Newspaper Page Text
IN WOMAN'S WORLD
has covered 30,000 miles, which is more than most people travel m a htetime.
Also, Barendina has lived in many places. Vagaries of the,department have ;
sent Colonel Gardener to a dozen posts between Alaska and Samar in the ;
last 10 years, and his household gods have been set up in Japan, New York, ;
Minnesota. Arizona and Fort St. Michaels, and several stations in the i
Philippines. It has given Barendina a cosmopolitan point of view.
Martha, being younger, has traveled not more than iTJOO miles. But her
interesting distinction is this: she is the first white child born on the island
of Samar. Martha will be recorded in histories of the Philippines. Having |
been burn in the tropics, it was strange that Martha should live for a while I
in the frozen north.
Barendina's name suggests others as quaint. The prettiest name in ,
New York last season belonged to Civilise Alexandre. The least imposing to '
"Girlie" Brown, who. however, lent it grace. Girlie Brown is very pretty.
very Kay and very Newport. In line for a title, it might be said, but mea.n
while'Girlie Brown. This is meant merely to convey an idea of Girlie.
Brown's attractiveness. Not that she cares for a title.
In San Francisco a charming Greenway matron's name is Summit;)
souvenir of her birthplace on a summit of the Sierra. Saturday, at the St. j
Francis Guinevere was revealed. A slim little creature, with big eyes and!
blue bows, and a general decorative effect. She was trailing behind an
elaborate person in the corridor, who, turned and said, "Make haste Guine
vere." Which Guinevere did, casually, as one accustomed to the name. It
is just a question whether Guinevere's brother is Launcelot or Arthur.
„ „ « JL m. Ji
* * w
.Mr. ai 1 Mrs. Mark Gerstle have been
am their friends at the St. Fran
cis since their return from a long ab
sence abroad on Saturday. They wil!
remain at the hotel while their house
in Washington street, that has been
leased for a year, is put in readiness
-r and Most Magnificent Theater in America. •
MATINKK TODAY AND EVERY DAY
INCOMPAR.-BLE VAUDEVI L !
MARTIN BECK, by Amugeaiest with CHAS. |
In J. M. Barries One Ait Play.
"THE TWELVE POUND LOOK"
OFKP'iS' MANo.N OPERA CO. ; OWEN CLARK.
the Matrter Magician: URAV and GRAHAM, la
"Tli. Musi,-;il Bellboy*': FREDERICK AN -j
DREWS' WONDER KETTLE; McINTYBB and ■
HARTY (l rhi* wee* otilyi; WILLIAMS
and WARNER: NEW DAYLIGHT MOTION .
PKTt'RKS. Land Week. OWEN M.<;IVENEY,
in Ili> IT • 'Bill Syk's."
Eve. Prteea. ir.-. •-'."<•. '<„■. !:,<■: Bos Seats $1.
Mat. Prices (except Sundays and Holidays), Me,
2.V. 50e. Ptoses- Doaguui ?<•. Home C 1578.
dT m — LEADING THEATER
Ellis and Market
Sal a mWm M/m I***—* Baftar Sift ,
3d BIG WEEK
PACIFIC COAST GRAND OPERA CO. !
With Tarquini. Arm mini
Patrons sot seated after 8:13
Tues.. "MME. BUTTERFLY : Wert.
BOHEME": Wed.. ' CONCHITA'
"CAVALLERIA ' and 'T'FAGLIACv.
"SALOME"; Sat. Mat. "CAVALLEi
•TPAGLIACCI": SaL, "SALOME
SEATS THURSDAY FOB NEAT WEEK
Sun.. Oct IS. "LA BOEXME'; Mua., Oct. 14. |
"SALOME": Tuea., Oct. 15. "MME. BUTTER, i
FLY": W*'.i Mat.. Oct. Hi. "SALOME": Wed..
Oct \c, 'CAVALLERIA" ami 'TPAGLIACCI";!
