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MIGNON HOPKINS TELLS OF GOVERNOR SULZER'S MING Woman Suing New York Executive for Breach of Promise Gives Out Poems and Letters WARM WORDS SENT THROUGH THE MAIL "Honey Boy" and "Lone some Little Hen" Among Terms of Endearment girl, vrho is Suing Governor William Sulzer of New York f«>r $30,000 for told of an occasion when the governor I MMnewkat four M r < •.! near, she i.oa bh the veii*e even In i i;-- delirium lie was thinking '1 have tried hard to avoid this no -1 doubt whether I Ehould have let him go ahead. 1 can only teil you frankly What'happened and how the man who now holds the highest position that the Einni'e state can cive him made a bar l.undie of love missives which were s irrenuered to her when the crash came V | .-. clMnnftti dm rfclll got as much as he de- And wen raid, t«o; tot \\h« Fball go about v:: ■i c Btsmp of merit? Let none presume )i ■>■. many, then, should cover that stand bare! How many l>e commanded that command! ; a'rtraU.! "* "** * f c said, "a quotation from Shake r; care bi emed so appropriate then. He told me afterward that he worshiped kissed me ardently, mid in his extreme Miss.Hopkins exhibited a scar on her neck, which she declared was the result of too ardent love making on the part of Governor Sulzer. "Mr. Sulzer was too poor to marry me at that time and he used to beg me to wait and tell me that fortune was com ing to him." she said, "My father, Charles E. Hopkins, died on May L, 3fio3. lie didn't like Mr. Sulzer, and his heart was broken when he died. Just tv.- . wet ks before he left us Sir. Sulzer Crime to me one night and asked me to ■When I asked him why, he said that he could not in honor hold me while he wls so very poor. I released him. He went away then, but on May 20 he sud denly appeared at my home again and i begged me to take him back; He said] "From that time on, until 1908, when the awful news was brought to me by my sister Bessie, while we were both in Boston, that he had married a trained nurse, Mr. Sulzer and I were sweet - I went at once to see Mr. John J. Adams, a lawyer, with offices in the Broad Exchange building, and papers were drawn at once in a $100,000 suit for damages and served on Mr. Sulzer. He Immediately retained Samuel L Ada- J. Mr. Frankenstein pleaded the rerty of his client and begged me to .up a little on Mr. Sulzer. "I -elented because I loved him, and nnd powerful some day and that when that day came he would settle even more than $15,000 on me. RECEIPT FOR TWO THOUSAND "On February 25. 1908, I was paid the $2,000 In cash and gave the receipt, which Frankenstein dictated, but there was nothing In the receipt that re leased Mr. Sulzer. It was merely a "Most of my letters were then re turned to me and my gifts as well. "Now that Mr. Sulzer is receiving a princely salary and has great patron age and influence, he has got to keep his promise. I have been working hard for five years right here in one store and trying to recover from the infamous treatment he accorded me. My sisters, Bessie and Gladys, have held me back from bringing a court But when he talks so much in public about honor; when he sits in judgment upon men and officials who have erred and condemns them so bitterly, it plckens me and makes me feel that there is no honor or truth or justice left In the world. That feeling alone is what prompted me to bring this suit." SISTERS JOIN" HI TALK Throughout this interview Miss 1 lon kins sat on the sofa in her pretty rooms and on either side of her sat her sisters. Miss Gladys and Miss Bessie. Frequently they Joined In the conver sation and reminded Miss Mlgnon of little details here and there which had apparently slipped her memory. Mean while, their arms were about her, as *he talked and when her eyes filled with tears occasionally their eyes be came moist, too. Miss Hopkins was asked to show a few more of her letters to the gover nor, and In response to this request she displayed seven letters, all picked at random from the package, which con tained at least a hundred. "These letters," she said, "are writ ten in a humorous vein. I liked to ap pear smart to Mr. Sulzer and saucy, and it was lots of fun to tease him." m v Honey man "My Honey Boy: O'e Uncle Remus don' jes' cum. I know you had a de lightful tlhae this fine weather in the land c: pickaninnies and 'possums. Is Mrs. Poulter to Give Concert Will Sing in Greek Theater