Newspaper Page Text
hostess had said, it had taken two winters to accumulate them. They had
been saved and sifted to be treasured like an heirloom. Consider the tragedy
of their elimination. It was shocking to discover a ruthless relative had
plotted their removal. The hostess said -she succeeded in impressing the
relative with the importance of the ashes to her, which thereafter was regarded
as a harmless vagary instead of sheer untidiness. The hostess supposed
most of her friends were divided between the two theories.
The esthete said one of the most charming rooms he had ever seen was
in New York—in lower Fifth avenue—where the very individual daughter of
a once famous lawyer lived in the old family home. She knew every one
worth knowing, he said, and though she lived in what are known as "reduced
circumstances," gave delightful Sunday musicales. The long drawing rooms
where guests gathered were filmed with dust. It was one of the divertise
ments to scrawl monograms on old mahogany. They were left to be filmed
across in their turn, until, very likely, there were several layers of mono
grams on a table. There were no distracting polished surfaces. Colors of
hangings and rugs were subdued and gracious. The whole effect was one of
exquisite softness and harmony.
This reminded some one of a lover of dust he knew. An artist who read
books, both old and new. The bindings of old books were faded and dim
■with age, but the bright blues and positive crimsons of new editions all
gleaming with gold titles were decidedly discordant until they gathered dust,
which they were left to do, until there was harmony in the long rows, veiled
lightly with dull silver, The man recalled a studio tea and the artist's care
of his du*t. Some one idly leaned against the shelves, a woman with furs
that brushed the books, to his consternation. "I must ask you," the artist
was apologetic, but firm, "I must ask you not to do that. Your furs would
take all the dust," and when she misunderstood and said it was of no con
sequence, he assured fcer that, on the contrary, it was of the greatest con
sequence. Couldn't she see the soft tone of the shelves, that delicate
ashes of silver over the colors? Not for her friendship would he sacrifice
it to her furs. And she said thank you, she preferred to leave it, being
unappreciative of its beauty.
* * * * * *
The program of dances for December
is one that will please the most en
thusiastic debutante. The latest an
nouncement that the Gaiety club is to
be revived will add at least one more
party to the list. The first and perhaps
only dance of the club is scheduled for
December IS, and will be an elaborate
affair. Miss Isabel Beaver is president
this year, and Miss Evelyn Cunning
ham is secretary for this season. The
dance to be given by Mr. and Mrs.
Emory "Winship to introduce the latter's
sister, Miss Margaret Casey, will take
place December 23, and the dance to be
given by Mr. and Mrs. Henry Clarence
Breeden will take jriace December 27.
The Greenway assembly, ■or second
dance of the Bachelors and Benedicks,
will take place December 20, and there
will be an impromptu cotillon Decem
ber 12 for the young people who are
devoted to dances.
TUo Leading Playhouse. Geary ana Mason Streets '
MATINEE TODAY %:&
Matinees Thanksgiving Day and Saturday.
LAST TIME NEXT I SUNDAY NIGHT
In the Great War Drama,-:
"THE LITTLEST REBEL"
Com. NEXT MON.—SEATS THURS..
Thf Mn<i<-!<! Hit nt Three Continents.
tkkkt BIYEIW will please take 'notice that
ration* for "The Quaker Girl*' will com
mence with row- B. uuiny scats' having been re
moved to make place for the enlarged orchestra.
Earth's Most WoniJrrfu! A Mystifying , Paradox j
■ ,' "THE JUNGLE MAX^J^TT \
Found In the Jungle* of Africa on the Nile, j
The Marrel of Scientist*.
~~ SPECIAL FEATTTRE, .» : "
The Sterling Emotional ■ Comedienne - ,
Cathtyn Chaioner fit Co
; in the Big • Comic : Success :
"KATE'S PRESS AOBNT"
A BIG SHOW I B—GREAT HITS—W
Prison !(><•■ 20c. 30r I
1.. • 1
MARKET ST. OPPOSITE MASON
A 7—HAM AD A JAPS, Acrobats—7
WHITNEY'S OPERATIC DOLLS
(iREE.VE and PARKER
RUTHERFORD and MONROE .
