The San Francisco Call from San Francisco, California on July 7, 1895 · Page 19
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The San Francisco Call from San Francisco, California · Page 19

San Francisco, California
Issue Date:
Sunday, July 7, 1895
Page 19
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Tennis. The Castle Crags cotillon. Lunch parties at Burlingame. The Fourth at the summer resorts. The regulars at Monterey this week. Mr. and Mrs. J. OB. Guun's tug party. Burlingame pigeon shoot nest Saturday. The following engagements have been announced: William Orinsby Weyman and Miss Rose Faull. John Horsford Hunt and Miss Olive Ella Cutler. Kaufman Wertheimer and Miss Hannah Clayburgh. WHAT IS GOING ON. Tennis at San Rafael, the Regulars at Monterey and the Burllntrame Pigeon Shoot. As usual in Fourth of July week there has been little going \>n in the way of private social affairs. The great attraction, of course, has been the tennis tournament over at San Rafael. A: all the summer resorts preparations were made for celebrating the Fourth more or less elaborate, but in many cases the rain prevented carrying out the programmes. The regulars at Monterey will draw many down there during the coming week, and on Saturday Burlingame, with the pigeon shoot, will be the attraction. i-aturday week at Burlingame there was a v and sweepstakes Bhooting contest at live pigeons between Baron J. H. yon Schroder A\ illiam H. Howard, Joseph I). Grant, FredericK P. Webster, Richard H. Sprague Faxon P. Atherton, George H.Lent and Harry Jerome, of Newport. The new traps were used and worked excellently. Mr. and Mrs. William H Howard and Charles A. Baldwin gave enjoyable lunch parties at the club last Saturday and pleasantly entertained quite a number oi their friends. The tug party given by Mr. and Mrs. J. OB. Gunn on the Fearless was one of the events of the Fourth. More than one hundred guests enjoyed their bountiful hospitality. A delicious luncheon was served on board at small tables, after which dancing was indulged in, music being furnished by an excellent band The guests were scarcely conscious that the bay was tempestuous, as 'Mare Island was the destination. ENGAGEMENTS. The Hunt-Cutler Wedding and Reception to Take Place Next Tuesday Evening. Mr. and Mrs. E. B. Cutler have sent out cards for the marriage of their daughter, Olive Ella, to Mr. John Hosford Hunt, which will take place on Tuesday evening at 8 o'clock. A re: *o_ which a large number of invitauave been sent out, will be held from 9 toll. The engagement is announced of Miss Rose Faull, daughter of Mrs. H. S. Faull of St. Helena, to William Ormsby Wavman of this City. The engagement is announced of Miss Hannah Clayburgh, daughter oi Mr. and Mrs. 1 layburgh, to Mr. Kaufman Wertheimer. They will receive Sunday, July 14, from 2 to 5 p. m. , and the following Thursday afternoon at 1810 Bush street. THE SUMMER RESORTS. Fourth of July Festivities of the Visitors to the Mountains and the Seaside. Monterey, July 6, 1895.— The following are the San Francisco arrivals for the past six days at the Hotel del Monte: Mr. and Mrs. D. Neustadter, Miss Neustadter, Samuel Behr, Miss Ada Horr, Miss Henriette Dv Bois, J. B. Griswolden, Mr. and Mrs. G. H. Batchelder, R. C. Weigman, Miss Kittredge, J. O. B. Gunn, E. C. Hinn, O. B. Johnson, Mr. and Mrs. H. V. Hall, Miss Roe, J. D. Grant, Douglass Grant, Cesare Poma, Miss Edith Findlay, Mr. and Mrs. H. W\ Brown. Mrs. W. H. Harries, Miss Harries, Mrs. James Pheian, Miss Phelan, Miss Mullin, Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Jerome, Miss Laura McKinstry, Mr. and Mrs. A. Peiser, Hugh Tevia, Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Ryan, E. Kelton, J. C. Winans, Miss Blanche Winans, Miss H. H. White, T. J. Pchuyler, J. B. Laufc, Miss Small, J. D. Phelan. Mrs. J. C Flood, Miss C. J. Flood, Mrs. J. L. Rathtione, Miss Follis, E. Meyan, Mr. and Mrs. James H. Morton, Mr. and Mrs. Adam Grant, A. Taylor, Dr. H. L. Tevis, W. H. Brown, E. G. SehmideM, Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Coieman, W. S. Coleman, Lieutenant J. V. R. Landis, Mr. and Mrs. H. P. Tubbs, William Hass, Mr. and Mrs. Cutler Paige, Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Taylor, Edward Coleman. Miss L. H. Coleman, Miss s". H. Coleman, Miss Persis Coleman, Miss Mamie Jones, M. S. Toplitz, W. H. Dunphy nn-3 family. W. K. Faulkner, R. E. Faulkner, Mrs. E. Harris, S. L. Harris, Dr. E. K. Johnstone, Mr. and Mrs Dntard, Ansel Phelps, F. R. Webster, M. p. Boss, Mrs. George Meyer. _ Coronado Beach, July 3, lß9s— Professors W. W. Thoburn and M. B. Anderson of Stanford University are guests at Hotel del Coronado during the continuance of the Coronado Beach summer school. Mrs. John D. Spreckels and daughters, accompanied by Mrs. C. Mangels, Miss A. Mangels and Miss Blglay, are summering here. Mrs. W. V. Humington and daughter and Miss M. E. Orndorff are here for the season. Mr. and Mrs. Cornelius O'Conner and the Misses Ella and Cornelia O'Conner are at the hotel. Mrs. J. Lugadin, Miss Lugsdin, Miss Nellie V. Wood and W. J. Wood are again at the hotel. Other San Franciscans sojourning here are: Mrs. W.Q.Stafford and child, Mrs. E. J. Herring, Mrs. Juines Hogg and family, Mi.