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title: 'The San Francisco call. (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, September 13, 1903, Page 40, Image 40',
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A German named Sporry has published
a book of nearly two hundred pages, with
one hundred illustrations, showtng th«
varied uses made of bamboo in Japan.
Lady Cecilia Roberts reports that there
are now 217 branch temDeranc'e societies
en British warships. She asserts 'that It
Ik easy to make soldiers give up strong
drink if they have cood food.
11. Fremiet. the French sculptor, has
received a commission for a monument,
to be erected In Paris, In memory nt the
pigeons which carried messages during
the siege. At its commencement the in
stitution of the pigeon post was of marked
service, and thousands of letters and dis
patches were sent out from Paris by this
AT VICHY SPRINGS: From San Fran
ciscor-Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Collins, Mist Collins
ST. O. Kane, W. A. Douglass, M^s. M. I*
AT SEIGLER SPRINOS: From San Fran
cisco — Miss G. Prat. Eugene J. Burns. F
Frederick, MUs E. Winters. Mlsa K. McGow
an. Miss H. McGowan, Peter McGowan.
Charles L. Glller, Ike Springer, Mrs. R. c.
Mattlson, Charles Geggus, Frank Foley, J. E.
Devlin, M. Freedman. GeorKe 8. Dunn, Mrs
J. F. Dunn. Mra. J. Dunn. Miss Rose Arm
strong,'J. G. Mortza and wife, William Arm
strong,' Miss K. Nolan, Miss A. G. Sheridan
Alexander It. Imbrle, Andrew Jackson and
wife. Arthur A. Lotto, Dr. A. F. Lotus. Miss
A. E. Erlckson. Harry Wurd. Dr. M. J. Judell
Fred Hall. Charles Wlnkler, Dr. R_ <yConneU
and wife. Oakland — L,. . A. Mitchell, c A.
Mitchell, C. A. Clark, D. Oaunce. Mrs. R*. X.
AT PARAISO SPRINGS: From San Fran
cisco — Teresla Johnson. Lillian Dayfleld, J. £.
Breen. E. S. Hueter. Mrs. E. Hueter, Mlsa
Hueter. Miss Brune. Mrs. Hahn, £. Wallach,
Fred Ouhret. Mrs. F. P. Hansom. A. N. Blow,
Mrs. F. Hanson, E. F. Armstrong, John Boyd
and wife, Mrs. H. Lucke and child. Miss T.
Gorman, A. F. McQuade. Fred A. Tllton, Eu
geno Gorman, Owen Gorman, Joseph Hahn, O.
A. Ostrom, F. J. Ostrom. San Jose — George
A. Steiger. Alameda — J. J.' Tompkinson.
Fresno— Mrs. \V. W. VVyatt. Chualar — Peter
Uoysen, C. Boysen. Watsonvllle — J. K. Car-
Iln. M. R. Perelra, Julius Younr. Monterey —
Mr«. Charles White, Mrs. R. Chambre, Mrs.
8. ShanCele. Oakland— J. Seulberger. W. H. J.
Mathews. Santa Cruz— Joe Nolan, D. P. Cou
ran. 8. J. Strasg. Salinas— James Taylor and
wife, lion — Mm. 8. N. Laughlln. Mill Val
ley — Miss A. Hlnz. Chicago — Mlsa Agnes
Leahy. Charles O. Collins.
AT AETNA SPRINGS: From 8an Francisco
— T. II. B. Varney and wife. Miss Eva Var
ney. Miss Maud Varney, Walter T. Varney,
A. N. Splero. A. H. Fotter and wife. F. O.
Gellnas, Wlllard N. Drown and wife. Mrs.
Len Owens, George B. Thomas and 'wife, Dan
Jones. Berkeley — Frederick Russ. Piedmont —
Isaac L. Requa, Misses Amy and Sallie Long.
Napa— A. It. Voorr.ees. Oakland— N, B. King.
San Rafael— Robert H. Renebone.
AT BARTLETT SPRINGS: From Ran
Francisco — U A. Levy. J. E. Mullen, Ed Lo
zlnsky, Mick Neary, J. Howe]], R. W. Mc-
Murray, Mike Casserly. G«ne Casserly, M. W.
Brady, R. J. Welch, E. Alklns, Bessie Gar
dener, W. G. Houston, Mrs. H. Dutard, Ira
G. Betts and wife. A. V. Callazh&n. A. B.
Christensen, F. J. Devlin, John Kenney and
wife, B. Edson. Mrs. A. B. Hammond. Oak
land — R. E. Shurk, D. Knobbe and wife, M.
