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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, October 25, 1912, Image 13

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IN WOMAN'S WORLD
The
Smart
Set
esting story of master and man—
Captain Nettles, U. S. A., and j
Puerto. Only this one, unlike the story
of Felton Elkins and Wilson, is not
humorous. More a story "of romance
and adventure.
In the year 1900 Captain Clarence
Nettles, then a first lieutenant, found j
himself stationed at Iloilo, in the J
Philippines, without a valet. To serve
him he selected young Augustin Puerto,
who was playing Filipino games about the post with other Filipino boys.
Aug-ustin Puerto was an orphan, whose future seemed uncertain, so he was j
very pleased at the idea of becoming valet to Captain Clarence Nettles.
For five years at different posts in the islands Puerto served his master |
faithfully and with intelligence. Then Captain Nettles fell ill and was ordered I
liome. In San Francisco he arranged to leave his servant for several months j
while he went to Washington for treatment in the government hospital. The j
k '-!ea was to send for Puerto when he left the hospital and knew where his
next station would be. Which he did. To receive no reply from Puerto.
This was because the boy had left San Francisco. Captain Nettles for a
few years lived at various posts in the United States, and eventually went to
Fort Logan, Colorado, supposing Puerto was permanently lost.
Returning to Puerto. When his master left him he had seemed contented j
to wait. But, strange in a strange land, his loneliness overcame him, and
one day he started for Washington. He didn't know where it was or how
to get there, but his money bought a ticket, and eventually he mounted the
steps of the government hospital in Washington, a sad. stray boy, looking for
Captain Nettles, who had been discharged weeks before. Thus Puerto was
alone in Washington and with only a few dollars. Domestic service sug- |
Rested itself to him, and he became a butler at the Philip Matling residence. |
It was at the Matling home that Puerto's talent for art came under the notice j
of his mistress. Idle drawings revealed a rare gift. Puerto was sent to the
Corcoran school to study under the artist Millet, who was later to meet death
on the Titanic. Millet predicted great things for the Filipino boy and gave
him a letter of encouragement, that Puerto displays.
For several years he studied art, and then his desire to see his master
sent him to army headquarters. Captain Nettles was in Colorado, and the
boy set out to find him. A few months ago master and man met in the
streets of Denver. The surprise of Captain Nettles, who then heard Puerto's
story for the first time, may be fancied. The latest news received by army
friends is to the effect that the faithful Puerto, a member once more of the
Nettles menage, is pursuing his studies in art, and in time seems destined to
v. .
oe xamous.
* * *
The Tuesday Afternoon Sewing club
has begun the meetings for this season.
The first was held this week at the
home of Mrs. Dolly MacGavln Fry In
California street. The hour over the
needlework was followed by an infor
mal tea. The members this season are:
Miss Janet Coleman Mrs. John Plgctt
Mra. Efflafham Sutton Miss El*a de Pu*
Mrs. Allen Mac Donald Miss Cnrrennah de Pue
Mr?. Uot.ert Henderson Miss Lillian Whitney
Mies Eth*l McAllister | Miss Laura Baldwin
Miss Cora Otis
AMUSEMENTS
■tf *•_.*****-*_-. WIx.StOCWT'-rtVfr VOVMIAV
Fa feet and Most Magnificent Theater In America.
MATINEE TODAY ASD EVERY DAY
A GREAT NEW COMEDY Bill!
-nsFPH JEFFERSON and FELICE MORRIS. .In
■ C De Mille's Problem Play ''In 1906> * '
;*TIXA RaSCH'S "LE BALLET tLAS
;:'"; KRANKLYN ARDELL & CO.. in ''The
~»tte": MELVILLE and HIGOINS: THE,
vr ASAHI. -«sl-te_ by Hi* Quintet: MART ,
QUITS and PAFL MCCARTHY: GAUTIER'9 |
[ATKP TOYSHOP: NEW DAYLIGHT MO- !
PICTCRES. Last Week of JACK WIL- |
rdMiKtM] by Franklvn Batie and Ada L *_*. j
Ere. Prloes". iOo. 25c, _oc. 73c; Bot Seats SI.
Mst. Prices (except Sundays and Holidays). 10c, i
_sc. 50c. Phones —Douglas 70. Home Cl-70.
__-?■ ___ - - LEADING THEATE-. !
■ Ellis and Market
l ■ aWkf ■__ Pbone—Sntter 24*0.
