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The San Francisco call. (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, October 10, 1912, Image 11

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85066387/1912-10-10/ed-1/seq-11/

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IN WOMAN'S WORLD
The
Smart
Set
ordered reed birds. They were served in cress. Afterward the waiter with
deference inquired, "How did you find your reed birds, Mr. Mizner?"
"With very little difficuty." Wilson assured him pleasantly. "I used a mi
croscope and was careful to go through the cress thoroughly."
But of shaking hands. Wilson Mizner says it lends a graceful significance
to the significance if one stops to think that it means one is unarmed. Some-
It ere in the dawn of manners friends greeted one another with their hands
full of weapons. Stone clubs or prehistoric axes to use on a man's head if
hr- didn't suit for any reason. A mere pause for good morning might prove
fatal. It was an uncertain age. Until some one introduced the fashion of
extending free right hands to be clasped as evidence of safe good will, and
the meeting of friends in primeval forests was less an event to be avoided.
That is, from the point of view of danger. There were doubtless prehistoric
bores to be escaped, if possible, just as there are in modern society. Then
AMUSEMENTS
The weather is not always what
you wish,but you can always have
water of desirable temperature
AT
SUTRO BATHS
FRESH EVERY DAY
Open 7 a. m. to II p. m.
All Cars Transfer
•CTSMtfTCU. %aA.»XOCVCTOtVO- PQVfIAJa,
Jh'»st and Most Mairulficent Theater 1n America, j
<|»ATINEE TODAY AND EVERY DAY
INCOMPARABLE VAUDEVIILE!
MARTIN BECK, by Arrangement with CHAS.
FROHMAN. Presents
ETHEL BARkYMORE
In J. M. Barries One Art Play.
•THE TWELVE POUND LOOK"
OFEDOS* MANON OPERA CO.; OWEN CLARK.
tbe Master Magician: GRAY and GRAHAM. In
"The Musical Bellboy"; FREDERICK AN
DREWS' WONDER KETTLE; McINTYRE and
HARTY (return for this week onlyi; WILLIAMS
and WARNER; NEW DAYLIGHT MOTION
PICTURES. Last Week. OWEN McGIVENEY,
In His Protean Success, 'Bill Sykes."
Eve. Prices 10c. 25c. 50c, 75c: Box Seats $1.
Mat. Price* (except Sundays and Holidays), 10c.
tS<\ 50c. Phones —Douglas 70, Home C 1570.
*j— l - — -, m LEADING THEATER
ffl fllVan EiU * and Market
tm ■ mWK Wdm Phone—Sutter 2460.
a big week
LAIVIBARDI
PACIFIC COAST GRA\D OPERA CO.
TONIGHT—DOUBLE BILL
RISTICAVA-'
With MatinJ. Armanini. Zlaolfl.
and "I'PACiLIACCI*'
With D'Orla. Giorgi. Glardinl.
Fri. "SALOME": Sat. Mat.. "CAVALLERIA"
and "I'PAOLIACCI": Sat.. "SALOME."
SEATS NOW FOR LAST WEEK
Sun.. Oct 13 "LA BO HEME"; Mon. Oct. U,
"SALOME"; Toes., Oct. 15. "JCME. BUTTER
FLY": Wed. Mat . Oct. 16. "SALOME": Wed..
Oct. 13, "CAVALLERIA" and "rPAGLIACCI";
Thurs.. Oct. 17. 'CARMEN": Fri.. Oct. IS.
"TROVATORE"; Set. Mat.. Oct. 19. "LA BO
HEME"; Sat.. Oct 19. "CABMEN." :P<- to S2.
MARKET STREET OPPOSITE MASON
s~+ BOYLE WOLFOLX'S
O l-l I C X L c: T O
A Dashing Musical Comedy Offering: GOR
DON and RICCA. Cycling. Talking. Singing
?nd Dancing; KEENE TRIO. Charming
FRANZ ADELMAN. Violin
■ Vtrtooao; GRAHAM. DENT and CO.. Pre
anting "J-in Like a Man": ALICE TEDDY\
Famous Roller Skating Bear; SUNLIGHT
PICTCRES and
rnr\TUr TTX*T T V *« n Francisco's
IVIIYL IXlliljijX Fav>rite
Mat. Daily at 2:30; Nights at 7:15 and 9:15
SIN. AND j Mat>nee<= at 1:30 and 3:30
HOLIDAYS') Vghts. Coiitinuons from 0:30.
