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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, May 29, 1898, Image 26

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26
SOCIETT is enjoying the spring'
days at the country homes, and
only comes to town to see and j
cheer "our boys in blue" and at j
the same time lend its valuable j
aid to the noble Red Cross.
The musicale for the benefit of this
•worthy organization, held at the home of
Mrs. Eleanor Martin on Broadway, was
the most |r resting and delightful func
tion of the week. A detailed account of
the affair will be found In the local
columns.
The Orpheus Musical Club of San Fran
cisco entertained Messrs. Ysaye, Glrardy
and Lauehaume last Wednesday evening
at their clubrooms.
A very enjoyable time was spent, and
many good wishes were drunk to the
health and future welfare of their hon
ored guests.
E. E. Schmitz acted as toastmaster,
and after some fellcious words called upon I
several members for a few remarks, and j
the following gentlemen responded: j
Messrs. S. Davis, H. Heyman, H. Susman,
L. Marcus, L. Bruck and L. N. Rltzau.
The members of the club listened to
some very witty and jovial remarks by !
Mr. Ysaye, and after singing the National
Anthem the company dispersed
Mr. and Mrs. William J. McCloskey
and their cousin, Frederick Pauiding,
gave a reception and dcamatic recital
Thursday, 19th inst.. in the new studio
arranged for Mr. and Mrs. McCloskey In
the Phelan building. The first selection
of Mr. Paulding was "The Magical Isle,"
followed by request With "The Devil in
Search of a wife," "The Conservative
Buterfly," "McMahon's Ride" and "The
Wives of Brixan." Mrs. McCloskey and
the hosts were assisted in receiving by
Miss Sharon, Miss Ayer, Miss Atkinson,
Mrs. Loosley and Charles Taylor.
Among tho guesu presem were: Mr. |
and Mrs. Thomas Denigan, Mrs. Horace
L. Hill. Miss Denigan. Miss Young, Mrs: !
Francis L. VThitney, Miss Whitney, Mrs.
Frank Sumner, Mrs. s. c. Bigelow, Miss
Bigelow, the Misses Morgan, Miss Rip
ley, Mr. and Mrs. Isadore Burns, Mrs.
Coleman, Miss Coleman, Miss Pollock,
Miss Glestlng, Major Otis W. Pollock. U. !
8. N., Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Hasbrouck,
Mrs. John P. Young, Mr. and Mrs. Fisher
Ames. Mrs. Ashburner, Miss Averill, the
Misses Swigert, Miss Lowry, Mrs. Lovell
White, Mrs. Rebecca Jennings, Captain
and Mrs. Charles Goodall, Miss Taylor,
the Misses Atkinson, Mrs. Robert Taylor,
Mrs. William Dennison, Mrs. Edward
Cutter, Mrs. Julius Reis, the Misses Reis, !
Mrs. J. L. Martel, Miss Mart el, Mrs. H.
C. Videau, Dr. A. Goss. Mrs. Charles 1
Miner Goodall, Miss Wainwright, Mrs.
8. I. Van Winkle. Miss Van Winkle, ;
the Misses Conley, Miss Sparhawk. Mr.
and Mr 6. Willi.-im Bunker, Mrs. Edward
Godfrey, Mr. and Mrs. Walter Campbell, i
Mrs. W. Ayer, Mrs. John Scovllle the >
Misses Scoville, Mrs. R. A. Emmons, Mr
and Mrs. John Butler, Mrs. Thomas Tay
lor, Mrs. John Ruggles, Mrs. D. A. Hulse
Mrs. P. Neale. Mrs. Arthur Sharp Mrs
William Cullen, Mrs. Watson, Miss Wat
son, Mrs. J. Gould. Mrs. H. p. Taylor
Mrs. W. D. Fennimore, Mrs. Kate Brown'
Mrs. E. Bowen, Mias Bowen, Miss Con- I
nor, Miss Sexton, Mr. and Mrs N T Mes
ser, Mrs.- Samuel P. Tuggle. Mrs. H P <
Coen Mr. and Mrs. P. Tiffany, Mrs. Jas!
Orr,. Mrs. H. B. Berryman, Mrs. V Kim- 1
ber Mrs. IL , G. -Wilson. Mr. and Mrs.
llliam Morrison, Miss Snook, Mrs N B
Torp. Mrs. Irving Moulton, Miss M t' i
Brown, Miss Fraser, Mr. Kiel, Arthur
Fickinscher. Frank McDonald M I n
grange Edward Rolker - Mr. Wheaton
Grant Laugh Un. •
Mr. and Mrs A. D. Spl'valo gave aj
dinner on Tuesday evening in celebration !
of their wedding anniversary: Those pres- '
ent were: Mr. and Mrs. A. D. Splivalo. i
Mr. and Mrs. Y. Danglada. Mr. and Mrs.
