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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, November 28, 1913, Image 8

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Attorneys Barendt and Bush
Clash and, Facing Jail,
Apologize to Judge
"You're'a liar!" exclaimed Attorney
Barendt to Attorney Bush.
"You're another!" was the response.
"Gentlemen, you are both in con
tempt of court, and unless you apolo
gize yon will both be sent to jail,"
said Judge Mogan.
Thus the proceedings In the pe
tition of Mrs. Rose L Bush to compel
lier former husband. Attorney Samuel
T.*Bush, to pay her $75 a month ali
mony on.the fifteenth of each month
Instead of later, were marked by
•wrangling* today. Bush, defending
himself from being forced to pay Mrs.
Bush the alimony, asserted that At
torney Barendt, despite the wording
of the interlocutory decree, had as
sured htm that payment of alimony
In advance would not be insisted on.
Both attorneys apologized and the
ttourt forgave them after a lecture.
H. G. Smart of Hawaii Pays
\ Penalty to Cross Over
in English Ship
To reach the bedside of his dying
father, H. G. Smart, who married
Thelma Parker, the Hawaiian heiress,
|>aid $200 fine for the privilege of
traveling fiom Honolulu on the Brit
ish steamer Nile, which arrived here
today. Under the coastwise shipping
law this is the penalty imposed for
carrying passengers on a foreign ship
between two American ports. Smart's
father is Rev. R. D. Smart of Char
lottesville. Va.
Want Inaugurations
Changed to January
Washington, Nor. 28. —Two con
ttituional amendments, providing for
easier amendments to the constituion
and changing the sessions of con
tlMl' terms of service, were favor
ably reported to the senate judiciary
«onmiittee today by the senate com
mittee. The first amendment was pro
posed by Senator Cummins and allows
amendments to be initiated in 16
stages and made effective by two
thirds of the states instead of three
quarters of all the states; the second
amendment was introduced by Sena
tor Shaffroth and provides for the
regular session of congress beginning
in January each year and would start
the terms of the president and vice
president on the second Monday of
January, instead of March 4.
Indian Arraigned for
Causing Forest Fire
On the charge of setting fire to the
Klamath national forest in Humboldt
county, Christopher Lawson, a half
breed Indian, was arraigned before
Judge Dooling this morning, and As
sistant United States Attorney Het
man thinks he has a clear case
against him. According to federal
officials, the Indian set fire to the
forest because the trees interfered
with hunting.
A. Helse, a mining man from Ma
nila, who arrived today on the liner
Nile, has come to the United States
to buy dredging machinery for de
veloping placer properties in the
Philippines. It is likely that part of
his order will be placed in San Fran
In the rase of Arthur B. "vVidney.
lxis Angeles realty broker, convicted
of violating the white slave laws, de
< on the motion for a new trial
was continued today by Superior
Judge Dunne until tomorrow.
1 1
3 2 -
C. C
& A 1
hit. Tama I pais . .ip.Cldyj 46
Point Keyen 'Cloudy 54
Paso Mate* .... Clear 62
Pasadena Clear 64
Pomona [Cloudyj 62
Belauds Clear 62
Riverside IP.Cldy 06
Han Bernardino..'Cloudy! **
Santa Barbara...[Clear 66
Fortenrtlle Clear 00
Pan Praneiseo...IP.Cldy 68
40 SE 5
48 N 4
32 Nff 4
44 E
44 E
38 E

40 SE
48 SE 4
For San Francisco. Oakland and Yicinlty
Tair; warmer tonight; Saturday cloudy; light
eoutb wind.
For California, north of the Tehaehapl—-Fair;
warmer tonight; Saturday cloudy, with rain iii
the extreme northern portion; light south wind.
For California, south of the Tehacbapi—Fair
tonight and Saturday; light northeast wind.
For Nerada—Fair; warmer tonight and (Sat
F<.r Sacramento Talley—Fair; warmer to
night: Saturday cloudy, with rain in extreme
•ortbera portion: light south wind.
For Santa Clara valley—Fair; warmer to
night ; Saturday cloudy; light southwest wind.