PRICES—IQo. 20c and 30e
IBchas. H. Muehlman. Manager
|,A*T WEEK BUT ONE!
EVERY EVENIXC; AT Bsls
KOLB and DILL
With MAUDE LILLIAN P.ERRI
and a BIG COMPANY in
"A PECK 0' PICKLES"
By Frank Stammers.
REGULAR MATS. SAT. and SEN.
Prices: 25c to $1.00.
SeatM for Laat Week 51ovt
|l IT * ' " " II
OAKLAND OFFICE
op j'|
I THE SAN FRANCISCO I !
{[CALL |
904 BROADWAY
tt Tel. Snnaet Oakland IOSS \ J
I Tel. Home A-2575
WILSON MIZNER has been ex
plaining the origin of drinking
toasts in New York. Also of
shaking hands and a few other ameni
ties It is the divertisement of his con
valescence. Incidentally Wilson Miz
ner is almost recovered, his sister, Mrs.
Chase, says, and will soon resume life
where he left it to have his appendix
removed.
Happily there is always something to
w rite about Wilson Mizner. Recently
they've written a reed bird story that
he tells. At Rector's, in New York, he
G^nw t^^s m mm^m m amiammm tn
%mmmT MATINEE S ATURDA V
Laat Time Saturday Night
MACLYN ARBICKLE
In Klaw & ETlanger's Massive Prodnctkw.
THE ROUND-UP
$g&SSgZo MONDAY
MATINEES WEDNESDAYS and SATURDAYS
SEATS NOW ON SALE
DAVID BELASCO Presents
The Play That Has Set tbe Nation Thinking.
THE WOMAN
A Gripping Drama of NOW, by William
C. De Mille.
WITH A PERFECT BELASCO CAST AND
PRODUCTION.
a ■ f% 4 TB 4 O'Farrell nr. Powell
All A/ A X Pb<Kle Kearny 2
rV%j\^r\Lkts\M\ Home Phone C 4455.
MAT. TODAY—LAST 4 NIQHTS
SARAH TRUAXjThorlow Bergen
( Leading the ALCAZAR COMPANY in
«*THE NIQQER"
PRICES—Night. 25c to $1: Mats.. 25c to Me.
MAT. THURSDAY, SATURDAY, SUNDAY.
NEXT WEEK ■
MAUDE FEAIY % JAMES DURKIN
In "THE EASIEST WAY"
I NATIONALS! I
HOME OF MELODRAMA
AN IMMEDIATE HIT!
EVERY NIGHT THIS WEEK
Great eat of All Military Dramas
The Conquerors
By PAUL M. POTTER
Splendid Cast: Superb Production!
MATINEES SATURDAY AND SUNDAY
Admission 10c; Reserved Seats, 15c and 25c
Phone for Seats. West 206
Com. Son. Mat—"Northern Light**
r i:niai^UMg£iaT*feaA>>i;«3it3ai;ii>MTii.'Ki'i
SULLIVAN * CONSIDINE Present
The Season's Greatest Comic Opera
A NIGHT ON A ROOF GARDEN
->r\— GAY ARTISTS. MOSTLY GIRLS— <?/\
-fcv/ Picturesque Scenes! Gorgeous Gowns 1 »"
CfiASriARD, MIHEkINhKLARtACO.
Comedy Hit. "THE TWIN FLATS"
JUHA.Kr kzU&Si .JQttrs
In the Prettiest Musical Offering,
__ "COLONIAL PASTIMES"
This la the BIGGEST BILL af the Season
7 411 >t*r Featnres—.Pricas lOe. iOc, SOc
JUURLIINEI
BUSH AND LARKIN STREETS
OCEAN WATER BATHS
Swimming; and Tub Bat ha
Salt water direct frooj tbe ocean. Open
every day and evening, including Sundays
and holidays, from 6 a. m. to 10 p. m. Spec.
taforw' gallery free.
April 1 to October, inclusive, hatha open
0 a. a».