J. L. Tlorney, Mrs Charles Nougues,
Mrs. M. Robinson, Mrs. Portener, Miss
R<iko Bplivalo MJhs Anna Keane. M..ss
Pauline Dreyfus, Miss Estelle Splivalo
Dr. C. Barsotti, Dr. J. Pescla, G. Malter ;
D. Martin, V. Noe, L. Salomon, S. An
toldi. A. 1). Hphvuio Jr.. Kitwin Spilvnio.
•Rev. and Mrs. George Wallace of San
Mateo entertained their many friends last
Friday evening. A large gathering testi
fied to the esteem in which they held their
genial host and accomplished nostess
After an hour of social greetings in the
reception-rooms, the company adjourned
to the assembly-room, where a brief ran- :
Blcal and literary programme was ren
dered by Misses Myrtle Jennings, Anna
Dickie, Nora Brewer. Amy Brewer and
Masters Bernard; Sidney and Arthur
Ford. F. R. King performed tastefully
on the violin Gabriel Marie's quaint "I a
Clnquantaine." Miss Eleanor Wallace
read aji eßsay on "Women in History " I
Bishop W. F. Nichols gave one of "his
peculiarly happy addresses, taking as his <
theme "Breathing Spells." Dancing |
varied by visits to the fully appointed j
ADVERTISEMENTS.
■ ■ f ■ 1 ■ ■ ■'■■ » ■-■-■-■-■-■-■-■-■-■-■-
CITY OF jj|| PARIS
DRY GOODS COMPANY.
housekeepinFmpartment !
SPECIAL !
We still continue our sale of LAWNS, ORGANDIES, SCOTCH LAP-
PET AND DIMITIES, at ."ic per yard.
GREA.T REDUCTIONS IN OUR FINE IMPORTED FRENCH ORGAN-
DIES.
TENNIS FLANNELS,
Choice goods reduced to fie per yard.
DRESSMAKING AND TAILOR-MADE SUITS A SPECIALTY.
Don't fail to visit our ELEGANT MILLINERY DEPARTMENT.
COUNTRY ORDERS CAREFULLY AND PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO.
CITY OF PARIS^DRYGOODS^COIVIPANY,
SE. Corner Geary and Stockton Streets, S. F.
UNION SQUARE.
SOCIETY
supper-room, occupied the latter haif of
the evening.
Mrs. Henry W. Spalding gave a military
luncheon at her residence at Millwood,
Marln County, on Wednesday, the 25th In
stant, in honor of Miss Elmira Panno.
Decorations were in red, white and blue,
the American fla.g being predominant.
Those invited to meet Miss Panno were:
Miss Atkins, Mips Ruthrauff, Miss Liillle.
Miss Young, Miss Wallace, Miss Daly,
Miss Norrls and Miss Williams.
They're Engaged.
The engagement is announced of Miss
Tillle Lobe and Julius Goldsmith. The
wedding will take place June 1 and will
be strictly private.
The engagement of Miss Lillian Roths
child and Edward Laventhal of Los An
geles Is announced.
Miss Fannie Frank and Meyer Gold
smith will receive this Sunday, May 29,
and Friday, June 3. at the home of Mrs.
Etta Frank, 1023 Vallejo street.
The engagement Is announced of Simon
B. Hamburger (who has recently taken
up his residence In San Francisco) and
Miss Clare Scblndler of Boston, Mass.
Miss Schindler is a daughter of the well
known Solomon Schindler of that city.
Mr. Hamburger is a son of D. J. Ham
burger of Albany, N. Y.
Mr. and Mrs. William H. Mllltken an
nounce the engagement of their daughter
Hattie to George S. Evans, who has been
for a number of years connected with the
Southern Pacific Company. The wedding
will take place in June.
The engagement is announced of Miss
Louisa Riegelhuth of Alameda and Emil
Hlldebrand of San Francisco.
Charles B. Gould announces the engage
ment of his daughter. Mary Louise, to
Delevan B. Bowley. The wedding is set
for Wednesday evening, June 8, at the
residence of Mrs. John. M. Williamson,
SOI Devlsadoro street. The ceremony will
be witnessed by relatives and a few in
timate friends. The young couple have
planned to spend their honeymoon In
making a tour of Chicago, Washington,
New York and other points of interest in
the East.
