's Imputations, while on ■ the
stand, against the character of Miss
Groom were without foundation In ' fact,
and for t this reason he did not place
much -credence 'Mn'« the other testimony
offered by the wealthy ■ insurance pro
"There is but one question, of law to
be determined ,in this:case;** continued
the ; magistrate, i "and ? that is •; in; refer
ence to ;the* genuineness of : the $10,000
which Miss -Groom; alleges MacFarland
presented to her as vay wedding gift.
The complainantV said, it was . lawful
moneu of the United' States and ' it was
not disputed by the defense." 7 7 7
y? Deasy.' fixed7MacFarland's: bail 7 at
$5,000 and a : new bond was issued and
MacFarland allowed his liberty.
7- MacFarland was arrested ;in- Colorado
Springs -, six * weeks t. ago"l by Detective
Thomas i ?,. Murphy. 7 He 7 married ? Miss
Groom in fOgdeh Ilast? January .'and a
few weeks after , the wedding he Is said
to, have confessed that he: had another
wife • living, from whom he had not
been divorced. y\ >-- '■
" .Miss 7 Groom claims (that MacFarland
suggested that she obtain an annulment
of the marriage he would then go
east and get J a divorce and later would
return and marry J Miss Groom. It was
at this time, says Miss Groom, that
MacFarland took the?$10,000 from the
safe deposit vaults and left .for the'
'es&tIxxAAiiAAAAA.-'AAXx- AAL 7 77*7, y "*:*'?.
guard. There was ; a brief Interval
every year, when [ the guards ! were be
ing changed, that the island was left
unprotected. 7 .--:. 7., .7
Knox and two other sealers decided
to take advantage of this interval to
raid the rookery and starter! for the
place in three schopners, all manned
by Japanese. ?IB|3ttSBBp^H_SB_PSS_|
Knox, .on the Arctic,? the northern
light [of the poem, reached the [Island
first;'; The Russian. guards ' had 7 gone.
There, where ,"the northern lights come
down ?o' nights : to dance with the
houseless snow," the sealers found
; themselves with , a beach fu.ll of per
fectly helpless ■ seals all ripe , for a rec
ord killing. ?It -seemed;a! pity to share
such rare loot : even with a brother
: poacher, so Knox and Johnny Kernan;
navigator of the Arctic, decided to take
it*all,for themselves., f XX 77 'XX;'.'- "T
'"[ On a prominent knoll r Knox ..mounted
a stovepipe so 7 that It I looked like ' the
muzzle of a gun protruding from a
clump of brush.,.-,, *<
"For a stovepipe seen through the
closing mist, it shows like a 4 Inch
gun.'* •*7:y .. 7?-77;.' '*'??•"''"
y When the schooner Mystery, the Bal
tic of the poem, put in appearance Knox
took his stand jby the fake gun. He
had manufactured a cap ? like the | Rus
sian? sailors wore. He put';' on a few
extra shirts to.give him bulk and with
a belt around his waist; gave the shirts
the appearance of a uniform.
"!"•; He Incased his ankles in canvas leg
gings 7 and X, tied?a7 glittering carving
knife to his hip.*: With the hands that
held a large telescope to his, eye he hid
his face from the people, on the ap
proaching Mystery. 7!
y As : soon as the? Mystery, was? near
enough for Knox to. be sure that those
on board saw him; he had * one of .-his
men 7 hoist the manufactured i Russian
flag.-?He- then made motions with his.
hands as if ordering a gun*crew, to fire
on the approaching schooner. - *
: "When they saw me point first to the
gun and ( then, to - the "' schooner' they : let
go their, jib, put their, helm over and
in five minutes were scooting off in the
fog. We . got ? over i 3,000 skins in *'- that
haul. That's; the whole story."
Airs. Thomas Must Take J. P.
Faiyre to Court on Habeas
Corpus Writ
A writ of habeas corpus, 7 directed
against Mrs. Mary Thomas, of 1047 Fil
bert I street, ;to * compel - her to surrender
the custody of her aged father, J. p.
Faivre, was granted" yesterday by
Judge Mogan at the solicitation of At
torney W. D. Grady, representing ! Mrs.
Samantha Wohlke, a widow "living at
2304 Fulton street. "When;seenJ at his
daughter's home, Falvre vsaid that he
is not a prisoner, that he went? there
of > his own volition and that Mrs.
Wohlke has; no claim upon him.
Back of -.the writ of habeas * corpus
is- a^yneighborhood.?? feud, 7ilnV?;which
Faivre ■'.' says, Mrs. Wohlke involved
him, ? with the result that judgment
was, rendered against him and : Mrs 5
Wohlke S for $3,500. .
Faivre, who was" chef for the late
'•"Lucky*'r;Baldwin' at 7 the'fold " BaldWin
hotel r for 15 -, years, X, lived *up to a month
ago at the Park hotel, conducted by
Mrs. Wohlke. He says that he had
been? a constant boarder with Mrs
Wohlke since the death of her third
husband, 20 years, ago. Faivre has
been blind several years. -
The old. chef s has ..considerable prop
erty In ; San Francisco, but says that
Mrs. Wohlke is not named in his will.