%_M**_l7 THIS WEEK ONLY
Night sa- S-t. Mat. Prices. 50c to $1.50.
JOHN CORT Offers His Great New York Oomlc
i>per* Success
"THE ROSE OF PANAMA"!
With CHAPINE
COM. SINDAY NIGHT—SEATS *OW. L
HOLBROOK BLINN
In PAUL ARMSTRONG'S Four Act Drama,
"A ROMANCE OF .. I
THE UNDERWORLD"
TRICES —50c to $•.*>_. $1 Wed. Mat.
___________ Bchaa. K. Muehlmaa, Manacer.
LAST 2 NIGHTS
POP. MAT. SAT 25c and D 0«
IN OLD KENTUCKY
y ST .RTING SL.MJAY MATINEE
KOLB and DILL
With M_UTDE LILLIAN BERRI and
BIG COMPANY In
LONESOME TOWN
SEATS SELLING NOW. j
lurlinel
Bl«H tSD LARKIX STREETS
OCEAN WATER BATHS
MOmmlDK and Tub Baths
Fait wster direct from ocean. Open
every day and evening, including Sunday*
and holiday*, from 6 a. m. to 10 p. m. Spec
»ators* gallery free.
April 1 to October, inclusive, batha open
Natatoriuro reserved Tuesday and Friday
mornings from t> o'clock to noon for vromen
" -Filtered Ocean "Water Plange**
COMFORTABLY HEATED
Constantly Circ_lati__r.
Hot Air Hair Dryer.. El-etric Curling Irons
and Shampoo Room for Women Bathers Free, ,
BRANCH TUB BATHS. 2161 GEARY ST.
***"*-" KEAR DEVISADERO. |
ETC |
<Aa!_
3r*3_4Hs msskmrn _> sp *_s Ȥ
_T—Jb n<d_j ' mt ifj I
p BAKER AND OAK STS.
The Sport that gives Grace and Strength
THREE SESSIONS DAILY
fpectal Mnslcal Program Thta Evenlag
A.taUkiwß -ttf eenta. J-adlea tree.
* » *
Mrs. Watson D. Fennlmore will en
tertain at a series of luncheon and
bridge parties to be given next week
at the Franeisca club. The first of
these affairs will be given Wednesday
and the second Thursday afternoon.
* * *
Miss Marie Bullard. the fiancee of
James Towne. will be the feted guest
at a bridge party to be given November
5 by Mrs. I. R. D. Grubb and Mrs. Mary
Smyth.
* * *
Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Ford were In
London at last accounts, but will leave
for Paris the first week In November.
They will enjoy an extended stay there
and will be in New York early in
January, planning to return here about
February.
* * *
Mr. and Mrs. John Martin have taken
a house In town at Pacific avenue and
Baker streets, where they will be es
tablished the tlrst of next month.
Their sons. Jack, Walter and Howard,
are coming to town, but Mr. and Mrs.
Duval Moore have taken the Martin
home in Ross, where they will remain
until the completion of their own home
in January.
* * *
Mr. and Mrs. David Madison Willis
have returned from their wedding
AMUSEMENTS
DAVID BE LA SCO Presents
EWOMAN
A Perfect Belasco Cast and Production.
ne c xt SUNDAY ISIOMT
The Famous
JULIAN ELTINGE
and Original New York Company in the
Mu.ieal Comedy Triumph.
"THE FASCINATING WIDOW"
Matinees Wad. and Sat.—SEATS BEADY.
POPULAR DEMAND I
Presents 6*9
Iflf_ll ft DE - CARVER S Sj
Sdivingl
park horsesl
OAKLAND 4 MORE 4 Wb
ke1 a l!"__ 1 perf °™nw *"• m
TOMORROW •*-■■«■ ■
Flower Show
TODAY
AND TOMORROW. SATURDAY
MORMVi, AFTERNOON
AND EVENING.
FAIRMONT HOTEL
(NORMAN HALL)
Auspices Pacific Coast Horticultural
Society.
Musical Program.
ADMISSION 500.
j - /
U TA7AD c'FAfiM. ml rawai
All UL g £k X Pbone Keajrny 2.
IT-JM w_r_____i-r____m Home PIJOBe C 4455
Viat. Tomorrow —Last 2 Nights
imi FEALY—JAMES DURKIN
'THE INFERIOR SEX"
PRICES—Night. 25c to $1; Mat., 25e to 60c.
STARTING SUNDAY MAT.
