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The San Francisco call. (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, November 06, 1912, Image 9

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IN WOMAN'S WORLD
DUt tneir ruins, and some of them rush to the Louvre, or study the arts and the
stars (Dorothea Klumpke>, and the Rue de la Paix is the lure of the rest; Doctor
mark weft to Litchfield. To other places, too, but principally to Litch
-1 There were incidental trips to Berlin and up the Rhine, and more or
less dull sojourn in Paris. But principally the pilgrimage to Litchfield.
The. solemn village in Staffordshire has no distinction in the world
beyond being the place where Johnson was born. The tall, narrow house
standing close between others bears a plate on its face that s.ets it apart.
The worthies of Litchiield may read as they go that in the year of grace
seventeen hundred and nine Doctor Johnson first saw the light o\ day in this
house. Few others take the trouble to travel so far. Doubtless none ever
journeyed from California before, directly or indirectly, to go to Litchfield;
though pilgrimages to Stratford-on-Avon and Chelsea or the Dickens places
are common enough.
In a way, Doctor Xewmark was doubly repaid. His devotion has won
a disciple. In London a friend was encountered, a certain and well known
San Francisco man. who had read Johnson in college, and forgotten him
since. The two discussed plans for their tours, and the journey to Litchfield
of course. Why go to the friend protested. Why not do the
coffe- !id London haunts of Johnson, and let it go at that? Presum
ably Doctor Xewmark explained. The country lanes where Johnson walked
and dreamed of Mrs. Thrale, or preferably of more important things than
romance. Of Rasselas and all the fine philosophies that won the worthy
Boswell. Presumably Doctor Xewmark spoke of these and quoted Johnson
by the page, .without a single error. Presumably the friend gave in and
realized at last that Johnson was the greatest man who ever lived in England.
At any rate, he went to Litchfield.
When Doctor Newmark returns from abroad this week the certain and
■:nown friend will be left temporarily in England, but surrounded by
Johnsoniana.
Mr. and Mrs. William M- Wheeler
have returned from their San Diego
mountain home and have taken rooms
at the Palace hotel for the winter.
Their Pacific avenue residence has been
leased for a year to Mr. and Mrs. Her
bert C. Hoovers of London. Hoover has
mining interests in this state. Mrs.
Hoover, who is a most engaging
woman, has won distinction as a writer.
Miss Helen Wright will be introduced
to .society at one of the brilliant re
ceptions of the year to be given to
■ w afternoon by her parents. Sev
"rt, hundred guests have been bidden
to meet the debutante and a group of
buds will assist Mrs. Wright and her
daughter in the receiving party. Those
who will be in this group are:
Miss Margaret Ntebob MUk Augu«ta Poet*
Mi«s Sopliie Uitt Alice HarrNnn-
Mise Ma'lce Wilson Smith
Mis* Louise Jauln Mis* Martha Sutton
Miss Henrlette Hnr Miss Elizabeth Brie*
rson-Smith Miss Aratvella Morrow
# * *
Miss Louise Janin, one of the debu
tantes who has been entertained at sev
eral of the recent affairs given by the
younger girls, was the feted guest at
the luncheon given yesterday by Miss
Janet Coleman at the home of the host.
ess in California street.
Chas. H. Muehlmann. Mgr.
TONIGHT—LAST WEEK
KOLB and DILL
With MAUDE LILLIAN BERRI
Aixl Bijr Company in
LONESOME TOWN
MATINEES SATURDAY AND SUNDAY.
Prices 25c to $1.00.
Starting Next Monday Nlebt
KOLB and OILL Present "in DUTCH"
rtfnts Roady Thursday.