Recently he was confined to his bed
at the ; Park hotel with * a serious illness.
He j says - Mrs. Wohlke f advised f him to
go to his daughter's * home ? for' v proper
c&re?A^X-&t§mt/mm&i "
The. writ of habeas corpus is return
able Monday.
■ Nov. 9.—Delbert .F. Thompson, an ' attendant of
?.J the s state \ insane ; asylum, was ■ beaten sto i death
by A. F. Gerald, a negro inmate. Thompson
was overseeing a number. of patients who were
polishing the floors in one of the buildings.
Gerald attacked him unexpectedly with a heavy
mop. ■ . ... ' - -.-.-..
Mean Dyspepsia and Death,
. and May Cause Stomach
and X Nerve Ailments
Professor Munyon Wants All
Afflicted to/Come to
His Offices
'■'... ,"/ - ;.;; - ?*.•-,-. >.-. V
7 Indigestion has baffled the skill of
the medical world in [ all times. Tem
porary relief has been the most physi
cians have - been able to give. .
Millions have gone through life suf
fering the torments, of the damned,
such as belching of * wind, sour-stom
ach, palpitation of the heart, shooting
pains.in. the stomach, "dizziness,? con
stipation., distress after eating, sleep
lessness andf melancholy. ; 7 *- 7 '
7 A sick .*. stomach -, is ? responsible ?; for
not only? rheumatism?and ; kidney? ail
ments,. but"; nearly j every J other disease.
When 7 stomach is digesting its
food properly they liver r and "bowels do
:their duty, 7 the: nerves are ?' fed ? with
rich blood and the 7 whole sys
tem Is. stimulated, strengthened and
energized. ' ; ?
Prof. Munyon claims; that,-' his < reme
dies - will ''eliminate these ? little j. para
sites and will correct nearly every form
of 7 stomach, liver and nerve trouble.
He says|.the ? worst ■; obstacle ; he;, has to
overcome; is "doubt. For people ? - have
spent so much .money -drugging .them
selves ' with all * sorts of I nostrums that
they have little faith in anything new
that is offered"??"l "% want '■< people," yhe
says, "to come to me with full expecta
tion of getting well." 7 "-"V- A'- — ViXX
?'-', In many ?cases,: Prof. „ Munyon . says,
all : medicines? can ;be discarded y after
the ? first % ten 'days, yln rheumatic * trou
bles his 7 remedies C neutralize i the uric
acid \so quickly that? a?complete^ cure
Is generally made In a few hours. ?
7. Sharp, shooting pains, swollen l limbs
and stiff joints,? lame 7 back? disappear
as if by magic. The best of all, this
treatment contains no 7 morphine,' opi
um, cocaine, salicylic acid or any harm
ful drug. On the contrary/ it; is .bene***
ficial to \ the,stomach,* heart; and nerves.
His improved Paw Paw Tonic, for
the? stomach and 1 nerves, which Jhe has
designated las ;• the f Elixir Vof Life, ;;>is
making scores of ; converts in this city.
It seems to have the power of digest
ing everything I put into "the stomach
and is 7 a wonderful 7 tonic .in building
. up r. weak, 77 tired nerves. Prof.? Mun
yon employs regular licensed graduate
physicians fto [[rtiakec examinations * and
give advice 7 absolutely free. In this
city they are located in the'Flannery,
building, 7 702 < Market [ street,? and ' In
Oakland ?In i the ?Macdonough building,
fourteenth and Broadway. A promi
, nent physician said: 77 "1 never saw
rheumatic pains - driven out of ; the; sys
tem and weak 7stomachs *; restored \to
their normal [condition" so quickly. Cer
tainly medical science is conquering
these two great enemies of mankind,
and ? the w«rld [owes "■' Prof. , Munyon its
undying 'thanks.". 7 - -. , '-
\X..i Prof. :y Munyon - says he hopes , every
sufferer from r stomach, liver or nerve
ailment will t call at ? his offices i here,
and -he •is especially anxious that * every
! person', suffering from rheuamtism* *no
matter how,7 chronic, will give his
rheumatic treatment;' a 7 trial,: because
he believes it will 'banish cause 7 and
condition forever. —Adv. [[
Hotel Throne Totters and Chi
nese Poodle Goes to Basement
A long haired Chow poodle, pos- 1
sessed of all- the imperial, dignity, of a
Manchu *> prince in the days when the |
prince ■': had a good'; job. - came face to i
face with democracy; for the first time
yesterday and found that in spite of his
blue—or yellow—veins, he is "Just dog"
when viewed .by the hotel keepers iof
San Francisco. AA'X :?■■?•- ■ 77 .' .