* A. C. Cherry, prize teacher sent by the Bulletin, and Miss Kose ClaiDorne, prize teacher sent by the Post. Mrs. Thomas Gardiner, daughter and granddaughter and Miss Ethel Valentine of Oakland, accompanied by Miss Dora Wood of San Francisco are making a prolonged visit here. Castle Crags, July 3, 1895.— A pretty cotillon arranged by the guests was danced last Saturday evening. Mr. Taylor and Miss Mary Bell Gwin led. Those who participated were: Mrs. Taylor, Miss Julia Crocker, Misa Amy Requa, Miss Belle O'Connor, Miss King, Miss Nellie Hillyer, Miss Ella Goodall, Miss Anna Voorhis-s, Miss Mary Holbrook, Miss Hooper, Miss Morgan, Miss Helen Woolworth, W. M. Gwin Jr., Emil Eruguiere, William Folger, W. E. Davis, Lawrence Scott, Mr. Newhall, A.B.Balawin, F. E. Magee, Mr. Upham, H.W.Morgan and J. B. Baird. Saturday morning George Crocker, I". W. Van Keklen.W. E. Davis and Mr. Taylor started on a trip to Castle Lake. The sportsmen took eleven horses with them, one loaded with bait and one with ammunition. Their commissary is large enough to last them a week, and they expect to kill their own meat and fish— bear and trout. The arrivals at the Tavern from San Francisco the past week were: J)r. J. Lewenberg, Alexander R. Baldwin, F. Mapce, Misses Helen A. end M. F. O'Connell, Mrs. E. C. Ainsworth, ■■eorge L. Tilston, Mrs. P. N. Lilienthal, Miss Elsie Lilienthal, J. W. Kentzel, E. Moise, Mr. aiid Mrs. William Lewis, Miss Gertrude Lewi.:, Miss Edna Lewis, J. Valleutine, C. H. <»srd, Charles (.'rocker, Homer J. King, . White, Miss Florence White, Thornton White, Mrs. J. C. Stump, Miss Stump, J- Brice, Mr. and Mrs. William M. Maddel, Mrs. i,r H Pierre and Miss Sophia Pierce, •'• -V Knowles, 11. Knowleo, Miss Alice Kuowles, Miss Ruth W. Knowle.% Miss Annie Voorhies, Mits Ella Goodall. Miss M. Holbrook, Miss Helen Hillyar, Frank B. King, W. M. Gwin, John Golinsky, S. Simon, Henry J. Cox, Mr. and Mrs. K. C. Brown and Miss Florence Brown, Mr. and Mrs. W. B. EVENTS IN SOCIETY i H, er ' S' IL Beil tley, Henry F. Dutton, Mr. Rm i *»• *-• H. Kittridge, Miss Ethel Kittridge and Miss Hattie Kittridge and Frank Cunning- Bachelor, Lake County, July 3, lS9s.— Among the late arrivals at Saratoga Springs are: Mrs. M. A. Josselin, Miss Josseliu. Mr. and Mrs. William M. Fitzhugh, Mrs. D. C. Green, C. Monnenmann and family, Miss Jeannette Anderson, Miss Viva McArthur, Miss Carrie Collins, Miss Belle Mcßoyle, Mrs. Francis Hall, Miss Hattie Hall, Miss Susie Hall, Miss Maud P. Squire, Miss Susie Farwell, Miss Emma Oregon, Miss • Lizzie Wainwright, Miss Maude Wood, Miss Maude Balch, George Batch, Mrs. C. Middletou, Miss M. Middleton, Mr. and Mr?. George AY. Hooper, W. Walthrop, George Phillips, Miss Bruce, Miss L. Bruce. Miss Judd. John Hall, J. Whitney, Arthur Williams. Miss tgan, Mrs. B. Galla'gher, N. A. Plannach, J. A. Filcher, Mrs. and Miss Taylor, Mrs. Charles Rivotsky, Master Charles Kivotsky, Mr. "and Mrs. Asa Wells, C. M. Gaston, L. B. Johnson, Dr. Tisdale, Mrs. Tisdale, Rev. and Mrs. Smith, W. B. Westlake, Miss E. Alexander, J. M. Whiting, N. ('. Hill. William Goe2el aud family, Miss Florence Sherwood, John Jones, M. J. McDermott, Miss E. W. Llndberg, Miss M. C. Lindberg, Mr. and Mrs. T. C. Birch, Mr. and Mrs. L. Van Dusen, J. W. Berod, Mrs. M. Stone, Mr. and Mrs. George Hooper, John Saver, J. R. Miller, Mrs. Kilgore, Miss C. Sage, Annis Merrill, J. J. Robert, Miss A. Olsen. Miss Dora Helms, E. M. Connor, Mrs. Simpson, Misses Agnes and Maud Simpson, Mrs. Datum and family, Mrs. F. L. Whitney, Mrs. H. L. Van Wyct and daughter, T. Westphal, G. W. "Wenkel, E. J. Bruling, T. Friedlander, Mrs. Massey and daughter, F. A. Cushing, Mr. and Mrs. Cruse, Dr. Dohrmann, Miss Orrie Young, Master Artie Young, A. Foster, Thomas Miller, \Y. S. Whiting, Mrs. M. A. Collins, Miss Alice Conner, Miss Jessie Conner. G. Conner, Mrs. E. Cable, S. 11. Nicoll. E. J. Sommers, M. S. Hirch, T. J. Hinahan, Martin Bulger. Miss C. S. Hanna. Mrs. H. S. Jerome, Miss Susie Earle, Mr. and Mrs. Will Fisher, Mr. and Mrs. F. B. Le Count, L. C. Roberts, Mrs. Dr. Bxler, Miss Helen Hyde, L. A. Russell, John League, W. H. Luddy, Miss Nelly Petraf, Miss Herald, F. W. Rosenthal, Mrs. Rosenthal, Mi«s Clara Rosenthal, Miss Carrie Maxwell, Mr. Whittle* and family, J. H. Street and family, Mr. and Mrs. F. G. Woodward, George Speck, R. H. Moore and family. Gilroy Springs, July 2. 