manage to keep so spotless?"
The other woman had worn a white corduroy suit to functions all winter
and usually; Wears white house gowns in the afternoon at home, although she
does her own housework. She looked down at the spotless white gown which
she was wearing at the moment and answered, "I'll tell you how I can fceep
things better than most people. It is because I never have my mind off my
clothes for a minute when I'm wearing anything like this. I don't make a move
without thinking of them. I think of other things on top, hut that is a constant
undercurrent of thought with me."
At (hat answer "a new light broke upon me," as our friend Mrs. Mala
prop says. All at once I understood the preoccupied expression which I had so
often seen on that woman's face.
A certain woman buyer for a big department store always tries to utter in
her person the tast word in coiffing and gowning. Now, this woman told a
friend that three hours a day would scarcely cover the time she spends in put
ting on her clothes and doing her hair. She is so entirely point device that she
really seems ultra well groomed. That means that over and beyond all the
money and thought and study which she expends she also pays one-eighth of
her whole life, or about one-fifth of her waking time, for her stylish appearance.
Is it worth it?
Pretty clothes, attractive coiffing and good grooming are by no means to
be despised, but 1 think it « s possible to pay too high a price for them. We do
not like to pay too high in money for anything; when we do we feel cheated. I
think r»e should be just as careful how we pay more than a thing is worth in
La Hacienda del Pozo de Verona was
• grain the scene of a brilliant gather
ing yesterday afternoon, when Mrs.
Phoebe Apperson Hearst entertained
in compliment to Mrs. Joseph Daniels,
wife of the secretary of the navy. The
entire women's board of the Panama-
Pacific international exposition was
hidden to the function, in addition to
a few of the hostess' personal friends.
The guests arrived in the morning, but
owing to the reception given later in
the afternoon by the San Francisco
center, they could linger only a few
hours in the picturesque villa.
The dining haJl, where the luncheon
was spread, was decorated with roses
Mr*. Hearst received her guests in
a handsome robe of silver gray bro
ade embellished with rose point lace
and relieved by touches of purple vel
Among those who attended the affair
" o ■ Mrs, frank B. Anderson
Hr». WUuaai f. Te»ls Mre. Prank Brown
Mr*. Henry T. Bcott Mrs. H»nr.v Crebs
Mr«. tiailliarr] Stoo'y Mrs. Bibbs
Mrs. I 1 nwpnbera- 'Mrs. Erneet S. Simpson
Mrs . Edware Holmes 'Misa I»snra MfKlnatry
Mr\ Kdward Wright Mrs. Frank Hayens
Mrs. Caartea W. Slack 'Mrs. wickham Harms
; Marten BTtol* Mrs. P. C. Half
Mrs. Charles flrhlacks ;.Mr«. Reuben Hale
Mrs r. G. Sanborn ,Mrs. Ross KinesbuTy
Mr*. Rr.l>ert Oxnard ■
* # *
Mrs. Eleanor Martin was a luncheen
hostess in her home in Broadway yes
terday and later asked her guests to
accompany her to the reception given
to Mrs. Josephus Daniels by the San
Francisco center of the California Civic
league. Among those who enjoyed Mrs.
Martin's hospitality were Judge and
Mrs. W. W. Morrow. Mrs. Arthur Mur
ray, Mrs. John Ellicott. Colonel and
Mrs. John Knight, Mrs. Richard
Sprague. Miss Margaret Knight, lieu
tenant Howell, Captain Harry How
land and Barclay Henley.
# * *
Mr. and Mrs. Richard D. Girvin have
i«sued invitations to a dance in compli
ment to Miss Elena Eyre, the daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Perry Eyre, who will
oe one of next winter's debutantes. The
a f tair will be held in their summer
home vn Menlo Park.