Than ' o.'t. IT. "CARMEN": Kri.. (Vt. IS, I
"TROVATORE": Sat. Mat.. Oct W, "LA BO- i
HEME"; Sat.. Oct. », "CARMEN." 59eto9S
MARKET STREET OPPOSITE SJASON
S~~ v BOYLE WOLFOLK S .--**
A Dashing Musical Comedy Offering: GOR
DON and SICCA, Cyeliag, Talking. Singing
and Dancing: KERNE TRIO. Charming
Songstresses; FRANZ APELMAN. Violin
Virtuoso: GRAHAM, DENT and CO.. Pre
senting ".Tn-t Lik.- a Man": ALICE TEDDY.
Fanvus Roller Skating Bear; SUNLIGHT
TOM KELLY %££«**
Mat. Daily at 2:30; Nights at 7:15 and 9:15
SIN. AND J Matinees at 1:80 and 3:20
HOLIDAYS 1 Nights. Continuous rrom <i:"0.
PKKi'S—IQe. aOe anil 30c !
62.341 PEOPLE A
-, Marveled Yesterday fcSj
■ nAMI AT CARVER'S §H
' *IH A MARVELOUS Vto
OAKLAND OTHER , tigA
TAKE ltJ GREAT *V Eg
KEY ROUTE FREE ACTS gg|
._ — J Twice Daily Cxi
ESSJ? CARNIVAL f
HI SII AND t.ARKIN STREETS ]
OCEAN WATER BATHS
SvrlmmlnK and Tub Hatha
Silt water direct fttW tie «>«•»• ( '"'" n
o, e rv day and evening, iuchidms Sunday-
H n!i' holldkys. from 6a.m.t010 p. m. Spec
Wt jSrtt JUMOcbSer. inclusive, baths open
<! "'autoriiim reserved Tuesday and Friday
lr ,,u. 9 o'clock to noon for women
° a ii,-litered Ocean Water Plunge"
MIe cSMFORTABLY HEATED
v n * Air Hair Dryers. Electric Ccrhne Iron*
, £*, J££ Room f«r Women Bathers Free,
« n R d AVCH P Tui BATHS. 2151 G£ARY ST
3RANCH g pevtsadero. |
: Money? j
I CALL :: WANT :: ADS [
THE little Gardener children at
the Presidio have quaint names.
Barcnuma and Martha. Baren
' diss's is odd and unfamiliar. A
heritage from her great-grandmother,
who was christened Barendina a cen
tury ago. Her daughter was the second
, Barendina. She was the mother of
Colonel Gardener, who, being a boy. \
was called Cornelius, while Barendina j
was held in trust a generation to be j
bestowed on his daughter.
| For p small person. Barendina is
widely traveled. Roughly counted, she j
Mrs?. James Bishop and her son.
Frank, will sail for Japan next week,
on a tour of the world that will absent
them from Han Francisco for a year.
Mr. and Mrs. James Bishop Jr.. with
their children, have come up from their
ranch near Santa Barbara and will oc
cupy the family residence at Washing
Matinee* TVulafanlsj and Saturday.
In Klaw anil Er! anger's .Massive Production.
134 People -2ft Horses—Cnwhovs—lndians.
PRICES—-$1.30. ?1.00, 7.V. 50c, 25c.
Beginning NKXT MONDAY, I>avid Belasoo
1 W OMA N
SKATS ON SALE THURSDAY.
« ■ 4"| * n a W% O'Fnrrell nr. Powell
All A/A \t Phone Kearny 2
r\.Xa\^rYLkC\.M\, Home Phone CMBS.
TONIGHT—AI.I. TIMS WEEK- -TONIGHT
FAREWELL APPEARANCES OF
THURLO W° BERGEN
Leading The ALCAZAR f'OMI'ANY in an
Elaborate Production of
Edward Sheldon's Most Powerfnl Play.