Mrs. Charles Poulicr, who will sing today in university Sunday concert. "I Will Extol Thee" and "Aye Maria" among the numbers on the program. it hot enough for you, dear? Does the moonlight make you feel romantic? You know in the spring a young man's fancy lightly turns to thoughts of low neck shoes' Shame on you! "I am going to tell you something I overheard a man say about you once when I didn't know you as well as I do n °»*" * • .. He and another man. both strangers to me were talking politics, therms Bill** He" on\y Wears $4 worth of clothes, but he's all right.' "Only $4 worth of clothes for such a long diink as you are, William! I was astonished, for the cheapest trousers I ever saw advertised were Immortalized by Senator Depew at the New England society dinner, when he said: 'Here we a-e bating and drinking and being beastly, while Plymouth Rock pants for tt' Four minus three leaves only one William, dear, for all the other trimmings. Well, I guessed and guessed again, and' then came to the conclusion Ing t<> he a 'friend to the "plain people.' Formerly he drove four tandem and did the -howling swell' act. but now he goes about in a seedy overcoat, dejected look ing 'pants' and a square topped derby, trying to look like a farmer to catch the upstate vote, which is easy. "Seriously, do you have a holiday at Easter As'the, erentleman from C'llna says, 'It's a long time between drinks.' :t 1 SEe "YOUR HONEYSUCKLE.'' WAS HELPING GOVERNOR Miss Hopkins said that letters such as the last always pleased the governor, and that she tried hard to write in a spirit of frivolity to take his mind off The third letter was sent to 232 East Twelfth street. New York, on Stepem '•»'• S 1902 and read: "Dearest Willie: It makes me happy to hear you are in good spirits again and your efforts for 'the cause' thoroughly appreciated. I dare say all the summer girls for miles around come to see and hear you talk. Just think, I have never had the chance all these years, but I nm going to attend one of your rallies during this campaign, even If I have to go in boy's clothes. I trust, dear, that you will have a new picture taken; you are so much more attractive looking than two years ago—in fact, like every good thing, you improve with age and experience. I want you to send me one of those big pictures, viz., 'For Con gress.' and if you want I will call at the democratic headquarters and ask the affable gentleman there to please give me a picture of my blue eyed Rillv. So please be nice and send ma one* lest you get your name into the newspapers. "Dearest, you say T hope you are having a good time, etc.' Well, I wish you had a picture of tho good time I am having. 'Hope deferred maketh the heart sad.' I've lost 10 pounds or more since I returned from 'Saratogy.' Guess why. If something doesn't happen soon a knot will have to be tied In my tail to keep me from slipping through "Come to see me this week. Don't anticipate any disagreeable argument. The chief wrangler won't be home. "With love and kisses. (Almost gone to seed for an opportunity.) Toujours, "MIGNON." The next letter was written in Sep tember, and was as follows: MORE "HONEY BOA"' STUFF "My Honey Boy: I see that there has been a shuffle and a cut for a new deal, and that you now represent the Tenth. Does that mean making friends with a whole lot of new 'constiche wents?' That is what T surmised when reading what you said of Moe Levy, and if he does not swing you a most beautiful vote I'll look him up after tho battle and pull his whiskers. Do i you know that song, 'I'm So Tired?' Lovingly, MIGNON." A further letter sent on St. Patrick's "Me broth of a boy: For the sake of old Ireland and the traditions of your aunt-sisters T hope you'll be after wettin' the shamrock a Patrick's day. Green is one of my favorite colors, so I'm glad you are winning lots of 'laur "l received the Buffalo papers last Monday and thank you. I liked what you f.aid of 'woman's fidelity.' You are Indeed an exceptional man to have lived so long without having been dis illusioned. May you never be. With warmest sentiments, "YOUR LONELY LITTLE HEN." The last letter was dated October 20, 1902. It read: LAST LETTER WRITTEN ! "Dearest William: Of course. I was disappointed this morning; you know why. I have been thinking about you the last few days for obvious reasbns. I was frozen with apprehension when I I read of the Broad street tragedy. Were you