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

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PAINTING AND PAPERHAN6IN6
PAINTING, tinting, paper hanging: good work,
reasonable prices. J. C. ROMAINE. 1620 Turk
st.: West 8290. ,■-;? - : -'*' ...?■;:.-? -.- --'■ .-'.'■' ?...:*'"-,
PENSIONS
M H. SAMMIS. pension a'tv.: W-orttww. back pay.
lost army papers seared. 3415 22d. suite 28.
PHYSICIANS
A—SPECIALIST IN FEMALE COMPLAINTS—
A Established in S. F. for 20 years; sure and
quick results; strict, reliable grad. physician:
no detention from home or occupation, my
methods are original and are not used by other
specialists: antiseptic and painless: my offices
are so arranged that the utmost privacy H_ as-
Hired: consultation and advice free Room 8.
1025 MARKET ST. between 6fh and 7th sts.;
hours' 104. 6:30-0: Sunday. 11-3.
A— SPECIALIST FOR WOMEN
When worried consult this leading sp»clal
-Is- antiseptic and painless treatment- imme
diate results: advice free: private sanatorium
when required: HOURS 10 to 4. Westbank
bldg.. 830 Market st . room 605. -
IF worried consult at once: painless treatment:
confinement. $25. with nurse. Suite 101. 787
Market st. -"■-"■■-" ••-"-■-■-- -*
DISEASES men and women «peei*!tv : physician,
surgeon. PFNN DRUG CO.. 123 3d st. ?■■'■■-."■■■;.
CAKCER met—"Sfi'llv treated by __crt medlcaf'oa
' and X-ray. CANCER INST.. 703 Van Ness ay.
DR. YOUNG CHINESE HERB CO. (esrab. In U.
S. 1882) cures nil diseases. 1844 Sutter st. r ,;■■"■
.^■aa__WaaW__WMjl
~ POSTAGE STAMPS .
STAMPS for collection*, albums, catalogues, etc.;
collections bought. E. P. Seebohm. 250 Market.
POULTKY ST PPLIES___^
BABY chicks on band, all kinds. 10c up; eggs,
feeds, etc. COULSON CO.. 1378 Market st.. 8. F.
STAMMERING
STAMMER? Method of cure explained FREE.
M. L. HATFIELD. 1918 Grove. Oakland. Cal.
STAMMERING —Cm* guaranteed: eons free; est.
25 years. Mrs. M.JL_UCni*-eM9o2^D!»isadera
STORAGE AND MOTING TANS
EXCURSION rates east on household goods:
$1 7."". per hundred to Chicago: through car
service BEKINS VAN A STORAGE CO.
BF.KINS.
OF COURSE. ■ . , ;
1130 Broadway near 12th st.. Oakland. i
WILSON BROS CO.. fireproof storage, moving,
packing, shipping. Removed to 1636 Market
st. near Haight: phono Park 271. t.
PIERCE RODOLPH STORAGE CO. 1450 Eddy
st.: phone West 828. Home S2S2-L ■
P'
' TRUSSES* __
BROOKS rupture appliance, an automatic air
cushion: satisfaction guaranteed. Call or write
G. B. RICHART. 241 Monadnock bldg.. S. F.
IXL elastic truss; Cal. Inven.:est. 25 vr* >: guar
cure for curable rupture: pos. retainer. 218 Kins
CI AUK GANDION CO., exclusive truss, elastic
hosiery, braces, etc.; lady aid. IP"* Market.
SHADES _
ADVANCE window shade factory, put up at short
notice. GEO. WALCOM CO.. 1131-39 Sutter st.
— ♦-
Marriage Licenses
« . *■
SAX FRAXCISCO
The following manage licenses were issued
Tuesday. February 11, 1013:
ADAMS—WILLIAMS—WiIIiam C. Adams. 36
Vallejo, and Cordelia Williams, 36. Pleasant
BAKER-GFPTILL—Ernest V. Baker. 21. 1320
Stockton street, and May GuptlU, 22, 420
Kearny street. _,
BARRETT—KELLY—Frank L. Barrett. -1. 1.3
Lsidley street, and Hazel Kelly, 19. 606 al
bridge street. _ . „,
BENNTNOER—SIMMONS —narry Bennineer, ZU.
3249 Gulden Gate avenue, and Myrtle Y. Sim
mons. 23. 417 Frederick street.
BLI'MENTHAL—GOLDSTEIN—Isaac Blumen
thai, 48, 1738 Laguna street, and Lena Gold
stein. 39. ••ill Taris street.
CIZI—BARGIONI— Ernesto Cizi, 25, T52 >»li-*J<J
street, and Nellie Bargioni, 18. IS4O Powell
street. , „. ~
COWARD—MAYER—K«ss W. Coward, 21. Alva
rado. and Antonia J. Mayer, IS. 446 Fourteenth
DINELLI—FAMBRINI—NicoI Dinelli. 31. 1720
Stockton street, and Eugenia Fambrlai. 25, 628
Tnion street. *, _
HOGG—WIEMER—WiIIiam C. Hogg. 32. Selhy.
and Frances A. Wiemer. 20. Topeka. 111.
MALKFS—FIEST—CarI Q. Malkus. 24. and Ida
N. Fiest. 22. both ot 209 (Upper street.
rWRCE-SMALL—Junnlus Pierce. SB. Fort Mc-
Dowell, aud Barbara J. Small, 27, 2430 Broad-
Way.
ROBBLFE—DELANEY—CharIie W. Robblee. 25,
4789 Mission street, and Annie J. F. Delaney.
1» 2791 Sixteenth street.
SMITH—MeFARLAND— George R. Smith. 23,
Oakland, and Maude A. McFarland. 22, 140 Ma
son street.
TAMBLIN— BASTIAS—Jo=epb A. Tamblln. 24.
Presidio, and Alma E. Bastian, 18. 22 Elliott
park. „
YON HEI.LMANN—LACHMANN—Hans H. yon
" Hellmann. .",".. and Marta Lachmann, 26, both
ff 1426 Gearv street.