Mrs. Henry T. Scott, Mrs. Russell
Wilson, Mr. and Mrs. George Cadwala
*nd Miss Polly Mills motored to
Santa Cruz lasi week and have since
• taking an active part in the fes
tivities attendant on the visit in the
south of Secretary of the Navy Josephus
Daniels and Mrs. Daniels. During their
«'ay in Santa Cruz they were guests
at the Casa del Rey.
The party returned Thursday to at
tend the Gallois-Hill wedding and are
NEWS FROM THE HOTELS
I* J. Coffee of Modesto is stopping at
Benjamin Simmons of L«os Angeles Is
a Stanford guest.
A. G. Wlshon. a merchant of Fresno,
i« at the Bellevue.
j t: Ca Rue, a banker of Sacramento,
i- at the Bellevue.
\\ i rris Brooke of Sacramento is a
g:jest at the Sutter.
E. L. Sisson, county clerk at Hed
Bluff is at the Manx.
w. K. Rlggott. a Tteno mining man,
i«= staving at the Manx.
X H. Carroll of Whittier js spending
a few days at the Dale.
V Oiannint. a wine man of Tulare,
is registered at the Stanford.
captain Benjamin Walters of Stock
ton if registered at the Dale.
C 11 Owen, a real estate man of
is at the Argonaut.
+ ■<• Carly, a real estate operator of
B«< ramento. is at the Bellevue.
It H Bernard and wife of Pleasanton
• re' late arrivals at the Argonaut.
I-idae G. Buck, superior Judge of
Stockton, is a Sutter guest for a few
'Mr and Mrs. James H. Grlgsby of
i.os Anil's are guests at the Falr-
and T. Yenalng, tourists
from T ndia, are registered at the Fair-
m W F Fliedner. a Portland capitalist,
snd Mrs. Flledner are guests at the
m. I'siier general passenger agent
ot tha'Canadian Pacific, is stopping at
";,r Pa and c Mrs. J- F. Thayer of New
york city have taken apartments at
l! v F f?' r Harder, a merchant of Sacra
tti and Mrs. Harder registered at
«h*> Areonaut yesterday.
Duke R- Kahanamok... the world s
~Sf ln swimmer, of Honolulu re
turned to the Stewart yesterday.
T A Moore of Seattle, who has built
nf the large business blocks in
X5 y ettr. S regfstercd at the Palace.
V a Weruner, a mining man of Ma
;n a S wo fled with his family
; sone, are at the Stew-
* f L gne « Cunningham, playright and
author of New York is .topp.ng at the
¥"""» VERY good thing in this world
must be bought at a good price.
Only nothing may be pur
chased for nothing.
Few people stop to realize how much
an exceptionally attractive appearance
costs, not only in money, but in many
other ways. I was reminded of this the
other day when one woman said to an
other: "I wish I could wear white as
much as you do. It is becoming to me,
but I simply can't it clean, and
clennsmif costs sn much. rlorv do you
again established at. their home in
Rev. Frederick J. f'lampett has also
been spending the last week at the
Casa del Rev.
* * *
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Dillingham,
who have been visiting at the home
of the latter s brother in law and sis
ter, Mr. and Mrs. Baldwin Wood, in
Burlingame, have gone to Menlo Park,
where they will be the guests of Mr.
and Mrs. Talbot Walker for several
* # *
Mrs. John F. Boyd and her daughter.
Miss Louise Boyd, have returned to
their home in San Rafael after a visit
in this city, where they were guests
at the Fairmont hotel. Mrs. Boyd
and her daughter came here for the
marriage of Miss Jeanne Gallois and
Horace Hill Thursday. Miss Boyd was
one of the bridesmaids.
* * #
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Morse motored
to Tahoe from their home in Merced
and are weekend guests at the tavern.
Mr am! Mrs. Vincent de Laveaga
arrived by motor earlier in the week
and contemplate spending several
weeks at this resort.
Mr. and Mrs. A. P. Redding are also
guests there, as are Mrs. Violet Krutt
schnitt. Misa Hilda Van Sieklen. Miss
Helen Wright, Harvey Wright, J. Lerov
Nickel and Frank Rathbone.