For San Joaquin valley—Fair; warmer to
night; Saturday cloudy; light southwest wind.
The depression over British Columbia yester.
4a y has moved eastward to Saskatchewan, and
an area of blgh pressure baa moved in over
California and is now central over the plateau
region. These conditions are causing cloudy
weather over the northern portion of the Pacific
roast and fair over the southern. Light rain
fell yesterday over the San Joaquin and Salinas
valleys. Generally fair weather la reported
over the Rocky mountain region. Over the
plains states and eastward to the Atlantic it
Is cloudy, with scattered light rain. The
pressure is falling rapidly along the coast north
of San Francisco, and there are indications of
the ipproach of another atortn from the North
Pacific, which will give warmer weather to
night to northern California and Nevada and
probably rain in extreme northern California
G. V\*. WILLSON, Local Forecaster.
Too Much Thanksgiving
Cheer Results in Bad
Day for Falkenburgs
Parents and Son Clash on Way
Home From Feast, Go to Hospital,
Then Start Another Row
Too much turkey and Thanksgiving
cheer made a bad day yesterday for
the Falkenburgs. On their way to
their home at 624 Girard street, after
dinner with friends. Mr. and Mrs. L.
Falkenburg and their son. Edward
Falkenburg. started arguing, and 15
minutes later the son was in the Mis
sion emergency hospital with scalp
After treatment his parents with
him when to the home of their other
son, William Falkenburg, 810% Hamp
shire street. Another argument
started, during which the mother
stabbed William with a hatpin.
After police were called the sons
decided their parents should not be
Thief Scorns Cash,
But Takes 3 Turkeys
A hungry burglar, stricken with
the Thanksgiving fever, entered the
restaurant of Mrs. J. K. Griffin. 414
Ninth street. Oakland, last night by
climbing over the transom and made
away with three large dressed turkeys
from the ice chest. The prowler
scorned $.14.50 in the cash register for
the cooked fowls.
Colonel Barnes, Who Stopped
Firing on City. Says Yuan
Is China's Best Man
Colonel A. A. S. Barnes of his Brit
ish majesty's Wiltshire regiment and
for the last five years in command of
the Shanghai volunteers, arrived to
day on the liner Nile.
It was the Shanghai volunteers
whose interference prevented heavy
loss of life in Shanghai during the
recent revolutionary troubles. The
volunteers are made up of the foreign
residents of Shanghai. The organiza
tion is 1.100 strong and in it 16 na
tionalities are represented. Colonel
Barnes, who is one of the best known
men in the orient, was "lent" to the
volunteers by the British govern
When the opposing Chinese armies
assumed positions that would have
placed Shanghai in the line of fire of
both sides Colonel Barnes ordered the
volunteers to charge the rebel forces
and disarm them. The rebels out
numbered the volunteers, but the
movement was so unexpected that it
was executed with little resistance.
This action is said to have saved
When he boarded the Nile at Shang
hai there was a big military display
In his honor. The colonel thinks Yuan
is the only man to handle China; he
characterizes Dr. Sun as "a gas bag"
and expressed the belief that the re
cent wholesale executions in Peking
were probably "a jolly good thing for
The Alameda County Civic associa
tion has gone on record as favoring
the immediate calling of the election
for the metropolitan water district,
and will take steps to Induce the su
pervisors to call It. At the last meet
ing they also pronounced themselves
as being in favor of the proposed new
county infirmary. Elections for botli
projects may be called at Monday's
meeting of the supervisors.
Rev. Alfred Kummer will talk on
"Ruth"' at the 4 o'clock Sunday ves
per services in the Y. W. C. A. build
ing. 1249 O'Farrell street. Mrs. A. B.
Clairey will be soloist. •
The Shoe of Absolute Com-
fort in Rainy or in Dry
Weather M
There's no more reliable, all-around win- Q
ter shoe made than the KOZY KLOG—
I , i Look at this trade
in black Or tan grain. mark—none genuine TRADE MARK
without it— «E6 us P*T.org
There's no more comfortable or better made shoe for any use than the
KOZY KLOG—it fits the foot without squeezing or cramping, yet
gives it ample support and play for the muscles.
