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title: 'The San Francisco call. (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, December 07, 1911, Page 7, Image 7',
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IN WOMAN'S WORLD
V^_ _—/ i —l ', looks into the qualifications of a person
proposed for membership. A discreet body. whose work is indispensable in
so large an organization. The committee investigated the charming young
matron's recommendations,, which were many. but. sad to relate, somewhere
in their investigations they discovered a Past. One of. those problem play
Pasts that appeared to have no proper explanation, and so could never be
admitted into a conservative club. The charming young matron was black
balled. The directors regretted, but there was no other way, and the incident
seemed closed. It was not. At this point the incident became a situation.
At home the charming young matron wept over the blackball and told
her husband about it. This was misguided in a way. The husband was in
dignant. Cursed the club, and then reflected. There*had been a reason for
the blackball. What was it? He must know. The directors should tell him.
He called on them. If his wife, he .said., was denied membership in the club,
it was his right to know why: Convinced of her unworthiness, he would not
hesitate at divorce. Indeed, he intended to get a divorce, anyway, unless the
club acknowledged a grave mistake, which, of course, involved reparation,
with admission to membership. At which point he left the directors facing
a remarkable situation. There they were, breaking up a home. The last
moth eaten, criticism of-women's clubs terribly justified. The man and his I
wife had been quite happy until the club had come between them. The club [
that would have a disrupted family on its conscience, or. at least, on the con
sciences of its directors. They considered it seriously from all sides. And
in the end they discovered a mistake. There were explanations, after all.
Membership was extended the charming matron who is deeply interested in
civic reform and child labor and devoted as well to her husband. There has
been no divorce. All of which borders on burlesque and also on problem
play ethics, but has the merit of.being true
. — ."■■■■ ;:-- L -7T ■■,_■■ "^ '
Aldf n , Whjeeler, the son of , Mr. .and
T.lrs. William R. Wheeler, who is play
ing at the Columbia with the Milliard
company this week, has received an en
thusiastic welcome from .his friends in
s?b£i£ty.' The young actor has scored a
success in the role of the suicide in
the New York play. "A Fool There
Wats,* 1 and a brilliant future is pre
,-»»<*t*»<r f«r htm. 1 Aid^n Wheeler has also
done" some promising' work as a play
'■**&! £// & I € fflXw Market
'i^J jjk^^P"i^^^""^^^^Horr.e J2822
h^^afiaHHwlcKAS. H. MTJEHLMAN. Mgr.
POP MATS. TODAY AND SAT.. 25c and sOc
In the Characteristic Play.
StarttngjjXexY Sunday Matinee.
HENRY BLOSSOM'S GREAT RACING PI.AY
■ A Story of Lot* and Luck.
SaToy prices Never Change— Nights and
Sunday Matinee. $1.00 to 25c.
"SEATS ' READY NOW.
A I A 1 A D S:JTT;RandSTE!NtR
*»l-IW*TLfcJir^.AV Home Phone S 41-42.
BELASCO & MAYER, Owners and Manager*.
OXLY 4 DAYS MORE
Matinee Pally at 2:30. Every Evening nt :3 r >
LAST TIMES SUNDAY OF THE
KIN EM A C LOR
Reproduction of the
L F KING GEORGE
In Addition to
MAW OTHER MARVELOUS FILMS.
Reserved Seats —25c, 35c and 50c.
On Sale at the Theater and Emporium.
I FIRST SYMPHONY!
I CONCERT I
SAN FRANCISCO ORCHESTRA
HENRY HADLEY Conductor
Tomorrow Afternoon at 3:15
Doors Open nt 2:30
Concert at 3:15 Sharp
No one will be seated during number*.
Tickets, $2, $1.50. $1. 7.V. Now on Rale at
Sherman. Clay & Co.'s and Kohler A- Chase's.
Tickets for Season (Series of 6 concerts). $10,
$7.50, $5. $3.60, .at Sherman. Clay & Co.'».
f^S I LEADING
\ *£m THIV A.\D NEXT WEEK,
Mghtly, Including- Sunday. ■ Matinee Saturday.
KLAW& ERLANGER Present.
_ _ ROBERT
In the ViTid PUy. Like No Other,
. "A FOOL THERE WAS"
Sargested by Kipling's Poem, "The • Vampire." '
In the Musical Comedy. "MISS INNOCENCE."
