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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, February 11, 1913, Image 12

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EXPERIENCED aorta wants nervous case at
$15 pe r week. Phoae Sutter 1016, room 537,
ARTHUR L. SI.EE. registered pitent attv. and
mechanical expert: U. S. and foreign patents
solicited- best results obtained in shortest
time. 704-705 Foxcroft bldg.. 68 Post st.
DEWEY STRONG A CO.-Founded I860; v. S.
and foreigu patents: Inventors' guide: 100
mechanical movement* free. 914-916 Crocker
building. San Francisco
C. P. GRIFFIN, ex examiner U. S. patent office;
U. S. and foreign patents. 704 pacific Mdg.
11. C. SCHROEDER. patent, trademark attorney.
417 First National Baik building. Oakland.
M n. SAMMIS. pension attv.; nnwjay, back p»v,
lost army papers secured. 3415 22d. suite 28.
PAINTING tinting, paper hanging: good work,
ressorshle prices. J. C. ROMA INK MSI Turk
St.; We*t 8200. ■" ■
Es-a'd'shed in S. F. for 20 years; sure and
quick results; strict, reliable grad. physician;
no detention from heme or occupation: my
methods are original and are not nsed by other
specialists; antiseptic and painless: mv offices
are co arranged that the utmost prlvacv Is as
sured: consultation aid advice free. Room 3.
1025 MARKET ST. between fith and 7tb sts.;
boom 10-4. 11:36-9; Snn<lav. 11 -3.
Whea worried "onsnlt this leading special
*«t: antiseptic and painless treatment: tmrne
rt(,te results: advice free: private sanatorium
when required; HOI'RS 10 to 4. Westbank
hldg.. 830 Market st . room 605.
IF worried Consult at once: painless treatment:
confinement, $25, with nurse. Suite 101. 787
Market «t. •
DISEASES men aod women specialty: 1 hysiclan.
samoa. PKNN DRUG CO.. 123 3d st.
CANCFI succes-gfn'lv trpiCo.i hv 'tfreet medication
X ray. CANCER INST..' 703 Van Ness ay.
S. 1S«2) cures ni 1 rijsea=cs. is»4 Sutter st.
STAMPS for enHeetl©"!*, elb"iT!s. eatalorues. etc.;
oolleetions hourht. R. P. Seebohm. 250 Market.
R\T*v chicks on hand, si! kinds. XV up; egg*,
feeds, etc. OOILSON CO.. 137S Market st.. S. F.
STAMMER*! Metho.i of cure explained FREE.
M. T. HATFIELD lots Grove. Oakland. Cal.
STAMMERING—Cnre cons, free: est.
25 years. Mrs. M. J. L. Crane. 1902 Divisadero.
EXCURSION rate* east on household goods:
$1.75 per hnnd'-ed to Chicago: through car
WILSON BR(»S. CO.. fireproof storage, moving,
packing, shipping. Removed to 1636 Market
st. near Halrbt: nhone Park 271.
«t.: aaaaa West si's. Rome MSt.
BROOKS rupture appliance, an automatic air
cushion: satisfaction guaranteed. Call or write
G. P. RICHART. 241 Monadnock bldg.. S. F.
CLARK. GANDION CO.. exclusive truss, elastic
hosiery, braces, etc.: lady aid. lios Market.
ADVANCE window shade factory, put up at short
notice. GEO. WAI.COM CO.. 1131-39 Sutter st.
Births, Marriages, Deaths
Birth, marriage and death notices sent by mall
will not be Inserted. Tbey must be handed in at
either of tbe publication ofnees and be indorsed
with the name and residence of persons author
lied to have tbe same pubPsbed. Notices re
stricted simply to the announcement of tbe event
■re published once in this column free of charge.
i -
-• —-—— »
Marriage Licenses
.+. a.
The following marriage licenses were Issued
Monday, February 10, 1913:
ANDERSON---SWANSoN -Andrew Anderson. 22.
Ferndale, and Annie Swanson, 22, 544 Thir
teenth avenue.
BENNETT -BERRY—Robert >L Bennett, 43,
and Angelina Berry, 84, both of Lompoc.
BOWMAN -GORDEN--Walter H. Bowman. 2«.
1879 Hayes street, and Frances If. Gordeu, 23,
I2n* Golden Gate avenue.
4<«. ar.d Louisa 0. Vermeersch. 47, both of 1850
Howi rd street.
CARBONI—si'SINNA—August Carboni. 45, 120
leland avenue, aud Graiia Susiiaia, 30. 826 A
Or, encvirl) street.
CONUN—FLEMING—FeIIs S. Conlin, 21, and
Ce>.rg'a (". Fleming. IS. both of Vallejo.
CRAWFORD—PALMER—Raymond E. Crawford.
24, (uttens. and Margaret Palmer, 18, 4U Scott
street. •
CULVER—MACK—Emery X Culver. 51, and
Nancy Mack. 41. both of Stockton.
COUSTETTB—ST. MARTIN— Calipte Con«tette,
25. 654 Fulfon street, nud Marie St. Martin,
23. not; McAllister street.
24. Stockton, and Bessie V. Schmidt, 20,
FRANCIS—SNOW—Jerome N. Francis, 40. _de
ton. aud Lillian H. Snow, 40, 21S0 Fifteenth
JACOBSEN—HANSEN—Ha« C. Jacobsen, 20.
41!) Gmigh street, and Anne D. Hansen, 28,
1406 Post street.
24. and Rita Mendelsohn, 2S, both of 429
Kearnv street.
McGONIGLE — MURPHY — Bernard McGonigle,
48. and Elizabeth Murphy, 35, both of 278 Lis
MARRERO—GARCIA—.Tuan R. Marrero, 22. and
.lustinu M. Garcia, 20, both of 1032 A Jackson
KAGABUB—KIMOTO— Nijluro Nagasue. 7,0, and
Msssto Kimoto. ao, Ixitb of Sacramento
RICHARD— LACRUZ—Eugene Richard, 24. and
Blanche Lacruz, 27, both of 212S Fillmore
R! "OFF—MADDEN—Jack A. RuofT. 24. 2488
Oeary street, and Floreuce B. Madden, 2.'*,
STRONG—WOOSTER—Frank R. Strong. 42, Ok
latMOM City. Okla., and McNeill Wooster, 34.
Vug. les.
SEVERIN—ANDERSON- Jeta Sererin. 45. 571
McAllister street, and Sophie Anderson, 41,
R23 Turk street.