YON OLSCHEWSKI—JOHNSON—Werner V. yon
Wschewski. -4, Sacramento, and Ada M. John
son. 20. Pleasant Grow. ___
WRRERE—LAPLACE—Pierre Wrrere. 30. 2343
Mission street, and Catherine Laplace, 22, 3224
Seventeenth street.
OAKLAND
The following; marriage licenses were issued
Tuesday. February 11, 1913:
ARNHEIM—FRANK— Walter B. Arnheim, 32,
Chicago, and Jennie Frank. 27. Salt Lake City.
CHAUTELOUP—CESBENE —Eugene Chauteloup,
39. and Joaie Cessene. 24. both of Oakland.
CURTIS—HUSSY—George D. Curtis. 22. Los
Gatos. and Josephine Ilusby. 23. Burhani. Minn.
FIELD -MILLER—Albert Field. 25. and Anna F.
Miller. 31. both of Oakland.
FORTNEY —WYt 'OFF—Merrill J. Fortney. 23.
snd Helen M. Wycoff, 20, both of San Fran
cisco.
GALLATLY—SCRGENOR—James B. Gallctly.
25, Winnipeg, aud May R. Surgenor, 25, Oak
land.
MASt ARC—RUSO—Michael Mascaro. 2S, and
Mary G. Ruso. 22, both of Albany.
RHEA-HII.KEN—Louis Rhei. 24. and Grace
Milken. 1,8, both of Oakland.
ROUSSEAU—YOUNG—Jobs E. Rousseau. 29.
Alameda, and Hulda J\. Young, 27. Oakland.
TOWNSELL—-ISAACS—James C. Townsell, 22,
and Sadie R. Isaacs, IS, both of Oakland.
births"
MEYERINK—In this city. February 8. 1913, to
the wife of John O. Meyerink Jr.. a son.
MARRIAGES
BFNDEL—OFFER— In this city. February 5.
1913. by Rev. M. H. Liebe. Carl Bendel and
Carvl Offer, both of this city.
NOLLER—SOMMER—In this city. February S.
1913. by Rev. 11. H. Llehe. Charles Noller of
Sacramento and Ceeetla Sommer of this city.
OBITUAKY
ALVIRA STEVENS, MISSIONARY-Rockford.
111., Feb. 11. — Miss Alvira S. Stevens, th" first
missionary sent to Burma by the Womeu's
Baptist Foreign Missionary Society of the
West, is dead. She was 77 years old.
HARLEY NEWCOMB. COMPOSER—San Jose.
Feb. 11.—Prof. Harlcy Neweotub. a musician
and composer, died this morning at Los Gatos.
JAMES McCORMICK, LANDLORD— Larkspur.
Feb. 11.—James McCormick. proprietor of the
Larkspur hotel for the last 13 years, died, here
last night. He mat M years old.
DEATHS"
Armstorns:, Ambrose. 86 Hesser, Mrs. Adele. —
Audiffred. Hypollte.. 83 Hoefler, Anna 73
Barr. Walter G —I Hogan, Wm. H 42
Brachais (Infant I: Houston. Sarah A...50
Brandt, George .... 59 James. Florence ... 30
Cady. Frances A H Lcavttt, Catherine.. 90
chabot. Clemence... 81 Lincoln, Granville... ("3
Carrere, Jean V 63 McCormick. Jas. A.. 54
Castle, Neva E 12 Meyerink tlnfant)
Dalev, James 75 Reimer, Edw. L....HU
Haley. Jas. T —j Rose. Edw. Richard. 48
Donnelly (Infant >< Rusinsky. Joaaph ...43
Dunakin. Calvin J... Slf Schultz, Jacob 68
Edwards, Mathias ..--Smith. Mary J (,;{
Geary. Ellen 68 Van Tassel. Frank. .61
Hansen, Anna A 79; Wetjen, Lizzie —
ARMSTRONG—In Oakland, February 11. 1913.
Ambrose J., beloved husband <>f Carrie S. Arm
strong and hrother of Mrs. Walter Wood, a
native of Nt-w York, aged 85 years.
AUDIFFRED—In Oakland. February 11, 191.3. at
the home of his daughter. Mrs. G. Mounicot.
Hypolite. dearly beloved husband of the late
WHEN THE UNDERTAKER
BECOMES NECESSARY
SAVE HALF the Funeral Expense.
Telephone
JLFLHUS S. QWJEAU
Market 711. Oakland 4045.
Independent of the Trust
THE GODEAU FUNERAL SERVICE will
furnish for $75, embalm ing shroud, silver
mounted, cloth covered casket, t.earse and
two carriages and give personal buper
vision.
TRUST UNDERTAKERS WILL CHARGE
yon (75 for the casket alone, aud all
tbelr prices are proportionate.
Godeau Funeral Service Saves You Half.
Auto ambulance, carriages and anto< for tire.
6AN FRANCISCO OAKLAND
41 Van Neas Aye. _}1C Webster St.
305 Columbus Aye, Phone Oa.t. 4045
®M_§ 9 Mafnrkg®©, JD>©a_!»§
Rose Marie Audiffred and loving falher of Mrs.
O, Mounicot. Henri A. Audiffred, Mrs. James
W. Dowdell. Mrs. Ludwig you Savoy. Mrs.
Sldnej W. Floto iind Albert H. Audiffred. a
native of France, aged S3 years 3 mouths and
11 day>.
Remains at his daughter's residence, ~<>,
Thirty-third street, Oakland. Funeral and in
terment private.
BARR—In this city, February 10. 1913. Walter
G. Barr. devoted' father of Mrs. T. G. Hoff
man and Mrs. T. M. Dunn, Charles A.. Marie,
Helen and Willarrt Barr, a native of England.
(New York and London papers please cop}'.)
Remains at the funeral parlors of Samuel
McFadden. 1070 Haight street near Baker. In
terment private.
BRACHAIS—In this city. February 10. 1913.