Whatever your occupation—and particularly if you're on your feet a
great deal=the KOZY KLOG is the shoe to give you £r\
perfect foot ease —in all weights and leathers t//—/ •~/\J
Kozy Klogs can be fitted perfectly by mail. Write our mail order department.
Jammer & -laufmaim
836 to 840 tggy> HO to 125
Market St is to res i Grant Aye.
near Stockton S 1 near Geary
Lance Hossman Loses Small
Sum to Pair of Young
Dick Turpins
A pair of boy bandits, one with a
revolver, the other with a club, held
up Lan<'e Hossman, 856 Thirty-eighth
street, Oakland, at Twenty-eighth and
Adeline streets shortly before 9 o'clock
last night and robbed of him of $1.40.
Both bandits were masked. The short
er one held a pistol at Hossrnan's
stomach. Hossman saved his watch.
Fifteen minutes later H. T. Daniels,
2557 Grove street, was held up by two
men at Twentieth and Adeline streets
and robbed of 25 cents and a plug
of tobacco.
Didn't Pay Alimony;
Sentenced to Jail
Jjfii Hirshfeld will change his mail
address from the St. Francis hotel to
the county jail if Sheriff Eggers' men
are able to serve a warrant issued to
day by Judge Van Nostrand. Leo
owes his former wife, Carrie, some
$1,500 in hack alimony. Hirshfeld
stands sentenced to five days in jail
for contempt of court.
The Oakland Young Women's Chris
tian association is planning to give a
Christmas miracle play, "The Star of
San Francisco g• ««J OaMand | tomorrow
Made=to=order Suits
ft $25—
Back as far as last June we placed the advance orders
! for the Standish yellow-edge cheviots we're now using
1 in our famous made-to-order suits at $25.00. That's one
I reason we're able to offer you choice of brown, blue or
black cheviot. We're making them the special leaders,
bat some men will like even better our multitude of
fancy mixtures at this price. Whichever your choice—
Every inch of fabric, canvas and interlin
crz. — i n g that goes into these suits is cold-water
shrunk. Every buttonhole stitched with
Come in and fadeless silk; every pocket reinforced for
order the suit non-sagging. Trifles, yes; but perfection
tomorrow k made v ? of trifies -
Other S. X. Wood & Co. made-to-order suits special at
Open a Charge $19.50, $30.00, $35.00 and $40.00.
Pay in January. All work done in our own workrooms.
Vital Statistics
The following marriage license was issued
today In Oakland:
Joseph I.. Dias, 26, and Emma E. Caldeira,
17, both of Newark.
Marriage licenses issued today:
Calvin P. Wright. 2X. 17H2 Washington
street, and Nellie Valdez, 09, 1420 Hyde
Francis J. Shannon. 21. 614 Nafoma street,
and Ellen M. ML Kbert, IS, 536 Fell street.
HAWKINS—In San Rafael. Cal., November 26,
1913, to the wife of Joseph K. Hawkins, a
BALLARD In this elty. November 27, 1913,
Eda, dearly beloved wife of Fred Ballard,
loving mother of Willie Metjultty. and de
voted daughter of Thomas Williams, a native
of San Francisco, Cal., aged 45 years.
BREILIKG—In this city. November 26, 1913.
Eugene A. Broiling, beloved sou of Christina
and the late Jacob Bretllng, and brother of
Frank J.. Theodore P. and Emma C. Breillng,
a native of San Francisco, Cal., aged 46
vears A member of Pressmen's Union,
Ixieal No. 24.
CARROLL—In this citv, November 25, 1913,
.lames, husband of the late Hildegard Park
Carroll, and father of Tbeorilda Carroll, a
native of Massachusetts, aged 60 years.
C0USTIER -In Alameda, November 26, 1913,
Marie, beloved wife of the late Marlus Cous
tier, and loving mother of Louis, Marius,
Adrien and Bertha Coustler, a native of
France, aged 62 years.
FLANAGAN -In this elty, November 27. 1913.
