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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, July 23, 1911, Image 50

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50
Qpi<Bsfts . & Ste Summeir fesiirfe:
Continued ' from . Page 25
BOTES '. HOT SPRINGS
FROM SAN FRANCISCO
M. Goron *• l Mrs. S. A- Moss at"l son
m" T. Heary ' A. J. Voltel
Mr and Mrs. N. A. J. V. Baumberger
' Uer Mrs. E.Ageltinger
Charles Cobb • Mrs. E. L. Wagner
William N. Hurley E. Ageltlnger - - ■
M. J de Fey ' " T.. L. Wagner
Mrs M. J. de Fey G f-^'^^
Gus W. Bsutel B- J- I'lctr.ui
Mrs., C. MeNamara GeC, r.„^ <,°„
Mr.'and "' L' Hecb- Mrv T WrEvans
N. L. Hoffman . E. Whitehead, wife and
Albert V. Eos* and wife . ohlld _,„„„
K. M. Francis Miss Ljuise Evans
W H Fisher H. I. Wllber
Mrs. Phyllis Fowler Rafael Scherzer
Ruth L. Fowler J- J. Mahoney
William A. Ronaud. John Mahoney x s
wife and two children E. A. Cslogans
Mr. and Mrs. W. 1- 6. Hickman :
Donnhy Mrs. Hickman i
Miss G. Cohen Arnold Lelcht
Dr. William C. Ed- C.. Heynian
wards R. H. Crow
Mr. and Mrs. Babmett C. May
W. B. Smith H. May
Art Hickman ,- A F.rlrkson
Mrs. Hickman M. Erlckson
George Griv* . Joseph L. EUston and
Mrs M. McClure wife
Louis Beawald and wife C- E. SbreeTe
Mrs. E. Hlllsrd .Robert - Kendall. . wife
Miss L. Adams and boy
F. Van Schardt H. H. Norwood
J. H. Hornung H. Happman and wife
T. Cohen ' , .Frank Adams
J. A. Weeks and wife Mike McClure
Mollita Levy - Mrs. Harry Land
G. H. Elliott Miss Wlllette Burke
H. H. Blen -Miss Ethel Nelson
Mrs H. Brier Mlsa Viola Geaudrot
A Kahn Miss Leila Norwood
Mrs. A. Kahn Captain Norwood
Angelo Byrne Donald McGllliory
Dr. D. F. Ragan Mrs, Joseph Burke
Dr. W. L. Davis Mra. A. SI- Taylor
T. E. Meacham Miss France* Taylor
Thomas Dolan • . Miss T. E. Meecham
C. E. Shreeve Mis:. Doris Meecham
C Barley* Miss B. Dietrich
N. IF Callerls Harry Schroeder
Nell 80-lan L. Klomson
Julia Boylan Ethel Ellison
J. Frager Bert Tietborn'
Mrs. T. E. McDonald H. P. Jones
Miss M. Tormey G. F. Martens
Lillian Joy Hechtman 0. Carlson " - ■
B. Lillian Rneensteln Mrs. Harry Ladd
James E. Tlbbltts L. 'hols 1
H. Longfewejl Mrs. J. Ambrose >
A. H. Cuthbert Miss May Devlne
M T. Marshall 'Mr. and Mrs. \an Burke
f FROM OAKLAND
M. Davis, wife and child. A. L. Stevens -
A. L. Kerr Mrs. Charles F. Hoff
H. A. Adams , man
A. T. Hlefleld ' Mrs. George Hoffman
J. J. Mlllarky Mrs. S. Brom
Mrs J. Coonev Frank Barnet
John D. O'Hara Mrs. Frank Barnet
H B. Cumlngs Benton Frager and wife
J.W. McCrea Bert Brom
J. J. Welch
FROM OTHER PLACES
C E. Ferguson. New York; Grace E. Geartn.
Portland. Ore.; Dr. C. Devlin, shanghai. China:
W. H. Flvnn. Portland. Ore.; N. Newburger, Dr.
X Irban. AIR Newburger. F. Allenherg. E.
Baeringo. Petaluma: Bob W. Murphy, Piedmont;
L. Warshauer. Alameda; H. C. Perry, \alleJo;
Robert Fox, Redwood City: Mis* E. McDonnell.
Menlo Park: Miss Nlfa O'Brien. Milpltas; Miss
Florence Clark. Miss Mamie Clark. Medford. Ore ;
Mr and Mrs. H. Hoffman. Mrs. G. Leonard.
Mexico City: .lames Londy, Stockton: E. A.
"Sawyer, Arizona;. James B. Treadwell. Nevada
City. ".■ . i -.:
PINE INN, ('ARMEL BY' THE SEA
FROM SAN" FRANCISCO
R. F. Snowden (Frances Speyer
E. Lelter - F. Puternost V-j"- -
E. F. Davidson . |Mrs. M. H. Austin
F. W. yon Schroeder ,Glen O. Bnrnham
Charles H." Turner . IMiss Rosenshine
Laurence Strauss tl- L." Van Wyck
. Mrs. Rosa Speyer J
FROM OAKLAND
Mrs. M. W. Edwards I Vance McClymonds and
Mrs. A. BUlr ' "' I • wife
Marion Rogers . I
FROM BERKELEY .
Alice Gompertz j Amelia Newmark
Mabel L. Locket Mr. and Mrs. J. W.
Rudolph de R. ver Mehr Chandler
Rudolph do R. ver Mehr Miss Helen Chandler
I Jr. -. ■"•.'■ ■ , Alfred Cogswell
John de R. ver Mehr Miss T. Rrookman
\ FROM SALT LAKE CITY
Mrs. A. O'Callaghsn Mrs 1.. M. Bailey t
Master Boyd O'Calla-IDorotby Bailey
ghan • v -• j '•-- ,■"■■■ '
,- FROM OTHER PLACES
5 Ernest N. Smith. Bnrllngame; G. B. Yount.
Redwood City; J. H. Burkhart San Jose; E. C.
Hamlin. San Jose; Miss E.McMeekam. Ala
meda; Ethel Swain. Marysville; Emma Kellogg,
Palo'Alto; Dr. A. L. Gates, Lis Angeles.
SOLID COMFORT HOME RESORT
, FROM SAN FRANCISCO "'
Pan! Ornner Mr. and Mrs. H. Z!m-
Mrs. L. Lsdar. . j mermann , . -
■ Arthur Keller " Miss Ida Ztmmermann
•Frank K. Gardner .: A. Adams
Norman Carlyle . Miss G. L. Beck
Mrs. E. Tyser
FROM OAKLAND -j".". -
Mrs. E. Taylor Kenneth Taylor
Miss Dorothy Taylor I Mrs. W. Isaac Jones. j
. FROM BERKELEY
Mrs. A. Stlegler I Miss Hattie Stlegler
Eugene Stlegler Mrs. H. Stlegler
Edwin Stlegler Homer Wright
August Stlegler I Mrs. M. E. Painter
FROM NAPA
Myke Kostoff I Mrs. E. B. Aldersley
5. B. Aldersley I
* ,7:. '.' BARTLETT SPRINGS
', FROM SAN FRANCISCO
Mrs. F. Rnlllvan Miss Jule Conway
Mr. and Mrs. J. M. J. Mcßrearty
• Klrschner - * Mr. and Mrs. William
Miss Gertrude Klrsch- J. Lalb » . -. ..r.
n»r , '■ J. Silverstetn ■
Miss Stella Klrachner Mr. and Mrs. K. P. .
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Dunne
W. .Cblnn . Miss Grace Johnson
Henry Redllck Mrs. D. Maepberson
F. P. Sherman Dr. and Mrs. W. O.
Walter A. Sherman Toye
Mr. and Mrs. Hans R. H. S. Kinney
Veronl 5 .' F. Stedman
Dr. and Mrs. W. B. ■ Mrs. Julia Ashworth
Stephens „■ Mrs. T. Jerome O'Hara
Frank R. Dam and Miss C. Arnold •
family Mr*. K. Swans-on
A. L. Meyertteln Mrs. M. Fredericks
P. A. Polda and Miss M. L., Fredericks
family . Miss 8. Mund
Mr." and Mrs. P. J. Mis* L. Ella*
Stols .*■■ .'.-.,; J. A. Schaffer :
Miss Ruby Stols Mrs. F. Lyman
Mrs. Lea Sturgeon. Miss Lou Schroder
Miss A. H. Johnson ■ Mrs. J. J. Anderson
A. H. Frank Mrs. G. W. Conner
W. H. Haley - Mr. and Mrs. M. E.
Mrs. J. H. Chesley * North'
FROM OAKLAND
T. 1 A. Breyerly Mr. and Mrs. J. O.
Mr. and Mrs. P. C. I Shnrburne
Black Miss Georgia Kaiser
Mr. and Mrs. Deverell Mr. and Mrs. n. L.
Laren I Whitehead '
Mrs. H. E. West I *-
- FROM OTHER PLACES
A.- A. .Schneider. Alameda: Mrs. . Laura T.
Cunningham. San Mateo; B. Altube, J. J. Altube.
