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BUSH FORMALLY ELECTED HEAD OF WESTERN PACIFIC Brown Named Operating Chief—D. &R. G. Offices to be Moved From Denver, Is Rumor Benjamin F. Bush is now in abso lute control of the destinies of the Western Pacific railway. At a special meeting of the board of .directors yesterday in the company's , office in the Mills building Mr. Bush formally was elected president of the road. E. L. Brown of Denver, operating vice president of the Denver and Rio Grande, was elected to a similar posi * ' ' tlon in the Western Pacific and be came the active head of the Western • Pacific division of the transcontinental system that Mr. Bush plans to make by the recent unification of the Gould lines. J. M. Johnson, vice president of the Missouri Pacific in charge of traffic, was elected to a corresponding posi tion with the Western Pacific, the office being created for him. His headquar ters are in St. Louis, but there is a probability of his being transferred :e ' here. ... There was a rumor that a consolida tion would be made of the Denver and Rio Grande and Western Pacific man agements and the headquarters moved from Denver to San Francisco. Mr. Brown will make San Francisco -"■"his headquarters instead of Denver. Both he and Mr. Johnson took their desks and began active work from this end. At a previous meeting earlier in the day the resignations of Edward T. Jef f» ry of New York, as president, and of Charles H. Schlacks. as first vice presi dent, were accepted. Mr. Jeffery has been elected chairman of the beard of directors. Mr. Bush, following his election, said lie was not prepared just at this time to discuss his plans for improving the • Western Pacific. He wanted to become thoroughly acquainted with the organi ' . zation first, he said. FREIGHT CONTRACT FOR SAN QUENTIN AWARDED V\ . Freethy I nderliid* Captain : I.enle. Who Has Had the Job for Thirty Years, and Wins Out W. Freethy. with a bid of $5,709,1 was yesterday awarded the contract j for transporting freight both ways j from San Francisco to San Quentin by the state board of prison directors at a meeting in the ferry building. One of the other bidders for the work was ' t'aptain W. G. Leale. Who has been doing the work for 30 years. Leale's bid was $9,250. A bid from the J. ' Stansrland company was rejected after stangland admitted, when questioned as to his- steamer facilities, that he had ' put in his application to protect Cap- The final vote was taken on motion of Commissoner Warren Porter that the bid be awarded to Frethy. ;is he was the lowest responsible bidder. .President Duffy and Commissioners Porter and Xeumiller voting yes and • Commissioners Sonntag and Ford, who favored Leaie. in the negative. ELECTRIC LINES MAY NEED SIGNAL SYSTEM *>tnfe itnilroad Commission Issues Order on tliiCHtion I'ollowlnc I.os \BgCtai Accident Following the investigation ordered by representatives of the state railroad « ommission into the cause of the recent accident on the Pacific Electric line near Venice, in which a number of per sons were killed and injured, the com mission yesterday issued an "rder to the officials of the company to appear before Commissioners Eslileman and Edgerton in Los Angeles July 22 and •show cause why it should not imme diately equip its lines with an auto- This order introduces the possibility of a far reaching change in the man ner of conducting electric railways in The installation of such an auto matic system would mean an expendi ture of more than $500,000. The order Indicates the policy of the commission to force every precaution possible to safeguard life in public carriers. OFFICERS TOO BUSY TO TRY CHIEF JONES Head of Hurlineanie's Finest Probably Will Face Superior Today; fikeli to Fscnpe With Fine There were sounds of revelry out at the militia camp at Fort Scott after sundown yesterday and the officers really did not have time to court mar tial Chief of Police Jones of Burlin game. otherwise Private Jones, who was kept in durance vile by the mili tary authorities for evading soldierly duties. So Private Jones probably will face his superiors this morning to explain his actions. It is more than probable that he will escape with the customary $10 fine, in steady of dismissal from the service as was feared by his friends. The chief of police recently was re duced from a noncommissioned officer to the ranks for neglect of duty. MRS. DAYWALT ENGAGES McNAB IN CUSTOMS ROW Former Fnited States Attorney to Carry Appeal of Santa Rosa Woman to Washlnaion Court M s. Fanny Daywalt of Santa Rosa, whose trunks were seized by the cus toms inspectors last week when she arrived from the orient on the steamer Mongolia, yesterday, retained John L McNab, former United States attorney, to fight her case in Washington. An appeal will be taken Daywalt from the decision of Collector Stratton. The port official will order a fine of three times the appraised value of the goods and their forfeiture. OREGON TOWN IS BURNED PORTLAND. July 18.