1895.— The following are the latest arrivals here: Miss S. Strauss, Ed Manning, J. Robson, John McCarty, J. J. Costigan, L. C. Joh»s, Louis Feldmann Jr., Walter H. Feldman, John J. Stanley, William F. Aherns, Miss Isabel Tennant, Mrs. K. M. N. Spring and children, Jackson Spring, William Linden, Mrs. Linden, George Keefer, \V. B. Mc- Kinnon, Samuel B. Krinker. Lew W. Shea, Henry Miller, Mr. and Mrs. Townsend, 6. S. Holmes, A. A. J. Hoges, J. S. Halsted, O. Rafael, J. F. Louis, Delos W. Smy the, L. T. Greene, F. T. McMillan, Mrs. Theo Grant, Miss Kate Mcßea. Hopland. July3, lß9s.— Late arrivals at Duncan Springs are: William Wallace, B. Lafranchi, Charles Robinson, J. Kahler, Mr. ami Mrs. J. J. O'Neill, Mrs. J. Beer, R. H. Kavanaijh, A. B. Reed, Mr. and Mrs. O. C. Lewis and son, Mrs. I\ Thomson, Mr. and Mrs. M. V. Shreve, Mi--- A<l-die Shreve, Peter Thompson, W. Clark, Misses Ethel and Gertrude Thomson, Miss Mathilde Lange, Miss Etta Bemis, Captain Altar, San Francisco; Mrs. J. W. Carter, Henldsburg; Miss J. Germain, Oakland; I. de Turk, Santa Rosa. Klamath Hot Springs, July 1, 1895.— A large number of guests have arrived here lately, some for their health and many for the fishing and scenery. There has been a marked improvement in the hotel since the change of management. The table is excellent and is furnished with all the delicacies of the season. The weather is charming and the fishing excellent. Among the late arrivals are the following: General and Mrs. W. H. Hnrt and their son, Julius; M. J. Platshek, Mrs. N. Muhlendorf and son, Mr?. M. A. Steele, Mrs. N. A. Wood, Miss B. C. Shepard, H. P. Thrall,.!. Wormser, Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Larrabee, A. L. Sargent of San Francisco; R. A. Hirsch, Judge L. Webster, H. V. Yates, Portland ; A. A. Fink, Mrs. J. F. Porter, Dr. and Mrs. C. L. <;<>ddard and children, Jerry Martin, Oakland; Mis. Mary Winter, Red Bluff; J. C. Salmon, Chico; J. A. Manley, Mrs. William Ingram and family, Sacramento; George F. Buck, Stockton. Paraiso Hot Springs, July 3, 189.5.— The latest arrivals at the springs were: Mrs. P. L. Coxe, Miss Hazel Waters, Miss Bella Cassen, Miss Beck, Mrs. Adale Waters, Mr. and Mrs. F. J. Horgan, Mi.»s Frankie Kidder, F_ A. Kilburn, H. J. Fouts, Watsonville; Mrs*. J. A. Buck, Miss Nettie Buck, Miss E. Buck, Master .?. A. Buck, Master W. E. Buck, Mr. r.nd Mr?. J. C. Peterson, San Francisco; Adam Bweigart, George Swelgart, Lincoln Grant, William B. Hardy, Sun Joso; Annie Gonzales, George Brown," Portland; Mr. and Mrs. John Iverson, Cheeler; Metha Peterson, Charles P. Jensen. MissLUlie Peterson, J. Reis, Miss Grace Cam p t>el 1, . Oakland; Mr. and Mrs. F. J. Field, Miss Antonette Field, Stephen Field, Mrs. A. M. Dauglada, Francis Dowd, Monterey; K. C. Brings, H. F. Gould, Hollister; Miss Charlotte Smith, J. B. Iversen, Salinas. Santa Cruz, July 4, 1895.— Among tne recent arrivals at the Pixley are: F. F. Barlow, Oakland; R. G. Green," J. Miller, A. Brunder, C. Sedswick, P. Shirek, Mrs. Alice Enriglit, G. E. Cramp. San Francisco; Mr. and Mrs. L. W. Jefferson, Hollister; Mr*. B. A. Illy the, Tulare; Mrs. E. Hoyt and son, Watsenviile; E. T. Dupuys, Carson ; D. M. Jenison, Stockton. .Etna Sprinprs, July G, 1895.— 1t Is at this season of the year particularly that Hun Framescans appreciate the climatic delights of .Ktna Springs. During the past v. - eek the wnttwi has been almost perfect, and there art; never any cold winds or fogs to try the patience and bronchial tnbes of visitor?. The pwimmingtank is as popular as ever. There one can almost always (md a jolly crowd, at any hour of the day or evening. The arrivals have been numerous, and include the following: Frank H.Kerrigan, Mrs. George F. Winterbnrn and son, W. % Cieary, H. C. Rowley, San Francisco; Charles Watts, Dr. H. C. Mur-sie and Meil T'nger <,f the Olympic Club Wheelmen, San Francisco; Dr. J." stow Itallard, K. 11. Coney, San Francisco; C. A.Adams. J. J. I>. Argenti, 11. C. Owens and IJ. I>. Bent of the California Camera club of Kan Francisco; J. F. Coffev, Mr. and Mrs. Trevot, Addie M. Mahan, Kinelo C. Snook, May D. Snook, James A. Snook, William .1. Henry, K. \v. Williams, Jnmes Finlayson,l. M. Nathan, Robert MeElrov, Kmma Goetzen, Mrs-. J. L. Salomon end son, 11. Brian, L D. Owens, Mrs. J. 3. Morgan. Miss Ella F. Morrgnn, C.W. Dearie. Mrs. I.G. Kenne, Mrs. L. T.Edwards, Miss Daisy R. McKee, Professor Hary Clarke, W. J. Kennedy, San Francisco; Mr. and Mrs r T. j.Tomi)kins6uHii.t child, Alameda; Mrs. h. p. Wiehman, Alameda; A. G. Preston McNally, Lau^try Ranch Santa Cruz, July 6, 15!)5.