SHAW—STARTZMAN—Robert Shaw. 57. Hollis
ter. aud Mabel M. Startzman, 40, 1101 PlDe
SMITH— WENDLAND—Frank R. Smith. 27,
Pawnee Reck. Kan., and Mary F. Wendland,
23, Benkelman. Neb.
SMITH—FOG EL—Nell C. Smith. 27, and May
R. Fogel. 27, both of Tacoma.
STENFORS— LAINTO—Bruno Stenfors. 23. 411
Ellsworth street, end Aina La.uio, 27, 15
Walnut street.
TAYLOR—MIT.LALLY—Arthur S. Tavlnr. 28,
542 A Valencia street, and Leslie M. Multally,
2.". ..".04 Valencia street.
TRUNDLE—GEDDES- Louis M. Trundle. 22, and
Gladys B. Geddes, 20, both of 126 Twenty
third avenue.
TR AG ANAS. APOSTor.OU—John Traganas, 47,
snd Vasiliki Apostoioa, 30, both of 33S Third
ah .
The frllowing marriage licenses were issued
Monday. Febraury 10. 1918:
DUNBAR—BEACH —Harold Albert Dunbar, 22,
and Jessie A. Bea'-h. 33. both of Oakland.
GARDINER—TISDALE—Pan! Gardiner. 24. Loa
Angelea, and Dorothy Tisdale. 21. Alameda.
24. aud Eisle A. Jurgensou, 23, both of Ala
HARVEY—WEBSTER—WiIIiam Harvey. 28, and
Annie W< lister. 22. both of Oakland.
MAGNT SON—TERP—Charles O. Magnusop, 63,
and Annie Terp. 66. both of Oakland.
U Sc ATEL—MARTIN—Antone F. Muscatel, 21.
and Rany Martin, 18, both of Oakland
PARKER -DlKES—Edward A. Parker. 22, and
Mart'aa W. Dukes. 2.;. both of Oakland.
PEI.LE-LUPGERING—AIbert Felle, 43. Oak
land, and Bertha' Ludgeriag, 88, Pittsburg,
( ootra Cbata county.
PHIPPS—DURST -HortOO Phipps. SI. and Ger-
SAVE HALF the Funeral lOxpcnse.
Market 711. Oakland 4045.
Independent of the Truat
furnish for $75, embalming shroud, silver
mounted, cloth covered casket, hearse, and
two carriages and give personal super
yoa fT.'i foe the casket alone, and all
tht-ir prices are proportionate.
Godeau Funeral Seiwice Saves You Half.
Auto ambolaace, carriages and autos for hire.
41 Van Ness Aye. 2210 Webster St.
705 Columbus Aye. Phone Oak. 4046
©Mfts, Mfflnrdiig® s md P®_fe
trude D. Hurst. IS, both of San Francisco. ,
SEARS—WILKENING—EImer Sears. 22. San
Francicco, and Emma Wilkening, 20. Oakland.
Feb. 10.—Rev. John barr. a retired Baptist
clergyman, died today after a long Illness ot
his home. 1609 Josephine street. Barr bad
lived In Berkeley for 13 years, and had occu- |
pled pulpits in the denomination in the east,
middle west and in California before coming to
Berkeley. He was a native of Scotland, and
whs 66 years of age. He is survived by a
widow, Addie D. Barr. and one daughter. Miss
Marian Barr. The funeral will take place on
Wednesday nfternoon.
Feb. 10.— Max Gundlach Sr., a former early
day resident of Alameda, is dead at his borne
in Bakersfleld. He was 82 years of age. and
was a native of Germany. He was In good
health until recently, when his granddaughter.
Miss Haze! Gundlach, was killed in an auto
mobile accident near Bakersfleld. The death
of the young woman brought about a break-.
down in the old man's health, and he failed
rapidly to the end.
Term.. Feb. 10.—Mrs, Christine Kean Shelley,
wife of Captain J. E. Shelley. Eleventh cav
alry, and a cousin of Colonel Theodore Roose
\>lt. died at Fort Oglethorp today. She was a
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. Emlen Roosevelt
~f New York.
MRS. P. H. SWoPE—Santa Clara, Feb. 10.—
Mrs. P. H. Swope. a widely known pioneer
resident of this place, and relict of the late
.Tsi-oh Swope, died at her home here today
from pneumonia. She was a native of Ken
tucky, and was in her eighty-eighth year.
AtTolter. Anna 75|Hogan, William H..42
PHrr, Rev. John —j Lavin. John 82
Brandt, George 59: Lieberman. Rosa X.. 70
Brown, Austin H. .. 51 i McCormick, James A 54
Castle, Neva E 12! McGinerty, FTank ..22
Chabot, Clemense .. 31! Mcintosh. Julia 82
Clements. John F 72iO'Connell. William J 33
Dalev, James — Perry. Hilda S 41
Daiev, James T — Pettlnger. Hannah P 71
Daly. Matilda A — iPieree, Priscilla M.. «4
Dickey. Henry B 53| Reimer. Edward L.. 89
Donnelly (Infant) Reynolds. William.. 60
Gearv, Ellen 6fi!Santonl, Frank 41
Gerkin. Harry 50|Slcotte (Mass)
Groen. Gustav C 42; Smith. Helen A —
Gnndlach. Max 821 Smith. Soren B "85
Halter. Genevieve . . 37! Van Tassel. Frank.. 61
Hansen, Anna A 791 Welcome, Richard .. 60
AFFOLTER—In this city. February 9. 1913.
Anna, dearly beloved wife of Joseph Affolter,
and loving aunt of Miss Ida Krehs. a native of
Switzerland, aged 75 years and 20 days. A
member of King Solomon's Chapter No. 170.
Order of Eastern Star, and Walballa Rebekah
Lodge No. 130, I. O. O. F.
Friends and acquaintances are respectfully In
vited to attend tbe funeral services • today
(Tuesday). Fehrnarv 11, at 1:30 p. m.. at tbe
parlors of H. F. Suhr A Co.. 2919 Mission
street between Twenty-fifth aod Twenty-sixth.
Incineration Cypress Lawn cemetery, by elec
tric funeral car from Twenty eighth aud Valen
cia streets
OF EASTERN STAR—Officers and members
are requested to attend the funeral services ot
our late sister. Anna Affolter, today (Tues
day), at 1:30 p. in., at tbe parlors of 11. F.