The engagement is announced of Miss
Martha Petsch and William H. McNulty.
The wedding will take place during the
latter part of June.
Home Qatherirvgs.
A very enjoyable party took place at
the residence of Mr. and Mrs. James
Gorevan last Thursday afternoon, the oc
casion being a surprise In honor of their
grandson, James. Fine music was in at
tendance during the afternoon, and vari
ous selections were rendered A bounti
ful repast was served, after which music
and games were resumed.
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Keppler gave a very
pleasant reception to tJielr many friends
last Saturday, to eeletVnte their crystal
wedding. The parlors .were beautifully !
decorated with greens and choice Mowers.
The host and hostess were the recipients ]
of many beautiful gifts.
Miss Dottie Stamer was the recipient of ,
an enjoyable surprise party, tendered to j
her by her many friends, at her residence,
418 Folsom street. Thursday evening. May
lf<. . The guests were entertained dufing
the evening by several operatic selections, i
Miss Maria Leonard ami Miss Rosette i
Schmidt performed several fancy dances.
Vocal solos were rendered by Miss Dottie ]
Stamer, and recitations by Miss R. j
Schmidt. Professor de Luei gave several
piano solos. After the games and danc
ing an elaborate supper was served. ''
Club Parties.
The eleventh musicale and hop given by !
the McKenzle Musical Society was held !
at Odd Fellows' Hall on Thursday even
ing.
It was a Jolly party that assembled in
Judson's Hal) in Noe Valley on Friday
evening lant, the occasion being the cele
bration of the first of a scries of social
gatherings to take place monthly. The
ball was beautifully draped In the nation
al colors, and flags and bunting were dis
played everywhere. Patriotic songs were
rendered by the entire party with much
spirit. Music, recitations, games and
dancing were followed by refreshments,
after which the fun was continued Into
the wee sma' hours. The affair was voted
a great success. Those present were: Mr.
and Mrs. A. P. Davles, Mr. and Mrs. C.W.
Goodwin, Mr. anil Mrs. C. E. Goodfriend,
Mr and Mrs. S. Seiler, Mr. and Mrs. J.
Nounnan. Mrs. J. Keogh, Mrs. Hicks.
Mrs Tillie Perrlns, the Misses Lydla
Perrins, Carrie Howe. Minnie J. Judson,
Sadie MrLaughlan, Emily Lewis, Nettie
A JudFon, Marie Bellocq. Mary Cooney.
Miss Paulson, May O'Brien, Edna Hicks,
Mary Hicks, and Messrs. Almon G. Hinck
THE SAX FRAISTCISCO CALL, STTNDAY, MAY 29, 1898.
ley, Frank W. Judson, Arthur O. John
son, Frank E. Short, Charles A. Waring,
Clarence E. Judson, P. Bellocq, Thomas
L. Lewis and Byron McDonald.
A number of talented musical people
accompanied by the Castro Heights Mu
sical Club made a trip out to the Alms
house Thursday evening. May 19, to en
tertain the Inmates of the home. Among
those who composed the party were Miss
M. Smith. Miss A. Smith, Miss B. Barker,
Miss I. Bentfeldt. L. SJoval. Mrs. G. H.
Alden. Mrs. W. Margo, Mrs. W. O. Bar
ker. Messrs. E. Smith, G. H. Alden. J. S.
Egan. C. Le Long, L. Klein, W. Wise, F.
Glanlnl, W. Wilson, C Kernhard, A. Ma
honey, W. Raisch, and Mrs. Wade.
Tav>err\ of Jamalpais.
Among the late arrivals at the Tavern
of Tamalpais are George A. Batchelder
and wife, Doris Batchelder, Richard N.
Batchelder. E. F. Alexrold. J. P. Amos,
Miss E. Wilson, W. C. Wilson, Mrs. N.
J. Kitt ridge, Mrs. J. W. Drew, Roy T.
Kimball, B. H. Taylor, James Gillon, Mrs.
L. A. Phelps, C. W. Fox and wife, Nellie
Fox, Julius Gutte, Minnie Rlcker, Mr. and
Mrs. C. N. Jones, B. R. Fraser, Beatrice
Cook, Miss F. J. Sutherland, Mrs. S. B.