-Late arrivals at the Hotel del Mar from San Francisco are: James J. McCarty, Miss Nellie McCarty, Miss M. M. McCarty. Miss Sophia Kraus, Miss Georgia Kraus, Mrs. S. D. Meriwether, Mrs. R. D. Ledgett, Miss Lizzie Ledgett, Mr. and Mrs. 1. W. Shanahan, K. Gustind McQuade, Mrs. James Fogarty and son, M. J. Donovan, L. J. Welsh, Mr. and Mrs. John Bheperd and son, Mrs. James J/Ooney, Miss M. Regan, Leo Gonzalez, Mrs. J. J. Gonzalez, Mr*. .). ii. McGlnnev, Miss Alice McGinney, Mi«s Emma Russell Miss Margaret Curtis, Miss Mary McCarthy, Mrs William Batcman, Mrs. If. O'Brien, Mrs. R. Herring, Mrs. Annie Collins, Miss Mary Carroll, Mrs. M. Chandler. Misig K. de la Hautiere, Miss Genevieve Geary, Mi-s Mary Carroll, Miss Mac McCormack, Mrs. Mary Lohue, Miss Clarlsse Lohse, Marcel Lohse, George Maline, Miss Coyle, Mrs. M. H. Kmitli, MIM May Fleming, Miss Katie Miles, Miss Margaret Kmyth, Mrs. F. N. Warren and three children, Mn. I. C. J. Truman and three children Miss Eliza M. Macdonald, Miss Alice Libby, Mrs. William Shaughnessy and two children, Joseph M. Kelly, C. J. Harrigan, William M. Shaughnessy, C. J. Truman, John H. Mc- Ginney, Mrs. J. C. Cassidy, Miss Madge Cassidy, James J. Looney, George Green, Miss Belle Crichton, Miss Alice Crichton, Miss Bessie THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL, SUNDAY, JULY 7, 1895. Crichton, Mrs. Emeric Fitzpatrick, Mrs. P. F. Fay, Maud Fay, Edna Fay, Mary C. Fitzpatrick, Mury McCarthy, Marie E". Grennan, Mrs. C. J. Horrigan, Mrs. William Shaughnessy and two children, Louise Knorp, Annie O'Connor, Mrs. James H. O'Brien, Mrs. M. A. Ratt'erty, Miss Agnes Branks, Miss Katie Fitzgerald, Mrs. P. A. Mm-donald and four children, Miss Macdonald, Mrs. M. Kelly. Adams Springs, July 5, 1895.— The Fourth of July was fittingly celebrated here yesterday. The exercises of the day opened with the firing of a salute of thirteen guns which was followed in the afternoon by the following well-rendered programme: Introductory remarks, Harry M. Campe; chorus, "America," Adams quartet; reading of the Declaration of Independence, Professor A. M. Elston ; solo aud chorus, "Red, White and Blue," H. M. Carape and Adams quartet ; poem, Professor C. Brier; solo, "Our Country's Flag," Mrs Whittemore; oration, Dr. W. R. Prather; chorus, "Star Spangled Banner," Adams quartet. The evening'R exercises consisted of several wellrendered selections followed by a display of fireworks, after which the puests repaired to the dancehall and indulged in daucing. Harbin Springs, July 5, 1893.— Everything considered, the Fourth was not forgotten at the springs. It rained almost steadily during the day and the early part of the evening. In the morning the guests had the pleasure of viewing the Stars and Stripes floating on the top of Mount Harbin, an altitude of 1000 feet above the porch of the hotel. Nothing daunted by the weather, a grand entertainment was given in the evening with the following programme: Mrs. C H. Edson, vocal solo, with violin obligato by P. F. Franklin; Nellie and Eddie Hays, dialogue; O. E. Bozio, violin solo: Miss Mahony, vocal solo: Mr. Murphy, jig; Harry Devening, recitation; Max Harris, zither solo; Louis Fredericks, recitation; Evelyn Carson, recitation; Harry Franklin, flute solo; Jessie Scheyer, recitation; Dr. Tasker, vocal solo; Miss R. Mohr, vocal solo; Susie Devening, recitation : Joseph Fugita and George Tobiasca, versions of Japan-Chines* war. The Geysers, Sonoma County, July 5, 1895.— In spite of the disagreeable weather the Fourth was a lively day at the Geysers. Early in the morning the noise of the firecrackers was mingled with the louder bang of the guns, and later the old as well as the young joined in the sport. Mrs. 11. A. Powell of Oakland gave a progressive heart party, her guests numbering about twenty, and thus the exceedingly disagreeable afternoon was whiled away in a most pleasant manner. Wednesday a jolly party of nine started early for Cobb Mountain, returning late in the afternoon. Among the arrivals of the last few days are: H. A. Bernard, Mrs. F. B. Mackinder. Rev. C. S. Coy, Mrs. Coy, P.. McElroy. Mrs. C. Watts, M. Watts, 11. C. Watts, Miss Newman, S. Bauer, G. Bolch, Mrs. Austin, Miss H. Cantel, L. Cautel Jr., A. 11. Williams, Dr. William F. Dohrmann, Mr. and Mrs. (i. F. Waters, Mr. and Mrs. William 11. Hammer, Mr. and Mrs. S. B. Corbaley, T. Uchino, C. Muller, Mr. and Mrs. C. Rosener, B. Cooper, A. Cooper, Mr. and Mrs. J. Bell, E. Brooks, T. Sheldon, J. W. Schmidt, Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Schmidt, Mrs. Becker, M. C. Talbot, O. Morrison. Highland Spring?, July 3, IS9s.