Q. Miller, C. Flathma'*o. Los Angeles — K." .'
Hosby shell and wife, Z. D. Mathuss and wlu
Monterey — A. Artot. New Town — Miss Irene
Henderson. Birds Landing— M. Callaghan and
wife, Miss Callaghan. Needles— J. H. West
Butte City— Pi H. Vancleaf. Pinole— M. O
Afonso, Manwell Nunas. Tonopah, Nev Ed
K. Jones. Stockton — T. J. Corcoran, John
Carroll. Kureka — II. II. Jackson. Moores
Flab — Tony Buck.
AT THE RESORTS.
There were Ftiftches of roadbed over
which the construction train moved at a
rate of ISO feet an hour. The machine
VtDixei tva« cm> which differs In many
essentials from that which has been used
«is cl the Missirslppi River. One of
the most Interesting features is the man
ner in which the material Is delivered to
the roadbed, and the comparatively few
men required for the different operations,
me the tfrs and rails are lifted and moved
from the cars on which they are carried
to the roadbed, being connected and
sria.^d while the train is In motion.
An endless chain carrier puts the ties
in position, uMle a crane suspended upon
a Etec 1 . truss !>iwers the rails in advance
of the construction train. In this manner
the ctij?li)«-ci's in charge of the road hope
ti run into Clnci-'nati many weeks earlier
than they could otherwise have done.
The vork done upon the Cincinnatf,
Richmond and Muncie road demonstrated
that a force of lorty competent men were
nil tliat ;-*-cre i<t|i'ir»d to operate the mi
chine to Its fullest capacity, and that
wh^n renditions \\cr? favorable over tbree
miles ';f track in a day of ten hours could
be r"t down without difficulty, while an
«\<*raj:r 1 1 eve- two and one-half miles
could b« refolded. The gearing on which
t!.» mutCTiil Is conveyed from the plat
form through the machine can be oper
ated at the same rate of speed at which
t!.o trjtii ir nif.vfJ, or its speed '1:11 be
doublr-d. The weir hi of the rails h'a.tdied
Include the heaviest used for standard-
Euug*; cotiiJroctiori, some of them aver
aciins: 4'jO tors to the mile— New York
This track-laying machine automatically
end accurately lifts the ties and rails into
po.-ltion, the most drudging labor in all
railroad construction. It also furnishes
the motive power for its own construction
This piea» of mechanism is the invention
cl a man named Hurley, who has spent all
of the paSv ten years in perfecting it; be
sides expending thousands upon thousands
of dollars on models, and so forth, before
success crowned his efforts. The machine
weighs about fifty tons, and was made in
Scranton, Pa. It is the only one of Its
kind in existence.
At the rate of three and a half miles a
<Jay a mos' peculiar machine Is now en
gaged In laying the tracks of the Cincin
nati. Richmond and Muncie Railroad.
It is calculated that if the right kind of
trees can be made to crow, on the in
vestment of a small sum, the State in 30
years will get something like $20,000,000
from the sale of the standing timber and
that thereafter the income of the State
will amount to millions of dollars every
year. — New Tork Commercial.
When the land Is taken the work of
carrying out the reforestation of the
State will be carried out - by • Chairman
Pettlgrove. the head of the State Depart
ment of Prisons.
The work will be done on a large scale,
and practically every section of this State
where forests are needed will eventually
benefit by the policy. As for the State,
there is good reason for saying that the
profits of the undertaking will in tfme be
big enough to wipe out the present State
debt. Possibly it may make all State
The State will take lands by the right
of eminent domain. Only land now con
sidered worthless but good enough to
plant trees on. will be taken. Outside of
the large cities of Massachusetts, such
land exists almost everywhere. The
land long ago refused to pay taxes on it
It is. to all practical purposes, public
land to-day. The back taxes on such land
are enough to wipe out any claim to
ownership that might be set up. There
Is other land, almost as worthless, on
which small taxes have been paid the
land being assessed at only a nominal
price. This land also. If taken by emi
nent domain, could be bought for little
more than the expense of condemnation
In almost every case, this land was
once the site of a forest, but the wood
ha* been cut off. As it Is good for noth
ing else but woodland, the owners will be
glad to get anything for It. The takings
by the State, therefore, will amount in all
to a good many thousand acres, probably
The total cannot yet be stated, because
even the State officials have not yet de
elded upon that total.
Under the general direction of Governor
Bates, plans are in progress for restoring
the forests of Massachusetts by the work
of convict camps. This will be the first
experiment of the kind in the United
States. It will probably attract the no
tice of sociologists all over the world,
says the Boston Advertiser.
The old ccment-llned noria, or com
munity well, was cleaned out while the
committee was on the ground, and after
twenty-five years" Inactivity it save forth
a fine volume of Ice-cold water. This
work on the well has been in contempla
tion by the neighboring people for twenty
years, but Jolon la a "manana" country
and it remains for the leaguo to place it
onco again in commission.