Helen, dearly beloved daughter of Henry and
Mary Brachais, sister of George. Marcel and
Irene Brachais, a native of San Francisco,
aged 10 months and 12 days.
Friends and acquaintances are respectfully in
vited to attend the funeral today (Wednesday.
at 9:30 o'clock a. m.. from the family resl
dence, 1920 Palou avenue. Interment Holy
Cross cemetery,
BRANDT-Tn this city, February 10, 1913.
George Brandt, beloved husband of Mrs. Agues
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 tomorrow
(Thursday), February !.'*>. 19L*. at 1 p. m.. at
Red Meu's hall. 240 Golden Gate avenue, where
services wil! be held under the auspices of
Sotovome Tribe No. 12. I. O. R. M. Remains
at the chapel of Julius S. Godeau, 41 Van
Ness avenue.
SOTOYOME TRIBE NO. 12. IMPROVED O.
R. M.—Members are requested to attend the
funeral of our late brother. George Brandt,
from Red Men's hall. 240 Golden Gate avenue,
tomorrow (Thursday), February 13, 1913. at 1
p. ni. B. H. WILCOX. Sachem.
Attest: F. J. TYRRELL. Chief at Records.
CADY—In this city. February 11. 1913. Frances
A., wife of the late H. W. Cady of Sacra
mento, and beloved mother of A. L. and 11.
W. Cadv Jr., Mrs. Frances Tyrrell and Mrs.
M. A. of Berkeley, a native of Tenn
essee, aged 81 years 1 month and 16 days.
CHABOT—In this city. February 9, 1913, Cle
uience, beloved wife of the late Serphine Cha
bot, and beloved mother of Bet-tin and Alice
Chabot. and loving daughter of Henry
Wenger, and sister of Bertin and Gabrielle
Wenger and Mrs. Jean Euastache. a native of
San Francisco, aged 31 years 9 months and 28
days.
Friends snd acquaintances are respectfully In
vited to attend the funeral services today
(Wednesday!. February 12. 1913, at 8:30
o'clock n. m., at her late residence. 928
Church street, thence to St. James church.
Twenty-third and Guerrero streets, where a re
quiero high mass will be celebrated for the re
r°se of her soul, commencing at 9 a. m. In
terment Holy Cross cemetery, by carriage.
CARRERE -In this city, February 11. 1913. Jean
V.. beloved husband of the late Catherine
Carrere and father of Marie. Anne, C. Jeanne.
John and the late Blanche Carrere, a native of
France, aged 55 years.
CASTLE—In this city, February 9. 1913, at tbe
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, Arlr.. a native of Sutter <reek,
Cal., aged 12 years 4 months and 15 dsys.
(Sutter Creek, CaL, papers please copy.)
Friends and acquaintances are respectfully in
vited to attend the funeral services today
(Wednesday), at 2 o'clock p. m., at the chapel
of Halsted & Co., 1122 Sutter street. Inter
ment Crpress Lawn cemetery, by automobile.
Remains at the chapel of Halsted & Co., 1122
Sutter street.
DALEY—In this city. February 10. 1913. James
Daley, beloved husband of the late Jane Daley,
and loving father of John. Peter, J. Harry and
the late Thomas Daley, a native of Ireland,
aged 75 years.
Friends and acquaintances are respectfully in
vited to attend the funeral services today
(Wednesday). February 11. at 2 o'clock p. m..
at the parlors of Valente. Marlni. Marals A
Co.. 5448 Mission street above Thirtieth. In
terment Cypress Lawn cemetery.
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 Mrs. Nora Man
ning and Mrs. Maggie Schaehhnbert and the
late John Daley, a native of San Francisco,
Cal. A member of South San Francisco Par
lor No. 157. N. S. G. W.
SOUTH SAN FRANCISCO PARLOR NO. 157. N.
S. G. W.—You are hereby requested to attend
the funeral of our deceased brother. James
Daley, today (Wednesday). February )2,
Please assemble at 254,' i Twenty-fourth street,
at 8:30 o'clock. By order of
JOHN McWILLIAMS. President.
JOHN T. REGAN, Rec. Sec.
DONNELLY—In this city, February 10, 1913.
Honora Agnes, dearly beloved daughter of
Patrick and Mary Donnelly and loving sister
of Mary T. Donnelly, and niece of Owen and
Lawrence Donnelly and Sister Teresa of Notre
Dame. Mrs. James Lee and the late Anthony
Donnelly, a native of San Francisco, aged 3
months.
The funeral will take place today (Wednes
day-1, Febru.-.rv 12. 1913, at 1 o'clock p. tn..
from the parents' residence, 302 Twenty-third
avenue, corner of Clement street. Richmond
district. Interment Holy Cross cemetery.
DUNAXIN— In Frultval", February 11. 1913,
Calvin J. Dunakln, beloved father of Homer
C. Dunakln and brother of Tb«>mas H. and
James L. Dunakln, a native of Vermont, aged
61 years 4 months and 5 days.
Friends and acquaintances are respectfully in
vited to attend the funeral tomorrow (Thurs
day), February 13, 1913. at 10:30 o'clock a. _~
from the chapel of Arthur A. Barber & Co..
.">'!47 East Fourteenth street. Fruitvale. Inter
ment Mountain View cemetery.
EDWARDS—In this city. February 11. 1913,
Katfclaa, beloved hnsband of Mary A. Edwards,
a native of Portugal.
Friends and acquaintances are respectfully in
vited to attend the funeral services tomorrow
'Thursday). February 13. 1913. at 8:30 o'rloeK
a. m., at his late residence. 2124 A Broderlek
street, thence to St. Dominic's church, where
a solemn requiem high mass will be celebrated
for the repose of his soul, commencing at 9
a. m. Interment Holy Cross cemetery.
GEARY—In Oakland. February 9, 1913, Ellen
Geary, wife of tiie late Patrick Geary, and
loving mother of John. Anne and Dave Geary
and Mrs. Johanna Campbell and the late Mary
and Ellen Geary, a native of Ireland, aged 68
years.