— Among the late arrivals here are the following: Mr. and Mrs. P. ll. Whittemore, George W. Hooper, Mrs. George Hooper, W. M. Donaldson, A. L. Muller, J. A. Wallace, X. Waltrip, Mrs. J. G. Shaw, Mrs. I. E. Shaw, R. H. Wood, John A.Saver, J. H. Nicoll, Mr. and Mrs. C. Nannerman, S. T. Sterrctt, Mr. and Mrs. Charles L. Clough, E. A. Hubbard, Mrs. Auger and daughter, O. T. Gunes, G. X. Meyers, A. H. Williams, ]>r. W. F. Dohrmann, E. T. Clove, B. F. Wenger. Q. N. L. Luce, Charles Man, Mrs. G. Gibson, Mrs. C. Gibson, K. Miloose, J. O. Adams, Miss F. B. Slattery, Mrs. Thomas Jennings, Miss Jennings, Mr. and Mrs. }'. F. Kingston, Mrs. Maxwell, John S. Harwell, J. C. X. Bates, Josephine Stevens, Minnie Stevens, Lulah Stevens, Sara Stevens, J. Wroute. Miss Benson, Mr. and Mrs. John Traynor. Mr. and Mrs. F. B. Brophy, Miss K. Scully, Miss N. Scully, Mrs. Abel, Mrs. F. G. Savior, Will E. Invin, Miss Savior, Charles B. Adams, J. J. B. Argenti, H. C. Oaens, B. D. Bent, W. K. Craig. PERSONAL NOTES. Movements of People In the Swim Who Are Out of Town for the Summer. Miss Mary Bell Gwin, Miss Cora Smedberg, Miss Genevieve Goad, Miss Hannah Williams, Milton S. Latham, George de Long and Samuel G. Buckbee have been entertained during the week by Miss Ethel Tompkins at her home in San Rafael. Baron J. H. yon Schroder passed last Saturday and Sunday at Burlingame. Mr. and Mrs. Walter M. Castle are visiting New York City. Mr. and Mrs. J. Henley Smith are in Paris. Mr,s. James Phelan, Mr. and Mrs. Frank J. Sullivan and Miss Phelan are a: Phelan Park in Senta Cruz. Mr. James B. Stetson, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Oxnard, Mr. and Mrs. Chauncey R. Winsiow hikl Henry .V. Stetson are pacing the,se.ison at a cottage in Ross Valley. \ Walter Hobart has returned fr&m Harvard ana is at the Hotel del Monte. General and Mrs. Edward Kirkpfltrick will pass the remainder of the season at the Hotel : del Monte. Mr. and William Ingraham Kip and the Misses Clementina and Mary Kip arc at San | Rafael for the reason. Miss Alice Ames is visiting Miss Crosby in ! San Rafael. Everett N. Bee has pone to San Rafael to rej main during the remainder of the summer. Mrs. Cliaries If. Shortridpre and family and ' Master John Spreckels left for Coronado Wednesday. Police Surgeon Bryant of Los Angeles is at I present in this. City. Miss Beane Cole will spend this month with ! friends in Belvedere. Mrs. William Dutton has returned to the Bella Vistn after a visit of a month to YAw Lakes. .Judge W. R. Daingerrield and his mother have returned frotn iTartle't Springs. Lieutenant-Governor Millard lias gone East on a visit. While away Mrs. Millard is visiting her sister, Mrs. A. L. Burbank, at San Jose. <-rove L. Johnson. Mrs. Johnson und Miss Johnson of Sacrnmento are in the City and stopping at the Hotel I'leasanton. Mrs. I.C. Stump, Miss Stump and Mrs. Charies Anil of Folsonj are ftt Castle Cra^s. Mrs. Llewellyn Jones of San Francisco is ! sjiendine the summer at the Newport Hotel, I Bar Harbor, Me. B. F. Webster has returned to the City. Mrs. M. J. Brady and her dnughter, Lillie, accompanied by Miss MollieMilron of Oakland, left for Highland Springs Saturday. Mrc LeiiTiie R. Steele. wife of the editor of I the Tracy Times, commited to memory the : Declaration <>i Independ tnce and recited it at the celebration h.-ld a*. Tracy on the Fourth. Mr. Daniel Q. Coleman has left the City to camp at Niles Cnnyon for about three weeks. Miss Millieent Flynn Will return to this City to-morrow, she has been visiting friends in Cniaveras County. Mrs. C. L. Haskell will return to this City tomorrow, after a short visit to the country. Mr;-. W. E.Dunn, a well-known attorney of i Los Angeles, is spending a few weeks with friends in this City. Miss Cell* Levy, with her sister, Mrs. Oscar Moses and children, have gone to Lakeport, their former home, on a visit to their father ami brother. Mr. and Mrs.Myer Jacobs have gone to Alaska. They will return'in Auprust. .I.' Henry Tillman and his uncle, Rnggout. Hoffman, will leave shortly for an extended has tern trip. Miss Belle Hall is visiting friends in Los Angeles. B. Jeremiah yon Hyland has been spending the summer at Holidays with his friend Captain Gannon. Samuel Adelstein has returned from abroad and Is residing at 1017 Post street. Mr. and Mrs. Will Bogart spent the Fourth at Lake Tahoe. Mrs. F. Arata and Miss Dollie Arata have returned from San Anselmo and are sojourning at Mnyiifld. Mrs. H. Solomon of Whitesboro, accompanied