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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, April 14, 1910, Image 10

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EVENTS IN THE COUNTIES BORDERING ON THE BAY OF SAN FRANCISCO
RECEPTION GIVEN
FOR BRIDE TO BE
Daughters of Mr. and iMrs. M. J.
Laymance Entertain at
Oakland Residence
OAKLAND. April 13.— A notable
reception was held this afternoon at
the residence of Mr. and Mrs. M. J.
Laymance Fifth avenue, when their
three daughters. Mj-p. Leslie Rice,
Miss Hazel Laymance and Miss Grace
Laymance, entertained in honor^of Miss
Eliza Baum. a bride to be.. and Miss
Vera Hamilton, a visitor from Pitts
burg. Pa. More than 200 guests were
invited, and the spacious rooms were
decorated with rnses of various shades
of pink. The table was adorned with
American beauty roses, combined with
white lilac and pale blue tulle. In the
billiard room and library lavender and
white lilac were used.
Assisting the hostesses and jcuests
of honor in receiving their friends
were:
•>Irs. 11. J. Larrasnce | Miss Anna Dodfe
Mrs. E<spar Jones Mise Dean Ti«3ale,
Mm ETaPSt Pnrter | Mi?s FlTrnre Warhter
Mrf=! Cisreoce Reed ', Mit-s Dorothy Taylor
Mrs Rf>b*rt YaIIPSU I M'ks MiMrcd Bojne
Mrs. William MurceU Mif s Mildre<i Torter
Mrk Joseph Kelley Mi?s Christine Tumor
Mrs. Perriral Walker ! Miss Ethel Perry
Mre. A. A. C. Ames JMiss Frances Ramsey
Mrs. Herbert Mills Miss Hopp Matthews
Mrs. de Vere Mcl«rrn Mis* Mac Hritman
Misc Marguerita Baum 'Miss Ruth Hal!
• • •
In honor of Miss Helen Dornin. the
fiance of William Childs. Mrs. Mary S.
Childs has sent out . cards for an
elaborate "at home." asking a large
number of guests to meet her son's
Intended bride Thursday afternoon.
April 21. Mrs. Childs will receive at
the residence of Mrs. J. S. Jenks, in
Oakland avenue. The wedding of the
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George Dor
nin probably will be solemnized late
in the. summer.
Mre. William Thornton White will
entertain Monday afternoon at bridge
at her home in Vernon heights.
In honor of Miss- Caroline Little,
Miss Frances Beans entertained 16
friends at luncheon this afternoon. The
Beans family is prominently known
about San Jose, where they have lived
for many years. They have gone to
Berkeley for the summer, leasing the
Greenleaf home.
Mrs. Charles Wing-ate included 16
friends in her invitation to meet Mrs.
Irving Wright and Mrs. Pasmore of
Pasadena this afternoon.
Mrs. Clarence Monroe Reed, who will
leave shortly for the Atlantic coast to
spend the summer as the guest of
relatives. Will be entertained at sev
eral affairs before her departure. Mrs.
Everett Brown has arranged an af
ternoon at cards for Friday for a
number of the younger matrons, of
the. smart set. On Saturday evening
Mrs. Reed will be the honored guest
at the dinner for which Mrs. de Vere
McLaren has asked a number of friends.
Announcement is made of the mar
riage cf Prentiss Bee and Miss Flor
ence McCloskey, the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. J. H. McCloskey. The cere
mony took place Wednesday evening.
Bee is the" son of Mr. and Mrs. Theo
dore Bee. He is a graduate of the
University of California. On return-
Ing from their wedding journey Mr,
and Mrs. Bee will live in East Oak
land.
• • •
Tomorrow evening the wedding of
Clarence Khuey and Miss Sevilla Hay
den will interest the smart set on this
side of the bay. Several hundred cards
have been issued for the ceremony,
which will take place in St. Paul's
Episcopal church.
Mtss Carmen Sutton entertained the
members of one of the smaller card
clubs this afternoon. Bridge was fol
lowed by a dainty supper.
Mr. and Mrs. Reginald Darce Holmes
ceiebrated the fifteenth anniversary
of their marriage this evening and
entertained 50 friends at their East
Oakland home.
Mrs. Edmund Keeffe will entertain
Friday afternoon at luncheon at her
home in San Francisco. A number of
friends from this side will cross the
bay to accept her hospitality. Doc
tor Keeffe and Mrs. Keeffe intend- to
take possession of their new resi
dence early in the summer. Mrs.