Friends and acquaintances sr» respectfully in
vited to attend the funeral services this
t Wednesday» morning. February 12, at St. Ra
phael's church, San Rafael, where a reqniem
mass will be celebrated for the repose of her
soul, commencing at 10 n. m. Interment Mount
Olivet cemetery. San Rafael. Remains at the
parlors of Edward Eden, San Rafael.
HANSEN—In this city, February 9. 1913. Anna
Amalia, beloved sister of F. W. and C. A.
Krogb and Mrs. S. N. Poulsen. and aunt of
Mary Krogh, a native of Denmark, aged 79
years 8 months and 29 days.
Friends are respectfully Invited to attend the
funeral today (Wednesday). February 12,
nt 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.
HESSER—In this city. February 11. 1913. Mrs.
Adele Hesser, widow of the late Emanuel
Hesser and" mother of Mrs. Joseph Herrscher.
Llllie Hesser and Mrs. I. H. Lichtenstein. and
beloved grandmother of Edmund E. and Emma
Herrscher, Norma and Beatrice Lichtenstein,
a native of Alsace. (New Orleans and Cin
cinnati papers please copy).
Notice of funeral hereafter.
HOEFLER—In this city, February 11. 1913.
Anna Hoefler, a native of Germany, aged 73
years. A member of the San Francisco Frauen
Vereln.
Remains at the parlors of Suhr A Wieboldt,
1385 Valencia street, near Twenty-flfth.
HOGAN—In this city. February 8. 1913. William
IL, beloved son of Mary Hogan, loving brother
of James and the Rev. Thomas Hogan. S. J-,
of Santa Barbara, Mrs. G. Hazelrig 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 Printing Pressmen's Union No.
24.
Friends and acquaintances are respectfully
invited to attend tbe funeral tomorrow (Thurs
day). February 13, 1913, at 8:15 a. m.. from
the funeral parlors of Monahan A Co., 2339-41'
Mission street near Nineteenth, thence to St.
Ignatius church, where a requiem mass will be
celebrated for the repose of his soul, commen
cing at 9a. m. Interment National cemetery.
HOUSTON—In this city, February 11. 1913.
Sarah A. Houston, beloved mother of Mrs. E.
W. Farrar. Mrs. H. A. Funks. William. Mark
and Claire Houston and sister of Thomas,
Daniel and the late Mark and Pete Ryan. x
native of Brooklyn. N. V., aged 50 years 7
months and 3 days.
Friends are respectfully invited to attend the
funeral services tomorrow (Thursday*. Febru
ary 13. 1913. at 8:30 o'clock a. in., at the
chapel of the Truman Undertaking Company,
1919 Mission street between Fifteenth and Six
teenth, thence to St. Charles Borromeo church.
Eighteenth street between Howard and Folsom,
where a mass will be celebrated for the repose
of her soul, commencing at 9 o'clock. Inter
ment Holy Cross cemetery, by automobile.
JAMES—In this city. February 11. 1913. Florence
James, beloved sister of Mrs. E. Webb, Mrs.
H. Cole. Retitteu and Charles Wilkinson, a
native of Michigan, aged 30 years.
Remains at the chapel of H. P. Petersou,
1342 Divisadero street.
LEAVITT—In Alameda. February 11, 1913, Cath
erine Loavitt. wife of the late C. H. Leavitt,
! CEMETERIES AAD CREMATORIES
ICwress Lmm
CIfMET&IRY ASSN.
m 5 M_arik©_, §fcr®B&
! SUTTER 685. HOME J4ICT.
Cemetery Phone. Mission 3341.
All arrangements for burial* or cremation*
: made at city office or cemetery. Special attea
( tlon given to REMOVALS from old city cema
: teries. Entice fpmetery tinder perpetual ears,
; tuarantetu bj vdt i'erj;ttu*4l Cut k uad of
j IAOO.-vOO. - -— - - ,
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL, WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 12, 1913.
mother of Mrs. Annie Page and Jane McDonald
and grandmother of Frank Page, a native of
Dundee, Scotland, aged 90 years 7 mouths and
20 days.
Friends and acquaintances are respectfully In
vited to attend the funeral services tomorrow
(Thursday). February 13 at 1 o'clock p. ni.,
at her late residence. 1514 St. Charles street.
Alameda. Interment Olivet cemetery,
by automobile.
LINCOLN—In this city. February 10. 1913, Gran
ville IL. husband of Jane F. Lincoln, father of
Percy G. and Milton R. Lincoln. Mrs. G. W.
Stevens, brother of George B. Lincoln. Mrs.
7rank Smith and tbe late Harry Lincoln, a
native of San Francisco, aged 03 years. A
taeaker of Society of California Pioneers and
Polar Star Lodge.'Knight* of Honor.
Friends and acquaintances are respectfully in
vited to attend the funeral services Friday.
Fehrnarv 14. at 2 o'clock p. m.. at the
chapel of Julius S. Godeau. 41 Van Ness
avenue, where services will be held-under the
auspices of California Pioneers. Interment
Cypress Lawn cemetery, by automobile.
McCORMICK—In larkspur, February 10, 1913,
James A., dearly beloved husband of Jennie
McCormick and loving father of Alice, Clare.
Ella and Gertrude McCormick. a native of
Portland. Ore., aged 54 years.
Friends anri acquaintances are respectfully in
vited to attend the funeral tomorrow (Thurs
day). February 13, 1913. at 9 o'clock a. m.,
from his late residence. Larkspur, thence to St.
Anselm's church. San Anselmo, where a reqniem
mass will be celebrated for the repose of his
soul, commencing at 9:45 o'clock a. m. Inter
ment Holy Cross cemetery, San Mateo county,
on the arrival of the electric funeral car leav
ing the ferry building at 11:35 a. ni.
MEYERINK— In this city, February 9. 1913, in
fant son of John O. and Louise Meyerlnk.
RElMER—Entered into rest in this city, Febru
ary 9. 1913. Edward L. Reimer. dearly beloved
husband of Elise Reimer and loving father of
Mrs. Mary Lassen and sister of Mary Bereh
man of Red Bluff, a native of Germany, aged
89 years and 3 months.