Natatorium reserved Tuesday and Friday
mornings from 9 o'clock to soon for women
only.
♦•Filtered Oeenn Water Pinnate"
COMFORTABLY HEATED
Constantly Circulating.
Hot Air Hair Dryers. Electric Carting Iron*
and Shampoo Room for Woman Bathers Tree.
BRANCH TUB BATHS. 3161 GEARY IT.
HEAR DEVIBADEEO.
TTTPI RAtt FRAttf!W!O CALL. THURSDAY. OCTOBER* 10, 1912.
Popular Girls Return to City
With Parents for Gayeties
Miss Marion Dorn, a talented musician.
iy|R. AND MRS. W. A. DORN and their daughters will return
' I soon to their San Francisco home, after spending the summer
at Menlo Park. The Misses Dorn are charming and popular members
of the coterie of girls who contribute to the brightness of social af
fairs during the winter season. Miss Marion Dorn is a talented
musician and is active in the musical affairs of the season.
toasts: Wilson Mizner says the
word refers to apples. There
doesn't seem any relation, but it is
this way: Under the Georges in Eng
land they served punch in great
bowls, in which floated toasted, or
roasted, apples to flavor it. The ap
ples were called the toast. Once a ■
famous beauty at Bath stepped into a
spring on a dare. She stood in the
water laughing while one of the
beaux who applauded took a glass of
the water and drank it, to her delight.
It was a pretty compliment. But a wit
of the day who was present went it one
better, a contemporary phrase. "I like
not the water," he cried, "but I would
I had the toast," referring, of course,
to the charming piece of "flavor" in
the spring. Thereafter drinking to a
lady was called drinking a "toast,"
and the word persisted until it has
come to mean any of 101 inane
rhymes called "toasts," for all occa
sions. These things must all be true,
because Wilson Mizner says they are.
* * *
The marriage Is announced of Fran
cis Allen, son of Judge and Mrs. James
M. Allen of this city, and Miss Clara
Dooley. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ed
ward Dooley of Hopland. The wedding
took place Saturday, October 5, at the
home of the bride and .was a quiet
affair. Francis Allen is a brother of
Miss Clara Allen, who recently entered
a convent abroad, and of Mrs. Otis
Burrage and Mrs. Lucius Allen. The
young couple will reside ,on their ranch
near Hopland.
* # *
Mrs. William Harrison Clary, who
was formerly Miss Florence Cornell,
entertained at an Informal tea given
at her home in Page street this week.
Nearly 100 guests enjoyed the affair.
Mrs. Clary was assisted-in receiving
her guests by the following friends:
Mra. J. B. Cornell Mrs. Walker
ilrs. Ray Cornell Mrs. Frank Southaek
Mra. Cbarlaa Cornell Miss Ethel Clary
Mrs. Charles Baker Miss Lucille Levy
lira. Thomas Hayrnan Mies Llna Johnson
Mra Adrian SpUralo Miss Florence Kentfleld
* * *
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas H. Dempsey
have returned after an extended tour
of Europe. They visited Paris, London,
Berlin and other big cities.
* * *
Dr. and Mrs. Kaspar Pischel and
their daughters, the Misses Inez and
Sepha Pischel. who have been in Ross
during the late summer, have returned
to their home in California street.
* * *
Mrs- Charles Lathrop will entertain
at an informal luncheon to be given
Saturday, October 12, at' her Menlo
Park home, when several guests from
town will enjoy the affair.
# # #.
Miss Adele Martel has returned to
her home in Buchanan street after a
visit with Mr. and Mrs.. F. Kendall at
their San Carlos home.
« * *
A. D. Shepard, who has been confined
to his home in Broadway for two
months, is convalescent and soon will
be out again.
*• , *
Mrs. J. A. Black will entertain at a
bridge party to be given Friday, Oc
tober IS. at her home in Pacific avenue.
# # ♦
Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Knowles, who went
to Honolulu on their wedding tour, are
expected to return next - week after
their interesting trip. Mrs. Knowles
was formerly Miss Ida Grossmeyer.
# # *
Mrs. A. H. Pratt of Stockton is ths
guest of Mrs. J. H. Baxtsr at ths home
of ths latter in Clay street.