'RlCES—Night. 25c to $1; Mats., 2.V to r,oc.
MAT. THf RSPAY. SATURDAY. SUNDAY.
NEXT WEEK—MAUDS FKALY and JAMES
IM'ItKIX In "THE EASIEST WAY."
! NATIONAL JK? I
HOME OF MELODRAMA
AN IMMEDIATE HIT!
EVERY NIGHT THIS WEEK
Greatest of All Military Drama*
By PAIL M. POTTER
Splendid Cast! Superb Prodnetion!
MATINEES SATURDAY ANT) SUNDAY
Admission 10c; Reserved Seats. 15c and 25c.
Phoue for Seats. West 20ti
NEXT— "NORTHERN LIGHTS'
Tonight! 59th Performance! !
KOLB and DILL
With MAUDE LILLIAN' BERRI
and a BIG COMPANY in
"A PECK 0' PICKLES"
By Frank Stammers.
REGULAR MATS. SAT. and SUN.
Prices: 2Be to $L(X>. i
SULLIVAN & C'ONSIDINE Present
Tlip Season's Greatest Comic Opera
A NIGHT ON A ROOF BARDEH
! -> A —GAY ARTISTS, MOSTLY GIELS— OZ\
*•" Picturesque Scene*! Gorgeous Gowns! fc»v
Comedy Hit, '♦THE TWIN FLATS"
In the Prettiest Muwical Offering,
! 'TOi.OMAL PASTIMES'*
i This Is the BIGGEST BILL of the Baason
7 All Mar Feature*—-Jrices 10c, 20c. 3<k
NEW YORK vw. BOSTON
On the Wonderful Electric Diamond
Recording and announcing cacti play In detail
by tt:e oin.v direct wire from tlie I'olo Ground**
in New York.
Commencing Oct. 8. 11 a. m.. aud continuing
every game. Special attention to l»«n«.
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL. MONDAY, OCTOBER 7, 1912.
Miss Hazel Watson,
Popular Member Of
Young Dancing Set
Philomathian Club Will
Open Winter Social Season
With Grand Ball
have been issued
to the annual ball of the Philo
mathian club (a member of the
Associated Clubs of San Fran
cisco), which will be held In As
sembly hall, I28t» Sutter street,
next Saturday evening. As the
affair will mark the opening of
the winter season, no effort has
been spared by the committee in
charge to make It an unparalelled
success. Miss Hazel Watson and
Clarence Clancy, manager of the
floor committee, as leaders of the
grand march, will open the even
ing's gayeties. On the committee
of arrangements are the follow
ing: William Driscol. D. Cam
eron, H. Pox. H. Williamson,
George Bohn, K. Frerichs. B. Wil
liams, A. Rentschler. Fred Fawke,
O. Johnson, Frank Kelley, A. Es-
cude and L. Murphy.
ton and Buchanan streets during the
* v. #
Miss Geraldine Forbis of Menlo Park,
who has gone east to spend the winter
with relatives, will be the guest of Mr.
and Mrs. William Henry Pool (Isabel
Sprague) in Virginia during November.
She will not return to California until
Mrs. Robert Oxnard, who has been
ill at one of the sanatoriums. is con
valescent. In November Mr. and Mrs.
Oxnard will leave for Europe, accom
panied by their niece, Miss Ruth Win
slow, who wijl be missed from the sea
Mrs. John Darling will be hostess at
a tea tomorrow afternoon at her home
in Clay street. It will be a small affair,
the first of a series Mrs. Darling will
give this month, instead of a large re
ception. Mrs. Charles Maud will assist
her mother in receiving.
