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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, July 11, 1913, Image 8

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TALK OF STRIKE ON
SOUTHERN PACIFIC
SUBURBAN SYSTEM
Executive ■ Committee of
Conductors Said to Have
Warned Official of
That Road
'NOTHING TO 1T, ,,
AVERS E. E. CALVIN
■-■/.. - . j
Southern Pacific Vice Presi-i
dent Denies Intention to \
Reduce Salaries I
The executive committee of the Or
fler of Railroad Conductors has been in
session in this city for several days.
Two stories are told of the business
before the session, though the com
mittee itself is maintaining a discreet
«ileiicp.
Conductors in the transbay suburban
service, of the Southern Pacific company
maintain that the committee is sitting
In protest against the contemplated ac-
Mnn of the Southern Pacific to reduce
its suburban service to a streetcar ba
sis, Including streetcar crews at street
car salaries, to take the place of the
present highly efficient crews at rail
road salaries.
According to the conductors, when
Paul Shoup was brought from Los An
geles and placed in charge of the su
burban service in Oakland, Berkeley
and Alameda he had instructions to
place it on a streetcar basis, cut sal
aries and reduce crews..
The committee, say the conductors.
Ignoring Mr. Shoup as an out-and-out
streetcar man. ' have", waited upon E. E.
Calvin, vice president In charge of
maintenance and construction of the
Southern Pacific.
The committee .notified • Mr. Calvin,
allege the conductors, that he could do
what he wanted with cross town su
burban cars, but that the moment any
attempt was made to reduce the lines
running in and from Oakland piers to
a streetcar basis a strike of railroad
conductors and other employes would
be called that would tie up the South
ern Pacific system.
That is the story told by the con
ductors—or some of them.
• "Nothing; to it," said Mr. Calvin. "A
imputation from the Order of Railway
Conductors conferred with me yester
day, bat it was solely on a matter of
seniority rights of conductors on su
burban lines. Conductors taken from
the regular service for the suburban
service simply wished to retain ;= their
seniority rank held previous to the
transfer. : That was all there was to it."
Mr. Calvin, added that ' the only
"streetcar basis" in contemplation «as
in running suburban trains; more fre
quently for :. the benefit of suburban
traffic.
ALL PRISONS NOT
BAD, SAYS BYERS
New Jersey Official Resents
Sweeping Attack on
Penal Institutions
SEAtTL-E. July 10.—At today's ""ses
sion of ; tti" National Charities and
Corrections Joseph P. Byers, commis
sioner of of New Jersey, dis
cussing, "The Pridftn of the Twentieth
Century," said:
Lfa,st week in Portland I sat in a
public gathering and listened to a
sweeping arraignment and, general de
nunciation of our penal and reforma
tory -institutions that disturbed me.
First, because there was in , the ad
dress-a. large element of truth —and it
la the truth that hurts: and secondly,
because the speaker failed to voice, even
if he recognized the fact, that all of
these institutions are : not all bad. He
characterized our county Jails •as -; the
primary schools for instruction in t vice
—true, absolutely, and by no means; a
recent discovery—our schools for ju
venile delinquents as the grammar
schools, where the instruction is con
tinued. ' * . '.. ■-. .
"There is much to be said on the
other side. Our reformatories as the
high schools where criminal character
is further developed—often true, ; but
why not speak of the larger number
of cases where criminal habits are up
rooted by the corrective influence of
these institutions? : .. - iV
"Why by implication leave in the.
public mind the idea that the officials
of these institutions are themselves in
structors : and teachers in crme? Why
weaken' public : confidence in a men and
women who are fighting your - battle
with crime, who are . the custodians
of the 100,000 and more convicted law
breakers now in their keeping?
Why not rather take account of the
good result -accomplished :by them in
spite, of the awful handicaps you im
pose upon them in the way of in
sanitary'housing, lack of .facilities for
classification, political interference and
vicious systems of labor, or, what is
worse, laws that prohibit or unduly
restrict employment?"
The conference tonight elected these
officers:
President. Graham Taylor, president of School
of Civics and PhJlanthrophy.' Chicago; first ' Tlce
president. Dr. A. J. McKelway, necretary, for .the
•"■wilhiprn stat»>* of the National Child. Labor as
prx-iatlon,, Atlanta: second rice : president. Mrs.
John M. Glenn. Charity Organization society,
Xpw York: third : rice president, W. ■; A. Gat<>e.
secretary California stateboard of charities anil
correction. San Francisco: secretary. WilJiam T.
Ross, secretary Missouri state board of : charities
and correction. Columbia: execntiTO committee,'
Father Jolm A. Ily.in. Associated Charities." frt.i
rani; Mrs. P. Falconer, superintendent -Girls ,
Homo of Uefujre. t>nr!lnp. Pa.; J. A. Reichman,
AsfioclatPd Charities.* Memphls.vTenn.;: Joseph* P.
Rvfrs. state commission of charities and correc
tion. Trenton. X. J.: J. O. White. Union Bethel
settlpment. Cincinnati: \fi<f Maude K. , >fiijet',
v Xew York Probation and Protective
association. : ' " ; * ,: "'.';
ADVOCATE GENERAL OF
U. S. ARMY IS IN CITY
He Come* On Tour *of Inspection, In-
eluding: Mcatrnz ■ Prison in
Itinerary ,
Brigadier General K. H. Crowder,
judge advocate general of the United
States army, arrived in San- Francisco
from -Tacoma last night on a tour of
inspection ' and investigation of mili
tary prison conditions.
The government is considering ,
abandonment :of Alcatraz island ■as a
strictly l military, prison, sending , : its
wayward' soldiers , to confinement :at
Lea worth. '■"'■■. > . -v " .'■."'-"■-*. ]'_-JS-
General Crowder registered' at the
Palace and pleaded fatigueifor refusing ,1
to/be interviewed., Today he will de
vote to a tour ."of: inspection, 'accorrii
panied :by officers of high rank : in the
western division.; ...
I General 'T. S. iJewett,';
I" hi ted- .States navy, ; also arrived at J the
$ilace last night. /
NORMAN CHATEAU IN HILLSBOROUGH
Splendid Mansion White Gem in Verdant Setting
i ~7~r , i w-.- * ' ■.:■ \r~. l -■ ■ T fIT 1' ll'U I ' T '■■■ 'J/" , ;' ;• ■ ■ 'I'll ■y. • f I ' ; I T I 7 " Jll' '' 1 1 1 ■ • • 1
! Home of Francis Caroian in Hillsborough hills, which will be modeled after old world plans : and rival the most elaborate residences
\ . ■' on the Pacific coast and Caifornia. -'■ " • < 'V
MISSING REALTY
OPERATOR INDICTED
True Bill Brought Against
John H. Speck on Charge
of Embezzlement
John H. Speck, the missing real es
tate operator, was indicted on a charge
of embezzlement by "'.the"'grand jury last
night. - . . '.. „ . '
As* executor,- Speck handled the
funds of "the estate of Frank J. Mo-
Glinchey. There was a shortage of ap
proximately $5,000, : which must be ac
counted for by Speck, who disappeared
from his « home -• three weeks ago and
has not since been heard from.