Friends and *cquaintancea are respectfully
invited to attend the funeral today
(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.
ROSE—In San Mateo. February 11. 1913, Edward
Richard Rose, beloved husband of Marie Rose,
8 native of Germany, aged 48 years. A mem
ber of Old Point Lodge No. 144, I. O. O. F.,
Phoepus. Va.
Friends aud acquaintances are respectfully in
vited to attend the funeral services tomorrow
(Thursday). February 13, 1913. at 1:15 o'clock
p. m.. at Cypress Lawn chapel. In charge of
San Mateo Lodge No. 265. I. O. O. F. Re
mains at George W. Snider & Co.'s undertaking
parlors. San Mateo. Interment Cypress Lawn
cemetery.
RTJSINSKY In this city. February 11. 1913.
Joseph Ruslnsky. a natiee of Hungary, aged
43 years 10 months aud 13 days. A member
of the National Slavonic Society, Assembly
No. 4 of U. S. A.
Friends and acquaintances are respectfully In
vited to attend the funeral tomorrow (Thurs
day), at 9 o'clock a. m.. from the parlors of
Gantner Bros., 424 Guerrero street between
Sixteenth and Seventeenth, thence to the
Churcjh of the Nativity, Fell street, where a
solemn requiem high mass will be celebrated
for the repose of his soul, commencing at 9:30
o'clock a. m. Interment Holy Cross cemetery,
by carriage.
SCHTJLTZ—In this city, February 11. 1913,
Jacob, dearly beloved husband of Elizabeth
Schultz and devoted father of Mrs. L. Brooks
and Carrie R/*ss, a native of Germany, aged
HS rears 10 months and IS days. A member
of Journeymen Butchers' P. A- B. association
and Court Acme No. 51. F. of A.
Remains at the parlors of Suhr A Wieboldt,
1385 Valencia street, near Twenty-flfth.
SMITH—In this city, February 11. 1913. Mary
J. Smith, beloved wife of John Smith and
loving mother of John M.. Thomas M.. Wil
liam J. and Robert A. Smith and Mr*. W. E.
Kmcrson. Mrs. A. Burt Wesner. Mrs. R J.
Ringwood. Mrs. Charles A. Bstey and Sfrs.
F. r. Shanley, a native of Fermoy, County
Cork, Ireland, aged 63 year* 9 months and 1
day. (Denver. Co!., papers please copy).
The funeral will take place tomorrow
(Thursday) at 8:45 o'clock a. m.. from her
late residence, 1019 Masonic avenue; thence
to St. Agnes church, where a requiem mass
will be celebrated for the repose of her soul,
commencing at 9 a. m. Interment private.
Please omit flowers.
VAN TASSEL—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 todar
(Wednesday) at 2 p. m. from the parlors of
Suhr A Wieboldt, 1385 Valencia street near
Twenty-fifth. Interment Mount Olivet ceme
j tery. by carriage.
WETJEN— In this city. February 11. 1913. Liszie
Wetjen; dearly beloved wife of Henry Wetjen,
a native of Germany.
Notice of funeral hereafter. Remains at the
parlors of H. F. Maass Co.. 1335 Golden Gate
avenue near Fillmore street.
FLORISTS
BROWN A KENNEDY. FLORAL ARTISTS, 3091
16th nr. Valencia—Union atore; funeral work a
specialty at lowest prices. Phone Market 5725.
DARBEE. FLORIST—Not the oldest nor the larg
est. but the VERY BEST IN TOWN. 1038
Hyde st. near Cal. PHONE FRANKLIN 208.
J. J. ©'(DOCTOR. S^T^n.
Tel. Mission 5988. Funeral work a specialty.
UNION FLORISTS, phone Market 3285. Funeral
work a specialty. 3017 6th st. near Mission.
PARK FLORAL. 1437 Haight St.; phone Park
336—Cut flowers, plants, etc. R. Groves, prop.
PARK FLORAL. 1437 Haight St.; phone Park
336— Cut flowers, plants, etc. R. Groves. Prop.
CLEIS & JACOBSON. German florists; artistic de.
signs specialty. 942 Fillmore st. Park 363.
SHIBELEY-MANN CO.; tbe leading florists. 1203
Sutter. Franklin 2094. Frank Shibeley. Mgr.
HIGH GRADE CARS
HOLD POPULARITY
Alco Factory Man Says
1913 Will Be a Quality
Model Year
LEON J. PINKSON
L. F. Johnsbn, who recently came to
San Francisco as direct factory repre
sentative of the Alco company, in dis
cussing the prosperous condition ot
the country as far as the automobile
industry is concerned, predicts that
1913 will be a banner year for the
higher priced motor cars.
"In going over the Improvements on
the 1913 cars," says Johnson, "one finds
that they are mostly refinements de
manded by the motoring public. For
the same pride is taken in a high
priced motor car as in fine furniture,
fine silverware and jewelry.
"The public Is today seeking greater
comfort in all methods of travel and
is paying more to get this comfort,
whether traveling by railroad or by
steamship. It is only natural, there
fore, that such comforts and luxuries
should be sought as well in automo
biles.
"In following up the progress made
in automobiles during the last few
years, it is interesting to note what
the public has required since becom
ing more versed in automobiles. First,
the demand was for a more silent car
and the noisy chains were replaced by
a shaft. Fore doors were introduced,
which added to the beauty of the car.
Shortly afterward came Berllne lim
ousine, which virtually is an automo
bile Pullman. Attention was then de
voted to beauty and the of the
car have been made long and straight.
With the higher grade cars the bodies
are being designed by architects, in
stead of by engineers."
* * ■»
Halllvrell Orpaniaatloa at Chicago
Show—Headed by W. H. HalHwell Jr.
and C. E. HalHwell, the manager of the
Halliwell company branches on the Pa
cific coast, are at present attending the
Chicago show and following the exhibit
will journey to Canton, 0., to the
Knight Tire company's headquarters,
where a conference is to be held. The
Knight line is one of the accessories
that the Halliwells represent on the
coast. In addition to the Halliwells,
those in the party are D. W. McElli
gott, Robert E. Magner and W. J.