G, A. Scheer. Berkeley; Mr. and Mrs. John E.
Geary, . Mrs. John Smith, Raymond Smith. Hay
ward; Mr*. C. V. Jones, Modesto; Mr. and Mrs.
M. L Scribner, Napa; A. H. ; Mlddleton, Upper
; Lake;" D. .G. ■ Mclntlre. Lakeport; Mrs. -Fabian
S. Joost, . Fabian S. Joo«t. Martin W. Jooet.
Martinez; Mr. and Mrs. H. S.Geer. Mrs. Roland
D.s Jones,• Mr. and Mrs. R. M. Norvell,,Mr. and
Mrs. Archie Grant, ; Fresno; Thomas » Lappln,
Miss Mary Lappln, Miss Catherine -Lappln, Mr.
and Mr*. A. H. Burnett Miss Evelyn Dlers«en.
Sacramento: Mr. and ' Mrs. -W. R. Cheney,. Mrs.
Hngb Marshall, Redlands; Mr. and Mrs. F. B.
Glenn. Mis* Nancy Glenn, Lloyd Lee, Glennaire;
Joseph Redllck, James Stringley, •K. J. Browne!
Bakersfie.d; Mrs. J. H. Karsncr. Orovllle; M F.
Smith. Stockton; N. Nelltgan. Santa Rosa;- Mr.
and Mrs. A. R. Powell. Glenboro: A. K. Det
wller. John ■C. Rowley Jr.. Lo* Angeles; Mrs. ■
E. A. Brlnn, 'Miss Beatrice Brlnn, Miss . Lucy
Brlnn. , Miss Mary Brlnn, Williams; Miss G.
Macintosh. Seattle;' W. C. Knight St. Louis'
Miss Helen Burke. Minneapolis: Joseph i;'
Carey. Wichita: Mrs. F. Rutherford. Chicago'
Mr. and Mrs. 1 J. E. Gignoux and children. B. G.
Kramer. Reno: Mr. and Mrs. J. •C. Rowley
Miss Daisy - Rowley, - Gila Bend, Ariz.; Cadet
Charles A. Rowley. West Point, N.. X. ■ *
CAMP VACATION
• Gladys E. Morrell,' New; York: Mary E. 5 Tow
ney. Santa.Rosa;; Sue Towt, Salinas; Josephine
Dow,, Sebastopol; Minnie Coulter, • Santa • Boss ■
• Annie.E. Davis. Sebastopol; May C. Combs, M*
j Ha user. Mrs. F. W. Gllman. Santa Rosa;; A. L'
Thompson San I"ranci»co:; Mtss C. Gray, Grav
stone; .H. Smissaert. - Guerneville;.' William F
Kot! and wife,^Berkeley;-H. M. Steams; Oak
land; Elisabeth Bosley; Springfield, Ky.; Emricb
Lux. San Francisco, , W..» H. Nesblt - and son
Mrs. W. H. Nesbit and Infant. Berkeley; J; n.
Hsys.. George Beagley, and . wife, Florence Beag
ley. . San . Francisco; J.W. Williams; Oakland
. . E-,C. • Asher. Berkeley: >L.- F. > Herrick, Oak
land: George C." Holbrook. Santa Rosa; Henry
Westerfeld St.; •: Henry ; Westerfeld Jr., * Alfred
Westerfeld,. Mrs. - John " Wiese, - San. Francisco-
Verroß Foley. -New York; F. McWllltama and
wlfe.-.E. W. Wilson.FYnnclsco; A. T.ignth-.
eriand. Santa Rosa; R. N. Koaci, C.Stet
*on.'; Mr*; W. C." ' Stetson;'. Charles' Mahoney,
Jsmise Jane Mahoney. Senator Hart man. J. B.
. Carson and child.* Mrs.* J. B. Carson," San Fran
cisco; K*therlne Gray,, Graystone.
- Mr.*, and Mrs.'.Cleveland,-. George ;E. Vlera.
Oakland: J.* Simons -and ; wife.', San -Francisco;
Feletia Martin. \ Oakland; * Helen Hambly, Mr*.
.lames » H*mbly. Alameda: - Mr. ;- and > Mrs. G.
Gambarlno, .F. ,A.:s Dixon, \ San Francisco; * P.
Smith, Marjorle•• Esterllng, ,Guerneville; - H. P.
•PUtt,:, wife and , child. San ■ Francisco; - Chester
Nlneklrk. Mrs. G.-.W. Whitney, George Whitney
Jr., Alameda: Dr. C.% J. ■s-hulz. Perrido;} Mtss
Ida Ptercf, Miss,Mable Pierce, Mr. and Mrs. J.
A: Rnde. Oakland. . .: "
--.• Rabert F. Faber, P. L. Matson, •' Ran , Fran
cluco;. Gay' N. Gro*oe,; S*nta Roso;« Fred . Hoff
man, .Alameda; Ernest "Lack, > Miss "A.""* X; < Lack,"
J. A. I Gale *nd wife, Santa' Rosa; ■ Mendall i I.ar
kln. Ming Bmzzonl.. Alameda; Error Rosenthal,
siiuh S^7* "r?'*. rtrt* T: M' A- J Smith. =-M. J.
RHIRh. K. J. Onjon,. William O.- Wlpjbn.-.MIH*
L.^G.,Wilson, Mrs. .g. W. Wilson,lmUsG.'
Geary. San Francisco; H. G. Nober, W. B. Hoy,- I
Oakland. ; : -••■<• '. -
C. A. . Got and wife. San' Francisco; E. J.
Berrlnger and • mother. Sacramento; Charles H. i
Benton and ' wife, Mrs. '"- K. B.- Haywood. Berke
ley; F. H. Hancock. C. K. Welsh. Al Djpont, N.
narmllln.v Miss 11. Abernnthy. Edith "Tracy. M.
Sharp, B." Gueterman, San Francisco; Mr." Hall, j
Los Angelea; Walter H. Gorrttt K. A. Brown
and family. W. •- Kielnhaus. Mrs. F. B. Felton
and. children, San Francisco; Mrs. O. R. Sel
tv.rs. Miss Helen Seiborg, Oakland; Mrs. H. A.
Dress, West Berkeley. ,'",•"-.
Mrs-. .H. Rtmmer. West Berkeley; Fred A.
Thompson Jr.. Ruby Cameron. Alameda; Boy L.
Orwig. Ed Street, Bruno Getzman,, Mrs. L. S.
Flority. Oakland: Richard Paterton. . Mrs., W. E.
Moult™. Mr*.- A. Finley. Irene Finley, •• Harry
Finley. Henry I.ockbart. San Francisco; •R. Per
ter, W. Nowell. A. Lidell. E. R. . Scott East
Oakland: Miss J. M. Rea. San Francisco; Mr.
and Mrs. A. J. Lauterne, Guerneville.
LAKESIDE PARK— Tahoe
■ FROM SAN FRANCISCO
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. J. B. Lee
Phelps •"'*.',,- Emlle E. Languetln
C. E. Macy < Mrs. L. S. Anderson
Ralph Jensen *"* "'V:.' ,#)
FROM OAKLAND
Alice M.- Flint E. Lee Velss
Mrs. A. C. Brouse and Mrs. Robert E. Hughes
son Elizabeth Hughes
Dr. W. A. Mccornack IR. Elwyn Hughes
Miss Emily McCornack ' Ellsworth Thurston
FROM SACRAMENTO
Mr and Mrs.. William G. W. Hippie
A. Langley > IF. N. Newbert
FROM MODESTO
Mrs M. Hensel IA. . B. Shoemske
Mrs. K. Kelburn |Mtss Blanche Shoemake
FROM OTHER PLACES ■
Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Ingersoll. San Diego; Mrs.
and Miss Barrett. London. Eng.; Mrs. T. S.
Walters, Mill Valley; Mrs. W. E.Osborn, Mari
etta Osborn, Loralne Foley, Woodland. . ;
KTBI'RE. El/ DORADO COUNTY'
FROM VARIOUS PLACES
E. W. Dalton . and family, R. P. ■ Bare and
family, Sacramento; Dr. C. C. ■ Dennis. Mrs. S.
W. Dennis. Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Wetland. S. L.
Wetland. Mr. and Mrs. D. Coffin. Mrs. L.
Gottlg. Mrs. F. G. Radcliff. Miss Ramona Rad
cliff. Mis* Diamond. San Francisco: .Mr*. A.: H.
Weber and family, Mrs. C. A. Dukes and fam
ily, L. D. Boice and daughter. Oakland: Mrs.
A. R. Lundln and son, Miss Frances Cussack,
New York.
TAHOE TAVERN, LAKE TAHOE
FROM SAN FRANCISCO
E. M. Greenway Mrs. H. C. Collins and \
F. Hill ■ , I■. son " . :' - •
Mr. and Mrs. R. El Mr. and Mrs. Charles
Queen A. Heron -*-',;;_"-''-
Miss Queen Mr. and Mrs. " John
L. P. Dennya ' . Flournoy
Mr. and Mrs. A. Good- Mr. and Mrs. J. P.
man Bracken
Mrs. J. Goodman . ■ D. J. Hanlon and fam-
Helen V. Brown lly
Luther Melgbt Mr. ' and Mrs. N. A.