The many friends of Mr. and Mrs.
Louise Doolittle will be shocked to
hear of the death in Port Said of Mr.
Doolittle, which occurred, the latter
part of June. Mr. and Mrs. Doolittle.
left San Francisco on the Cleveland
for a world tour. Mrs. Doolittle is at
present in New York, where she is
visiting relatives, and it will be some
time before she will return to Cali
* ft #
', Mrs. M. V. B. MacAdam and Miss
entertaining frequently in their home
in Santa Cruz, their guests over this
weekend including among others Mr.
and Mrs. Bert Brown and Miss Esther
Mrs. M. V. B. Mas Adam and Miss
Gjaddlng have returned to their home
in Jackson street after a throe weeks'
visit in Canada. Miss Katherine, who
has been visiting in Carme.l by the Sea,
during her mother's absence, returned
yesterday to her home in this city.
* * -*
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Pixley are visit
| ing in Los Angeles, having been called
there on account of the serious illness
:of the latter's mother. They expect
jto be in the southern city several
T'nlon Square on his wav to Vladivos
A. R. Klapp, a capitalist of Omaha.
; and his threo sons, who motored to
j California, have taken apartments at
j the Manx.
H. A. Unruh, for 20 years manager of
E. J. fLuckvO Baldwin's estate and who
has Just completed the settlement of
the estate with the heirs, is at the
Stewart from Los Angeles.
Giovanni de Reste, landscape artist
of Palermo, Italy, is stopping at the
Cnion Square during his sojourn in
falifornfs. Senor De Reste thinks that
Americans, and especially the residents
of the state of California, do not give
enough attention to this art. lie says
we have the most beautiful and easily
adapted natural requirements for this
MRS. ELLA FLAGG YOUNG
MAY RECONSIDER MOVE
CHICAGO, July 25.—Mrs. Ella Flagg
Young, who yesterday resigned as su
perintendent of Chicago's public
schools because of friction with mem
bers of the school board, announced
today that she would take under con
sideration for three days the question
of withdrawing her resignation.
Mayor Harrison. President Reinberg
of the school hoard, and many woman's
clubs and civic organizations have ap
pealed to Mrs. Toting to remain in her
position. She Is 68 years old.
MUNICIPAL BAND CONCERT
The Municipal band will give a con
cert tomorrow afternoon at 2 o'clock
at Bernal park, near Precita avenue,
when the following numbers will be
*-Th« Star Spangled Banner."
"The Band la Coming."
"Concert." Introduction and tarantclie."
Canal solo. "The I-ost Chord."
Oterture, "Far West."
Vocal solo. "When It's Apple Blossom Tim*
in Normandy" and "That Old Girl of Mine."
Selection, "Ca»«lller* Rusttcana."
Idyl. "The Glow Worm."
Walta, "L»s Adieu*."
Argentine dance. "La Rumba."
March. 'Trine* Henry."
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL, SATURDAY, JULY 26, 1913.
MAJOR TO RESUME
HIS OLD COMMAND
Army Reorganization Plan
Recalls Officer From Island
Detached Duty Is Limited to
Three Years by Gen
As a part of Major General Leonard
Wood's plan of army reorganization
he has ordered Brigadier Genera! Harry
N. Banholtz, director of the Philippine
constabulary for 10 years, back to the
rank of major of the Second United
States infantry. The chief of stuff has
decided to limit the service of tegular
officers on detached duty to three
It is said that Colonel Wallace Tay
lor, the highest ranking nonarmy offi
cer in the constabulary, will r'ueceed
General Banholtz as director of 'he or
As captain of the Second I'nlted
States Infantry at the time of the
Philippine insurrection. General Ban
holtz distinguished himself in a num
ber of engagements for which service
he was appointed in 1902 to th« gov
ernorship of the Tayabas provin c, the
only regular army officer to b<* thus
honored by the Insular government.