The lumber for the restoration is fur
nished by the Sans lumber mill, situated
on the Santa Luclas, about twenty miles
from the mission, and Its proximity haa
reduced the price almost one-half. It is
an interesting fact that most of these
giant Umbers are being cut and hau'.od
by descendants of the mission Indiana,
who have continued to practice the in
dustries taught their ancestors by the
padres in the long ago.
So, too, will the walla be rebuilt large
ly by their hands. The work is in charsa
of Architect Will r>. Shea, but tne im
mediate superintendency' Is in the han<H
of J. Alonzo Forbes, who for thlrty-sevon
years has lived within call of the mission
bells and is familiar with every detail of
the famous old cloister. Alany of tho
Spanish "residents of the surrounding
country have volunteered to donate a
week's labor toward the restoration of
their beloved chapel, within whose shad
ow many, were reared, and this offer be
speaks a "patriotism that is good to see.
for the eun shines hot on the San Anto
nio Valley and produces an overpowering
antipathy to labor.
The league has obtained proprietorship
from George Dutton of many furnishings
of the mission and numerous articles usetl
about the ancient workshops. These. In
cluding a beautiful copper baptismal font.
will be replaced in the cloister when tho
restoration Is complete.
The league has on hand $1100. which it
confidently hopes will b<* augmented as
the work progresses. The Native Son*
and Native Daughters have manifested
great Interest in the belated work of res
toration, and at Its last Grand Council
the Young Men's Institute announced itj
intention to asisst in the patriotic work.
The first actual work of restoration oa
the ruins of San Antonio de Padua be
gan on Monday last by the California
Landmarks League, when the descend
ants of the old neophytes gathered in
the sanctuary to clear out tha fallen
beams and gather the unbroken tiles and
adobes with which to replace the root
Governor of Massachu
setts Would Use Con
W ork Begun by the Cali
Mechanism on Indiana
Road Saves Much
TO BE RESTORED
PLAN TO RESTORE
Mr. and Mrs. J. H. .Cousins returned
last Saturday from Seattle.
Mrs. J. H. Noah will be at home Thurs
days at 1451 Franklin streets.
• / • *
William C. Carl of New York City, or
ganist of the First Presbyterian Church
and director of the Guilmant Organ
School, registered in San Francisco at
the Palace Hotel during the first week
of September for a short sojourn.
He visited Lake Tahoe, Mount Tamal
pais and other particular points of
local interest in California and Alaska.
He opened a modern organ In Dawson,
and is now concertizing en route East. Mr.
Carl recently entertained as guests at
dinner at the Palace Hotel Organist Louis
C. Eaton of Trinity Protestant Episcopal
Chapel and Manager Marcus M. Henry.
the Stewart cottage for September, near
the beautiful Hotel MInnehaha at Brook
dale, Santa Cruz Mountains.
Nlles, Mrs. XV. W. "Wart, J. ' Delma*. Charle»
Hartley, C. F. B«nton. Mm. W. II. Miller,
Mlna A. Browne, H. F. Adler, Mr. and Mrs.
Welsbaum, ilr. and Mr«. K. W. Dennis, A.
W. Hlnninfe. Mr. and Mrs. H. Maataelm. Mr.
and Mrs. II. Walker. Mr. and Mr/ E. Ham
ilton. Mr. and. Mrs. Ives. H. King. D. M.
Huffy. M°. A. Bullard. Miss I. Delhanty. Miss
L. Ryan, Mr. and Mrs. O. II. Kllborn. Mr.
and Mrs. C. C. Qulnn, Henry Qutce. J. II.
Conray, Mrs. S. B«>clf, J. F. Wickxnan. Mr.
and Mrs. E. B. Gfrobal and baby. A. \V. Man
ning. G. I-. Cahlll. Mrs. \V. L. Nuckolts. Miss
It. Nuokolla. Mrs. J. M. Finch, C. A. Marston.
A. B. Sanford. D. M. Brerston. J. W. Van. H.
W. Campbell, Mlm Tab*r, E. C. Conroy, J. G.
Tyrell, Mr. and Mrs. F. C. Friedlander. Mrs.
McClelland. W. II. Ro»«. Mr. and Mr». W. B.
Hellman, Master W. Hellman. Mr. and Mrs.
A. B. Smith. Miss N, Smith. William Kllncer.
Arthur Hoar, Mrs. Rowland. Mins N. Row
land. Miss S. Rowland. \V. .11. Parks. Oak
land — Mrs. E. H. Forester, air. and Mrs. L»
Hewlett, H. D. Smith. II. Ench. W. Gray,
Mre. A. Deme, Charlotte Deme. Mr. and Mrs.