Keeffe was formerly Miss Alice Brit
tain. "ii:>.
KEGRO BTABBED TS ROW— Oakland, April 13.
In a saloon .quarrel at ITOI Pacific street last
night J. Stone, a nej:ro. was stabbed slightly
«ix times Jiy another negro uaniQd Davis, who
escaped.
Furniture must b#> sold at H. Schp'l
haas*. Eleventh street at Franklin,
Oakland. •
THEY ARE COMING TWENTY THOUSAND STRONG
Hotels—Rooming Houses— Private Houses
WITHIN A RADIUS OF FIFTEEN BLOCKS FROM
RICE fiNSTJTUTE
San Pablo Aye. and 17th St.
OAKLAND
Send your address with number of rooms and price; and
address Room 118, Hotel St. Mark. :
_; JOHN SPELMAN, Chairman Halls and Quarters. v
Miss Edna 1 Higgins,;
Who Participated
In Goliege Fete
WOMEN GATHER AT
ANNUAL BANQUET
Juniors of Class of 1911 Make
Plans for Activities When
They Become Seniors
BERKELEY. April 13. — Junior
women met tonight at a. banquet in
Hearst hall hasket ball court and dis
cussed plans for the- coming year, when
as seniors they will control the. ; poli
cies of the women students of the
university.
The tables were arranged. in the form
of a big "C" and several scores of
women of the class of 1911 attended
the affair, which was presided over by
Mis? Jeannette Miller as toastmistress.
She called for the following toasts:
'Purpose of the Jinks," Miss Mabel
Sadler: Senior Singing," Miss Jean
nette Miller; "Class Spirit." Miss Cheryl
Merrill: monologue. Miss Edna Hig
gins; "Relation of Senior Women to
the Underclass Women," Miss Rose
Gardner: "Cap and Gown," Miss Wini
fred Hunt; "Evolution of the Senior."
Miss Ethel Burke; monologue. Miss
Ruth Robinson; "Senior Hall." Miss
Leigh Stafford: "Toast to 1911," Miss
Louise Howard.
Dr. Samuel H. Willey, former regent
of the university, will be the. South
hall speaker at the annual class pil
grimage of the graduates this year.
Other speakers on class day will be:
J. A. D. Brookman iO. L. Kettenbarh
S. W. Cunningham ;Marcu*rlte Ogden
H. S. Johns John Hood
Mips Martha Chlcterinp J. D. Harttcan
A. J. Ed<iy Stuart O'MplTpny
O. H. Robertson
• • •
Bernard Shaw's "Caesar and Cleo
patra" will be the play which the
English club of the university has se
lected for staging in the Greek theater
next year. At the "meeting of the or
ganization last night, the following
new members were admitted to the
club:
,t. D. Hartipan jlr»>ne O'Connor
I^ich Stafford Laura Robson
Rofp Gardner C X. Haekrtt
Dudley J. CatPS E. G. Clewe
A. C. Pcndprsan R. H. Clark
Cheryl Merrill Newton B. Drury
• • •
Faculty and students of the univer
sity attended the concert of the
orchestra, which gave a very credit
able recital last night, assisted by
William E. Chamberlain, tenor.
f" , ROUND-TRIP
RAI Lo
TO ALL
EASTERN
CITIES
During the Summer Months, with
Stop-over privileges
CANADIAN PACIFIC
RAILWAY
Six Hundred Miles of Unsurpassed Scenery
through the Canadian Rocky Mountains]
Call or write for Rates and Information
E. E. PENN
GcNtNAL Agent. Passenger Department
645 Marks! Strttt (Patact Hotel Building)
SAN FRANCISCO
THE; : SAST ErXnCISCO C^LL, THURSDAY, APRIL 14; 1910.
SOCIETY GIRL TO
APPEAR IN PLAY
Miss Barbara Nachtrieb, Fresh
man Student, Selected for
Part in "Nero"
BERKELEY, April 13. — Miss Barbara
Nachtrieb. a San Francisco society girl
who recently took part in the produc
tion of "Professor Napoleon" iii that
city, will be a member of the cast of
the English club play, "Nero,", which
will be staged -in the 1 Greek theater
April 22.
Although only- a member of the
freshman class. Miss Nachtrieb has
won a place in dramatics and litera
ture at the university by her clever
work and will figure in future plays
of the English club and of her class.