Suhr & Co., 2919 Mission street between Twen
ty-fifth and Twenty-sixth. By order of the
O. F.—Officers and members are requested to
attend the funeral services of our late member,
Anna Affolter. today (Tuesday), at 1:30 p. m.,
at the parlors of H. F. Suhr A Co.. 2919 Mis
sion 6treet between Twenty-fifth and Twenty
sixth. By order of
BRANDT—In this city, February 10. 1913.
George Brandt, beloved husband of Mrs. Agnes
Brandt and loving brother of the late Fred
Brandt a native of Denmark, aged 59 years.
Friends and acquaintances are respectfully
Invited to attend the funeral services Thurs
day. February 13. 1913, at 1 p. m.. at Red
Men's hall. 240 Golden Gate avenue, where
services will be held under the auspices nf
Sotoyome Tribe No. 12, I. O. R. M. Remains
at the chapel of Julius S. Godeau, 41 Van
Ncsa avenue.
BROWN—In this cfty. February TO. 1013, Austin
11., dearly beloved husband of Kataerln° Wil
son Brown, and loving father of Wilson J.
Brown and Austin Adair Brown, a native of
Indiana, aged 51 years 9 months and 16 days.
(Colorado and Montana papers please copy.)
Funeral services to be held under the auspices
of Durant Lodge No. 286. Masonic. Berkeley.
Bancroft way and Shattuck avenue, Thursday.
February 13. at 2 o'clock p. m. Interment
Mountain View cemetery. Friends and acquaint
ances respectfully invited to attend.
BARR—In Berkeley. February 10. 1913, Rev.
John Barr, beloved husband of Abbie D. Barr,
and father of C. Marian Barr, a native of Scot
CHABOT—In this city, February 9, 1913, Cle
mence, beloved wife of the late Serphine Cha
bot. and beloved mother of Bertin and Alice
chabot, and loving daughter of Henry
Wenger, and sister of Bertin and Gabrlelle
Wenger and Mrs. Jean Euastache, a native of
San Francisco, aged 31 years 9 months and 28
Friends and acquaintances are respectfully In
vite.i to attend the funeral services tomorrow
(Wednesday. February 12. 1913. at 8:30
o'clock a. m., at her late residence. 928
Church street, thence to St. James church.
Twenty-third and Guerrero streets, where a re
quiem high mass will be celebrated for the re
pose of her soul, commencing at 9 a. m. In
terment Holy Cross cemetery, by carriage.
CASTLE—In this city, February 9, 1913. at the
home of her aunt, Mrs. Bruce Craig. 1425 A
Clay street, Neva Evelyn, beloved daughter of
Charles J. and Ellen Castle, and loving sister
of Myrtle Castle and Mrs. Carlton Gleason of
Gold Road, Aria., a native of Sutter Creek,
Cal.. aged 12 years 4 months and 15 days.
(Sutter Creek, Cal., papers please copy.)
Friends and acquaintances are respectfully In
vited to attend the funeral services tomorrow
i Wednesday i. at 2'o'clock p. m., at the chapel
of Halsted A Co.. 1122 Sutter street. Inter
ment Cypress Lawn cemetery, by automobile.
Remains at the ebapel of Halsted & Co., 1122
Sutter street.
CLEMENTS—In this city. February 9. 1913,
John F.. husband of the; late Mary A. Clements,
a native of New York, aged 72 years.
Tbe funeral will take place today (Tues
day) from *his late residence, 1210 Divisadero
street. Interment (private) lv Holy Cross
DALEY—In this city. February 10, 1913. James
Daley, beloved husband of the late Jane Daley.
and father of John Peth and J. Harry and the
late Thomas Daley, a native of Ireland.
DALEY—In this city, February 8. 1913. James
T. Daley, beloved son of the late Patrick and
Catherine Daley, and loving brother of Dennis,
Mollie and Frank Daley and Mr*. Nora Man
ning and Mrs. Maggie Sehachhtibert and the
late John Dalev, a native of San Francisc?,
("al. A member of South San Franciaco Par- \
lor No. 157, N. S. G. W,
Friends and acquaintances and members of :
the above society are respectfully Invited to
attend the funeral tomorrow (Wednesday), Feb
ruary 12. at 9 a. m.. from his late resi
dence, 2543 Twenty-fourth street, thence to
St. Peter's church, Alabama street near Twen
ty-fourth, where a requiem high mass will be
celebrated for the repose of his soul, com
mencing at 9:30 a. m. Interment Holy Cross
cemetery, by carriages.
S. G. W.—You are hereby requested to attend
tiie funeral of our dereasecf brother. James
Daley, tomorrow (Wednesday), Febrnary 12,
Pleaae assemble at 2543 Twenty-fourth street,
at 8:30 o'clock. By order of
JOHN T. UEGAX, Rec. Sec.
DALY—In this city, February 8. 19T3. Matilda
A. Daly, sister of H. A. and Gustave Plate
nn.l Mrs. A. G. Piatt, and mother of Marion
Daly, a native of San Francisco.
DICKEY—In Woodward, CaL. February 8. 1913.
Henry Buchanan Dickey, beloved husband of
.Tettle S. Dickey, and father of Loralne and
Fannie Dickey, a native of Missouri, aged 53
years 3 months and 20 days. A member of
Sunset Camp No. 7199, Modern Woodmen of
Friends are respectfully Invited to attend the
funeral services today (Tuesday), February
11, 1913, at 2 o'clock p. m., at the residence
of the Truman Undertaking Company, 2935
Telegraph avenue southwest corner of Thir
tieth street. Oakland.
DONNELLY -In this city, February 10, 1913.
Efonara Agnes, dearly beloved daughter of
Patrick and Mary Donnelly and loving sister
of Mary T. Donnelly, and niece of Owen and
Laurence Donnelly and Sister Teresa of Notre
Dame. Mrs. James Lee and the late Anthony
Donnelly, a native of San Francisco. aged 3
Friends and acquaintances are respectfully
invited to attend tbe funeral services tomor
row (Wednesday), February 12, 1913. at 1
p. at., at the parents' residence. 302 Twenty
third avenue, corner of Clement street, Rich
mond District. Interment Holy Cross ceme
GEARY—In Oakland. February 9. 1913. Ellen
Geary, wife of the late Patrick Geary, and
loving mother of John, Anne and Dave Geary
and Mrs. Johanna Camphell and the late Mary
I Cypress Lmm
_©& Howes Kttalfcg,
TOS Mwk<sfc> S&t©b&
Cemetery Phone. Mission 5341.
All arrangements for burials or crematlaaa
mad* at city office or cemetery. Special attea
tion given to RRMOVALB from old city ceoaa
' terles. Entire cemetery under peepetual care.