Mac Brown . McLean
Mr. and Mrs. G. Mcln Mr. and Mrs. F.* W. j
tosh i Boole .
Mr. and Mrs. -H. 1.. Mr, and Mrs M. G.
Hill Gabb-
W. A. Ross and dauch- Mr. and I Mrs. Clarence
ter | M. (Mdle
Rig Ireenebonat Mrs. J. H. Robertson
■ .Mrs H. Fleishhacker Miss M. Robertson
.•mil children* ■ ...... Alfred Robertson •
Miss Straveo .. , .'• Mrs. Joseph Campbell j
J. L. Helse '.. J. M. Campbell
B. Aherne Mildred Campbell
B. A. Dubedat Mr. and Mr*. J. Mc-
Mrs. A Ratye and; Namara
daughters / Mr. and Mrs. H. A.
Slg Bauer Kingman
A. Stelnberger „,"-, •-... Mr. and Mrs. R. A.
A. A. Stelnberger Poraares
E. W. Hopkins Mr. and Mrs. A. C.
Miss Hopkins rillsbury
Miss Zelle - Mrs. Grace V. Benson
Mr. Augsburg, Mrs. H. C. Tabrett
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Miss M. Tabrett - *
Bell l. Van Orden
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Mr. and Mrs. D. J.
Spencer ...an •
Mr. and Mrs. P. Clum Mr. and Mrs. Joseph
R.: J.. Fiske . - ..; ,■ ■■ , Bauer , ":-
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Mr. and Mrs. Thomas
Wolf and " daughters Mirk and children
Mr. and Mrs. F„ W. Mrs. E. R. Howard
Lick "'"."" N. B. Wachhorst ,
Mrs. J. 1.. Beard Mrs. J. Goldberg
fade Wash ' Miss R. Goldberg
Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Miss Z. Goldberg- "
. Lane ' ; Mr. and Mrs. Mitchell
George M. Blsbee Mrs. Z. G. Radcliff
Alleen Bisbee Miss R. Badcltff
.Miss E.* Geary , . C. C. Perkins
Miss M. Geary Mrs. C. J. Ward
Mrs. F. V. Stolt ; Miss L.: Weinlander
Dr. Frank Klnelow Miss A. Weinlander
Mr. and Mrs. James Miss F. Glngg .-i..*:"i,
Carolan - G. M. Nave
Herbert Carolan E.. W. 8. Woods ..',*' '
J- M. Qnrck Miss C. A. Tomllnson
FROM OAKLAND
H. B. Lindsay E. A. McCormlck •
Alice S. Rogers j Mr. and Mrs. M. E.
Mr. ■ and Mrs. L. M. Wright . -';*•-
McDermott M Miss C. M. Taft *. -■'. '-; V
Mr. and Mrs. Adolpb Miss A. Vlckerson
Meyers Christine Moir
Mrs. E. Hoffman Miss D. -Whitehead
F. A. Fletcher Miss F. H. Whitehead
Miss E. Geigef - ':'.* Virginia Whitehead
Mrs. W. Anderson Mr. and Mrs. E. P.
Miss E-Anderson Taylor :;-i'/'. 2' -='■•■-■■
R. Manning Mlsa Avers
Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Miss B. Buttlar
Whitney
FROM ALAMEDA
Mrs. C. J. Rhodin I Clara A. Cook
Mr. and . Mrs. % George Mrs. William Bedford
Thompson I and daughter .
'■••-.".".-'• FROM BERKELEY '
F. J. Woodward .-. ; Ben Norton
Mr. and Mrs. C. Bull [ Rev. Thomas J.O'Nell
Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Mrs. F. L. Lipman -
Norton ! Miss M. E. Llpman '
FROM LOS ANGELES
J. J. Haggarty A. K. Detweller;
Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Mrs. A. K. Detweiler
Dunlap Mr. and Mrs. N. E.
W. E. Dunlap North
P. Dunlap .8. S. Stltt
Mrs. A. Reynolds Miss E. P. Flagg
Mrs. B. Rauze Mrs. E. A. Bailey
Mrs. V. Kennedy Mr*. M. E. Merrill -
Mrs. A. B. Fuller Olive ' L. ' Easing
Miss E. B. Fuller Mr. and Mrs. H. G.
Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Tallerdav
Norton ; Mrs. Arthur W. Fisher '
W. W. Mann Mr*. E. A. M.vrlgkins
Miss E. B. Magee : H. It Austin
Miss L. L. Magee ; Mr*. George Sinsbangh
Miss F. J. Dodge Mr. and Mrs. J. A.
Miss S. Gough Starr
Mr. . and Mrs. C. J. I.J. 8.. Metzler
Eastman - ■ j Mrs. E. E." Drvden
Miss .1. H. Norton and; Mr*. W. R. Bird
• maid M. J. Welch >--
Mr., Van Doren • Mr. and Mrs. 4 W. C.
Mrs. J. S. Van Daren ■ Tborton
C. C. Gardner I F. S. Dodge
FROM OTHER PLACES
•it. Stevenson. Akron, O. : Mrs. John - Wallace.
Auburn: Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Dwyer." "Anaheim;
Mrs. 11. S. Wood. Miss Wood. Alhamhra; George
H. Wolcott.. Mrs. 11. L. Arm*, Miss <B. J.
Wright.. Helger Lorenson. Mis* •E. L. " Pratt.
Boston: Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Belcher, Belvedere:
Mr«. P. 8. Kaufman. Birmingham. Ala * Mr.
and' Mrs. ■C. E." Walden and son. Mrs. • [da W.
Smyth. Glen Alvey. Beaumont: Miss M. -de
Journal, Mr. and Mrs. A. W. flow. Burlingame;
W. ■G. Zymsnoff, Miss Isaac*. Marlon Law
ranee. Bert Cashman. Chicago; R. - D.' Corwln,
Colorado: T. L. Odd Carson: Mr. and Mrs.
R. cA. Sparks and son. F. M. Sparks. Miss
Ayres. Miss Stephens. Dixon: William M. Flta
hugb. Denver: Mrs. 'W. F. Tlnslow' and daugh
ter. Englewood.; N. ,T. : Mr. and Mrs.'. P. E. Sim
mons,' Evanston.-IH; C. C. Boyd, Maude H..h
mann. .Reed-IIoyt; Fresno; T. L. Murphy, Fort
Dodge. la.; Mrs. W. 11. Reilly. Folsom: Mr*.
F. Alsdorf. Globe. Ariz.; Mr*. W. Barton and
children. Goldfield; Mrs. 'Jones. Gardena: Mr.
and Mrs. Homer J. Hoyt. Hsnford: Mr. and Mrs
E. C. Hamilton and child. A.' M. Gelson. Hamil
ton :• Miss I". K. Kelley; ■ Miss E. Kelley. Los
Gatos; Mis* Lodge. Long Beach: Miss 'Amelia
Hoch, Lodi; Rev. D. Haggarty. London: J. F.
Schllngnnn. Miss D. Schllngnan. Mr. and Mrs.
J. E. Brady. 5111! Valley: Harold F. Blum.
Miss m. Llsenvlne, Martinez; D. C. Wood, Miss
P. Wood. Mr. and Mrs. C. T. Tinker. Mrs J *J.
McMahon. Mrs. M E. Tucker. Miss G. Richards
Mrs. Richards. Al Hollman. E. C. Tucker. Mr!
and Mrs. -.Louis Harris. Modesto: -G. Reinicke.
D. -Stevenson,• J. G. Hamilton, -C. J. • Barker]
F. W. Gregory. New York; I. L. Ball, J. D.
Ball, Norfolk. Va.: • Mr. and Mrs. M. V. Fisher.
MUs F. Wllcber. Newman: • Mrs. 'F.i C. Hender
son.. Nevada:' Mrs. P. F. Hoffman and daughter.
Newcastle: Mr. > and - Mrs. . 11. - C." Emory. Mrs.
Patton. Camilla Patton, E. A. Ecklen. George F.
Kernagham-. Miss F. E. Shotwell. Pasadena;
F. R. Fuller. Pawtucket. R. . I.; I). ,W. Bncban.
Palo . Alto; Mr*. . I/eland Lyon and children.
G. P. Hoanle. Redlands: P. H. Patrfarche. Mr.
and Mrs. I. E. Hall, C. G. Logan. Reno;. C." P.*
Meussdorffer. C.: A. ' Meussdorffer. s Ross: • Mr.
and Mrs. L. ninim. Stanley Dltpm. Roy, Davis.
Richmond: F. W. BurdeH and family. L. C Al- ,
let. r, Uleo. ; Riverside:. E. »L. Plank. Schen
ectady. N. V.;. E. Bartlett Webster. Mr. ,and
Mrs. A." M..lnge«ole, San Diego; M.*, Woods. Mr.
and Mrs. A. B. Lang 'and -daughter,-; Mr. , and
Mrs.., ii. - E.. Houston. Mr. and Mrs. James A.