BUSH AND' LAUKI.X STREETS
OCEAN WATER BATHS
Swimmlßgand'Tub Baths '
Salt water direct - from th« : ocean. Open
every day - and eTening. including . Sunday*
and holiday*, from 7 a. m. to 10 p. m. Spec
taiors" jralirry free.- _ , . r%..V
Xatatorium reserred Tuesday - and : FYlcay
• morning* from 9 o'clock to noon for , women
only ■ ■ ' -."■'■'"." y.' I '"■- ■:-■■■■' , ' '-'*■> ■ ■•'■' - 1
C"Filtered * Ocean - Water Plunge"
COMFORTABLY ' HEATED
Constantly CircuUtinc. . . ; .
Hot - air * hair * dryers. / Electric Curling i
Irons aad Shampoo Boom for Women Bathers
free, . ■ - _■-•.:. *"f^j&fffi*ll*^-" .'■ ■ '•:■ -' *-*-' '■'■> '
• BEANCH TUB * BATHS. ' 2151 GEAHY • ST.
NEAB ; PEVISADKRO. :
CONCERTS; LECTURES^ ETCI
■ . ■ ■ v -■■-'■- i i. "in* V nJWHIHIWHiii HM nlWii*WMr«llMlMiriii||li
A MOST remarkable situation was
precipitated by directors of the
club. It is a woman's club and
the membership is large. Con
stantly increasing. That is, new names
arc put up all the time.
Last month the name of a certain
charming matron, who has ideas on
civic reform and rhild labor, and so
de>ircd to be identified with the club,
was up tor membership.
There is in the club a sort of secret
service investigating committee, that
wrierht .and is assistant, stasre director
for the company with which he is play
ing:. He will be at the theater for a
fortnight, but will pass the holidays at
| the country home of * his parents,
T Rancho del nan. near San Diego.
! Among- the guests at the house party
over Christmas will be Mr. and Mrs.
Alden "Wheeler and Reginald Barker. '
■'*# * . •
: There has been a round of gayety at
i the Presidio during the week and
among the affairs on the social calen
: dar for yesterday was the bridge party
given by Mrs. E. B. Frick. wife of Col
. onel Frick. and the dinner last even
ing by Captain and Mrs. William
: Welch, Captain- and Mrs. T. B. Steele
: will leave for Chicago tqday. and have
I been entertained at a series of farewell
« parties. Mrs. J. P. Winner, wife of Col-
I onel Wfsser. gave a card party for Mrs.
j Steele and another farewell affair in
honor of the departing guests was given
A M ISE M EJHTS
! /3^VY^m LEADING THEATER I
i M *7fiD rr £".IS & MARKET
[ A 111 l 1/9 Phones—gutter 2460;
! .int. Sat—Last Time Sat. Night \
| , . JOHN' COST Announces !
in "THE EARL OF PAWTUCKET"
Prices 50c to $1.50.
"'.'-'Beginning ' Next Sunday Night
SrEEHAN ENGLISH OPERA CO.
I With' JOSEPH. "F. SHEEHAN. .Presenting I
"LOVE TALES OF HOFFMANN"
'--S^v^^y In English , _./.... !
Prices—soc to $1.50. Seats Now. I
Safest and Most Magnificent Theater in America.
MATINEE TOD AY, A.\D EVERY DAY
THE STANDAR) Of VAUDEVILLE!
JOHNNY and EMMA RAY. of "Hot Old
Time" Fame, in "The Bandmaster"; SIX
BRACKS. Famous European Athletes;- MLLE.
DE FALLERIES. with Her Family; LES
FRAED NAD. French Ventriloquists Return,
This , Week, Only. DEIRO. Master Piano Ac
cordionist; JAMES DIAMOND and CLARA
NELSON; BROWN. HARRIS and. BROWN;
New Daylight Motion Pictures; Last Week,
TOM NAWN and Company, in "When Pat Was
King." ' . - . '-. ■-•,•;: :-',- ._
Be*- Next Sunday Mat.— REEVE
London's Own Comedienne. -----
Etc. Prices—loc, 25c. ,10c. 70c; Box Seat!". $1.
Mat. Priced (Except' Sundays and Holidays)—
I<V\ Se, Me. Phones—Douglas 70: , Home C 1570.
VALENCIA THEATtR Vt^J™*
PARIS GRAND OPERA CO.
TONIGHT ... .'. .'. ....... "SIGURD" 1
Tomorrow Night....;.'......... "LA JUIVE"
Saturday Aftern00n........ ' HEKODIADE" -
Saturday Ni^ht............ "RIGOLETTO"
. (FRANCO-ITALIAN CAST) V
SPECIALPOPULAR PRICE D V
SUNDAY MATINEE....... • 'FAUST
SUNDAY NIGHT...V "LAKME"
'-'■•-•--• r>oo, yi.oo, fi.so • --■--»-
NEXT WEEK—Tue«. and Thur. Night*.