I guaranteed v* w<u farpetual Cua Food of
I |4QO.UU<_ - - - 1
. and Ellen Geary, a native of Ireland, aged 68
I years.
Friends and acquaintances are respectfully in
rtted to attend the funeral services tomorrow
(Wednesday) morning. February 12, at St. Ra
phael's church. San Rafael, where a requiem
mass will be celebrated for the repose of her
soul, commencing at 10 a. in. Interment Mount
Olivet cemetery. San Rafael. Remain*' at the
parlors of Edward Edon, San Rafael.
I GEHKIN—In this city, February 10. 1913. Harry
Gerkln, a native of Germany, aged 50 years 5
months and 6 days. A member of the Riggers'
and Stevedores' Union.
Friends and acquaintances are respectfully in
vited to attend the funeral services tomorrow
(Wednesday), February 12, at 9 a. m., at the
parlors of Martin A Brown, 1868 Geary street.
Interment Cypress Lawn cemetery, by auto
GROEN—In this city. February 10. 1913. Gustav
Carl Groen, dearly beloved husband of Annie
Groen and father of Gustav Carl Groen Jr., a
native of Amsterdam. Holland, aged 42 years
5 months and 9 days.
GUNDLACH—In Bakersfleld. Max Sr., father of
Max, Martin and George Gundlach, a native
of Germany, aged 82 years. (Portland papers
please copy.*)
Funeral services will be held today (Tues
day), February 11. at 2 o'clock p. m., at the
chapel of California (electric) crematorium,
4499 Piedmont avenue, Oakland.
HALTER—In this city, February 6. 191-*!. Gene
vieve Halter, beloved daughter of William and
M.vra Halter of Sheboygan Falls. Wis., a na
tive of Wisconsin, aged 37 years S mouths and
26 days.
HANSEN—In this city. February 9, 1913, Anna
Amalia, beloved sister of F. W. and C. A.
Krogh and Mrs. S. N. Poulsen. and aunt of
Mary Krogh. a native of Denmark, aged 79
years 8 months and 29 daya.
Friends are respectfully invited to attend the
funeral tomorrow (Wednesday), February 12,
at 2:30 o'clock p. m.. from the chapel of H.
P. Petersen, 1342 Divisadero street between
Ellis and O'Farrell. Interment Mount Olivet
cemetery, by automobiles.
HOGAN—In this city. February 8, 1913, William
H., beloved son of Mary Hogan, loving brother
of James and the Rev. Thomas Hogan, S. J.,
of Santa Barbara. Mrs. G Haselrig and Mrs.
Miller of New York and the late Mrs. J. B.
Cosgrove and Mrs. William Mosher. a native
of California, aged 42 years. A member of
San Francisco Prlntiag Pressmen's Union No.
Friends and acquaintances are respectfully
Invited to attend the funeral Thursday, FeVu
arv 13, 1913, at 8:15 a. m., from the funeral
parlors of Monaban & Co.. 2339-41 Mission
street near Niueteenth. thence to St. Ignatius
church, where a requiem mass will be cele
brated for the repose of his soul, commencing
at 9 a. m. Intermeut National cemetery.
LAVIN—In this city. February 8, 1913. Captain
John Lavln, beloved husband of Delia Lavin
and father of John J., James W. and Laur
ence F. Lavin snd Mrs. Cbsrles Widman and
uncle of John P. Mannfon and the late Thomas
and Alicia Lavin, a native of County Roscom
mon. Ireland, aged 82 years 7 months and 14
days. A member of Unity Lodge, A. O. U. W,
(Chicago and Blackstoue, Mass., papers please
Friends and acquaintances are respectfully
Invited to attend tbe funeral today (Tuesday)
at 9 a. m., from Bis late residence, 1750 Pa
lou avenue, thence to AH Hallows 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.
LIEBESMAN—In Berkeley, February 9, 1913,
Rosa X.. widow of the late Alois H. Liebei
man. and devoted mother of Charles J., Gustav
, P. and Otto Lieberman, a native of Rottweil.
Germany, aged 70 years 3 months and 1 day.
Friends and acquaintances are respectfully in
vited to attend the funeral services today
<Tuesday ), February 11, 1913, at 9 o'clock
a. m.. at St. Joseph's church, where a requiem
high mass will be celebrated for the repose of
her soul. • Interment St. Mary's cemetery.
MeCORMICK—In Larkspur, February 10, 1913!
James A., dearly beloved husband of Jennie
McCormlck, and loving father of Alice. Claro.
Ella and Gertrnde McCormick, a native of
Portland, Ore., aged 54 years.
KcGINERTY—In this city. February 8. 1913.
Frank, beloved son of P. H. and the late Annie
McGinerty, and loving brother of Charles W-,
Emma and I,oretfa McGinerty and Mrs. W. G.
O'Donnell and Mrs. P. Cantet and the late
George H. McGinerty, a native of San Fran
cisco, aged 22 years.
Friends and acquaintances are respectfully
invited to attend the funeral today (Tuesday)
at 12:45 o'clock, from the parlors of lie-
Brearty & McCormick, 915 Valencia street near
Twentieth, thence to St. Rose's church, where
services will be held at 1:30 p. m. Interment
Holy Crows cemetery by carriage.
McINTOSH—In this city. February 9. 1913. Julia,
beloved wife of tbe late James Mcintosh, and
loving mother of Mrs. Mollie Noyes and Mrs.
Charles Harry, a native of New York state,
aged 82 years 6 months and 12 days.
Friends are respectfully Invited to attend the
funeral services today (Tuesday), February
11. 1913. at 1:30 p. m., at the residence of her |
daughter. Mrs. Mollie Noyes, 3650 Sixteenth
street near Market. Interment private.
KORAN—In this city. February 9. 1913. Bridget.
beloved wife of the late Daniel Moran. and
loving mother of Thomas J., Daniel I. and
James F. Moran and Mrs. Antone Gonzales and
tbe late Mary Agnes Moran. and loving sister
of Mrs. D. Costello, a native of Ireland.
The funeral will take place today (Tnes
day*). at 8:30 a. m., from the funeral parlors
of Samuel McFadden & Co.. 1070 Haight street
near Baker, thence to Mission Dolores church,
where a requiem mass will be celebrated for
the repose of her soul, at 9 a. m. Interment
Holy Cross cemetery, by carriage.
O'CONNELL—In this city. February 9. 1913,
William J. O'Connell. beloved son of John J.
and tbe late Sarah O'Connell. and nephew of
Mrs. H. Wilkinson, a native of San Francisco,
aged 33 years 11 months and 7 days. A mem
ber of Golden Gate Aerie No. 61, F. O. E.