not awed for a moment, too? A wee sma' voice told me not to worry, that nothing like that would ever hap pen to you. I never knew the town to be so dead politically at this season. Not a campaign picture In sight. Are they passe? You must not mind be j cause I make a fuss over you. You are a most effusive mortal yourself. "Well, dear, I may soon see you I again, only at a distance this time, so lif you recognize a mezzo soprano in the i chorus shouting for Sulzer you'll know ;it is your childhood's friend. "MTGNON." GRAVES ARE KEPT GREEN Assistant Fire Chief Bears Expen*e of Exempt Firemen's Plat First Assistant Fire Chief John Max well has himself supplied the necessary money to pay for keeping up the graves of tho exempt firemen's plat In Laurel Hill cemetery, and has thus prevented the mounds from going dry. There are i not enough of the exempt fire company I left to pay the $150 a year required to i keep green the grass under which | David Scannell and other early day fire I fighters rest. Mount Tanialpala and Muir Woods Fire No one should miss the opportunity of a trip over the scenic railway and through the burned district. The hills are bare, but the views and the hotel service are the same as usual.—Adver tisement. THE SAN FT? AWT SCO CALL, SUNDAY, JULY 20, 1913. Half Hour of Music in Berkeley Given by Noted Soprano BERKELEY, July 19.—An especially attractive program has been announced for the half hour of music In the Greek theater tomorrow afternoon. It will be given by Mrs. Charles Poulter, so prano, assisted by Miss Ethel Isaacs, violin: Charles Neale, flute; D. P. Hughes, organ, and Mrs. Robert M. Hughes, piano. Mrs. Poulter will be heard In a solo, j"I Will Extol Thee" (Costa) and In Gou i nod's "Aye Maria." The second num- I her will be given with a violin obli- I gato by Miss Isaacs, organ accompanl- Iment by Mr. Hughes and piano accom paniment by Mrs. Hughes. A violin solo, "Czardas" (Monti) will be played jby Miss Isaacs. The other numbers i follow: "Polonaise" from Ambroise Thomas' "Mignon." Mrs. Poulter; "Liebesfreude" Kreisler), Miss Isaacs; "Ijo! Hear the Gentle Lark" (Henry P. Bishop), Mrs. Poulter, with flute obli gato by Mr. Neale. The half hour of music begins at 4 o'clock. TEXTBOOK NEEDS DOUBLE ESTIMATE State Schools Will Require 1,250,000 Volumes, Hyatt Finds (Special Dispatch to The Call) SACRAMENTO. July 18.—That it will take 1,250,000 school books to sup ply the school children of the state seems probable. Already this year more than 700,000 books have been distrib uted free to the school children, and it will take 500,000 more to meet the demands. State Superintendent Hyatt, who had estimated the needs at SOO.OOO books, is judiciously trimming a great many of the orders and hopes to hold down to the 1,250.000 mark. State Printer Richardson is running the state print ing office night and day and is turn ing out books as fast as possible under the handicap of lack of machinery and lack of space. He says lie will be able to fill all reasonable orders for readers, spellers, arithmetics and grammars. It is prob able that all of the orders for geog raphies can not be filled until October. Last year up to July 15 143,301 books were shipped out, while the flrst 15 days this month 225,247 books were distributed. S reel "QUO VADIS," from Astor The ater, N. Y. NOT HERE until Aug. ?., then Columbia. —Advertisement. jjlj ' "The House of Courtesy" ' 111 Monday Begins the Last Week of the I Clearance Sale j Big values in all departments; but due to the near opening of school, special prices and added features will dominate in the Children's Department. (Children's Week Commences To-Morrow) j 1 Double-Breasted Knicker School Suit fi Mixed Goods, Tweeds, Cheviots and Worsteds Regular $5.00 Suits IJ9 nf $8.50 to $15.00 Suits Special Sale Price %p£.VO Special Sale Price ipO.ZfD I'll $8.00 and $7.50 Suits d?A QC $16.50 to $20.00 Suits OC 1 Special Sale Price np*t.Z/D Special Sale Price ipO.ifD f~~25c Wash Ties $1.00 Negligee Shirts l f52.00 and $2.50 Boy/ | - ~ Knickerbockers lac 55c 6Sc : Exceptional Values Small Sizes Only Broken Sizes Only jjj S SV. V ✓ I Boys' College Felt Hats] ' Boys' Furnishings Specials 1 _i t_t ot ._ ' «™ H6c PorosknitUnderwear. I ll n 2 , 50c Neckband Blouses.