"CARMEN"; Wed. Night. -RIGOLETTO";
FYi. Night. -HERODIADE": Sat.-' Mat.,
"SIGURD": Sat. Night. "LOUISE."
Tickets, $2.50 to .y*. now on sale ;" at
Sherman. Clay & Co-s and Valencia Theater.
MASON &'HAMLIN; PIANO.
SCOTTISH RITE AUDITORIUM
Next Sunday Aft. at 2.30
Seats $2, $1.50, *1. at Sherman, Clay * Co.'t
. .-. ?: ,, and Kohler & Chase's. '■ -
BISPHAM IX OAKLAND I
TODAY AT 351.5 **:
If "; Ye Liberty Playhouse
• > I '■/:' t Stelnway. Piano (Used.
—KUBELIK. Violinist. '
1 Warren & Seymour I
2 LE BASQUE GRAND 3
1 OPERA QUARTETTE *
Uj JUGGLING BANNANS „
r PUNBAR and TURNER H
iS TERRY and LAMBERT §■
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL, THURSDAY., DECEMBER 7, 1911.
Miss Wynn Martin to Be
Bride of Naval Officer
Miss Wynn Martin, n>/io will be married to Lieutenant /.•£. Pond, U. S.
N., early in the new year.
MISS WYNX MARTIN, the debutante daughter of Dr. and Mrs. W. A.
Martin, will become the bride of Lieutenant John E. Pond, U. S. N.,
at one of the weddings of next year, but the date is indefinite. The
j roung navy officer probably will *?o to China with his ship, the Buffalo,
j according to orders received from Washington, and the plans for the
I wedding are unsettled. The "engagement of the young couple was announced
I eaflv in the season, on the day that MtSC Martin was introduced to society.
1 :: 1 —— •
i by Mrs. :J. K. Hampton:- Captain and
i Mrs. George Grimes grave one of the
enjoyable skating: parties of the week
i for the young people at the post, and
the same group was- entertained at a
"hearts" party given by Miss Harrison.
i Mrs. John Bond, wife of Captain Bond,
was hostess at a card party given yes
terday at ' her Presidio home, and
. among the guests were:
! Mr?. Charles W. , Me- Mrs. Benjamin Wade
flure . - Mr?. O. C.; Nichols
' Mrs. William H. Page Mrs. Robert Sherrard
, Mrs. .Loui« S. Cbappe- Mr». T. B. Steele
lear , Mrs. J. P. O'Neil
: Mrs. George Grimes • Mrs. Frederick Ton
, Mrs. James P. Reams Schrader
* * *
Mr. and. Mrs. George T. Maryo have
| sent out cards for an elaborate dinner
j party Friday evening, December. 22,
j preceding the' Bachelor's and. Bene
** ' *
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Burns Hender
son sailed yesterday on the Korea for
Honolulu ,on - their wedding journey.
Mrs. Henderson was formerly Miss
Louise McCormlck 1 and her wedding
was one of the elaborate affairs of last
I Do You Own a House and
| Lot, an Auto and Piano?
Yes? Then You Will Not Be Interested in
Acquiring More of These Things
You own a house and lot, so the $3,000 horn« in Burlingame won't
But have you $500 in cold, hard cash about you? Or a set of dining
room furniture? Or a grafonola?
The $500 cash is second prize in The Call's great game—the Booklovers'
Contest. And there are several Columbia grafonolas. Of course, the house
and lot is first prize.
But, as already remarked, you own a house and lot already, so you are
not interested in that!
But that cash. Some persons barter their immortal souls for cash.
Some marry for it, and still more are divorced because of it. There is
something about hard cash that charms and attracts. All of us want it.
But all of us do not get it.
Now, why not get in The Call's game, play it for all the* pleasure you
can squeeze out of it, and win those 500 round, cold dollars?
Do you really understand what the contest is? Do you labor under
the delusion that it is a canvassing or soliciting contest?
Well, whether you do or not, here is what the contest is 1: A series of
These 77 pictures appear in The Call—one picture each day.
Each picture represents the title of a book—one certain title. Con
testants clip out the pictures as they appear, until they have the whole series
of 77 pictures. Then they send them all in with their answers written down.