Friends and acquaintances are respectfully In
vited to attend the funeral today
at 9:30 o'clock a. m.. from the parlors of
Barry A Scully, 927 Valencia street, thence to
Mission Dolores church, where a requiem mass
will be celebrated for the repose of his soul.
commencing at 10 a. m. Interment Holy
Cross cemetery.
PERRY—In East Oakland. February 9. 1913,
Hilda Sophia, beloved wife of Lincoln C- J.
Perry, and devoted mother of Henry, Louis,
Muriel. Elmer and the late Hilda V. Perry,
and sister of Mrs. Amelia Ohlson, a native of
Sweden, aged 41 years 8 months and 25 days.
PrrVate services will be held at tbe family
residence, 2215 Twenty-first avenue, tomorrow
(Wednesday), February 12. at 10 o'clock a, m.,
thence via 11:15 a. m. creek boat to San Fran
cisco ferry, where friendg are Invited to meet
funeral car, at 12 o'clock noon. luterment
Cypress Lawn cemetery.
PETTINGER—In Oakland. Cal., February 9.
1913, Hannah P. Pettlnger, mother of Mrs.
Mark Thompson of Oakland. Cal., and Miss
Elizabeth Pettlnger of San Francisco, CaL, a
native of Boston, Mass., aged 71 years and 13
PlERCE—Entered Into rest, in Oakland, Febru
ary 10, 1913. Prtseilla Medline, wife of Wil
liam A. Pierce, and mother of William J.
Pierce of Eureka, Ca!., and Edwin T., Charles
A. and Harry A. Pierce and Mrs. Grace Hol
land, all of Oakland, CaL. and the late Mary
A. Oakley, and has several grandchildren and
great-granchildren, a native of Nashville,
Term., aged 64 years 6 months and 21 days.
RElMER—Entered into rest in this city, Febru
ary 9. 1913, Edward L. Relrner, dearly beloved
husband of Ellse Reimer and loving father of
Mrs. Mary Lassen and sister of Mary Bercb
man of Red Bluft", a native of Germany, aged
89 years and 3 months.
Friends and acquaintances are respectfully
Invited to attend tbe funeral tomorrow
(Wednesday) at 2 p. m.. from his late resi
dence, 1775 Waller street. Interment Mount
Olivet cemetery, by electric funeral car from
Thirteenth and West Mission streets.
REYNOLDS—In this city. Febrnary 9, 1913. Wil
liam H. Reynolds, a native of Nantucket,
Mass.. aged 60 years 8 months and 6 days.
Friends are respectfully Invited to attend the
foneral services today (Tuesday), at 1:30
o'clock p. m.. at the chapel of Halsted A Co.,
1122 Sutter street. Interment strictly private.
SANTONI—In this city. February 10, 1913, at
the city and coimty hospital. Frank Santonl, a
native of Italy, aged 41 years.
BIOOTTE —An anniversary high mass for the late
Margaret Slcotte will be celebrated, at St.
Peter's church, tomorrow (Wednesday), at 9
o'clock a. m. Friends are cordially invited to
SMITH—In this city, February 9. 1913, Helen A.
Smith, dearly beloved wife of Frank W. Smith,
and loving mother of Frank J. Smith, a native
of California.
Tbe funeral will take place today (Tues
day), at 8:90 a, m., from the parlors of S. A.
White. 1214 Eddy street near Laguna. thence
to St. Mary's cathedral, where a requiem mass
will be celebrated for tbe repose of her soul,
commencing at 9 a. m. luterment strictly
private. Please omit flowers.
SMITH—In this city. February 9. 1913, Soren
B. Smith, beloved husband of the late Marie
Smith, and father of Hannah M. C. Smith, end
brother of H. M. Smith and T. Smith and Mrs.
A. Brodersen snd Mrs. P. Brandt, a native of
Denmark, aged 65 years 3 mouths and 13 days.
A member of Danmark No. 2, Dania.
Friends and acquaintances are respectfully In
vited to attend tbe funeral today (Tuesday),
at 1:30 o'clock p. m.. from the chapel of H.
P. Petersen. 1342 Divisadero street between
Ellis and O'Farrell. Interment Cypress Lawn
cemetery, by electric funeral car from Turk
and Steiner streets.
VAN TASBE*L—In this city. February 9, 1913.
Frank Van Tassel, a native of Canada, aged
61 years. (Canadian papers please copy.)
Friends and acquaintances are respectfully
Invited to attend the funeral tomorrow
(Wednesday! at 2 p. m. from the parlors of
Suhr & Wleboldt, 1385 Valencia street near
Twenty-fifth. Interment Mount Olivet ceme
tery, by carriage. \
WELCOME—In this city. February 7. 1913.
Richard Welcome, beloved father of David Wel
come and Mrs. R. L. Finlayaoa, a native of
Geneva. Italy, aged 60 years.
Friends and acquaintances are respectfully In
vited to attend the funeral today (Tuesdavi,
February 11, 1913. at 1 p. m.. from the funeral
parlors of G. laccherl A Co., 1548 Stockton
i street between Green and Union. Interment
1 ltaUan cea'C'U-rj, by carrlay-
They Have Appointed a
Committee to Confer With
Alaska Salmon Packers
State Federation Compiling
Labor Legislation Which
Is Acceptable
*"" The Alaska Flsher
_ men's union, at its
l;:st meeting, elected
a committee consisting of representa
tives of different organizations in the
business in Alaska to confer with va
rious salmon packers with a view to
remedying a number of minor griev
ances and to better conditions for the
men for next yeaf.
The following were placed ln nomi
nation for officers for the ensuing term:
Treasurer, Ed Andersen; secretary, I.
N. Heylen and Barney Starr; patrolman
in San Francisco, L. P. Corbett and C.
Petersen; agent In Astoria, L. P. Cor
bett, H. M. Lorentzen, Frederick Hel
mer and J. Vance Thompson; agent in
Seattle, Peter Olseon and J. V. Thomp
The union voted $50 in aid of the
garment workers on strike in New
York city.