Mrs. Henry T. Scott is due in New
York this week from Europe. She will
be greeted on her arrival by Mr. Scott
and M% and Mrs. William G. Irwin, who
left for the .east last Friday. Mr. and
Mrs. Scott will leave at once for Cali
fornia, but the Irwlns will remain in
the east, where Mr. and Mrs. Temple
ton Crocker will join them for a few
* # *
Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Grant and their
attractive daughter. Miss Nellie Grant,
I have decided to spend the winter in San
I Francisco, where Miss Grant has estab
lished herself a favorite in the younger
set. They will occupy a residence at
Washington and Spruce streets.
# # *
A number of the debutantes will cross
the bay Wednesday for the luncheon to
be given in Belvedere by Miss Kate
Peterson in honor of Miss Henriette
Blanding. Many of the same group of
girls entertained at Miss Dora Winn's
debutante luncheon last week will be
V -::• #
Louis Sloss is convalescing from an
operation performed recently at Johns
Hopkins hospital in Baltimore, and will
i soon be able to leave for California.
TO MAKE DEBUT
ALAMF:DA. Oct. 6.—Miss Edna
Fischer, a young contralto who recently
i completed a two year musical course
!in New York, will give her first public
! recital in Adelphian hall, Central ave
nue and Walnut street, Thursday even
ing. October 17. She will be heard in
a group of 11 songs.
Eugene PJanchard. an Oakland pian
ist, will assist. Her accompanist will
be Mrs. Ford Edward Samuel. Miss
Gertrude Postel, a talented member of
the local musical colony, will play a
violin obligato for the vocalist.
Miss Fischer is a daughter of Mr.
i and Mrs. Charles F. Fischer of 1344
j Park street. Her parents are prom
; inent, having lived in Alameda for many
j years. After completing her studies
jin the local schools she went east to
j perfect herself in vocal work.
LAWLOR WOMEN OPEN
Women members of Wil
liam P. Lawlor club opened headquar
ters Saturday in room 639. Phelan
building, adjoining the main headquar
ters of the Judge Lawlor club. The
quarters are comfortably appointed and
will serve as a regular meeting place
for the large number of women voters
who harve Interested themselves In
Judge Lawlor's campaign. The head
quarters will be open daily under the
management of Miss Isabella Munson,
assistant secretary of the Judge Law
Dr. Anna Shaw, Who
Sh2 Will Attend Dinner
To Mark Anniversary
01 Equal Rights
In celebration of the first anni
versary of California women's en-
franchisement, the San Francisco civic
• •enter of the California Civic league
will give a dinner in Scottish Rite
auditorium Wednesday evening. Dr.
Anna Shaw, who v is on her way to this
city, will be the principal speaker.
Doctor Shaw's last visit to California
was in 1896, when, with Susan B. An
thony. Carrie Chapman Catts and
other notable suffrage leaders, she
took an active part in the first cam
paign for equal franchise in this state.
The speaker's brilliant oratory has not
deteriorated in the 16 years of her
absence, and her address Wednesday
will be enthusiastically received by
several hundred men and women, who
have acknowledged their intention of
celebrating the year old victory and j
of bidding welcome to one of the world
famed leaders of the woman forward
During the last few weeks Miss
Shaw has been campaigning in Ohio,
Michigan and Wisconsin, and on her
way to California she stopped for sev
eral days in Oregon, where she ad
dressed a number of suffrage gather
ings. On leaving this state she will
go to Arizona to continue her work in
the woman's missionary field.
In a recent letter from Michigan
Doctor Shaw writes:
The encouraging news of the
splendid organization in Kalama
zoo and the 11 surrounding coun
ties could not dispel the sadness
and pity we felt for the loyal and
devoted suffragists, men and
women, who had done so much
for Ohio. The morning papers,
with glaring headlines and ex
aggerated reports of the adverse
majority, were on every hand. I
recalled the morning after that
splendid campaign in California in
1X96. wheh the news was broken
to Miss Anthony and she said: "Do
not feel sorry for me. Pity the
poor women who are not used to
defeat, who can not bear it so well.
But we must be up and begin an
other campaign this morning."