„_3s« $2.00 Hats now ?1 S5 25c Black stockings— $2.50 Hats now $1.85 Odd lots 15<? $3.00 Hats___ now $2.35 50c Baibrigsan Underwear 35<; S>v , > 1 Extra Special! Women's Suits The prices listed below represent a tremendous reduction in this season's Suits. See our windows. $9.73 $14.75 . I Values up to $40.00 Values up to $55.00 || jjjj ( Price Reductions Still Reign in Our Men's and Young Men's 1 || Furnishing Goods and Suit Departments || AMERICAN REPLY WORRIES JAPAN Answer to Last Two Notes Disappointing on Cali fornia Land Situation TOKYO, July 19.—Considerable dis appointment is felt in Japan in con nection with the American reply to tha last two Japanese notes on the subject of the California land legisla tion, which does not accept any of the Japanese contentions that the bill vio lates the Japanese-American treaty and does not offer any suggestion for the solution of the difficulty. The situation here has reached a deadlock. Japan has not yet decided on her next step, but is so desirous of maintaining friendly relations that it is believed she will not adopt retalia tory measures, such as the denuncia tion of the treaty on the ground that it is useless or the reduction of the rights of American citizens in Japan. The Japanese public has been led by the press to the belief that Washing ton would afford 6ome relief to the situation, and therefore the govern ment's task has been made more diffi cult. The public generally, however, is absorbed in the development of the Chinese situation, in regard to which official advices show that the rebellion in southern China has become grave. OBITUARY NOTES BERKELEY PHYSICIAN ENTERS GREAT PEACE Dr. n. O. P.rluk Yields to Heart Dis ease la Alta Bates Sanatorium After Illness of One Week; BERKELEY, July 19.—Dr. H. O. Brink, for the last six years a resi dent of this city, where he took an active part in municipal affairs, died from heart disease this morning at Alta Bates sanatorium after an illr.cis of a week. He was stricken suddenly. Doctor Brink was a native of Petaluma, a member of a pioneer family of Sono ma county. He was 55 years of age. Graduating from Cooper Medical col lege in San Francisco, he began the practice of medicine in Santa Cruz. After several years ho removed to Lakeport, Lake county, and from there to Berkeley six years ago. He lived at 2117 Fifth street. In the work of the West Berkeley Improvement club ho was keenly interested, lie was also prominent In fraternal circles. He leaves a widow and two children by a former marriage, Dorothy and Myrcon Brink. Sinter Angelica, In secular life Mary Byrnes, of the Order of the Sisters of St. Joseph, is dead at St. Joseph's Homo for Deaf Mutes, Oakland. Sis ter Angelica was a nativo of Ireland. She was 75 years old. She had been a member of the order for 54 years. She came here two years ago from Tucson, where she had been caring for orphans. The funeral will be held tomorrow morning from the chapel of the home. George P. Woodcmon, postmaster of Vacavllle, is dead in Johnsonville. He had gone to Plumas county to benefit his health. Nathaniel L. t lininberlnin, a clerk in the employ of A. C. Rulofson & Co., was taken from his home. ICSO Califor nia street, to the detention hospital yesterday to be held pending observa tion of his mental condition. CONSERVATIVES WIN FIGHT No Strike to Occur In Stockton 1n Mill and Warehousemen's Eight STOCKTON, July 19.—At a meeting of the Central Labor council tonight a vote taken to determine whether the Mill and Warehousemen's on on should declaro a strike in their Interest and demand $3 for a nine hour day, with time and a half for overtime and holi days, the conservative element won out by a small margin and no strike will be called. SACRAMENTO, July 19.—The state board of control today completed the preliminaries of the purchase of fjP.OOO worth of municipal improvement bonds drawing 5 per cent for the city of Sierra Madre. 8 reel "QUO VADIS," from Astor The ater, N. Y. NOT HERE until Aug. 3, then Columbia.—Advertisement. Marriage Licenses SA.V FRANCISCO The following marriage licenses were issued Saturday, July 19, 1913: BAIS.YX—MORESI—EugenIo Balsan, 26, C 53 Greenwich street, and Ulna Mores'. 23, 651 Greenwich street. BORONDA—REES- David A. Boronda. 37, Nlles, and Angelina M. Rees. 29. Livermore. BUSH—WOLTERS—Raymond W. Bush, 25. Ant lers hotel, aud Ethel A. Woltcrs, 23, 1083 Do lores street. COOGAN—DOLLIVER—John H. CoOfan, 27. Syr acuse. N. V., and Lillian R. Doillver, 20, 450 Duhoce avenue. PANNING—CAYLE—Thomas J. Fanning. 21, 644 Second avenue, and Phoebe E. Cayle. 