Season's Biggest New York Musical Success
WEBER & FIELDS tSSS"
FUN IN A DELICATESSEN SHOP" With
T FHANK BERNAHD mid n Big Beauty I
I SPECIAL RELEASE BY~PaYhe"fRERES
THE OLymPIC GAMES
AT STOCKHOLM X \l£F
FORTSAYING THE WORLD'S
MOST FAMOUS ATHLETES
GiiKATBiT iioTio.v ricniii:
i \ r hp it on i CE i>
" —Hl'- A( 'i'S—M Vrlefn tOr, 200, 30c
L The HigheM Standard of VRudevllle i
' MATIIfEE TODAY AND EVEHY PAY
A GREAT NEW SHOW
MME. MARIA <;aLVANY. the fUMBI Bu- ;
rcj.oan Prime I'mina- Josepii Hart'K produotioa
"f Geo. V. U-.bHit'B playlet. "MlilN LIIiB
CH!."N" iMy Loted Oβ*). with Ous C- Wf-in-
HoWARI), tin- Scottish. Original Sab
i LAI DirB end .SCARLKT. pre^enting
A Call of th>- Mxtim;" LKS MARCO P.ELI I.
French ■ m; CHARLIE OLCOTT.
s Coinio ftpera in T.- ; , Sflnntee: NKLLIE SICH
•»I>S; NEW DAYLIGHT MOTION PICTURES,
' ek, Tremendone Success, AMELIA |
BIN<JHAM. New R.'fwrtoire.
- 10c. V>c ■■ I S»ats. $1.
Mat. r rt«yt junl Imlldays). Trtr,
Phoitee Dnnfrlax 70. Honae CIWO.
LURLINE
BISH AM) LARKIN STREETS
OCEAN WATER BATHS
Swimming and Tub Hatha
water direct from the ocean. Q\>p\\
every .iay nnil evening, incluriinet SiihdH.vs
and holiday*, from 7 a. m. to 10 p. m. Bpec
tatm-K- csllpry fr«'\
THE SANITARY BATHS
Natnimium Tuesdey and Friday
morningg fr im v o'< !■« k to noon for wnmeu I
onlr.
L FILTERED OCE&3T WATEB PLTTITGE"
COMFORTABLY HEATED. CONSTANTLY
CIRCULATING AND FILTERING.
Hot Air H»ir Dryers, Electric Curling: Irons
•nd Shtmpoo Room for Women Bothers Free.
BRANCH TUB BATHS 2151 GEARY BT.
NEAR DEVISADERO. I
The Smart Set
DR. LEO XEWMARK knows all
there is to know about nerves
ar.d also about Samuel Johnson.
The first is his profession. The
■ other an enthusiasm. What Napoleon
;is to Charles Josselyn Doctor Johnson
is to Doctor Newmark. Gathered on
shelves with his medical books are 5C
volumes on Johnson. All he ever wrote
and all that has been written about him
in a variety of editions.
So, while some people go abroad to
see strange lands and others scorn all
Mrs. .7ui : -s C. Reis will entertain at
a receptio.i to be given this afternoon
at her home in Sacramento street, when
the honored guest will be Mrs. Benja
min B. Selby, who was formerly Miss
May Reis.
* * *
There will be several hundred guests
at the marriage this evening of Miss
lanes Keeney and Willard Chamberlin,
which will take place at 9 o'clock in
Trinity Episcopal church. The recep
tion afterward at the Fairmont will not
be less brilliant and the ballroom will,
be crowded with friends of the couple.
Among the guests who have come from
the east for the wedding are Mrs. Theo
dore Tomlinson, formerly Miss Ethel
Keeney, sister of the bride, and David
Tomlinson of New York, brother In law
of Mrs. Tomlinson. Morgan Chamber
lin, brother of the bridegroom, has
come from Boston to fill the office of,
best man at the wedding this evening.
The bride will be attended by Miss
Harriet Alexander ac maid of honor,
and the bridesmaids will be Miss Fred
ericka Otis, Miss Ethel McAllister, Mies
Augusta Foute, Miss Ysobel Chase, Miss
Gertrude Thomas, Miss Helen Dean.
The ushers will be Allan Taylor,
Maurice Sullivan. Charles Chapman,
Charles Keeney, Melville* Bowman and
AMUSEMENTS
MATINEE TODAY £&?
U Blk Week—Nightly Including Sunday !
JULIAN — j
ELTINGE
In the Elaborate Musical Comedy Pr<vli:-tion
s FASCINATING WiDOW
GLORIOUS GIRLS—GORGEOUS GOWNS
SPARKLING MUSIC—REAL COMEDY."
