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IN THE SOCIAL WHIRL NEWS OF THE THEATERS
GREELY GIRLS TO WASHINGTON Society Tenders the Sisters a Farewell Daughters of Retired Offi cer to Spend Win ter in Capital Sa» Francisco society, especially members of tbe younger set, yester day bade farewell to Miss Rose and Miss Gertrude Greely, who departed -for Washington to join their parents, Major General Adolphus W. Greely, TJ. S. A., retired, and Mrs. Greely, who arrtred last Thursday from Europe. General and Mra Greely have been spending the summer aDroad and made tbe homeward trip on the White Star liner Cymbrlc. They have reopened; their handsome home in G street m the national capital, where they will be domiciled for the win ter - season. Their daughters also spent the summer in travel and arrived only last week 'from the Philippine isl ands, where they visited their brother, JUentenant John X. Greely in Ma nila. Since coming to San Francisco they have been much entertained, in *»' Informal, way, by members of the smart set. Miss Rose has been the house guest of Captain and Mrs. ♦leqrrge McDougall Weeks, while Miss Gertrude has been entertained by Miss Dora Winn. . --..' '• ' * * * ' | Hitchcocks in Town .'v : jjfk and Mrs. William Geer Hitch go bk have come up from Burlingame and with their son, Gordon Hitch cock, are spending a few weeks in . this city, where they are occupying en* ; of Mr. Hitchcock's flats in the SUebimond district. : Dwrtng Their absence Mrs. Hitch veeck's sister. Mrs. John Oili, is keep ing-house in Burlingame for her own Httie. family as well as for her brother and nephews, Frank G. Drtfmm. Frank G. Drumm Jr. and Al- Dr'uni'm. Mrs. Hayne Sr. at Potter ' ; Mrs. Robert Hayne Sr. has arrived in Santa Barbara and is spending several days at the Hotel Potter as the - guest of friends. Since the death offher husband Mrs. Hayne has lived a£ "Bay-rood," in San Mateo, with fce.r mother, Mrs. Abby M. Parrott. * * * Welcome for Mrs. Chenery Mrs. Leonard Chenery is being cor dially welcomed home' after an ex- j tended sojourn abroad, where she has been since the early spring. Mr. and ■ ,'lrs. Chenery are ' occupying apart ments at The'Keliogg in Sacramento street, where they will be estab :iphed for the winter. Mrs. Jessie Patton Berry and her daughter, • Miss Dorothy Berry, with whom Mrs. Chenery visited while on the continent, will remain abroad in definitely. Miss Berry is a vocalist of merit and is pursuing her musical studies; in the conservatory of Berlin. V. * -■ ... . * . * * To Make Debut in Baltimore - Goqdbys yrere said today to Miss Arabella Schwerin, who accompanied her' parents, Mr. and Mrs. Remi P. Sehwerrn-.: and her brother, Remi P. Schwertn'.-Jr., east to spend the win ter. This party will go immediately to NeiW'Tork. where young Schwerin vlll enter schqol, then to Washing ton for' =a 'brief visit and later to Baltimore to spend the remainder of tbe winter- with relatives. In Balti more .•""Miss Schwerin will make her formal entry into the social whirl and will, have as gay a winter as ever ».debutante enjoyed, partici pating in the principal gayeties of alj the Jarger eastern cities. After Christmas Mrs. Sehwerin and her-daughter will depart for Europe to vf'sif 'princess Clara Hatzfeldt in .London.;- ; The early spring will be passpd in Egypt, and it will be an other year before California will have an opportunity of again making them welcome.,. * * * Mrs. Campbell Recuperating The friends of Mrs. Harry A. Camp bell will "rejoice to learn that she Is recovering from her recent severe ill- and has been enabled to return irojn the hospital, where she has been several 'weeks, to her home in Baker street. Mrs. Campbell was formerly Miss Marian Wright. • * * * Mrs. Graves Returns M rs - Robert N. Graves has returned to her home in this city after a three! weeks' visit at the home of her niece, .Mrs. Seymour Waterhouse, in San I Jose. Mr. and Mrs. Waterhoute and their two children are again established in iheir home after a motor and camp rig trip in the northern part of the btate. Mrs. Steele in Sacramento Mrs. James King Steele is spend ing several days In Sacramento as the guest of friends. She recently returned from Santa Barbara, where she passed a great part of the sum mer with her sister, Miss Ethel Shorb, and her son, Shorb Steele. # * # Concludes