—The business portion of Sheridan, Ore., about 60 miles southwest of Portland, was wiped out by a fire which started to night at 5:30 o'clock. The loss Is placed at $200,000 to $300,000. FEAST OP LANTERNS AT PACIFIC GROVE. SATURDAY, JULY 10TH Games and Amusements: Water Polo and Other Sports Reduced Round Trip Rates from San Francisco, Oakland, Alameda and Berkeley, San Luis Obispo, Sacramento, Bakersfield and points between to Pa cific Grove. Tickets on sale via South ern Pacific July 17 and 18. Return limit. July 21st.—Advt Folk Festival on Sunday Gaelic Dancers to Star Outdoor Pastimes Form Program for Clans'* Celebration A folk festival and athletic carnival featured by outdoor pastimes of Ire land and Scotland will take place to morrow at Shell Mound park under the direction of the Original Gaelic Dan cing club of San Francisco, and dele gations from Siskiyou to San Diego, representing the clans of both coun tries, will bo on hand to take part in the celebration. The carnival of Gaelic dancing will be the most spectacular feature of the day's program, and the winners of the various classified dances will partici pate in a grand final to decide the championship of the west. There will be contests for children as well as grownups. Among the local dancers who* will appear are the Misses Rena Taube. Alice Reed, Mildred Kelleher, May Roper, Agnes Carberry, May and Kathleen Kilgariff and Frances Mur phy. The men's entries include Dan Cotter, Edward Courtney, P. J. Kelle her, Duncan Hall, A. Matthews, Tim Sullivan, Allen Davidson and R. J. Mc- Klem. Misses Clarie and Bernice Mc laughlin will appear in a special reel. A track and field meet will also be held, and there will be a return re iay match between the Scotch foot ball clubs and the Gaelic hurling and football clubs. A bicycle sprint race will also be held. The committees in charge of the pic nic are as follows: Arrangements—P. J. Kelleher << haii-manl. James J. Barry i secretary). Dan Cotter. Eu gene McAulifTe.'John Wal*h. Tim Qnlnn. P. Mo Auliffe. D. Dennehv. B. J. MrKlem. Tim Sulli van. Edward Courtney. John Breen. Jerry Man ning. C. I.uoev, Edward .McDonnell. Eelix Mc- Htigli. Pre** -.Tames J. Kany, Dan Cotter. P. J. Kelleher. Printtnp -Dan Cotter (chairman). James Bar ry, .lohn WaNh. ' Finance—F.ngeno McAulifTe (rlminnan). R. J. Klem. P. Dennehy. Games-—Jerry Manning (ehahmte); R. J. Mc- Klem. Eugene 'McAulifTe. Felix Meflugli. Gaelic dancing—Edward Courtney, Daa Cotter. Tim >!«llivnn. yioor—Tim Qnlnn (floor manager!, p. Den nehv (*tst assistant). P. McAulifTe (second as sistant!. R. .T. McKtein, J. Breen. Tim Sullivan. Edward Courtney, Con Lucey, Edward McDon nell. „ , Music—John Walsh. P. McAulifTe. Tim Quinn. MANSION FOR PENINSULA (Special Dispatch to The Call) SAN MATEO. July IS.—Plans for the erection of Charles Frederick Kohl's new mansion in the foothills of Easton. near Burlingame. were completed to day. The building is to cost between $100,000 and $120,000. Work will begin immediately. BAY LAITY IN LOYOLA RETREAT Seventy-five From San Fran cisco and District Join Santa Clara Worship (Special Dispatch to The Call) SANTA CLARA, July 18.—Seventy five business and professional men of San Francisco and other cities of the bay district and peninsula arrived at the University of Santa Clara last night to enter upon a retreat under supervision of Rev. Richard H. Bell. It will end Monday morning. The Santa Clara university is the only place in the west where the Loyola retreats are given for the laity. Making the retreat ate: .fohn J. Barrett. J. J. Rusher. T. R. Bannerman. P. .1. Morrin, Joseph A. Farry, M. F. Duff. J. JB. Green, J. M. McCarthy. H. Quinn, P. .1. Dunne. Dr. W. B. Howard. .1. .1. McNamara. M. J. Pope, T. R. Carcw, Oliver Austin, Dr. J. B. Duggan. J. B. Duggan, J. O. Mc- Elroy, Edward Howard. W. J. Forde. J. Minier. E. F. Green, W. A. Boyle. W. A. Sullivan, W. .1. Collins, Dr. S. J. Cunningham, Peter J. Flood, G. Walter, J. H. Sheehan, J. Martin, T. F. Hoby. Dr. J. B. Hughes. M. Ashe, W. A. Carrick, T. B. Lynch. Henry C. Costa, . Charles McCarthy, D. .1. Brosnan. .1. B. Comeford. J. H. Doran, B. Dolan, Ray mond Murphy. D. J, Murphy. H. F. Siewerd, O. Mcllugh. Louis Goldstein, J. F. Tomlin. J. .1. Cough! in, J. P. Riley, F. H. Kilduff, E. P. Hart. W. O'Shaughnessy. I. S'heerin. E. McFadden. George Dougherty, JT. P. McCarthy. Hugh Do herty, W. Deeney, Vincent Lertas, Wal lace Hubbers, Frank Scully, George Hopkins. J. .1. Morrin, George A. Con nolly, J. E. Reiter. E. Porlcky. Walter Cantwoll. H. M. Power. J. Grace. .1. V. Coffey. J. F. Cunan. F. X. Steffen, .1. E. Laviolette. William Shepard, F. Hen derson and E- McLaughlin. MILLER & LUX LOSE BIG WATER LITIGATION .lames .1. -ic\ insmi Winn < nndrmnfl ttoa Suit Brought by Company for tsr of Ditch Wa<er (Oateia! Dispatch to Tbe Cain •MERCED. July IS.