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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, November 07, 1912, Image 11

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IN WOMAN'S WORLD
I they engaged or are they not, and
if they are why not announce it?
They're constantly together. Take
walks over the Presidio hills and tea
at the Palace and always go to the
same places. Both were in a recent
wedding as bridesmaid and usher, re
spectively, and it was said at the re
ception that theirs would be the next
engagement. Still, it isn't announced.
_ If any one asks them, they're evasive.
Unconcernedly evasive. It'l thoroughly exasperating.
At least Mrs. Blank declares it is. She has been his friend so long
she thinks he ought to tell her. Had both of them to dinner, when she
found he was interested and he talked about the girl constantly to her for
a time. No one could have been more sympathetic than Mrs. Blank flatters
herwelf she was. When he began to slight his friend's and never seemed
to have time for anything. Mrs. Plank knew quite well they were engaged,
but they hadn't cared to take her into their confidence.
Thus it will be seen Mrs. Blank is chagrined. Politely and lightly, but
still chagrined, and they're sure she inspired the music. This refers to
Wagner in the Palm room.
It was an afternoon last week that the man and the girl met for tea
at the Palace, where also Mrs , . Blank was to take tea with friends. When
Mrs. Blank wandered into the court she encountered the man, alone. At
once and correctly surmised that the man was awaiting the girl. While
he still waited she found her friends and a table. A few minutes later
the girl arrived and the man rose to greet her. They crossed the court
to the tea room. As they entered the music began. Familiar and beautiful
strains of the bridal music in Lohengrin. The man and the girl were
suddenly the "cynosure of all eyes" in the center of the limelight. Stranger's
believed they were looking at a bride and groom, and stared with un-
AMUSEMENTS
S To Be or Not To Be? f\
I The question to be decided is J!s |
whether you will take advantage of JttKe I
j Sutro j
being open to 1 1 o'clock I
at night till Nov. \7, V// §
when the winter schedule, 7 a. / yf n
m. to 6 p. m. will be in force. fe
M \ !!l<r-'T ST OPPOSITE MA.'"N.
NELLIE SCHMIDT
"alifornta's Fanion? Swimmlr.g Girl.
"The Girl Who Swam Around the Real
Rooks. ,,
"The Girl Who Swam San Francisco Bay."
•The Girl Wbo Will Swim the English
Channel, ,,
in nn Exhibition of Trick and Faner Div
ing and Swlmminc In a Hnjre Gla«« Tank.
7—AI-I. STAR ACTS—7
Mat. Daily at 2.30: Nights at 7:l-j-9:l"».
81 N. AND ( Matinees at 1:30 and I
HOLIDAYS I SUAU CnntineeTO from 6::j0.
Prloen —100. and 300
W TttflrirJMft** Chis. H. Muehlmann, Mgr.
I, AST TIMES SUNDAY
KOLB and DILL
With MAXTDE LILLIAN BERRI. in
Lu.Nr-SO • OWN
MATINEE SATURDAY AND SUNDAY,
Price* 2V to $1.00.
NOTE.—Kntire Housr Sold Sat. I
\tght to Stanford Stndentw I
Stnrtine Next Monday Nleht
KOLB and DILL present »in DUTCH"
Br AARON HOFFMAN
FIRST TIME ON ANY STAGE. SEATS NOW
Season's Biggest New York Musical Success
WEBER & FIELDS *iX"
FUN IN A DELICATESSEN SHOP -, With
FRANK BERNARD and a BiK Beauty Chorus
SPECIAL RELEASE BY PATHE FRERES
THE OLYMPIC GAMES
ATS TOCKHOLM IN R I? L R S EE
PORTRAYING THE WORLDS
MOST FAMOUS ATHLETES
GREATEST MOTION PICTURE
EVER _JP_ R ° n l ( ■ n
s niO I Prlccw 10c. 2Op, 30c
The Ifiichrnt Standard of Vaudeville
MATINEE TODAY AND EVERY DAY
A GREAT NEW SHOW
M.MX MARIA GALVANY. the Famous Eu
ropean Pr*ma Donna; Joseph Hart's production
of <;eo. V. Hobart's p'ajlpt. "MXIX lIEB
CHES" (My I»ved One), with Ous C- Wein
burg: HOWARD, the Scottish. Original Sub-
Yocatist; CLAUDIUS and S( ARI-F.T. pre«enting
•'A Call of the Sixties:" LEB MABCO BEU.I,
Cornedv Conjurors: CHARI.IF. OI.roTT.
t> Comic Opera in Ten Minutes; NELLIE NICH
OLS; NEW DAYLKiHT MOTION PICTIRES.