John Joseph, dearly beloved husband of Vir
ginia Flanagan (nee Donderoi. devoted
father of Mamie and John Flanagan, beloved
son of John Joseph and Mary Flanagan, lov
ing brother of Mrs. Thlehaut, Mrs. J. Doyle,
Mrs. J. Wolf, Mrs. Callaghan, Mrs. J. Mor
ton and Stella, James. George and the late
Hattie Flanagan and Mrs. J. Peters, a na
tive of San Francisco, Cal., aged 32 years 10
months and 8 days. A member of Court
Prectta No. 33M. Independent Order of For
FRANC0NI—In Oakland. Xovember 23. 1913.
Mrs Clemente Frauconi, beloved mother of
Henrietta and Fmille Franconl and Alhponse
Fraaconi of New York, a native of Liverpool, .
England, aged 84 years and 9 months.
GIESKE —lu San Bafael. November 25, 1913,
Anna C, beloved wife of Henry C. Gieske.
sister of Al Vollers of San. Francisco and
Luhr amr John II. Vorlers of Germany, niece
of Hanke Vollera of San Rafael and aunt of
John and Anna Vollers and Mrs. Bertha
I.indoulst. a native of Spadeu, Germany,
aged 07 vears 1 month and 1 day.
HALE—In"San Leamlro, Xovember 26. 1913,
Charlotte Martna Hale, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Charles A. Hale, and sister of Henry
M. Hale, a native of San Leandro, aged 2
vears 2 montns and 24 days.
Friends and acquaintances are respectfully
Invited to attend the funeral services today
at 1:30 o'clock, at 333 Estudlllo avenue, San
Leandro. Interment private.
HAPG00D—In Oakland. Xovember 27. 1913,
Eugene. D. beloved' father of Mrs.
W B. Filcher, Mrs. A. J. Slmpklns of Pa
cific Grove, Mrs. J. M. MeGlnni8 of Oakland
and James M. Hapgood of SmartsvlUe, a na
tive of Vermont, aged 7C years.
HOLMES —In this city. November 25. 1913. An
gelina, beloved wit? of the late Alfred B.
Holmes and mother of Bertha and Ramona
Holmes, a native of San Francisco.
JOYCE- In Alvarado. November 2ft, 1913. Dora,
wife of John A. Joyce and mother of Mrs.
H H. Lanpher. Mrs. E. M. Winegar. Jobn
Scritmer. Arthur Joyce. Mrs. E. A. Richmond
Jr and Fred Joyce, a native of New Orleans.
KEANE—In this city, November 26, 1913. Mar
garet Harriet, beloved wife of Captain John
Keane. loving mother of James H.. Efford
K. and Anna E. Keane and sister of William
J. Hassett of Sacramento, Cal., a native of
New York.
KROEBER—In this city, November 26. 1913.
Henrlette Rothschild, beloved wife of A. L.
Kroeber ami' daughter of Mrs. Hugo Roths
child, a native of Germany, aged 37 years.
KUMMER —In this city. November 26. 1913.
Frank Kuiumer. beloved father of Frank E.
and Henry L. Kummer. Mrs. Amelia Eck
lunil. Mrs. Myrtle Chaoncey of Michigan and
brother of Mrs. Mary Plnger of Kansas, a
native of Germany, aged 74 years.
LAKH AK—ln Oakland. November 26. 1913.
Michael F. Lannan, husband of the lata
Catherine Lannan and father of Mrs. Alice
Altva. uncle of Mrs. J. Connolly and Peter
Thimm, a native of Waterford, Ireland, aged
4h years. (New York and Brooklyn papers
please copy.)
Frieuds are respectfully Invited to attend
the funeral on Friday, November 28, 1913,
at 9:30 o'clock a. m., from the residence
parlors of McMaster & Briscoe, TOO Twenty
fourth street near Grove. Oakland, thence to
St Mary's church, where a solemn requiem
mass will be celebrated for the repose of his
eoul commencing at 10 a. m. Interment
St. Mary's cemetery.
LAWLER —In San Rafael, November 26. 1913,
Margaret .1.. wife of the late Thomas H.
I awler and devoted mother of Mrs. J. M.