! MOTION PICTURES
Mat. Daily at 2:30; Nights at 7:16-9-15.
Sl'N. AND J Matinees at 1:30 and 3:30.
, HOLIDAYS i Nichts Continuous from C:3O.-
Price"—Uβ, 200 and 30c. ;
BUSH AND LARKIN 1 STREETS
OCEAN WATER BATHS
Swimming and Tab Baths :
Salt water direct from toe ocean. Open.
every day .and ereolaf. -Including Sundays
and holidays, from 7 a. m. to 10 p. m. Spec
tators' gallery- tree. : -- ---. ■■■■•-- ■'.'■>. ':
THE SANITARY BATHS
Natatoriuni reserved Tuesday : and Friday'
mornings! from 1 9 o'clock ;to ] noon for women
only. •• .-.'. .- ~-. -..-.-•.. v v-.,-. •■-..■:-•-.•; wt-.- ;.:
FILTERED OCEAN WATER PLUNGE"
COMFORTABLY • HEATED. CONSTANTLY"
CIRCULATING AND FILTERING. .-.>)>*
Hot Air Hair Dryers, Electric ; Curling Irons
and Shampoo Room for Women Bathers Free ;
BRANCH TUB BATH 6. 2151 % GEARY ST
NEAR DEVISADERO. ' ; '
SPEND THIS EVENING
CELEBRATING THANKSGIVING MIDST "ALL
--• ,O ;.K THE FUN OF THE s FAIR." ' ..■
* BAKER AND OAK STREETS
Aejoiinsion 20c; Lnclles Free "* ;
THE beauty of dust and ashes —so
few understood it, the esthete said.
They were sitting around the cold
fireplace, heaped with a soft gray
; drift, in a certain living room that over
looks the Golden gate. The hostess
had told of a relative's visit. Through
all her stay the worthy lady from New
. England had deplored the ashes. On
the third day she had spoken of them.
Politely, but determinedly. If the maid
hadn't time, shouldn't she take up the
ashes .this morning? Good heavens, the
The debutante dance given last even
ing by Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Donoho* to
introduce their daughter, Miss Christine
Donohoe, was one of the delightful
affairs of the month for the younger
set. There were about 200 young
people at the debutante party to greet
Miss Donohoe, who is the young sister
of Miss Katherine Donohoe, and who
will be one of the popular buds of the
season. She has a large family con
nection and is related to the Farrotts,
De Guigne family and to the Vicomte
and Vicomtesse Helie de Dampierre and
the Vicomte and Yicomtesse Philippe
de Tristan, as well as to the Douglas-
Dicks and other prominent families.
She will be feted at a series of parties
to be given later in the season here
and in Burlingame.
One of the Interesting service wed
dings of next- month will take place
M*VmWarwF Ell i* a «d Market
a H| Inr ff_ Phone—Sutler 2460.
POP. MAT. TODAY
ENTIRE LOWER FLOOR 91 TODAY
Nijcht and Sat. Mat. Prior*. sOc to J1.r.0.
SPECIAL MATINEE THANKSGIVING DAY
A BUTTERfLY I WHEEL
With J>wLs Waller's English Company.
Next Sunday Msjfct—Seats Thurs. .
In the N. Y. Casino Melody Masterpiece.
"THE KISS WALTZ ,,
PRICES— oOc to $2. Wednesday Mat. $1.50.
The Famous French Contralto Will
Give Two Concerts at Scottish Rite
Auditorium on Sunday Afternoons
December Ist and Bth.
SEATS NOW ON SALE
At Sherman, Clay & "Co.'s or Kohler
& Chase's. Prices $2, $I.GO and $1.
DIRECTION WILL, L. GREENBAUM ,
|| pi 7 in OFarrell nr. Powell
A I JA f L\t\ I>hone Kearny 2.
niiVniiAll Home Phone £4455.
Mat. Tomorrow—Last 5 Nights
ORRIN JOHNSON and
Leading the ALCAZAR COMPANY In
By Charles Klein.