The distinguished soldier was married
to Miss May Cleveland of Chicago In
1890. She is a niece of the late presi
dent Grocer Cleveland.
Major General Arthur Murray, com
manding the western division, will re
turn this evening from the north,
where he has been inspecting military
posts at Vancouver. Puget Sound and
at the mouth of the Columbia river.
He was accompanied by his aid. Cap
tain Brees, First cavalry.
# # *
The rifle and revolver competitions
of the western 'department have been
completed and the final scores an
nounce Sergeant Alpha Clark, Twen
tieth infantry, as the winner of the
first and Sergeant Warner Brown of
the First cavalry as the winner of the
second place. Both men were pre
sented with gold medals and will be
sent to Fort Niagara, where the com
petition for places on the army team
will be held
An order was issued yesterday re
quiring the officers hereinafter named
on completion of their duty as competi
tors in the departmental rifle competi
tion to return to their proper stations:
First Lieutenant Clarence Lininger.
First cavalry: First Lieutenant Ralph
W. Drury. Sixteenth infantry; First
Lieutenant Rutherford 8. Hartz.
Twenty-first infantry; Second Lieuten
ant George C. Bowen, Twentieth in
fantry: Second Lieutenant William H.
Simpson, Sixth infantry.
An order requiring First Lieutenant
Burt W. Phillips, Fourteenth infantry,
on completion of his duty as competi
tor in the departmental rifle competi
tion to return to his station, Fort
George Wright, Washington, is con
Leave of absence for seven days is
granted Second Lieutenant Georg-e C.
Bowen. Twentieth infantry. J
Leave of absence for two days is
granted Captain Arthur M. Ferguson,
Leave of absence for three months, to
take effect September 1, 1913, is grant
ed Second Lieutenant Martin C, Shal
lenberger. Sixteenth infantry. Presidio
of San Francisco.
Leave of absence for three days is
granted First Lieutenant Burt W. Phil
lips, Fourteenth infantry.
NATIVE SONS TO OPEN
GRIZZLY BEAR CLUB
<.a therm*; Will Represent All Saa
Francisco Parlors) Club Occupies
'lop Floor In Hnll
The Grizzly Bear club will be opened
officially tonight with appropriate cere
monies before a gathering which will
represent practically all the parlors
of the Native Sons in San Francisco.
The club occupies the entire top floor
of the handsome Native Sons' building
in Mason street and incorporates all
the appointments and conveniences of
the most modern clubs. Several unique
features are listed among the club's at
tachments, including a loggia and out
door porches. Tiie club Is to be an
affiliation of the Native Sons of the
Golden West, whose support has made
the new organization possible.
A SAN FRANCISCO BOOK
BY A SAN FRANCISCAN
FOR SAN FRANCISCANS
By EDWARD H. HURLBUT
Tense situations; baffling problems; the shrewd
analysis of crime motives by a police reporter of
the ''old school." In every essential the best
type of gripping detective story.
LANAGAN: Bully Summer Reading
AT ALL BOOKSTORES
County Clare Outing
Park to Echo Ballads
Gaelic Sports and Irish
Songs tc Live in Rich
The County Clare Association of Cali
fornia has completed arrangements to
make the outing at Grand Canyon park
in Richmond tomorrow a merry gather
ing, alive with memories of the old land
and filled with Gaelic sport.
A feature of the entertainment will
be the singing of Irish ballads by Miss
May Brannan and Miss Frances Mur
phy, who recently left the green isle
to make their home in California. There
will be dancing also, the progrom in
cluding an exhibition of Irish, Scotch
and American steps. After the vaude
ville specialties an athletic meet will
be held, participated in by the young
Special cars on the East Shore and
Suburban electric line will meet Key-
Route trains at Fortieth street and San
Pablo avenue, Oakland, to convey the
picnickers direct to the park. Special
ferry boats will leave the Key Route
pier at 11 o'clock noon and 12:40 p. m.