And the 600 persons most successful in getting the correct answers to
the 77 pictures will be awarded the 600 splendid prizes!
That's all. Requirements? There are none. You do not have to sub
scribe to The Call, even, to compete and win a prize. Of course, The Call
wishes to interest you in the paper through this contest. But you do not
have to subscribe—just get the 77 pictures, one of which appears each day
in The Call.
And if you have not yet entered the contest, and so want the pictures
that have been published thus far, you can get them free with a contest
catalogue of book titles. This catalogue costb 35 cents, 40 cents by mail.
It is composed of an alphabetical list of 4,500 book titles, and it was issued
to aid contestants.
From this very catalogue all the 77 titles represented by the 77 pictures
are being selected. First a title is selected, and then a picture drawn to
fully and clearly and accurately represent it.
And with each catalogue are given seven certificates. Each certificate
is redeemable for a certain five of the first 35 pictures, and all you have to
do is to bring in or send in the certificates and get the pictures for which
they are redeemable.
And turn to today's 1 contest picture. What title does it represent?
ANSWERS TO QUERIES
Many Answer Book owners write that the spaces in the book where
titles and authors are to be written are hardly large enough to accommodate
both title and author. It seems to the contest editor that there is plenty of
room. If contestants wish, they may write the author's name beneath the
title of the book, just so they keep both title and author within the space
provided for one answer.
With, each certificate you send in be sure to send 1 cent for postage.
Don't sendin certificate No. 7 until after the publication of picture No.
35. Certificate No. 6 becomes redeemable today with the .publication of the
week. -The young couple will be away
.- •/*•- * :.:-.*■ ■'.•:• "••.'■.' ; '
Captain and Mrs. Foster Gretton are
established in their new home at Fero
zopore,: India. I where they expect to re
main two years. ;; Mrs. Gretton was or
merly Mi* Teresa McEnery. and her
wedding took place this summer in
England. -■ . . 'r'.
* # *
The tea given yesterday by Mis«
Harriet and Miss Marion Stone at their
home in Vallejo 'street for Miss Dor
othy >Van| Slcklen, the flnancee |of Dr.
George Lyman; was attended;. by more
than 100 guests. Among them were:
Miss Hilda Van Sicklen Miss ElTa de Pu«
Miss Frances. Martin Miss Ethel Shorh
Mrs. Doiiprlas Fry - Miss Edith Metcalfe
Mrs. Herbert Baker Miss Edith Rncker
Miss Beatrice Simpson ' Miss Elsie Clifford '
Miss Madeline Clny - Mrs. Sylvanus Karnliam
Miss Susie Harrold - r - Miss Clarise I»h«e
Mies Marie Louise Tyson Miss Anna Spring;
Mrs. Percy' Walker ' Mrs. George Friend ■
Miss Ethel Grfjtß Miss Irene Farrpll •
Miss* Dorothy: Mann i Miss Emily Johnson
Miss Dorothy Page Miss Hazel Palmanteer
Miss Marlon Crocker . : Miss Mlna, Van Bergen
Miss Ruth Slack Miss Marie Louise Fos-
Miss Edith Slack - ter. j
Oakland Branch Elects Board
And Manager Under New
OAKLAND, Dec. 6.—A board of di
rectors and managers was elected un
der the new constitution of the Oak
land Young Women's Christian associa
tion yesterday in the administration
building at Fourteenth and Castro
streets. The newly elected directors
are Mrs. S. T. Barbour, Mrs. L. G. Bur
pee, Mrs. C. M. Hill, Mrs. J. B. Richard
son, Miss Grace Fisher, Mrs. Vernon
Waldron, Mrs. Florence Weils. Miss
Claribel Williams and Mrs. Elizabeth
The following managers were chosen:
Mrs. J. T. Ames. Mrs. H. P. Carlton.
Mrs. George H. Collins. Mrs. F. H. Hurd,
Miss Janet Haight, Mrs. R. W. Neigh
bor, Mrs. Warren Olney Jr., Mrs. Samuel
Prattler, Miss Eva Powell and Mrs. C.
The officers of the year will be ap
pointed by the board of directors at
10:30 o'clock Friday morning. The
president, secretary and treasurer and
the directors of the educational, physi
cal and economical departments will be
chosen from their number by the board.
CONFERENCE WILL BE
GUESTS OF MRS. HEARST
OAKLAND, Dec. 6.—Mrs. Phoebe
Hearst has invited the Pacific coast
conference of 1912 of the Young Women's
Christian Association to meet at E!