PRlCES—Niitht. 25c to $1: Met.. 25c to 60c
MAT. THURSDAY, SATURDAY, SUNDAY.'
Next Week—Mß. JOHNSON' and MISS LESLIE in
"THE WITCHING HOUR."
kceadeHßß Chas. H. Mushlmana. MfT.
EVERT XIGHT—EVERY SIGHT
SPECIAL MAT. THANKSGIVING
THIRD BIG WEEK
KOLB and DILL
With MAUDE LILLIAN BEREI
And Biff Company, Present
By AARON HOFFMAN.
MATINEES SATURDAY AND SUNDAY
art mwwxjl »«.«rtocvacAvc» rawiMt
Safest and Most Magnificent Theater In America.
MATIXEE TODAY AXD EVERY DAY
The Highest Standard of Vaudeville
ETHEL GREEN, Vaudeville's Daintiest Come
dienne; SYDNEY AYRES. Supported by His Own
Company, In Hl* One Act Play, "A Call For the
Wild" (ttoU week only); HARRY GILFOIL, in
Ulf Original Character, "Baron Sends" ;*GEORGB
FKLIX. Assisted by the BARRY GIRI.S. In "The
Boy Next Door"; Al< RAYNO'S PERFORMING
nULLDOGS; JAMES J. MORTON: SCHICHTL'S
ROYAL MARIONETTES; NEW DAYLIGHT MO
TION PICTURES. Last Wfrt, Jeaae L. Laaky's
"CALIFORNIA." an American Operetta, with
Lerlle Leigh, Harry Griffith and Austen Stuart.
EYon. Price*—loc, 25«, 50c, 75c; Bex Seats, $1.
Mat. Prices (except Sundays and Holidays!—loc,
25c, 50c. Phones—Douglas 70, Home C 1570.
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 27, 1912.
POPULAR COUPLE WILL BE MARRIED
Hughes-Leonard Nuptials a Coming Event
Miss Anna M. Leonard, who will become the bride of David A. Hughes
December 4, when Miss Gladys James
will become the bride of Lieutenant
Jacob H. Klein, aid on the staff of Rear
Admiral Alfred Reynolds, commander
in chief of the Pacific reserve fleet.
Lieutenant Kbein will arrive early in
December and will be accompanied by
Lieutenant J. D. Little, flag secretary
on Admiral Reynolds' staff, who will
act as beet man at the wedding. The
bride will be attended by her sister,
Miss Cornelia James, and the wedding
will take place at the home of the
bride's mother in Pacific avenue. The
wedding will be marked by simplicity,
but will have the usual appointments of
the service and will be attended by a
group of navy officers, friends of the
* * *
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Hervey Pettin
gell of Colorado Springs are pass-ing a
few days in this city, en route to south
ern California, where they will remain
during the winter.
* * ■»
Miss Tnpz Marion was hostess at an
informal dancing party given last even
ing at the home of her mother, Mrs.
Caesar V. Meyerstein, in Octavia street,
when she entertained a score of the
members of the Friday Night Dancing
* * •*
The reception •■' given yesterday by
Mrs. Ida de Guerre and her daughter,
Miss Marian de Guerre, was an enjoy
able affair for more than 100 guests, and
was given at the family home in Sacra
mento street. Tlie decorations were
chrysanthemums and roses, with the
pink In the color scheme predominating.
Miss de Guerre was gowned in pale
pink chiffon draped over white satin.
In the receiving party with Mrs. de
Guerre and her daughter were:
>frs. Alexander Sim Miss Ramona Hambcrger
Mies Miriam Pond Mies Lorctttt Hyde
Miss Marie Taviip . Miss Mac Flotcber
Miss Efttrtle Jacob [Miss Kza Sartliou
Hiss Violet C(X>k
* * *
Miss Ruth Slack, the popular fiancee
of Judge Edgar Zook. will be the
incentive for the bridge party to be
given next Wednesday by Miss Orrick
at the home of the hostess in Oak
* * *
Captain and Mrs. Edward Sturgia
will arrive on the transport due De
WINS HELLO GIRL
Hotel Operator Is Bride of
Special Dispatch to The Call
PORTLAND, Nov. 26.—A "switch
board 'romance" in the fashionable
Hotel Portland led to the wedding Sun
day of Miss Elizabeth C. Williams, for
seven years exchange operator at the
hotel, and Thomas Keoghn of San Fran
Keoghn is Pacific coast representa
tive for a large wholesale house.