Pu Yl Is his s name,' after the Chinese
emperor, ; and his , pedigree runs back
nearly* as far. He arrived on the Tenyo
Maru with his escort, consisting of Ed
ward C. Brown, vice i president of the
Dearborn , Drug and -Chemical ; company
of Chicago, and ' Mrs. Brown. y Fur
thermore, x\ Pu :YI 7 passed y;the y immi
gration 7 and ? customs officers X like ?j a
gentleman 7 and even satisfied ;' the quar
antine authorities, ; so that ;It was s with
considerable self-confidence that he ap
plied ;i for * a room and bath at? the St.
Francis: hotel. , -..■-■ / y
■XI The ? drug ? Importer ; acted ias J inter
preter for the clerk, who desired to
inform Pu Vi that pigs is £ pigs and
poodles is dogs and that Vi might
have the! choice "of; the baggage room or
a draughty? place lin the : basement." He
would not ;be allowed above the i first
floor. 7*7" 7 ' -:77. - 777'/,? .?
t" It was almost as great \ a :shock as if
the poodle 11 had stayed In his place un
derneath a tottering throne, but he
contained * himself and led ; his escort to
the Stewart, where the party received
the same reception. Mrs. Brown did the
talking for PUiYly 7 7?'*
"Would you sleep in the basement?"
she asked the clerk.*? '7', *y
"I would not; I'm not; a dog," was the
•/Would you sleep in the baggage
room?" _ '■;
IX "The : same answer applies." *
Well, Pu Yl doesn't want to sleep In
the basement either, because he eats
nails I and ' cigar . stubs and t things, 7 and
they [make j him sick. Would you guar
antee to keep him well?" .
"I. would not."? .;' y „"-.- Ax'A '•
And Pu Yl snarled just thef least bit
as : he lifted -his, tail ? like a dragon ban
ner and led the way up the street.
-? It was. no use.*!*? Every place he went
Yl found he was nothing but a dog,
so, finally he went ' back to the ; St. Fran
cis and applied for an apartment below
stars, while Mr, and Mrs. Brown, re
lenting rat last, took a suite somewhere
on the twelfth floor, with telephonic
communication ,the basement. 7
Brown is oriental!agent r for his drug
concern and has spent the "7 last two
years In the orient. ".
Steve Bunner jSr;7Mahoriey'and
Harter Retired
,7.Three "police sergeants who have been
identified with the San 7 Francisco de
partment for 25 years or more, were
retired by the commissioners sitting as
a pension 7board yesterday afternoon?
Sergeant Steve Bunner Sr. of the Mi«-
station. Sergeant Thomas Mahoney, \
of the harbor district and Sergeant Ber-j
nard Harter of the O'Farrell street sta
tion were placed on pension.T^^^gP^
The police commission ;"i commended?
the act of Patrolman James O'Donnell
and Thomas W. Maloney, who killed
1 James fD wy er,*f at footpad, one week ago
and captured his partner, George
Murphy, when the pair attempted to
hold up the policemen. The patrolmen
were 2 granted^ two weeks' vacation for
their bravery.
The following men were appointed
regular patrolmen: Martin F. Gallagh
er, 334 Duncan street, fireman; Albert J.
McCarthy, 4067 Nineteenth street, shirt
cutter; Thomas J. McKeon, 1467 Guer
rero street, clerk; William Barrion, I*7
Dame street, blacksmith.
Commissioner Prendergast ? Ob
' jects to Three Employes at
Hamilton Square
Thinks One of Them Might
Hold Down Two of )
the Jobs
Commissioner Prendergast ■ started an
animated discussion at the meeting of
the playground commission yesterday
:by asking If * there ; were any *' need : for
Assistant Play Director Chantz, on the
Hamilton grounds. He said that there
was -no apparatus on the grounds, ex
cept a slide that was used by 99 per
cent of the; boys 2 and girls who visited
the grounds, and. that Miss Burke was
employed "all; the time handing out balls,
bats and gloves, which he thought
could be done by a boy vat $5 a week.
77 Supervisor? of Plays \ Schlitter [said
that when the triangle grounds was dis
continued he transferred Chantz to the
Hamilton grounds, intending jtb|;f place
him "1 in [[charge;* of the f Jackson park
grounds when finished. - <
"Do *: you smean? to say," asked Pren
dergast, -'that this commission Is to
carry.. this k man for five months]at! $75 ■ a
month 'XX. pending the 7 opening Jof7 the
Jackson? grounds, particularly as"* the
winter days * are approaching and the
"attendance? will be" decreased*, mate
rially??? ?'7y'7?.7 .".'■;.-y'.. '■?- 7?':77y
7Schlitter. said that [ Chantz was a man
of wide experience and would |be ;. the
proper person for * the Jackson - park
grounds. '
? It developed that there were three
employes "at; the Hamilton"^grounds, a
care 'l taker, a gardener and a woman,
each drawing $75 a month. 7 A* * :
*7j Ittwas:suggested^ that < in ; addition .to
looking after ,?thesboys^(Chantz {should
perform the duties of care taker. '"'■. y
"Chantz would \ not : * do' that 1 for the
salary. He Is a man of experience,'! re
markediSchlltter. ?y
7 Prendergast X ; suggested that [Chantz
should 3be ". asked"7 if ,he f would i perform
the duties of care taker in addition to
his other work. :' X-Xx. -
"Ask '[•; , him,'* '*'. said Commissioner
Vaughan,; "not ; order [ him 7to do it. He
is an employe of* this -commission.";; -Xi
j 7} Schlitter persisted that Chantz would
riot j undertake the double work and It
| was decided to ; turn :i the 7 whole ; matter
over to an investigating committee.