Miss Irene O'Connor, who will as
sume the role of Acto, fs also prom
inent in college dramatics and is , a
member of the English club.
$10,000 RAISED FOR
REMODELING OF HALL
BERKELEY. April 13.— After a six
day campaign for funds by the mem
bers of the Y. M. C. A. and the Y. W.
C. A. of the students of the university,
announcement was made today by Sec
retary De Witt that the desired $10,000
had been raised, for the remodeling of
Stiles hall. H. A. Savage of the senior
class w-on the first prize for subscrip
tions, having secured $462.
— This advertisement is not for grown folks. — We are opening the Fortieth- Street Tract up this that in all likelihood would be your start to suc-
, w . , v , ';{. ' * 4 ; , . week. 1 Your father can get a fine 35 foot lot by pay- cess.
VVp nan ntip for tlipm vpstprclßV and \vp arp o^oinc • t*<^-s\ * < -»-»- « -r ... « \u25a0
vv c naa one ior in em yesteraay ana we are tt om & . down and $2o a month. It will cost alto- V ™ ™,ilrl h*\ n ™ v WU XvK v wnr t; nf , A^ n ~ «««^
tp have another for them tomorrow. f o-ether <S1 — i ou could help pay tor it b\ working aunng your
- . b tI, *. :, • , .... t , \u0084, \u0084, . vacations, and instead of spending your money for
—Grown folks get more advertisements than they —Then ifhe wants to build a house we will build useless thi could be building your future
can read anyhow: . ,^ -it forsl, 000 down and the balance by ;thc month. Or fortune. Life is a serious thing. |
: . • if it is a very large house we will build it for $1.000 b \i
— Buti who ever heard of a real estate concern down. If he takes a house he can have it planned —And success nearly always comes to those who 8
spending several hundred dollars upon an advertise-. tosuit himself and the $1,000 or $1,500 he pays start right and think seriously,
.ment to" children? . down will include the $250 he has to pay on the Tf - , .• . / . .
„ j -i , -i i t j. w " — If you begin to accumulate real estate when you |
-Boys and girls, you ye been overlooked!- n other words he can come to us with $1 000 are a boy you will continue to accumulate it when
-So here goes for the first real estate advertise- cash pick out a i ot near the school and have* a pret- >' ou are * m . an an ? the S reatest fortunes ever made j
; ment that was ever written, exclusively for children.'; . ty ggfe 5 room co ttage built to suit his ideas. He were madeln real estate - j
— From a real estate standpoint there are two kinds can pay. the balance like rent. —The particular tract that we are putting upon the p
of children— those whose parents do not own their —We allow no shacks on this tract. Nobody can market is an ideal location for your first investment,
own homes and those whose parents do own their build a home ..costing 1 less than $2,000, and every one , r , , ' ,v r -\u0084- , . ...
homes. • in.the residential district must build 15 feet back -^ ou can get a lot here for $3o a front foot within
\u0084_ \u25a0 • • j. -j j • .» ; o f his orooertv line so that there will hp nrettv two blocks of business property worth from $200
: —Consequently we divide our advertisement into \u25a0, \u25a0 oi- ni^P r operty .line- so_ that there will be pretty to $750 a front foot. * >
two chapters iront yards. , ' " . \u25a0 . _ .
.. . ...'. .:. '\u0084-' .. , . - —Get your father and mother to come, in and see — Oakland is bound to grow. ,
I. : ' us about this. It's a- fine idea to own your own —The past ten years will not be a circumstance to 1
,v . • : home,'; then. if anything happens ; you always have a the developments of the next ten years. 11
FOR CHILDREN WHOSE PARENTS DO NOT <P^e to live. . -.If you begin now and/as you can afford it, follow, I
OWN THEIR OWN HOMES , > CHAPTER 11. under the guidance of your parents, the operations ['
—Your father is probably looking for a lot where * of the Realty Syndicate, you can make a -fortune |
some day he can build.' . FOR CHILDREN WHOSE PARENTS AL- right here in Oakland. j
.-Wouldn't it be fine^if he could find a lot right -READY OWN THEIR OWN HOMES -In doing this let us suggest a few ideas: ;
.across the street from a school, soyou could go —Suppose, 10 years ago your father had taken $250 Don the afraid to lake a profit; always let the other feU^
home to - lunch-rat noon in about, a 'minute; and. see - and invested it for you in real estate. He could, by / an , make something also. If your' parents get you a lot in t
your mother ' and get something good and warm paying: this much down arid $25 a month,, have. \ the Fortieth Street tract at $35 a front foot and in a year or
to^ eat instead- of having cold sandwiches and such bought a lotfor $1,200 that would be worth $10,000 so you can get $70 a foot for it. sell it and buy something ;
things? . . . today. We even know of lots that could have been else, for you II have more cash. thin, to operate Kith. j
—Wouldn't it be fine if otV rainy rlavs'vnn ™\u0084m secured 10 years ago for $800 that are worth-slo,- •\u25a0 - m i
— vvouian tit pe.nne, it on rainy aays you could 000 today Always buy near the car line and m a tact that « pro- f
get permission from the teacher to; run home at _Now let us sunoosevou are 15" years old In 10 ' ec^ by building restrictions. • . S
recess and change your shoes and get on dry stock- iNOW :. let us su PP os e jou are is years oia. in iv y , , , \u0084"" !