« * *
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph'W., Schmidt have
returned after a six weeks' trip in
the sast, during which.they visited New
York, Boston and Washington. They
are again at their home. 2881 Vallejo
street.
# ♦ #
Mrs. A. J. Lyon, who has been the
guest of her son and daughter in law.
Mr. and Mrs. William C, Lyon, at their
home In Van Ness avenue, left this
week for Los Angeles to visit friends
for several weeks.
•• • » • "
Tamalpals chapter. Daughters of the
American Revolution, will entertain at
a dancing party to be viven October
19 at the California club in celebration
of the surrender. of Yorlrtown. The
president of the chapter is Mra J. D.
Cerkel. who. with a corps of assistants,
is working for the success of the ball.
Among those assisting Mrs.Cerkel are:
Mrs. A. S. Hubbard. Mrs. O. H. Harsh
barger. Mrs. Frank Burnside. Mlss»
Anna Mason, Miss Carmel Ostrom, Mis*
Edyth Jones. Miss Ethel Cooper. Miss
Adele Kellogg and Miss Florence Per
kins.
* * *
The engagement of Miss Kate Peter
son and Ward MalJliard was announced
yesterday at a luncheon given by the
bride elect at Belvedere. The honored
guest at the informal affair was Miss
Henriette Blanding. Miss Peterson is
a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ferdinand
C. Peterson and one of the most at
tractive of the younger girls in so
ciety. She made her debut a few sea
sons ago and has been an active par
ticipant in the gayeties of the younger
set. Ward Mailllard is a son of Mr.
and Mrs. John W. Mailllard, and a
brother of Mrs. Temple Bridgman,
Marian Lee Mailllard and Page Mail-
Hard. No definite plans for the wed
ding of the young couple have been
announced.
*• ♦ #
Miss Anna Carroll has returned to
her home in this city from Mill Valley.
* * #
Miss Cora Smith entertained at an
informal luncheon given yesterday at
her home in California street, when
the honored guest at the affair was
Miss Margaret Holmes, who has re
cently returned from abroad and will
take part in the gayeties of the younger
set this season.
Mr. and Mrs. Eldrldge Green have re
turned to town after a brief visit with
the C. J. Fosters at Mill Valley.
ENTERTAINER PLEASES
MEMBERS OF FORUM CLUB
With a delightful program of recita
tions and songs in "darky" dialect,
with a few Scotch Jokes as well. Miss
Clara Alexander entertained the mem
bers of the Forum club yesterday aft«
eraoon at Its regular meeting.
From grave to gay the numbers ran,
and Miss Alexander's dramatic and'
mimetic talents brought out most
charmingly the pathos or humor of
each.
Probably the most enjoyable of these
was the bit in which the old darky
sings and talks to his old mule, urging
the faithful companion to "Push along,
ma honey." The song of the old man,
the quick change in which he is aided
In his "slngln' voice" by his young
grauddaughter and the return to the
deeper masculine tones make this one
of the best instances of Miss Alexan
der's vergaltility.
WOMEN NAMED TO
ACT AT ELECTION
OAKLAND, Oct. 9.—Upward of 600
women have been named by the board
of supervisors as election officials for
the election to be held November 5.
The total number of officials was 1.702
for the 287 precincts of the county.
Members of the board estimated that
at least 1,700 women applied for the
positions. The appointments are
equally divided between republican and
democratic citiaens.
r &Revillojv Furs
Made by RevillonFreres—Paris, New York, London
No other fur organization in the world equals
Revillon Freres, and our arrangements with their
New York and Paris houses have given us the
supreme position in selling Furs on the Pacific
Coast. Our assortments, styles and values are
unequaled. /Complete
winter stocks now ready rt
for your approval. C^c/a<m/£€6o±
■ THE LACK MOUSg
YOUNG WOMAN
DESPAIRS
Can Not Cast Off-
Taint of Prison
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
CHICAGO. Oct. 9.—Bessie Patterson,
alias Maud Wilbur, alias "The Ghost."
daughter of a respectable Syracuse, N.
Y„ family, high school graduate, gradu
ate also of the Sacred Heart academy
In Ottowa, Can., fashionably gowned,
attractive and dry eyed, was brought
here today from Columbus, 0., to an
swer to a charge of grand larceny.