—The case of the San Joaquin and Kings River ("anal nnd .Irrigation company, owned by Miller & Lux._ against James J. Stevinson. in which the plaintiffs en deavored to condemn for their own use "00 acre feet of water, was decided today in favor of the respondent. The case has been on before a jury for 10 weeks and required the longest time for completion of any suit ever heard In Merced county. The value of the water right which Miller & Dux endeavored to condemn is more than $2,000,000. PRESSMEN'S JOBS SAID TO BE LARGELY FILLED Secretary J. D. Roantree of the Franklin Printing Trades association issued a statement yesterday that the 26 firms composing the association have rilled "5 per cent of the places made vacant by the striking pressmen. "Over 100 boys and girls," Sec retary Roantree says, "have been em ployed to fill the places of the striking press feeders. These are being taught the trade, something that could not be done before, as the Feeders' union did not allow any apprentices." A. Nelson, a carpenter of 375 Bay street was perhaps fatally injured yes terday afternoon, when he fell from a scaffold at Bay street and Grant ave nue, sustaining a fracture at the base of the skull and two broken ribs. William B. I.ovre. a capitalist who underwent an operation recently for appendicitis, is recovering rapidly at the Adler sanatorium. THE SAN FRANC 1800 CALL. SATURDAY. JULY V.X 1913. Members of Gaelic Dancing club who will compete at folk festival Sun day. At top are Miss Rene Taube and Dan Cotter; below, reading from left to right, are Miss Agnes Carberry and May Ropers. DEMOCRATS TABLE CAMINETTI TALK Kahn's Resolution Calling for Investigation of White Slave Case Put Over WASHINGTON". July 18.—There was no flow of oratory on the general sub ject of the Pisrgs-Caminetti-McXab embroglio in California today in the house. Although there had been a general understanding that the Caminetti case was to open for general discussion to day and a half dozen members had prepared speeches. Representative Byrnes fff Tennessee carried a motion to lay the Kahn investigation resolu tion on the table without debate, prac tically all of the democrats voting to close the discussion. Republican Leader Mann later issued a statement charging that the resolu tion was dropped by the democrats in the house at the instigation of Attor ney General Mcßeynolds. Prosecutor at Work SACRAMENTO. July IS.—Theodore A. Roche, San Francisco attorney, who, with Matt 1. Sullivan, has been named by the department of justice in Wash ington to prosecute the charges of white slavery against Maury 1. Diggs and Drew Caminetti, was in Sacra mento today working on records for use in the trial, which will be held next month before the federal court in San Francisco. Roche was today digging into the records in the state board of health, going through the birth and marriage statistics. BIG REWARD FOR DOG AND PARROT Daughters of William H. Crock er Forget Other Concerns When Pets Disappear (Spe-ial Dispatch to The Call) BURLINGAME. July 18. —Misses Ethel and Helen Crocker, daughters of Mr. and Mrs. William H. Cro' ker, are not worrying as much about facing daamge suits as over the disappearance of Laddie and Crackers. "Laddie" is a blue blooded collie dog which has taken blue ribbons in many of the fashionable bench shows in this country, while Crackers is a pet parrot, which speaks several lan guages fluently. William Eldred. superintendent of the Crocker estate, was given explicit directions to leave no atone unturned ito recover the missing dog and parrot, and large rewards will be offered for I their recovery. GROOM 75 WEDS BRIDE 65 (Special Dispatch to The CalD SACRAMENTO, July 18— Frank Meckfessell, aged realty broker, was married here today to Emma Phillips, his housekeeper. Meckfessell was too ill to go to the county clerk's office for the marriage license. He is 75 and his bride 65. Both have been married twice before. LATE SHIPPING INTELLIGENCE SAILED Friday. July IS. 9:10 p. m., stmr Tahoe, Reiuartsen, Grays Harbor. DOMESTIC POUTS ASTORIA — Arrived July IS, 7:30 p. m.—Stmr TarnalpHls. hence July 15; 8:50, p. in., stmr Maverick, hence July 15. By MARCONI WIRELESS Kriiisr. .iulv 18, 8 p. Dt. STEAMER ROANOKE off I'otut Arena; from Astoria for San Krancipco. STEAMER YUCATAN n n Point Rcves; hence Jnlr 1H for Astoria. STEAMER GRACE DOLLAR 2r, niilc« of " spe Mendocino; from Bandon for San yraa- ClbCO. LABOR COUNCIL PREFERS CHARGES Electrical Workers' Union No. 6 Accused of Writing Defamatory Letter -jPUj. The executive com- mittee reported to the San Francisco Labor council last night that it had re ceived a letter from Electrical Workers' union Xo. 6, in which it declares that it has no apology to offer for a letter previously sent the council and which charged that the members of unions who have delegates were crowded out of the meeting of the council lobbyists on the night a vote was taken on the ques tion of indorsing the strike of the Light and Power council. The commit tee recommended that charges be pre ferred against union No. 6, which In its letter declares that it will not be guided by the council. This brought on a discussion in which several delegates urged that no good would follow a trial of the union as the council can not give the ac cused union a fair and impartial trial, as the delegates