Clark, W. P. Sutton, Mrs. W. D. Sperl,
Jacob Tyson, Thomas Young, L. B. Ed
wards, Mr. and Mrs. F. H. Harris, Helen
W. Pendleton, Charles M. Dv Bois, Mrs.
C. L. Hunter, Miss B. M. Fowler. Mrs. I.
N. Fowler, Mrs. A. J. Adams, Mrs. Elmer
Washburn, Dr. and Mrs. Alexander, J.
P. Stockwell. Charles F. Lumis, W. C.
Hutchinson, Mrs. Hutchinson, Miss Laura
Ilutchinson, Miss M. A. Owens, Miss L.
D. Owens, T. W. Hill. R. A. Parker. R.
B. Parker, Mr. and Mrs. F. Howard See
ley, J. R. Foster, Mr. and Mrs. J. Tracy,
A. L. Landsburger, Miss Cella Prager,
Miss Ray Prager, Mr. and Mrs. A. Hey
nomann," Miss Lottie ColHnson, Mr. and
Mrs. 11. W. Spalding, Mr. and Mrs. C. W.
Spaldlng. Mr. and Mrs. Herbert D. Clark,
Miss Hanbens, C. Thompson, J. L.
Peirce. Scott McDonald, Loris Dickman,
Mr. and Mrs. Oscar H. Curtaz, James W.
Kirk wood, Miss Daisy Simpson. J. 11.
Medau, Miss Mclrvin, Mr. and Mrs. A. M.
Taylor. Dr. and Mrs. A. W. Norton and
wife, Mrs. H. Hume. W. O. H. Martin.
Mrs. W. O. H. Martin, Dr. H. T. V,lse
and many others.
Springs.
I.ate arrivals at Aetna Springs Include:
William Weil and wife. Prescott H. Saw
yer, Mrs. W. Hlnkle, San Francisco; Miss
j. Patton, Alameda; William Woon, Hon
olulu- George P. Thomas. San Francisco;
L R Case, Peconlc, N. V.; Count Boc
nueraz Paris; Mrs. B. M. Chabot. Miss
Josephine ChaDOt, Miss Claire Chabot.
Miss Catherine Chabot, Oakland; Mr.
Barnard, St. Helena; E. P. Taylor, F. S.
Osgood. Oakland; William Kirk. Mrs.
* arrie S. Boothe, Miss Florence Boothe,
Miss Virginia Dallashlde, Napa; George
B Crandall. Alameda; Mrs. Jessie E.
Couch. Chicago; Mrs. J. W. Sink. Rock
ford- Mrs J. Caplis. San Francisco: Miss
Madge Sink, Rockford; Walter Sink and
wife St. Helena; E. W. Williams, San
Francisco; Charles E. Snook, Alameda;
W W Wade, wife and child. Frederick
Vail Owen, P. A. Murphy, San Francisco.
JVlount VieW.
The season at the Mount View, Ross
Station, was opened on the 14th inst. The
guests have inaugurated a series of en
tertainments for the next three months
which promise to eclipse that of last sea
son and make this an enjoyable success.
The young people's cakewalk, given on
the 21st, was a very Jolly affair. Among
those registered for the st;uson are: J. T.
Gaynor and family, Mr. Buckingham and
LET US "REMEMBER THE MAINE"
SOME of the good people of Massachusetts have
thought best to petition Secretary of the Navy-
John D. Long:
As the ostensible and only Justifiable motive for
entering upon the war with Spain was the deliver
ance of a neighboring people and ourselves from
relations to them that had become intolerable, we
wish to express our abhorrence of the spirit of ven
geance manifested in such a war cry as •■Remember
the Maine," and beg you to refuse to purchase
goods of any kind carrying this motto, and in all
ways to discourage and discountenace the use or
this motto or any other calculated to foster the
spirit of savagery against which we are contending.
How our good people view such a movement can
be Judged by the following, selected at random from
hundreds of opinions:
John Harrison Macomber, Post Chaplain, TJ. S. A.
While I believe that the Spanish are responsible"
for the destruction of the Maine I still think that the
chief object of this war is to establish the principles
of humanity and Justice rather than to revenge our
selves for that most tragic breach of national faith.
Personally I cannot say that I approve of the use of
"Remember the Maine" as a war cry or a motto, since
It tends to make the present conflict seem revengeful
rather than purely patriotic.
E. W. Marston, Oakland.
If there is anything in the world that true Ameri
cans ought to remember and be continually reminded
of it is the tragedy of the Maine. We cannot say nor
hear too much about it either on the battlefields or
here at home. Let us hear those three words In war
cries and see them on badges and buttons until this
war ends in victory for the Stars and Stripes, which
we all love and honor.