The young woman—she is In her
early twenties—has Just finished a term
of 10 months In the Ohio state peni
tentiary in Columbus. She faces an
even longer term in Illinois. She is
charged with a series of remarkable
crimes not only in Chicago, but In
New York, Cleveland, Philadelphia.
Buffalo and other large cities.
She would go Into a big department
strtre. She would be dressed in good
taste. She would remove her hat and
roll up her sleeves. Then picking out
a cashier's desk at a time when the
cashier would be busy, she would ap
proach the window and say to the
cashier. "The main office wants the
money."
"The little scheme never failed me,"
she said today. "I was in a store in
Cleveland one day and saw a woman
come to a cashier's desk and make
the same demand. I thought if it was
s=o easy for that employe to get the
money why not I?
•I went to Philadelphia. I needed
money. I tried the scheme once. I
got $800 and not one question was
asked of me. That was only the be
ginning. I went from city to city and
worked the game.
"Tn Cleveland I was caught. I went
to the penitentiary for a year. I served
10 months, then I was released. When
I left there was an officer from Chi
cago waiting at the door of the prison
for me. He brought me back to Chi
cago. Now, I suppose! I am in for an
other sentence.
"A girl who once goes to prison
never is able to get the taint of prison
away from her."
MARRIAGE CAN'T
BE REGULATED
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
CHICAGO, Oct. 9.—Federal regula
tion of marriage, advodated by the
Rock River conference of the Meth
odist Episcopal church, found two dis
senters In Chicago today.
Laws were declared futile by Rev.
Joseph A. Mllburn. pastor of Plymouth
Congregational church.
Attempt at regulation of marriage
by the government was denounced axs
objectionable paternalism* by Dr. Julia
Holmes Smith, physician and club
woman of prominence.
"I think that we should have uni
formity of divorce laws," said Doctor
Smith, "but I do not believe in pater
nalism In government, and that is what
regulation of marriage would mean.
"Besides we can not treat men and
women like animals. *A marriage must
be guided by love and the instincts of
love, or it is not to the best interests
of the state and will not produce valu
able' offspring."
"We have laws enough now,** said
Doctor Mllburn. "Besides, each case
presents Its own peculiar problems and
calls for Its particular prescription.
"Perhaps we had better trust to the
upward tendency of the race and the
tendency toward reality and truth.
"Anyway, the world is producing
better people today than ever before
in the history of civilization."
FORMER PASTOR
LEAVES PRISON
[Special Dispatch io The Call]
CHICAGO. Oct. 3.—Rev. John Horton,
former pastor of the Congregational
church of Beecher, 111., whose trustees
caused his arrest a year ago on a
charge of bigamy two days after his
marriage to Miss Amanda Brenker in
Chicago, came out of the Will county
jail in Joliet today to begin a pil
grimage of penitence back to his wife
In Bolton. England.
Pale, almost emaciated, the minister
spoke haltingly of his future plans,
shrinking from any reference to the
creed he had formulated at the time
of his second marriage.
"I am going to Canada tomorrow,"
he said. "I shall sail for England
Saturday. I am going back to my wife
and my children. My wife hag for
given me and I shall try to prove
my appreciation for her kindness. I
blame no one but myself and I am
very sorry for It all."
To the warden of the-Will county
Jail Horton confided that he would not
return to the ministry in England, but
would seek employment In London.
He .1 a graduate of Edinburgh uni
versity and was ordained when he was
23 years old. He is now 38. The
money for his- passage was sent to
him from England, presumably by his
wife.
Eastern Piano House Quits
Twenty-six picked samples of high
est grade upright and player pianos
will be closed out today and tomorrow
for the account of a big Chicago fac
tory which has closed its Pacific Coast
headquarters. See Ellers advertise
ment headed "Big - Piano Factory
Closes Headquarters."—Advt.
Is the Inconsistent Sex
Woman?
IHICH is the inconsistent sex?
The older I grow, the. more I protest against the
accepted answer to that question. Women, to be
sure, are very inconsistent about some things, but if any
one can point out a greater inconsistency in the feminine
character than the average male shows in the discrepancy
between what he thinks he likes in a woman and what
he actually likes, 1 shall be ashamed for my sex.