18, 1.i2 Golden Gate avenue. FORREST—MILLER—James Forrest, 22, aftd Helen Miller, 27. both of 150:.' O'Farrell afreet. GIANNIXI —- PANATTONI—Giuseppe Glannint. 25, 2904 Twenty-third stree*. aud Me da l'anat toni, 20, 3519 Twenty-thiiJ street. HURLEY—FRIED—WiIIiam J. Hurley, 29, and Neaie Fried, 20, both of Bay Point. JOHNSEN—SPAM NFS-John F. Johnsen, 32. 108 Sixth street, aud Bertha Stamnea, 20, Seattle, Wash. LANNES—SEVKN'AN—AnseIme Lannes. 24. and Estelle M. Sevenan, 18, both of 18 Exeter MILLER—YOCNGBLOOD— Harry C. Miller, S7, 310 Frederick street, and Harriet G, Young blood. 32, Palace hotel. PATATO—BELLO —Giuseppe Patato, 26, and Eleanor Bello, 22. both of l?2i> Stockton street. PATTON— HALL—Elliott G. Patton, 22. 505 Church street, and Mac A. Hall, 22, 555 (.'astro street. REEDY—SARRAILLB—Griver 0. Reedy. 31,669 Bryant street, and Celestlne M. Sarraille, SO, 5T4 Eighth avenue. ROSS—PERLEY—Oscar A. Ross, 29, 270 Dolores street, and Maude L. Ferley, 2t>, 242 Dolores street. RUSSELL—ANDERSON—WiIIiam Russell, 81, and Emma M. Anderson, 29, both of Mountain View. WOOD—Ht'BER—Ben Wood. 26, and Doris Huber, 25, both of Reno, Nev. OAKLAND The following marriage licenses were Issued Saturday, July 19, 1913: AVER—FRANCIS--Roger G. Aver, 22, and Agnes L. Francis. 17, both of Oakland. CORDAZO—OLIVEIRA—Jamlro Cordazo, 26. and Leonora V. Oliveira, 15. both of Audrews island. DONDERO—McCORMICK—John F. Dondero. 28, and Arlie McCormlck, 29. both of Berkeley. DI NX- ELLHM—George S. Dunn, 30, and An i:etra W. Bluhm, S2. both of San Francisco. FARNEI.L—PETER?FN—Arthur L. Farnell, 27, Oakland, and Ethel Petersen. 25, Berkeley. GIGI.IELMAN'A — CANEPA — Constante Glgllel tnana, 26, and Giovaua Canepa, 19, both of Oakland. HORE N S (' HILD— R USS E LL— George W. Hoben >>child. 22. Alameda, and Eva C. Russell, 22, San Francisco. MELCIIKR — KENNEDY —Eugene D. Melcher, 24. Alameda, and Josephine Kennedy, 22, Indianap olis, lad. MILLER—KELLY—Robert L. Miller. 23, and Agnes R. Kelly. 30, both of Berkeley. PEARSON—ANGFLO—Galvin L. Pearson, 40, and Mary Angel.», 88, both of San Jose. SCHMINKE — MORGAN — Gus Schminke, 28, Reno, Nev., and Oliie H. Morgan, 31, Ashe ville. N. C. TELICH—ZI'PJANIN —Tony Telich, 30. and Mar! Zupjanln. 28, both of Oakland. WILLS!ANN—IPPEN- August Willmann. 49. and Gertrude Ippen. 32. both of San Francisco. WOODBURY-—MOORE—Clarence P. Woodbury. 24. Oakland, and Ethel M. Moore, 2S. Los Angeles. WRIGHT— niTTERHOfSE— Harrle L. Wright. .".4. Oakland, and Georgia F. Rltterbouse, 2tS, BerVeiev. ZEPKF—KILLIAN—PauI Zepke. S3, and Ella R. Killlan. 28. both of Oakland. BIRTHS LANKENAU—JuIy 8, 1913, to the wife of F. J. Laakenan, a son. LOVETT—In this city, July 10, 1913, to the wife of J. Lovtt. a son. Births, Marriages, Deaths )' | ______— = MABHI AGES BLOY—WILKINSON—In this city. July 17, 1913. by Rev. Samuel Quickmire. paaCOt • f First Methodist Episcopal church. William Sharon Bloy and Rdlth May Daisy Wilkinson, both of San Francisco. HOI«;HTON—ROBERTSON—In this city, July 16, 11)13. by Rev. Samuel Quickmire, pastor of First Methodist Episcopal church. Randall Brown Houghton of Lexington, Mass., a_J Mi!>»l Gutua Robertson of San Francisco. MANLEY— MOWBRAY—In Yokohama. Japan, June 14. ll'IS. Harry Mantey of Yokohama and Emma F. V . hrav of San Franelsco. NEWELL —DU BOSE—In this city, July 11. 1913, by Rev. Samuel Quickmire, pe.stor rf First Methodist Episcopal church, Daniel Ed win Newell Jr. and Jennie Mclvor Dv Bose, both of San Francisco. BEATIFs^ Anderson. John McO. —iMirkovieb. Joseph... .12 Bauer. Fred —iMaguino, Paul ::2 Bavena. Jennie 84i Moore, Ethel C 29 Bennett, Dorothy A. 2; Nevraumont. Marie.. 62 Blogg, Henry 60[O'Connor, Mrs. Mary - Byrnes, Mary 75 | Rank, John 38 Campbell, Charles R. 45! Roberts, Jane 65 Corkery. May G 301 Robey, Arthur -- Cronin, John —I Salomon. Gen. E. S. 76 Cranna. Virginia ... —iSmith, Ernest S 4.', Dunleavy, Ann's ... 63|Suilivan. George A.. 28 Goodwin, Dana P... 22! Timm, Franc'.sca ...47 Gorman. Catherine... — Tracy. John H 60 La France. Rosanua. 47 Wight, Agnes D... — Levy, Jacob 02 Clearv (Card) McAvov, William J.2ft!Dugau (Cardi McDonnell. Patrick P2U[PcStel (Card t McGraw, Mrs. C. M. 50 ANDERSON—In this city, .Tn!y 19. 1913. John from Gray & C'u.'s cUaoel, Geary and Divlsa- BAUER—In this city, July 18. 