* * *
The State Federation of L>abor,
through Paul Scharrenberg, its secre
tary-treasurer, announces that It is
preparing a synopsis of all the labor
measures that have been introduced
into the present legislature, and that
each measure will be mentioned as fa
vorable or unfavorable to organized
labor. A copy of the. document being
prepared will be sent to each union in
the state which Is affiliated with the
federation and to each central labor
« * * *
Last Sunday afternoon Miss Margaret
C. Daley, organizer in this state for
the United Garment Workers of Amer
ica, addressed a large audience in Jef
ferson Square hall and explained the
strike of the garment workers in New
York. She made an appeal for assist
ance for those who are out. The meet
ing also was addressed by Sellg Schul
berg, WMlliam McDevitt and A. Lewis.
Two prominent labor leaders of Sac
ramento, W. J. Leflar, business agent
for the structural iron workers, and
L. T. Clark, a member of the Painters',
Decorators' and Paper Hangers' union
of America, have announced them
selves as candidates for the position of
deputy labor commissioner for that city
and vicinity. There are now three in
the contest.
* * *
At the meeting of the label section
of the San Francisco Labor council to
morrow night the Women's Union Label
league of this city will be admitted as
an auxiliary to the section, and after
that the two bodies will work ln uni
son. The section is making arrange
ments for a vaudeville show in one of
the local theaters.
Local No. 216 of the Boot and Shoe
Workers' union had a dance in the Au
ditorium last Saturday night In aid of
the members who are on strike in the
Franks & Hyrag boot and shoe factory,
and from tbe attendance it is certain
that the strikers against long hours
and small pay will secure material as
* * *
The San Francisco Labor council,
carrying out the policy of "good pay
for efficient service," has, on the sug
gestion of the retiring secretary. John
I. Nolan, increased the weekly salary
of Miss Charlotte Lewis, assistant
stenographer, from $18 to $21 a week.
• "'"''•'■'•
The Central Labor council of Sacra
mento has requested Its affiliated
unions to notify the membership in
each that a fine of }5 will be imposed
on any one who patronizes a barber
shop that does not carry a union card.
Vereln Eintracht AVIII Give Elaborate
Parry Saturday Evening
Elaborate plans have been made for
the masquerade ball to be given by
the Vereln Eintracht Saturday evening
in Auditorium hall, corner Fillmore
and Page streets.
The following committee is mak
ing the arrangements for the enter
Ex Officio President Louis Schmidt,
chairman; Franz Voght, secretary: E.
J. Schmleder, treasurer; William Stein
hauser, Frank Huber, Charles Tabner
and Remhold Spahr.
The carnival princess will be Miss
Finke, while William M. Tigh will, im
personate the carnival prince.
Misses Edna Schmleder and Louise
Baldwin and Masters Leland Smirle
and Edwin Johnson will be the pages.
Petition of Son in Cell Contested by
Mrs. Jones* Son in Law
Two petitions for appointment of
executor in the $40,000 estate of Mrs.
Lena Jones, who was slain in her home
at 235 Precita avenue November 30,
were submitted yesterday before
Judge Graham by attorneys represent
ing contending factions of the heirs.
Joseph Jones, from the county jail.
1 where he is awaiting trial on "a charge
of the murder of his mother, had nom
inated George D. Jones, a brother ln
law, to handle his mother's will, which
leaves all to him except $500.
Albert Nathan, husband of a deceased
daughter of Mrs. Jones, contesting the
will on behalf of two grandchildren,
seeks the appointment of Abram
Cohen, his brother ln law.
Actress Must Settle—The case
against Mrs. Valeric Allison, actress,
charged with grand larceny, was con
tinued until today by Police Judge Sul
livan to give her a chance to make a
settlement with her dress maker, Mrs.
Tillie Hamberger. Mrs. Allison refused
to pay, and Judge Sullivan said he was
Inclined to hold her to answer to the
superior court.
Two Girl Robbers —Two girls tried
to rob the telephone box on the second
floor of the ferry building yesterday,
but were detected by Mrs. Steward, the
matron. Both escaped.
J. Jo O'CONNOR. £?*«T£s>.
Tel. Mission MM& Funeral work a »|>eclalty.
10th nr. Viileucia —Union store; funeral work a
specialty at lowcat prices. Phone Market 5723.
DARBEE. FLORIST—Not the oldest nor the larg
est, but tbe VERY BEBT IN TOWN. 1088
Hyde st. near Cal. PHONE FRANKLIN 208.
PARK FLORAL, 1437 Haight st.; phone Park
836—Cut flowers, plants, etc. R. Groves, prop.
PARK FLORAL. 1437 Haight St.; phoae Park
336—Cut flowers, plant*, etc. R. Groves, Prop.
CI.EIS & JACOBSON. German florists; artistic de
signs specialty. 942 Fillmore st. Park 363.
SHIBELEY-MANN CO.; tbe leading florists, 1203
Sutter. Franklin 2004. Frauft 3hlbeley. Mgr.
UNION FLORISTB. phone Market 3288. Funeral
work a specialty. 3017 6tb at. near Mission.
The Call's Daily Short Story
Mrs. James Stevens was a rich man's
wife and devoted to society.
Mr. Fred Stevens was a rich man's
son, and would have been a ninny or a
snob or a half fool at the age of 2S
but for his grandfather's blood. He
got little or no care from his mother,
and little or no advice from his father
When he was old enough to go to col
lege he packed himself off with hardly
a word to anybody. He did it because
At college young Mr. Stevens learned
the college yell, how to squander money
and several words ln the dead lan
guages. There might have been a bit
more, but if so he forgot it on the
train back to New York after he had
Grandfather Stevens had been a
blacksmith who held on to 200 acres
of land until It made him a millionaire.
Ho was practical and looked ahead.
Two years after young Stevens had
"graduated" he caused his friends to
be greatly surprised in him. They had
argued that he would wed a chorus
girl. On the contrary, he fell in love
with a music teacher and asked for
her hand within a month.
"No, sir " was the prompt reply.
"You want reasons, and I will give
them to you. You are a rich man's son
and have money of your own. If you
were to lose your wealth, as hundreds
have before you, you could not earn
|15 per week."
"But It's in bonds, and how can I
lose it?"
"How have others? But admit that
you don't lose it. Have you earned a
dollar of It yourself?"
"And you don't propose to earn a
dollar. You think to live on the in
"I—l can speculate," stammered Fred.
"If you speculate and make money
you take it from some one else with
out earning It. If you lose you may
be reduced to the point where others
have got to aid you."
"If I take my capital and buy land
and wait for it to advance in value as
my grandfather did—?"
"That's a. gamble. One never can
tell what is going to take place to
raise or lower land values."
"Say, by Jove, but what's a feller to
do," exclaimed Fred ln his desperation.
"You have asked me to marry you,"
replied the girl, "and I have refused.