Last Week. Tremendous Success. AMELIA
BING-HAM. New Repertoire.
Ere. Prices. 10c. 2".r- ."iOr. 7,V>. Box Seats, fl.
Mat. Prices (except Sundays and holidays*. 10c,
Phoiws--Douplan 70. Home <'1"70.
LURLINE
BISH AND I.AHKIN STREETS
OCEAN WATER BATHS
Svrtiumine and Tub Rathe
K:iit WMtt-r lirecl free tbo oeeaa. Open
evr.v day ami eveninp. ln'-ludins; Sundays
and holidays, from 7 a. m. to 10 p. m. Spec-
L'liilerr free.
THE SANITARY BATHS
Btorton rei-ervfd i ti»>s<lay hikl Kri'lay
rrifiniinss from it •rcl«"«'k Io noon for women
oily.
'FILTERED OCEAN WATER PLUNGE"
COMFORTABLY HEATED. CONSTANTLY
CIRCULATING AND FILTERING.
Hot Air Hair Dryers, Electric Curling Irons
ard Shampoo Room for Women Bathers Free.
BRANCH TUB BATHS. 2161 GEARY ST.
NEAR DEVTSADERO.
The
Smart
Set
trna-tn —, LEADING THEATER
Prices, sOc to fl.so—Mβ*. Saturday
HOLBROOK BLINN
jin PAUL ARMSTRONGS Dramatic Sensation.
"A Romance of the Underworld ,,
A EXT SUN. NIGHT—SEATS NOW
Return of the Popular Idol.
"THE CHOCOLATE
SOLDIER ,1 i o°' w«fc (My - ]
I Presented by The Whitney Opera Co.
FRANCISCO *
ORCHESTRA
HenryHadley-Conductm
PROGRAM
SECOND POPULAR CONCERT
FRIDAY AFTERNOON, NOV. Bth, 1912
at 3:15 o'clock at the
CORT THEATER
Soloist, Adelo Rosenthal, pianist. Thomas,
oyertiire, "MtgßOß**< MacDow«H, "Clair da
Lorn"; Grieg, concerto In A minor for piano and
orchestra; A dele Rosenthal, Tecbaikoweky, "S.vm
phoay Pathetique": two movements. 2. "Allegro
con Grazia." 3. "Allejfro; Multo Vivace": Mosz
cuwsk-1. "Malejcquena FrJea Ballet 'Boabdil. , "
Price*—Box and lojre s<*ats. $1.50; orchestra.
$1: hfik-ony, $1, 75c. 50c: gallery, 50c. 35c. Tick
ets on pale at the box offices of Sherman. Clay
& Co.. Kohler & Chase and the Cort theater.
ALL. THIS and NEXT WEEK
Nightly, Including Sun.; Mats. Wed. and Sat
JULIAN
ELTINGE
In the Elaborate Musical Comedr Production
» FASCINATING WIDOW
(JLORIOrS GISLA—OOBOBOCS GOWNS
SPARKLING MUSIC— REAL COMEDY.'
Coming—Dustin Farnum in "The Littlest Rebel"
•YOLANDA
MERO
Hungarian PlanlMe
Scottish Rite Auditorium
NEXT iUNDAY AFT.
' Thiir.Eve., Nov. 14; Sat. Aft.. Nov. Iβ
TICKETS $1.50. $1, 75c. NOW ON BALE at
SmIOU, Clay & Co.'s and KohJer & Chase's.
Stelnwa.r Piano.
Coming—ALlCE NIELSEN and Her Opera Oo^
AITA7AD C,FWRELL, ni POWEtL
Home Pnone C 4403.
OJTB SIRE WINNER!
Mat. Today—Last Four Nights
MAUDE TEALY — JAMES DURKIN
And the ALCAZAR COMPANY In
"WHEN KNIGHTHOOD
WAS IN FLOWER"
PRICKS—Night. Km to Hi Mats.. 25c to 50c.
MAT. THCRSDAY. SATURDAY. SUNDAY
NEXT—HISS FEAI.Y & MR. DLRKIN
Iβ "THE RIGHT PRINCESS."