District Attorney Fickert announced
that he would prosecute the case
against Speck with vigor. <
. Miss Bernice Green, who lives at the
Cosmos hotel, appeared before the
grand jury to tell a story of the rela
tions of an artist with offices In the
Pantag-es theater building with her."
The girl said the man advertised for
an artist's model and that she posed
for : him. She decided not to prosecute
the case, owing to the publicity in
volved. ' •-. ■-'"'■■, ■ :->'■ - : :'y.,-'- ;V; ■
Mike Gallo. one of the leaders in the
ring of Italian bunko men. occupied
the attention of the grand jury for two
hours, going over every detail of j his
former confession and repeating- the
names of the officers lie "mentioned
before. :: ~ . "JT r :'"^■:%■'*> •• .■ ■-: ■' -- ; -,
'" AH , - of j the bunko men, '.including
"Chito" " novigo. Maurice de Martini,
Carlo Cordano and Frank dv Bois, were
taken : from the county jail to the hall
of justice to be within call of the grand
'jury.; ' ,■.-*....*-..- ----••;_.- ■;;.:■• .-.
The five accused policemen who were
named in the most recent confessions
of the bunko men as having , , accepted
money In return for protection '■ are
Charles':; Braun, Samuel Orr. Edward
Mills, Jack Gleason and James Hayden.
PLAYGROUND SECRETARY
IS GRANTED VACATION
Request Is Made for Direc
tors to Supervise Fifty
Boys' Outing ,
The playground committee yesterday
granted '■ Secretary Hickey a two weeks*
vacation and appointed Miss M. P.
Hagan, the stenographer, acting secre
tary. . ' ■" , : .. ~:.. .• . . :, , - " - -.'.
" C. Sullivan was appointed caretaker
of the swimming ; tank at the North
Beach grounds.;. . . , :
Superintendent George A. Schlitter
reported that the diamond at the Jack
son grounds had been . put in first class
condition. _ ~ ~
, BrentalHaynes, on behalf of 50 chil
dren, requested a weeks vacation in th e <
country : ; under the -supervision; of the
two play directors. This. was referred
to the play committee. .
It was reported i that the hike by the
26 boys in Xapa Valley, under, the di
rection of Play Director Schantz, was
successful. .„,..:.,: :-:..-'.■ . V ; :
The commission was informed that
there is need of more '.'•; student,
worker.-. , , . . " . * " ' , * '
BATTALION CHIEF RISKS
LIFE TO PROTECT MEN
Investigation -of Burning
Store Causes Asphyxia
From Deadly Acid
: Battalion 1 Chief James.' P. Britt is in
a precarious condition at Ft. Joseph's
hospital, where he is under treatment
for nitric acid asphyxia Incurred while
fighting fire at the Netherlands drug
store In Fourth street early yesterday
morning. " • *' " '-:■" :.' ■ ■ . , * "
- Britt refused to allow his men to
enter the s .building until after he had
invest! era ted the danger- from , explo
sions. Telling his men to wait; for him,
he entered the .store nd iras gone* sev
eral minutes;. ... ■ ''"-'■- '/:' "'" I-:? ;;. '.-■■■■;;
.When he returned to the sidewalk
he - said.'-"Men, -do V not ', go in there,"
and 4then ■ unconscious. . , -
10,000 ELKS MARCH
IN REUNION' PARADE
single Ilepreaenf ntlre From -;• 2 Manila
Kidea Through Street of Roeh- -
-;■'.- ', ■ •"'■ e*tter, In Auin : ■' ■
!V)<MKSTKR. X. V.. July 10. —Ten
thousand Elks participated in a parade
today in connection - '.with : "ther forty
ninth "reunion of the :grand lodge. ; *~*■ ':
; They came: from V : every city of size
in this fj country, from Juneau, /Alaska;
and Honolulu. Even Manila : had "a" lone
representative, who rocie in an automo
bile. The parade r was led by Grand
Esquire W. 8. McOormick. ;
The mother , Sod*?* , from : New. York
carried a banner, "Organized February
; 16.'3 86R." "
. White' a 'foiv.rlf>l«»g-a trs werr- going
over>the buslnesa lof tho afternoon) the
uniformed patrol? of many ! lodges were
competing fur uiizes in a drill at the
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL, FRIDAY, JULY 11. 1913,
Francis Cardan Estate to be Beautified by;
Achille Duehene and Willis Polk
Burlingame. San Mateo : and all "the
rest of the peninsula were given a*
long expected bit of news yesterday in
a cablegram from Paris, sent by Willis , ;
Polk, the San Francisco architect, stat
ing that * definite .. plans . for • the much -
discussed■- gardens ; and : chateau to be
erected aby ; Francis Carolan near Hills
borough J had 'been: decided upon.
: The plans; accepted were those pre- :
pared by Polk, and call for an ex- .
penditure -totaling .$ 1,250,000 on the - 1
Carolan estate. .-. ■. / '• • '"; '> : : ,
'• For many "f months ■"■residents of •*. the"
peninsula towns, have . been waiting for ,
confirmation of the rumor that Mr. Polk
would' supervise * the " beautiflcatJon of
the" property' purchased by Carolan. It
has been predicted that the proposed;
residence ano gardens- will ■■rival any
on the Pacific coast. The plans have
been kept secret, with the exception \;
that the v Carolan family ; and Achillf
Duchene, celeb rated French landscape -
CANADIAN CITIES SEEK
1915 C. E. CONVENTION
President of United Society
Suggests Week's Revival
for Anniversary
," LOS ANGELES. { July 10.—Canada
wants the next International Christian
Endeavor biennial convention. -Win-"
nipeg , and Toronto have sent -strong
and active delegations to capture the j
! prize., Delegates from the Manitoba ]
I capital distributed today-, 3,000 buttons J
inscribed '<" "Meet Me in Winnipeg in
1*915.'." ... ■ ... -. ~
*; Other cities actively ;in the : fight are
j Chicago, St. Louis and Niagara Falls.
J The board of trustees will decide to-*,
I morrow.*"
At tonight's' session B*V. Francis E.
■ Clark, president of the United society, J
! appealed*, for * especial effort for future j
activities beginning ~February 2,^1914, j
which date 'marks the thirty-third an- j
niversary L of -the'movement. ■ He - sug
gested, setting , aside a week of revival
as the beginning of a new epoch. ;-'■/,
William Shaw. : general secretary "of
the society,C reviewed the , society's
prepress since the last general* con
vention. He said ■• ■■ ; the J society had
started with rating of. 25 per cent and
j climbed to 50 per* centr showing jan j
J immediate gain • . of 100 ". per ;- cent in
J efficiency. "-* -, ■* • - •- - .