The committees in charges of the out
Executive —Michael McGrath (chair
man), Frank Kane, Michael J. laddy,
P. Downes, Thomas Mclnerny, David
Maloney, Michael White, John P. Mc
j Gaelic dancing—Thomas Harrison,
Michael McGrath. Frank Kean and Wil
Games—Patrick Downes (chairman),
Patrick Purcell and Richard Barry.
Dancing—Michael White, floor man
ager: James O'Connor and Michael Mc-
Reception—Thomas Harrison (chair
man, Daniel O'Connell, Frank J.
Kierce, Thomas Mclnerney, Daniel J.
Ryan, Michael ODea and Thomas Don
Valuable prizes will be distributed at
LOVE NOTES CAUSE
Man to Whom Missives
Were Written Says He
Was Held Up
Ten love letters which William P.
Schaefer. manager of a Geary street
fur house, declares were taken from
him at the point of a gun by Harvey
X Langlaise. assistant manager of a
Market street music house, caused the
arrest yesterday of Langlaise on a
charge of robbery.
Miss Alicia Warne of 2402 Diamond
street, 23 years old and a candidate
for president of the Ramona circle of
the Independent Order of Druids, is
declared to be the author of these
missives, written to Schaefer. Lang
lalse says that he is engaged to be
married to the girl, and explains that
the epistles "were merely letters writ
ten by a very foolish sympathetic girl."
Langlaise asserts that Schaefer won
the sympathies of Miss Warne by tell
ing her a hard luck story and then
he borrowed $40 from her."
"She is a good girl, but allowed her
sympathies to rtin away with her," he
said. "Why. she even gave the man
a $4 meal ticket. Schaefer used these
letters as a club to make her lend him
money from time to time, and, all told,
he borrowed $40 from her.
Langlaise said that he heard of the
affair through Miss Warne's brother,
and that finally Schaefer came to see
"We went to a back room in the
store," continued Langlaise, "and
Schaefer took a packet of Miss Warne's
letters from his pocket. I grabbed
them, saying I intended to keep them.
There was a revolver on the table, be
longing to one of the clerks who was
about to go on a vacation, and when
Schaefer saw the gun he began shout
ing that he was being held up."
Prior to this, said Langlaise. he had
assured Miss Warne that he would en
deavor to recover the notes and would
try to compel the repayment of the
A letter written by Langlaise to
Schaefer is now in the hands of the
district attorney, and upon it Schaefer
plans to base a charge of blackmail.
Langlaise is now in the city prison
May Brannan, who will sing Irish
ballads ai outing tomorrow
WOMAN CARRIES CHILD
FROM BURNING HOUSE
Both Mother and Dauahtcr Are In-
jured by Blaze Which Destroys
SAX LEANDRO, July 23.—Mrs. G. M.
Diggs and her 11 year old daughter,
Tyko, had a narrow escape from death
when they were imprisoned by flames
which shortly after 2 o'clock this morn
ing destroyed their home at San Lo
renzo and Washington avenues.
Airs. Diggs was awakened by the
fire to find the bedroom ablaze. She
grasped her daughter, sleeping With
hor. In her arms and fought her way
through the flames and smoke to safety.
She was badly burned about the arms
and body and the little girl was
scotched about the back and shoulders.
Mrs. Harriet O'Brien. Mrs. Diggs'
mother, who was sleeping in a tent
on the grounds, was the tirst to give
the alarm. The fire department ar
rived too late to save the building,
but prevented nearby residences from
taking fire. The sparks from the burn
ing structure set fire to the dry grass,
but no further damage was done.
The loss is placed at $IQ,OOu. It was
insured for $5,000. It was an old land
mark, built 4d years ago. and in earlier
days was used as a hotel.
KING AND QUEEN OF
SPAIN GIVEN OVATION
PARIS. July 25. —King Alfonso and
Queen Victoria of Spain arrived here
today, traveling incognito on their way
to the Cowes regatta.