are witnesses and will have to be the judges and it was urged that the matter be passed until Repre sentative Ellison, who was sent to present the strike condition before the executive committee of the American Federation of Labor. returns and makes his report. During the discussion Delegate Mor timer of the Cigar Makers' union, urged that no good can come from the course proposed by the committee as it will only widen the breach in the ranks of labor. "The laboring men should stop wrangling among themselves and stop playing politics." "Will Delegate Mortimer state what he means when he says that parties are playing politics? Does lie mean that the president of this council, any of its officers or members of its executive committee are playing politics?" asked President Gallagher. Delegate Mortimer replied, "I sup posed that the president knew What T meant." "I wish you to be specific," said the president. "Well, if P. 11. McCarthy is not play ing politics what is he playing?" Nobody answered. There was a motion to defer action until the return of Representative Elli son, but this was defeated by a vote of 112 to 5"), and then a motion to ton cur in the recommendation of the com mittee that charges be preferred against No. 6 of the electrical workers for having written false and defama tory letters abotit the council and its officers was carried. The office of member of the execu tive council, held by Frank C. Mc- Donald, was declared vacant because he had absented himself from three successive meetings of the committee. J. Gallagher, not having been re elected as a delegate, was automati cally dropped from the executive com mittee. At the request of J. M. Murphy, rep resenting the Sonoma County Produce association, a conference was arranged witli the executive officers of the coun cil to prepare a report on the subject of improving conditions between producer and consumer. The communication from Electrical Workers' union No. 6 censuring officers of the council, wliictf' ajNTs laid over at I lie previous meetiWg, read, nnd this evoked some discussion and charges of untruthfulness of iVrt'tain statements in the document. The communication Was filed "for future reference." Delegate Vaughn of Pile Drivers No. 77 reported that men of the trade were called off a job at Orland controlled by the Ross company because It refused to comply with union rules. Delegate Radebold reported that he will furnish the secretary of the coun cil with the names of a number of union men who are working to break the strike of the press feeders and pressmen. Delegate Fitzgerald of the press feeders reported that during the day two of their pickets were attacked and badly beaten, but he did not give any names. The council voted to send two dele gates to the California Federation of Labor that is to meet in Fresno, Octo ber 6, and S. Schulbers, J. A. O'Connell. A. J. Gallagher and D. P. Haggerty were placed in nomination. At the last meeting of the Building Trades council the Journeymen Stone Cutters' union presented a letter of thanks to the officers of the council, and especially Business Agent. Frank <'. kfacDonald, "who is always on the job," for assistance rendered in secur ing the selection of California stone for use on the buildings to be erected by the municipality on the civic center. Architectural and Structural Iron Workers, local Xo. 7S, elected A. John son as a delegate, vice William Koplln. but when he presented his credentials the council refused to accept them and Beat him on the ground "that his ac tions and conduct have been detri mental to the best interests of the council and its affiliated union," and notified the local to that effect. LISBON, Portugal, July IS.—Tyro new telegraph cables will connect the United States and England by way of the Azores. The contract was signed today between the Portuguese govern ment and the Europe and Azores Tel egraph company. Yosemite See Its Wonders A Day or Night Trip From San Francisco Lear* Terry Station 8:40 A. M. 9:40 P. X. Leave Oakland (16th 5t.)9:14 A. M. 10:17 P. M. Arrive El Portal 6:20 P. M. 7:00 A. M. (Pullman Sleeping Car os Night Train.) Honn, -Trip fare from Saa Fran- , tr% «-i*co, includlua; stase fare be- fl* Hi \Z tweea El Portal and Sentinel Jf _ -1 Hotel, in center of Park, 14 miles. Stage fare from Sentinel Hotel to Wawona, Mariposa Big Trees, 25 miles, and return, $15. Southern Pacific THE, EXPOSITION line 1915 SAN MtAKCISCO: Flood Bolldlng, Palace Hotel. Kerry station. Phone Kearny 3160- Third and Towtisend Streets Station. Phone Kearny 180. OAKLAND: Broadway and Thirteenth Street. Phone Oakland 162. Sixteenth Street Station; phone Lakeside 14:.'0. First Street Station; phone Oakland 7060. Trout Die Mysteriously Great Fishery in Peril SAN BERNARDINO, Jnly IS.