R. W. Tutt. Miss Bernlce Tutt. Berkeley-
Robert Elliott, Mr. and Mrs. James Palache,
\V. J. Schmidt. W. P. Clark, Mrs. R. Beal.
Miss W. Beal. Alameda — Mr. and Mrs. C. O.
Flint. Sausallto — Mrs. J. Brown. Salinas —
Mr. and Mrs. J. E. McDousall. Guatemala —
A. 6. Rollins. Omaha— Miss E. Smith. Ohio-
Mrs. C. B. Chapman, C. Loughlan.
A Southern sea elephant captured by a
whaling vessel on an Island In the Ant
arctic circle has been received by the
National Museum, at Wasnington. It is
an amphibian with but the suggestion of
a trunk, which has no prehensile power.
The open meeting held by the California
'Women's Whist League on Thursday, the
3d inst., was the largest gathering of play
ers called together by any club in this
city for many months.
The directors' and members were much
pleased, as the ladies, who numbered qver
150. acknowledged having 'i?pent a delight
ful afternoon. Light refreshments were
Rerved and music furnished by Miss M.
Gelshacker. Many visitors expressed a
desire to Join the club.
. The visitors' prize was won by Mrs. C.
Mouser of Berkeley 'and the members'
by Mrs. James Gallagher., ,
After the play a social hour was I iri-
The Verona Literary Society held Its
first "at home" last Sunday afternoon and
evening- at the residence of Messrs. Jo
seph and Charles Greene. The affair
proved successful and promises a good
term for the young organization. The
committee In charge had arranged excel
lent entertainment, consisting of games,
recitations, songs and dancing. Refresh
ments were served during the early part
of the evening, followed later by a sub
stantial supper, during which many toasts
were given expressing best wishes for the
futuTe of the new* society. •
The affair was under the management
of the dramatic committee of the society,
consisting of Joseph Greene, chairman;
Norbert Cills, Frank Borel, Charles
Greene and Ira Harris.
Among those present were: Miss Fan
nie Levy, Miss G. Sullivan, Miss Aren
son, Miss L. Cooper, MIbs E. Roark, Miss
E. Lazansky. Miss N. Schwartz, Miss W.
Macdonald, Miss Silverstein, Miss Crock
er, Miss J. Horn, Miss Rose Levy, Miss
M. Donahue, Miss Eva Greene, Miss Rose
Blume, Miss Blanche Wolf, Miss Sadie
Bernstein. Miss J. White, . Miss Lizzie
Glloriee, Leon Gutman, Joseph Greene,
Frank Zizak, Harris Raphael, Ira Har
ris, Arthur Gram, Charles H. ' Greene,-
Morris Raphael, Howard de Corsey, Nor
bert Cills, Morris Katz, Joseph Elchwald,
Sidney Bloomenthal, Frank Borel, H.
Blume, Melville Stokes, Samuel Ginsberg
and many others. The rooms .were hand
somely decorated with smilax, flowers
and the colors of the society.
The Deutscher Club will receive its
friends at Golden Gate Hall, Wednesday
evening, September 16.
v • •
The MaccabeaTi Club will hold its first
weekly lecture on Monday, September 14,
under the supervision of Dr. Voorsanger,
Its director. The public la invited.
• • «
The annual meeting of the Women's
Country Club was held at Mrs. Joseph
Tyson's home, with Mrs. Roach as host
ess, September 1, 1903. Luncheon was
served. The club was called to order by
the president, Mrs. H. C. Turner, and the
usual business was transacted. As new
work for the club, the literature of the
nineteenth century was outlined by the
chairman of the executive .committee,
Mrs. J. E. Thane. ' Mrs. Chisholm ren
dered two vocal numbers and Mrs. Oliver
Blanchard of San Jose favored the club
with two whistling solos. A number of
visitors were present After a very en
joyable afternoon the club adjourned to
meet with Mrs. C. Runckle of Decoto
The Contemporary Club will hold Its
first meeting of the season to-morrow
(Monday) at Utopia Hall. The club will
now meet regularly second and fourth
Mondays of each month.
Mrs. Clara K. Peterson and her daugh
ter. Miss Ella E. Peterson, have taken
Mrs. R. B. Pechner and Miss Jennie
Pechner will receive at the residence of
Mrs. L. H. Levy, 1257 Clay street, prior
to the departure for Europe of Mrs. Pech
Jacob S. Jonas of San Bernardino Is
visiting relatives in this city.
Thomas F. Quinlan haa returned from
a two months' visit to New York.
Miss Kate Splivalo left last Sunday for
New York, where she will spend a few
months with relatives.
Mr. Edouard Clerfayt, stockbroker in
Belgium, after spending several weeks In
this city with his brother, left Wednes
day on his return trip to Belgium.