The San Francisco center anniversary
dinner will not be confined to mem
bers. Tickets may be obtained until
j 5 o'clock Tuesday evening at the league
headquarters, 220 Post street.
More than 200 guests witnessed the
marriage of Miss Mildred Edises and
Jean Blum yesterday afternoon in the
Temple Beth Israel In Geary street.
Dr. M. F. Levy read the service accord
ing to the rites of the Jewish religion.
The temple proper, where the wed
ding occurred, was devoid of floral
decorations, but in the vestry, where
later a reception and wedding feast
were held, masses of myrtle, orange
blossoms and lilies converted the hall
to a fragrant bower. Palms and potted
plants and many varieties of fernery
completed the decorative scheme.
The bride, who was given in mar
riage by her father, Isadore Edises,
wore a robe of ivory satin veiled in
Chnntilly lace and elaborated with em
broidery. Her flowing veil was crowned
by a coronet of orange blossoms and
myrtle, and she carried a shower bou
quet of white roses. Her two sisters,
Miss Ada and Miss Belle Edises. were
bridesmaids. Miss Ada's gown was of
blue satin embellished with lace and
silver bands, and her hair was confined
by a tnndeau of blue tulle adorned with
pink chiffon rosebuds, while Mfss Belle
wore a creation of embroidered pink
chiffon over satin and In her hair a
pink bandeau with tiny blue roses. Both
the bridesmaids carried showers of
pink blush roses. Leon Blum was the
best man, and the other groomsman
was his brother, Edward Blum.
The bride is the daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Isadore Edises. Her father is
well known in the local commercial
world and conducts a large mattress
The bridegroom Is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. Abraham Blum, owner of Blum's
advertising agency, and Is a member of
the local advertising association. He
is also prominently connected with
many fraternal organizations, among
which are the Order of B'nai B'rith and
the Zionist society of San Francisco as
well as that of Los Angeles,
Mr. and Mrs. Blum will leave today
for an extended honeymoon, and on
their return will live In San Francisco.
SAN JOSE WOMEN TO
HEAR MISS ATHERTON
SAN JOSE, Oct. 6.—Gertrude Ather
ton will address the women voters of
San Jose In the Hotel Vendonie Thurs
day evening. Mrs. Mabel L. Uheman,
president of the Woman's Democratic
County league, %ill preside, and other
speakers will be Miss Mary E. FaT,
president of the California State
Woman's Democratic league, and Mrs.
Imogene W. Huey. secretary of the
Miss Marie Rose,
Who Will Appear
At Musical Fete
Sacred Heart Parish to Give
Brilliant Benefit for Boys
UNDER the auspices of the
parishioners of Sacred Heart
church, of which Rev. Jo
seph McQnaide is pastor, a mu
sical entertainment will be held
next evening In Native
Sons' hall, 427 Mason street. The
proceeds will be applied to the
building fund of the boys' or
phanage at St. Vincent's, San-
Members of the County Clerk's
Social club and the Olympic club
and the management of the Or
pheum will furnish an excellent
program, the star attraction of
which will be the vocal selections
to be rendered by Miss Marie
Rose, a San Francisco girl, who
has won an enviable reputation
in the musical world.
Miss Rose recently returned
to San Francisco after a success
ful tour of the United States.
Her public appearance next Sat
urday will be the first of her en
. gagements in this city.
A plea for the American immigrant,
that his true worth be recognized and
himself given a place in the economic
and industrial life of the nation,
formed the theme for a discourse given
by Rabbi Martin A. Meyer before -the
members of the California club yes
terday. The occasion was the October
Sunday assembly of the organization,
over which Mrs. E. L. Baldwin, the
chairman of the day, presided.
! Doctor Meyer drew as the principal
•points of distinction between the old
and the new Immigration, racial dif
ference and culture. He attributed the
I cause of immigration to- a desire for
economic, political, industrial, social
and religious freedom, which, however,
never were fully realized "under exist
ing conditions in this country. Doctor
Meyer spoke forcibly against those
who are trying to stem the tide of
"The question of immigration," he
said, "is the question of whether we
want a big America or a little America.