MISS TEALY and MR. DURKIN in
'THE MAN FROM HOME"
MAT. THURSDAY. SATURDAY, SUNDAY.
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 25, 1912.
NEW FRILLS DRAPE GOWN
Stunning Effects Acquired
A STUNNING combination of crystal embroidered net and satin is shown
in the above costume, which is fashioned after one of the latest Parisian
creations. The tunic of white patterned net, elaborated with crystal
beads, is draped over a skirt of pink satin. The corsage of white satin,
embroidered in pearls, is finished with a shoulder fichu of shadow lace and
similar lace is used in the panels at the side of the skirt.
journey and are settled for the winter
at the Bagley home in Liberty street,
where Mrs. Willis will be at home to
her friends after November 1.
* * *
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Stewart were
In London at the last account and will
leave shortly for Paris, where they will
remain until next April.
* # *
Mrs. Charles M. Plum entertained at
one of the informal luncheons of the
week at her home In Pacific avenue in
honor of Mrs. A. M. Lanson, who will
soon leave for Seattle.
* # *
Mrs. Francis J. Young, who has been
visiting friends at Santa Rosa, has
returned to her home in Broderick
street.
* * *
The board of managers of the Maria
Kip orphanage and Alfred Nuttall Nel
son memorial home have sent out In
vitations for a tea to be given at the
orphanage in Lake street, Saturday,
November 2, from 3 until 6 o'clock.
There will be folk dancing and songs
by the nursery children.
* * *
Mrs. Sheldon G. Kellogg entertained
at an informal tea given yesterday at
her home In Broadway.
* * *
Loyall Farragut. who is a visitor
here from the east, was the honored
guest at one of the dinner parties of
the week given by Mr. and Mrs. Fran
cis Davis at their home In Clay street.
Among those bidden to meet him were:
Re*, and Mrs. Webster ] Mr, and Mrs. James
Loring Clark Kills Tucker
Miss Helen Wheeler
* * *
The dancing party given last even
ing at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Edgar
CATHOLIC WOMEN
WILL ENTERTAIN
Branch No. 10. Catholic Ladles* Aid
society, will give a card party on the
evening of Tuesday. October 29, for
the benefit of the relief funds. Bridge
and whist will be played and beautiful
prizes, donated by members of the
branch, will be awarded to the success
ful contestants. Mrs. Mary Bender,
president of the branch, is being
assisted in planning for the affair by
the following committee of members:
Mrs. Frank Mollett (chairman), Mrs. S.
McFadden, Mrs. T*. Bulger, Mrs. P.
Broderick, Mrs, D. Louney, Mrs, J.
Clarke. Mrs. J. Burns, Mrs. J. Hoover,
Mrs. M. Ericksen, Mrs. M. Golden, Mrs.
P. Curtis. Mrs. E. Curtis, Mrs. T. Ryan,
Mrs. M. Britt, Mrs. W. O'Dea. Mrs. J.
Dowling, Mrs. T. Dilbert. Mrs. M. Mul
crevy, Mrs. J. Riordan, Mrs. J. O'Neill.
Mrs. M. Gunn, Mrs. T. Nolan, Miss
Annie Hogan and Miss Helen Ham.
MANY WQMEN ENTER
MISSIONARY FIELD
BALTIMORE, Oct. 24.—Fifty-five
Amarican women will go as mission
aries to foreign fields for tb*> first
time, it was announced at the annual
convention of the Women's Foreign
Missionary Society of the Methodist
Episcopal church in the First M. E.
church here today. Total benefits for
missions were reported to be $837,224.
This is independent of the general
missionary board of the church.
_ 1
JOK IS SET FREE—San Jose. Oct. 24.—For
want of eridenee and upon motion, of Deputy
Diatrict Attorney J. B. Peckham. Angello Jon,
a cook in a local restaurant, hat been dis
charged by Judge Dougherty after a prelim
inary bearing on a charge of having murdered
John Chefavieb, on September 1, by putting
strychnine in his t>cer. Both men "were em
ployes of the Olympla restaurant here. Jon
maintained his ignorauce of how the poison got
into tbe glasses throughout. Cheta-Tlch la dead.
IL-ere ar. aa other witnesses.
de Pue In Sacramento street was at
tended by about 100 young people
The feted guest was the debutante
daughter of the household, Miss Cor
rennah de Pue. She will be enter
tained at a series of delightful affairs
this winter, but will not have a for
mal coming out party. The dance last
evening was the first of a series to be
given for Miss de Pue. who is a
younger sister of Miss Elva de Pue.