A New l'lay Treating of ileotal Science.
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 1912.
BAYARD H. SMITH MARRIES
Washington, D. C, Belle Is Bride
restrained interest. So did others who
knew them, wondering if they could
be married. And every one thought
they must be dreadfully disconcerted.
They were not.
The man and the girl had seen Mrs.
Blank. At once they suspected a plot.
She seemed so serenely innocent. The
I only person in the place who didn't
.stare. It wasn't natural. Mrs. Blank
j was over doing it. Before they found
their table they were perfectly con
vinced that Mrs. Blank was - respon
sible. Had asked the orchestra to
play Lohengrin for their entrance.
They decided not to resent it, and. if
they are engaged, not on any account
to be driven to confession. It was
necessary to seem detached and un
conscious of the music, which they
did. An excellent imitation that in
creased the light chagrin of Mrs , .
Blank.
* * *
One of the smart dancing parties of
the month will be given Saturday
evening November 16, by Miss Mildred
Kellogg at the residence of her
parents. Prof, and Mrs. W. Y. Kellogg,
in Piedmont. The honored guests at
the affair will be Lieutenant and Mrs.
Dyer-Bennett of England, who are
visiting Prof, and Mrs. Clapp of
Berkeley. Mrs. Dyer-Bennett was Miss
Miriam Clapp before her * marriage a
few months ago. The couple are on
their way to India, where Lieutenant
Dyer-Bennett will be stationed.
* * *
Cards have been received announc
ing the marriage of Miss Katrina
Page-Brown, daughter of Mrs. Arthur
Page-Brown and granddaughter of
General Roger A. Pryor, and Austin
Moore, son of the late Charles Moore
of this city, took place October .10 at
noon in the new Spanish Catholic
chapel of Our Lady of <Hope in New
York. This was the first wedding In
the new church since its dedication
last July by his eminence Cardinal
Farley. The church was decorated
with autumn foliage and tlowers and
the setting was unusually attractive
for the wedding. The edifice Is one
of the finest in New York city and
numbers among its benefactors many
Catholics and non-Catholics who are
prominent in society. King Alfonso of
I Spain is the donor of the massive silver
j sanctuary lamp in this church. The
j wedding celebrated a few days ago
was one of Interest to society in
Washington and New York as well as
here. Austin Moore is a grandson of
the late Frederick L. Bareda. who
many years ago was the Peruvian
minister to Washington and who built
the Beaulieu, the villa at Newport
owned by William Waldorf Astor and
for some years occupied by Mr. and
Mrs. Cornelius Vanderbilt. The mother
of the bridegroom, Mrs. Willis Polk,
was in New York for the wedding.
CLUBWOMEN TO
DEDICATE PARK
Under the auspices of the Bernal
Progressive Woman's club, dedication
ceremonies for Coso park, near Mis
sion street and Coso avenue, will be
held next Sunday afternoon at 2 o'clock.
The program, which includes speaking:
by various city officials, will be opened
with a concert by the municipal band.
The speakers of the day wil] be N. J.
Hoffmeyer, president of the Coso Ave
nue Improvement club; Mrs. Kate
Bischoff, president Bernal Progressive
"Woman's club; George Barron, curator
of the Golden Gate park museum, Wil
liam A. Newsom, formerly of the board
of public works; Charles A. Lau
meister of the board of public works.
Colonel James E. Power of the board
of education and Mayor James Rolph
Jr., or his representative. Miss Lilian
Hoffmeyer will sing several solos.
SAN FRAWCIBCAN MARRIED Redwood City,
Not. *.—Klbert r>. IfeKloaoa and Anna Hearii,
both of Sun taUKIMO, wore married hero this
afternoon by Jiisticp of the Peace !!. W.
I.Hnij>kln. In terming the necessary license
prc-vioux to the atrmaony McKinno,:) psv.' his
net' as -»'• and the briflp oleot as :•!.".
Lecture on Christian Science
Ry VtBCIL O. STKICKI.KR. C. S.. of New York
member of the Board of lectureship of the
Mother Church. The First riiunli of Christ,
Scientist, la Boston, Mase., In
DREAMLAND RINK
StHner Street near Sutler,
SUNDAY AKTKRXOOX. .NOV. 10. at 3 o'clock
Tbe public is cotUially iuTited. Admission tret.