— Trout by thousands are dying from some unknown cause In Bear Valley lake, and tbe state flsh nnd game commission has been called npon to do something to save the largest fishing ground in the southern part of the state. A thousand dead trout were taken from the lake Inst Sundny. It Mas thought then that dy namite had been used, hut the flsh have been dying In increas ing numbers since. BIG BATTERIES TESTED BY STATE MILITIAMEN Guns of Fort Winfield Scott Send Missiles at Moving Sea Target The big guns at Fort Winfield Scott boomed out late yesterday afternoon and sent great missiles hurtling out to sea. Each of the 10 companies of coast artillery reserves fired a shot from batteries Cranston and Saffold, the for mer 10 and the latter 12 inch caliber with full service charges. The firing was more to test the powder and find range than to break any records as to accuracy. A mov ing target was the object at which the militiamen pointed the guns, towed at a range of about 6,800 yards. The huge shells struck close and sprayed the canvas enemy with water, but no strikes were noted. Cntess foggy weather prevails early this morning the practice will be resumed, each company being entitled to three more shots. Colonel George Schasty, ranking offi cer, was in charge of the shooting, with Captain H. P.. Casey as instructor- Inspector. Last night the officers held a recep tion, followed by a dance at Fort Scott, and the big fort was turned into a scene of gaiety. The men cut loose from military tactics and lighted several big bonfires. They entertained their friends and held a regular high jinks in cele bration of breaking camp at noon to day. Many visitors from the city were entertained about the camp fires until a late hour. CARNEGIE TAKES FUND OVER SEA Laird Shifts Administration of Income of $10,000,000 to Dunfermline Trust LONDON. July 18. —Andrew Carnegie has intrusted the Carnegie Dunferm line Crttst with the administration of the Income from $10,000,000 of 5 per cent steel bonds" heretofore adminis tered by the Carnegie corporation of New York. In a letter today the iron master says "The transfer of administration to? my motherland has hht been made be cause the fund has not been wisely ad ministered in New Tork. but because in the nature of things the conditions which have enabled me to keep closely in touch with the fund soon must change. It is my duty to consider the future." Mr. Carnegie adds that the income of $500,000 hitherto has been devoted to public libraries and church organi zations in the United Kingdom, hut the Dunfermline trust is to be given full power to devote the fund "into the most beneficent uses for the good of the masses of Great Britain and Ire land." | TELEGRAPH BREVITIES QIKKXSTOWV, .Inly IS Sixty-One members of the American commission on agricultural organization, co-opera tion and rural credits, who have been investigating the systems of farming throughout Europe and the British isles, sailed for Xew York today on the Cedric. NKW PORT, It. I n July IS—The man ufacture of naval torpedoes was wit nessed today by the members of the house committee on naval affairs. They also saw several torpedoes exploded. The coal depot at Melville and the new naval hospital were Inspected. The congressmen sail for Boston tonight. NKW ARK, N. -'«ly tN.—Nearly 300 persons, many of them children, were injured, not more titan two of them seriously enough to be taken to hospitals, in a panic at a moving pic ture exhibition here last night. The stampede followed the setting off of a flashlight to take a photograph of the crowd. SALEM. Muss, July IS Nathaniel Hermann of Boston and Carroll L Pin gree of Lowell, Industrial Workers of the World lenders, and 17 foreign res idents of Ipswich were indicted today for rioting. The charges grew out of a riot at the Ipswich Hosiery com pany's plants at Ipswich last month when a woman was killed. Births, Marriages, Deaths OBITUARY NOTES Israel Ho lie. 74 years old. for eight years chief of the Stockton Are de partment and a pioneer resident of that city, died Thursday at his home, 15 South Grant street, Stockton. Death was due to a general break down. Rolfe came to Stockton in 1*59 from Maine and went into the blacksmithing business. He was ap pointed chief of the fire department in 1891. Ho was the second chief in the paid department. He is sur vived by a widow and a son, Russell C. Rolfe. Mrs. Leila Hyatt, widow of Patrolman Thomas Hyatt, who was murdered by thugs in San Francisco five years ago. died suddenly Thursday night while visiting at the home of J. H. Swarm in Chieo. She was laughing and talking when suddenly she fell to the floor and before a doctor ar rived was dead. + , » Marriage Licenses 4 1 a- SAY FRANCISCO The following marriage licenses were Issued Friday. July 18. 1913: ALBURY—SEYMOUR—Robert J. A. Alhury. 27. and Gladys W. Seymour, 20. both of 2005 How ard street. BOROHORFVNIK—DAHL—RoIf E. Borohgrev nik. 23, Seattle, and Devra G. Dahl. 23, 154 Carmel street. BRADLEY—WHITMORE —Clifford Bradley. 22, and Anna Whltmore 25. both of Berkeley. COHEN—(JORDAN—Herman S. Cohen, 80, 1539 Turk street, and Rose A. Gordan, 20, 1708 Vallelo street. DWYER—CORRTGAN— M>':ael Dwyer. 21. •422 Rroderlck fetreet, and Mac F. Corrigan. 21. 510 Shotwell street, j HILL—ROSENDAHL—ErkkI Hill. 30. Point Arena, nnd Katri Rosendahl. 