At the end of a year, If you have made
good, as the saying is, you may ask
"But make good, how?"
"There are law, medicine, Journal
ism, insurance, real estate and other
things to take up. Choose one of them.
Don't be a dawdler—get busy. Help
the rest of us to turn the big wheel
around. I see your name in the papers
as riding to hounds. I never saw it
as riding to business. I see you men
tioned as being at some afternoon tea.
Men that make the world haven't time
for such frivolity. Think it over."
Mr. Stevens thought till his head
ached, and he hadn't struck the right
thing "yet when one of his friends at
the club asked him one day:
"Fred, why don't you take up a study
and be of some use to yourself and the
world at large?"
"Just what I want to do. What shall
it be?"
"That's studying into crime?"
"Yes, and studying criminals. It's an
Interesting thing. You'll be called pro
fessor, and you'll give us books on the
subject. It's inexhaustible. There's
money and fame for you. There aren't
but two or three criminologists in the
"But how and where does a fellow
"You have read of the country Raf
fles that has looted so many houses?"
"Of course."
"And that they have got him at last?"
"By Jove, no!"
"Well, they have, and he looks near
enough like you to be a twin brother.
He is ln Jail at Hempstead. Take a
run down and get some pointers."
"I'll do it."
An hour later he called at the home
of the widowed mother of Miss Dor
othy Speed, his "near" fiancee.
"What do you think!" exclaimed the
young man in considerable excitement
as he stood in the presence of the girl.
"Have you opened a real estate
office?" she queried.
"Got a position on the staff of a
"You never could guess. lam to be
come a criminologist."
"When do you begin?"
"As soon as I can get down to
Hempstead ln my auto. They've got
Raffles in jail there. He Is to be my
first subject. Can't you and your
mother come aloBg?"
It was decided that they $ould, and
It was a pleasant run down they had,
with Mr. Stevens acting as his own
chauffeur. Quietly enough, with all
the talk about Raffle.s, the young man
never mentioned that he had been told
there *was a strong personal resem
At the Hempstead -Jail, so rapidly do
some folks progress when they have
struck their gait, Mr. Stevens intro
duced himself as Profeßsor Stevens and
gave his errand, and there was little
demurring. The ladies decided to wait
outside in the auto.
"Begging your pardon," said the
jailer to the professor, "but it isn't a
case of—of—"
"Of what?"
"Of a twin brother going wrong?"
"Not at all."
"I'd take you for twins, sure."
Mr. Stevens stopped to stare as he
entered the cell. Truly, there was a
remarkable resemblance.
"Well, which of us are they going to
put on trial?" asked Raffles.
The amateur criminologist had a fine
character before him to practice on,
and as soon as the jailer "had departed,
saying he would return in an hour,
questions began to be asked and an
swered. It was probably like filling
out an insurance blank. At just what
point words ceased and action began
the "professor" is uncertain, but he
puts it at 15 minutes and lets it go at
that. At any rate, he was taken by
the throat and choked until he was
unconscious, and when he got his wits
back he was lying on the couch bound
and gagged, and Raffles was whisper
ing in his ear:
"If you make the least fuss I'll choke
the life out of you."
When the jailer came the wrong man
was passed out without question, and
he walked to the auto and took his
seat and started up the machine. The
deception should have been spotted at
once, but it wasn't. The ladies had
their veils down, and they had driven
a full mile before they raised them to
ask the "professor" If his interview
was a success.
He shook his head and increased the
"Mr. Stevens!"
More speed.
"Mr. Stevens!"
"Oh, shut up!"
He turned with a laugh as he uttered
the words, and was betrayed.
"Sir, who are you! How dare you!
Stop the' car at once!"
"Haven't time just now. That jailer
may be a Paul Pry. I'll let you out
after a bit."
That "bit" carried them 12 miles,
and then the ladies were dumped out
in the woods to find their wajt' to the
nearest house. Mr. Raffles was going
50 miles an hour when they last saw
It took about two days for Mr.
Stevens and the others to And them
selves. Then he asked of Miss Dor
"What had I best take up now?"
"Matrimony," she answered.
"But "
"I find that my theory as advanced
the other day is all right as a theory,
but a dead failure in practice."
"And you'll "
She nodded her head and looked
Copyright, 1013, by the McClure Newspaper
London Experiments for
Combustibles Show 36 to
90 Per Cent Saving
LONDON, Feb. 10.—Solution of the
petrol problem and a revolution ln the
production of power through the
agency of explosive mixtures of va
porized oil and air is anticipated by the
striking results of some experiments
now being conducted by experts in the
heart of London. Now fuels have been
derived from petrol, benzoline, paraf
fin and alc*ohol, which, although cost
ing little more than the oils or spirits
from which they are prepared, show
economies in working varying from 36
to 90 per cent.
The experiments have been so far
carried out upon an internal combus
tion engine driving an electric lighting
set, but tests are now being made in
automobiles upon the road.
Mr. Hayl, the inventor of the process
of preparing these fuels, stated in an
interview with a correspondent that
the basis of this Important develop
ment lay in the discovery of a chemical
means of raising the temperature of the
vapor and air at the moment of ex
plosion so as to obtain a more com
plete and more efficient combustion
than had hitherto been found. The less
stable the constituents of a hydrocar
bon at the moment of combination the
more effective the explosion.
Today much of the efficiency of the
internal combustion engine is lost
owing to the comparatively low tem
perature at which the combustion
takes place. The new fuel provides
complete combustion and a maximum
of power with an absence of smell.
The cost of the substance required
to transform the respective hydrocar
bons into new fuels Is only the one
hundred and sixtieth part of a penny
for each gallon so transformed. Even
benzol can be transformed so as to be
efficiently worked without a special
Speaking of the possibilities of the
petrol substitute, which will run dou
ble as far as petrol at approximately
the same price. Mr. Hayl says that
what has been done so far proves that
the new principle is sound.
Good Form ln Paris Now to Instruct
Cooks as Well as Waiters
PARIS, Feb. 10.—A severely critical
attitude toward what one eats and
drinks is now considered the height
of good breeding in Paris and marks
a striking contrast to the happy-go
lucky carelessness in this respect
shown at restaurants and private din
ners for some time past.
Today, when a cavalier takes a lady
to dinner he is not at all surprised
when she begins by giving the waiter
detailed instructions as to the exact
composition of the sauce she requires
or the temperature at which wine
should be served.