1913, Fred Bauer, dearly beloved husband of the late Julia Bauer, and father of Frederick H. Bauer and the late Annie Bauer, a uatlve of Germany. Friends and are respectfully In vited to attend the funeral tomorrow (Monday), July 21, 1913, at 10 o'clock a. m., from the mortuary chapel of the Golden Gate Trndertak- Ing Company, 2475 Mission s'reet near Twenty, first. Interment Cypress Lawn .eraetery, by BAVENA—In Oakland, Jnly 19, 1913. Jennie, beloved wife of t'harles Bavena. beloved daugh ter of the late Aneeio and Mr.ria Gordano, be» BENNETT- Dorolbv Alice, dearly beloved daugh ter of A. "red and Mary Bennett, and darling sister of Marlon, Gretta, Emily. Jean, I/sls and the late Heleu Benuttt, aged 2 years 1 mouth and 20 days. BLOGG—Iu this city, July 1", 1913. nenry Blogg, a native of Canada, aged C 9 years. BYRNES—In Oak! ud, July 18. 1913, Mary Byrnes (Sfstei Angelica) of the Order of the Sisters of St. Joseph, a native of Ireland, aged 75 years. Friends and acquaintances are respectfully In vited to attend the funeral tomorrow (Monday I, July 21, 1918, fiom the chapel of the Sisters of St Joseph's Home for Deaf Mates #008 Telegraph avenue, where a requiem high i .iss will be celebrated for the repose of her soul, commencing at 30 o'clock a. m. Inter- CAMPBELL—In this city, .lulv 17, 1018, Charles R.. dearly beloved husband of Mabel 1,. Camp bell, and father of Charles It. Jr., George W.. Douglas S , Beatrice T., Muriel W.. Howard 8.. Arline G.. Dorothy M.. Gertrude M.. Francis C, California ft., James 1,.. Alma E. and the late Denman C, Mabel L., Henry M.. Arnold R., aud Grace E. Campbell, and brother of Mrs. R. Slaughter and Mrs. E. M. Day, a native of San Francisco, aged 45 years 8 months and 25 days. Friends and fccquaintances are respectfully ln dence. SSB Natoma street, until 32 m., today (Snday). Interment Cypress Lawn cemetery. Geraldine Corkery Jiee Dal ton), beloved wife of WiiUam S Corkery, loving daughter of the late Edward and Elizabeth batten, sister of Charles and Frank Dalton, a native of Virginia Friends and acquaintances arc respectfully In vited to attend the funeral tomorrow (Monday». at 9:15 a. m from tiie residence of her brother, Charles F Dalton. 332 Guerrero street, thence to St. Charles Borromeo church. Eigh teenth and Shotwell streets, where a solemn requiem high mass will be celebrated for the repots of her soul, commencing at 9:30 o'clock a. m. Intcriueut Holy Cross cemetery, by euto- CRONIN—In this city. July 19. 1913. John, be ef James j., John IL. Daniel W., Kathryn F. and Harriet A. Cronln. Mrs. J. L. McKinnon and Mrs. M. E. Delapialne. a uatlve of County Friends and acquaintance* are respectfully In vited to attend the funeral tomorrow (Monday), at 9:80 a. m., from his late residence, 2331 California street corner of Fillmore, thence to St. Dominic's church, where a requiem high mass will be celebrated for the repose of his foul, commencing at 10 n. m. Interment (pri vate) lv Holy Cross cemetery, by automobile. CRANNA—In this city. July 19, 1913. Virginia, wife of tho late William" R. Cranna. beloved mother of William R.. Stllsou 11.. Robert B. Tited to attend the funeral tomorrow (Monday), at 2 o'clock p. in., from the chapel of Halsted & Co., 1122 Sutter sheet. Interment Wood lawn cemetery, by automobile. DUNLEAVY—In this city, July 18. 1913. Annie, beloved wife of Jeremiah Duulcutv. nnd I ring mother of Mary T., John A., Jamee F.. Joseph O. IL. Timothy R. Dunleavy, Mrs. F. F. Dunn aged 63 years. The funeral will take pla™ tomorrow (Mon day). July 21. iai3, at 9 o'clock a. m., from her late residence. 561 Fourth avenne. Rich mond District, thence to Star of the Sea church, where n requiem high mass will be celebrated for the repose of her eoul. <-om menclng at 9:30 a. m. Interment at Holy Cross cemetery, by carriage. GOODWIN—In Redwood City. Jnly 15. 1913. Dana I.. dearly beloved son of Thnddeus and Carrie Goodwin, and loving grandson of Mr. and Mrs. William Lasswell of Redwood City. Friends and acquaintances are respectfully in vited to attend the funeral services today (Sunday), July 20. 1913. at 2 o'clock p. ra., et the "chapel of Mount Olivet cemetery. Re mains ai the parlors of California Undertak ing Company, 924 Fillmore street, until 10 GORMAN—-In this city. July 18. 1013, Catherine. devoted mother of Mrs. Mary Bippey of Sa linas. Cal.. nnd aunt of Mrs. George E. Smirli Of San Diego, a native cf Ireland. Friends and acquaintances are respectfully in vited to attend the funeral tomorrow (Monday), at 1:30 p. m., from the parlors of the IJ&lfed I'nriertakers. 