Mrs. N. Solomon (nee Ullman) of El
Paso, Tex., is at the Majestic, and will bo
at home to her friends Mondays in Sep
Mr. and Mrs. II. Levy of 929 Eddy
street, formerly of San Jose, announce
the marriage of their daughter Estelle
Rose to Oscar Krause of New York City.
The wedding occurred September 6 at
Unity Club, Brooklyn, New York.
The young couple were the recipients of
many handsome pieces of silver and cut
glass. They have gone to Southern Cali
fornia on their honeymoon. They will re
side in San Francisco on their return, as
Mr. Martin is vice president of the Hol
land Company of Chicago.
Miss Ethel Stealey and Jesse C. Martin
Jr. were married last Wednesday noon,
at the residence of the bride's mother,
Mrs. M. L. Stealey, 2S22 Van Ness avenue.
The entire home was artistically decor
ated, the color scheme being pink thwugh
out. Rev. William K. Guthrle officiated.
The bride's gown was a beautiful crea
tion of crane da mignon and lace over
silk and chiffon. She carried a shower
bouquet of lilies of the valley.
Miss Susie Martin was maid of honor
and MUs Grace Bruckman was brides
maid, both attired in pink net over silk
and carrying pink roses. The ushers
were Dr. .H. Gray Martin and Samuel P.
Russell. Eva Louise Btealey and Leila
Raisch < nieces of the bride, were flower
girls. A wedding breakfast followed the
Mr. and Mrs. George A. Boden gave a
farewell party recently in honor Of Cap
tain Laverge of the steamship Minne
waska, bound for New York. On this oc
casion, to the surprise of all present,
Captain Laverge's engagement to Miss
Catherine Gorman of thla city was an
nounced. Among those present were:
Captain Laverge, Miss Catherine Gor
man, Mrs. Marie O"Brlen, Mrs. F. Clegg,
Miss Hettie Burke, Miss Addie Brown,
Miss Dayton and J. Harbeson Burns Jr.
of New York, Louis E. Beban, Mrs. Cap
tain Beadwell. The following day the
captain entertained the same party of
friends on board the steamer.
Mrs. R. Rosenblum announces the en
gagement of her sister. Miss Laura Ellis,
to Melville B. Rosenberg of this city. Re
ceptions will be held to-day and "Wednes
day, September 16, at their residence, 2211
Buchanan street. ?
Mr. and Mrs. S.^Caro announce the en
gagement of their daughter Birdie to Lew
W. Lampert. The reception will be held
Sunday, September 20, at their residence,
2026 Howard street.
The engagement is announced of Miss
Estelle Splivalo. daughter of Mr.' and
Mrs. A. D. Splivalo, to Dave J. Martin.
The wedding will take place in Novem
? • 9
Mr. and Mrs. S. Hartman of Santa Ynez
announce the engagement of their drfugh
ter Hannah to Isidore Goldstein of San
Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Christenson an
nounce the engagement of their daughter
Ada to J. B. Faget of New Orleans.
Mr. and Mrs. I. Friedman of 121 Rubs
street announce the engagement of their
daughter Millie to Benjamin Lachman.
Mr. and Mrs. Max Lewie announce the
engagement of their daughter Flossie to
Benjamin Milford Eisner. The reception
will be held .Sunday afternoon and even
ing. September 20, at 13G3 Ellis street.
Mr. and Mrs. S. Schloss celebrated their
silver wedding last Sunday evening, Sep
tember 6, at their residence, 1139 Turk
street. Those present were Mr. and Mrs.
S. Schloss, Rev. and Mrs. Samuelson, Mr.
and MrV M. Schloss, Mr. and Mrs. M.
Heyman, Mr. and Mrs. C. Israel, Mr. and
Mrs. J. Henry, Mr. and Mrs. E. Orack,
Mr. and Mrs. J. Strauss, Mrs. E. Harsh
all, Mr. and Mrs. S. Jonas, Mr. and Mrs.
M. Koshland, Mrs. Peckner, Mr. and Mrs.
D. Cohn, Mr. and Mrs. Sendacz, the
Misses Anna and Ada Schloss, Annie and
Birdie Israel, Rose and Julia Orack. Lena
Sendacz, Jennie Peckner, Annie and Bes
sie Cohn, Miss Goldman, Jeannette Israel,
Messrs. Philip Asher, Isidore Orack, Sam
and Abe Israel,. Max Cohn, Masters Huj
man, Sendacz and Cohn.
A reception was held at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. G. C. Hubbard on Thurs
day evening in honor of Mr. and Mrs.
Charles K. Deweese (formerly Miss Edith
Hubbard). A delightful hospitality was ex
tended to a large number of friends from
both Bides of the. bay. Mr. and Mrs.