The couple expect to pass their
honeymoon in Honolulu and will make
their home in San Francisco.
RAILWAY CREW LAW
TAKEN INTO COURT
Train l'ortera Attack Validity of Meas
ure Recently Ratified by Voter*
PHOENIX. Ariz., Nov. 26.—Nine por
ters employed by the Santa Fe railway
filed in the federal court here today a
bill in equity asking that the Arizona
corporation commission be enjoined
from inforcing the full railroad crew
law, ratified by the voters November 5.
The plaintiffs took particular excep
tion to the section of the law providing
that every flagman must have had a
year's experience as a brakeman.
The plaintiffs alleged that while they
were entered on the payroll as porters,
they actually were required to per
form the duties of brakemen and flag
DEMOCRATS WANT SPOILS
Mountain View Party Partisans Start
Move 1o Oust Postmaster
Special Diapateh to The Call
SAN JOSE, Nov. 26.—Demanding that
W. A. Griffin, a republican who has
two years to serve, be ousted and that
George Jagels Sγ., a democrat, be ap
pointed postmaster in his place at
Mountain View, a petition is being cir
culated in the district about that town
and will shortly be sent to the post
offlce department in Washington. The
Mountain View democrats will ask that
Griffin resign to make room for a
Fairness to all, malice toward none
is the policy of the Nen> Independent
cember 13 from Honolulu. Mrs. Sturgia
will pass the holidays with her mother,
Mrs. A. Montgomery, and Captain
Slurg-is will go to Seattle, where he
wiil be the guest of his mother aver
Christina*. Mrs. Sturgis was fornrerly
Miss Edna Montgomery.
* * #«
Mrs. Hart Weaver, formerly Miss
Ynez Mooser, will entertain this after
noon at an elaborate luncheon to be
given at her home in Scott etreet in
honor of Miss Kate Harden, the at
tractive niece of Mrs. Chester Weaver,
who is visiting here from the east.
* * *
Mrs. William A. Lange will enter
tain at an elaborate tea to be given
Monday afternoon, December 9, at her
home in Golden Gate avenue. The
hours are from 4 to 7 o'clock.
* * *
One of the largest bridge parties of
the season will be given Tuesday, De
cember 10, when Mrs. George L. Dill
man will entertain at the Claremont
* * *
Mrs. Chester Lβ* Roy Hovey has sent
out cards for a luncheon to be followed
by bridge that will take place Satur
day. December 14-, at her home in
*• * *
Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Holcombe will
close their home in Belvedere" next"
week and will come to town, where
they will occupy the apartment that
they have taken for the winter at the
Somerset in Pine street.
* # *
Mrs. J. Relby Hanna, who has been
visiting her sister, Mrs. Charles Huse,
in Chicago for the last six months,
will return to her home in this city for
the Christmas holidays. She *iil be
accompanied on her return by Mr. and
Mrs. Huse and their son. who will pass
the holidays with Mrs. Huse's parents,
Mr. and Mrs. George Wells. They will
sail later for a trip to (Honolulu/
* * *
Captain W. E. Reynolds of the rev
enue cutter servce, left here yesterday
for Baltimore, where he is to be mar
ried. Captain Reynolds has been in
the revenue cutter service for many
years and recently returned from
Alaska, where he was stationed all
Assistant Secretary of Treas
WASHINGTON, Nov. 26.—James F.