Worthen.
* * *
Stadehaker Adda Production Expert*
—Max Wollerlng, formerly production
manager of the Flanders Motor com
pany, has resumed his old duties as pro
duction manager of the Studebaker
corporation's Detroit factories. He has
appointed Christian Pretz, who recent
ly resigned as superintendent of the
j Maxwell plants at Tarry town, superin
| tendent of the Studebaker plant 1,
GOLDBERG'S GUY
The Call's Daily Short Story
THE "LIVE WIRE"
By EDML.MJ MOBERLV
When poor health forced Sam Miller
to retire from the Burroughs-Miller
Advertising company, Richard Bur
roughs' found himself in sole posses
sion of the good will, assets, liabilities
and responsibilities connected with a
growing publicity business. Tho firm
had always been an aggressive one, and
Burroughs set about at once to see that
it took no backward steps under his
ownership. He soon found this a task
far beyond the abilities of one man, and
he, therefore, decided that he must
seek a partner who would relieve him
of some of the financial and executive
burdens which the firm's management
Imposed upon him.
He received numerous replies to his
advertisement in a journal devoted to
his line of business, but of the many
that replied none were chosen. Most
of the applicants had abundant opti
mism but little else. Hope alone. Bur
roughs knew, was a doubtful asset ln
a highly competitive business like his.
What he was looking for was a "live
wire," and he was beginning to despair
of ever finding one when one afternoon
his office boy entered his private offlce
bearing a card.
Its inscription was simple and un
reveallng. "E. K. Martin," it read.
"Show him in," was Dick's terse com
mand.
The boy grinned and vanished, and
returned almost immediately with a
handsome yeung woman.
Burroughs discarded his pipe in
haste and registered a silent vow of
vengeance against the offlce boy.
"I beg your pardon," he managed to
say, "but, you see, I rather expected
er "
"To see a man," she finished with a
laugh. "They all do."
"But you must admit your card is
rather noncommittal."
"It has to be. It Is one of the pen
alties I pay for doing a man's work.
I came in answer to your ad. in 'Pub
licity.'"
"Please be seated," he requested,
his face plainly showing his hesitancy
and confusion.
The girl noticed this. "Can you not
put aside any prejudices you may en
tertain regarding my sex and deal with
me as man to man?" she questioned.
Burroughs reflected that it would
be difficult to deal with so radiant a
creature as man to man. What he
said was:
"Very well; if you wish it. The
partner I am seeking must be a "live
wire,' thoroughly equipped for aggres
sive work in the publicity field. Do you
place yourself in that category?"
"I do," she replied, delving into the
handbag she carried. "I am already
owner of a small, but well-developed,
advertising business. Here Is a list of
my clients. You will find most of them
highly desirable. I also control the
selling agency ln this territory for the
Caldwell-Marsh line of calendars and
advertising novelties. In addition, lam
prepared to assume a just financial In
terest in the firm If we come to terms."
Dick's hesitancy vanished. This in
deed sounded like business. The Cald
well-Marsh agency was one for which
the old Burroughs-Miller company had
long angled in vain. Her list of clients
he found to be of the best. He began
to regard with growing favor the pros
pect of a commercial alliance with this
clean cut young business woman.
"I must confess to some surprise at
your proposition. Miss Martin," he ven
turned at last. "The idea of entering
Into a business partnership with a
person of the oppslte sex Is quite novel
to me. But the world moves, and we
must move with It or suffer for our
Immobility. Your qualifications and
resources are such as to cause me to
feel that I would far rather have you
for an ally than a competitor. Now a
word as to myself. I have here a busi
ness which has grown far beyond the
status of a one man job. Like your
self, I have a highly desirable clien
tele. My books will show that the
business is healthy and growing."
"The saving In office rent and over
head* expenses which a consolidation
would bring about would be to our ad-
Vantage," put ln Miss Martin.
"Quite true. In fact, the proposition
looks good in every way. On my part,
1 am willing to enter into negotiations
with a view to effecting a partner
ship."
"Very well," she assented. "Let us
talk it over as man to *man."
"As man to man," agreed Bur
roughs, with a smile.
The business acumen displayed by
Miss Martin in the ensuing discussion
Increased Dick's admiration and re
spect for her. When they had finished
tne Burroughs-Martin Advertising com
1-any had come into tentative being.
In a fortnight the new firm found
itself actively launched and Burroughs
soon discovered that the new member
1 was indeed a "live wire." The pace she
set In getting .business was swift and
untiring. To prevent her from assum
ing an unjust share of their burdens he
was compelled to exert himself to the
limit of his ability. All his old time
illusions concerning masculine superi
ority in the commercial world soon van
ished. He realized that no man could
be more calm amid the stress of dally
problems, more cheery in the face of
defeat or more capable of discovering
opportunities In seemingly arid busi
ness wastes than this partner of bio.
He also observed that through it all
she retained her dainty femininity.
When they were not seeking- for con
tracts and sales in the highways and
byways of the business world, the part
ners occupied desks on opposite sides of
the offlce. There was a large table be
tween them to which they could turn In
| their revolving chairs, and it was at
this that their conferences took place.
Across its broad surface they planned
their strategies, rejoiced in their suc
cesses and condoled with each other
over their defeats. At first Burroughs
found it difficult always to keep the
conversation within the narrow limits
prescribed by the man to man attitude
which his partner insisted on maintain
ing, but as she met each digression by
returning the discussion to its proper
channel he soon gave up such attempts.
At the end of their year a bal
ance sheet was struck. The resultant
figures revealed profits beyond their
expectations. There was much rejoic
ing across the big table.
"So the Burroughs-Martin combina
tion is a substantial success," declared
Miss Martin.
"It would he a much greater success,
If"—Dick halted uncertainly.
"If what?"
"If there weren't so much of the man
to man attitude in it," he finished
boldly.