Barr , and children. ' Mr. and Mrs. ;F. W. » Cald
well, Mr. and Mrs. E.iW.: S. Woods, W. Harris,
Mrs. M. S. Wood. Stockton;", MUs E. L. Ter
wiUlger."Miss G. Terwilllger, Mrs. G. Lumbard
Clarence* Lumbard, Maurlne Hayes,: L.' L. Mc
Mnnon. San Jose;.D.- J. Rubstaller. C. P. Banl
nare, Mr. and Mrs. C John ,T. Sheehan, Mr. and
Mrs. W. H. Greenlaw. Mr*." M.-- B. Rose, -Ml**
M. Morton. Mr. and Mrs. 0. F. ' Washburn, Sac
ramento; .Mr*. C. D. Blpt,ey. Saratoga; Mr. end
; Mrs. v M 8.- Meyers,^ Salinas; L. Bouldin, San
Luis. Obispo; Dr. B. A. Reynolds.- Miss M. -Ed
| wards. MUs N. F.'Welle*. Santa Barbara; Mrs.
W. G. Clute. Mr*. S. H. Carson. San Bernardino;
C- W Keel, A.,J. Williams, Springfield, 111 •
Miss G. L. Doody.San Rafael: Mr*. J. L. Paul,'
E. I aul, Upland; P. R.? Terwilllger ; Verdi
™2J.' Ruth n»,'cll(;f-/ Belle Radcliff/ Mis* Teddy
now; Miss Mary ; Zmudowskl. Mr. and Mrs.'
„", N>. i."l^? *' son and daughter, . Watson
vllle; C. G. Norton. Whittler. -,- ,---<
■ ;.-.,' WILBUR SPRINGS
mm.'. M. Harm. BtOdrlck; M. I. - Hopkins
luma; S^ J. Dougherty^ Sausallto; Mr*. c Jo
hanson, Germantown: G. H. Simmons.,Williams-
Mra-j''A^*itr*'?f^-V'^^'r'*i^™™i
Mrs J A 1,, George Asimes'
F. V Btirgtand wife. Miss Burg . F." H* Clavier
and wire. .L Reldy.* Willows K. X 'llppltt
Petaluma: William ' Struekmeyer. Arbnck c- J
Kolplcn; Grimes: c. s . wr ght C J , noil
MarysvlPe; J. T. Doyle,. Chief,; (5 W. Lantj.
Miss. M. ttoblnoon M..g A. Luc^'.i, tali :
.THE SAX FRANCISCO, CALL. SUNDAY, JULY; 23,r 1911. ;
[ G. J. Martin and wife. Mrs. H. A. Harper, Mrs.
I J. Poket. San Francisco. , ;'
| ' If; Goodfellow and wife, Williams: IH. E.
I Whitte. T. A. Gnthrie. Mrs. J. H. Jones. Wood- '
land; A. H. Kennedy and wife, Arbuckle; C.W.
Willis,; A. Shaden, Chauncey Clark. Mrs. Dl
Staco. Mr. I Carbarina and wife, M. - Daly. H.
Whitmarsh, A. H. Burns, Miss M. C. Farns
worth. Mr*. C. Dayey, Sacramento; L: R. Watts.
Mrs. ; W.; F. Ranee!. Mrs. Lentuer, Miss Lentner,
Miss M. E. Sullivan. Miss M. A. Ahem, J. R.
Hiller, Oakland;, Mrs. C. Koch." Sutsun.
PARAISO HOT SPRINGS
FROM SAN FRANCISCO
Mrs. Ahem M.lrvln
A. J. Ahem " . N. T. Cblpman and wife
John F. Ahem ■' ■ Miss J..O'Rourke - .
Mr. and Mrs. -Byron Miss E. O'Rourke
Jackson / Mis* M. Torney
Byron Jackson Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Shea
Miss E. Juth - R. Mcllugh
E. V. Burrler J. H.Rober
Mrs. J. S. Love • F. W. Bergerot -
J. Jacobson Joseph Depew • <•
B. Leavitt E. Bergerot ■-:' :; .-■-.' -
Mrs. i Leavitt ; L. Bergerot
Miss M. V. Smith Rose Mlraude
Miss H. Leavitt F. Bradley -
R. L. Cunningham Lulu Durken,
C. C." Smoot ' . Mr. and Mrs; A. Baker
Mrs. M. Fox S.W.Baker
Captain B. Casears Mrs. R. Dixon
John H. Hughes Miss T. Schafele
Miss Hughes ... Mr. and Mrs. J. T.
Tom M. Bradley Johnson .
J. E. James A." J. Rankin and wife
Miss Olive James Dr. L. philp and wife
A. A. Olg V. H. Harrier ' *
Miss Myrtle Ward William Harrier
Mr. and Mrs. E. Bettln- R. Mcllugh
ger ~ S. V. Pelser .
M. Bettlnger Rose Cary
Miss Rblndiug Mrs. J. Senamond -
Mr." and Mrs. A. Mat- A. W. Mlrasch and wife
tlnger • William virtue •
George M. Walling I May Gleson '
C. Hanson ■ | Miss Mary Gleson
James Irwin G. W. Glslet
Miss Merced Walton . Miss M. Just
Mr. and Mrs. Roy Lee H. .lust
W. Cary J. W. Greft
H. Warwick Mrs. A. Carlson
J. W. Barnet t Miss M.X.Brown
C. Wood and wife Miss-Grace Brown '
Mrs. J. Lenahan . - M. Gottdtner
P. Maloney W. M. Hughes
L. Emerson T. .-man „
H. Hauser . 0. man
I. Pullman , B. Dekriede
J. T. Manson Mrs. L. >lirch
L. Sole - T. J. Kelly
T. 11. Rasmed J. Jakel 1
B. L. Whyte S. E. Block , .-,
Taylor Miss C. Monyon '
MIIo Long , A. Leslie
Miss M. Reams Mrs. Frank Leslie
Miss Lou Jennings '. Mrs. Gelmason
Mr*. Rodney Yoell C. Meyers and wife
Miss C. F. Deeny , - Louis Kirk
»". S. Pogson - Joe Kirk
Will Keeny Roso Williams
M. A. Gaiter - Mrs. E. Bnndaners
Mr. and Mrs. K. T. Mr. and Mrs. H. Schmas
Dawson T. Richmond
Mist Dawson ; Mr. and Mrs. Gaulter
James T. Dawson J. H. Hnges ";
Royal A. Moosehouse Mr. and Mrs. Malfantl
Ronnocco P. Lawrence Miss Malfantl :"'-".'.T:v
V.eccio G. Huomo L. Stoltz
L. 11. Hansen and wife (.'. Armstrong
Barney King . G. Wtllats
Jarret White Mrs. E. Bailey '
Mr. ami Mrs. K. T. P. A. Dolan and wife
Stroud | M. A. Samuels
James lrvin Jr. . S. I. Hooper
Miss K. lrvin " '
\ FROM OAKLAND '
Mrs. J. W. Kingsley' Raymond Crummey
L. E. Kingsley CV Johnson
Carl Romle ' II P. Gorman ..
W. K. Lewis M Andrews and wife
C. Clancy'. ; . .F. E. Soward •
John J. Travers . Mrs J. H. Rourke
H. May Miss Aileen Rourke
11. F. Ober Mrs. 11 Westphal
R. Ober Miss Edna Westphal
H. H. Ober - 'Mrs. p. Mcßride
L. U. Ober A. W. Baker
Harry lanim S. W. Baker
E. Starkweather Georgie Sllef
FROM SAN" MATEO
Prof. JaDies M. Madden Mi*.-. Feaclta Monzon
Andrews Yor . ; Mrs. J. H. Shea- ,--"..'
Lawrence P. Ronnoco 1 Walter Cary
Harry H. McGowan Jr. Ella Britt
Miss Anita Shea Sarah Britt
FROM OTHER PLACES
H. Joost. Miss M. Jooet. Frultvale: W. F. Raf
fetto. Oakland; F. M. Rcesier. Fresno; Dr. H. C.
Murphy. Salinas; Frank Dowd. Monterey; Mrs.
P. Thompson. Lenoro Kelly. Loretta Kelly, Wat
sonville: Rev. E. P. Crammer, King Cite; Mrs.
W. J. Greer. Soled*d:.W. K. King. Santa Cruz;
Winnie K. Lewis. Alameda; Thomas Kelly. Gon
zales; Ivah Burden. New York; Jack Shea. San
Mateo: p. A. Forsythe. Bakersfield; Anna Ton
dorf. Los Angeles: Marion Brooks, Mr*. Seaton.
Berkeley; Mr. and Mrs. Nunes. Watsonvllle; J.
F. Rothricka, .Buffalo; H. H Stoddard, Santa
Cruz; 1 nomas Hunter, Los, Gatos.
PETRIFIED FOREST
FROM SAN FRANCISCO
Mrs.-J.- Wellenberg Mr. and Mrs. E. W.