ings soyou wouldn't. catch cold, and mavbepneu-' years > time you will be grown up Wouldnt it be Always deal »ith a responsible concern vho have |
-monia ' v fine to » ay e a few thousand dollars worth of prop- enough at stake for you to depend upon them.. * i
A- • '. - erty to start \vith, property ;that you could turn into , U r, ... . , \u25a0>: . ;•.--\u25a0. _, %
— " Yes,", you. say n "but the fellows who bring their ca^h if you'wished ! V -- '.- W henever possible buy close to a business district The |
.lunch have more time to play than the fellows' who —Your parents could get you aiot in the Fortieth greatest and quickest advances always occur on such prop-
go home." \u0084 %, - " ' .; Street Tract by paying $2^o down and $25 a month ert^ I
—It isn't going to be. this way at the Fortieth • ; Don tbe afraid to go into debt, but, never bite off more i
Street- Tract, opposite .the Longfellow School on , ; ' V*^^V ' than you can che^.
.Market Street. The boys and girls who live here \u25a0 r t \u25a0-•**\u2666\u25a0*' ** * * *
can get home in less than a minute and back acain • mj»> \u25a0\u25a0n>fßH. JJll^S^— m \u25a0 t^ r*. \u25a0 -ti v iL r i • :
Ifeip" who bring their lunches :; " - imfflMMZ Mi For^h™ T;;L be rir^zr^ \
tnrougrn eating. -,\u25a0..- \u25a0 Asßßfa|Uidttd|Ax t>i_i« .. \u25a0 . r - • ,- . . , ,
-\u25a0 & . , \u25a0\u25a0•\u0084'\u25a0 .' \u25a0 J^^^^T^aS % JB\. Pablo Avenue, adjoin? Market btrect. and is bound- .
— All, you have to' do is to cross Market Street, AA+% i lL|fmil,R*Wss ed on the north by Fortieth Street and runs almost
• where there are* no carlines to worry your mother CBBBBi "?* ™v i^ — «--^ to Apgar street on the south. :
\u0084 and where there is very little travel. . - /*" ' [ * ' \\ ' .:. .. 1-^V c v j re \u25a0 \u25a0 c I
_ r • , ' -, \u25a0 . \u25a0:-.\u25a0 (- i : : „ .t, " . .Tv i" - - — Maps, folders, etc., are ready at our office, free £
-;-— Your mother ;can see you : playing in the school ' Real Estate Department !to any one. Lots can be bought any time and you |
-yard.and^u can eyen^call to her. • Nat M: Crossley,;Mgr. . do not have to wait until Saturday it you do not J
; -l-Wouldn't that be a great place to liye? ; ; " . . 1218 Broadway,; Oakland, -CaL wish to do so. ;
MODERN METHODS
EXCEL JIU JITSU
Japanese Merchant Is Shot At,
Then Knocked Out and
Robbed
\u25a0.-.'•
OAKLAND, April 13. — Jiu jitsu de
fense proved unequal to the iholdup
man's brutal line of attack when K.
Mori, a Japanese shop keeper' living at
535% Webster street, was held up at
1 o'clock this morning by two robbers
on the Webster street drawbridge. The
Japanese barely escaped de.ath from a
bullet in his struggle with the. thugs
and was finally knocked unconscious'
by a blow on thf> head. When he had
recovered the, robbers had taken $180
from his pocket and disappared.
A .burglar broke into Overdeck &
Helper's store at 700 Franklin street
last night and. took two purses, con
taining $80 and a gold watch.