Attorney Eugene F. Bert.
My idea is that it is the Maine incident which is
the prime cause of the intense war feeling which pre
vails throughout the United States; in the minds of
the great mass of the people the Cuban matter is quite
secondary. It is right and just that Cuba should be
freed from oppression and tyranny, but to the rank
and file of our brave soldiers and marines the thought
of their brothers murdered in cold blood in a pre
sumably friendly harbor means more than anything
else. "Remember the Maine" should be our war cry,
for with those words ringing in their ears our soldiers
will fight as men only fight for those near and dear
to them, and war means fighting, and the harder our
men fight the quicker the war will be over with honor
to our country. We owe it to ourselves and the men
of the Maine not only to remember but to avenge
them.
C. 0. Burton, Grand Secretary American Legior. of
Honor.
In every war there has always been a battle cry,
and as this, for reasons the justice of which no one
can doubt, has become ours, we might as well keep it.
The men who are doing the fighting think it appro
priate and expressive and we for whom they are fight
ing ought not to try to interfere with them in this
regard. Perhaps it does sound a bit revengeful, but
we are only human, and our hearts have been mightily,
wife, H. B. Smith and family, Charles
Rosenbaum and wife, Frank KlnkerlJne
and wife, J. C. Nolan and wife, Mr. Kolm
and wife, Mrs. Brown, Mr. Fricker, Miss
Charlotte Fricker, Miss Florence Lussy,
Miss Minnie Schwabacker, Miss Edith
Brown, Miss Mollle Riggs, Miss Hilda
Sachs, F. J. Harper, E. J. Vogel. E. W.
Schluetter, Sanford Sachs, A. J. Buckley,
Charles Hogne, Clarence King, J. M c-
Bride and E. Wallace.
Bartlett Springs.
The following guests are registered at
the Bartlett Springs Hotel: W. Scheld
and wife, George E. Brewer, F. Lazzarini,
C. L. Phillips, E. H. Green, Miss Cox,
Sacramento; Miss L. Fay, Samuel Mc-
Fadden, W. Schroeder, F. Spreen, F. B.
Hatch, John McCarthy, Rev. P. F. Casey,
Rev. P. R. Lynch, Henry Hayes, R. Me-
Murray, W. F. Britt, Mrs. John Witch
man, A. Montgomery and wife, A. Rad
dich, E. C. Auld and wife, John Son?. A.
F. Baumgartner, S. H. Hamlin, J. A. Fill
more, J. Mlrkowitch, San Francisco; F.
Salz, Decoto; Henry Frickinger, Redding;
S. S. Russell, Lakeport; G. W. Mcrritt
and wife, Woodland; Frank Phillips, Miss
Ida May Jaeger, Chicago; G. R- Eck
hardt and wife. Marysville; A. J. Lan
drum, Santa Clara; W. H. Preston, An
nette R. Lohry, Colusa; B. J. Turner,
Hanford; H. I. Conklin, Weavervllle.
Paso ptables.
Among the late arrivals at Paso Roblea
are: Mrs. E. S. Garrett, Mrs. J. T. Gibbs,
Mr. and Mrs. James Hogge, San Fran
cisco; Mrs. D. E. Martin, Oakland; Mrs.
Folger and maid, Mrs. George W. Cook,
P. Goodman, Mrs. E. JL. Mcßryd<>. Alex
ander Mcßryde and T. H. B. Mcßryde,
San Francisco; Mr. and Mrs. J. O'Brien
and boy, Kings City; J. D. McCarthy, San
Francisco; A. L. Seammon Lee, Hollister;
R. D. McQuiddy, J. W. Shaw and Master
Finn, W. T. Bogen. Mr. and Mrs. H.
Sehussler and Miss L. Schussler, A. Lipp
man, San Francisco; Georere Brown. Hol
lister; H. P. O'Reilly, FatTler P. Scanlan,
J. D. Purnelly and family. Clarence Epp
steln. San Francisco; Mrs. B. Ailsworth,
Chicago; H. Eppinger Jr.. Mrs. Kimbell,
Mrs. Laura Cousins and daughter, B.
Lower and wife and Miss Phillip, San
Francisco.
Laurel Dell.
During the past week the following
persons have registered at Laurel Dell:
J. W. Higglns, Stockton; James T. O'Cpn
nor, Frank E. Sawyer, T. F. Kennedy,
I,eo K. Kennedy. Miss Hirsrhey, J. \V.