20. Fort Bragg. JUNE—PARKINS—WiIIiam A. June. 20, and Mabel I. Parkins, 20. both of Los Angeles. KEEPS EN— FRANDSEN—Andro Keldsen. 20, 422 Gough street, and Elfreda Frandsen. 19, 1320 Fulton street. LUMLEY—DEVANEY—John A. Lumley. 38. Reno hotel, and Mary J. Devaney. 37, 900 Sillimnn street. O'DAIR—MURATT—Arthur O'Da'.r. 29. and Maud I. Muratt, 27, both of Los Angeles. OAKLAND The following marriage licenses were Issued ' Friday. July 18. 1913: FOX—HAINES— Ernest Fox. 37. snd Mac Haines. 37. both of San Francisco. GRASSEL—OALAREIA— Hugo Henry OrSSStI, 21. and Ann Gnlarela. 18. both of Oakland. HUBBARD —PARKS—Arthur D. Hubbard. 29. Sacramento, and Helen A. Parks. 33. Chicago. : HUFER—MANTEf.F.R- -Magnus Hufer. 32, Oak land, and Berths Manfeler, 32, Berkeley. HURLBERT— PlERCE—Clarence W. Hurlhort. 34. and Ada H. Pierce, 37. t»oth of Oakland. KLAT2 SII. V ERSTEIN—Charles Morris KlatS, 20, and Sadie Hannah Sllverstein. 23. both of Oakland. PATTERSON—KEN YON—John Patterson, 34. Cednrville. and Pearl Kenvon. 26. Berkeley. RATH BONK— SCOTT—Albert Rathhone. 25. Glen Ellen, and Kntherine Scott. 25. Berkeley. SILVER--DETJENS - Thomas H. Silver, 44, and Ada Detjens. 41. both of Pleasanton. BIRTHS MAASS—In this city. July 16, 1913, to the wife of Andrew H. Maass. a daughter. PARKER — In Daly City, July 10. 1913. to the wife of William* H. Parker, a son. SCHKRNSTEIN- In this city. July 17. 1913. to the wife.of E. W. Schernstein. a daughter. MARRIAGES OLSEN — RICHARDS— In this city. July 10. 1913. by Rev. J. Horn. Erwin Walfred Olsen and Jessie Richards, both Of San Erancisco. j SMITH—MeGRATH—In this city. July 17. 1913. by Rev. .1. W. Horn. Andrew Johns. m Smith. San Francisco, and Genevieve Alice McGrath of Grass Valley. Cal. ~~ DEATHS Bauer. Fred — , Magnino. Paul "2 Bjork. Christina 7S McDonnell. Patrick.. 24 Collins. Jennie 8... 63 Nassau. Bernard.... 28 Corkery. May G 30j Nevraumont. Marie. — Campbell. Charles R. 45 Palmer. Mary 78 Cunningham. Elvira. 78, Salomon, General E■. 70 Donovan. Daniel .... 00, Supple, Nellie 43 Dunieavy, Annie. ... 03 Timm. Franeisra ...47 Elsrhnrdr. Wi'llam.. 77 Watson. Ellic T 60 Giawchio, Joseph 43. Wkjer. Irma 2 Goodwin, Dana P. ..'22 Wulzen (Infant > Johnson, James J... 54 La France, Roeanna. 47 Reed (Card) Levy, Jacob 02 BAUER—In this city. Jnly IS. 1913. Fred Bauer, dearly beloved husband of the late Julia Bauer, and father of Frederick IT. Bauer and the late Annie Bauer, a native of Germany. Friends and acquaintances are respectfully in vited to attend the funeral Monday. July 21. 1913, at 10 o'clock a. m.. from the mortuary chapel of the Golden Gate Undertaking Com pany, 2475 Mission street near Twenty-first. Interment Cypress Lawn cemetery, by car riage. BJORK—In Oakland. July 16. 1913. Christina, beloved wife of tbe late Karl Bjork. loving mother of Mrs. Johanna Nord, Mrs. Augusts Gustafson. Mrs. Mary Eskelson. Mrs. Matilda Johnson, John. Lena. August and Karl Bjork. a native of Sweden, aged 78 years 5 months and 4 days. Friends and acquaintances are respectfully in vited to attend the funeral services today (Saturdayl, July 19. at 2 o'clock p. m . at her late residence. 2209 Dennison street. Interment Mountain View cemetery. CAMPBELL--In this city. July 17. 1913. Charles R.. dearly beloved husband of Mabel L. Camp bell, and father of Charles R. Jr.. George \\\. Douglas S.. Beatrice T.. Muriel W.. Howard 8.. Arllne G.. ' Dorothy M.. Gertrude M.. Francis C California R., James 1... Alms E. and the late Denman ('., Mabel L.. Henry M.. Arnold R., and Grace E. Campbell, and brother of Mrs. R. Slaughter snd Mrs. E. M. Day. a native of San Francisco, ag'd 45 years S months and 23 days. Friends and acquaintances are respectfully in vited to attend the funeral tomorrow (Sunday. July 20. at 1:30 p. m.. from the chapel of Craig. Cochrane & Co.. 1109 Valencia street near Twenty-thtrd. Remains at his late resi dence. 588 Natoma street, until 12 m.. tomor row (Sunday). Interment Cypress I.awu ceme tery. COLLINS -In Oakland. July 17. ISIS, Jonnle S.. wife of the late I.yman P. Collins, beloved mother of Evelyn W.. Paul L. and Edwnfil L. Collins and Mrs. Harry Mitchell, and sister of Charles W.. George F. and David M. Colyer, a native of New Jersey, aged 63 years. Friends and acquaintances nre respect fully In vited to attend the funeral ser\ices today (Saturday!. July 19. 1913. at 2 o'clock p. m.. at the Myrtle Street Congregational church. Myrtle street between Fourteenth and Six teenth, Oakland. CORKERY-At Larkspur. July 18. 1913. May Geraldine Corkery (nee Dal ton), beloved wife of William S. Corkery. loving daughter of the late Edward and Elizabeth Dalton. s!«ter of Charles and Frank Dalton, a netlve of Virginia City, aged 30 years. CUNNINGHAM-In this city. July 17. 1913, Elvira M., dearly heloved daughter of John J. and Catherine G. Cunningham, loving sister of Melvln and Lloyd Cunningham, a native of San Francisco, aged 7 years 2 months nnd 11 days. Friends and acquaintances are respectfully In vited to nttend the funeral today (Saturday), at 12:30 p. m., from the parents' residence, 1016 Minnesota street near Twenty-second, thence to St. Teresa's church for services, at 1 p. m. Interment Holy Cross cemetery. ||[ William A. Halsted B. P. Halsted |!