The confessional in a modified form
j for Protestant churches was recom
! mended today \by . Rev. Charles M. Shel
i don at a isession] of the Christian En
deal or convention.:\;-; : ■_ ;■ - - \
Doctor Sheldon said that for .years in I
I Is Corigregationalist church in Topeka,
j Kan., ; for ■ two \ hours every Sunday aft
i ernoon he had -invited visits from mcm
i bers of his congregation! ' ;
"A man, for example, I ;comes' and .tells
Ime of his troubles with his wife, or he j
j is; out .of a job. ' Frequently I can tell j
I him where: to get a job.- Sometimes
! husbands and wives are united. -•**■; :'•/"%
"This is an old idea. But ;itl is one j
which ; young pastors; often get/;,' The* j
' confessional -is one ;of --three" things j
I which make strong the Roman Catholic j
church.' it may be don* in an informal |
{ way anil bring: good result?." • •
PAROLED WHITE SLAVER
HELD INCOMMUNICADO
Rumor Is That Prisoner Has
Confessed Regarding His
Quick Release
liar!'v Foster, alleged white slaver,
who was / " sentenced May SV, to six
months in -the county jail and ; was
paroled five days later, was brought
back from San Joe« yesterday by the
police and is held in detinue. Captain
of. Detectives John Mooney would al
low no fine to see Poster . ■ yesterdaY,
arid it :is tbelieved i that Foster has made
sensational; statements regarding■'Ahis
; parole and the manner in which he
secured his freedom. °> .
After the details of ': Fosters ; parole
came light, and with the information
that ; Poster was back In San > Francisco,
when" he had been released on the
condition that , ' he would leave for Los
Angreles, the white slave bureau com
menced a search for him. Fie was ar
rested in San .lose yesterday and was
brought ;to this city on a vagrancy
■.warrant..
Fester was arrested last January by
Detectives Furnian, Callaghan and
Wiskotehill for.:• vagrancy. He was con
victed by Judge Sullivan and .sentenced
to Fix months in the county jail. . Fos
ter, at liberty on $1,000 cash bail, ap
pealed. May 5 Superior .Judge Dunne
affirmed the decision of the lower court
and Foster was - taken to the county
Jail.
ilf- stayed there five days, when .lie
■..was , ; released by thf» parole board, con
sitting of Sheriff Ba*c«rs and District
Attorney Fickei t.
Fill 10 REPORT
Box «<!» at f»::'S p. in.—An occupied
frame building at Sixteenth I'tah
.'street :-itotair loss. Origin uf fire un
known
arti-st, to whose artistry the magnifi
cence of many royal villas in Europe
is due, have been familiar with them.
- The message from Polk is interpret
ed to mean that T-Ir. Duchene has ac
cept ed!; the i drawings submitted. V- HV
The idaa? involved follows Norman
lines, and the genera! scheme will con
form ; with the chateau. The gardens 1
Will occupy a commanding upland
- ben ch-ji' with ■; an effective ; : natural en-}
vironment. jXThe";! conformation of the
-landscape 1; is considered ;so beautiful
that no alteration will be advised. ; ;:'
Prom the principal terrace there is
a superb view over San Francisco bay,
while ;in i the other direction are the
wooded hills v and higher 4 peaks of the
peninsula range. The windows and
terraces of the 'marble mansion will be
so placed as to leave 'the most effective
vistas open, and the gardens are
planned to get the best views. "
i * Work -"on'« chateau '. ■ and ; gardens will
commence in autumn." - .
STUDENTS TO MARRY
IN FULLNESS OF TIME
Twain Receive the ":■. Parental
Blessing, but Must Wait
Four Years
(Spfriiil Dispatch to Tho Cell) , , -
PALOAI.TO, July.lo.— Born in the
shadow of Bridal Veil falls and devel
oped yon , v the ; sunny beach at Carmel
by-the-Sea, the boy and girl love affair
of Ronald Harris, a student at Bel
mont preparatory school, and Itlss
MadeleinfKvans,'*;i pupil in Miss Ilar
ker's academy, blossomed into ; a real
romance yesterday when .the youth
ful lovers decided 'jJlo? demand parental
permission for their betrothal.
.. Arm In arm, the young couple' faced
their parents'on the porch of y Pine inn
in I Carmelf and with 7 pounding? hearts,
made'their request. „ ■ :
; v Nothing , : but • i blessings and *; good
wishes were ■ conveyed in place of • the
feared parental wrath, but Harris will
be compelled to complete - his . course
at Stanford university before . the weft
ding - can take place. '
'•Miss Evans is the "daughter ."'of ■-. Hey:
David Evans, rector of Ail Saints\Kpis-"
Cjopal church in this city, and formerly
head of ; a large j parish in San Fran
cisco.-'" '• ' ■":' '■ '■ ...■ '■■.. ;
Last summer,t while spending ,^ several
weeks with her family in Yoaemite val
ley; : she met Harris, a ; son ;of Judge
Harris of .Fresno. !.<•"■ " " r .'-' - : ,
; A 'summer*; ; resort friendship and
courtship i followed. ~,• < -
■ : The summer.\ ended ■ and Z they were
forced to , * : separate to meet the wishes
of their parents in regard to their edu
cations. , .
". A year passed and a few weeks 'ago.
Miss Evans departed, with her .parents
for their " un gal 6 %tn * Car m I.' •
Young Harris received his. diploma
at Belmont and succeeded in persuaded
his parents to join the summer colony
in-Carmel. , »
The old affair was quietly resumed
and -resulted in ; the engagement, which
was *an need to ; friend s> of the ,f ami-'
lies today.
Harris will register in the law de
partment at Stanford, with the opening
of : : the -t fall semes ter.^and? according
presentV plans, the marriage will net
be celebrated until -.his graduation, fmi r
years hence.
STEEL CONTRACT HIGH,
IS MANAGER'S CHARGE
Tells Home Industry League
City Hall : Architects Ig- ' :
nored Local Prices
1
; ; Charges that the city was rnaclo to
pay a high price for testing: and in- 1
specting: the steel to be ... used In the I
new city hal! were made yesterday at j
the Home, Industry league meeting: by :
TO. K. Smith, manager of a local con-j
cern., ' ■ ' ■■.■■■'■■ -'■■ ■*"■ ■.■■■-. •■': '• '■'■ ' . ' ... j
~ I
He asserted that O. H. Snyder, v. he, j
drew up the Ideation. , !, recom- j
mended that the. architects. Bakewcll }
& Brown, award the contract to a New j
York concern at a charge. 15' to 20 cents
higher than the regular price of local
concerns. .- . , -
Dr. A. A. T)"Ancona of the board of
education talked on the tendency of |
modern education to fit pUptis for prac- j
tical life. lie told of the , new lines of
education established in the San Fran- I
cisco schools and declared it was use
; less- to teach sciences, arts and dead I
languages except when these studies !
were to be applied to .practical life.