W. T. Winn. 1110 East Tenth street,
was robbed of a diamond' set locket by
a pickpocket last night.
WEDNESDAY WHIST PARTY— Onkrand. April
.13. — The "Third Wednesday" whist club will
hold its regular whist tournament Wednesday
evening. April. 20. -at Foresters' hall. Thir
..teenth, street at Clay. Miss Birdie Pilcher
will conduct the ptame, and painted china
..prizes will be awardpd to the winners.
.Folding chairs equal to new, $7.00
per dozen, at H. Sohellhaas, Oakland. *
WOMAN DIES FROM
GASOLINE BURNS
Daughter Reaches Scene Too
Latelo Prevenf Fatal In
juries to Mother
OAKLAND. April 13— Mrs. Ella
Turner, 54 years old, died late last
night at her home, 1065 Sixty-first
street, from, burns suffered Sunday
afternoon in an explosion of gasoline.
She was unconscious until the time of
death.
Mrs. Turner was the wife of H. Tur
ner, manager of the Rough Dry laun
dry company. 'She had gone into a
rear room with some clothes to clean,
taking a can of gasoline with her. Her
daughter Mabel was in the front of
the house.
The fumes of the liquid are sup
posed to have been ignited by sparks
from a ; trash fire" in the yard. Mabel
Turner heard the explosion and ran
into the back yard. She saw her
mother, wrapped in- fire and writhing
on the ground. The girl turned a gar
den* hose on the suffering- woman and
put out the flames. Neighbors called
Dr. J. E. Kelsey.
PAIN PREVENTS SUlClDE— Oakland. April 13.
- After a quarrel with her husband Mrs. A.
Cahral of Fourth nnd Harrison streets, de
' cided to end her life last night by swallow
ing carbolic acid. The' first pains of the
poison on her lijs caused her to change her
mind nnd she was taken to the receiving hos
pital, where It was found that her lips were
badly burned, but that she was in no danger.
SOLVES PROBLEM
OF PRISON TERM
Alameda County, Probation Offi
cer Argues for Indetermi
nate Sentence
.OAKLAND, April 13.— Christopher
Ruess, probation officer of Alameda
county, has taken the stand that the
"indeterminate sentence is the only so
lution of the problem of too lenient,
too severe and too varying sentences
now imposed by the superior judges of
the state.
Commenting upon recent remarks
upon the subject by . Prison Director
Sonntag and Justice Cooper of the ap
pellate court. Ruess said:
The best thinkers on prison problems io
this and other states hare for many years
advocated 'the Indeterminate sentence, several
eastern states have adopted It. and it will
inevitably come wherever men seek a scien-
tific solution of this problem.
By the indeterminate sentence plan con
victed men are simply sentenced to prison,
the jmljre does not say for how Xocg because
no judge' or convention of judges ever will
be able to prophesy just how long it will
take any man to reform and be safe at lib
erty. The prison warden and directors de
cide that from careful observation of the
man's progress, and must exercise discretion
in parole, at the end of two. three or more
years, pise the bad results of unwise paroles
will condemn them and their methods. On
the other hand, if men are unfairly denied a
chance of parole, the appellate court for the
district in which the prison is located can
well be utilized as a court of rehabilitation
to decide such questions. Then after a fur-
ther period on parole, satisfactory conduct
and progress can earn complete liberty.
This plan protects society from the Incur
able criminal class by keeping them perma-
nently in pri«oi. It also' relieres society %
from the nupport In prison of men who
should be earning thvir liTing at liberty.
• It sires erery prisoner the key to the prison,
the hope which makes and reawakes. the best
in men. '\u25a0-'.'}\u25a0*• .
MURDERED WOMAN FOTOID^— EI Paso. Tpx..
\nrll .13.— The body of Mrs. Eda.AUra w«s
found this morniD;? at her home in .Miami.
• Ariz.-, with her brains beaten ont. -Her hns
band committed suicide when the body was
found. Both were from Tesas.
-wisely directed, -will cause her to
give to her little ones only the most
wholesome and beneficial remedies
and only when actually needed, and
the well-informed mother uses only
the pleasant and gentle laxative rem-
edy — Syrup of Figs and Elixir of
Senna — when a laxative is required,
as it is wholly free from all objec-
tionable substances. To get its ben-
eficial effects always buy the genu-
ine, manufactured by the California
Fig Syrup Co.

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