Evenings ami Saturday Mttiiieo ."itx- t« $2
Next Sunday—Last WMk of Julian El tinge.
MAKKKT ST. OPPOSITE MA BOX
NELLIE SCHMIDT
California's Famous Swimming Girl.
"Tb# Cirl Who Swam Around tb* Seal
Rockn."
"The Girl Who Swam San Francisco Bay "
'The Girl Who Will Swim the Engl'i«h |
Channel.' ,
!n an Exhibition of Trk-ic end Fanor Div
ing and Swimminp in a Huf« Qlsti Tank.
7—ALL STAR ACTS—7
- ■
Met. Daiiv at 2:30: Nijtht* at 7:15-8:13
SUN. AMI ( Matinee- at 1:30 and 8
HOLIDAYS i NlehN ConUnr.mie from 6 :»
Price*—lO«\ 20c anil 30c
it O'FARREIL, NR. POWELL
ALLAZ.AK srSSS^
ONE SIRE WnNfcti
Mat. Tomorrow—Last 5 Nights
MAUDE TEALY—JAMES DURKIN
i And tlie ALCAZAK COMPANY In
"WHEN KNIGHTHOOD
WAS IN FLOWER"
PRICES—Night. 25c to $1: Mats.. 2."> c to 50c.
[J MAT. THURSDAY SATURDAY. KUNPAY
NEXT—MISS FKAI.V & MB. Dl IIKIX
In "THE RIGHT PRIX ESS."
A New I'lay Treating of Mente! Sclent , *.
' LEADING THEATRE
E,lis and Market
I ■Mγ Bα Phono—Sutter 2460.
TODAY
I Entire Lower FJoor, $1 Today
Niiflit ai.d Saturday Mutinoo, ."Or t<. ?!.:,<>.
HOLBSOOK BLINN
jin TAIL ARMSTRONG'S DrnniHtl- Sensation.
j"A Romance of the Underworld"
j IWEXT SL\. NIGHT—SKATS THURS.
Return of tlt** I'ojml.ir Idol,
"THE CHOCOLATE
SOLDIER" I 0»e W«t (Mγ I
l'reKeuted by The Whitney Opera Co.
THE SAN FRAKOISCO CALL, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 1912.
EDUCATOR TO SPREAD IDEAS
iEdna Rich Will Lecture in the East
Miss Edna Rich, president of the slate teachers' training college of manual
arts and home economics.
John Young. The young couple are
going , south on their wedding , journey
and will return to reside at the Fair
mont.
Frank Carroll Giffen will be the host
at a musicale to be given Friday even
ing for a score of friends.
Mrs. A. Heywood and Mise Alice Xel
eon of San Jose are the guests of Miss
Grace Hewitt at her home In Jackson
etreet.
* * *
One of the enjoyable teas of the week
was given as a farewell to Mrs. Louis
iF. Monteagle, who will leave In a few
I days for a tour abroad. The affair was
j given by the woman's auxiliary of St.
i Luke's church in the guild room in Van
i Ness avenue.
ff * *
Mrs. Frederick L. TVashburn has sent
out cards for a large bridge party to
Ibe given "Wednesday, November 27, at
] her home In Chestnut street.
* * *
Mr. and Mrs. Eugene de Sabla will
u - r!ve within a fortnight after their
European trip and will be accompanied
:by their daughter, Miss Vera de Sabla,
j who is now visiting Mr. and M-s. Ed
i ward Cudahy in Chicago.
* * *
The wedding of Miss Grassle Virginia
i Bulkeley and Bayard Hyde-Smith will
! take place today at the home of the
j bride's grandmother. Mrs. Bulkeley, in
; Washington. The bride is a young and
I pretty girl who has not reached her
eighteenth birthday. She has recently
gone to her home in the east after a
visit in Honolulu, where the engage-
EDUCATOR TELLS
OP NEW METHODS
Despite the weather, the election ex
citements and the opening of the dis
trict convention in Santa Cruz today,
many members of the California, club
satfiered yesterday afternoon for the
regular meeting.