* * *
An entertainment and club banquet
will be given this evening at 6:30
o'clock at the Young Women's Chrie
tlon association cafeteria in Geary
street, when a large number of society
women will attend the affair. The en
tertainment is announced for 8 o'clock
following the banquet.
* * *
Mr. and Mrs. F. A. Berlin and their
daughter. Miss Berlin, will entertain
at a large reception tomorrow at their
home In Alameda, when they will en
tertain guests from this city and the
cities around the bay. Mrs. Berlin is
a daughter of the late D. t_ Smooth or
this city and was prominent in the
southern set.
a * *
One of the enjoyable teas of the
week was given yesterday by Mrs. Val
entine Trent McGillicuddy at the Fair
mont.
* ■* *
Mrs. Holland M. Stevenson, who has
been visiting in the east for the last
year, will return to this city early in
November.
* * *
Miss Helen Ooburn Heath will give a
concert at the St. Francis Thursday
evening, November 21. and a number
of parties have been already arranged
by society people for the musical.
TOSS OF COIN
BRINGS BRIDE
SANTA MONICA, Oct. 24—Because
he lost the toss of a coin. Victor E.
Stedman, a young realty operator of
Santa Monica, is a benedick instead of
a bachelor today. His bride is an ac
quaintance of a day.
Stedman and a friend, Albert Wal
ters, tossed .a coin 10 days ago to de
cide which should marry and brighten
the bungalow they occupied with the
presence of a woman. Stedman lost
and it was agreed he should marry in
60 days.
He met Miss Annabel Hopkins of
Los Angeles here Tuesday night, a
proposal followed and they were mar
ried last night.
MEETING IS HELD
BY CORONA CLUB
Corona club held Its first downtown
meeting yesterdsy afternoon, the mem
bers gathering in Sorosis clubrooms,
536 Sutter street, where Corona head
quarters will be hereafter.
The program of the afternoon con
sisted of a recital of the Yosemlte
legends, the legends having been col
lected and written by Allan Dunn and
the music for the songs written by Dr.
Humphrey J. Stewart Mrs. James
Treadwell was the reader, Mrs. Flora
Howell Bruner sang and Mrs. R. B.
Partridge was at the piano.
Mrs. Bruner gave a group of songs
also.
HOLDUP MEU CHASED—In an exciting chase
in the Mission district yesterday morning, tar
ing which Poi.kemmi Timothy Crania need a
horse and Imgcy to good advantage, a man
giving- the naiin 1 "f 'Jporjre Adams was c_p
.*_«-_ and identified later as on*' ot two men
Whe held lip tbe grocery of 11. I>. Jttßck, BOSS
Sevt oteenth street. The otuer man made good
hia escape.
GOLDEN GATE
TO BLOSSOM
.Outdoor Art League
Plans Garden
"Golden Shores" will border the I
Golden gate If the plans and plants of
the Outdoor Art league mature. As
the preliminary steps toward attain
ing their desired ends the members of
the organization, with the co-opera
tion of Colonel Cornelius Gardiner and
Colonel John P. Wlsser of the United
States army and of John McLaren of
Golden Gate park, will celebrate Sat
urday, November 2, as planting day.
A space will be staked off on the!
hills of Fort Wlnfield Scott at the out- I
side edge of the Presidio, and there
seeds of poppies, nasturtiums, marl
golds, yellow lupin and broom will
be dropped with many hopes and any
number of encouraging words as to
their growth.
Some doubt prevails as to the na- |
tionality of the broom, some saying j
that it must be Scotch to be hardy, j
golden and ever blooming, while oth- j
erg aver that it is Spanish broom that '
does all of these things most vigor
ously. The matter will be referred to
experts and the best variety is prom
ised for planting purposes.
Any one wishing to donate seeds of
any of these yellow flowers may send
them to the California clubhouse, 1750
Clay street, plainly marked.
The planting will go forward until
the entire shore has been made garden
like, and it is hoped that the Outdoor
Art club of Mill Valley as well as
some of the residents of Sausalito will i
do the same for the Marin coast.
Protests are going to fall hot and
heavy from the league In the matter of
doing away with Yerba Buena as a
name for the island and making it
officially "Goat," as it is now, in
formally.
Protests are going forth also about
the proposal to run a car line in Van
Ness avenue.