Once upon a time there was a young woman who
dressed her hair with a Puritan simplicity which was not
becoming to her. She did this because her husband had
always told her that be disliked anything in the nature of
rats or puffs, that he could instantly tell when a woman
had them on, and that he thought they were always dis
figuring.
Now, one day a girl friend, who was visiting this woman, persuaded her
hostess to let her do the latter's hair in fluffy ruffles style. The result was
surprisingly becoming, but the hostess insisted that she must take it down
before her husband came home, as he would not approve. Finally, however,
she was persuaded by the author of the new headdress not to change it. "I
bet he'll like it," said the audacious one. "You don't know him," said his wife.
But as it proved, she knew him better than he knew himself, for when
he came home his greeting to his wife was: "Why, how nice you look, dear.
What have you been doing to yourself? If it's that gown, I wish you'd wear
it every night."
A doctor's wife tells how she meekly adopted all her husband's sugges
tions as to heelless shoes, boneless corsets, shapeless dresses and ratless
hair, and never suspected that she wasn't delighting his eyes until she heard
him enthuse over the wives of some new friends. She made an effort to meet the
women, and found that, without exception, they typified the opposite of his
suggestions to her.
Again, men will almost invariably tell you that they dislike any sort of
perfumery on a woman, and yet they cluster like bees about the attractive
women whose affectation of some particular fragrance is one of her attractions.
Nor is it just in little matters like this that men do not know their own
minds. Indeed, no. Many a man will describe his ideal woman to you one
day as a quiet mannered, simply gowned girl, with some intelligence and
character, and* the next day will throw himself at the feet of some underbred,
Esd creature with about as much intelligence in her head as in the
cover it.
h really deserves to be called the inconsistent sex?
ider.
n second thought, I don't.
DEATH OF FATHER IS
AVENGED BY WOMAN
JACKSON. Ky., Oct. 9.—After Ed
Callahan, former Sheriff of Meathitt
county, Ky., was slain from ambush
a few months ago, his daughter. Mrs.
Clifton Gros6, vowed to find the assas
sins. She spent many days and nights
in the lonely mountain trails, seeking
evidence, which, presented to a grand
jury, resulted today In the indictment
of 15 members of the Denton faction.
Avoid Impure Milk
for Infants and Invalids
Get
HORLICK'S
It means the Original and Genuine
MALTED MILK
"oMeu«>e JmUatienf
The Food-Drink for all Ages.
Ricfy milk, malted grain, in powder form. More healthful than tea or coffeeC
For infants, invalids and growing children. Agrees with the weakest digestion.
Pure nutrition, jipbuilding the whole body. Keep it on your sideboard at home.
Invigorates nursing mothers and the aged. A quick lunch prepared in a minute.
MT Take no substitute. Ask for HORLICK'S. -
HORLICK'S Contains Pure Milk
The best work—by far—yet done by the author
of That Printer of Udell's, The Shepherd of the Hills, The Calling
of Dan Matthews, The Winning of Barbara Worth, etc.
Harold Bell Wright's<« .
New Story Exalting Life and Love I
mmM I m*m* I First Printing j
I slsl I aim ° ne Ha,f Mil,ion c °P ies
YESTERDAYS
Surpasses even the amazing popularity of the
world's most wonderful book
The of Barbara Worth
• ' By tbe Same Author
Illustrations in Colors by Cootes. Cloth, 12mo. $1.30 Net
Bound uniform with "Barbara Worth"
For Sale Everywhere Books Are Sold
Publishers-THE BOOK SUPPLY COMPANY, Chicago
Over Three Million Wright Books Have Been Sold
Furnished House
For Rent*.—
A completely furnished house of 10 rooms
on Broadway not far from Fillmore street. j
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 Cameron
■♦— -♦
I RTTTH CAMERON i
SAN FRANCISCAN IS
MARRIED IN PORTLAND
PORTLAND, Oct. 9.—Earl Chapman,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Slracoe Chapman
of San Francisco, and Miss Mabel
Helen Shea, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
John Francis Shea of Portland. wer«
married here last night. Rev. Father
Hugh McDevitt officiating. After a
tour of British Columbia the couple will
spend the winter at Coronado beach, re
moving later to San Francisco.
7

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