First on the program was a piano
solo by Miss Hazel Hess, who played
most delightfully Liszt's "Rhapsodic
Hongroise," followed by a Ijiszt con
certo for two pianos with Hugo Mans
feldt at the second piano.
Great, enthusiasm was expressed
for the playing of Miss Hess, who has
remarkable ability as a pianist and
for whom a brilliant future is pre
dicted.
Dr. Frederic Burk. principal of the
San Francisco state normal school, ap
peared in the place of City Attorney
Percy V. Long, who was to have
talked on the charter amendments to
be voted on in December.
As these have not yet been framed, it
was impossible to explain them, so
Doctor Burk delivered an address on
the Monteesori system.
He said he was surprised at the
great and unusual interest displayed
by the public outside of schooldom in
this system of education, which was
barely two years known to the world
at large. The essential feature of it,
he said. Iβ the attention which it se
cures from the pupil.
School under the ordinary pedagogic
methods, is one continual, frazzling ef
fort to pay attention. A system should
be followed whereby lessons should
be fitted to the interests of the pupil
and attention should be drawn and
not driver-
He said he hoped the Montessori
system would be Introduced In the
home and that the mothers be In
structed rather than the teachers.
The teaching should be individual
and ie principally useful in the home
environment before the age of 6 is
reached.
HOP GROWERS MUST PAY
GREATER FREIGHT RATE
WASHINGTON, Nov. s.—The recent
tvtanket freight rate increase on hops
from the producing region on the Pa
cific coast to the east was sustained
today by the interstate commerce com
mission. The commission set aside ite
suspension of the advanced rates.
ment was announced this summer. The
young couple are going abroad on their
wedding journey, but will return to
reside in this city. . ,
* * #
The bridge tea given yesterday by
Mrs. I. R. D. Grubb and Mrs. Mary H.
Smyth in honor of Miss Marie Bullard.
the fiancee of James Towne, was an
elaborate affair. The guests were the
debutantes and girls of the younger set,
with a few of the younger married set.
The house was attractively decorated
with masses of varied colored chrysan
themums in the reception rooms, where
the guests played cards, and In the
dining room, where an additional num
ber of guests assembled later for tea.
Among those who met Miss Bullard
yesterday were:
Miss Us&bei Heaver Ml«i Madge Wilson
Ml>< ila Bonntaj MUa Margaret WiHinme
Mlm Corona Williams Mies CwnnPh de Pile
Miss Cere Smith Miss Maurlcla Mlntzer
Mr-. Walter liadcliffe Mrs. Tbeixioie Lyiuan
Mis* Dorothy Wood- Miss There*? Harrison
worth MNs Marparet Nlebol*
Mi«s Joy Wilson Mrs. Melvin Pfaff
M'.ss Esther Merrill Ml*s Cora Otis
Mws Edltb Clapp MI~H Frelrrloka Otis
Ml»9 Mary Oaylry Mies Helen Rertheau
Mi»s Allfo Paine Mice Olive Cral*
Miss Harriet Strlnghetn Ml«r Emily DuUols
Miss ttarbaru Htittou Mis* Hitninib Dußols
Miss Edith Slack Miss Angiixta Foute
UtM Until Mack Miss ErhH McAllister
Mm. Milieu Griffith IMrs. Robert Henderson
Mi>s I,o'jlse Kellogg Mr*. Effingham button
Mies Katliprine Pennell Mm. Dolly MacGavln
Miss Miriam Gibbons Fry
Miss Lillinn Whitney Mrs. Allen Mac Donald
Mrs. Fred Woods Mrs. Ralston White
Miss Virginia Newhall Misn KlorPnoe Williams
Mr-. David Willis \H«t--ee Harrison-Smith
Miss Tnnes Keeney Miss Klva i!e Puo
Mrs. Tbornaf! iK-an Miss Horotliv Wf>ods
MUa Nora F.Tans Miss Dorn Winn
Miss BUtttwtb Bull Mies OUtp Wberler
Ulm Margaret c»rricani
TO KALON CLUB
HOLDS MEETING
The To Kalon club met yesterday
afternoon with Mrs. Norman Martin
as hostess and with the following: act
ing as reception committee at the in
formal reception which followed the
program: Mre. A. K. Durbrow, Mrs.