Vice President J. H. "Harbor of the i
league criticise.l the" Portola festival '
committee for its plan to let the con- |
tract for fireworks and set pieces to be j
used In October to an eastern concern, j
:• Other speakers were Dr. C. V. Cross, j
C. H. Workman and W. Yates. ; . ■ ...
PICTURE TRUST METHODS
■■___„ , ■
NEW YORK, July 10.— Failing to fix
its own purchase prices in its*attempt
to buy independent film exchanges, the
socalled motion picture trust retaliated
by cancelling film supply contracts with
the former, according to evidence Intro
duced today in the government* dis
solution suit. . , "
O.A. TVEITMOE TO
JERSEY SESSION
Labor Chief Will Attend
Meeting Which Consid
ers Power Strike
■ ' The .Building Trades
council, ■at its meet- j
ing- last night, grant
ed one -.month's leave ■: of absence to
Secretary o. A. Tveitmoe. to enable him I
attend a-x session in Atlantic I City, !
July,. 21,* of the' building trades depart-!
ment of the ; American Federation of I
Laborand of the executive (committee j
of the American .; Federation of Labor. |
At the flatter;-session i several ?jurisdlc- ]
tional controversies will be considered.
One of these will ■be the light and j
power-strike in this city.
The contractors for; the building of i
the Stock ton street; tunnel were granted'
permission; to work , two eight' hour
.shifts a day, so" as to comply with ">a
federal lav.-. which prohibits men from
working more than 8 hours in ■■tunnels/
; San Frank-Co lodge No. 68 of the Tn
ternational'Association of Machinist?,
at its meeting Wednesday night,
adopted ' two « resolutions, 7 one pre
sented by A. > Schneider and the -'other'
by E. IT. Misner, protesting- against the
action fof ■ two -' international? officers in
-rnne.-tion with the local strike r against
the light tf and power company. - :.*". ''-&}'/?£
These ,resolutions,, identical in spirit
but differing -;' in r language, protest
against the recent •? order -of JamespK?
Kirby, general president of the United !
Brotherhood of (JarpeHfiere and Join
ers, and Frank M; Ryan,'; International
president of the Bridge and Structural
Iron Workers, directing- the. subordi
nate bodies affiliated with each of these*
organizations not. to contribute % any
money in ; aid of L|ght and ; Power couji.
cil of San Francisco for the ;. benefit of
the men who are'now on strike, and
further protesting against President
Ryan's telegram to Iron Workers' local
No. 31 of this city to rescind its action
in Indorsing the strike under i; a threat
of ;revocation". of its. charter. The ex
pressions" request; the . president; of -the
;International "Association of Machinists
to take up this matter with Presidents
:Kirby.;,and r Ryan and represent that
they exceeded their power in : instruet
inj; the , subordinate unions as to what
they shall and shall not do with their
money. , ' ' - -.'., \ ■-, : \ ■/ '. ■''■'■■'.'■'■'■-. ".■;;■;. \ ...".■..■;■:
I OBITUARY HDTESI
—- —." ' "——— : _♦;'
DEATH STRIKES WOMAN
J AS SHE DOLES CHARITY
j:2fre.*',--.Carlota .; Heed -/Succumb* to Apo
plexy -."While Vlnitluj;-Prisoners ;
...... .la San Quentin ~ .'*
)>-• Mrs.* Carlota Reed,«member of an old
1 Spanish, family -and : one: of the "best
I known women ;on the north, peninsula
t-because of ? her. wealth and ■ generous
acts;of charity, was ; stricken with apo
.pi ex j-;' in "the office of Captain Ellis; at
J San J Quentlti prison yesterday- and died
! immediately.. ... ; :^. r * . ■■
.Mrs. , Reed was a "little mother" - to
the prisoners; ; She had : made; it Tone i ! of
I her :d u 15 cM' to viai : the: prison • regularly ,
and 'comfort *, the -men inside ,with her
rwordsf'and ; comfort^ the relatives out-
I side Cby-' helping "supply the ' needs of
jmany. «- A: V -■ ;/ -' .-;' j r '- ; >V
H'VShej was on one of her".visits 'of char
ity and was ready to 'so into thf , yard,
She was waiting , for\;Warden lloyle to
escort her. wlien^she wa -i stricken.
('mint Tadn>ti Hayanhf, aired- f>2 years.
:"«one. of the' leading statesmen of
-Japan;* ui'd yeeterday fin Tokyo, after
■ surgical: operation rendered neces
. sary by injuries 'he. suffered in a jin
;.;*•.riksha- accident. lie was a-t one -time'
.' i, minister, of foreign affairs under Pre
*■. inter,- Haoinji and in the 'last, ;"Saolnj|.
cabinet, which resigned in .'-December^
PiiO FOLKS
We are closing out all of our
slightly used " piano-players and
pianos which we have taken in
..exchange- and want to say to yon
that if you ever had any idea of
getting a piano. later on you will
change your mind and buy TO
■ DAY it you come to our store and ,
see the beautiful instruments that
we are offering at almost your
own price and term?, including,
such standard makes as the
;' Steinway Weber .
Steck Estey
McPhail ■ Behning
; Kranich & Bach Wagner
and 30 other makes.
; Rental Pianos, $1.00 Per Month,
If you are not prepared to make
your first payment, come in just
the same. We will wait for you
30 days, if necessary. :
■,"-..' -V :■.
HAUSCHf LDT MUSIC CO.
5V GRANT AVENUE
OPPOSITE XAOMVS .
i
1912, he was minister of rommunica-•
tions. He had a long diplomatic ca
reer, having , been miniiitfr to China
and to Russia and ambassador to the i
courtof St. James.. , Durirrer the last
named appointment 'he was instru
■-• mental in bringing about the 1 Anglo- j
Japanese alliance. . He was a prolific
author and had made a profound ,
study of foreign politics and history.
Adam Rudolph, aged 10. is dead at his |
late home, 166f, - Eighty-fifth avenue,
-Oakland, following an at tacit of
.-' pneumonia. He v.as a native of Ger
many and leaves a daughter, Mrs.
Victor IT. Robinson of San Mateo, and
a son, Charles A. Rudolph.
Haven Wilson. 88 years old, a pioneer
"; of ; the : state and builder of ;. the first
; lumber ' mill .in vOregon, J- is > dead at
■■-the. home .of his daughter, Mrs. W. «W/
Knickerbocker, r 4S6" Thirty-eigrhth
- street, Oakland, following *a; stroke
of apoplexy. He was retired from
\ . active- life.