Madame Sorbier reported on the mat
ter of the preservation of the ceme
teries, giving statistics to prove that
epidemics were simultaneous with the
removal of bodies from cemeteries.
The league hopes that the supervisors j
will rescind the order for such re I
m ova Is.
WOMEN ARTISTS
IN LIMELIGHT
For the second day of the exhibition
of the women artists of California an
even larger crowd than on the opening
day gathered yesterday afternoon In
the rooms of the Cap and Bells club,
under whose auspices the display is
being held.
Deepest interest is being taken in
the pictures and great surprise is ex
pressed at the unusual excellence of
the work of these women of Cali
fornia.
Mrs. Malcolm O. Austin was hostess
yesterday and ehe was assisted by the
following members of Cap and Bells
and club presidents: Mrs. J. W. Orr,
Miss A. E. Dugan, Mrs. E. W. Thomas,
Mrs. ». J. Patterson, Mrs. T. C. Easton,
Mrs. F. G. W. Paige, Mrs. D. E. F. Eas
ton, Mrs. Thomas Morton. Mrs. Clarence
Grange, Mrs. E. B. Coleman, Mrs. W.
W. Wymore, Mrs. Frederick Croudace,
Miss Croudare, Mrs. W. E. Janke. Mrs.
Benjamin Curtaz, Mrs. E. P. Heald,
Mrs. Thomas Morffew and Mrs. Charles
S. Robertson.
Mrs. F. 11. Colburn will be hostess
this afternoon, which will be the clos
ing day of the exhibit.
WOMEN TO PLAY
AT CARDS TODAY
Preparations are going on busily for
the card party to be given this after
noon at the California club house, 1750
Clay street, by the board of directors
of the California club and the Outdoor
Art league section of the club.
Bridge and "500" will be played and
any number of well known women
have reserved tables and will entertain
parties of their friends. Those desir
ing to arrange such parties may do so
this morning by telephoning to the
clubhouse, to Mrs. W. S. Leake or to
Mrs. George T. Marsh.
Mrs. Leake and Mrs. Marsh are the
heads of the committee of arrange
ments, and others acting as commit
tee women and aiding In making sure
the success of the event are: Mrs. H.
Bernhard, Mrs. li. P. Merillion. Mrs.
O. Bozeo. Mrs. Rufus Steele, Mrs. J. F.
Rees. Mrs. D. J. Mac Master and Mrs.
Walter S. Gray.
Largest Popular Price Garment House in San Francisco
$20LADIES' and MISSES' SUITS
t__b $ 1 f_.oo _____
--nSf___r' 111
#?S_- J__
These Suits On Sale Friday Only '^T^P^M
A\\ l\% Jit Our Market Street Store *^___^^'-V^»
\M c /Ib_/ This suit s P cciai {ortoday is one ofthe & r -- test jw *■ w
v tf I 'J! V bargains offered for many a day. It would be an ifi^V/J| % \ ;'_f\
I iw't unexpected offering even in January, when one '._»'■-.
|| ° Wf looks for great values. Carefully tailored suits, \ V,_ ' |p- ."j*'«^f
f!° pNm ,n new rn ' xtures anc * fancy weaves, all coats lined \ *y- ''fllL' * J _raß '
*•■'• |ii I with Skinner and guaranteed satin?. Worth $20: \: ;'
lja| I| jH if at The Greater today $10.00 A jM
|j! r i I' Early Shopping Advised )\ . 14 rj
None on Display, None on Approval **\ ■ f§;/ :
J ijj JVo/te Jen* C. O. D. \ j^ff
\v Mr _T_r_r* I
_. Market St. 152 Gear y St - stii. as Pic- I
_.vi. as Pic- Cor . Taylor Nn Grant Aye " $10. j
V_____—i________w_________M-_-__*__>M—_-i_____________ , i, _______________«______■________________ _— —■ I I**
Don't Be The Slave of Your
Possessions
The other day I went to call on a woman who
has just moved into a beautiful new house. She has
been planning and working -for the change many years,
and it is indeed a handsome building.
But I do not have any trouble to keep from breaking
the tenth commandment in my thoughts of her.
Indeed, no. On the contrary, I am sorry for her.
For she is so obsessed by her worship of that house
that she exists to serve it instead of subserving it to her
pleasure and comfort and making a real home of it.
Let me give you a few illustrations: The bathroom
in her new house—l refuse to call it a home—is ex
quisite. It is all white and blue and the fixtures are .
copper. Now, to keep these fixtures bright, their owner says, takes her
exactly one hour and a half three times a .week. That's four hours and a
half a week. And yet my friend said, regretfully: "Some lovely people called
on us when we first came, but I simply haven't had time to return their call."