Verdeual, Mrs. F.. B. Pucrari anu' Joseph 8..
Frank C. and the late Howard J. and Thomas
H. Lawler Jr., a native of New York, aged
79 years.
LONG*—In Berkeley. November 25, 1913, Eliza
beth Balrd Long, widow of the late Andrew
H Long and beloved mother of Dr. A. D.
Long of San Diego, Mrs. W. E. Brownell of
Berkeley, Lieutenant Commander B. A. Long,
D. S. N., O. E. Long of Berkeley and Dr. T.
S* lA>ag of San Francisco, a native of New
Brunswick, aged 72 years 2 months and 12
McDONOTJGH—In this city. November 27.
1013. Patrick, husband of the late Nora
McDonougb, and loving father of John H.,
Thomas and Peter P. McDonough, Mrs. H. C.
Rice and the late Mrs. George K. Fleming, a
native of Ireland, aged 77 years and 6
In this city, November 27. 1913,
Catherine beloved mother of John and Henry
McKeown and the late Alice Ronan, grand
mother of Joseph H. Ronan and Cybll Mc-
Keown a native of Ireland, aged 04 years.
A member of Pride of the Forest Circle No.
McMANUS —In' this City, November 26 1913,
May A beloved wife of Terence McManus,
loving mother of MUton McManus. loving
datiEhter of John J. and the late Annie
White sister of Charles White, and aunt of
Robert J. White, a native ot San Francisco,
MOHAN In this city. November 26, 1913,
\Jumret dearly beloved wife of James
Moran and loving mother of Gussle Guerrero
Kennedy. Victor W. Guererro and the late
Maude Parkinson, and idolized grandmother
till it's too late and then look back
and say
get a few acres
while prices were
it's a ground floor
TM Market St.. 1538 Broadway,
San Francisco. Oakland.
Walnut Creek.
a*u£ ********
Tke Call Want Ad
Phone Kenny 8C
Wm TTPQQ (Of Harris * Hess,
. X. nXiSO Attorneys)
Phone Kearny 232
Kestdeace Phone West MM
of Mrs. Walter Malloy. Marguerite Parkin
son. William I. Kennedy and the late Maud
I. Kennedy, a native of Hudson, N. V., aged
78 years.
POPE In Oakland, Cal., November 26, 1013.
Frederick R.. son of Mrs. Bethaber Pope, i
and brother of the late F. C. A. M. and C.
Pope, a native of Portland. Ore., aged 42
years 11 months and 2 days. (Portland
papers please copy.)
QUEEN—In this city. November 25. 1913.
Charles Louis, dearly beloved husband of
Annie L. Queen, loving father of Richard
Charles and William M. Queeu, beloved son
of Margaret M. and the late Louis M.
Queen, and brother of Richard X.. Joseph
C, Louis T., Nora A. and the late Joseph
B. Queen, a native of Kentucky, aged 56
years 3 months and 19 days.
REM 0 NT)—ln Berkeley. November 2'!. 1913.
Prudent Remond. dearly beloved husband of
Adele Remond, son of" Alexandria Kemoml.
a native of France, aged 58 years 0 months
and 14 days. A member of Durant Lodge
No. 268, F. & A. M.; Oakland Chapter of
R. A. M. and thirty-second degree. Ancient
and Accepted Scottish Rite of Free Masons,
and Berkeley Lodge No. 270. I. O. (). F.
RUBBLING -In this .city. November 85, 1913.
Herman Rlebellng, dearly beloved father of
Henry Rlebellng, Mrs. George Koenig ami
Mrs. John Luft, and brother of Johannes
Rlebellng of Germany, a native of Tresa.
Hessen, Germany, aged 84 yeaas 1 month and
26 days.
BITTER—In this city, November 26, I*l3.
Auguste Sophie, dearly beloved daughter of !
Albert A. and Josehplne A. Ritter, and lov
ing sister of Oscar, Adolph, Paula and Irraa
Ritter, a native of San Francisco, Cal., aged
18 years 2 months and 14 days.