They were accorded an enthusiastic
reception by a crowd which recognized
them while they were out shopping
Their majesties were the guests of
President Poincare at luncheon at the
palace of the Elysees.
Phone Sutter 4800.
THIS WEEK ONLY
GILBERT It SULLIVAN'S
MATINEES SATURDAY AND SUNDAY.
Pop. Prices—2sc. 50c. 75c: Box Seats. $1.00.
"THE PIRATES OF PENZANCE"
i w n k rm a w\ o farrell st.
All A / Alt (N>,r Pow,H>
fA rXljr\m\ phone kearny 2
Mat. Today and Tomorrow
I,AST TWO EIGHTS
HOWARD HICKMAN AND COMPANY IN
I TRAVELING SALESMAN
PRICES —Night, 25c to $1: Matt.. 35c to 50c.
NEXT WEEK MISS BARRISCALE, MS.
STANLEY and MR. HICKMAN in
Geary and Mason—Phone Franklin 150.
MATINEE DAILY at 2:30— Evening a at 8:80.
A Sensation "THE SCARLET LETTER "
Three Reel Feature, In conjunction with "Nlag
ara Falls," "Temples of India," "Toe Butter
fly," "The Otter." "Panama Canal." "Balkan
COMMENCING SIADAY MATINEE
ALL NEW FEATURES
"NATHAN HALE," "EVERYMAN.'" "STEAM"
and Scenic and Travelogue Specials.
TAKE NOTE! "'"
Now at the Astor Theater, N. ¥~ wm ba ten
here for tha first time Sunday, August ».
EMPERORS Or MIRTH AND MELODY
ALEXANDER A WILLTMO Jk
BROTHERS Ht COOPER
JONES & SYLVESTER
Beth lata of tha famous "That Quartet"
aMUCBS Me, 20c. BOc
Mat Brery Day. 2:S0; Eranlnga. T:l5 A 9:18
FREE SHOW TODAY
FOR MORE KIDDIES
500 Seats at Savoy for Other
Boys and Girls Not
The Call Invites You to Be
at Theater at 10 o'Clock
to See Films
The Call is glad there are not
enough orphans in San Francisco to
fill the Savoy theater at the special
performance at 10 o'clock this morning.
That fact gives a few hundred other
children an opportunity to see an ex
cellent two hours' show as our guests.
Every boy and girl who is at the
theater at 10 o'clock will be admitted
as long as there is a seat left.
All of the orphan children have been
invited and are going to be taken care
of, but there will be 500 or more seats
remaining that it would be a shame to
waste. So be in line early.
There will be six reels of moving
pictures worth seeing. One of the
features is "Quo Vadis," the dramatiza
tion of a story of biblical interest of
the time of Nero. The other feature
is "Wildest Africa.
Tou youngsters will be especially
pleased with the "Wildest Africa"
scenes. The things you learn through
the live pictures will stay with you
years longer than such information
that Is dug out of must: school books.
There is only one better way to get
acquainted with the scenic and animal
life wonders of the United States. That
is to have a fortune and spend years
traveling in the mountains.
Yellowstone National park is shown
in all its glory. There are all kinds
of wild animal pictures taken at great
risk to life. You'll wonder how the
camera man got no near to that big
grizzly bear and got the picture and
got away without becoming supper
for the ugly looking beast.
One reel is devoted to the annual
frontier celebration at Jackson Hole,
Wyo., one of the wildest spots in Amer
ica. You'll see cowboys riding bulls
and steers and wild horses that buck
them off and trample on them.
You'll just have to come and see to
There never was a more interesting
picture bill than the one that has been
drawing big crowds at the Savoy,
which The Call has arranged to show
to its young friends.
The theater is at McAllister and
Leavenworth streets, just a step from
You don't have to have a ticket
Bring your little sister. Sha will
like to see the pictures, too.
The hour is 10 o'clock and we'll make
you so happy you 11 forget it is dinner
time when we lev you out at noon.