Curtis of Boston, assistant secretary
of the treasury, and Miss Laura
Merriam were married here today at
the home of the bride's father, Wil
liam R. Merriam, former governor of
Minnesota and former director of the
census. Rev. Roland Colton Smith,
pastor ef St. John's Episcopal church,
performed the ceremony-in the pres
ence of» President X&ft, members of
the cabinet and the diplomatic corps
and a small party of friends and
UNANIMOUS SAN JOSE
HARBOR VOTE IS LIKELY
City Will Hold Election Today on Plan
to Annex Shoeetrlng Territory
to Water Front
Special Dispatch to The Call
SAN JOSE, Nov. 26.—Though there
probably will be not a single negative
vote, it is believed every qualified voter
in San Jose tomorrow will vote to
annex a shoestring strip of territory
11 miles long , and 200 feet wide from
the city's northerly limits to the south
San Francisco bay.
That there will be no dissenting vote
in the territory proposed for annexa
tion is certain, for there is not a voter
in it. All houses were studiously
avoided in the laying out of the pr(T
The election is one of the first steps
toward obtaining a deep water port
of entry for San Jose, with municipal
docks and warehouses and possibly
municipally owned , railroads between
the city and its water front. The war
department engineers are already
working upon estimates for dredging
and congress will be asked to appro
priate about $100,000 for a harbor.
FOUR PERISH IN FLAMES
Mother and Three Son* Meet Death In a
NEWPORT NEWS, Va,, Nov. 26.-—
Mrs. John C. Layman and her three
young sons were burned to death- today
in a fire which destroyed a farmh/mse
of the Mennonite settlement in War
wick county. The-house was occupied
by several families and a number of
occupants had narrow escapes.
Wedding to Be
In Star of Sea
The marriage of Miss Anna 1C Leon
ard, the daughter of Mrs. Annie Leon
ard of this city, and David A. Hughes
will be celebrated in the Star of the
Sea church tomorrow evening. Rev.
Father O'Ryan will read the ceremony
in the presence of 50 of the couple's
relatives and friends. Following the
wedding an informal reception will be
held in the home of the bride's mother
in Second avenue.
Charles Leonard will give his sister
In marriage. The bridal robe will be a
creation of white-messallne satin em
bellished with Irish point lace, and the
tulle veil will be held in place by a
crown of orange blossoms.
Miss Leonard will carry a shower
bouquet of white roses enmeshed with
maidenhair and tulle. The maid of
honor, Miss Zita Hannan, will be
gowned in pink satin and she will-car
ry a bouquet of pink roses. Frank Me.
Cord will be the best man.
After an extended honeymoon, which
will be passed in the southern part of
the state, Mr. and Mrs. Hughes will re
side in this city, where a home awaits
them in the Richmond district.
Miss Leonard is popular in the
younger social circles of San Francisco.
She is a member of Dolores institute
No. 7 of the Y. L. I. The bridegroom Is
the son of Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Hughes of
this city. He is the assistant advertis
ing manager for the Alpine Evaporated
Mrs. Cornwall Tells How It
A translation and interpretation of
Humperdinck's opera, "Konigskinder"
was given by Mrs. Ernii Pohli yester
day afternoon before members and
guests of the California club, Mrs.
Louvia Rogers Kurtzman singing the
part of the Goosegirl and Miss Alma'
Birmingham being at the piano.
Before the program the stained glass
window in the hall of the club was in
stalled with ceremonies. The funds
for this were raised before the fire, at
which time Mrs. Arthur Cornwall was
a director and business manager of the
club. For the first time since then she
is again director, and under her super
vision the window was obtained. It
is a representation of "Woman at the
Helm," designed and executed by Gor
Mrs. Cornwall, In a speech of presen
tation, told of the achievement of the
window and something of the history
of the club and its growth.
Mrs. George Law Smith, who was
president of the club when the funds
were raised, was present, as were sev
eral of the other former officers of the
The circulation book* of The Call
are open to every one. W* court
Clionian Club Members Hear
Members of the Clionian club
gathered yesterday afternoon to con
tinue their study of the history of
A rollcall was answered by the
names of ancient cities and a program
of interesting papers followed.