77 Preridergast7 then asked ; what 7 good
Miss % Burroughs was at the Southslde
grounds, i as? he [ had been [there a . num
ber of times*/: but never had seen her In
evidence. He thought that paying ,her
$75 a month {or reading a few, stories to
children was a. rather expensive luxury.
This will be Investigated. 7?
The supervisor/of plays admitted that
several of the employes under him had
births, Marriages and deaths
- Birth, marriage and death notices sent by mail
will not be inserted..-: They must be.banded in at
either j of; the publication offices I and *be ■ indorsed
with I the j name I and I residence I of - persona I author
ised 6to>hare -;the s, same t published. •'» Notices s re-*
stricted I simply,, to the announcement of | the ercnt
are published once in this column free of charge.
Notable Deaths
DR. LOH S. BRINE, SINGER—Boston, Nov. 9.—
• Dr. * Lon S. * Brine, a - former 1 concert i singer of
note, was found dead in bed at: his lodgings at
a hotel here today;* having committed - suicide
: by .1 taking poison some rl2 or ;15; hours - earlier.
"He was 48 years old. No reason for his act is
"known. . 7d3HH9HfIS
ton, 1 la.. ' Nov.? 9.—-ColoneliHenry Francis Pow
ers, founder and for six years president Of the
■ ? American , Protective * association, ;• died x today,
, aged 74. .-'.'.-. 7v? X'" -"
HOWARD PYLE, ARTlST—Florence, \ Not. 9.--
Howard Pyle, 58, the American - artist and
author, died here.today of heart failure.
I 7 Marriage Licenses |
7 The following marriage licenses "were ? Issued
Thursday. November: 9, 1911: - <
BASSFORD—FREW—CharIes' A. VBassford.; 21,
M and rAbble B. * Frew, 18. both of, bos Angeles.
BOSCHETTO—PERAZZO — Giuseppe«? Boschetto,
;: 30. 448 fScott 1 street, and Carmela Peratzo, 24,
."-.-'Bllt Amazon avenue. - ?X. - , • ■
CARNIGLIA—PERAZZO—Giovanni. B. Carnlgllar
y 27. and Mamie Perazzo, 21. both of 724 Filbert
-■street.:'.- ; " *■;.*..-;. y-y-. ■. y- .--•: ?%.:- ■• -' -
CHANDLER -BACON—William ■■ G. . Chandler; 27,
■x San Francisco, and Jessica Bacon,; 25, v Merlin,
Oregon. *r* - *■ y
DUNLAP—PUG Roy B. Dunlap, 23, Central
'Point.: Ore., and Edytbe M. Pughy 18, Streator,
-Illinois.. '..X-xxyy. . - ..;>:??.'.*-'-
FAHAY—YRIGOYEN—John E. Fahay. 24, and
"- Carrie M.*Yrigoyen. 21, both of Los Banos, CaL
LOMBARDO—STILLO—LuIgI Jliombardo.l2l,l and
m Caterlna Stillo. 18.? both lof 1150 Andover street.
MUSANTE—BRENDAN—Matthew:: A. Musante.
,k 27. 135 Hancock street, : and Loretta ;My Bren
nan. 20. 2111* Castro street.
" anti. ■• 32, '-> and < Eliza Belluominl, 1 22. * both lof
?? Martinez, Caiy "•* •;.■*' x-. -:/ *. " .- yy •"■■■■
SIMON—BARUH—Henry M. Simon. 22. 1889
: V Sutter'street.^ and Dorothy . B. Baruh ># 19, 1361
-' Jackson street. ■ '-:. 'i-Xy:'-. - ■■ ■'r*-:"y:-x--y:.'^X-
WELSH-NOBLE—Andrew C. Welsh.; 25, 239
,\Connecticut street, and Mary. J. Noble, 22,' 1125
Geary street. x (' XX
WEI-TON—Lester C. Welton, 26. and
" May H. Thlrlon,: 17,. both of 493 Eddy street.
''?'-' fOAKLANb
The - following marriage • licenses were : issued
Thursday. November 9, 1911: _;
■X and jEmraa Johnson, 49. 1* both of : Oakland.-
CANN—THOMAS—Lee Roy 1 Cann, 30. * Wlnnlleld,
Kan., and Zella P. Thomas; 26, Oakland. *y>
SING—SEE— j Qnock Sing, 33, and My See,
« 20. both .of Vacarllle.