Visit in Belvedere Mrs. Ray Taylor has returned to her home in Fourth avenue after having had a 10 days' visit in Bel vedere with her brother in law and bister, Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Holcombe. » * • Brfde Elect Feted by Friends Mits Muriel Coombs, fiancee of Jo -otp}i <";ylc, has been the incentive for a great deal of informal entertaln- since the announcement of htr jngatrement several weeks ago. Mrs Theater Party Enjoyed Stork Leaves Daughter Mr. and Mrs. Alexander Stoddard •re receiving the congratulations of i their friends on the advent of a daughter in their family. Mrs. Stod dard was formerly Miss Louise Thorn dyke. * * * Enjoying Honeymoon in South Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Heger are to- I day enjoying their honeymoon in the south, though just exactly what Is their destination they declined to dis close even to their closest relatives. Their marriage was a brilliant af fair of last night and was celebrated street. Dr. Gerald Fitzgibbon gave his daughter Into the keeping of the groom. In the bridal cortege were Miss Elizabeth Fitzgibbon as maid of honor, and as bridesmaids, Miss rlnl and Mies Leanore Fftsgibbon. Everett Carreras was the best man Mrs. Heger was formerly Miss Geraldine Fitzgibbon, a belle of the younger set. The engagement of the couple was announced in the early Judge and Mrs. Hunt at Springs Judge and Mrs. J. H. Hunt are taking a brief vacation at El Pajaro ! springs and will remain several Arrives in Manila A cablegram from Manila an nounces the arrival in that city of Miss Helen Ashton and her cousin. Miss Frances Mclvor, after an un usually disagreeable trip across. Miss THE FRANCISCO CALL, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 17, 1913. Miss Alice Hager, San Francisco society woman, i and three of her Scottish terriers. Some of her dogs have taken blue ribbons in contests in two worlds. I Mclvor will join her parents. Major G. W. Mclvor, U. S. A., and Mrs. Mc ! Ivor, who have been stationed there i for the last two years. Miss Ashton j will spend the winter in the Phlllp ' pine Islands as the guest of her uncle j and aunt. * * * Mrs. Martin Dinner Hostess Mrs. Eleanor Martin entertained a | congenial coterie at dinner in her i home in Broadway last evening and j later took her guests to the porform i ance of "Mary Magdalene" at the Tlv j oli opera house. The table decora- I tions were pink roses, lilies of the } valley and maidenhair fern arranged I with bows of pink tulle. "Bidden to i the affair were Mr. and Mrs. Harry 1 Mendell, Mrs. Richard Sprague, Mrs. j Stewart Hooker, Miss Louise Janln, IJ. Downey Harvey and Major Ed- I wards. U. S. A. Mrs. Martin and her son, Mr. Har- I vey, returned Sunday evening from i Del Monte, where they had enjoyed i a 10 days' sojourn. ; Major and Mrs. Sydney Cloman also ! entertained a box party at the Tivoli I last evening. ■It -ir -it To Depart Soon for East Frederick Hotaling has returned jto this city from Tahoe, where he ! motored with a party of friends. To ward the close of the month he will i depart for the east to be gone for !an Indefinite stay. * * » Contemplating European Tour Mrs. Horatio LJvermore is contem plating an extended sojourn In Europe Sand plans to depart in the early part iof November. Recently Mr. and Mrs. iLlvcrmore and Miss Beth Livermore ! returned from Montesol, where they i spent the summer at their beautiful J country seat. , SULLIVAN RETURNS | NEW YORK, Sept. 17.—Plans were j made today for a big public reception ito James E. Sullivan, leader of the j Amateur Athletic union, who returns Ito this city on Monday on the liner I Cedric from Europe, where he spent ! the last month with an international I committee, framing rules for the fu -1 ture Olympic games. WHISPERING in the WINGS... WALTER ANTHONY A recent Frohman announcement that Marie Doro is to be presented in London as one of the principals In "The Conspiracy," leads the mem ory into entertaining bypaths with pretty Marie dancing nimbly ahead. In stageland Miss Doro is like Fin nlgan of "on again, off again" fame, and she's showing native "spunk" if she goes back to London, where a few years ago she was a frightened child running away from the ordeal of "speaking her piece." Let's see. She made her first pro fessional appearance in this city in "A Runaway Girl" in 