I, the son of a German immigrant,
take my stand publicly against such
restriction. The Immigrant can Amer
icanize, and does Americanize. He
brings with him three valuable assets
to any country—brawn, brains and
ideals, and It is my belief that Amer
ica, needs the immigrant, more than
the immigrant-needs America."
Miss Josephine Rufina, accompanied
by Miss Maybelle Kelly, rendered a
number of vocal solos.
QUEEN SHIELDS CLERK
IN $200,000 THEFT
ROME, Oct. 6.—A curious fact In con
nection with the recent death of the
■duchess of Genoa, mother of Queen
Margherita, has just become known
here. Following her death all members
of her family, who were cited in her
will as beneficiaries were called In con
ference to arrange her finances.
Some time ago a bank clerk in Turin
absconded with a large amount of
money,* among which was $200,000 be
longing to the duchess. Queen Mar
gherita wished to save her mother the
chagrin of such a theft and she said
nothing about it, but sent word to the
bank to draw on her personal account
for sums equivalent to those demanded
by the duchess. The bank clerk profited
by this arrangement, as no attempt was
made to arrest him for fear that the |
matter would come to the ears of the
duchess. She thus lived In ignorance
of the theft until her death and in
her will she assigned the million lire,
or $200,000, among the members of her
With her death, however, the situa
tion changed and Queen
called the members of the family to
gether to decide what to do. It is
likely that the queen herself will turn
over the funds from her personal ac
count, so that the last wishes of her
mother may be carried out.
SAN JOSE, Oct. 6.—ln the same house \
where they plighted their troth 50
years ago, Mr. «nd Mrs. J. H. Stonier
of Berryessa will celebrate their golden
wedding anniversary Tuesday. < Nine
of their 12 children ftre living and will
celebrate with them. besid«« nine
Betray Not Your Vanity
T i T E call her the baby doll lady because that is her
VY pose - She is at least 25—we are inclined to.make
it nearly 30—but apparently she is not conscious of
; the fact. For she wears funny little gingham frocks that
would look young on a girl in her teens; she has them so
short that almost any mother would order her 16 year
| old daughter into the house for a similar display of legs;
and she actually appeared last summer with a straw hat
with an elastic on it.
Nor is her manner by any means out of harmony
I with her clothes.
To hear her gleeful, childish laughter, to see her
clap her hands in delight and jump up and down when
anything pleases her, to watch her pirouetting about in
• her bathing suit and shrieking with babyish terror when
Irged to enter the water, to see her pout when she is teased, yon
rely say that she was not more than 16 at the. very most,
/hich she would certainly be vastly pleased, for that is just exactly
wants you to say.
, if there is anything 1 love, it is a man or woman who is still young
he passing of the years, who can still enjoy the sports and games of
:1, who can still feel the enthusiasm of youth long after childhood
th have fled—in short, the men and women who .always keep the
art somewhere within them, even though "daily farther from the
f still must travel.''
yet, if there is any woman in our town that I come pretty near to
, it's the baby doll lady,
think that's inconsistent?
he same proportion that anything is beautiful, its cheap imitation is
be hideous, and so it always seems to me that that girl's pose is an
real youth. -
. .._ve known grown women who really laughed with almost childlike
I glee when they were especially delighted, but they didn't know that it
sounded that way. This girl does. You can fancy that she is saying to
herself: "Now I am laughing with childlike glee," "Now I look like a little
bit of a girl who is scared of the water," etc., etc.
Let me tell you something. When you do anything and think to your
self as you do it, "I must look or sound like this or that," beware —you are
posing, and at three-quarters of your audience knows that you are
posing, and, instead of admiring you, is either amused or disgusted.