"Don't spoil everything," she
pleaded.
"Spoil everything!" he exclaimed with
a touch of wrath. "This man to man
obsession of yours Is spoiling every
thing for me. It's the old case, Emily,
of the maid, the man—and propinquity.
That combination will always play hob
with business partnerships such as
ours. Can't you see, dear, that I want
you—need you—for more than a busi
ness partner?"
There was nothing manlike ln the
eyes that at last ventured to look Into
his. "Aren't you afraid I might not be
a 'live wire* in a domestic partnership,
Dick?" she asked.
"You'd be a 'live wire' in any sort
of a partnership, you darling," he de
clared, laughing and starting round the
table.
Copyright, 1913. by the McClure Newspaper
Syndicate
Faces Two Burjrlary Chars;** —
Charles Rose was arrested yesterday on
two charges of burglary. Rose is ac
cused of entering a cutlery store at
3918 Mission street and a room In the
Marconi hotel.
W_l_c_-*il_iH VICHY
(FRENCH REPUBLIC PROPERTY)
n Natural Alkaline Water n
JU Not Genuine H
J3k without tbe word J§k.
Unexcelled for table use.
Standard remedy for Dyspepsia, Stomach gs2 Wm
Troubles and Gout. jjj~S_fj
_4.jjfe your Physician
VICHY MaIIiMJITH
APPROACHING BALDNESS MAY BE
CHECKED BYUSIHE WEWBRO S HERPICIDE
We frequently hear a hair prepara- j Soft, glossy, fluffy hair cannot grow
tlon referred to as a "cure" for bald- in a scalp Infested with dandruff any
r.ess Just exactly what is meant by more tha l \ d «»cate plant can grow
nese. jusi exacuy wnai is meant dj jon an ash h eap> The sca i p mus l be
it In each instance is a question. j-** , s. kept clean, free from dandruff
Baldness is not a disease and j gl and 5n * healthy condition. The
hence does not permit of a cure, i <fe, JJ 1° hYir° weMrtVv* "/nT^ 6 9
It is a result Invariably to be W # fief are will known aUtl "
traced to the dandruff germ and \C J) £el a th* T %~
if the condition has become />-'£. from ?nf n
chronic, that is, if there is com- GOING-1 I™? 1 *J°:£Z al g?£ l ™*h stage
plete atrophy of the hair folll- folk and the best people every
cles, a "cure" is absolutely im- «r ;!k •
P °A S t!_roachinsr baldness Ind! C<_ J £ J*?*2£? s Herpicide is sold at
cateTb} 0 may be \"J f , 5 °
checked and if the hair follicles )C Jj vi" Sr!lfeVit to rtn all ttnl
dU |_f. by regular tR a lc *g& r °*™s£ hIS
applications of Newbro's Herpi- dres_in_ _a_lor« P
cide, which cleanses the scalp (- o\ A dressing parlors,
and eradicates the dandruff. The \%, A Jr Send 10 cents in postage or
destruction of the germ stops \ if M silver to cover cost of packing
the accumulation of scarf skin If n and mailing, to the Herpicide
and thus eliminates the most Co.. Dept. S. Detroit, Mich., for
common enemy to beautiful GONE 111 a sample bottle and valuable
hair. gßwutewaaawj booklet on the care of the hair.
MAJOR GRAY WILL
ASSUME POSITION
New Plan Makes Him In
spector General for the
Southern Department
Major Gallagher Goes to
Seattle in Charge—Other
Army Orders
Major Alonzo Gray, Inspector gen
eral, who has been assistant to Colonel
George Bell, inspector—general of the
western division, will be assigned to
duty when the reorganization scheme
of the army goes into effect Saturday
as inspector general of the new south
ern department and of the cavalry
division of the southern district as
well.
* * #
Major Hugh Gallagher, quartermas
ter corps, is relieved from duty as as
sistant to the depot quartermaster at
Seattle and ordered to assume charge
of that depot, relieving Colonel Wil
liam H. Miller, quartermaster corps,
retired.
* 4t> *
Chaplain Edward J. Brophy. Seventh
cavalry, registered at army headquar
ters yesterday en route to join his
station at Fort William McKlnley, P. I.
Army Orders
(Special Dispatch to The Call)
WASHINGTON, Feb. 11.—Army orders: Cap.
tain Thomas L. Smith from Seventeenth to Four
teenth infantry.
Captain Percy M. Cochran from Fourteenth
to Seventeenth infantry.
Captain James V. Heidt, First infantry, at
tached to Ninth Infantry.
First Lieutenant John F. Claphara from
T-M-ntv-seventii to Nineteenth infantry.
FGlrst Lieutenant Ben W. Field from Eight,
eenth to Twenty-second Infantry. .
Leave of absence—Second Lieutenant Sherman
L. Kiser. Philippine scouts, to April 4.
Captain Thomas L. Smith, from Seventeenth
to Fourteenth infantry .
Captain Percy M. Cochran from Fourteenth
to Seventeenth infantry.
Captain James V. Heidt, First Infantry, at
tached to Ninth Infantry.
First Lieutenant John F. Clapban* from
Tn-entv-seveuth to Nineteenth Infantry.
First Lieutenant Ben W. Field from Eight
eenth to Twenty-second infantry.
Leave of absence—Second Lieutenant Sherman
L. Kiser, Philippine scouts, to April 4.
Navy Orders
WASHINGTON, Feb. IL—Rear Admiral C. E.
Vreeland, detached aid for operations, con
tinues aa member general board.
Rear Admiral B. A. Fiske, detached aid for
inspection, aid for operations.
Paymaster—Charles Morris, detached bureau
of supplies and accounts, fitting out summer and
on board when commissioned.
Chief Boatswain A. F. Benson, detached lowa,
naval station Guam.
Chief Gunner J. C. Evans, detached naval
station Guam. home.
Marine corps—Colonel F. L. Pennlck. quarter
master, detached depot of supplies, San Fran
cisco, Washington.