1303 and became temporarily addicted to musical com edy under J. C. Duff. About three years later Frohman made a atar out of her. as he did with Biilie Burke — quickly, and she returned to us in 1909 at the head of "The Morals of Marcus." Her demure personality eked out her then somewhat lim ited dramatic technic, and, fragile of body, but soulful of eye, she was a success in the dramatization of Locke's "Morals of Marcus Ordeyne." The next we heard of her was that srv." was t j be the featured player in London in Charles Frohman's pro duction of "The Climax." Then came the climax. Her role was that of a young singer who suddenly loses her voice and is stopped in a career that has already brought her fame. And that's exactly what happened in fact, for Miss Doro with her fragile personality was not robust enough to endure the rigorß of London's impassive observation and broke down in her song—the climax of the plot- Immediately after the failure came word from Miss Doro that she was quitting the stage for ever. "I must leave It," said the little lady, "whether I wish to or not, for it is"'slowly killing me." She re turned from England in the condition of a cruahed lily and announced her Intention of secluding herself in a studio, there to struggle for fame as a composer, for which career aeveral auccessful songs from her pen had indicated her fitness. But in 1912 the publicity men be came busy In her behalf and Miss SOCIAL HAPPENINGS IN TRANSBAY REGION At St. Francis de Sales church, Oak land, on the evening of October 21 Miss Josephine Helnrich will become the bride of Joseph Rosborough. The ceremony will be performed by Bishop Hanna, assisted by two priests and will be marked with all the pomp and elaborate detail of the Catholic service. Miss Helnrich is naming a large bridal party. Miss Margaret Moore being among the girls who will attend her. Mr. and Mrs. Emil Heln rich early next month will send out cards for the marriage, including 700 of the smart set from San Francisco and Oakland in their guest list. Rosborough is the son of Mrs. A. M, Rosborough. The betrothal of Miss Helnrich and Rosborough was announced early in the summer. # * * In honor of her sister, Mrs. Harry East Miller, who will depart October 3 for a year's travel in Europe, Mrs. I. Harrison Clay received at a large tea this afternoon at her home in Adams point, several hundred of the smart set calling to bid the popular young matron adieu. Assisting Mrs. Clay in the receiving party were: Mrs. C O. ii. Miller (Mrs. M«rk Requa Mrs. George Wheaton Mrs. Henry Nichols Mrs. S. V. Prither Mrs. William Hamll- Mrs. Edsou Adams tou Morrison Mrs. A. a. MaePonald Mrs. N. A. Acker Mrs. Robert L. Ste- Mrs. Henry Adams phenson .Mrs. E. G. Ryker Mrs. Thomas Olney Mrs. Allen Wlndeham Mrs. Charles Minor Miss Marjorie Mhoon Goods!) ,Mlss Anne Miller Mrs. Harry Knowles , Mia* Helen Asker Mrs. Charles WingatelMlas Selby Mrs. George McNearj Miss Florence Selbv Jr. Miss Florence Selby at Hotel Oak land yesterday entertained at tea in compliment to Mrs. Miller. Other hostesses who have planned farewell affairs in her honor are Mrs. Mark Requa, Mrs. George W. McNear Jr. and Mrs. A. S. Mac Donald, who last week gave dinners for a group of friends. * # » Mrs. Thomas Hogan will open her Oak street residence tomorrow after noon for a reception in compliment to the members of Providence Hos pital association of Oakland. These women of ihe smart set have been carrying on a quiet work caring for the sick and needy and placing their : Doro returned to the stage in Pa tience," which was revived in London i at the critical moment, and taking a new hold on her courage the sensitive Marie renewed her hopes of dramatic salvation, which were fortified later by succeaaful performances as the wistful Oliver Twist in the all star revival of that play by the Lieblers in New York. And now she's going back to Lon don and face its impassible first nlghters again. There, will be no "auto suggestion" to rob her in fact of her voice, as was the heroine in "The Climax." Marie Doro's grit j should be rewarded with a victory. * * * Acting is not as profitable a voca tion in Germany aa it is In America, 'according to a statistical person in ! Berlin who has compiled columns of ; figures carefully gathered from orlg ! inal sources and which show that the ■ German