Mrs. S. Wolf and son Algeltlnger
Mrs. F. Howell Miss P. Algeltinger
Miss N. Hurley. Mrs. E. Lc Wagner
Miss Florence Burns E. L. Wagner
Mrs. E. D. Erlad . Fred I^gomarstno -
Miss M. D. Erlock Miss Edith Plcettl
George Lock Wood and '- Mrs. C. Plcettl -
wife -.* John Gnecco
Miss 1".. A. Bull * O. E. Pettis
C. Merry J. A. Hoiirigan
J. Conner G. I. Downing i
A. T. Schneck J. Martin
Miss Alice B. Dexter Miss G. V. Brlngel
Miss Ella 11. Dexter Mrs. M. J; Brown
Samuel Qulckmtre - - D. L. Brown --■■-",<-■
Mrs. v Samuel guickmire! Flora Culver - •
Florence M. Mac Donald jC. M. Palmer
Sona. Borer , . ...
FROM OAKLAND AND BAY CITIES "
Paul H. Frick J. B. Hitchcock
Mr* J R. Sharpstine ■■ |M. E. Hitchcock
D. Desmond . Louise bordy
A. B. Bugglls and wife Gladys Gerhardy
W. F. ' Booth Jr. I^xiis Gerhardy
K. c. Mohrhardt . Mr. ami Mrs. E. M.
Mi** M. A. Rabin Downer
M. Te Conte V . Hazel I. Downer
Miss J. le Conte • • Edward. M. Downer Jr.
George N. Macßae . Mrs. Gertrude E.
W. E. Robertson Jordan-•-
R. A. Hitchcock i Miss Ada G. Jordan
S. A. Hitchcock J. G. Dick •
■ ..-• FROM OTHER PLACES
Mr. and Mrs. Gus Orilla M. Bono
Momsen and daughter H. C. Randall
Miss Thekla B. C. A. F. Conners
Slelcken- Mrs. A. F. Conner*
Miss Halloween Clark Mr. am! Mrs. C. F. > '
David Clark Conners
J. Kenneth Bryant ' Janets Conners
Mr. and Mrs. ('. M. ' "lorothy Conners '
Cole Jessie. M Corleft
Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Ralph N. Risers
Stoan Fred A. Gray "
George Stoan . <- Richard Gray .
Miss Charlotte Stoan '■". Walter Ormsby
l.c Ray Stoan Gladys Mulr * -
Dr. Chester Rowell Jennie c. Nubey
J. H. Rowell Carl Butler-
Charles Peterson J. D. Free
Colston Elrirldge • Mrs. S. .S. Troxell /
Blanche E. Jones John 0. Gantner -
Bella Rnsmu . Carl I to* Edwards Vogel
George J.. R.-adag Mrs. J. o. . Gantner
Mr. and Mrs. M. Norris Mrs. William T. Hess
Plummer Miss Nellie Woodruff
Mis* Edna Plummer -■ John o. Gantner Jr
Ray Plummer Mrs. M. R. Kulton
Frank Plummer M. S. Kulton
.JJra- A. R. / ,rr H. A. Scott and' wife
Mr*. H. Roblson ..,.., .
HOTEL CAPITOLA
FROM, SAN FRANCISCO
Washington Dodge and John .G. Howard and
-■-wife ■ - - - , -wife-- ' •-■• . --"'
H. R. Rich, .wife and Dr. Helen Cooper
(laughter J. E. De Young
Mrs. M. Reiss Lieut. A- E. McGee
M. L. Harney Lieut T. S. Harbol -
"i." 5 1"*?,"* 5 " Ensign L. H. Symme*
E. P. - Bailey - O. C. Bunster and wife
George A. Crux and 1 Mrs. 1.. Rothenherg ■
,' vlf i." , „ ' Miss Madalcne E. Roth-
Miss i Bernice *G.■ Mc enberg »"■••-- ■■ ' ■ •
s.V° 5 . •»* *' us* " \°- J. Trevallean
Miss Anna Ruth Draper A. H. Martin, wife and
8.- Williamson --.'.,-: ■ son-
P. I.ennon ' " B M. Golcher
Ed Eppenbelm -"-•*" I Mrs. E.. Peterson .
OAKLAND. ALAMEDA ANT) BERKELEY
Mrs. R. Mott . •;-."■ j Miss ■J. Starkey
Mr*. Rosenheim ; IH. G. Walker -'
J..C* Eschen t ; Mr. and Mrs. T." 0. Hll-
L^-W. - McGlauflln and bonon ■■ '
•^vflfe ,' . / , I Mrs. ,I. Ehrenberg
George A., Leber . Adele Ehrenberg..- ;
Mr*. J.. Jensen Mrs. J W. Hutchison
Mrs. J. ('. Eschen . [Mrs. Meredeth < Sawyer
Robert E*cben" • Samuel.:- Lovett and
Miss . Bernice Hubbard family : -
Mr*.; Henry Atkins Mrs. . Amelia Hobart .'"•":
Miss t Marlon Bromley! Everett Lawrence :
■ Jansen -■ .- . Jean . Hutchison --
0. W. Fletter «nd wife Mrs; J. R. Wilson
Mrs. "• Rod. W. Church IH. A Grant
"---, .:--•- FROM SAN JOSE •>
Miss Ryland <" -' ? J.X. Rossich
Mr. and Mrs. McDonald A. M. Free and -wife *
Mrs., Paul-Masson :.■■'.. Miss Vlctorlne Klein '
Miss Adele Masson - Miss McHugh"
>««•- E. Levy ..::. : Mr*.;E. Roschken
Mrs. H.. Oppenhelmer . Mrs. W • Young '* '.
W. B.Hobson And wife W. J. Roschen
H. C. - Brown —r' .Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur J
Mr. and Mrs. , E. J. Edwards
Royal and daughter ' Arthur -■ L. Wyllic
Mr. and; Mrs. ,W. H. D. J, Gairaud .
Pon- , Mr. and - Mrs. W. J
W. McCarthy - - Burbank and -three
;H.", Booksin ■ . children - ■ :.-- „-■.
G. D.", Field < ' '.; * Baslle H. Booksin ;
►Allen C. Collins • Mrs. : D «J. Gairaud
Peter * Caste! - ■ Louis Gairaud -
J. *A. Beattie and: Thomas Bodley
.. daughter* - - | Mrs. -H. i Booksin ' •
J. Auzerais ,; „, .-. v ' ,y-, •■'.'
~ ir'-' : ' '<■ - FROM FRESNO -
Mrs. W. 11. McKenzlelH.S.' Duff and: wife rt
•< and ..familyc | Mrs. W. , A. Bean ■> ana
Miss Marjorle Wing ,5 | daughters ,'.;;,"
Donald-McKenzle '." v .
* FROM OTHER PLACES -"*- -i *"- -
- Ororllle. - Albert t H. - Davis; - Chlco,- Elinor i F.
Stllson; Dixon. Mrs. «R.i Moss, Mrs. D. V. Hall;
Vallejo. -R. Erlckson: Sacramento. Francis T.
Dwyer.jH. J..Adams: Wabdoke, '■ Mr. i and '• Mrs.
George *C. Shelby: f Monterey, i George ,' Schnltz
t%g;< Chapman.. Mrs. ('. IM.«Luttrell, and >, daugh
ter: .«Burlingame;,. Dormer s Walsh J and ' daughter;
Corte Madera.fJ.T.iMcMlllan. and wife; Holli*
ter. Ed Anshman,* Carl Paulson. T. M. ; I.andruin
and wife. Mr and Mrs, HAW.- Tracy; ;.Wrights;
Mr. and ilrs.- F. T. Wrlneh, Mr. -.and - Mrs,
Gruntkj Dr. 'Jessie- Bernle, Mr. KaUer; Lousnis,
Miss Thelma Johnson: Niles, C. H. Hatch and
wife; Marysville Mrs. A E. Berg and family,
Kenneth-Berg. Mrs. F. Seawell: Redwood. "Mr.
and Mrs. G. H. Elliott and family; Colusa. Mrs.
G., G. Brooks; Hayward. 'Mrs. B. H. Madison.
Miss H. M.; Madison M J. Madison; Delhi, Miss
Eden, < Miss ; Kenyon. ... a*. - . ;•'.;,,-•'
HARBIN HOT SPRINGS
r , FROM SAN 'FRANCISCO ,
Louis Fholozlcb < Julius Loeb
Darby Martin L. Livingston ■
8... Anlter •.' C.J.Carlson •
Mrs. B. Anlter , Charles W. Rodney
J." Israel M. a. McClaine
Mrs. A. Jackson " * Theodore W. Sollman ."
Mrs. Ed Harris ■ :B. L. Schonfleld
Edward Jackson R. W. Luph
Mrs. R. Korn John F. Corkery
Miss Cor* Korn „ J. A. Henery
Philip, Cohen E. W. Strange
B. Kaskell mi Rea _
Mrs. B. Kaskell Mr. and Mrs. A. W.