BUAR —In this city. November 24. 1913. Rose
Suar, dearly beloved mother of Mrs. S. Del
flno. a native of Mexico, aged 70 years.
SMITE—In this city. November 26. 1913,
George M., beloved husband of Isabel Smith,
loving father of George and David Smith,
loving son of Margaret Udell, brother of
Henry Smith and the late Bernard Smith,
aud grandson of Margaret and the late
Michael McCaffrey, a native of San Fran
cisco, aged 36 years and 0 months.
TURNER—In this city. November 2*l- -.UV-.
William Turner, a native of Canada, aged 74
years 9 months and 17 days.
WOOD—In this city. November 25. 1<C:I.
Charles Walter, beloved husband of Lucy M.
Wood, loving son of Elizabeth and the late
Augustus Wood, father of Charles Wql't
Wood Jr., and brother of William A.. Ed
E. and Olive A. Wood. Mrs. A. J. Rlslev.
Mrs. James Rogers and Mrs. Clara Crowell,
a native of California, aged 49 years.

Fernando Nelson and wife to Mary E. ami
James A. Baclgalnpi, lot in W line of Fif
teenth avenue, 304:3 N of Clement street. N
25, W 100:4, SW 35 to a point 117:1 E
of Sixteenth avenue, thence at right angles
809:7 N of Clement street, E 2:10 i», S 5:4,
E 135; $10.
Natalie Gerhard to Mary A. Gllmore. lot in
8 line of West park. 93:2 W of Holly Park I
When the Press Assistants* Union (FEEDERS) walked out of the
printing and publishing shops on June 23 and the Pressmen's Union
struck in sympathy, they did so because the members of the Franklin Print
ing Trades Association refused to meet their many demands, among which
was the following:
"That a feeder be em= they started work for a
ployed on every automatic shorter period than one
feed press, although a half a **y> tven though
pressman can readily op- there was no work for the
v w,- particular press in ques
erate these presses with- \.
Uon and even though an
out the aid of a feeder. The Qtbcf press was ready f0 $
Feeders* Union has a/- be operated. This means
ways forbidden its mem- that both presses would
bers to work on any other have to stand idle or an*
press but the one on which other feeder employed.**
To grant this demand would mean that the printing and publishing houses
would have to operate their presses exactly as the feeders determined. All
attempts at a general efficient, economic and profitable management would
then be practically impossible.
How arbitrary the FEEDERS' de- who fill their places is another matter. So
mands are is best appreciated by an un- is the attempt to injure the largest industry
derstanding of who the feeder is and what in San Francisco with violence. How this
he does. Feeding a press is the least skill- violence is encouraged is shown in the fol
ful of all the work done in a printing shop. lowing incident:
It is a young man's job at the best—young Qne of the assault cases that came up
women perform it most skillfully and sat- ; n the courts recent j y was preC eded
isfactorily. It should be nothing more or by a cruelty-to-animals case. In this the
less than the stepping stone to the better arresting officer testified that the man had
grades of work done in the mechanical set a bulldog on a cat, and while the
end of the printing and publishing busi- c , har 8 e , was de f ni< : d the accepted
■v -.i i i the evidence or the arresting officer, de- ,
ness. Young men with ambition do not v j °i V
. _ livered quite some oration on the enormity
remain feeders long. They soon improve of offense and fined the man $25 . In
their condition by learning a higher grade the assault case that was taken up by the
of labor in printing and get paid corre- judge immediately after the cruelty-to
spondingly for it. animals case was disposed of, the evidence
, . . i • , • i • was conclusive and the striker had to ad-
That feeders have the right to quit their mit the charge He WQS found
jobs is not disputed, but quitting work but the sentence was postponed
and assaulting peaceful, law-abiding men for 24 hours, and then fined $10.

The Franklin Printing Trades Association has always recognized the right of work
ingmen to combine if they see fit, and has never refused to deal with any of the
various unions involved in the scope of the business activities of any of its members.
It believes in justice to employe and employer. Its only object is the mutual aid
and protection of its members.
426 Sheldon Building, San Francisco
Tne F. H, Abbott Co. .848 >1 Union St. Drtlnrr Printing Pmil. 4.% l Bn*h St. Phillip" « Vrnt Ordeß. ."WW Howard St.