WRIGHT—NEWMANN— F. Wright, 31,
Berkeley, - and • Elda E. Newmann;; 24, Kiel,
Manitoba. yy *'."'; *": ;,,•:,;'. T'y xy *,?■ X"X
;.' :BIRTHS.A'AaW-Aa'
THOMPSON— this city. November 8. 1911, to
?*? the wife of Clyde A. Thompson, a' aon.'^*,.y tv:
WALLIN—In Alameda. November 9, 1911, ]to the
7,wife of Frank :A. -Wallln," a son. ■XyxX'C: '■"•y.-yy
~ ~ DEATHS ~
Ambrose, Olla .7.7."50 Kuner. : Engelbert i.~.~ 48
'Anderson ? John ': W.. 27 Lawson," John C."7t.'.'.78
Harnett, 'Mac «r.y.ry.'22 McLurey John iAVr.T43
Bollan.TAugustusf H. 64 Miller,"* Mi**J_TStSS5B
Carel.-Elisabeth?•..*. 79 Sankovieh. Mlhovil .. 28
Chamberlain,? Joseph. 45 Silva. Manuels-.;;::. 58
Cooper,"^ John % E «y. :T 51 Sommera,* Jacob H... 60
CrottyyTbooaas* F.. 38 Tlemany Henry frnrr 64
I Fairchlld, Lewis \ M.. 39 Toner, * Richard ('rrrrr'—
-Heberle,' I). B 7.^. 50 Wall,s Frank frrrnTT 83
: Hopkins,? Catherine r: — Ward, George rrrr/77 63
Klssane, Henry .... 85 Watt, Mattie L..;..—
Kotaff, Nick . 35 '-'^S__S__l
AMBROSE-—ln Berkeley.*; November 9.1911; Olla.
■ beloved * widow of I William *C. Ambrose, and
■ mother jof 'Thomas: E. F., Emily ,*\Wlnlf red IC,
t"5.W.-i Clement ' and George fA.TAmbrose,"! a ■ native
1.-.--of Ohio, aged 50 years. '
,-.-- .' Friends and acquaintances are respectfully in
-Ivited I to 1 attend I the | funeral I services i tomorrow
i 7* (Saturday),'*: November 5 11. 1911. at ilO * o'clock
7*5 a: | m., at 'St.'i Mark ! church (Episcopal). In
s 3 terment j Mountain View . cemetery, Oakland. ?
ANDERSON—In East Oakland. Cal.. November
m 9. 1911. John * Will lam f Anderson ** (of Antioch.
■ Cal.). beloved husband of J Ethel Anderson, and
#3 son *of 3 Matthias i and Catherine Anderson of
f2 Oakland,!) and brother of 2 Mrs. Lee ? Mason iof
'<■' Oakland. Mrs.* 1- Rose Chaplin 'of i Elko, Nev.. and
■ Mrs.*? Lillian | Shaug ■of Reno.* Nev.. a* native of.
California, aged ;27 years; and 123 l days^^^^g;
BARNETT—In this city. November 8. 1911, Mac
X Barnett,**! beloved j daughter,* of I Mrs. Hattie i Ber
m nard i of Nevada.* j and *, beloved \ sister <of ;- Mrs.'i E.
Campbell of Los Angeles, a native of San
Francisco. aged 22 years. . .•<■,*' ja^a-««
f*"**The: funeral 1 will« take • place J today (Friday),
at 11 a.-m.. from the parlors of Mcßrearty &
McCormlck, 915 Valencia street near ft Twen
tieth. Interment Holy ", Cross ? cemetery. ?s by
m 11:40 a. m. train ! from :Twenty-nfth' and Valen
cia streets, msmwrnrnt
BOLIAN-In this city, November 8. 1911, Augus
tas H. Bollan.'i dearly,* beloved father of S Mrs.
William :H. Fleming, a native; of ' Baden-Baden,
■ Germany, l aged *64 ,• yeara 181 months t and »1 1 day.
•yA?s member of j Cooks' Union. Local N*vt-M."»Bm_
Friends are respectfully invited to attend the
funeral services J today i (Friday) ',% November 10
1911. at 110:30 nYlock a. m.. at the chapel of
JS tbe Truman I Undertaking I Company.**® Remains'
imillllllilßllTllMllMirf * . . ..^^SKKE»a.W;«^
/r&" Absolutely Pure M
M Absolutely has no substitute A
fit) Many mixtures are offered as $S
'•n»// substitutes for Royal. No other (fe
!$ baking powder is the same in M
j|& composition or effectiveness, or Ǥ
TO- so wholesome and economical, <§?
£» nor will make such fine food. £3
M Royal is the only Baking Powder made 2ft
w from Royal Grape Cream of Tartar >*5
■-">.-■.>-■■ ■*'■.-.■.■ -.. ■.- ,----17,.- -, ■-„"{,. ■ _>S'-.'-■"*-'■- x ■■■■ ■.. .. ■ .-/ ■■ ■'-'--'*;'7' ■■'„■■.-■- ,y -. ■. "-■•--;., ..v v .
been late in? reporting for duty on a
number/of occasions, but he * had not
carried out the order of the commission
to have delinquents report to the com
mission. He was told that he must carry
out the order. 7
7 Miss Fleisher, who was granted a
week's leave of \. absence, went to I/OS
Angeles and overstayed her I time three
days with the >consent'-?.of the super
visor of plays, asked for pay for those
three ? days on the "ground that she is
studying playground problems. Her re
quest was denied. 7^
7The commission decided to ask the
park commissioners for? Bernal square
for a playground for -small children.