The bride was attended by her sisters,
the Misses Agnes and Lucy Page-
Brnwn, as bridesmaids, and her cousin,
Miss Sarah Pryor Dodge, was flower
girl at the wedding. Earl Miller of
this city, who is attending Yale, was
host man and the ushers were Fred
erick Sherman, a cousin of the bride
groom, and Edward Eyre. Mr. and
Mrs. Moore sailed a few days ago for
Europe and after their wedding trip
will go to Paris, where the bridegroom
will continue his studies at the Beaux
Arts. They will later return to re
side at San Mateo.
* * *
Miss Nettie Hamilton entertained in
formally at a dinner given last evening
at her home in Broadway, when the
honored guests were Mi.ss Helen Oliver
and Frank de Lisle, whose wedding
will take place November 20.
* * #
Mrs. Richard Bayne has sent out
cards for an informal tea to be given
Wednesday afternoon, November 20, at
her homo in Jordan avenue when the
complimented guest will be Miss Olga
Scbults.
* * *
Miss Marguerite Doe is visiting here
from Santa Barbara and is the guest
of the Misses Harriet and Marian
Stone at their home in Broadway.
* * *
Mr. and Mrs. William M. Bunker
have taken apartments at the Bellevue
fur the winter.
* * *
Mrs. Alexander McCrackin was host
ess yesterday at a tea given at her
home in Pacific avenue, when the hon
ored guests of the occasion were Mrs.
David Ambrose Willis and Miss Mar
garet Holmes. Mrs. Willis was Miss
Klotho McGee before her marriage this
season and Miss Holmes is one of the
debutante group.
* * *
Fred Wakefield is at the Wolcott in
New York and will be east for an in
definite visit.
* * *
Mr. and Mrs. Edward J. Tobin are
on their way home after passing their
honeymoon abroad. They will make
their home in San Mateo, where the
bride, who was Miss Abby Parrott be
fore her marriage several weeks ago
in London, has many friends.
* # «
Miss Nancy Whitley left yesterday
for the east and after a brief stay in
New York will sail for a two years"
tour abroad.
* * ■*
Mrs. J. Downey Harvey left yester
day morning for New York and will i
be away for a couple of months.
* * #
Miss Gladys Sullivan left yesterday
fn r Xew York fo~ an indefinite visit
in the east.
* *■ *
Mrs. Virginia Ford will entertain at
an informal bridge party this afternoon
at the Bellevue, when the feted guest
will be Mrs. B. B. Cutter, mother of
Mrs. J. Downey Harvey.
HETCH HETCHY IS
GRUNSKY THEME
C. E. Grunsky addressed a mepting
of the Laurel Hall club yesterday aft
ernoon on the Hetch Hetchy as a
source of water supply to San Fran
cisco. The meeting was held in the
California clubhouse in Clay street.
Grunsky explained the necessity of
bringing the water from beyond the
populated districts in order to keep
it pure, and cited the aqueducts of
ancient Rome and Carthage, which in
some instances carried the water 60
miles.
The plagues and diseases which have
swept Europe and this country he at
tributed to the use of polluted water
for drinking purposes.
He related the history of the water
supply of the city and traced the de
velopment of water sources for the
Spring Valley Water company. He
urged the advisability of changing the
water supply to the Hetch Hetchy and
Lake Eleanor.
He told the women that San Fran
cisco is the only large city in the
United States which has not municipal
ownership of its water supplies.
Following the address Grunsky pre
sented a series of stereopticon slides
taken from photographs in the Hetch
Hetchy region.
' • —
BACHMAN PAPERS FlLED—Petition for lot tors
of ndniiuistratiou on the estate of Simon Hai-h
--niHii, t<>|iH<*oo dealer. w«s fmed jmtttUsy In
th* superior court by Sophie Baehnmn, his
W»ow. of Wflshinßton street, r.achman
•lien OrtolHT 2S, leaving an estate estimated
at f2ft.ooo' in in" ll '.* en, l stocks to be dls
trthnte.i to hi* widow and children, Arthur
Barbiiian, Beatrice UinkelspieJ oru)tl b.
Noewe.
S. P. Man and Wife
Plan Long Tour
Of Europe
[Special. Dispatch lo The Call]
WASHINGTON, Nov. 6.—Thp wed
ding of Miss Grace Virginia Bulkley of
Washington and Bayard Hyde Smith
of San Francisco took place this even
ing in the apartment of Mrs. J. W.