M. Bsllch White
'J. Tomasevlcb ". Sam Jacob*
Giov. Radonvlch E. R. Dorothy
R. T. Mlxovlch •'; Miss Sadie Dorothy
H. Lazarus Max Posner..
Mrs.-Ramsey Mrs. Posner
E. Crowley o. Boxlo -
A. Jacobsen - Mrs. O. Boslo
Mrs." A. Jacobsen T.Franusich
Mrs. J. Mottloll . Mrs. J. M. Hlrschfleld
Mr. Mottloll .';'. , Max Goldberg . ••
NIC 'Angelo ; ! ' Miss a. Woodman -
Mis* Helen Colby ' Mis- Cohen
Elies Cremta
',",',■' FROM OTHER PLACES jl,
Mr*. W. Struehen. Miss M. T. Murphy. Ru
dolph Miller. Mrs.. Miller. Rudolph Miller . Jr..
lallejo; J. M. Adamson, Lower Lake; Mr. and
Mrs. Stephens. Oakland; A. A. Land. Calistoga;
A. F. Henry, Sausallto: George J. Brennan, Val
lejo; E. M. Downer, pinole; Miss Ada Jordan,
Mrs (i. 'Jordan. Berkeley; B. W. Miller. IA. R.
Mason, Palo Alto; W.S. Nolan, Quincy; Elmer
Johns, W. Crock ett. Berkeley: Frank I. Tury,
Oakland; J. H. Harrell, San Jose; Mis* Mary
Hurley. Port Costa; J. E. Petersen, Oakland;
Monica McDonough. Oakland; Mr. and Mrs. Kell.
Gilroy;. Mr. and Mr*. Rallton. Berkeley: J. L.
Gould. Alameda: •E. C. - Phoenix. . Folsom; Miss
Alvolra Levy. Mis* France*' Collins, Vallejo; Gus
Johnson, Mrs. Johnson,-Richmond. '
FASCINATION FOUND
IN CARAVAN'S MARCH
Long Processions of Laden
Beasts Thread Desert
Through the history of countless ages a \ line
of caravans stretches back Into the silence of
the past. From before the time when Crusaders
Dashed their j banners through the world until
tbe present century, when camels sway across
he Sebaran desert, and gypsy caravans swing
sleepily along ; English country lane*, the cara
van has held a | place ,in history. Silent, in
scrutable; holding a hint of color and more than
a suggestion of savagery, the fascination of the
caravan remains unexplained." unexpUlnahle.
Originally, the word was applied to a company
of merchants, pilgrims and other* • traveling to
gether for the sake of security In the east or
northern Africa, especially through the desert.
Today there are caravan routes stretching across
miles of gleaming „am!; where palm trees throw
a speck of precious shade, and wild dogs howl
In the scented Nubian night. - Even -In the pro
saic present a string of camels frequently passes
overland—by caravan— from Mecca. Unwieldy,
cumbersome shapes, with their shrouded at
tendants; padding their clumsy feet in the burn
ing sand; soundless and without complaint. ?,
There have been thousand* |of word-pictures
dealing with caravans. Caravans belong; essen
tially to the desert: though no covered "van,"
as we know it. ever Journeyed in the east.
There the caravan Is made of beast and master;
bearing tents upon . their backs. To nomads,
gypsies and their like caravan* belong by right
of time. In England gypsy folk now travel
with an actual "van," horse drawn. In which
they sleep and live. In the far east a caravan
is still a term applied to a company of travelers
or a fleet of merchant ships with their convoy.
Beyond the southern cross when the day's Jour
ney is over a tent goes up. or travelers sleep in
woolen coverings under the open sky. " When
morning dawns the caravan Is' up and away
I before the working world is stirring. Long
fellow once described Kambala striding "at the
bead of his dusty caravan." Dusty and sun
baked, : with -the. smell of burning wood, the
gleam of white I teeth ■ in brown . faces, the
extraordinary freedom- of | the open ; road, cara
vans—eastern or English—are still fasclnatiSg.
still picturesque. y < * >
In the seventeenth century the. word first
acquired Its present Jneanlpg— covered car
riage or cart. : The word caravan was then
applied to public,.' or: private covered vehicles
carrying passengers,; or to a company of people
traveling together. From that Is traced; the
shortened form "van." now applied to covered
vehicle* of various kinds. Early, in the nineteenth
century a caravan meant a third class covered
carriage on a railway. Nowadays, in England.
the expression is principally used 5 In connection
with a "moving ; bouse on, wheels." , To most
people a caravan is associated only with
gypsies; and; Indeed, Is rightly called the trav
eling home of "gypsies and "showmen. At one
period it also meant a cohered vehicle of a
traveling menagerie—this j forming a slight con
nection between English caravans and those of
the east, says the I.»ndofl Globe. ..' .
As long ago it* 17.-.4 'a; journal declared that
"we should laugh at a nobleman who should" be
content to have his family dragged to his
country s»nt like servants In « caravan." We
have disproved that statement today, for cara
vanning has become a craze-with all classes of
society. It i* now fashionable to hire a cara-"
yen; and tour leisurely through country . lanes.
stopping at will. Caravans of • the ,: . pleasure
seeker are often marvels of .tasteful comfort.
The art of putting much In little is exemplified
in the furnishing and. fitting* of : these "home*
on wheels" of the Ml* rich. But all the differ
ence In a world of contradiction* lies between
the pleasure touring caravan, wherein we take
a delightful holiday, and the bumping, Jogging
"van," where the followers of the road spend
their lives.
LATEST NOVELTY IS
WINDOW IN UMBRELLA
Innovation Lessens Danger by
Widening Vision
An umbrella with windows is the
latest novelty In Paris,-, and it is | said
that it comes from London.'- The trea
son ;for^...the Innovation Is the '• difficulty
of .getting about on ' account of the
dangers caused ( by traffic, especially ln
wet weather.'- Although the umbrella
seems.a novelty, it is not exactly new.
The manufacturers give a little his
tory to the invention.. It seems that
the first '^parapluie a fenetres" made Its
appearance in London "half;a';century
ago.; A Russian, noble, Prince Pout la
tine, was walking, one day In London
with his tutor. ..It was -raining, and a
mad dog rushed at them; Owing to
the; umbrella they did not notice the
animals approach. The : tutor was ter
ribly bitten, and a .little time rafter
ward he died in great agony. . The
prince was so impressed with the dan
ger of the ordinary umbrella that, he'
invented the "parapluie A fenetres." Of
what the "windows" - consisted we
are left _in . doubt; - but,' the faithful
chronicler tells us that "the prince al
ways, carried i his safety umbrella-and
created a great sensation throughout
the European capitals. ■'.";" . *;
COAST APPLES KNOWN :
IN SOUTHERN CHINA
James; J. Hill Introduced. Fruit
to Celestials
. ,The excellence of-the-Oregon and
j Washington .apples is well' known in
j Hongkong and other parts of southern
I China, says Commercial Agent Lovett
jM. Wood. :;.This" is :to a considerable ex
tent due to the holiday, gifts* started by
James £J; Hill, Mauritz< Thomson : s and
others who have Important commercial
connections; here.'.'Apple; growers ; must
i not, however,".' get fa; wrong: impression.
i Much; as the flne : fruit is ; appreciated
here, the price, at such'isL':distance; from
I the shipper,'places the apple beyond the
] purse of J the ? Chinese 3 people, *. and 100
boxes ,of Spltzenbergs | would glut ?. the
Hongkong. market and^the appetites of
thetEuropeans here able to Spay/ the
price j, that good, 5; fresh, well kept j fruit
commands,; Australia }! sends ./some
apples here,"but those; I have tasted are
lacking in the fruit bouquet found in
the apples grown in the United States.
" Some men do "not believe in thelr^own
beliefs
AMMONIA GAS AS
CONSUMPTION CURE
New Methods Discovered in For
eign Lands for Combating
Dread Disease
England and France are deeply inter
ested In two new, cures for consumption
which have just been brought forward.
One comes from Bradford, Eng., where,
according to the United States consular
reports, ' the accidental discovery of
what appeared to be a cure by means of
the ammonlated gases generated' in the
production of maggots for flsh bait, was
recently [made. "While engaged In this
industry, it Is alleged,' certain persons
known to; be "suffering from tuberculo
sis have regained their health, says the
Indianapolis News. While some British
medical: men rather. ridicule the idea,
others do not. One physician is reported
to have said; that the s cure la -by no
means Impossible and should be inves
tigated. . He adds:
"Ammonia has a very beneficial ef
fect upon some of the processes of life.
It is just possible that it ■ may destroy
the tubercle;bacilli. \ It Is by no means
utterly ridiculous, although I; will not
commit myself to It at present. I think
we are far too apt to put aside reme
dies discovered by the laity as .of no
value." ■-'•*-> ;.-:""'
■ The matter of greatest interest be
fore the Soclete Internationale de .'la
Tuberculose ';.„ and the ' Soclete sde la
Therapeutlque in "■ Paris In. May was a
tuberculosis' cure by Dr. Samuel Bern
helm,- president of the Oeuvre de :la
Tuberculose Humane, the chief organ
ization for : combating tuberculosis by
means of laboratories, and dispensaries
In Paris, and Dr. Louis Dieupart, phy
sician" in chief of the anti-tuberculous
dispensary: of St. Denis. "They gave re
markable Information as to cures and
Improvements effected in "a great, num
ber of cases of pulmonary and other
tuberculosis by the administration of a
•preparation of , radio-active menthol'
lodine. This anti-tuberculosis specific
was due to the researches and > the
therapeutic experience of Doctor de
Szendeffy of Budapest. The composi
tion of the preparation is as follows:
Peptonized Idodine, .75 centigrammes;
menthol, .06 centigrammes; radium ba
rium chloride, the tenth of a drop in a
solution of ether.