by her daughter, is visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. Mamlock at 2605 Post street. Mrs. H. B. Isaacs and children, accompanied by her niece, Miss Clara Lichtenstein, und Mrs. H. Nickels, have gone to Pacific Grove for the summer. Mrs. and Miss Scheldt of Joliet, 111., have returned from Los Angeles to this City, and are staying at the residence of Mrs. Schmidt on Buchanan street. Miss Sadie Hart has returned from her European trip, and will be at homo again at 2620 California street. Mrs. L. Lindauer of Denver is visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. Frey, 1205 Polk street. Rev. Dr. and Mrs. Machal of Cleveland are expected to arrive by the end of this week, and will be the guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Frey, 1309 Lnguna street. Mrs. Lillie Rosenblatt and her child are at Hotel El Monte, Sausalito. Mr. and Mrs. G. Newburgerare visiting Petaluma. Mr. and Mrs. Jonas Erlanger and son have gone south for a trip. Mrs. Ernil Steinman of Sacramento is visiting her relatives in Portland. Mr. and Mrs. Albert M. Kohlberg and family of 2808 Clay street left for Portland, Or., on June 28, and will reside there permanently. Mr?. S. Wangenheim and Mrs. Louis and Sam Stiefel are at LakeTahoe. Mr. and Mr*. Jacob Mayer of Portland have located in Alamnda for the summer. Willie Jager left last Saturday for the Pacific Congress Springs and will remain some time. Mi«s Carrie Jager has returned home after a prolonged visit to the Pacific Congress Springs. Mrs. Lrah Renilit and Miss Pauline Bendit art- sojourning in Calistoga, the guests of Mr. and Mrs. S. W. Xewbauer. Mrs. Etnilie Lynns and her youngest son, Roger Lyons, arrived on Sunday last from Europe, where they have been during the past * Mrs. E. Levison and family of 1019 Laguna street left last Friday for Clayton, on a visit to Mr. and Mrs. Charles Rhine at Rhine Villa. Mrs. 0. Aiirahamson of Helena, Mont., is visiting her bister, Mrs. Breslauer. at 1320 Webster street and will be at home on Wednes- days. . . Dr. Emilie Ltvison has returned from New York. Mr. and Mrs. S. Foorman are at Harbin Pjiringa. Mrs. J. Cohn and daughters are at Vichy Springs. Misses K. and J. Morgenstern are at Laurel Dell, Napa. L. S. Bachman and daughter are at Santa Cruz. rhilip Aronson was, at last accounts, at Milan, Itnly. Mrs. Theodore Figel and sons are at Napa Soda Springs. The Family of 11. W. Hcyman is at the Hotel Vcndome, San Jose. Mfsa Held n:id Miss Albert left on Monday last for a trip to Santa Cruz, to bo gone a few weeks. V. I). Solomon, formerly of Los Angelos, left on a trip to Europe last week, to be absent two years. Mr. and Mrs. Sig. Fcuchtwanger arc at San Rafael, where they are going to spend the sumni»r. Walter Snalburg and his sisters, Miss .Tosie and Miss Dora, aro at the Riverside Hotel, Santa Crux. Mr. and Mrs. Morris Levy have returned from the Blue Lakes and will be at home at 1617 Twenty-first street. Mrs. G. Brownftone of Lemoore is visiting her parents at 1934 Bush street. CHINESE U POWEB. .The Statement Th:it They Kmploy "White "Women Is Confirmed. Several days ago Labor Commissioner E. L. Fitsgerald received information that near T raver, in Fresno County, Chinese orchardists are employing white wtkmen and girls. In order to learn if his information was true he wrote to a gentleman in Traver, and yesterday' received the following letter confirming the statement: Traver, July ft, 1895. Mr. E. L. Fitzfjrral'i—Df'.AK Sir: The statement is correct, Sot la rfadiug the local a person would infer that the transaction was on a much larger scale than the real facts. tfUffler'H place contains eighty acres, forty being lv fruit of different varieties, and is owned by D. Burris of this place. Two Chinamen have the place rented for this year, and In preparing the fruit for market they employed white ffomnln the cutting-shed, also r white man for foreman. They claim that Chinamen a»e too Mow, and doii't know how to place it on the trays properly. This Is the first year the Chinamen have had the colony lot; it has always been rented to white men. Apricotcutting on this place lasted but two days; the lirst day five women worked, andou the second day seven worked. Peaches have not come in yet, but the white man who is hired by and working with the Chinamen says the Chinamen will employ only white women to cut fruit. The peach crop will be heavy, and will {five employment to from ten to nften persons in the cutting-shed. Any further questions will be gladly answered. Yours truly, H. Hurst. POUETH OF JULY MATTEBS. The Fundi Will Exceed the Expenses by About 9300. The members of the Fourth