| j I IHMsfoadl <fl& C@o I I 111122 Snattor §3trss& j|| Phone Franklin 026. I Established by Wm. A. Halsted. ISBS No connection with any other e»- j I tabliahment. WHEN THE UNDERTAKER BECOMES NECESSARY SVVE HALF the Funeral Expense. Telephone ' JUOJUS S 0 G®WL\AV Market 711. ' Oakland 4043. Independent of the Trnst THE GODEAU FUNERAL SERVICE will furnished for $75 embalming, shroud, sil ver mounted, cloth covered casket, hears* and two carriages, and give personal supervision. TRUST UNDERTAKERS WILL CTTARGR you $73 for the casket alone, flud all their prices are pn.l|NSllnl>sle Godeau Funeral Service Saves You Half. Auto ambulance, cannjcs and autos for hire. SAN FRANCISCO: OAKLAND. 41 Van Ness ay. 2210 Webster at. SOS Columbus ay. Phone Oak. 4043. , DONOVAN—in this city. July 16. 1013. Dan!*!, flearlr beloved brother of Jeremiah " n * Michael Donovau. and uncle of Michael. Rich ard and George Donovan and Daniel and Jere miah Mahoney. a native of the parish of Prlmo league, County Cork, Ireland, aged 60 years. A member of Cement Workers' Union, Local No. 1. Friends and acquaintanoes are respectfully In vited to attend the funeral today (Saturday!. at 8:45 a. m., from the parlors of Meßrearty & McCormlck, 915 Valencia street near Twen tieth, thence to St. Philip's church, where a requiem high mass will be celebrated for the repose of his sou!, commencing at 9:30 a. m. Interment Holy Cross cemetery. DUNLEAVY In this city. July 18. 1913. Annie, beloved wife of Jeremiah Dunieavy. and liv ing mother of Mary T„ John A.. James F.. Joseph G. and Timothy R. Dunieavy and Mr*. I"- F. Dunne and Mrs. R. E. Burns, a nativa of Ireland, aged 63 years. Remains at her late residence, 661 FourtS avenue. Notice of funeral hereafter. EBERHARDT—In this city, July 17. 1018, Wil liam, beloved husband of Albertlna Eherhardt. father of Mrs. James W. Cellar, a native ef Germany, aged T7 years 6 months and 26 days. Friends and acquaintances are respectfully In vited to attend the funeral aei»least tndav (Saturday!, at 2 o'clo.-k p. m., at the ehsp°l of Halsted & Co.. 1122 Sutter street. Inter ment Cypress Lawn cemetery, by automobile. GINOCCHIO—In this city. July IR. 1913, Joseph Ginocehlo. dearly beloved son of Mrs. Teresa Baelgalupi and the late Joseph Ginocchio. ami loving brother of Mrs. Mary Telia, Mrs. I/wt*a Perata. Dr. L. D., Henry. Julia and Beatrlcs Bacigaiupl. a native of Saa Francisco, Cal.. aged 43 years. Friends and acquaintances arc respectfully In vited to attend the funeral today (Saturday >. July 19. 1913. at 9 o'clock a. m.. from his lute recjdence, 2129 Green street near Fillmore. In terment (private) Holy Cross cemetery, by automobile. GOODWIN—In Redwood CHy, July 15, t»l3. Dana P., dearly beloved son of Thaddeu* and Carrie Goodwin, and loving grandson of Mr. and Mrs. William Lasswell of Redwood City, a native of Snn Francisco, aged 22 years. Friends and acquaintances are respectfully In vited to attend the funeral services tomorrow (Sunday!, July 20. 1913. Ht 2 o'clock p. m., at the chapel of Mount Olivet cemetery. R< mains at the parlors of California Undertak ing Company. 924 Fillmore street, until 10 o'clock a. ni., tomorrow (Simday). JOHNSON—In Sacramento. July 16, 1913. .Tare-* J., husband of Mary Johnson, father of Mrs. R. W. Quinn. Mrs". J. E. Summerfleld and Howard Johnson of San Francisco, Thomas Johnson and Mrs. IT. O. Waldron of Sacra mento and the late Mrs. Nellie Labbard. a na tive of San Francisco. Cal.. aged 54 years I months and 4 days. A member of Typographi cal Union No. 21. Funeral will take place today (Saturday', July 19. 1913. at 1 o'clock p. m., from thu chapel of the Truman Undertaking Company. 1919 Mission street between Fifteenth and Six teenth. Interment Holy Cross cemetery, by automobile. LA FRANCE —In this city. July IS. 1913. Rosanna. devoted wife of Joseph La France, and loving moiher at Joseph A.. Anita and Evelyn La Fiance, and beloved sister of Mrs. Clarinda Kenney. Agnes Gsnthier, Odlllon and Aiphonse Le Febvte. a native of Canada, aged 47 years. Friends and acquaintances are respectfully la vited to attend the funeral Monday. July 21. 1913, at o'clock a. m.. from her late resi dence. Valley street. Colma, thence to St. Anne'a church. Colma. where a requiem higii mass will be celebrated for the repose of her soul, commencing at 10 a. m. Interment Holy Cross cemetery, by carriage. LEVY—In this city. Jnly 18, Jacob Levy, beloved husband of Patlllne Levy, loving father of IX'uls. Fannie and Leon Levy and Mrs. D. Hymes, and brother of Mrs. Fannie Berel, Herman and Marcns Levy. Mrs. Flora Solomon. Mrs. Sarah I-emish and Mrs. Freda Liebold, a native of Germany, aged 02 years. Please omit Mowers. MAGNINO In this city. July 17. 