W. s. Upham, Mrs. J. S. Howell, Mrs.
B. B. Kellogg and Mrs. J. E. Young;
hospitality committee. Mrs. W. T.
Hooper; tea committee. Mrs. E. Carter.
At NatKan-Dohrmann Co's you will see San Francisco's biggest assort
ment of services in
Glassware
Stem Glasses -Tumblers—Table Pieces
We have them in clear cut, crystal and gold, rock crystal, pressed
and blown wares. Come to us for your Thanksgiving requirements.
Plata Pressed Service Thin Blown, Etched Thin Blown, Etched
<Wo. se©«> Rococo Scroll Service Oetle Deatsa
Stern Water Glasses (No. E341) (>l *- K4lo^
f 1.00 Dot, • * *" Oyster Cocktail Glasses
Punrh Cups..sl.CM> Dm. Glasses *tJW $4 .e0
Cordial Olaseee Tsc Do* j Punch Cupa fS.OO Punch Cups *4JtO
■ NOTE ,
Christmas gifts of sihern>are, cut glass, lamps and metal goods
can be sent through our Net» York Office to points east of the
Mississippi river FREE OF EXPRESS CHARGES if you
order nov>.
NatkarvDohrmai\t\(o
I Geary md Stockton Sts.,Union Sq.. San Francisco VJ
Home Economics
To Be Subject of
Addresses
Miss Edna Rich, member of the state
board of education, president of the
State Teachers' "training College of
Manual Arts and Home Economics at
Santa Barbara, and one of the fore
most women in educational tvork In
America, will leave soon for Denver and
the east to deliver a series of addresses
on home economi-cs and industrial edu
cation.
Rapid strides are being made in the
construction of the training school at
Santa Barbara, where Mies Rich has
induced the state to build and equip
the most thoroughly modern Institution
of its kind in the country. The legis
lature established the school in 1909,
and at the last session appropriated
$115,000 additional for new buildings.
They are to be of the Spanish-Mexican
type of architecture, and the engineer
ing department has permitted Mlbs Rich
to embody her own Ideas in the plans
to a great extent.
On her eastern trip Miss Rich will
address the Colorado State Teachers'
association In Denver and then will
proceed to New York, where she has
been invited to address several organ
izations of clubwomen and the Society
for the Promotion of Industrial Educa
tion. She recently spoke to a gather
ing of educators in San Jose on kinder
garten and social settlement work.
Miss Rich holds many high positions
in the educational world, including
memberships in the council of the Na
tional Board of Education, executive
committee of the National Home Eco
nomics association, home economics de
partment of the National Federation of
Women's Clubs, international commit
tee for the art and industrial exposi
tion, Dresden, and executive committee
of the California State Teachers' asso
ciation.
She is also chairman of the home eco
nomics department of the California
Federation of Women's Clubs and holde
the position of supervisor of manual
training in the Santa Barbara public
schools. She received her education at
the Sloyd training school in Boston and
at various institutions in Sweden, Ger
many and England.
Miss Rich informed her audience at
her recent lecture in San Joee that "the
modern approach to economy In the
home lies In training for efficiency."
CRUEL MOTHERS
BARTER INFANTS
LO9 ANGELES, Nov. 5.-—"Babies In
Los Angeles are being given away, or
bought and sold like co many puppy
doge," said Dr. L. M. Powers, city
health officer, today. He said also that
new laws regulating the adoption or
transfer of children were absolutely
necessary. This traffic in infants has
reached an abnormal stage," he said.
What Women Use
To Be Beautiful
Those who can find nothing that
will protect trieir tender skin from the
cold and wind should try this and they
will no longer suffer from winter com
plexion upsets: Dissolve four ounces
of spurmax in one-half pint witch hazel
(or hot water), and add two teaspoon
fuls of glycerine. Apply this, with the
palm of the hand, to the face, neck and
forearms in the morning: and It will not
rub off or show like powder. It Is a
true complexion-beautifler, for It re
stores and preserves the soft and rosy
color of youth. This inexpensive lo
tion is especially fine for those who
have dark, sallow or oily skins.