Althof * BnhU 330 Jaeknon St. Frank Printing < o 13SS Pout SI. The Pacific Printer. 140 Miniionte St.
Blalr-.Murdork C0....«8 Fremont St. "nbrlel-Beyerfeld (o. 311 Battery St. Co .555 K«1m« SI.
J « nartnw A i'm tin Ml..t«. s. <illi»»rtlB Company 4» Kokcr St. Sunset PnblUhlnsc Co. 44* h ourtli St.
4. S. Bartow & Co. . . ...1« >«»«•« " St. tU <-M*-J„M to 51 Fir»t St. Taylor. M.»h A Taylor.4l2 MUnion St. *f
Holt* « Hraoen no main St. K< t Himhe* ACo I.M St. The ten Ho* hCo 121 Second Si.
Brown A Power C 0..327 Calirornla St. John kitchen Jr. Co «7 Flrwt si. I ulon kith—l<l» 741 HarrUon St.
A. CarlUle ACo 251 Buah St. K. U Mackev A Co. . 7SS Mixtion si. isane Ipham Co 104 Battery si.
H. S. Crocker Co 230 Brannan St. Aenl Publishing Co. . .«« Fremont St. Iptou Bros. A Delaelle 144 Second St.
circle. \V 23 !iv S 100; $lb.
Josephine Crowley to J. II. Stela, lot 4*1. >
fit* Hj -': $Ki. !
J oil n II. Grady an<l wife to Joseph A. Bcshy I
and wife, lot la E line of rwenty-nlutu avr i
line 300 X of Jno'ali street, N 23 h.v K I
j {Catherine M Preston to Charles A. Preston.
lot iii JfW Hue ..f Lisbon street, loo S\V of
; Persia avenue, s\v 23 by XW 108: gift.
! Char lex I.. Lewlfl to A. N. Lewis Jr.. lot i
in NW line ot Clary street, 27V:6 8W of
Fifth. SW •_•!»:••. by NW 80; $1".
William K. Altvater a ad wife to Benedict !
Stelnauer. lot Uti, block G, Columbia Heights
tract: $10.
General Conference of Free Baptists to ]
Northern California Baptist convention, lot at
NK corner of Geary street ami Twenty-first {
avenue, i: 40 by N 100: $1".
Benjamin J. Bruus to I'anline Ilofmann ami,
wife, lot in XW line of Clementina street, 253 ,
MB of Sixth. NK 20 by N\V 70.
Thomas Seoble ami wife to Marie T. ('. L.
1 Poupelet, lot in s line of Clement street, <;<>
. W of Seventh avenue, w 90 by S 75- $:;5.x75.
I Dewey Coffin anil wife to Ellon A. Hill's,
lots lol ami 102. fill man 2: $1<».
Dewey, and Lnrllne Cowl to Margaret <;. 1
! Malioney, lot la E line of Diamond street, 45
Is of tSIpner. S an by V. 80; $10.
! Sigmttnd \V. Ottenbelmer and wife to John
: Spargo and wife. lot in K lino of Sixth avenue, 1
850 s ot Lake street, s 23 by K 120; $10.
Jacob Welssbein and wife to Helen E. Me- |
I.awe, lot in W line of Sixteenth avenue, 100 I
X of Fulton street. X 25 by W 120; $10.
Susan J. Skilllcorn to Frank Hoeb, lot in X'
lino Ol Aliza street, 37 :>i K of Ninth avenue,
j E 25 by N 100; $10.
Will M. Pltzer to Harriet E. Pltier, lot In
N line of Klchland avenue. H75 K of South
avenue. K 25 by N UK'; gift.
Merna G. Owsley to li. T. Owsley, lot in W
line of Clayton street, 100 S of Hayes, g 28
bi W 100:.':; girt.
.Martin T. Teliefson ti> E. I.aguills. lot In
XW line of Madrid street. 17."> SW of Russia
avenue. SW 2."» by NW 100; $10.
Eugene Oodiu to Belle L. Godin, lots 1430,
gift map No. 3- gift.