Bulkley, grandmother of the bride,
at the Portland. Mgr. Shahan, rector
of the Catholic university, performed
the ceremony.
The bride, who Is exceedingly at
tractive, wore a dress of white brocade
trimmed with old family duchesse and
point lace and pearls. A lace and
tulle veil was also worn. Miss Natalie
Bulkley, who attended her cousin, wore
pale pink brocade.
Mrs. William Andrew Gill, wife of
Captain Gill. U. S. N., mother of the
bride, returned to Washington about a
month ago with her daughter after a
lone: stay in Hawaii.
Smith is the nephew of the late J.
Henley Smith of Washington. He will
take his bride for a long tour of Eu
rope.
BALL IS ENJOYED
BY LA AMISTADS
The seventh season of La Amistad
cotilon opened last evening with a
brilliant affair held In the rooms of
the Sorosis club in Sutter street. The
ballroom was gayly decorated for the
occaslpn with vari colored chrysanthe
mums and huckleberries and ever
greens, which banked the walls. Gar
lands of smilax and asparagus fern
gave the finishing touch to the scheme
of floral adornment. About 50 couples
attended the assembly, of which three
more will be held during , the winter.
Some of those present at the cotillon
last evening were:
Mr. and Mrs. Mise Helen Hatch
Thomas F. Delury Miss Alice Sears
Mr. and Mrs. Miss Edna M. Shores
Thomas J. Curtin Mrs. W. Satori
Mr. and Mrs. Miss Grace Sullivan
George Hewlett Miss Edith Simpson
Mr. and Mrs. Miss P. Smith
Walter K. Jones Miss Josephine Welch
Mr. and Mrs. Miss Edna N. Wilson
Joseph 1 , . Lueey Robert Steele
Mr. and Mrs Dr M. J. Seid
W. H. Manaton Edgar J. White
Mr. and Mrs. Albert M. Walsh
Thomas J. Pearee Stanley Wafer
Mr. and Mrs. E. B. Southard
James Flannery J. P. Martin
Miss Marguerite Bergez Alan W. Maginis
Miss Mlsa BehW William Matlook
Mies Emma Brann George W. McCallan
Mi;-s Ruth S. Ryan Everett Moor*'
Miss Elizabeth Rickard P. M. MiAultffe
Miss Bertha Radovich George Mahoney
Miss L«ah Roeser Luther Elkins
.Miss Florence Reddin William J. O'Neill
Miss Cnrinnp Madison Warreu Quinn
I Miss Oiieida Madison Kay R. Mitchell
Mis» Helen A. Elkins C. E. Pinkham
Miss Helen Elnselon James Polk
Mips Gernldinr- Pabst William J. O'Dii*
I Miss Henrietta ON-ill William Brnd' γ-ti
I Miss Frames F. Moore Dr. J. Bartholomew
i Mißs Beatrire Met; rath Ctorfea Bulottl
Miss Minnie MeKenna Garrett M. Sear*
Miss Elizabeth J. S. Curran
McCarthy I/mis V. Crowley
Miss Agnes MeLanghlin Dr. J. H. Oonroy
Miss Alice G. Preston Henry F. I»rots?
Miss Louise Kaiser George G. Fraser
Miss T. Law B. Koherty
Miss Florence T. Bernard Ml
Lowney William Foley
Mis> May Law ton P. J. Gallagher
Miss Gladys C'ronan Carl Herman
Miss Margaret Cleary Leo J. Jones
Mis* Frances Clark M. Kent
Miss Virginia Dariee j George P. Kane
Miss Eileen Duggan Arthur J. Hearst
Miss Pearl Poherty Ralph Hnight
Miss Elite Ewlng Edward Tietjen
Miss Myrtle Ewing Samuel Tate
i Miss Helen Hiims George F. Welch
j Miss L. M. Johnson
The directors of the club are:
Georg* G. Franer. P. J. Gallagher. Wnlter R.
Jones, Joseph P. Lucey, William Matlcwk. Gar
rett M. Sears. Alan W. Maginis. Samuel Tato.
George F. WHch. Warren S. Quinu.
WOMEN TO HOLD
CAFE CHANTANT
At a meeting of the Papyrus club,
which was held yesterday. Mrs. Eu
gene H. Foleom announced the plans
for the cafe chantant, which will be
held In the clubrooms at 420 Butter i
street. Friday evening, November 22. i
In the absence of Mrs. Edward H. j
Coleman, the president, Mrs. T. W.