7lt X was \ also decided to ascertain if a
lot at Valencia 1 and Army street, 800 by
300? feet, could be "secured for a double
ball field. 7? '7 "; 7"7;. y" 77 777' ?
7 The apparatus that was ? removed
from the triangle was ordered Installed
on the Hamilton* grounds. AA'\ ■-'...
At •;" the 7 suggestion^ of 7 Commissioner
McLaren, it!was; decided to } put ; a fence
on ;. three ? sides of f Hamilton square. 7
A committee was named to? consult
with;the Chinese consul and prominent
Chinese with a view to : securing a site
for an oriental playground. ■."-*."y
Detectives 7 Thomas Maloney , and
Thomas * Daly ,- have ? recovered ?; a % num
ber of y automobile ■■- robes which* have
been stolen during the last - fortnight.
The police are anxious 7to ? have > the
owners call at police headquarters and
identify their property. jV
at the chapel of Truman Undertaking* Com
; pany, 3919 Mission street ? between Fifteenth
: and Sixteenth. Interment Cypress Lawn ceme
tery, by carriage. *
CAREX—In this city, November 9, 1911. Eliza
beth x Card, a native * of " Louisiana," aged: 79
years. y.. ~ •" *---?7
CHAMBERLAIN— this * city, t November 8,
1911, Joseph V.. dearly? beloved husband of
Helen : Chamberlain, and ; loving' father of
Claude,? Mary and , Joseph Chamberlain, and
beloved son of * Mrs. ■ Abble Chamberlain, , and
brother lof i Richard '■ Chamberlain;- a .native of
. San Francisco, aged 45 years.' . : / '
,;■; The funeral will take place;today* (Friday).
' at, 8:45 - a. ; m., 1* from '_> the " parlors -of Mc
/Brearty & McCormlck, y 915 Valencia * street
,-•"' near Twentieth, thence to All Hallows churchy
y where: a requiem s mass ■ will ' be; celebrated for
the repose; of « his . soul, commencing iat 9:30
a. m. x Interment .Holy Cross cemetery.
COOPER—In this city. November 8,71911, John:
Edward, dearly beloved : husband of Annie Coo
* per,' and -; loving ,*. father of Louise; Grace and
Lillian Cooper,; and brother :of Rice and Louis
Cooper, a native of Minnesota, aged 51 years 7
months and 20 days. ■> y
-, _ Friends and acquaintances are respectfully In
vited to attend | the funeral »services tomorrow
.(Saturday); November > 11. 1011. at * 10; o'clock
v* m ' at his * late residence, 749 ' Hayes street
between ■ Buchanan and i Webster. :•: '-. Interment
XL Cypress Lawn cemetery, by: carriage. y.
CROTTY—In this city. November. 7, 1911. at the
city' and county hospital,. Thomas F. . Crotty, a
ynative of Massachusetts, aged 38 years.
FAIRCHILD^in 7 Berkeley; ?Ca L, ' November 8.
Bj 1811. - Lewis *- Merwin . Fairchlld. beloved * son )of
the late Adella Fairchlld, and loving brother of
V • E^yce' M. Rich, a : native." of New.'Jersey,. aged
:.y 39 years, y-. A - member ?of - Electrical Workers'
Union No. 283.;0f. Oakland. Cal. -
'■x Friends j and acquaintances are respectfully In
■ i vited to • attend the \ funeral ■ todayy (Friday) I
November 10, Wil,-, at i 2 o'clock p. m., from
■the mortua.ry chapel of the Golden Gate Under -X.
taking ?i Company,? 2475yMission*;" street «■ near
'Twenty-first.;- Incineration Cypress Lawn ceme
tery (private). ;* > .
HEBERLE—November 17. 1911.-/ P. B. Heberle.
beloved husband of M. T. Heberle; a native of
'.-tOshkosh,, Wis., aged 50 years. . * 7
HOPKINS -In this city, November 9. 1911. Cath
y erine, dearly ; beloved widow :of .'; Timothy.- Hop
xx. kins, - and * loving Z mother of .* Mrs.; George 'W.
Ogden and John P. : Hopkins . and (he late W'il
■ Ham *A. Hopkins, a native 'of County Mona
ghan, i Ireland. y - y •-,.