Armath and wife, A. M. Sussman and
wife, Fred Glass, Edward Pearson and
wife, San Francisco; F. W. Taylor and
wife and child. Miss H. Huggins, Eliza
FOLLOWED HER HURBAND
TO EXILE AND DEATH
I DIE standing or I fall with honor."
It was no stern military man who
took those words for life-blazon. My
first recollections of the speaker
bring before me a picture which
Rubens would have loved to paint; a
queenly beauty in a rich, artistic
frame, a woman whose Juno-like throat
rose, white and seductive amid her dra
peries of yellow satin and black lace,
whose prematurely white hair was
worn as a crown of glory, and who
swept across her salon with welcoming
white hands and the air of the aid
French regime. For the moment I for
got the whispered tales of heroism I
had heard and only thought of my
hostess as one who would have graced
a throne. In after days, when our lives
were knit in one of the closest intima
cies that can befall two of the same
sex, I learned that beneath those grace
fully worn draperies beat not only the
heart of a tender woman but the heart
of a soldier.
Tears before-, when France was pass
ing through her great throes of an
guish, Juliette RastouPs beautiful face
had gladdened the terror-stricken, the
wounded and the dying. Through the
appalling days of the Invasion, the
siege of Paris and the Commune, she
was to be seen by the side of her hus
band, the eminent surgeon, wherever a
woman's deft touch, a woman's cheer
ing smile and a woman's keen sym
pathy could relieve suffering. A first
union— the union of a child-wife, or
dered from the convent to the altar
had taught her that wealth and luxury
do not necessarily bring heart's ease,
and now, hand in hand with a man she
adored, she labored in the oause of pa
triotism at a time when most women
seek seclusion and persona! comfort.
At length the crucial moment came
and the hour of mortal agony rang out
for Paris and for Juliette Rastoul; she
faced the perils of childbirth alone^
while the husband whom she had*
helped to save others was struggling
, V
(
stirred during this past quarter of a year, bo we are
excusable if .we show a little human feeling in this ,
matter. For my part I say keep the Maine's memory p
green, and don't let our soldiers or marines or our *
civilians forget it even if they would. -;i(
Attorney General W. F. Fitzgerald. ; C
I have neither the time nor the patience to discuss C
such euper-senlimentalism. That citizen is no patriot d
who does not desire to avenge the wanton destruction (.
of our gallant battleship and her brave crew. There s
is no place under the Stars and Stripes for that sol- ,
dier or sailor to whom "Remember the Maine" is not ■;
a spontaneous battle cry. S
A. W. Barrett, Adjutant General California.
Every shot that this country whirls into the army
and navy of Spain will make them "remember the Q
j. F. Burgin, Lieutenant Colonel and Aid de Camp. (j
This is a war for humanity and a revenge for (j
treachery. "Remember the Maine." » - ,
Colonel J. J. Lyon, G. A. R.; C. J. Handley, P. <;
C, Lincoln Post; J. Karminsky, ; T(i
P. P. C, Garfield Post. «
Again we hear in our streets the sounds of war, ('
the beat of drum, the tread oX martial columns, and (j
from far off seas have echoed the boom of cannon (-,
victoriously avenging national insult and criminal (i
treachery in a distant harbor. The fate of the Maine ->
has fired the hearts of our countrymen and in every V
battle where one blow is struck to free Cuba another (i
will be struck in memory of the men who were not ('
privileged to die fighting. "Remember the Maine" is Q
a war cry that will live in history and true patriots *
will echo it all over the land until victory is ours. . b
Rev. Robert Mackenzie.
It Is not my business to fight nor my place to direct q
our fighters, but most certainly if I were a soldier or q
a marine I should cry "Remember the Maine." .
. J. B. Stetson. *j
Such a petition ought to have and assuredly will ,
have no weight whatever. "Remember the Maine" .
should be shouted from one end of our land to the *
other, and none of us should ever forget the destruc- <5
tion of that gallant ship and her brave crew. (<
Rev. W. E. Dugan, Stewart Memorial Presbyterian C 1C 1
i Church. * ' d
"While I do not take issue with the United States, 0
yet I think it would have been better for us to have (<
fought Spain upon the issue of the Maine rather than ,<;
the freedom of Cuba. ; In my mind the Maine was q
deliberately blown up, and this war ought to be to,,
teach Spain that she cannot trifle with America —
Old Glory stands for, liberty and union now and for- G
ever, one and inseparable, and that those \ stars will 0
i burn with glory when the name of Spain is a by-word ;(
of contempt. 'itri£ _ . B1 (
The Boys in Blue. ■ ,
We will fight for Cuba with all our might, but we (
will carry with us in our hearts all through this war /
(■ the memory of the Maine.
beth Huggins. Berkeley; Charles Smith
Jr., Sam E. Blodes, Uklah.