John: Ci. Egan, aged '62 years, a news
"paper j man widely known on the Pa-, i
i rifle coast, having been employed; on |
Pan Francisco, Portland. Seattle) and
-•>;■■ British • Columbia papers, died yester
day fin*Rossland.: B. C following;, a j
I operation. He was a brother
of Martin Egan of Manila. -
I Aubrey Rouclcanlt, actor and play
wright, died of I pneumonia yesterday,
i% In New York. lie had "been in poor
I";*health for years. Mr. Boucicault was
j - ; a • son of - Dion' ' Boucicault, > '.'i well
I; known English- actor, and was born
[ in London in 1868. r Ho came to this
|-;> country in 1890. ;
Jo'nkheer Leonard Henri Ituijeeenaere.
-4 63 -years of age. who was secretary of
; the international arbitration' tribunal
in 1901 and subsequently a member of
; - : the committee of -the : Carnegie foun
:dation, died yesterday in The Hague.
I; He • had a brilliant career ,in diplo
macy. . " ._.. ■". \ . . ;■ . )
'a. B. Hick*, a pioneer in irrigation, died
R; 1 suddenly in bed at his home In Han
? ford yesterday - morning lot 'valvular
vheart ; disease. ' • He was a * former
■ mayor of Hanford. a prominent Ma
son and ''president of 4 a leading irri
;*gation company. r , ~'~:'l . ■ \'£
J. Y. < off man, owner of the Chehalls
v Telephone system and for many years
=; ; a"? leading business man of Chehalis,
Wash.', died suddenly at hie desk yes
= terday morning of heart disease.;-,- ;
»•"-■••■--■■ ;----;.';:"",;:,; L :, ::..; ;;-.; :-♦
I Marriage Licenses |
* •■-"''- r - - ; "."',';"',;;■;';: : -,"-.;' ;; '«
• ' '/* SAX FRANCISCO . '," - '
- The If ollnwing: "marriage- licenses were issued
Thursday,; July 10, ; 1013: ; f ;, ■ -. /
I BEBTOGLIA : RpCCA— Carlo*B<»rtoglia.' 27. 541 A
Union street, aud Anglollna Rocca. 20. Davis. ->
CI - RNMEIST"R - KOHLER—Nicholas"Burnmels
ter,'. "2,"' 721 Dirlsadero street, and Lena Koh
- ier. 21. 1949 O'Farrell street. •;,; ;
! DANDY—MORGENfTTERN—WiIIiam" G. Handy.
~rvo3...and;Gertrude H. Morgenstern, ] 25,': both •of
;tAlatneda.7' : ; r ; *- ; •. 4 ;. *-.;; .*:;..-.■-.-. ~- - ~ ■- ;
I DONNELLY I .OWE— -' : . M. - Donnelly.' 21,
-.i'and Winnie Lower 27. both of 346 Sutter street.
ERICKSOX—NILSON—Victor? Erlckson, 27. 1513
;,?Gongh s ; street, * and Hilda % Nilion, 23, .; 2645%
. Mi.««!on "street." ■ \ ; -'t "':::$ : -~W*'* "■ ■ ■ "•■ •■' ; '!->'";
i GARDINER—BECKMAXN—CharIes L. P. Gardi
ner. 21. and Esther A. Eeekmann, IS, both of
■;•.'? Irteton." • ""-*-' -;■-■-'.", "• "•'■' '"■" "" ' ""■" --' -'"■"■" '■' ■ ' -,-- ; -"
'GET—MON—Lew Get. 40. 552 Clay street," and
• - Mar Hob, 854-Clay; etreot.;-. - -
] GOADING—OPrEXIIEIMER—SoIIie |J. Goldlng,
21. Glost-r hotel, and- Zerline Oppenheimer, 18,
>^ieoi>Goiigh2 street. ,-«;*-* 1* ;; - ■-;.----■ :
! O'CONNOR— Benjamin J. Hennlg, 22.
. i 122 Vermont I street, and Irene . O'Connor, 22,
' 704 San ! Bruno nvehfie.'". •' " '-.".*-" '; .
I * JOr.fX—HERMAN-Mendel .Tolin. ; 27. : and 1,11
-;* ilianV Herman, r 10, both of 5416 Twenty sixth
"T*street:": ■*■■.*-"■■:■ ■''■'.-':. ; -'■'/■•. :■;' ■■■*■■ " - ;-/ : ■.;.
UXDBERO—REEVES—Friti VJ. Llndberg, i 40.
"2221 Californiastreet,: and Nina L. Reeves. 40, I
Oakland. -c:= ■;-•;*■ '• *-- ; -- >•;•■••"--•■' ■■'-"-'■■'-■ ' *"' -: !
•REMILLARD—&ARCIA—EmIIe: T. Remillard, 24, j
,-^J3O7. Eighth avenue, and Etclvica V. Garcia, 25,
• First avenue. j;.% ;. -• -Ij.' '-'■■'■".".: ■■ ■*
SCHOEXBORN— I'Ain.TK—Antone J. Schoenbom.
»*?3«.; and Katie ' I'anlik, 36, both of South . San
i; iFranci*co.--;. ;.',-.-;'-:-./■", : ;i.-.':'-"^----;;.r. : -:- .;. v ,
SlXfi—-MOT— Sinp. 31. 1089 Grant avenue,
SS and i Tom * M".r. 24.»104". Stockton ; street." • *
t STRASSBERG irq WERNLEITXOR—IsIo . Strass-
A- s berg..S39.,; arid Hedwig Wernleitnor, 21, both
.'•ofj4So Pine; street. ;■;-";" '-;.■•-,-,;;- - •; ;' ;
i Tlß.'vTß— CLlXE—Charles B: Turner. ? 26, Lo»
Acjrele*, and '" Emily F. Cline. 22, Farallone, j
Ca!. ,- '-■■■■-"-■••■-. ■ ' r . ■- - v •----.■•.•
-BrU-REl.r^—E3rl G. Wilson, 32. and
Mf.nde L. Burrell. 30, both of Napa. .
-; ; , OAKLAND
-■■\ The follow hi* : marriage licenses were issued
Thursday; Jrly 10. 191": , * - ..*,
.TORY - MIDSOX-^-Fred' .lory, 26. and' Laura' Mid
* win. 10. both of Oakland. ,;■ -
ANDERSON--Christian ; Shretting,
81, Mill Valley;" and Alvil.la Anderson,: 22, Oak
land. r •■:'-*,■■.•'- ■- .-•■,•-■■ .:.--■ .».;• . - .;-
VALDER— NER— Henry Valder, 55, ; . and
I ;;' Julia Dormer, 49, both of Oakland. : I
J Births, Marriages, Deaths j
JUSTUS I
I llPGAX'—lnthis rity.; Ju1y".10,:i91.'5,; to the wife I
?i*of v\Villiam r J HWft*n,a,con.4.; : ' . 'V
■ '"■■"■ i i ' " '. -—* —
MARRIAGES .