->.. -Friends and acquaintances are respectfully In-
I vited to attend the funeral tomorrow (Saturday),'
7; at 8:30 a." m., from her, late residence.'* 9 Kiss
ling , street off, Eleventh"*? thence to; St.* Joseph's
, churchy where <a x requiem: high ; mass % will -' be
celebrated; for the repose of her * soul, : com
: mencing at 9■a. " m. * Interment Holy Cross
'■■;s cemetery.?:'--.-? ■-*.- xXr --
KISSANE— this city, ? November 8, 1011,
■* Henry Klssane. brother of .the' late Reuben 111
Lloyd and Colonel William -K. Rogers :, and
r Mary x Hoadley, ra : native 'of ' Ireland, aged I*s
■? years. y y yy*.;.:-*. ';"... ...."- ..■..• ,--,'-.■. 7 ■-
; y * The funeral services twill; take place today
(Friday);;at' 11*. o'clock a. m., from 1200 Hyde
street. Interment ■.strictly?- private. : Please
omit flowers. y •*-. -y '. "■?■.-. y»y *.?; :-;*-.*•:■•-• y
KOTAFF—In this city. November^, 1911, at the
city and county hospital, Nick KoUff, a native
xx. of; Slavonla, t aged 35 years.
KTJNER— T this city, i November 8. 1911, ; Engel
■j bert, dearly beloved | husband of Bertha Kuner
■ and :beloved] father; of, Otto Knner. a native of
Germany, aged 46 y &T& 7A member of Laurel
Camp No. 145. W. O. 1 W."';;-.-' "Ty*-; :■.-
Friends and acquaintances arei respectfully In
vited to attend the funeral tomorrow (Saturday).
at 8:15 *. m. from*the?funeral parlors* of
■ C n rrTii T 00™1*' 15 Valencia-street
J; f.near Twentieth.; - ■-,■ ...., .-■■■■■*
L^ W%?T I,,I|B /'' ember —. 1911; John
.."1 i,beloved husband of. Martha E. Law
son.y, and -.loving;.father, of { Mrs. F. Ernest Ed-"
wards and George H. Lawson. a native of New
A)^h aged T1 8 s years and 8 days. A member of
Occidental ; Lodge :No.l 22. F. &A. M : . •
A?*} 6?'* 9? and acquaintances are respectfully in
vited to attend the funeral tomorrow (Saturday),
November 11, 1911. at 1:30 p. m., from his
?\ late residence, 775 ; Guerrero street. * Interment
■ Cypress Lawn cemetery,-^ by automobile. Kindly
: omit flowers. -
McLTXRE^In* this"?city.? November 9, ; 1911,7 John
Andrew McLure,? brother of James T.-McLure
y and Mrs.? O. E." Mack.l Mrs. W. R. Arthur * and
,y Mrs. John ' Gordon, ;a , native' of Sail * Francisco,
7aged 43 years.; -*- *y
KILLER—in; Piedmont. "•■ November 6,' 1011. Mary
y E. Miller,*? beloved; mother of Mrs. Charles P.
■ ;Lynch ' of. Cleveland,** 0., and Mrs. W. H. Rob-
I crts and John W. Mil ler of > Ford City,** Pa.*^ and
Mrs. Sydney Miller $of 4 Baltimore *j and V Mrs.'
70. E. Hotle and \ Mina Jannett. Rachel i Kather-*
S3 ine,*| Rolfe yThoburn I and i James f Alexander^* Mil-'
ler, . a native of Pensylvanla,:aged 58 rears
The funeral iservices will be held \ today|(Frl-
For f7S 'Will Fan-tlaa Bcane, 9 Car
rlage*. Emh^-^ar, Shroud aad
Cloth Covered Casket
SOS jMoaitsom^/jAT^ J. : Rome M-319C
Caskets at $35. aa good aa sold by Trust
ss Undertaken ii coc.t: . .^rtrr^r^rfx. .Trzrrdws
Caskets at $30. aa good aa sold by Trust
Undertakers for gag.
Caskets I for $100. aa good as sold by Trust
Undertaken* £fa*.V7i. srrftrprj^rr?i -^vrr.Uao!
_BJ)S KraahJSa Street, Oakland
r.: Aato Ambulance ud Carriages foe Hire.
Jfrpliwi"«ii'l'^iJ"Alloa at Sams Price.
Committee to Go to San Fran*
cisco to Help in Fight for Big
Government Structure
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
7 ? FRESNO, "■ Nov. 9.A committee,' con
sisting of John .B. Morgan, C. N. Wea-;
ver, Alfred Cutneri Chester H. Rowell
and N. J. Levlson, were appointed at a
meeting of the Chamber of*, Commerce
tonight to go to San Francisco Novem
ber 15; as a delegation from the Fresno
Chamber of Commerce to; discuss the
proposed government drydock on the
Pacific coast and to show why it should
be located at r San Francisco In prefer
ence to? Puget 7 sound, which Is being
advocated by Washington people. ,
7.The Fresno delegation will go to San
Francisco in response to;a* communica
tion from the Chamber of Commerce
there. .'-.'- 7? . " ■■-..■-
. Similar I invitations having : been; sent.
to every commercial body In the state,
it is expected that there will be a large
representation present.-y - '
■ There's more tn* less dead wood; in
every family tree.
day), November 10. 3911,* at 10:30 o'clock
a. m,, at the chapel of the Oakland crematory.