Deweefie have left for Southern Califor
nia, where they will remain indefinitely.
Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Madsen celebrated
their twentieth anniversary on September
1 at their home, 1164 Fell street, which
was beautifully decorated for the oc
casion with Chinese lanterns and draper
ies. A most enjoyable evening was spent
in music, games and dancing, after which
supper was served. The couple were the
recipients of many beautiful presents of
china. Among those" present were Mr.
and Mrs. John Madsen. Miss M. Farris,
Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Arnold, Miss Anna
Lacy, Mr. and Mrs. John Olson. A. Gett,
Mr. and Mrs. John Sherburn, Miss Mary
Waters, Mr. and Mrs. Daniel O'Leary,
Miss M. Quatman, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas
Burk, Miss M. Sherburn, Mr. and Mrs.
William Coom.be. Miss K. Madsen, Mr.
and Mrs. M. Anderson, Miss E. Moore,
Mr. and Mrs. - Charles Collins, Miss M.
O'Leary, Mr. and Mrs. John Owens, R.
Lawton, Mr. and Mrs. John Fitzhenry,
Miss R. O'Leary, Mr. and Mrs. A. Carley,
Miss M. Olson, Mrs. John Lawton, Mrs.
E. Davey, Mrs. M. Cook, D. Arnold, Le
Roy Ellis, H. Wheeler, Miss E. Hayburn,
Miss Blanche Davey, Hon. R. J. Tarrell,
C. Freed, A. Dunn, Miss May Lawton,
Hon. A. Quatman, Fred Cook, Miss L.
Fitzhenry. Miss May Lacy, Miss R.
Smith, Mrs. S. Dagget and Miss J. Moller.
Dr. Blanche L. Sanborn and Arthur B.
Sanborn gave an at home at their resi
dence, 1786 Sutter street, last Sunday in
celebration of moving into their new
home. The couple were congratulated
upon the choice they made and there was
an evening of music, songs, recitations
and 'storytelling, followed by a midnight
supper, at which Dr. Sanborn was the
hostess. Those present were: Mr.
and Mrs. Robert Day, Mr. and Mrs.
Rufus E. Ragland, Mr. and Mrs. S. C.
WalliB, Mrs. Wolf, Mrs. M. L. Reddlck,
Mrs. Lizzie Stariton, Professor and Mrs.
Dudley Mansfield. Madame Blanche
Bouvier, Mrs. George Elkus, the Misses
Lucas and Cordelia Elkus, Messrs. Eu
gene B. Cohn. E. K. Rountree, Ernest C.
Stock, Harold Heiss and A. M. Sanborn.
busily arranging charitable
work for the autumn. Benefits will be
given earlier thlSwVear than usual; A
kitchen shower by the Alden Club and a
bazaar for the Maria Kip Orphanage are
already in preparation. Many of the fair
Bex are busily at work on dainty articles
which will be sold in the booths by at
tractive girls, thus bringing many shekels
for practical work amors the poor.
. URINQ the transition period,
V—^""T" > \\ when early homecomers are
(\A ) I waiting for their friends to
ScY // return to town,/ their femi-
nine hands and heads are
joyed and the ladies retired leaving the
members delighted at the success of the
The league finds its present hall entirely
too small to entertain its many friends,
so will hold lta next reception at Native
Sons' Hall some evening: in the near fu
ent about 10:30.
The duplicate series will begin on Thurs
day, September 17. and members wishing
instructions in whist will please be pres
ent about 1:0.
Monday prize was won by Mrs. Treat,
Thursday by Mrs. Houseworth.
¦ ¦ ¦- / ¦ ¦ ¦ ¦ ' .
THE SAN FBANC1SCO CALL, • SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 13, 1903.
SCIENTIFIC PALMIST AND
139 POST STREET.
/? xj HOGR8-10 to 1! ».m., 1 to 5 p.m.,
1 / »»d TUESDAY EVENINGS.
Jlfe Palm Reading
IP $ M 0> '
fights T. STAR CHAMBERLIM,
#*SA7WS.yj;zzvfAWm ?* -iRHfef 1
smajlz ak wr- VHi I
¦ zovo>x JCAJtSsXsL JaJrfjr I
And all other facial blemishes are removed oy
DR. and MRS. A. W. TRAVERSE. Donoho«
building. 1170 Market street, cor. Taylor, rooms
BS-29. with the electric needle without pain or
•car; permanency guaranteed; hours 1 to A P-oa,
NOT TO = DAY,
Perhaps you have found out how
hard it is to obtain employment
now that youth has passed away.
Perhaps YOU have heard the "Not
to-day, thank you," in reply to
your earnest applications for. posi-
tions. You need not be handicap-
ped in this way for another week.