SUNDAY PARK PROGRAM
The program for the band concert in
Golden Gate park tomorrow afternoon
is as follows:
Anthem, "The Star Spangled Banner.''
March. ''Die Rpgimenskinder" ...Fuclck
Overture, "Mcistersinger" (ftrst time)
Suite scenes. "Ptttoresque" Jules Massenet
(i) Mart-he. <2i Air do Ballet. (3» Angela*.
<4> Fete Boliera?.
Hungarian fantaaie M. Tobani
Mosaic, Introducing the gems of Jules Bene
Excerpts, "La Maaeotte" Andran
fa) •'Albumblatt" R. Wagner
ib> Intermezzo, "Pas dog Fleura" Delibea
Gems from "Pinafore" Sir A. Sullivan
Waltz, * Tonjoura ou Jamais" Waldtenfel
March, "Semper Fideles" Souaa
FOR CENTRAL FIRE ALARM
The board of public works yesterday
requested that the board of super
visors set aside an initial appropria
tion of $3,000 with which to begin the
construction of a central fire alarm sys
tem In Jefferson square, for which an
allowance of $75,000 has been made in
Safest and Most Magnificent Theater In America.
MATINEE TODAT AND EVERT DAY
PEERLESS V VVDEVH-I,E
MISS ORFOBD nnd her WONDERFUL ELE
PHANTS: PAT ROONEY and MARION BENT,
"At the News Stand": LAMBERTI. the Master
Musician; HAL DAVIS. INEZ MACAULBY aad
CO., in the up-to-the-minute comedy "The Girl
From Chllds": HARRIS. ROLAND and HOLT».
presenting "Three In One," written and produced
hy Elsie Janis; IDA O'DAY, in her Original
Songologue; THEODORE BENDII and HIS
SYMPHONY PLAYERS; ORPHEUM MOTION
PICTURES, showing Cnrrent Events. Second
Week —The Theatrical Sensation of the City, the
American Comedienne, MISS IRENE FRANK
LIN. with Mr. Burt Oreen at tbe Piano.
Evening prices—loc. 25c, BOc, 75c; Box Seats
SI. Matinee prices (except Sundays and Holi
days)—loc. 25c. 60c. PHONE DOUGLAS 70.
11 , aa— jaajaa LEADING THEATER,
■ Ellis and Market
■ ■ IKf I ~ Phone Sutter 2460.
%*V*Vy $1.50 MAT. TODAY
LAST TIME SUNDAY NIGHT
I PASSING SHOW OF 1912
Curtain S:t» Nlghta; 8:15 Mate.
NEXT MONDAY—SEATS NOW
In Augustus Thomas' Master Drama.
"AS A MAN THINKS"
Nights and Sat. Mat.. Me. to $2. "Pop" Wed. Mat.
#4 HI L II I Ut\ l\ Saventh Sts.
20th CENTURY GIRLS
With ED 9. A I.LEV In
The Follies of Paris
Tuesday—Chorus Glrla' "Athletic Night."
Friday—Chorus Girls' "Specialty Contest Night."
Mala., 10c. aOc. Marhta, 10c, SOc. SOe
Midi., 10c, aOc. Night*, lOe, 30c, 30e
STARTING TOMORROW MATINEE
Char lea Alalia'* Musical Mixture
HUSH AND LARK IN STREETS
OCEAN WATER BATHS
SWIMMING AND TLB BATHS
Salt water direct from tbe ocean Opea
every day ana •▼•Ding, Including Sundaes
and holidays, from 6 a. an. to 10 p. m Spec
tators' gallery free.
The Sanitary Baths
Netatorlum reserved Tuesday sad Friday
mornings from 9 o'clock to noon for women
"FILTERED OCEAN WATER FLTTNGE"
COMFORTABLT HEATED. CONSTANTLY
CIRCULATING AND FILTERING.