Movements, February 10—Ontario at Onanta
natno; El Cano at Kluksng; Cyclops, Touopah,
Castine, 01, D 2, D 3 and El at Guacanayabo bay;
Caesar at Guantanamo.
Sailed. February 10—Nashville from New Or
leans for Puerto Cortes. Febrnary 11—Sarnar
from Klukang for Shanghai: Virginia from Guan
tanamo for Vera Cruz; Georgia from Guanta
namo for Tampico.
Rear Admiral C. E. Vreeland. detached aid
for operations; continues as member of general
board.
Rear Admiral B. A. Fiske, detached aid for
inspection aid for operations.
Paymaster Charles Morris, detached bureaa
of supplies and account*: fitting out summer and
on board when commissioned.
Chief Boatswain A. F. Benson, detached from
Iowa: naval station Guam.
Chief Gunner J. C. Evans, detached from naval
station, Guam; home.
Marine corps—Colonel F. L. Pennlck, quarter,
master, detached depot of supplies, San Fran
cisco; to Washington.
Movements—February 10. Ontario at Guan
anamo; El Cano at Kikukang: Clclops. Tonopah,
Castine. Dl, D 2. D> and El at Guacanayabo
bay; Caesar at Guantanamo.
Sailed February 10—Nashville from New Or-*
leans for Puerto Cortez.
Sailer! February 11 —Samar from Klukang for
Shankbai; Virginia from Guantanamo for Vera
Cruz; Georgia from Guantanamo for Tampico.
Mare Island Notes
VAIJ.EJO, Feb. 11. —Telegraphic orders were
received at Mare island navy yard today to
hold a marine guard of fio men in readlnesa to
leave Immediately for San Diego to join the
cruiser South Dakota, should sueb a move be
necessary. The South Dakota's marine guard
has been transferred to the cruiser Colorado,
which departed for Mexico today.
Telegrams received here tonight state that
the South Dakota has also been ordered south.
The collier Justin will arrive here Sunday
from San Diego, according to wlrelesg advices
received today. The Justin will take on a
cargo of coal as soon as practicable and return
south. Tbe collier Saturn is also en route here
from Corinto for coal and supplier for the
cruiser Denver. *
CHILD HAD SCALD
HEAD VERY BADLY
Eruption Came as Pimples on Face
and Scalp. Less Than One Box
of Cutlcura Ointment and One
Cake of Cuticura Soap Cured.
m
Arapahoe, Colo.—"My daughter, white
in infant, had scald head very badly. Tha
gruptlon came as pimples, then a scab would
/< tJ form. If the scab waa re-
moved yellow excretion
Vy *z\ would ooze out and
""J wonld spread where the
excretion went. It wm
° a her face a,nd ac - ip *
t ''I i«ed Cuticura Soap
' for her every time aha
\_3 * was bathed, using the
Chiticura Ointment afterward, also every
alght. I used leas than a bos of Cuticura
Ointment and one cake of Cutlcura Soap
and she waa soon cured of the trouble."
(Signed) Mrs. Clyde Snyder. Sopt. 23, 191 X
HANDS BEGAN TO CHAP
Lock Box 61. Ovid. Colo.—"My haada
were wet the biggest part of tbe day and
they began to chap. They were in bad
lhape. My haada chapped ao they would
bleed quite badly and were red and rough.
I began to use Cuticura Soap and Ointment,
waahed with the Cuticura Soap three tlmea
a day and need the Cuttoura Ointment at
night and had relief ln three days' time. I
osed the Cuticura Soap and Ointment a
week and a half and they completely cured
ma." (Signed) Julius Belael. April 30, 1912.
Cutlcura Soap 25c. and Cuticura Ointment
60c. are sold everywhere. Liberal sample of
each mailed free, with 32-p. Skin Book. Ad
dress post-card' 'Cuticura. Dept. T. Boston."
Jar-Tender-faced mftn should use Cuticura
Soap Shaving Stick, 25c. Sample free.
WT' lIPCO (Of Harris & Hes>a»
. 1. IliiiOO Attorneys)
HOTARY PUBLIC
Room 709. HEARST HI lI.DINQ
Phone Kearny 232
Residence Phone West 9489
Reputation
proves value. Tested throughout
three generations—known the
world over as the m ost reliable pre -
ventive and corrective of stomach,
liver, bowel troubles—an unequal -
ed reputation has been secured by
BEECHAM'S
PILLS
Sold everywhere In boxes 10c. 25c.
I A Teaspoonful |
g On a Steak doubles one's en- B
m joyment of this favored S
(LEA&PERRINS'
1 SAUCE I
■ THE ORIGINAL WORCESTERSHIRE 1
V Sharpens the appetite for Roasts. U
■ Fish. Soaps. Salads, etc *
B Sold by Groctrs Everywhere S
HINTS i
By MAY MANTON
7720 Breakfast Jacket,
34 to 44 bust.
WITH HIGH OR SQUARE NECK,
THREE-QUARTER, LONG OR
SHORT SLEEVES.
This pretty, simple breakfast jacket
Is just what many women are looking
for. It combines neatness with com
fort and is quiet easy to make. In the
large view, it is made of a figured
flannel and trimmed with collar and
cuffs of satin and it Is confined at the
waist line by a pretty belt and bow
of ribbon. If preferred, the neck can
be cut square and the set-In sleeves
can be extended to the wrists and
finished with the same pretty turned
back cuffs or they can be cut shorter
and left loose. In one small view, it
is shown with scalloped edges and
without the belt, and this treatment is
very pretty. The model is quite as well
adapted to washable materials and will
be found excellent for the jackets that
are being made for the warmer season.
For the medium size, the jacket will
require 3% yards of material 27, 2V*a
yards 36 or 2 yards 44 Inches wide with
% yard 27 inches wide for the collar
and cuffs.
The pattern 7720 is cut In sizes from
34 to 44 Inches bust measure. It will
be mailed to any address by the Fash
lon Department of this paper, on re
ceipt of 10 cents.
No
Name ,
Address
Size » ""-N-. «

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