Scores of ladies have had your ex-
perience, and are now filling re-
Those gray hairs must go, and
the only safe and natural way to
bring back girlhood's tresses in all
their glory is to use
\ Mrs. Nettie Harrison's
4 DAYS' HAIR
It never fails and has made' thou-
sands of enthusiastic, firm friends.
We trust your experience may
be the same as our many .other
lady friends. $1 a. bottle. All drug-
Mrs. Nettle Harrison's
LOLA MONTEZ CRBME
Makes Facial Beauty
Possible to the plainest featured
lady. Wrinkles and dry, faded skin
— all the marks of care, worry and
illness. — speedily replaced by a
clear, . osy complexion. 75c a jar.
X.aits Three Month*. All Srug-gliti.
FPFF A Trial Pot of tta* Creme
I ftCI. Prte to ladles sending this
ad. and 10c in stamps. Also book of
instructions and a box of my race
5oS£S?o£ ay Superfluous Hair
' THE ELECTRIC NEEDLE
In Skillful Hands, as Operated at My
Dermatological Parlors. ¦ •
Warts, Freckles, Moles, Pimples
and all; Facial Blemishes scientific-
ally treated and permanently , cor-
rected under .my personal super-
vision at my parlors.
We employ no traveling affents.
140 Geary St., San Francisco.
NEWMAN & LEVINSON. £ ".^J^S
Kearny and Sutter Sts.
Grand Opening To-morrow of Our £ (g££°SD
New Blapk Dress Goods 9 Department
This is one of the most important announcements of the year — Yvehave been for months
preparing for this great event and our New Black Dress Goods Department starts to-morrow upon
its business career with everything in its favor — It offers the finest and most representative fabrics
from all the best manufacturers — everything is entirely new and PRICED RIGHT — The
collection includes such fashionable dress fabrics as
Voiles, Etamines, Batistes, Zibelines, Granites, Crepe de Paris, Serges,
Crystals, London Twines. Mistrals, Mousselines, Cheviots, Sicilians, etc., etc.
To Introduce This New Department We Will Offer Monday:
46 INCH BLACK MISTRAL, WORTH fx.oo a yard at - Sale Price
46 INCH BLACK MOMIE, WORTH Jr.oo a yard at -*=7iTN
46 INCH BLACK PEBBLE CHEVIOT, WORTH I1.25 a yard at > / I B^ '.
46 INCH BLACK FANCY CANVAS, WORTH fi.io a yard at I " v^
46 INCH BLACK FANCY MISTRAL, WORTH $1.25 a yard at J YARD
Exceptional Values in Table Linens (9ttt °"' rI2r) !
It is t pleasure to shop in our new Linen Department in the Sutter Street Annex, it b so
roomy and brigffk— and we never had better values than those we are offering now :
Half Bleached Table Linens, 60 inches wide, in dice Bleached Satin Damask Table Linens, 70 inches wide
pattern, a good strong serviceable article for every _ n in a great variety of new patterns; worth $1.00 Q -
day ute, special per yard ..- 3UC a yard, special • o^C
Silver Bleached Table Linens. 62 inches wide, in the Double Satin Damask Table Linens, in pretty Fleur dc
neatest of polka dots and floral designs; excellent __ Lis, Snowdrop and floral designs; sold regularly at ~ f --
value per yard CHJC fi.soayard, special -^*»^
Stylish Silk Mitts Reduced (--?£')
This item will arouse much attention — These mitts are just what warm weather demands,
for they are light, cool and comfortable — They are in elbow lengths in black and white — Ready
to-morrow with all sizes, at these tempting prices :
fi.eo Silk Lac« Mitts, Reduced to 75c fi.75 Silk Lace Mitts, Reduced to ......$1.40
$1.25 Silk Lace Mitts, Reduced to '. 90c $2.00 Silk Lace Mitts, Reduced to -^ $1.60
Special Sale of Pin Cushions CESWM
They are all finished ready for use — covered with fancy satin In such desirable colors as Pink,
Blue. Green and Yellow — some trimmed with dotted swiss and ruffle, others prettily trimm«d with
lace — all on sale to-morrow at these prices while quantity lasts :
Pin Cushions 5 inches square, were fi.oo, Sala Price 75c
Pin Cushions 9 Inches square, were J1.25, Sale Price - $1.00
Pin Cushions 9x12 inches, were $1.50, Sate Price «. $1.00
Pin Cushions 9x12 inches, were $2.00, Sale Price- - $1.50
Leather Suit Cases and Bags
Our enlarged Leather Goods' Department challenges comparison with any in the city — Here
you will find Suit Cases and Bags in large assortments and newest styles in Seal, Alligator, Walrus,
Calf Skin and Grain Leathers — superior qualities at lowest prices. These splendid values to-morrow:
Sole Leather Suit Cases, with best solid brass catches, Alligator Club Bag?, with brass catches and slides,
linen lined and shirt flap $8.00 leather lined— made good and strong;
*. . * x. « t. . #»« .. • • Sli« it inch 14 Inch ij inch
Sole Leather Suit Cases, fitted with comb, brush, mirror p r j ce $4.00 $4.75 $5.25
and complete toilet outfit $19.75 Alligator Bags rn Oxford shape, with gun metal trim-
Club Bags made of English Grain Leather, In dark mlngs, leather lined, special at
,,-,,, , ¦ *, «/» ,« Sl»e 14 inca 11 inch ifl inch
brown, finely finished; 14 In. >5.>s; 16 In $6.50 p r j ce $7.25 $7.75 $8.25
An Excellent Stock of Corsets ( ™«»? sT >
We carry a most complete stock of corsets, comprising all the very newest models of the most
celebrated makes and prices are very moderate — as for instance:
Straight front Girdles, made of extra heavy tape, in Straight front Corsets, made of pretty figured Coutille.