Again, there is a brand new gas range in the kitchen. It has every con
venience of attachment that modern ingenuity can devise, and it was abso
lutely spotless. My friend is a notable housekeeper, but the immaculatenes*.
of this was wonderful even for her, and I said so. "Well, you see." she ex
plained, "I hardly use it at all, because I hate to get it mussed up. I have
my old range down cellar and I do most of my cooking there."
It was a very warm day when I called, and yet not a window in any of
the chambers was open. "We haven't had the windows open any more than
we could possibly help this summer,'' she "You know, that lets
in the dust, and this white woodwork soils so easily."
It is a good thing to have beautiful possessions, but it is not a good
thing to be possessed by them.
Perhaps you think I have been telling of an exaggerated case. An
extreme case 'l grant you, but not an exaggerated one, for every word is true.
Houses are meant"for homes, not fetishes. They are meant to live in, not
to be enslaved by Few women make such slaves of themselves as this one,
k„<- ♦v.0r,,, ;- «-.r !#>_« rleo-ree out the home above those who live in it.
out many in greater or less w_._,i._ v .
CLUB ARRANGES
OUTDOOR FETE
———•
Belvedere hillside will be gay with |
lights and music Saturday afternoon
and evening when the Papyrus club
members will give a fete champetre at
the home of Mrs. Manfred 11. Heyne
mann.
The terraced grounds of the Heyne
mann place will be arranged for the
presentation of a program of which the
main feature will be the play, "Un
tangling of Tony" written by Helen
Bagg and to be produced under the
direction of Miss Miriam Nelke.
Miss Nelke will appear In dialect
parts* and the others In the cast will
be Mrs. Georgia Caley, Miss Josephine
Condon, Mrs. Walter Wilkie, Miss Dora .
Howe. Miss Leale Hatch. Miss Lelia '
Randall, Stewart Masten, Garner Sten
house and Laurence Cook.
Others on the program will be the
Rleoletto quartet: Mrs. Millie H.
Olds, v.-ho will give a dramatic read
ing; Miss Beth Pleasants In a mono
logue; W. Grandeman. who will sing a
tenor solo; Dan Casey in a monologue
and music by an orchestra.
Tho affair has been under the man
agement of Mr*. Kathleen L_ Byrne.
a prominent member of the club, whose
executive ability has made her a lead-
IBS figure in club elr.cle**.
Mrs. Edward H. Coleman, president
of Papyrus club, has lent her able as
sistance to make the affair a brilliant
social success. Private motor boats
and launches will meet the guests* on ;
their arrival at Belvedere. Guests
are requested to take the 1:45 boat for :
Belvedere. Tickets are on sale at
Kohler & Chase's. i
M
DO YOU KNOW
CAPT. WILLIAM G. LEALE 1
Of the "CAROLINE"? g
In the November issue of Sunset Magazine, now on sale, >!
our friend the humorist, novelist and short story writer,
PETER B. KYNE .
tells all about "Cap'n Bill Leale." If y t ou know him read
it—lf you don't know him —read it and get acquainted. p
Ruth Cameron
I BCTH CAMEROX I
Sabrfs 0m
Every woman's heart responds to
tlte charm and sweetness of a baby's
voice, because nature Intended her for
motherhood. But even the loving
nature of a mother shrinks from the
ordeal because such a time is usually
a period of suffering and danger.
Women who use Mother's Friend are
saved much discomfort and sufferln**;,
and their systems, being thoroughly
prepared by this great remedy, are
in a healthy condition to meet tho
time with the least possible suffering
and danger. Mother's Friend is
recommended only for the relief and
comfort of expectant mothers; it is in
no sense a remedy for various ills,
but its many years of success, and
the thousands of endorsements re*
ceived from women who have used it
are a guarantee of the benefit to be
derived from its use. This remedy
does not accomplish wonders but sim
ply assists nature to perfect its work-
Mother's Friend allays nausea, pre
vents caking of <#__ *
the breasts, and 1 If__lj_l_*_f*__
in every way STSr ♦ _T
contributes to
strong, healthy •*•**•*•*• »------
motherhood. Mother'arPriend Is sold
at drug stores. Write for our free*
book for expectant mothers.
BRADFIELD REGULATOR CO.. Atlani.. Ga.
9

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