1913. Paul, dearly beloved husband of Maria Magnino. and devoted brother of Domenic Magnino, a native of Italy. aged 32 years. A member of Amador City Grove No. 194. U. A. O. D. Friends and acquaintances are respectfully notified that funeral services will be held under the auspices of the San Francisco Board <>f Relief. C. A. O. D., tomorrow 'Sunday!. July 20, 1913, at 10 s. m.. from the parlors of Valenie. Mariul. Marais & Co.. 649 Green street. Interment Italian cemetery. McDONNELL—In this city. July 18. 191.1. Pat rick peter, dearly beloved son of Patrick and Julia McDonnell, and brother of James, Mar garet, Eileen. John and Nora McDonnell. Mrs. William H. Dasinann and Mrs. I. C. (.lobar, a native of County Tlpperary, Ireland, aged 24 years and 10 days. A member of Washington Council No. 4. Young Men's Institute. Item hers, please take notice. Remains at his late residence. 145 Beaver street. Notice of funeral hereafter. NASSAU —la CaVago. July 14. 0)13, Bernard, dearly beloved son of S. N. Nassau and Hen rietta Nassau, and beloved brother of Joseph, Abe. Dave. Pearl. Esther and Henry Nassau and Mrs. B. Rose, a nativ,. <>f .New York city, agi>(f SS years aitrt 4 mentis. Friends are respectfully Invited to attend the funeral tomorrow (Sunday), July 20. at 10:80 o'clock a. m.. from the new chapel of Ttteodor Dlerkg & to., 901 Divlsadero street corner of McAllister. NEVRAUMONT—In Los Angeles. July 17, 1918 Marie Nevraumont, beloved wife of Alfred Nevraumont. Notice of funeral hereafter. PALMER—In 'his city. July I<V 1913. Mary Palmer, belorud wife of the late John Palmer, beloved mother of Francis H.. George B. Palmer. Mrs. Sara J. Bocarde. Mary X.. John H.. Thomas Palmer, Mrs. Charles M. Field. William and the late James Alfred Talmer. a native of Yorkshire, England, aged 7S year* 11 months and I days. Friends and acquaintances are respectfully In vited to attend the funeral sorvi'-es today (Saturday! July 19, at 8 o'clock p. m.. at th» chapel of Julius S. Godeau. 41 Van Ness ave nue. Remains to be shipped to Rivelstoke. B. C. SALOMON In this city. July 18. 1913. Geoer* Edward S. Salomon, beloved husband of the late Sophie Salomon, and father of Dr. M;iv Salomon and Mrs. Henry Harris, a native of Schlcsttlg-llolstein. Germany, aged 7G years 0 months and 23 days. Remains at the parlors of H. F. Suhr & Co., 2919 Mission street between Twenty flf,th and Twenty-sixth. BUPPLE-In this city, July 16, 1913. Nellie, he loved wife of B. J. Supple, sister of Edward James Boylan, a native of San Francisco, aged 45 years. Friends and acquaintances are respectfully In vited to attend the funeral Today (Saturday', July 19. 1913. at 8:30 o'clock a. m., from the chapel of Julius S. Godeau, 4t Van Ness ave nue, thence to Snered Heart church, where a mass will be celebrated for the rejvise of lier sent, commencing at 9 a. m. Interment Holy Cross cemetery. TIMM In this city. Jnly 18, 1913. at her lata residence; 61S Preclta avenue, BYaneiaca, dearly beloved wife of Henry Timm. and iov ing mother of Ella. Wanda, Hilda. Emma aid Frieda Timin. a native of Switzerland, aged 47 years and 9 days. WATSON —In this city. July 17, 1913. KRla Taylor Watson, beloved mother of Catharine M.. Howard and George P. Taylor, a natlv* of Boston, aged 06 years. Funeral and Interment private. WIDER—In this city. July 16. 1913. Irma. dearly beloved daughter of William and Joseph ine Wider, and sister of Fred. Florence and William Wider, a native of California, aged 2 years 11 months and 5 days. Friends and acquaintances are respectfully In vited to attend the funeral today (Saturday, July 19. 1913, at 11 o'clock a. m., from the mortuary chapel of the Golden Gate Undertak Ing Company. 2475 Mission street near Twenty first. Interment Mount Olivet cemetery, by electric funeral car from corner of Twenty ninth and Mission streets, at 11:30 a. m. WULZEN—In this city. July 17. 191.';, Han Ferry Wulzen. infant daughter of Dei trie b H. and Hannah B. Wulzen. a native of Sau Fran clseo, aged S months and 2 days. Funeral private. Please omit flowers. CARD OF THANKS. REED We wl«h to express our slnepre and heartfelt thanks to San Rafael Lodge No. )lo*. B. P. O. E., and to our many friends for their sympathy and kindness extended i;s during our late bereavement in the loss of our dearly be loved mother. Mrs. Parlor a S. de Reed," nn d for the many handsome floral tributes. CLOTH !»E .T. REED JOHN P. RKMD. j FLORISTS _ tel. Mission .1088. Funeral work a specialty. Val.: union: funeral work spec. Tel. Market 5725. 1 May IF?@w©irs "X^^lT^ i of FLORAL WORK and choice Cl'T FI.OWKRS. jl PARK FLORAL. 14. 0 .7 Haight st.; phone Park IJ • 836 —Cut flowers, plants, etc. R. Groves, prop. " I SHIBBLKV MANN CO., the leading UorUt*. 1200 I Butter: Franklin 2094. Frank Shibeley. mgr. UNION FLORISTS, phone Market ;:2As—Funeral work a specialty. .HOI 7 10th st. near Mission. ( kmkti:hii:s ami (i:i;H\Toiiir;s Cypress Lmrm CEMETERY ASSM. S CITE it, 693. , HoMIS J4167. Cemetery Phone, Mission ".341. j Alt arrangements for burials or cremations ! made at city office or cemetery. Special atten j tion given to REMOVALS from old city ceme j teries. Entire cemetery under perpetual care, guaranteed by our Perpetual Cars Fund oi 1 $400,000.