pink, blue and white; special per pair —Si .00 in light and dark colors, perfect in shape, per pair $2. 50
Bias gored, straight front Corsets, with low bust and Fine Corsets with bias gored straight front, low bust,
medium hips, in white, pink and blue, per pair.. $1.25 long princess hips for full figures; black, white, gray; $2.75
Mail Orders Receive Prompt Attention — Samples sent to any address
Young girls at I J \y \
this period of life, I y~ * '
or their mothers, xH | i V
are earnestly in s Jr^ »
vited to write Mrs* <£$
Pinkham for advice; all such letters are
strictly confidential ; she has guided in a
motherly way hundreds of young women ;
and her advice is freely and cheerfully given.
School days are danger days for American girls.
Often physical collapse follows, and it takes years to recover the
lost vitality. Sometimes it is never recovered.
Perhaps they are not over-careful about keeping their feet dry;
through carelessness in this respect the monthly sickness is usually
rendered very severe.
Then begin ailments which should be removed at once, or they will
produce constant suffering. Headache, faintness, slight vertigo, pains
in the back and loins, irregularity, loss of sleep and appetite, a tendency
to avoid the society of others, are symptoms all indicating that woman's
arch-enemy is at hand.
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound has helped many a
young girl over this critical period- With it they have gone through
their trials with courage and safety. With its proper use the young
girl is safe from the peculiar dangers of school years and prepared for
A Young Chicago Girl "Studied Too Hard."
"Dear Mrs. Pinkham: — I wish to thank you for the help and ben-
efit I have received through the 'use of Lydia E. Pinkhain's Vege-
table Compound and Liver Pills. When I was about seventeen
_-**^z^*52^ years old I suddenly seemed to lose usual good
health and vitality. Father said I studied^ too
hard, but the doctor thought different and
i^^}^^^^^^^^^^S^\ prescribed tonics : which I took by the
fl^^^^^^^^^^^^^.^1 quart without relief. Reading one day in
the paper of Mrs. Pinkham's great cures.
M^^s^^^^^^^g^ Wk and finding the symptoms described an-
j **" swered mine, I decided I would give Lydia
( i W^^§5**£?^f/i I*^ 11^* 121111 * 8 Vegetable Compound b
¦ tr * a^ * not sa F a WOI "d to . the doctor :
iflAJT'* ./'jiiiP^lr k° u Sht niyself, and took it according
*§§£& *° di rect i° ns regularly for two months.
rra8feAMg^^Py*vgggiy and I found that I gradually improved,
Hp$jj&S*^*j^pSF^ an( * a^ a^ P 21 " 18 left m 6, and I was my
T^^yr fy fl f "¦* old self once more. — Lilue E. Sinclair,
/ ' 17 E. 22d St, Chicago 111."
"Miss Pratr 'Unable to Attend School."
"Deak Mrs. Pinkham: — I feel it my duty to tell all young women
how much Lydia E. Pi nkham's wonderful Vegetable Compound ha;
done for me. I was completely run down, unable to attend schooL an?"
did not care for any kina of society, but now I feel like a new person,
and have gained seven pounds of flesh in three months.
u I recommend it to all young women who suffer from female weak-
ness." — Miss Alma Pratt, Holly, Mich.
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound is the one sure rem-
edy to be relied upon at this important period in a young 1 girl's life
SPfiflO FORFEIT if we cannot fcrthwitb produce the original letters and signatures o-
nil*?'' :i*««»»# testimonial!, which Till prore their absolute genuineness.
• • ' * ' J.jdia K. Pinkham Medicine Co., Lynn, KMfc