Highland Springs.
The past week's arrivals at Highland
Springs are: W. Brewster Valentin© and
wife, San Jose; Percy E. Haslett and
wife, Alam'eda; G, H. Armes, Oakland; J.
S Craig, Woodland; R. H. Davis, Oak
land- C. H. Watt and wife, Albert A.
Grunenger and wife, Arthur Gunn Jr., F.
C Hotaling, H. W. Woodward, Mrs. 8.
M. Ware, W. R. Lett, S. Berwin, R. Ber
wln, Mrs. Anne Harsey. San Francisco.
Personals.
Mrs. James Howard is the guest of Mrs.
Joseph Austin.
Mr. and Mrs. Pelham Ames and family
leave on Monday to go camping at Ross
Valley.
Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Dwyer are in Port
land, Or., guests at the Hotel Oregon.
Harry Mendelson of Santa Rosa has
gone to Nevada for his health.
Mrs. Henry Flnnegass returned home
last Tuesday after a delightful visit of
two months spent In Washington, D. C.
Mrs. D. Wolf (nee Bearwald) will re
ceive at her mother's residence Monday
afternoon from 2 to 5 previous to leaving
for the south.
Mrs. Sol Getz. accompanied by her
daughter Maybelle and son Harold, have
gone to Lake County for a few weeks.
Mrs. B. I. Barnett of 1325 Octavia street
will discontinue her day at home during
the summer months.
Mrs. Charles E. Blake and daughters.
Miss Blako and Miss Jessica Blake, have
just returned from an eight months' tour
of the Eastern cities.
Miss Lida L. Talcott is spending a few
days in Sebastopol, the guest of Mrs. M.
W. Parr.
Mrs. 1,. E. Wilson returned to Lafayette
yesterday. During her stay here she was
the guest of Mrs. Holt.
Miss Kate Splivalo left Saturday for a
visit to Philadelphia and New York, to
be gone several months.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Harerl will leave for
New York on Tuesday next, and sail for
Europe in a few weeks.
General Thomas M. Anderson and Mrs.
Anderson were recently the guests of Mrs.
I. S. Van Winkle at her home, 2319 Scott
street. General Anderson left on the Aus
tralia Tuesday for Manila.
Mrs. E. M. Flint is visiting her mother
on California, street.
Mrs. Frank Howe and her little niece,
Genevieve A. Ames, have gone to Santa
Cruz for the summer.
Mrs. M. A. Rogers and son, George
May Rogers, are in New York. In the
near future they expect to go abroad, vis
iting the principal cities of England,
France and Ireland.
for his country amid the wails of the
dying Commune. To her this seemed
but a little sacrifice; France, at such a
time, was more important than the
wife and mother; but when, four days
later, news came of Dr. Rastoul's ar
rest the supremacy of the wife asserted
itself. Defying ordinary prudence, she
rose from her sickbed, wrapped her
babe to her bosom, bid her children by
the first marriage cling to her, and sal
lied forth, in the strength of her weak
ness and her love, to seek her husband
in the Jaws of death.
By what persuasive power, by what
pathetic courage she won her way past
all obstacles perhaps she alone could
have told. There is something in the
eight of a young mother pleading for
her babe's father which appeals to
ever}' mother's son, and beauty is a
precious gift when bestowed on a wise
woman. Before sunset Mme. Rastoul
found herself outside Paris gazing
wild-eyed at a sinister group — a victim
bound to a tree while soldiers stood,
ready to fire at the word of command.
Suddenly a passionate cry rang
through the air: "Stop! That man is
my husband, and you shall not kill
him."
The startled soldiers turned angTily
to confront a madonna group; a wo
man, pale from illness, glorified by love,
her nursling at her breast and two
scared children clinging to her skirts.
"Back," they protested, sulkily, "this
Is no place for you."
"My place is by his side; he has only
lived to save others, he shall be saved
in turn; take me to your captain!"
"Back woman!" And half a dozen
bayonets pressed on her soft bosom.
Her arms only tightened round the
babe.
"Kill me If you please; I am a French
woman; I die standing, not fleeing!