player's average income per I season (of eight or nine months) is only $875. * * * The mutually flattering success of Miss Ruegger at the Orpheum In a cello recital aandwiched between typ ical vaudeville Is sufficient Justifica tion for Martin Beck to sign up more musical artists, and this he has done, David Bispham being the latest to listen to the lure of "variety's" gold. * * * A special matinee will be given to morrow at the Tivoli, when Mrs. I Scott and her associate players will i appear in "Magda" at bargain prices. * * # i Edward Everett (sometimes other- I wise called Evergreen, Eternal. Ever lasting) Rice is at it again. He's gone into the moving picture industry and is producting film ver sions of liia old successes which, if I remember any of them correctly, should be successful as silent enter tainment, for they used to make a great visual appeal. "Evangeline," "Conrad, the Corsair," and "Adonis" 'are some in projected preparation. I wonder who's going to play Henry E. Dixey's youthful role in "Adonis." i What a cloud of hlstronlc names I the mention of Rice brings up. In j "Evangeline," for instance, Rice him | self told me, on the occasion of his last visit here when he had a tabloid spectacle at the Pantages, that Dixey played the forelegs, and Richard Golden, the hind, of the heifer that ambled through "Evangeline"' when that work of art and natv.re was given to a bedazzled world way back in 1574. William 11. Crane, Nat Goodwin. Loie Fuller, Richard Mans field, Sol Smith Russell, Pauline Hall, Amelia Summerville and Dlgby Bell are some others of the stellar -names that once upon a time, in capacities of various importance, were on Rice's long payroll. * * * The first of John Cort's vaudeville road shows to come to his theater in this city will be headed by Anna Held and the second one to arrive will be starred in by Lillian Russell. * * * Cyril Maude, just coming from Lon don, is to add to the classicism of the j present season by presenting the i screen scene from "The School fer Scandal," as a curtain raiser to his comedy presentations in America. * * * Moving picture operators were on hand when Anna Held and her daugh ter. Liana, arrived In New York on the La France from Tarls last week. They took pictures while Anna's trunk was being unpacked, just as though revelations of the chic ac tresses' lingerie had never been made before! # * * Among the reported New York suc cesses booked for presentation at the Columbia this season are "The Con spiracy," "Damaged Goods," "Stop Thief," "The Trail of the Lonesome Pine" (not the song nor the book, but the play), "Kismet" and "Widow by Proxy." * * * John Mason's first performance in the new Augustus Thomas comedy, "Indian Summer," will be given at Buffalo, September 29. The last time that Guy Standing was In America he played with Theo dore Roberts in "The Right of Way." He returned from England last week to assume a role In George Scarbor ough's play, "At Bay." While Mrs. Scott is reviving in terest in "Magda," In which Nance O'Neill formerly starred and achieved her greatest fame, the former star of the Hauptmann drama and one time protege of McKee Rankin, Is playing a vaudeville engagement and 'Is a Keith star in a playlet by Gas ton Mervale, "Self Defense." WILBER WALKER HONORED As a gift on the occasion of his sixty-sixth birthday, Wilber Walker, secretary of the Merchants' exchange of Oakland for 16 years, was present ed with a loving cup as a token of the esteem of his fellow directors, last night. The presentation was made by Harry G. Williams, young est member of the board, and spet" hes followed from A. Jonas, old est director, and Walker. free beds at the disposal of several hundred patients during the year. Tbe reception will be informal. Mrs. Hogan is president of the associa tion. BIBLICAL ROLE WELL PLAYED Miss Anglin Opens Theatrical Season Rabbi Nieto Is Heard at, The Tivoli in Maeter linck Drama WALTER ANTHONY Mrs. Scott appeared last night at the Tivoli before an audience made up of admirers of her amateur tal ents. But she need not have ap pealed to her list of friends, because her Mary Magdalene was a splendid impersonation and the principal play er, Mrs. Scott, 'was professional in her skill. "Maria yon Magdala" was written by Paul Heyae. Its American proto type was by Maurice Mae terlinck and was