Doctor de • daffy had been long
experimenting with injections of iodine
in the; treatment of tuberculosis, and
when'he communicated: his results to
his Paris colleagues they were keenly
interested but not surprised, as they
had themselves obtained Interesting re
sults on the same lines. The healing
power of iodine is well known and It
manifested Itself in the treatment of
tuberculosis. There were concomitant
effects.- however, which rendered the
employment of this, agent almost: Im
practicable, such as the nearly intoler
able pain which followed the injections
and the specific symptoms of "iodism"
in the patient The new preparation of
radio-active menthol iodine . Is: open to
none of these drawbacks and Its thera
peutic action, is extremely remarkable.
If not yet completely explicable.
The experiments on animals, particu
larly guinea pigs, gave results of com
plete immunization after the injection
of-tuberculosis bacilli; Which otherwise
proved fatal. When: experiments upon
human subjects were carefully Initiated
the results were entirely and", surpris
ingly successful. One cubic centimeter
was Injected dally ;30 times'in succes
sion.ln.no case did the system mani
fest any Intolerance of the Injection, as
was constantly the case in treatment by
iodine. In pulmonary tuberculosis there
was a, distinct Improvement after 10 in
jections. Blood spitting ceased, as did
all other: distressing; accompaniments
of phthisis, such as night sweats, ema
elation, absence of appetite and weak
ness. The patients increased In weignt
and strength and the physical Improve
ment was attended by. most important
results In Improved psychological con
ditions—a return of confidence and
courage which is half the battle; in
dealing with this terrible disease. The
improvement continues while patients
follow • their: usual'occupations.
MANY COLLECT BOOKS
AND NEVER READ THEM
Libraries Grow Steadily for No
Apparent Reason
.- Why do most of us buy books? So
few of us have time to read them. 5 Yet
we keep adding ,to the family library,
for all that, volumes which only a long
convalescence could give us a chance to
open. ; Bargains in halfcalf of complete
Jane- Austen's and Walter Scott's find
their way to - our shelves : when we
would ; sooner ' burn a * certified; check
than consume the .hours by reading
them. .The flyleaves are turned up and
a few of the illustrations, a neighbor
Is called; in to admire, and the books,
except for the housemaid's duster, enter
upon an uninterrupted repose, says the
New York Evening Sun.
-Some of us who &re blessed with this
world's; goods keep standing orders at
the publishers for all books on certain
subjects to be delivered as they appear;
What becomes of them? They stand In
their neat brown paper packages on the
floor of a convenient storeroom waiting
the time when some library" somehow
comes to hand to, endow with some
thing.
.Why, do most of us buy books? 'See
the beautiful continuity of human na
ture;,for the. same reason that Imogen,
the negro cook, buys hand embroidered
petticoats. rv^jS^jpl^^lSgfS^^.:' ,
- "Imogen," said her, mistress to her.
"Imogen," why do you spend your,wages
on these expensive' flounces? You never
wear them."
: "No, ma'am,'.' said Imogen, "no, ma'am,
I don't never wear 'em." ;•.,•'
:•; "Then, why not save your "money?"
said her mistress.
"... "I likes to-know I'se got 'em," i said
Imogen; ■ .7;. *
; "Why?,':■ said her mistress.. .
* "It sure is: somehow -elevatin' to the
spurut," said,Imogen:. - .
BADLY HURT SOLDIER
THIRSTED FOR GLORY
His Paring Wish Was for Bat-
tie Record
: Terrible as it is to.be slain in battle,
there is; one ; thing the soldier
worse, declares a veteran to the Youth's
Companion. ;.;. That' is :to ; miss the • honor,
of taking part in, a great battle, and
to die . inglorio'usly at ; home, >wh*en his
country ; needs him. An artilleryman
from Michigan brought this out during
the civil war. ' ' :'- *;.
; The man, had; only * just gone; to the
front, and'had- seen no ; real; fighting.
One s day ..while; on "■; the.; march - he fell,
and was; run over by the gun*carriage.l
He f was* so badly 'crushed that, sorely
against his ,will,; he had to . be: fur
loughed.and sent home. •:, '•:
..".': While: he lay : In 'bedf under the: doc
tor'n; care the battle of Gettysburg.was
fought- The man-feared he would 'die;
and ; keenly regretted - that, since he
must go. could not have been oh'that
glorious field. jj He called f upon the •doc
tor to hear his last request:;. • '.-.. -."
"Doctor, 1? I go.* promise me this. My
stone shall bear these 1 words: 'Killed at
Gettysburg In the front of battle.*.".
"But you weren't there," objected "the
physician;'"-*' ■ * ' • '-'-'". :5;' 5, " : . ■ ■ ~-
"I know. But it wasn't my fault. . If
;you;can't;say:.that. then say, 'Killed at
Gettysburgr-durlng a temporary ab
sence" at Brookfield, Mich.' " '
WATCHMAKERS USE
SMALLEST SCREWS
Microscope Is Needed -to• Exam-
me One of These Tiny
Implements
The. smallest screws -in the world
are made in a watch factory. They
are cut-; from -steel wire by . a machine,
but as the chips fall from the knife
it would seem ; that the ' operator .were
simply cutting up the wire for 1 his
amusement. ; No • screws; can -be seen,
and yet a screw is made at every third
operation. -SiSE9__w3BißilHHß^*'
The fourth jewel wheel screw Is next
to invisible, and " to the naked'eye• It
looks like a bit of dust. J With a glass,
however,*;lt; is seen to be a.screw. with
260 threads to, the .inch,: and with a
very, flne glass the threads may be seen
quite clearly. 5' :. * "
These* little screws are four one
thousandths of an Inch in diameter,
the heads are double In size. It is
estimated that an ordinary thjgnble of
the seamstress would * hold 100,000 of
them. About 1,000,000 are made in a
month, but no attempt is ever made to
count them. .. :;".::,"*.:
■\ In determining* the number 100 of
them are placed on a very delicate bal
ance, and the number of the whole
amount Is calculated from 'the weight
of this.' All the small parts of the
watch are counted in this way, prob
ably 50 out;of the 120. -
; After being cut the screws are hard
ened and; put in' frames,*: about 1 100 to
the frame, heads up. This la done very
rapidly, but entirely by the sense of
touch Instead of by sight; so that a
blind man could do it as well yas the
owner.of the sharpest eye. The heads
are j then polished In an automatic ma
chine, 10,000 at a time. The plate on
.which -they : are polished is covered
with oil and a grinding compound, and
on this the machine, moves them very
rapidly by a reversing motion, until
they are perfectly, polished.
GRAPE VINES ENDURE
FOR MANY CENTURIES
Some Planted at Remote Dates
Are Still Alive
Grape vines have been famous al-'
ways, for their: longevity; In fact, it Is
doubtful If they ever die of old age, as
even the longest lived trees do. Pliny,
the Roman writer, who was a great
observer, mentioned one 600 years old,
and there have existed vines in modern
times-In- Italy and France whose age
was; known to be three to four cen
turies. An article in the Technical
World tells of some of the famous old
vines of California, which were intro
duced, probably from Spain; by the old
Franciscan fathers, away back In the
eighteenth century.', Near. Santa Bar
bara is a huge vine called "La Vina
Grande," which, so far -as is known.
is the biggest Individual grape vine
In the world. The trunk is 10 feet in
circumference and resembles the trunk
of a big oak rather than a grape .vine.*
Some of its branches are over four feet
round and the vine is trained : over a
massive arbor which covers a space of
10,000 square feet. ; This vine has. pro
duced as much as 12 tons of. grapes in
a single season. This vine Is not so
old as 'might- be supposed from its
great .size,, for it was planted by a
Spanish woman in 1842. *."..'■"'. ".
The famous '"Trinity"' vine near Los
Angeles—so called because it• has three
principal; branches—is much older,
though It ; covers only half as much
ground as "La Vina Grande."' It was
a .very large vine as far back'as the
year. 1800. All these old times vines are
of the mission and rose* of Peru va
rieties and they seem" to be Immune to
the destructive phylloxera and other
pests." '"-."" 1-,,;
There is a famous wild grape vine
on the" shores of Mobile bay, near
Daphne, \ Ala.,' which is known as the
"General Jackson" vine, from the fact
that "Old Hickory" camped , Under It
during his campaign against, the Sem
inole Indians. This vine is over six
feet around and Is believed to be up
ward of a century old.
ART OF MAKING CANDLES
NOT NEW TO CHINESE
Methods of Years Ago Still Fol-
lowed in Manufacture
The manufacture of candles In China
is no new thing, says Vice Consul Gen
eral ;; W. Roderick * Dorsey, I Shanghai.