26(Ki Howard street near Twenty second. thence to St. Peter's church for serv ices, »t 2 p. in. luterme'tit Holy Cross ceme tery. LA FRANCE—In this city. July 18. 1913, Rosanua, devoted wife of Joseph I.a France, and loving mother of Joseph A.. An'.ta and Evelyn L;i France, aud beloved sister of Mrs. Clarinda Keniley, Agnes Gauthler. Odlllon and Alphonse Le Febvre, a native of Canada, aged •47 years. FViends and acquaintances art respect fully In vited to attend the funeral tomorrow (Monday), July 21. 1913, _t o'clock a. tn., from her late residence. Valley street. Colma, tfctM • to St. Anne's church, Colma. where a requieai high mass will be celebrated for the re[mse of her tool, commencing at 10 a. m. Interment Holy Cross cemetery, by carriage. LEVY —In this city, July 18, 1013. Jacob Levy, beloved husband of Pauline Levy, and loving I William A. Halsted E. P. Halsted! j 11. S4lfflJlsft»dl <C<B>.l jj j ||! BB22S®&&sb> Strati i I ill n ' Fhone FraokLn C2W. j j! Established by Wm. A. Halsted. ISM i j [ No connection with any other || jjj tabllaoment. jjj, i WHEN THE UNDERTAKER BECOMES NECESSARY SAVE HALF the Funeral Expense, Telephone JULHUS S. GmT&AV Market 711. Oakland 4045. Independent ot the Trust THE OODEAD FUNERAL SERVICE will furnished for $75 embalming, fhroud. sil ver mounted, cloth covered casket, hearse and two carriage*, aud give personal fcupervislun. TRUST INDKRTAKERS WILL CHARGE you $75 for the casket alone, and all their price* are proportionate. Godeau . ..ral Service Saves You naif. Anto ambulance, carriages and autoa for hire. SAN FRANC).SCO: OAKLAND. 41 Van Ness ay. 2210 Webster st. SO5 Columbus ar. Fhone Oak. 4045. i father of Louis, Fanny nnd leon Lc ' ! Mrs. I>. Byrnes, aad brother of Mrs. Jennie Berel and Herman. Marcus and Michael Mrs. Flora SofOßMtt, Mrs. Sarah Letnl Mrs. Froda Liepold, a native of Gennai . . agej G2 years. Friends and acquaintances are rrspor'Tully in vited to attend the funeral today 'Sunday., at 10 a. tn. sharp, from hi* late residence, •>!. Octavia street. Interment Salem cemetery, via the 11:30 a. m. train from TowDsend street depot. Please omit fiov.es. McAVOY-In this city. July 18. 1013. William J dearly belo.ed son of the late John and Catherine McAvoy. loving broil er of Catherine Littler, grandson of Mrs. T. Kenny, and nephew of Mrs. J. Morgan. Mrs. M. AaWeueon, Mrs. Sadie Flvnn and William, Frank, Alfred and tho :ate "Joseph Flyun, a native of San Francisco, aged 29 years. McDONNELL—In this city. July 18. 1913. rar rick P.. dearly beloTed eon of Tatrfck and Julia McDonnell, and brother of James, Mnr ) garet. Eileen. John and Nora McDonnell. Mrs. I William 11. Dasraann and Mrs. I. S. Gobar. a native of County Tipperary. Ireland, aged -4 Tears and 10 days. A member of Washington Council No. 4, Y. M. I. Members, take notice Friends and acquaintances are respectfully In vited to attend the funeral tomorrow (Monday). July 21. at 8:30 o'clock a. m.. from his lata residence. 143 Beaver street, thence to th* Church of the Most Holy Redeemer, where a requiem high mass will be celebrated for the repose of h:s soul, commencing at 9 o'clock a. m. Interment Holy Cross cemetery, ly carriage. j McGRAW—In Oakland. Cal.. July 19. 1913, Mrs. Mlrioner, Mrs. Muriel' McGovern. Louis Uhlner McGraw. sister of Mrs. Mattio J. Troinbley. I MAGNINO—In this city, July IT, 1913. P*"- l -dearly beloved husband of Maria Magnino. and devoted brother of Domenic Magnluo. a nat!v» the auspices of the San Francisco Board of Relief, U. A. O. D.. today iSundn.v. July Va'lente, Mariul. Msra's & Co.. 640 Green street. Interment Dalian cemetery. MIRKOVICH !ri rhia city, JnlJ 19, IMS. Joseph Mirkovicli, dearly beloved brother of Jakov, Aatone and Ivan Mtrkovich. and living son f the late Antone and Maria Mlrkovlch, a nntivo of TrpanJ, Dalmatta. aged 32 years. A mem ber of Court Sea! Reek No. 4."), F, O. A.. and Croatian Sokol of Oaklnnd. _ Friends and acquaintances ar» respectfully in residence 4-ia Waller street thence tr. Church of Nativity for benediction. Interment Holy mobile. MOORE—In Belmont. Cal.. July It>. 