translated by Mc- Kee Rankin, who was last night a visual presentment of Silanus, a Roman philosopher. The scenic and costuming invest ment was elegant to the point of ex travagance, the gowns worn by the star in the first and second acts being of such beauty as to cause many gasps of delight and astonishment. Aside from the star's success in her difficult role of the reclaimed and repentant Mary, the interest in last night's performance centered largely in the fact that Rabbi Nieto stood in the wings and uttered the words at tributed by the plas - wright to the Christ. Mrs. Scott early in the rehearsals of "Mary Magdalene" realized that" the success of the production de pended upon the manner In which the Christ voice was introduced, and she also realized that something more than mere elocutionary or actorial skill was needful. There must be the element of devotion and sincerity. The accuracy of her deductions was demonstrated last night when the audience was thrilled by the beauty of "the voice," and lndlvidually sought the programs for information as to the owner of the voice. The programs credited J. Byrd Rowden with the part and the opening 11 verses of the wonderful sermon on the mount. In explaining his interest in the production, Rabbi Nieto said last night that he saw no reason why a rabbi should not revere the Christ upon whose teachings civilization rests, and who himself was the flower of an age old religion founded by another Jew, Moses. In her interpretation of the role of Mrs. Scott shone with particu lar luster In the scenes of tenderness. Her acting when the mob tu* s upon her and would stone her wa.' quite splendid, and in her self-abasement at the conclusion of the play when, even to save her master's life, she will not return to her evil life, she was a realization of Maeterlinck's vision. A spirit of devotion and sincerity pervaded the performance which at times was less of a theatrical produc tion than a ceremonious rite. Com pared with her Magrda, Mrs. Scott's Mary Magdalene stands out in strik ing contrast. The former role is the expression in Mrs. Scott's art of the eternal feminine protest—the asser tion of individualism. The latter role la the expression of feminine love and of the power that woman wields through sentiment. It is safe to say that no one in the large audience last night will ever forget Mrs. Scott's Mary. The support accorded the star waa excellent, particularly in the persons of Roy Clements, McKee Rankin, J. H. Greene, and of course Rabbi Nieto, who proved the breadth of his culture •-v A | AMVSBM EN TS ViJKSEATS READY TOMORROW ENGAGEMENT BEGINS SUNDAY NIGHT Trans-continental Message of New York's Greatest and Latest "Morality" Play—Carried Here by the Immediate Presentation of the Drama of Serious Purpose, Entitled THE LURE THE GREAT WHITE SLAVE DRAMA Indorsed by the United States Department of Justice Acclaimed by Judge Warren W. Foster, District Attorney Whitman and Ex-Police Commissioner Bingham of New York. Now Also Running to Crowded Audiences at Maxlne Elliott's Theater, New York. Unanimously Praised by Uie Press. "A sensational hit. Strikes so big and timely a human note. It cannot fall to arouse a vast deal ot discussion. It will be a long time before another dramatist equals the Intensity and power of George Scarborough."—ACTON DAVIEB In N. \". Evening Night and Sat. Mat. Prices, 50c to $1.59. Best Seats $1.00 at Wed. Mat. LEADING THEATER. flAnm ElUs and Market. B ■ IK 9<m >h«n« Sutter 2460. MATINEE DAILY THIS wi.kk o\i.\ UNDYING STORY Of PAP? MOTION PIITIRES Ufll Is tm^- 9 - m QonTT CIIAS. H. HANFORD. KlfslJ f 9 Reserved Seats and SOe. ■ ■ COM. StTSDAY NlGHT— Seat* Thurs. The New York Dramatic Sousatiou, "THE LURE" TEE WHITE SLAVE DRAMA. Endorsed by V. S. Department cf Justice. no less than the beauty of his voice. The following cast participated: Mary Magdalene Mrs. Scott Lucius Verus. a Roman tribune..J. H. Q***B« Hllanus, a Roman philosopher. . .M'Kee Rankin Appiiis Roy Clements GosUns George Chesehro Joseph of Arimathaea Elmer Rallard Lazarus (Jeorge Osgood Bartimaens Kennotli Christy Nlcodomus Donald Dixon A man cured by a miracle Howard Gray A Taftrant Born Jones A lame man James K. Miller The blind mac of Jericho John Henderson A leper Edwin Huntf-r A paralytic Kirk Van Oordan f Henry Webster Others mirajulouslv healed ' Mark