of July executive committee met yesterday afternoon and referred a large number of bills to the auditing committee. The members are well pleased with the success of their efforts for a grand celebration. There will be no deficit in the funds and there may be a surplus, which can be applied toward the Market-street arch. As roughly estimated in the committee the celebration cost about $7000, and the funds, including the City appropriation of $3000, will amount to 17200. SWINDLING AN OLD MAN How John Lapique Cunningly Worked Upon John Louis Ader. In Less Than Two Weeks Ader's Bank Account Was Considerably Diminished. A tale of an old man's credulity and a young man's cunning was told in Judge Campbell's court yesterday which staggered the Judge and all who heard it. John Lapique, a butcher, was before the Judge on a charge of misdemeanor embezzlement, the complaining witness being John Louis Ader, a retired gardener and lodging-house keeper, who charged the defendant with stealing his gold watch. Lapique ascertained that the old man was possessed of about $10,000, which was deposited in different banks. He represented himself as the agent of a real estate firm, and suggested to Ader that he should withdraw his money from the banks and invest it in real estate. He worked upon the old man by getting him to drink, a' habit he had not indulged in for over twenty years. When in this condition Ader was an easy victim. The first transaction was the purchase of the Montreal House, a second-class establishment on Broadway and Stockton street, for $2000. The transaction was completed about two weeKs ago, but Ader had scarcely taken possession when Lapique induced him to resell for $fif>o, payment being made Dy $100 in cash and a note for $450. This note was subsequently taken from Ader, who blames Lapiqtie for stealing it. By this transaction Ader dropped $1600. Lanique then induced Ader to purchase the lodging-house at 514 Bush street, the purchase price being $1450. He so worked upon the old man that the bill of sale was made out in hia own name, the consideration being $101), which Lapique had a short time before borrowed from his victim. After obtaining the bill of sale Lapique attempted to take possession of the lodging-house, but some of Ader's friends, who had become cognizant of the way in which Lapique iiad been Ueecing the* old man, held possession of the house, and refused to give it up. Attorney Gaston Straus was engaged and proceedings were commenced against the swindler Dy having him arrested on the charge of misdemeanor embezzlement. He appeared in Judge Campbell's court on Wednesday and the case was continued till yesterday. Meantime a warrant was sworn out for the arrest of Lapique on the charge of grand larceny and while thecomplaint was being made out Lapique attempted to make his escape from court, but was caught by Detective Crockett. He is now locked up in the City Prison. Ader's Dank account has dwindled from $10,000 to about $5000 since he fell into Lapique's hands, but what the latter has done with it all has not yet been discovered. Attorney Straus has been appointed guardian for the old man and he will do everything possible to compel restitution of the money. OIL IN PLEASANTON. An Excellent Natural Lubricant Has Been Found in Alanieda County. The Pleasanton Petroleum and Gas Company of Alameda County has sent to the Manufacturers' and Producers' Association a sample of the oil taken from the well near Pleasanton. The product is altogether different from any petroleum produced in this State. It is not sticky, but seems to be a natural lubricating oil, similar to that taken from certain fields in West Virginia. In fact, it is such an excellent lubricant that many of the farmers of Alameda County use it for oiling their wagon-axles and farm machinery. The company has worked the outcropping to a depth of 100 or 200 feet, an<i has obtained excellent results, but they are unable to go deeper for the want of "better boring machinery and more fund?. The association has placed the sample in the hands of the fuel committee, and after the oil is tested a committee will visit the fields to see if the association can recommend the investment of money in this new industry. MISAPPLIED CEEISTIANITY. She Hud a Bank Account, but Lived on Others' Bounty. A queer story of miserliness and misapplied charity came to light when the will of Mrs. Sarah Halsey was found a few days ago. She was an aged widow and had been subsisting on the charity of benevolent San Franciscans for three years. She was an invalid for that length of time and lived in a wretched room above a carpenter-shop at 814 Buchanan