SANKOVICH—rn this city. - November: 9. 1911,
Mihovil Sankovich, a native of Istria. Brgudse.
Austria, aged -28» years. A = member,: of th«
- Croatian .Society No. i 300.; N. C. of Fort
Bragg.--(Fort Bragg papers please copy.) ?'-■-.
Remains at the parlors of Valente, Marini,
Marais & Co., 049 Green street between Stock
*.,.* ton and • Powell streets, until 12 m., tomorrow
(Saturday). y Interment Fort Bragg, Cal. - ..'
SUVA—In this city. November 9, 1911, Manuel
Silva. beloved brother of Antone Thomas Silva,
yya native,of. Portugal, 'aged 58 years.y ■
SOMMEBS^lnyAlameda,7 November 8, 1911,
Jacob ;H. * Sommers, - beloved husband of; Terese
Sommers, j and father of Mrs. J. H. Go«rl and
Henry O. and Hazel Sommers, a native .of
Germany.: aged 60 years 9 months and 11 days.
Friends and acquaintances are respectfully in
vited to ; : attend the funeral today (Friday).
November 10. at > 2 o'clock p. '. m., from I. O.
O. F. hall. Park street and Santa Clara ave
rt: nue, Alameda.
TEE--LANN— In this city, 7 November 8, !■ 1911,
:.: Henry; 1? dearly: beloved i husband of Anna Tie- ?
mann, fa-; native of Germany, aged 64 years 8
months i and> 11 days. „;„.
y.-yFriends and acquaintances are respectfully in-?
vited - to attend ■; th* c funeral today (Friday),
at 11 a. m., from the parlors ofSuhr & Wie
bpldt, -1385 Valencia ; street near Twenty-flfth,
thence | by; 11:30 la.l m. train from Twenty-flfth 1
and Valencia '. streets, to Cypress Lawn crema
tory for incineration.
TONER—In i this city, November 8 1911, Rich
~ ard, beloved son of George Toner, a native of
Indiana.y ..*.■../ ,i ;----'
Funeral and Interment Indianapolis. Ind. Re
y-mains at the parlors of Martin & Brown, 1888
y: Geary street. ■?. ■.;.:.'.■-- ■■:■->..--.. < .
WALI^-In Sausallto, November 8. - 1911. Frank,*
i. .! dearly X beloved ; son ?-: of s the r late ? James and
« ' Margaret Wall, -.aDd loving i brother of s Robert
TVall and Lena Chase and the late James and
Edmond' Wall |and ; Mary Dalley, •a» native of
Sari Francisco, aged H.l years.*.-.A,member' of
Sausallto Aerie No. 676,'; F. O. K. * '
AAifKep&B^tatl acquaintances are respectfully In
vited to attend the funeral tomorrow (Saturday),
November 11. at 8:30 o'clock: a. m.. from the
funeral parlorsi of ; J.'.' J. Crowlr &'< Co. 692
..fli en -Kla, street near Eighteenth, "thence to Mis
sion Dolores church, where i • "requiem mass
will-be celebrated for the repose of his soul,
commencing at 9 o'clock a. m. - Interment Holy
, Cross cemetery.. . „...-...:
WARD—in this city, November 9. 1911, George
j J., .beloved husband <* Annie M. Ward, and
7 devoted son yof A Charlotte ? Ward, ■ and f loving
father of« George; J. * Jr.. Frederick _„ I Leslie
c. ;andiWalter * Ward, a* native of London.
Lngland. aged 63 years 5 months and 18 days.
> me funeral will take place tomorrow (Satur-
Va^'7f °10 a' 'm * fron> his, late residence,
:; 1812 OFarrell street. Strictly private.
WATT—In ' Oakland. * November S. 1911. Wattle
L. Watt, sister .of Fred G. Watt, a native of
"r Illinois.7
.^Funeral services will be held today (Friday),
November 10, at 10 o'clock a. m.. at the. par
lors of B.';' J. Wood ;Company,- 355 Telegraph
avenue - near Twentieth J street. Oakland. . In
terment ' Mountain View cemetery, " Oakland.'
the only Play: Piano I
with which it is pos
sible to instantly omit
I the melody entirely;
and play the accom- J
paniment only '—- and I
play it in seven differ- I
ent keys. Investigate I
the APOLLO at
V? ' '"'-'- .- -*-A : ,:. ' ■ "*" x'A "' ■-' :' -■ t '
j Sht^aii^ &Go
j i
Full Set of Teeth...'. ...|2oO I I
1 22-K. Gold S Crowns :;.'.y;r.y:'..... $2 00 I 1
Bridge Work 7. r*. .". . y.. v..'......,-.. .$2 00 I ; J
j Gold i Fillings Si 00 I H
Silver work Dfb*oiut^ 50e j
All work absolutely Painless and Guar- I
BOSTON DENTAL CO., 739 Market St. B|
Hours daily till 9 p. m. Sundays 10 to*B.*lH 1

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