Dempsey, eecon vice president and
past president, presided.
The cafe chantant will be held for
th« benefit of the piano fund of the j
dub. The program, which will be a
medley of songs, dances and mono
logues, will include the following j
numbers:
1. "Judlah O'Shea." "Money Musk." irtwtiOM ,
from "Hamlet ,, Mrs. Walter Wilkle j
2. Sonjjs and dances —
(.at "The Queen of Vanity Fair"
(Jervaze Bishop t
(b> "The Widow" Miss Mildred Farnell |
3. Imitation of Vesta Victoria
Miss Margaret Lawrence |
(Accompanist, Miss Frances Hale).
4. "Cariswlma Waltz Song." "My Angellne".
Mr*. Prosper Relter •
5. Reading. "Ninon of Caro Roma." Memory i
.if All Souls' Day" Mrs. Celine Straus i
0. "A Fi'W Moments with James Whltcomb f
Kiley and Eugene Field" U Maud Miller
7. Dance "(specialties—Miss Isabella Miller I.nx- !
inter, Mis* Nina Frellson. Accompanist, !
Miss Frances Hale.
8. Songs Miss Dolly Leonard
(Accompanist. Mise CeeHe , yon Seiberllchi.
9. Specialties Mies Amy Waters Dean
10. Dance, "Badinage" (Victor Herbert)....
Mise Hazel Dnris
11. Vocal solo Miss H. Cosgrore
(Violin oMljrato. Harold Owgrove).
(Accompanist, Miss Rtith Hlnesi.
12. Sketch Pupils of Ethel Cotton studio
IS. Monologue Mis« Kthel Cotton
CAN YOU SPARE
AN EVENING?
If so you can devote it to no better
purpose than to examine the Autopiano
or Bungalow Player Piano.
The demand for these popular in
struments has become so great that we
are compelled to make special appoint
ments for practically every evening.
For the convenience of our patrons
who want to spend a leisure hour in
examining , these wonderful instruments
we have completed arrangements to
keep our San Francisco and Oakland
stores open every night except Sun
days from now until Christmas,
It will not be necessary for you to
make a special appointment—you will
find come one to show you the Bun
galow Player Piano or the Autopiano.
or any other instrument you may be
interested in.
We will not try "to sell you—we will
help you to buy. Eilers Music House,
Home of the Chickering. 975 Market
street, San Francisco, and 1448 San
j Pablo avenue, Oakland. j
"Little Pitchers Have
Big Ears"
<<T ITTLE pitchers have big ears'" is surelr a familiar
I j Proverb, and yet how often yo» meet people who do
not seem to credit their children with any ears at
all, or at least with the ability to use them.
At any rate, that is the only way I can explain their
conduct. For while the youngsters are right in the same
room, perhaps standing close beside them, listening in
tently, these people repeat the cute things they have said,
describe their funny ways and in general discuss them
just as serenely as if they were not there.
And then these same fond parents are grieved and
puzzled when their children develop huge bumps of self
consciousness!
time she came she was the quaintest and most unconsciously adorable little
thing you ever saw. and we all looked forward to this summers visit. But
alas! This year Eve was a totally different creature. She talked incessantly.
She repeated her funny little tricks so many times that thoy soon ceased to he
funny, and she never said anything cute without obviously waiting for applause.
The change was. , too great to have been merely the work of time, and as soon,
as we saw the baby with her mother we realized its cause.
Eve would start to tell a story and preface it with some funny titt'o
remark, and her mother would say in a loud aside, the kind they use on the
stage, "She always begins like that; isn't it cunning?" Whereupon little
Eve's adorable mouth would curve into a most unadorable fmirk of self
consciousness and self-satisfaction.
After a few scenes like that no one wondered any longer what had trans
formed our quaint little friend.
Now it's bad enough to laugh at and praise a child's cunning tricks in its
presence, but there are some grownups who go even farther than this. They
actually let the youngsters hear them laughing at the naughty things they
For instance, a bright little 5 year old hast just developed the habit of
making up queer yarns which he tells for truth. The yarns show a great deal
of imagination which is good, but the child is too old to pretend they are true,
and his mother says she is trying to teach him better. And yet the other
day I heard her telling a doting grandmother how he went over to a neigh
bor's and told a long yarn about his mother being sick and having sent him
there to play. And although both women made some pretense of calling tho
child naughty, they were so evidently amused that even the child could see
that they really thought him funny, and fearlessly interrupted to tell his grand
mother some more of the story which his mother had left out.