' BI:YTE--I.EVV —In this .''June 29. 191". by
• .T'j'ijre : <'. "E. A. Crelghton.S Lester X. - Bryte
% ajjd Stella Levy, both of this city. ;.; ". :; >;; %
_ . _______
~~ DEATHS
j Carroll.- Joa~annah.*Tr M.-Kay, Donald J... —
j De '-Bow.;; Louis. :'7 - f:2U Mini. Lucy "j. .".'.".•J1'33
j ;Dunn.:John ?p;::.'..: 32 Mnller. Carrie -E...V —
j Fr&nkeaiberg.-.Caro-.-. ' - .Perk.C Caledonia..'.. 69
I;; Hue ."... ...*....; —j Rasmussen, 1 - Frida. .. -16
! ;Gilllsi>i«-.\ 4 Kate..-.;.;:' 38' Reed. Carlota L. D.V6S
! (ircpr. Michael ..'.'— Reichert.:;Henry,;;P. -'. —
! !Henggeler. Anton .'.-.'. 52 Rustles. Albert B. .. r>s
I Holmes. ~ Clarence R. 69. Taylor. Adelle F..".'.' 50
\ Louwartl. :i'f.. (Infant Tliarp. Major J. • L.. 76
! Lnbben,- Henry......—i Tliotnsen. Niels . /..; 6ft
I ' O'Brien. Margaret..'.'—• Trigg, .William" T. . 4
! IIeGOTCTO, James .'. —' " ; . : ■*■'■ ; • •
! CARROLL -In ; Mclrose, - July IP. 1 mm, ; .Tohannah
H Carroll, beloreO mother of, Edwin J.. ; John If.,
. Fred - R.',*.* Thomas V J.". 1, ; Charles. J. . and George
' W. Carroll, r native of Ireland, aged 57: years
.7 months and 8 days. '''. - * " ;
"'; Friends anil acuuaintanops are'respectfully. In- ,
' tH(h! ; v to £ attend * the - funeral H services «today.
r" (Friday i; ; July 11. Rt = 8::'.O o'clock a. m..
;; at l'.fr s late ' residence." Sl2] Fortyrnlnth aTeiiue.
-J-- thence j to" St. ~ Elizabeth's - church, , -. Thirty-fourth
;::,« venue/'FrurtTalf,' where mass .will- be said; for
the repose of her soul.*,commencing at , 9 o'clock
,-:n.; m. :■ Interment -, St., Mary's cemetery. ; _; * .
DE BOW-—ln tjtll city, .Tuly S, 1913, TxsnlK.
"•".-•learly - : beloved .■■■•and il?voted hn«band •rof I
X ! Tena .dp J 80w. , : father 'ol the. late; Everett de
:-s-Bow, sonSof ?Marcns •• and the late . Esther de
• ; Row, j brother of Mr*. ;H. Stein i and : Jule, * San-
I ford I and --Edward de * Bow. and;; grandson 'of
.;, IHr*h. and > Bachael de ' Bow.'; a .native 'of; Ger-
many ,* aged; 29 i ream *11 months '- and il7 day*, i
A menib'T of ■ Post office Clerks" "Union, Ix>cal
-•'',' No. 2. Jf. F. I*. O. C. and Syracuse Lodge
No. S. K. P.
'■>";'- Friends and acquaintances are reepectfolly in
cZ,vited I; to attend . the .-•: funeral '-, today (Friday >. |
;;•: at 2 o'clock*, p. m.. from ♦he funeral I parlors of
;" Bunker J& ? Lent. 2660 ;MltiSien • street i between
; T wen ty-second and Twenty-third j (Mission M*-" i
;*•, sonic; tempi*). - Interment Salem • cemetery, by I
-'?.- automobile.' , .r,'.;."-""'.' , '-.'l-.•'■'-. ' * J '.* : *„
I. DirUN— In".'- r this city. July 10. 1913. John :P.
■■'g Dunn.'dearly; beloved : son of Mrs. 1 , Kate.Delaney
~- and i the i late Michael I Dunn.*,* loving * brother of
I
■' jit Willia- A. HaUted ;; E. P. Halsted || ;
! I
IFeiFnsrf ID/arodtaars
J Hll22.SimteirS-Sir33j:; :
■ Phone Franklin - 6263. ■"■-.'-.]
j i EetsbliahKl by Wm. A. Halsled. 1883 j
j j ; No/connection , ' with an other es- j
| J I tabllehmenVt ' : -:>;-""- - -i-' : 'vl" '-.:">"'■■■."'
i j-*>? ■■*■■■'--■ "-. ■' -■•- •■■■ ■ -';--- ■•"- -:--■--'■ -■' jj Ij ;
I — ,
WHEN THE UNDERTAKER
BECOMES KECESSARY
SAVE HALF th» Funeral Expense.'
Telephone •
JJULGUS ■S. CODEAU

Market 711. • ■• Oakland 4043.;
Independent of the Trnst
. THE fIODKAU SEEVICE will
furnish ■ ■> for "3 »tnbalm!n*. i shroud.
cilTcr ' mounten.: ?;» cloth ;*" covered , ■ casket.
b»ene and J two* carriages. \ and ? git* s. per- -
eonal acpervUloa.
TBDST UNDERTAKERS WILL CHARGE
SKBP you $75 for the casket alone, and ali
tUeir price* are proportionate. "v>4jSJne*
\ Gotlean Funeral t Service j Save* I You Half :
f Anto ambulance, ; carriage* 'and antoe for hire.
, ; SAN FRANCISCO. OAKLAND, r
I i 41 Van X«aa i». 2210 Webster «t.
J 305 Coiombuii at. ■ Phone Oak. 4045.
r "'MnT7V^, : Mr, 'Thorn,. Stanley
' Frfe'nds and acquaints!*"--- ar "'w^Vr-^Tv"
TttPflito attend the funeral f nlted
at S-30 a- m..' : 'frotnStb».parlorj. of the.Liutett
?/n. Wt«ker ° 2«W? J Howard J »t™«'«*Sw
tv-wond. thpnrc t" St."- Jw'Ph « churclh. £ here
:a -will b* celebrated f«r-t he re
POS P of.his Set commencing at 9a. ra. Inter
.r- remit Holy Cross- cemetery. - - - •
I FRANKENBEBG-In this eI*r.JW J. IMS
.■«Ddfmbth?r-of si Lou)«.SF-.Leon. Bernani.
,;, Ferdinand J. Frankenberg. a native of Mr
m Th* funeral wil! take place (g*)j£i
at 11 o'clock-.'.'from her "late residence. 3«v.
Jackson; street. f Funeral; and interment pnvate.
»' Please omit flowers. , ';'V; -;/■■ . '"••• \"'. ; . ■
GILLIBPIE—In this city. July 10, l. 913
~. beloved wife of the late J. GHHepie beloved
daughter of Michael and Kate ' Monahan. ami
B'Kter of Mr.«. P. Carroll an<l the late T. Mnna
ban. a native;©* San':Francisco;* aged 38 yea".