But while you leave life in me I protest
against that murder. Take me to your
captain."
After all she was a French woman,
with her love for sole offense. They
took her to the captain.
And Dr. RastouPs reprieve was won.
Then came week after week of weary
watching and wandering, of attending
trials, struggling with hopes and fears,
and following from afar the fortunes
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Mariet ani Jones Streets. Mariet anil Jones Streets.
of a beloved prisoner. At length the
doctor was lodged in the grim fortress
of the Isle de Re, amid the rough wat
ers of the Bay of Biscay. As a patriot.
his position was scarcely enviable, yet
he had that to cheer him which falls
to the lot of few prisoners— the sup
porting consciousness of perpetual,
brooding love. For to that dreary isl
and Juliette Rastoul had followed him
with her babe and little daughter.
Lodged in a poor fisherman's hut, par
taking of the fisherman's meager fare,
her daily life was spent in tramping
aro-und the fort, in rain, wind or sun
shine, for the sake of catching an occa
sional glimpse of the beloved face, of
letting a father's eyes rest now and
again on his little one. The baby
eventually died of undue exposure, and
the mother never forgave herself; but
by her indefatigable love she had re
newed the life of a man who had lost
hope for his country and for himself.
At length the final fiat went forth.
Dr. Rastoul was exiled to New Cale
donia. From that moment his wife
had but one object in life— to follow him
into exile. Possibly she may have
sometimes missed the wealth which in
early years she had valued so lightly,
for money would have smoothed many
difficulties. But her indomitable will
sufficed. Selling everything she poss
essed, she realized enough for her many
expenses, and stood one day with her
children in Havre harbor the only free
woman on board a ship of female con
victs, bound for New Caledonia. But
at the last moment an unlooked-for
Impediment arose. The relatives of
her first husband asserted legal guar
dianship of the children, as Portu
guese subjects, and refused to sanction
their removal from France.
Leave her children behind? Juliette
Rastoul would* not entertain the pro
posal fr.-r a second. Stay away from
her banished husband? The mere sug
gestion was monstrous! For three
days this extraordinary woman con
trived to delay a Government ship
while her lawyers wore out the tele
graph wires fighting for her right of
motherhood; and the female prisoners
prayed and wept in sympathy. "I
don't know what the secret of the
wonderful power was," said her son
once, referring to that vividly remem
bered time, "but I honestly believe
there wasn't a woman on board who
wouldn't have given her life for my
mother's happiness."
Love prevailed once more, and after
six months of lonely exile Dr. Rastoul
welcomed a comrade wife such as few
men can boast of and two children who
were dear to him as his own.
His political offenses had been very
trivial and he was allowed the inde
pendence of a medical man, practicing
his profession. Their modest little
house in Noumea became an active cen
ter of kindly benevolence and an ideal
life seemed dawning for the banished
pair. Do you know Noumea, with its
sensuous, tropical atmosphere, its low,
white-washed homes, set about with
aromatic blossoms, its picturesque na
tives, violet-blue lagoon and back
ground of many tinted hills? At a
first glance it seems the spot par ex
cellence for a lover's retreat. But, alas,
it has a background other than that
of the peaceful, purple-pink hills; its
calm life has a hideous undercurrent
made evident by processions of misera
ble men in clanking chain and fetter,
and happy thoughts are dashed by the
remembrance of scenes dally enacted
behind stone walls. Dr. Rastoul and
his wife were not people to enjoy life
recklessly while their countrymen lan
guished in captivity, and soon It be
came notorious that unwonted small
comforts were finding their way to
weary, half-starved prisoners; myster
ious pipes were smoked surreptitiously,
mysterious delicacies revived appetites
upon which a diet of rice palled; books
or papers suddenly cheered eyes whose
intellectual light seemed to have set.
Worst of all. letters that had not seen
prison supervision were said to have
reached their destination. Officials be
gan to say, hesitatingly, that they
must make a stand for authority; of
ficials' wives, not beautiful, themselves,
protested earnestly that a woman's
good looks were no evidence in her
favor. At length, one morning, the
storm broke and with much display of
uniform and flourish of revolver. Dr.
Rastoul wets arrested in his own house.
"What have I done?" he queried, In
astonishment.
"Well, ah hum, not exactly anything;
fact is, we're afraid of that wife of
yours; she's plotting some mischief— so
Just you march off."
"They think they will starve us, I
suppose," quoth Juliette Rastoul, con
Continued on Pasre 32.
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