"Shampoo" is a word of Hindoo
origin and means "to lather, rub and
wash the head." When using can
throx for shampooing, dissolve a tea
spoonful in a cup of hot water; pour
on the head a little at a time and rub
well —Just as you would with an ordi
nary shampoo; then rinse the hair and
si-alp thoroughly with warm water.
Canthrox makes an abundance of lather
and will remove that fine scurf of which
many complain, for it Is nothing more
nor lees than dandruff. Don't use soap
when shampooing, for it leaves the
scalp hot and hard and causes streaks
in the hair when drying. When you
use canthrox the hair dries quickly
and is soft, bright, fluffy and not
streaky.
Here Is a Fable About
Two Chums
ONCE upon a time a Married Lady with a Perfectly Good Husband and
Three Remarkable Children met a Long Lost Friend of her Girlhood in
a Tea room.
Remarkable Children she had a Vocation. She painted
Miniatures on ivory and she lived in a Studio with
another Bachelor Girl and Three Angora Cats.
Now after these Two Friends had fallen upon each
others neck< in true Friend-of-one's-Girlhood style,
For a while each one asked questions about the
other's Special Interests and Pretended to listen to the
answer, but before very long they began to act more
Natural, ami this is the way the dialogue ran:
The Married Lady: "My dear, you must come and
see me. We have the dearest little house on Rose street.
It has eight rooms and two baths, and the cunningest
little yard for the babies to play in! ,.
could see her play witK it. She's too cunning for anything."
Girlhood Friend: "Yes, dear. I know she must be. I've been painting
some pictures of children lately. They are rather hard subjects ,but Mrs. L.
thought I did wonders with her little girk You probably know Mrs. L., the
suffrage leader?"
The Married Lady: "Xo, dear, I never heard of her. Speaking of pic
tures, I think Gretchen is going to have artistic talent. She draws the nicest
pictures on her slate. You can almost guess what they are meant for without
her telling you."
At this juncture the Girlhood Friend remembered an appointment, and
they kissed each other goodby Adoringly and promised to meet again Soon.
That night the Married Lady told her Perfectly Good Husband that she
had met her Girlhood Friend. "And she paints pictures and goes around
with Bohemian people," she said. "And she can't talk of anything else. I
never saw any one so self-centered."
That night the Bachelor Girl told the Other Bachelor Girl that she had
met her Married Lady Friend. "And all she could talk about was her hus
band and her babies, just like all the rest. Strange how narrow married
women ffct
[ The ButierflyiScarf |
p This unusual little scarf shows how H
I designers are getting away from the old ||
§ ideas. It is made of the dainty Fleisher's i
1 Shetland Floss, with a deep border of soft, Eg
I exquisite colors. From the shoulders to i
the waist, the back hangs loose, giving P
I ample protection, while the long, narrow;
g ends may be disposed of in a dozen charm
y ing ways. Every feature is new, and al- I
most every woman will want one. Mail
the coupon below for complete directions. ! I
P Fleisher's Shetland Floss is one of the
fifteen
I —the softest, prettiest, most durable yarns ||
1 made. Their fine qualities and great durability II
is mean garments that will stand long, hard, Q
I constant wear. Always insist on the Fleisher *
2 Yarns —look for trademark on every skein. *'
I Kntttlßs Wertted Superior lee Vml I
I)rend*o Smxonj Shetland Zepkyr
«panSek W oretrd ■■ nrrTfrTTra. "pirel Yarm M
Flose LT g > Tglll*P > r* Itfft Panda «kft!isd U
I OeroiantoTvu Zepfayr i:*****JJtlfaA J MM Hijrblitad Wool
I (4- and S-fold> ■> WSSSS3V Caafcroere Tara
ElderdOTva Wool Aneon Wool p
I A Mail thi. Coupon to S. B. &B. W. FLEISHER, $4
Name _ city m
1 I
I Street Btate
With thiS Tea there's purity,
uniformity and full weight
guaranteed inside every package
UPTON'S TEA
Sold in 1 lb., % lb. and *4 lb. airtight tins only.
9
Ruth Cameron
i RUTH CAMERON

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