Hacienda, the Hearst home near Pleas
anton, as her guests May 17 to 19. The
association heretofore have assembled
at Capitola, but the invitation, for the
coming year ■will preclude the necessity
of using the old place of meeting. The
national board is preparing to send
representative speakers and workers
to the 1912 conference. Mrs. Hearst is
planning a series of fetes, barbecues
and the like for the entertainment of
CLUB WILL DISCUSS
WOMAN'S NEW DUTIES
HAYWARD, Dec. 6.—The Union Civic
center of Hayward will hold itg first
public meeting Friday afternoon at 2
o'clock in Annex hall, opposite the Hay
ward hotel. E. O. Hayden will address
the meeting on "The Political Obliga
tions of Women." The meeting will be
especially for women.
CHURCH SOCIETY WILL
HOLD CHRISTMAS BAZAAR
Homemade Articles Are to Be
Placed on Sale
OAKLAND, Dec. 6.—The first annual
Christmas bazaar of the Ladles' Aid
society of the Fruitvale Presbyterfan
church will be held tomorrow and Frl*.
day In Upper Fruitvale hall. Hopkins
street, near Fruitvale avenue. Many
useful and beautiful articles will be on
sale, including' home Bewlng, Christ
mas gifts, home cooking, candies and
hand painted china. A musical and lit
erary program has been arranged for
Friday evening. Following the pro
gram the sale of bazaar goods will be
concluded. The booths and those who
are in charge of them are:
-Domestic booth—Mrs.; R. Black. Mrs. Florence
Beebe and Mrs. -George' Welch; home 'sewing—
Mrs. William Rutherford and Mrs. Agnes Gib
bard; -fancy; work—Mrs., Era I Reeds and Mrs.
Alcyon - Hill; home cooking—Mr*." M. 'H. \ Nyhnls,
Mrs. . Ella Long , and ' Mrs. >. A. - If ant; candy—
Miss Kittle Ewinit. Mi>s Ellen Rboda and - Miss
Florence Yale: . prize .packages—Miss ■ Eleanor
Welch, Miss. Caroline * McClelland, Miss ; Vie
B«PhP. Miss Cora Prout. \%
The following are the officers of the
Ladies' Aid society:
President, Mrs. J. Y. Miller; rice president,
Mrs. R. Black: secretary. Mrs. Agnes Gibbard;
treasurer, Miss Kitty Kw-ing.
THOUSAND TIPS PAID
FOR WAITRESS' COAT
Denver Girl Gave $100 in Dimes
DENVER, Dec. 6.—One thousand
dimes, all 10 cent piece tips received in
two years, were paid today by Miss Ivy
Cole, a local waitress, for a fur coat.
"Two years ago," said Miss Cole, "the
day before Thanksgiving, I decided to
save the tips I received in dimes until
I got $100 to buy a fur coat. I've been
spending an hour a day looking in shop
windows. I wanted to get it for
Thanksgiving, but I was $2 short.
Our modern laundry on the premises
Insures cleanliness at the Lurline
Ocean Water Baths, Bush and Larkin
streets. Suits and towels thoroughly
washed and sterilized. Inspection in
219-223 POST fir**
THAT WILL PLEASE
ORIGINAL IDEAS IN
IN GOLD WARE : :
ELTIES IN SILVER
GOODS : : : :
*A VISIT TO OUR
STORE WILL INTER
EST YOU : : :
Seek and Some Reward
THE little mother had been searching diligently for a
pair of gloves, which had cleverly secreted themselves
in some out of the way corner.
She did not find them, but did bring forth my riding
crop, which had also been among the missing for some
"Well, that's the way it always is," she said, as she
restored the crop to its proper place. "When I look for
one thing I find another."
It is so, isn't it?
You've had that experience yourself, haven't you, my
friend? Perhaps you dropped a collar button under the
chiffonier, and had your rage at the mishap assuaged
when, in the course of your groveling, you found that
little silver pin you thought you had lost for keeps. I
Perhaps you were hunting through your desk for a receipted bill, when
you stumbled upon that little snapshot of the baby which you had searched
for so many times in vain.
And. of course, as you brought your treasure triumphantly forth to be
congratulated upon, you uttered that good old bromide: "When I look for one)
thing, I find another."
Now, did it ever occur to you that it's just the same about bigger things—*
about mental and moral qualities—that is, when you are looking very hard for
one thing, you often find another?
You don't see just what I mean? I don't blame you. Let me make ft
clearer by illustration.