Hot Air Hair Dryers, Electric Curling Irons
BRANCH Tiry BATHS. 1181 GEARY tXST,
NEAR DITISAOEJtO. '
ENTIRE COAST JOINS
IN PORTOLA FESTIVAL
Edgar D. Pel* otto. Special Commis
sioner, Brings Tidings of Southern
The entire coast region, from San
Francisco to San Diego, is making
elaborate plans to participate in the
Portola festival, according to Edgar D
P'eixotto, a member of the Portola com
Mr. Peixotto returned to Ran Fran
cisco yesterday after a week's trip as
special Portola commissioner, which
took him as far south as San Diego.
Santa Cruz, Santa. Barbara, Dos An
geles and San Diego are among those
preparing to participate in the celebra
tion Of the four hundredth anniversary
of the discovery of the Pacific ocean,
according to Peixotto.
The San Diego Chamber of Commerce
Is, according to its secretary, William
Tomkins, making extensive plans.
WHIST PARTY BY DRUIDS
The Past Arch Druidess association
No. 1. Unitsd Ancient Order of Druid?,
will give a whist party for the ben
efit of the team fund at the Druid?"
hall, 611 Laguna street. Saturday even
ing. July 26. The game will start at
9 o'clock sharp. An enjoyable evening
is promised to ail who attend.
Don't stand that Itching, burning
skin torment one day longer. Co to
the nearest druggist and get a jar of
Resinol Ointment and a cake of Resi
ncl Soap. Bathe tbe patches of erup
tion with Rebinol Soap and hot water,
dry. and apply a little Resinol Oint
ment. The torturing itching and
burning stop instantly, you no longer
have to dig and scratch, Bleep becomes
possible, and healing begins. Soon
the ugly, tormenting humor disappears
completely and for good.
Resinol Soap and Resinol Ointment
are also speedily effective in even the
stubbornest cases of pimples, black
heads, dandruff, sores and piles. Pre
scribed by doctors for eighteen years,
and sold by ©very druggist in the
United States. Trial free; Dept. U'-P,
Resinol, Baltimore, Md.
DR. MAX WASSMAN
714 Market Street
Opposite Call Batldlng
Roara. S to 5; ETeningt, 7 to 8: Snndsrs | U 19
I LURLINE 1
Bush and Larkin Streets ~p
I Branch 3131 Onry St. A\
V • a r Dlf lliltri
Porcelain tnbs with set V
and cold, freak nnd aalt jz\
water. Eaek raant fitted ::
with ket ami ©old. freah
and aalt water a hewer.
Filtered Ocean Water Plnnge %
Comfortably Heated and V
■at Air afafr Dryers. <£>
Bloetrlc Carting Irons X
and Shnmpno Rooms for C jif
Women Bathers FRKB. 1
Oar Own Modern dp
I.aar.dry. Towela and x
•atto thorosurhly washed £3
aad aterlllaea. V
INIPEOTION IIfVITBD <?j>
"THE SANITARY TUB V
AND SWIMMING BATHS" #
AMERICAN LIBRARY ATLAS
OF THE WORLD
mly mas wnam-
TAINIRG A SPECIAL SEC
TION DEVOTED T8 TBE
lOMS OF THK
Mtu AnnnaU Rata fall ta
OoneetWtiqp' Vf Ift' \
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Land j&Mkim •njr*HfiM»
European Pu>w«g%..... If
Tewna ef Unite* B%
lilt Centra* .. ". ..let-it*
Military IKenaJh oT WorM »
Qampartaen of Aerial Ha3*a IN
rirtlpi Bora, Color im
Danalty •>•«••«* 11
gaalesical Map of U. X... It
Ooeapatiens of world..,f
AgTloultura «,«•••*•« I
Clip thrr- consecutive head*
tags from the first page of The
San Francisco Call and bring
them to the main office of The
Call, Third and Market 9tr%ets,
with 95 cents and get this $5.00
If ordered by mail send three
headings and 25 cents extra for
postage or express, a tstaJ of
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