' Notice of funeral hereafter. Reml '°" *L"
parlors of ; the United Undertakers;,: 2606 < How
ard street near Twenty-second. ■
GREEK— In this city/; July '~9,\\ 1918, Michael
1 Greer, dearly beloved ihusband of rAlice ■ (Jreer.
> a ; native *of County Tlpperarr. Ireland. ■A ■ mem
ber of .-' Court ; Seal t Rock»' So. 45, F. •of > A.._ ana ,
niggers' and Stevedores' 'Union of San Fran
■ cisco. ' ■ ■■■■■~ ■:■•.■■ ■ : •:•. ■-. : ■• -'- . ..
."V '•■*■ Friend*, acquaintance* and member* -or tne
■■ - • bore soclelee' are.' respectfully : inrited ,to ■ at
" ,tend the i funeral J tomorrow* (Saturday)., at 9
o'clock a. m., from his late residence. 512- Ml*
souri street between I Twentieth and Twenty
first thence to St.*.Teresa's church. Nineteenth, .
and Tennessee,* where a requiem high mass will
be* celebrated s for I. the repose ?of his soul, : com
mencing, at 0:30 a. m. - Interment.; Holy Cross
t cemetery, by carriages. .' - 1
HENGGELER -In .this' city. July 3. 1913, ; Anton
..Henggeler/; a native of - Switzerland,; aged .V- ,
'> .'years. - ,*..".' * * , ~t
;V ■ Remains at : the parlors of, Snhr * Wlebolnt.
1353 Valencia street near Twenty-fifth.
EOLME^lnthis!city,V July 10. 1913. Clarence
.; Rawson'-Holmes, beloved * brother" of :_. the " late
C. :S. Holmes and Mrs. A. E. Leavitt. uncle of
: Miße Eva a.. Miss X. L. and C. Edward ana
E. Clarence Holme*. Mrs. I,oulse H. Steel Brook
■ nnd Mrs. G. I). Klenilff. a native of Foxcroft.
■ Up., aged; 68 years and 10; months.; ' . ;; .
Notice of funeral hereafter.; ;■
LOTJWAJiT—In this 'city. July 10. 1913, at Xl
Guerrero street.* Rose, infant daughter of Peter
and : Marie . Louwart a Dative of San ; Francisco,
Cβl., aged 12 days. ; . * '.';;;..
LTJBBEN—In -this city, July ,S, 1913. - Henry
Lubben,*-.a ..native of -i Bremen, Germany. A
member of North Beach Lodge , No. 9. O. ■d. H.
8.;• Bar Tenders* Union, and : Montezuma Tribe
No. ■ 77, Improved Order ,of * Red Men.
' Friends and acquaintances are respectfully i*»
vited- to .attend- the ? funeral today' (Friday*.
st 11 "'clock a.'m., from the parlors of Suhr A:
Wieboldt, 138.1 . Valencia street Dear Twenty
flfth. r - Incineration Cypress I.awn cemetery, >by
' 11:30 a. m. train from Twenty-fifth and Valen
':;• cia streets. ■~ '. . ■-'-. : - ::- ' "' :' '' ':
MoGOVERN—In this ■ city. July P. 1913. % James,
beloved husband. of Katherine McGovorn. tojing
father of Eva McGoTern:and Mrs. H. Kendall,
end; beloved 'cousin? of Mrs. A. MrTigue ami
Bernard Z McMamis. 'a : . native of » Ireland. A
member. of Loyola Assembly. Y. M. ■>■ C. v.
F!r»nde '■ and » acquaintances ; are respectfully
■•■■".invited to attend the funeral tomorrow (Satur
■'-.day). July 12. 1913. at 8:30 o'clock a. m.. from
his late residence. 3736 Iα il Salle ' avenue
(Twelfth avenue South),] thence to All Hallows
phnrch, j where a requiem high mass will b~
celebrated " for "■ the repose *of hie soul," com-.
mencing at 9 a. "m.- Interment :■{ Holy Cross
cemetery, The funeral -detail of Unity Alli
ance, please take notice. . . - , ".
MoKAT—In this Hty. July 10. 1918, Donald Jo
seph, beloved husband, , of Emma V. Me Kay,
- and father of Jerome Erdln McKay, a native
vof Berlin, ;N.Y. ' '•':' .tVj" • "■■'' : ~. **\'■ ■; .:; .:
MAZZA^Cnee-BJZZO)— Los Angeles. July 3
1915/ Lucy Mazxa. dearly belovpd wife of
Ignaclui Mezza. and lovlngf mother of Josephine
Masia, and * beloved : sister :of • Joseph ■> and John
Rizzo and ' Mrs. M. Capelli, a natlre of Astoria;
' Ore., aged, 33 years.- : ' •,..-•■- ■ ■,
Friends and acquaintances are respectfully m
! vtf«d "to attend : the " funeral tomorrow (Satnr
. day), July ■ 12, • 1913, at 10:30 a. m.. i from the
parlor* of iTalent*, s Marlnl. % Marais; & Co., 64'J
Green street, Interment Italian cemetery.
MTJLLEX— In this city. July 10, 191". Carrie F.
Muller, beloved wife of Daniel Muller, a native
! of California. V _ , -">,
O'BRIEN—In this cfty. Jnly f. 1913, : Margaret
O'Brien, jb*loT»d - aunt .of Mrs. «C. Lund .and
William and Louis Green, a native of New
York. -."; / - ■' ' '
■ The t, funeral will take I place today , (Fri
day), July 11, at 8:80 o'clock a. m.. from
the parlors >of;J.- C. .; O'Connor '&',Cβ.", 1 .*>S2 , Va
lencia street near Sixteenth, thence to Miw!*o
Dolores church, where a requiem :mass will b>:
celebrated % for the * repose .of her soul,; com
; mencinjr •'. at * 9 o'clock •a.■ m. ; Interment Holy
Cross cemetery, by carriage. -r/ ;■ : -.'.'"i '
PARK -In P this r city. " July 9. , 1913, Caledonia
Park.'dearly beloved wife of the late William
; J, Park, and loving . mother ;of Floyd ■ Park ■ and
Mrs. C. St. Fleming,: a native of Missouri, aged
* 69 years 5 months and 18 days. '. A member of
Seven ' Pines ; Circle. Ladiee of ; the ,G.'-A. ' R.
Friends and acquaintances are respectfully in
. vited to attend the funeral tomorrow (Saturday*.
July 12, ; 1913, at 9:30 o'clock a. m., from the
'- mortuary chapel of : the i Golden. Gate Undertak
ing: Company 247." Mission street near Twenty
-■' first. •:: Interment National cemetery. ,
BABMT/SSEN—Drowned, in . Sacramento river.