Suppose you make up your mind that you are going to try with all your
might to be popular. As like as not the very intensity of your desire frus:
trates you, so that you do not win popularity. And then, suppose you have a
change of h«art and decide that it is more desirable to be lovable than to be
loved, and start out to seek unselfishness. And, 10, by and by when you have
quite forgotten about popularity, it is yours. In looking for one thing, you
have found another.
Suppose, again, your one ambition is to earn a great deal of money.
Money is the greatest thing in life and you are going to have it willy nilly.
And then you find that money is very hard to get and that it is unlikely you
will ever he a millionaire, anyway, and you make up your mind to be content
with doing just the best kind of work you know how. Who knows but that
by and by you will find that the financial success is coming to you as a
by-product of the greater gain. In looking for one thing, you have found
Do you remember how Lowell's Sir Launfall went searching all over the
world for the holy grail and quite in vain? It was only when he gave up the
search, and bent his energies toward loving his fellowmen, that he found
Look for one thing, and you find another.
Look for the big things that count, and the lesser blessings "shall be
added timo thee."
Seek to be lovable and you probably will be loved.
Seek to be healthy, and you probably will gain at least a certain measure
Seek to learn for your own satisfaction, and you will soon find yourself
admired for your culture.
Again and again this rule works itself out.
You don't believe it?
Then try it and see.
■.. „.. - t ■ ■ '\ _ ■ . '. ■ t f^i i r*/vr^i^^m* ■■-. ■ .; ■ :
BRANT AVENU« ; •UTTER: STREET , , POST STUCK?
■ '.*. .."' ' .'■-.' • V.:- v." ;'- ".,;.:' • ■i:.•■.:■■ ■" • " •'...":
: . EXTRA EFFORTS NECESSARY TO COM
PLY WITH THE WOMEN'S EIGHT HOUR
I LAW AND YET SERVE THE PUBLICS
r INTERSET, WILL BE MADE. THUS AL
- LOWING Shit* Soot TO KEEP OPEN -
EVENINGS THE WEEK PRECEDING
CHRISTMAS WITH A CERTAINTY OF
ITS ABILITY TO GIVE FULL SATISFAC
TION TO ITS PATRONS. _:
U. S. BRANCH POSTOFFICE.
, WELLS FARGO & CO. EXPRESS.
WESTERN UNION TELEGRAPH AND CABLE OFFICE. .
GLOVE AND MERCHANDISE ORDERS V
\§ Another Popular '||
fyL Christmas Suggestion 4
f]P^ Brass Art Ware m
' ipOi^ 'flf '^^ ■■'/' —"N^" most ■ acceptable and serviceable I
Vy v ' /^Ste^afie» ) Christmas Gift, being ornamental and t$
¥ X~~^7M7*^^ useful. Your inspection will satisfy you tV
. w : v liTttl th^t the- assortment, is ,the • largest-—the^fPV
fcv 1- ! ■ prices the most moderate in the city. A
.;■ rl* ;- A Few Suggestions: fix
J*\ VASE $1.25, $LSS,$l.5#, $1.75 and up Jft
• f H FERN DISHES. 7 . $1.00, $1.15, $1.25, $1.85 and up jfP
S t|'!j JARDINIERES . $1.00, $1.25, $1.35, $1.50 and vp
:VU ' ' i J IjsjQ BASKETS $1.00, $1.75, $4.00 and up Jj
'-'vi- Jfy^^bSs PLAQUES 65c; $1.00, $1.50, $2M and ap
W- ''■':"V;: /Iww «^V\ DINNER GONGS— / X
X:- fjji^J?«l :•■•■ • $1.50,51.75,52.00and npW
;\>J v I' W l.** I BOOK HOLDERS... .$1.50, $2.50, $8.00 m ♦
js< r XI r)r^m Jr/ DESK 5et5:........55.00,5«^0,57j)0 W\
? f^f^^SJe^~r^^l^-r ''" PAPER CUTTERS. .50c, 65c, 75c aid up $1
: fe^^jfefc^s*"©*lll^^ ' SMOKERS' SETS— ",
Vwehm&n . :........... $1.75, $2.00, $2^o and up Ml]
[?. ' ■•-•:■ -^g^^, -V TALL ASH RECEIVERS— ': '". '. " X&fi
fn HIK-—^^^ - ;. r........... $1.75, $2.75, $S.OO and npYodvf
I NatKai\Dol\rmann(o I
S, I Union Geary anil Stockton Sts^ San Francisco VJ jS | V
ETTTH CAMERON 1 I •