Mrs. Edgar M. Swasey told of "Clvil
iration in the Thirteenth Century";
Mrs. C. E. Torres, of Joan of Arc; Mrs.
W. E. Secombe gave an account of
Francis I and his reign, while Mrs. M. S.
Dobie had as her subjects both Mar
garet of Angouleme and the Chevalier
SLOCUM APPOINTED ON
Colorado College President Succeeds
David Starr Jordan as Vice
Chairman of Trustee*
COLORADO SPRINGS, Nov. 26.—
William F. Slocum, president of Colo
rado college, was made vice chairman
of the board of trustees of the Car
negie foundation for the advancement
of learning. Hβ succeeds David Starr
Jordan, president of L-eland Stanford
Women who bear children and re
main healthy are those who prepare
their systems in advance of baby's
coming. Unless the mother 'aids
nature in its pre-natal work the crisis
finds her system unequal to the de
mands made upon it, and ehe is often
left with weakened health or chronic
ailments. No remedy 1p so truly a
help to nature as Mother's Friend,
and no expectant mother should fail
to use It. It relieves the pain and
discomfort caused by the strain on
the ligaments, make, pliant and elas
tic those fibres and muscles which
nature is expanding, prevents numb
sees of limbs, and soothes the inflam
mation of breast glands. The system
being thus prepared by Mother's
Friend dispels the fear that the crisis
may not be safely met Mother's
Friend assures a speedy and complete
recovery for the mother, and she is
left a healthy woman to enjoy the
rearing of her
child. Mother's IMUfImJU
Friend is sold at ijlOIIII?F9
drug stores. w* —a.
Write for our free • JT sTltSllfl
book for expect*
ant mothers which contains much
Taluable information, and many sus>
gestions of a helpful nature.
i SIADFIELOIEGULATQI C 0 Atlast* Gβ.
Perfectly Honest Folk
THEY say time is money, and yet how many people
who are thoroughly scrupulous about other peo
ple's money are equally unscrupulous about other
Such folks , would be horrified at the thought of
taking a single penny out of a pocketbook intrusted to
them, and yet, when a friend intrusts his time pocketbook
to such a one by making an appointment with him, the
time thief thinks that making off with a large sum of
time is a mere peccadillo to be wiped off the slate with
an excuse or two.
live. A woman was standing near me who had evidently
been waiting for some one a long time and was rather
impatient. Finally a young girl came sauntering along as if she had all the
time in the world. The older woman called her attention to the fact that
it was long past the time at which she had promised to meet her, and the
young girl answered, "Oh, what time is it? Am I very late?" I did not hear
any more because they walked away, but what I did hear showed that the
A young man told me a short time ago that the only fault he had to
find with the young woman to whom he is engaged is that she is never on
time. A while ago they were going to the opera and as usual she was late
in getting to the meeting place. Consequently, they missed the first act,
the young man was out of sorts and showed it, she resented his crossness and
before the evening was over she was in tears and the pleasure of the opera
was spoiled for both of them. This is but one example of the sort of thing
that is continually happening. Comic papers make a joke of this fault on
the part of women, but it has caused this man so much trouble that he is
really disturbed about it and considers it a serious defect in character.
My aunt told the other night of a recent experience of hers. She has
a friend for whom she always has to wait from 15 minutes to half an hour,
and a short time ago she waited a whole hour, and then, as the friend did
not show up, she went home without meeting her. Shortly afterward the
friend called her up on the telephone and asked her why she did not meet
her. My aunt replied that she had waited an hour and that that was the
last time she would ever make an appointment with her. The consequence
is that a friendship of long standing has been virtually broken up by this
Of course, there are many times when the breaking of an appointment
can not be helped, or when being late for an appointment is nnavoidable,
and I think people should always be given a chance to explain. But it seem?
to me that a regular habit of stealing other people's time in this way shows
a lack of sense of honor that is utterly inexcusable.
ia tsea e»*i BfiM aayLlfokS *a««« «iwp|
I Scarf i
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v Mail the coupon below for complete dkec
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I RUTH CAMERON