July. 6, -;: 1913. ; Frida, ■ only and; dearly.'.beloved
daughter of ,* Peter > and Christine Rasmussen of
1321 Adeline ; street. I Oakland,: a ! native ft ; Cali
fornia, aged 16 years 11 months and 17 dny>;. I
BJj The funeral j will Ibe : held I from j the " residence
■ parlors of .Anaker.& Co., 670 Fourteenth street
- between Grove.' and Castro, Oakland, 'today •
(Friday). July 11, 1913, at 2 - o'clock p. m.
Services and interment . strictly private. ; '•- •
REED—In v San Rafael. July 10. 1918. Carl"!*
; Laurex de! Reed, beloved >. Wife of the late John
.T. - Reed,',; and j- beloved mother of /; John P.
Reed, ; a nntive of Mazatlan. aged fiS years.
'Notice of funeral* hereafter. Remains at her
home. Reed station, Marin county. •; -
REICHERT—In this city. July.'9, 1913. Hen
'^P.. beloved husband of Emily O. Retchort. lov
. ing < father; of j Mrs. W. E. Mass. Mrs. -N. l>.
Cook. - Mrs. T. 'U. Pellesrrin. ■ Mrs. E. W.Th§r
; and Inland Reichert. beloved brother «f Mr«.
I". Lemon,"Mrs." O. A. Smith. Mrs. H. Hermon.
Mn. • V»*. St. ;- John < and; Carl and NicUolas
; Reichert a native of California. v *"' , •
RUGGLESP-In" this city. July 6.-1913; Albert B.
Ituggles,'. beloved husband of Mary ; A. Rugs!* ,
father -of , Lillian Mathits of -Chicago, 111..
brother of 'J. F. Ruggles of -West Burke. t..
a native 'of West * Burke. , ; Vt.V": aged ,65 > years.
A member, of Golden Gate Commandery No. IC,
. and Doric Lodge; No. 216. F. & A. M.
-. H Friends are'; respectfully invited to attend the
V funeral j today ■• (Friday). July ■ 11, ,at I•■p. , in..
' from Golden - Gate Commandery hall. 2137 Suf-
V; tor '] street."* under < the ' auspices' of i Doric , Ijodge
. ; No.-216. v F. &A.l M. Interment Cypress Lawn
: cemetery.>: Remains at Gray's , chapel, Geary
'■■■"■ and Dlvlsadero streets.i : . '
TAYLOR —July :7. j 1918."James King-, dearly he
":". loved 15 husband ;of -f Adelle =F. Taylor,'- devoted
father of Harry W. ! and i the late ; Ruth A. ; Tay
lor. loving ; son of Roth * ; S. Taylor, and brother
of Harry O. Taylor and Mrs. F. T. Marsh.- a
native of i San Francisco, s Cal., •; aged "6 '>■ years
11 months and 28 days. A member of ' South
San Francisco: Lodge No. 212. F. & A. M., ami
Society of California Pioneers. A * •
Friends and acquaintances are respectfully. in.
! , vited, to ; : attend ■.; the ;; funeral " today ■ (Friday >.
; !'at 2 p. m.. * from ■■ Masonic hall.SFourteenth : ami
Railroad avenues South,*; where services:, will l,
lield unrtf-r auspices of South San Fran , "
Ixidge - Ne>: 212.; F. • & A. ~ . M.'v InJprment l Cyprus*
cemetery, by "automobile. Remains at bis
. ; residence. -"-• 229 j' Chattanooga -street > between
,;;Twenty-thirdjand; Twenty-fourth. , ."• • ■
TKABP—In i ; this r city, ' July •8, 1913.,; Majnr Jo
seph L.. beloved "husband of ; Julia Rapier
Tharp. and father of Mrs. Edward F. "-Young,
;: a native of Ohio, aged 76 years 11 months ami
'■? 14 days. -, ; - , -•
The 5 funeral services J. will •;be , held tod»V
(Friday), ;at* 1 r o'clock >p. ' m., at ? Red lien's
: hall; 240 ; Golden ; Gate avenue, under " the aus
- pices lof ;George H. Thomas Post. (1. A. I!
; Members of Military Order of Loyal : Lesion l are
;.;. Incited to attend. - ,■:■; v ■• -■--■■' - ■ - •■ ■
THOMSEN—In San L*andro, July * nil at the
Alameda county hospital;' Niels ;, Thomson Jov
■j ing, uncle; of Mrs. :C. P. Ellegaerd (3216 Effl«
street. Oakland, a " native 'of - Denmark *£<>•!
.eoyare old* A-member of Master Mariner,
aDd the United Order of ;California;.-. •
* ; Friend* and; acquaintances are respectful!v in
vited to attend *. the ?.funeral' scrrlces I tomorrow
(Saturday >.T July • 12;« 1913.1 at J 2 -o'clock n m
at ■' the residence i parlors of , Andker & »Co : 670
:■•-: Fourteenth street between T Grove and - Castro
Incineration Oakland crematory. Please omit
';-> flowers. * - T ;.; /'■- l -"- ry- .;;.-,;; ..,■.'. -■ - K-, ■■
TRIGG—In "'■', Berkeley," July ft. Ims William
Thomas Trigß. beloved-Bon of Willi** T and
. , Annie Trlgg. a native of California, aged 1
,* yrtm snd 11 days. . -. •.-..- ; "
:- Intprrnent Raymond. Cal.. July 11. mi*:.
___£ FLORISTS
... ,' —•■ lra«UalulS(&iy :■. 3091 16th Beef
*»'•• 1101011; funeral work spec. Tel.' Market 5725. :
MltW IFB(S^7(Pir^ F I or>l sh °P-" 3 3 Powell stU
Uil&Ly IP u4*VO-C(U*i ph.- gutter 279e. All klnU»
,of I FLORAL WORK and choice CUT FLOWR;>.
Jij '(^'^(niS^iiifn)!??f^i 27se i-'' mission
Jim J). b«t. 23d ft 24tb;
tei. Mission 50S8. . .Faieral work; « :upeeUlty.
SHIBELEY MANN CO.. the leading florl»t», 1200
e 'j Butter; g Franklin J 2004. Frank; Shibeley. , uigr.
CNION FLORISTS, phone . Market 3293—Funeral
work Ja 'i specialty. ij 3017 16th jet. pearl Mlwloa.,:
: PARK S FLORAL. 1437 Ha'ght * «t. : f pbon« " Park f
, <S6 —Cut llowert. plants, etc. R. Groves, prop. .
jCBMETEMES AXD CREMATORIES
.- CEMETERY ASSN.
SUTTER 685. : nOMI J4167.
Cemetery rhone,*Mlesion 3341.it^^^rf
Al. arrangements si for ,>eburials or ' cremation*|
made jat ■ city f office ior * cemetery. Special atten
tion ', given to REMOVALS from old city cem*
; teriec. Entire * cemetery 5 under i perpetuals car* fi
fuaraatftU >>* ; * wujt *' P«r p«tuaJ I Car* a road WiA%

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