The baby doll lady is the joke of the town. The neighborhood mimic
is always applauded when she reproduces her childlike laughter or her pout
ing, and her absurdities are pointed out as a bad example to all young girls.
' And all the time she is clever enough and pretty enough to be a popular
girl if she only wouldn't pose.
Don't pose; it doesn't pay. Nobody loves a poser—at least not for very
long. And if you don't know when you are doing it. just use my test—you are
posing whenever you have a subconscious eyeTTn the effect you are creating.
FOR BIG PLAY
Rehearsals for the comic opera
"Penelope" Friday evening in Golden
Gate Commandery hall, under auspices
of Sacred Heart court No. 37 of the
Women's Catholic Order of Foresters,
are nearing completion. The play will
be followed by a dance, the entertain
ment being in honor of the fifth anni
versary of the founding of the local
Rev. Joseph McQuade will open the
evening with a short address. The pro
ceeds will go to the order, a benevo
lent society of 100 members in the
local section, with branches all over
the United States.
The cast follows: Pitcher, the police
man, J. C. O'Donnell; Tosser, the
grenadier, William Ogilvle; Chalks, the
milkman, R. R. Dinnigan; M*rs.
Crooke, Miss Lillian Nolan; Penelope,
Miss Edna Walsh. Singers froni the
choirs of Catholic churches of the city
will represent in the chorus. The or
chestra, under direction of Miss Eunice
Dinnigan, will be composed of George
Weinman, J. C. O'Connor Jr. and Miss
In charge of the general arrange
ments are the following committee
Mrs. William Buick (chairman). Mrs.
B. McShane. Mrs. J. Heaney, Mrs. S.
Erickson, Mrs. J. Brennan, Mrs. J.
Hoover. Mrs. Mary Lowney, Mrs. C.
Born, Mrs. R. R. Dinnigan, and the
Misses Margaret Slmcoe, Mary Clary,
Marie Gough. Anna Towey, Mary Rog
ers and Elizabeth Wheener.
If a woman doesn't want to be mar
ried it's a sign she is.
Santa Fe Back Eaft
New York $108.50 Qn sa]e
Chicago 72.50 r»ir\ii n
St. Louis 70.00 ° ctober 9-10-U-13
Kansas City 60.00 Good for return until
Louisville . 82.00 Nov. 15, 1912
Many others not named above
Very delightful time of year to visit the Grand Canyon and Tosemite
Phone or call on me for reservations.
Jas. B. Duffy, Gen. Agt., 673 Market St., San Francisco
I'hone K>arny 31.".
J. J. Warner, Gen. Agt., 1218 Broadway, Oakland
Phone Oakland 425. I
A completely furnished house of 10 rooms
on Broadway, not far from Fillmore street.
Hardwood floors and rugs, two bathrooms, un
obstructed marine view. Owner going abroad.
Reasonable rent to a good responsible tenant.
Address Box 722
Care THE CALL
! RUTH CAMEEOM I
No young woman, In th« Joy of
coming motherhood, should neglect
to prepare her system for the physi
cal ordeal she is to undergo. The
health of Doth herself and the comins
child depends largely upon the care
she bestows upon herself during the
■waiting months. Mother's Friend
prepares the expectant mother's sys
tem for the coming event, and its use
makes her comfortable during ail the
term. It works with and for nature,
and by gradually expanding all tis
sues, muscles and tendons, involved,
and keeping the breasts in good con
dition, brings the woman to the crisis
in splendid physical condition. The.
baby, too, is more apt to be perfect and
strong where the mother has thus
prepared herself for nature's supreme
function. No better advice could ba
given a young expectant mother than
that she use Mother's Friend; it is a
medicine that has proven Its value
in thousands of
Friend is sold at wlll/fl HE-Ek JJ
Write for free V3£T MIUUI
book for expect
ant mothers which contains much
valuable information, and many sug
gestions of a helpful nature.
BRADFIELD REGULATOR CO., Atlanta. Ga.