Years before the advent of the* for
eigner the natives made them by crude
methods and ' used them in home and
temple. Even today millions of candles
are made by the old process of dipping,
at which the Chinese are very,expert A
mixture of tallow and castor oil Is first
prepared I and the ; operator,: placing | a
straw,'to serve as a wick, between each
of his - 10 f fingers, dips them , Into, the
preparation as many times as necessary
to give the candles the t desired thick
ness. "After this.they are set. up on end
against a board to harden and the straw
wicks clipped to raj proper I length;| The
finished product burns well, gives a fair
light, is !consumed slowly,' and,;;best:of
all. in native eyes, is very cheap. These
candles are usually made by small fac
tories' for .sale to storekeepers, but
many individuals still manufacture for
family and temple use.
INSTITUTE WILL STUDY
HUMAN PALEONTOLOGY
Prince of Monaco Interested in
Early Types of Man
The paleontology of .many, of the
lower animal: types has; been; carried
much further than thatr of man, who
also 'has a very ancient history;.'- We
know: v more about the monster dino
saurs of the Jurassic and cretaceous pe
riods than about the; early .". men. of,* a
much f later,: geologic • age. But an '';: at
tempt is -being made to readjust the
balance; by: the f foundation in Paris of
an Institute -of- Human ,; Paleontology,
, under "the; presidency : of (the prince of
Monaco, who has done so much for
oceanography^; A council" of adminis
tration" for this institution has been ap
pointed., including - Prof.' H. - Boule, the
Abbe H. Breuil | and j Dr. H. Obermaier.
Explorations and excavations are 1 to be
undertaken;by;the,institute." with' .the
co-operation; of : other" specialists in the
study of 5 the prehistoric representatives
of our species."*;*"!tis*. intended ;to; make
It the focus of all existing information
on'; the subject. ..',.'"; '-•-■■* ■'••"'
FOX SHOWS WONDERFUL
REASONING FACULTIES
55 A very good story, to illustrate c in
telligence in. foxes, is told.by a, corre
spondent of Nature. /The Incident •• oc
curred on Lord Ilchester's 'estate in
Somerset. v.-'A' * gamekeeper * saw „ a'; fox
approach a'five foot wall with a goose
slung over : his shoulder./ After i making
several unsuccessful' attempts to leap
the wall with his burden Reynard stood
on his hind, legs and pushed the goose's
, bill into a crack; between, the stones, so
that'the: bird s remained 'suspended at a
considerable ;" elevation.*^," Two , attempts
were needed before the goose, would re.
main in the [ desired position."- Then the
foxieaped up on the wall and. reaching
down, got hold of the goose, pulled it
up and disappeared -with; his prey. "It
appears 1 that'the keeper 'was too much
interested to interfere.
GREAT MUSICIANS
NOT APPRECIATED
Liszt and Riibirii Had to Offer
Supper to Draw Crowds
to Concert Hall
An article In an Italian Review con- ,
tains an interesting story of Liszt and
Rubini,. the tenor. They were • touring
together: and visited a town ..where,
from;the preliminaries which had;been
arranged, great things • were ' expected.
But; they -were; disappointed, for when
they entered the , hall they * found only
50 persons % present. ' J Rublnl was ",' fu
rious and;said hetwould not. sing, but
Liszt calmed him. , "You must sing."
he• said; "this small audience Is : evi
dently composed of " musical connois
seurs of; the town, so we should.treat
them with respect." Liszt set the: ex
ample with a grand overture,andvßu
blnl sang to perfection. Liszt gave an
other piece and then; addressed the au
dience. Liszt as an orator was as tact
ful as he had been in the role of paci
ficator. Addressing his audience of 50,
he said:- "Ladies and . Gentlemen"
(there was only one lady present): "I
think that you have had, enough music-
Allow me to ask you to take a little
supper with us." After a few seconds
the invitation was accepted, and Liszt
and Rubini entertained the audience at
supper at their hotel; which cost them
1,200 francs. -When the guests J sepa
rated the hosts thought the affair had
been a joke, about which •nothing more
would be heard, but they decided to give
their concert as advertised on the fol
lowing night. To their- astonishment
the hall was packed. There was not-,
standing;room. The whole town ." had J
turned out on the off chance of an in
vitation: to' supper. '
BOWLEGS ARE SYMPTOMS
OF RESTLESS NATURE
Supposed Physical Deformity
Arises From Precocity
The rationale of bowlegs is an invit
ing field for those who- have a taste
for oddity.. An admirable peg on which
to hang such speculations Is offered by
the news that the naval recruiting sta
tion: at Memphis has just been closed
because 90 per cent of -the applicants
were marked -by a'curvature of the
shank, "bones. They came from the
states of Arkansas. Mississippi and
Tennessee,; and the impression is left
behind that this physical inelegance is
a geographical"peculiarity.'< The states
In question would find It easy to refute
this assumption, but probably have no
desire to do so.
The fact is that the physical con
formation usually" described as bandy
legged is but the outward and visible
sign of j an energy and mental activity
which always reflect . lustre upon the
possessor. In the mellow maturity of
achievement,'when his legs have ceased
to excite wonder and only his genius
Is regarded, his fellow townsmen point
with pride to his name In blue books
arid red books or carved on corner
stones, says the Baltimore : News.
-Lest the Philistines rejoice. It should
be explained that this: crescent shape
of the lower limbs is due to the fact
that nature has not compounded the
child with the usual amount of what
are known as "earthy salts" In the
bones. This deficiency renders the leg
bones soft and pliant. Coupled „ there
with is the known fact that such chil
dren are precocious. They ; wish to 1
walk before they can stand alone. They
are on their feet before the hones are
hard enough to sustain them, and hence ,
the curvature." *. This physical ..restless
ness is but an evidence of'a' mental
vigor which will not be denied. It was
in response to the desire for a broader
outlook, for a knowledge of alien lands
and strange peoples that the applicants
at Memphis offered their services to the
navy. We hazard the opinion that if
the truth were - known it would be
found that every bowlegged child ever
born has wan ted to j go . to sea. Other-;
wise, he has;wished to join a circus c-r
go West-and fight Indians.
Triflers will reply that this Is.true of
all boys, but .there is no; room, for tri
fling In a grave question of ethnological
tendencies. It would be easy," moreover,
to prove that.it Is only an" uneducated
eye which despises the graceful curve
of. the limbs rather - than the . severe
perpendicularity held up—properly gar
mented, to be sure—as the beau Ideal.
The navy, at all events, could do no
better than man '. a squadron with re
cruits whose sea legs were born with
them. It is the false reasoning," and
not the bandy legs, which should be set
straight. '„,
INDIA RUBBER EXHIBIT
INTERESTS ALL LONDON
More Than 2,000 Exhibitors
Take Part •
Some unusually interesting processes
in connection with the cultivation,
gathering and manufacture of india
rubber were shown at the internation
al rubber exhibition which was held
at the Agricultural hall. London.
; For these purposes some actual spe
cimens of rubber trees 6 or 7 years old.
also of some dead stumps, will be on
view in order *to show the different
methods of tapping" practiced in vari
ous parts of the globe. In all 32- coun
tries are represented among the exhib
itors. ■ ' " • . ■;..- - * .--,. .
In some cases a large stand was ac
quired by a government, which dts- v-»
posed of the space. in small quantities. J
and as a consequence there were over
2,000 exhibitors. -„.
; Some of the displays were devoted to
demonstrating the conditions /of life,
of travel, and of ,"work-in the country
depicted, and in general the .process
of rubber manufacture was shown from
the , collection of . the • latex to . the fin- «
Ishtng of ■ the manufactured article
:. A: model of a completely equipped
rubber factory ln working ; order was
on view.;: while *in another Instance
cinematograph displays I showing how '""••
the goods are handled' in .the actual
factory was given. «*.- , ■ *■-
*- Several specimens of new rubber ma
terials which It, is suggested will short
ly/ attain great popularity for. use as a
covering for the i surface of roads- was
exhibited. p It; isf probable that the cost
of rubber, is not yet sufficiently low. to*
enable i suchr materials, to be .used < com
mercially for this purpose, but the man
ufacturers, being »certain that a per
manent reduction in price will : take
place, have devoted a large amount of ;
time and trouble to '.the invention ;'of*:
the compositions in preparation for the
time when.lt will be possible to place
them on the market. ;. ;. r;
The ; principal exhibits of this char
acter was r made -; by two British rub
ber companies, which will respectively
lay. 600 and 1,2001 square 'feet on the
floor of the exhibition.— Times
PARASITE FOUND TO
PREY UPON SPARROWS
A- parasite which attacks the skin of
the * English sparrow i has appeared 'in *
Wisconsin, and it gives promise of be
ing the long looked for -antidote for
that omnipresent ■ pest. This impudent
/undesirable" was brought' to this coun
try about 1869. under..;, thes impression
that it would eat the bugs on th* J
farm. ■ but when he"got; here he passed "
the bugs up and took to eating grain
and he has pretty > well driven out the
other birds. The people would like to
work the recall on him, but so far h*
has stood his ground. r . ,- ~* -

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