Moses Maker IM wife and John Rosenfeld's
Sons • to Pearl Luharsky. lot in N line of
Balboa street, 98 W of Fifth avenue, W 23 by
N 108; |10.
Lewis E. Stanton to Mabel H. Stanton, lot
•In X line of Green street. 98:0 W of Pierce,
'W'34-by-N 52: gift.
Daniel S. McCarthy m Fred Sulger and wife,
lot In E line of Ninth avenue, 275 X of Fulton
street. X 25 by E 120; $10.
' Julius and Mitia Haug to Arthur Kroner and
w(fe, lot in W line of Eureka street, 223 S of
Seventeenth. S 23 by W 125; $10.
John Boyle to Kobert I*. Boyle, lot in E
line of Burnett avenue, 400 X of Komain
i street, N 25 t.y E 125: gift.
Man- Ingwersen to Henry Ingwersen et a!..
I lot at S corner of Fifteenth avenue South and
1 M street. SW 100 by SE 7o, and one other
i parcel: $10.
Addle L. Ballou to Elizabeth Holsten. lot In
' N line of Thirtieth street. 103 W of Sauehei,
j W 23 by X 114; $10.
Building Contracts
I Leesmont apartment (hy Trevia & Pasqual
tte>* with t:. <;ior«ji -ilxcavntioii, bnlkbeading
nd anderfooting for building at NE corner of
tscktoo and California streets; $7,">i>.
Mary U I'helan with Pacific Manufacturing
MntMir -Pi w a.10 hardwiKMi. mill Work and
iside tiuisli. etc.. for hotel, office counters aniL
artitlon work at private office, etc., for
;«ht story «.id liaseineut steel frame class C
milling at \\ cocaer of Fourth and Jessie
Hoots. NW 73 by SW 75; $7.7.50.
Cha ti neoy Burr with M. Fisher- -To erect a
wo stta-v a'el basement frame resld ••• s
Ine of Euclid avenue. »5 W ot Jordan avenue,
V 50 by S 160; .«■>. Ii»>.
W. C.. and Jennie Voigt with 0. 1". Evans -
'0 erect" a one stoiy frame bungalow In s lino
| Mors,- street. :C> E of Curtis, E 25 hy s
00; $:i,KtH>.
C. A. Kniekorho. Ucr and H. R. Rnfttwlck
?lth l.owrv & Daly -Certain tiling work for
partment house in Leavenworth street between
■Ha and .O'Farrell; $!,N«0.
EmH J laibhle wllii Finn Anderson— Altera
ions . and additions to a three story frame
lulldlng In S line of McAllister street 1;
; of Buchanan, E 27:0 by S 120 : $6,470.
Jaeah Braeli with A. T. Spenoe—To eroct a
wo story frame residence and one story garage
n E line of Eighteenth avenue. 17;, n of Lake
treet. I". 12<i, X 5O:0Vi. SW 02:4, W 2S «■ S
1:8; $15.395.
To Overcome Winter
Complexion Troubles
<r-"rom Woman's Tribune. I
If the chill air causes your skin to
Jry and scale or become unduly red or
spotted, before you go to bed spread
1 thin layer of ordinary rnercolized
wax over your entire face. Remove
lext morninK with warm water. This
s the ideal complexion treatment for
the winter jrirl. The wax gently ab
sorbs the dead particles of surface
skin, so gradually there's no discom
fort. This gives the underlying skin
1 chance to breathe and to show it
self. In a week or so the new and
younger skin is wholly in evidence
s,nd you have a really matchless com
plexion. Naturally all its defects dis
ippear with the discarded cuticle —a? J
2haps, roughness, blotches,
freckles, hlackheads. sallowness. Usu
ally an ounce of rnercolized wax, pro
curable at any drug store, is enough
to renovate even the worst complex
Wrinkles need bother you no more
if you'll use this simple face wash:
Powdered saxollte, 1 oz.. dissolved In
witch hazel, pint. Just one appli
:at' .» will affect even the deepest
lines, and soon your skin will be
smooth a« a child's.—Advertisement.

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