Well to do people who, a season or
two ago, were content with whatever
was served now Inform the maitre
d'hotel just how far a lamb cutlet may
be cooked, and if a portion of duck is
seasoned just too much or too little
it is sent away as unworthy of the
name of duck.
In the present year, it is predicted.
Paris will see a full revival of the
gastronomic splendors of the second
empire, when the Palais Royal, now,
figuratively speaking, a grass grown
ruin, was a combination of the Rue de
la Paix, the boulevard ties Itallens, and
a little of the Bols, and was the scene
of the most sumptuous meals the world
had ever known.
But the dinners of next season will
not, it is prophesied, be confined to
eating alone. The literary bent, which
society has developed recently, will
also hold Its own, and when dessert and
coffee arrive the diners will award lit
erary prise or crown new princes of
poets or novelists.
Question of the Paintings Found ln a
Cave In Wales Unsolved
LONDON. Feb. 10.—The much disputed
question in regard to the strange paint
ings found ln Bacon hole, Gower,
Wales, and believed by Professor Sollas
of Oxford to have been executed by
prehistoric man, remains unsolved.
Colonel Morgan, president of the
Swansea Scientific society, has been
taking a great deal of interest in the
question, and apparently is himself of
the opinion that Professor Sollas was
mistaken. Colonel Morgan recently
sent some scrapings of the paint found
in the cave to Mr. Seyler. the analyst
for Glamorganshire, asking him to
Analyze them, object of throw
ing some light onThe problem. He has
now received the chemist's reply, and
In a letter in the newspapers says:
"Mr. Seyler's investigation certainly
settles the question as to their not hav
ing been made with ship's paint and all
the theories which have been founded
thereon, but it does not touch the most
probable solution—and the one strong
ly advocated by the Gower people—that
they were made by the late C. R. M.
Talbot's workmen when prospecting fo r
paint in the middle of the last century."
SACRAMENTO, Feb. 10.—Through a
committee named today by State Horti
cultural Commissioner A. J. Cook, the
California Fruit Growers' convention,
which last met in Fresno, will make an
effort to have farmers eliminated from
the compulsory worklngmen's compen
sation act now before the legislature.
The committee is composed of A. B.
Humphreys of Mayhews, R. G. Wil
liams of Stockton and Edward Berwick
of Monterey.
Berinlnebam Contest Ends—Threat
ened contest of the will of John Ber
mlngham was averted yesterday
through settlement between the sons
and daughters, heirs of his $85,000 es
tate, witn Mrs. Bermingham, tbe widow
and second wife. The amount of the
settlement was not revealed, but it is
believed that she was given half of the
community property.
Kits Cry and Pigeons Mourny
When Four Story Vacant Struc
ture Is Destroyed by Fire
Three dozen cats, of all colors, sizes
and temperaments, mournfully watched
the flames consume the old Hobart res
idence at Washington street and Van
Ness avenue at 4 o'clock yesterday
morning. The felines occupied the four
story vacant structure unmolested for
many months.
In addition to the cats, a large num
ber of pigeons had also tenanted the
upper stories. When the fire broke out
all rushed from the place, the pigeons
seeking refuge on the roofs of nearby
residences, while the cats lined a high
concrete wall directly in the rear.
While the firemen played the hose on
the flames the cats perched along the
wall set up a pitiful wall. Residents
in the vicinity are fearful lest the
felines seek new .homes in their back
Treaty Held aa Drue .Sroaargler—
Caught in the act of smuggling cocaine
to a prisoner in the city prison, George
Holt, a former trusty, was arrested
yesterday. Holt la accused of giving
George Thomas, a prisoner, a package
containing the drug.
For Hair Health
If Resell "93" Hair Ttmlc do__
not Improve the health of your
scalp and hair, wa will pay for
what you use during the trial.
We could not so strongly endorse
Rexail "93" Hair Tonic and continued
to sell it to the same people if it did
cot do all we" claim. Should it not
prove entirely satisfactory our cus
tomers would loae faith in us, we
would lose their patronage, and otur
business would suffer.
If your hair is falling out or yoa
suffer any scalp trouble, we believe
Rexail "93" Hair Tonic will do more
to eradicate the dandruff, give health
to the scalp, stimulate new hair
growth and prevent premature bald*
nets than any other human agency.
We want you to make us prove
this. We ask you to risk no monejr
whatever. Buy a bottle of Rexail
"93" Hair Tonic, use it according to
directions for thirty days: then if
you are not entirely satisfied, come
and tell us and we will promptly hand
back the money you paid us for it. <
We won't ask you to sign any-'
thing, nor even to bring the bottle
back. We won't obligate you ia
any way. We will take your mere
word. Could anything be more fair?
Could we do anything more to prove
our belief in Rexail "93" Hair Tonic;
and our honesty of purppse in recom
mending it to your
Rexail "93" Hair Tonic is as pleas
ant to use as spring water and has
but a faint, pleasing odor. It cornea
in two sizes of bottles, 50c and SI.OO.
You can buy Rexail "93" Hair Tool*
Id this community 4 "T*?** * *_*
Sold only by
San Francisco, Cal.
Stores in San Francisco, Oakland, Los An
geles, Sacramento, Seattle, Port
land and Spokane.
There is a Rexail Store in nearly trrarr town
and oity in tha Unitad States, Canada and
Great Britain. There is a different Rexail
Remedy for nearly every ordinary human ill—
each especially designed for tha particular 01
for which it is recommended.
Tha Rexail Stora* an America* Craataat
Drug Store*
7716 Slip or Foundation for Misses and
Small Women, 14, 16 and 18 years.
The well fitting slip is a very neces
sary garment ln these days and this
one has many advantages. It la ab
solutely without bulk at the waist line
and over the hips and it can be finished
at either the high or the natural waist
line as the dress to be worn over It may
require. Such slips are as desirable for
silk as for lingerie materials and in
the illustration, silk is trimmed with
a plaited flounce, but this flounce ts
optional and the lower edge can be
trimmed with lace ruffles o.r with inset
bandings, or finished in any manner
that may be liked. The corset cover
and petticoat are joined at the waist
line and closed at the back.
For the 16 year size, the slip will re
quire 3% yards of material 27, Z\ yards
36 or 2*4 yards 44 Inches wide with
H| yards of additional material 36 in
ches wide for the plaited flounce, 3
yards of edging and 2 yards of inser
tion to trim as illustrated.
The pattern 7716 is cut in sizes for
girls of 14, 16 and 18 years. It will he
mailed to any address by the Fashion
Department of this paper, on receipt
of ten cents.
No !
Address Jk t
Size * t ..•♦4l

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