Allen Iff. R. Rowan f Richard Harris Other followers i Da-rld Barbonr l Robert Hrader Martha Miss Mabel Alberta Mary Clcophas Miss Mary Proyost Salome Miss Polly North Mary Miss Annette Vernal A woman of the followers Miss Marsaret Roberts Oriental danseuse Mile. Znleika Great interest is being manifested in the forthcoming season of Shakes pearean comedy at the Columbia, where Margaret Anglin is to open her engagement in "The Taming of the Shrew" next Monday night. Miss' Anglin is no stranger to com edy, as witness her success In "Green Stockings," in which she starred a few seasons ago, and that she will make a deep Impression in the lighter roles of the bard's plays is as certain as that she is America's greateat tragedienne. In Miss Anglin the the atric art finds its highest expression in the most remote extremes, and aa Kate aha should be a great success. "The Taming of the Shrew" will be the bill for the entire first week, and will be followed with "Twelfth Night and "As You Like It." Supporting Miss Anplin there will be the following: Fuller Mellish, lan MacLaren, Eric Blind, Ruth Holt-Boucicault, Lillian Thurgate, Wallace Wldecombe, Eu gene Shakespeare. Sidney Green street. Florence Wollerson, Harry Barfott, Max Montesole, E. Y. Backus and 20 others. ALCAZAR »E^;iw 2 . MAT. TOMORROW-LAST 5 NIGHTS RALPH HERZ AND HIS COMPETENT SUPPORT, IN "MADAME SHERRY" Pricei—Nfjilit, to SI; M»ts.. 2.V to SOe. MAT. SATURDAY, SUNDAY. STARTING SKXT MO\DAY MR. HSRZ nui! n Capable Cast In tke Merry Musical Offerlotf "MISS NOBODY FROM STARLAND" 9 Tragedienne who will appear in lighter roles of Shake speare's comedies Aged Couple Injured By Impatient Crowd CHICAGO, Sept. 16.—Jacob Kellett berger, 70, and his wife Emella of Newark, 0., were expected to die to day at the Englewood hospital as the result of an accident caused by an impatient crowd. The aged mart and his partially paralysed wife were pushed by the crowd against a rap idly moving train which hurled them to the station platform. AMUSEMENTS MATINEE TODAY AND EVERY DAY The Hichest standard of Vaudeville) The' Musical Comedy Oddity. • THE LITTLH PARISIENNE." with VALERIE SERICE, di rection of Jesse L. Lasky; HOEY and LEE, Character Parodist*; CHARLES A. DBLMORFI and BEN I.IOHT. In "A Whirlwind of Rag time"- ETHEL McDONOt'GH. Popular Singer of Popular Songs; WIELAND. th<* Dextrous) Humorist, assisted by Mile. Carloita: JACK KENNEDY and CO.; BUCKLEY'S ANIMALS. Last Week. ET.SA RUEGQER. the World* Greatest Woman Cellist, assisted by the Cele brated Conductor. Edmund Llehtensteln. ORPStUM MOTION PICTURES HARRY K. THAW IX SHERBROOKE JAIL Evening Prices —10c, 25c, SOc. 75c; Box Seats 91. Matinee Prlcea (except Sundaya and Holidays)—loc. 35c. 50c. PHONE DOUGLAS TO LAST 5 NIGHTS—Mats. Saturday and Sunday. Sunday Matinee at Special Prices—2so to 91. JOHN STEVEN McGRO ARTY'S Pageaat Drama. THE MISSION PLAY A MAGNIFICENT PRODUCTION. Beginning Next Monday Night. MARGARET ANGLIN In Elaborate Shakespearean Revivals. X THE TAMING OF TBE SHREW . (With the Induction) MISS ANGLIN AS KATHERINE. SKAT SALE TOMORROW Eddy St.. near Market. I'hone Sutter 4300. HAPPY BAY HOME Benefit Week MRS. SCOTT And an Excellent Supporting Co. Bargain MAT. TODAY—6Oc to SI TONIGHT, Friday Night and Sat. Mat. "MARY MAGDALENE" Thursday and Saturday Nights, "MAGDA" Reserved Seats—92 1o SOc. NEXT SUNDAY NIGHT Return- of the Tivoli Company In "Maritana" A BIG SPLASHING WEBK 1 IN A GIANT CRYSTAL TANK. H. H. PATTEE Presents ANNA MORECRAFT England's Champion Lnri"y Diver, and HELENA GANDREAU I America's perfect Physical Culture Girl. In ! A Water Sport Novelty of Beauty and Skill t:: THE MIRTIIITI. MERMAIDS tt SPECIAL FEATURE. Vaudeville's Most Charming Comedienne, MAY WARD The Dresden China Doll. S—BIG S. St C. FEATURES—B PRICES nv. ao-. ftOc LURLINE HI Sll AND LARKIN STREETS Ocean Water Baths SWIMMING AND TLB BATHS I Salt wttT direct from the ocean. Open I every day and evening. Including Sundaya and holidays, from 4 a. ai. to 10 p. a. Spectators' gallery free. The Sanitary Baths 5 Natntoririm reserved Tuesday and Friday mornings from tt o'clock to noon for women only. •'FILTERED OCEAN WATZR PLUNGE" COMFORTABLY HEATED. CONSTANTLY CIRCULATING AND FILTERING. Hot Air Bair Dryer*. Electric Curling Ires* and Shampoo Room for Women Bather* Free BRANCH TUB BATHS. Sl5l GEARY NT. NEAR DIVISADERO.