1918. Eth"*l C. loving wife of Geo-ge E. Moore, and motlio of Ethel C. and tb» late Orvsl A. More, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Matthew T. O'Neill, Friends are respectfully invited to attend the funeral tomorrow (Monday*. July 21. Re mains will be taken from Relmont on 10:30 a. m. train to San Mate", where mass wll' be celebrated at Sr. Matthew's Catholic church, commencing at 11 a. m.. thence to Holy Cross cemetery on the 12:46 p. ni. train. ! NEVRATjMONT -In Ange!e«. JvXf IT, »IS, Marie, beloved wife of Alfred .Nevraumont. mother of Loulfl Lamothe. moiher in law of Mrs. L. Laciotbe, tdster of Joseph Eonlaager, a native of Belgium, aged 02 years. Friends and acquaintances are respectfully in vlted to attend the funeral services tomorrow (Monday), July 21, 1913, ar 9:30 o'clock a. m., at the cbaDel of Julius 8 Godeau, 41 Van Ness avenue thence to Notre Dame dcs Vie t tolres churcii for " services. Interment Holy O'CONNOR—In Mont*rey, July 19. 1918. Mrs. Mary O'Connor of Monterey Mineral Sprirg. Burial at Oakland Oatbolic cemetery to morrow <Monday>, from St. Leo'a cnurch, at 1 o'clock. Friends Invited. RANK—In this city. July I<>. DWt, |e*B Rank, dearly beloved son of the late Edward and I Mary Rank, and loving brother of Martin Rank and Mrs. Thomas Furlong, a native of Sau Frauclsco, aged 38 years. Remains at the parlors of Ryan. McDonnell & Donohoe, 431-437 Valencia afreet. Notice of funeral hereafter. ROBERTS—m this city, July 17. 1013. Jane Roberts, sister of Mrs. James McDonald, and aunt of James A. and Charles J. McDonald, a native of Glasgow. Scctiaud, agad 6"> years. ROBEY—In this city. Jnly 19. 1913. Arthur, beloved husband of Margaret Robey, and brother in low of Mrs. John Kelleher. a native of England. A member of Fernleaf Can»| . W. O. W.. and Stationary Engineers' Union No. f,4. Remains at h!'< late residence. 2218 Qreen- Saiomon and Mr 1 --. Henry Ha is. a native • f Schleswlg-Hoistelu, Germany, aged 7« years 6 months and 23 days. Commander of Gar field Post No. 34, O. A. R. Friends and acquaintances end officer suit members of 'he Grand Array and ali am and Ladfes of G. A. U. are respectfully invited to attend the font. -1 services tomorrow fMofl SMITH —In Oakland. Jnly 19. 1913, Ernest Ship ley Smith, beloved husband of Elate Smith, I v Ing father of Ernest Shipley Smith Jr.. a na tive of San Francisco, aged 43 years. Frienda nnd acquaintances are respectfully ln- STJLLIVAN—In this city, 1913, at bis Remains at the parlors of J. C. O'c-e-,,- TIMM—In this city. July I*. 1913. at her l-t« residence, 618 Precifa avenue. Francises, <!ea i r beloved wife of Henry Timm. and to* an Remains at the parlors of H. F. Ruhr & Co., 2919 Mission street between Twenty-fifth an.: D. , beloved' Wife of Frederick L. Wight, """lin ing mother of Luetta C. Wight and loving daughter of J. B. Curtis, a native of Mllford, CLEARY—The widow and family of tbe late Thomas Cleary desire to express their heartfelt thanks to all friends, the Golden Gate ('.imp No. 64, Woodmen of the World; Court Aurora No. 2, Foresters of America: Riggers' and Stevedores' Union; the Holy Name Sodality: the Third Order of St. Dominic's, and the Golden Gate Undertaking Company for their kindness and sympathy during our late bereave taent. MRS. ALICE CLEARY and Family. CARD OF THANKS. DTJGAN —I wish to express my sincere, and henrtfelt thanks to my many friends for thr*r sympathy add kindness extended me during my late bereavement In the loea of my dearly beloved sister. Delia Pugan, and for the many handsome floral tributes. MRS. ANNIE THURMAN. CARD OF THANKS. POBTEL—We herewith desire to express etll heartfelt thanks and appreciation to our many frienda and neighbors for the many i: floral offerings and LTany kind and comforting words of sympathy extended during the sad hours of cur late bereavement P. W. POSTLL. MR. AND MRS. A C ARMBURBT nnd Children. FLORISTS Va!.; union; funeral wort spec. Tel. Market 5725. TS?^/fWV''» ! >« t lot " B l Shop, a Powell at : _7Li_/ pa . SlUter 2706. All kinds of FLORAL WORK and choice CL'T FLOWKRS. lei. Mission BMR, Funeral work a Fpeclaltr. Sll 1 IIKI.EY MA NX CO., the loading florists. 1200 Sutter; Franklin 2(>94. Frank ShTbeley, mgr. UNION FLORISTS, phone Market 31i85—Fnneral work a tpeclaltr. .SOl7 16th st. near Mission. PA It X FLORAL, 14.37 Halght at.; phone Farfc 83C—Cut flowers, plants, etc. R. Groves, prop. CEI ETEIU^AX^IJ^^ GMmY ASSN. SOS _&wee W3#ag #f 5 Mart®! Stows. SUTTER 695. HOMH J4167. Cemetery Phone, Mission 3341. All arrangements for burials or cremation! made at city office or cemetery. Special atten tion c lTf " 'o REMOVALS from old city ceme teries. Entire cemetery under perpetual care, guaranteed by our Perpetual Cart Fund of §400.000.