"Little pitchers have big ears" is a mighty good proverb to remember
when you are talking about family secrets.
5 h reve • & Company
Established 1852
,11 ®os® Hi
fir m
GENTLEMEN'S
EVENING DRESS AND
TUXEDO SETS
{k For evening dress: White onyx, Njl
7k mother-of-pearl or light colored
enamel vest and shirt buttons and
links, jeweled or with platinum
mountings.
For the Tuxedo: Smoked mother
of-pearl buttons and links with
Sx platinum edge or dark colored
1 enamel mounted in platinum.
Post Street & Grant Avenue
J San Francisco
'Zyßo.vlllorv Furs
.Made by Ifevfllon Frerrs, I'aris, »w York, London
The Largest Farriers in the World
Superb Furs in distinctive styles. More than 4.000 Coats,
Sets and Single Pieces in the winter display and sale this
week. The showing ranges from the most inexpensive to the
rarest and most costly furs. All made up in the latest
modes by the world's leaders in -. sj
fur style. Revillon Freres, and yQ—// /?
all moderately priced. CxJcJCI?7UC£&) c
Furs bought now for Holiday
~ i,i, m ', T HE LACE HOUSE
gifts will be held until wanted, Stockton and
if a deposit is paid. O'Farrell Streets
I HEALTH AND PLEASURE RESORTS
MT.TAMALPAIS
SANITARIUM
Tb* place for ronr racatlon: Ideal local tor , . I
beautiful enrlronments. enchanting view. Good
serTlee. Rates $10 per week. Onlj 40 ronnd
trip from the citr. Address SANITARIUM, MiU ,
Valley. Cal. Long distance phone. j
~OAK PARK
OPPOSITE BOYES SPRINGS.
Lots for sale. $150 and up. Audre.s* MRS. B. '
FARRELL. boi 4«A. Sono:na. Cal.
BOYES HOT SPRINGS
Etonnd trip fare. $1.63. Swimming tank 150 by
75 fe«"t. Send for booklet.
YOSEMITE
CAMP LOST AKROW Yoeemlte Valley, open*
May 5. A modern camp hotel, grounds snd build
ings electric lighted, sanitary arrangements in
stalled under (Jot. rules. Rates per Jay $2.50.
$15 per week.
SENTINEL HOTEL, Yonemlte Valley, electric
lighted, steam beated. Is open nil year. Rates-
One person occupying room. $3.50 to $5 per day;
2 persons occupying one room. $3 and $4 per day
each person. Special rates by week or month.
For tolders or information, apply at Southern
Pacific or Santa Fβ K. K. office*, or wrlto W.
U. SELL JB.
Ruth Cameron
I KITH (AMKitON
BON AIR HOTEL
Forty minutes from San Francisco. Open a!l
year around. Large, Halt water, open air swim
ming pool. Boating, fchln* and swimming. ten-
Die, bowling and billiards, etc. Rates $10 to $20
per week. Cottages and ttnt«. Lirery stable Iα
counectlon. Special fiance every Saturday night.
Address JACK WEBSTKK. liotel Bon Air, K*
calle. Marin county, Cal.
F~}USSIAN RIVET}
*V TAVERN X
TS THE BEAUTIFUL MONTE KIO.
E. I.AFRANCIII. PronrJetor, Monte Rio. Cal.
Newly renovatf-d and under new management.
For further information address Monte : io. Cal.
PESCADERO K wmol,
Oldest and best known resort on coast; six peer
less cottaees for families: excellent fishing *n<i
bunting; reasonable rates; borne cooking a spe
cialty. Take Ocean Shore Railroad. Alto m«tl
parties by appointment. Phone Main Tl.
JACK BOSHOFF. Proprietor.
LAKE TAHOE AUTO STAGE CO.
Running from l'lacerriile to Lake Tahoe and
Carson City dally, except Sunday, 8 a. m. Pow
erful care, up to date service. Fare $8, baggag«
extra. Write for any information desired te
LAKE TAHOE AUTO STAGS COMPAQX.
FUcerTiU*. Cal.
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