street, dependent for food upon those aware of her supposed destitution. Three weeks ago she expressed a j desire to enter the Home for Incurables, i and said she had been able to secure $300 I for that purpose. Though that was less than the usual cost of a life membership she was aamitted to the institution after ! signing a contract promising that amount ! for a share in its privileges. She was removed to the home on Tuesday and died the following Saturday. A will was found among her possessions I bequeathing $1100, which was placed to her { account in a San Francisco bank, to a sisj ter living in New York, and who, it is understood, is wealthy. It is puzzling the executor, Benjamin Healy, whether the amount the old lady had contracted to pay to the Home for Incurables should all be turned over to that institution. If it is, it will be used to defray the expenses of an old inmate of the home, who is in deep dejection at the possibility of going to the Almshouse. The Pioneer Election To-Morrow. This article is commenced with the prefatory assertion that all of the nominees upon both the regular and progressive tickets are good men as citizens and members of the Pioneer society. There is no element in the society from which persons of aa opposite character can be drawn. The society is the fortunate possessor of great wealth, ami yet, in a sense, it is not altogether an unmixed blessing, for It engenders a spirit of ambition to manage and control that wealth which dominates the mere honor of office. In response to the rumor that there is an element in the society that desires a division of the property, this article undertakes to assert, on behalf of the progressive ticket, that there is not a man upon it, or a supporter of it, who is iv favor of. or who would tolerate a serious consideration of such a proposition. That rumor did not emanate from any supporter of the progressive ticket, and the attempt to make it appear that its nominees and supporters are in sympathy with such a project is disingenuous. There is no foundation for such a rumor. The proposed amendment to the constitution, providing that upon the death of a member in good standing $100 shall be paid to the surviving wife and children of deceased, and that if their circumstances are such that they do not require it th« said sum shall be placed in the relief fund, is certainly humane and moderate, especially when the fact is taken into consideration that all relief to a member or his family absolutely ceases upon his death. These sentiments are heartily approved by the gentlemen on the progressive ticket. Pioneer. Suicide Suspected. Lizzie Shepard, an old woman living at 112 Grove street, packed her gripsack on Monday, saying she was going on a visit to a friend in the country. She did not visit the friend and has not been seen or heard of since that afternoon, when she was seen, wandering aimlessly along the water front. She had been despondent of late and it is suspected that she has committed suicide. The police have been notilied. Dr. Gibson to Preach. Rev. John George Gibson, D.D.,;pastor of Emmanuel Baptist Church, will preach at Simpson Memorial Methodist Episcopal Church, corner of Hayes and Buchanan streets, this evening at 7 :45 o'clock. Special mu6ic will be rendered by the Simpson Quartet. SLAVE-DEALERS TO ESCAPE Chinese Who Sold Little Ah Soo Into Captivity Elude the Law. Witnesses for the Prosecution Will Not Testify for Fear of Assassination. The Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Children will not attempt to prosecute the Chinese who sold little Ah Soo into slavery, although there is a City ordinance which forbids the traffic in human flesh, and maKes it punishable as a misdemeanor. "It is utterly useless to attempt any prosecution in this case," said Secretary McComb yesterday. "Our informant and all our witnesses are Chinese, and they have told us that if called on to go into court and testify they must disclaim all knowledge of the matter. This is because they fear assassination at the hands of the iiighbinders, and as a matter of fact we recognize that in case they did testify, their lives would not be worth an instant* purchase." Special Officer Frank Holbrook holds similar views. Some years ago he was instrumental in rescuing thirty-two white children from Chinatown slavery. One> woman was convicted of selling her child into slavery and was given six months in jail, but in that case there was a white witness who knew the circumstances. The law in the matter is plain. Tho City ordinance reads: Section 42— It shall be unlawful for any person: I— To sell or attempt to sell, propose, threaten or offer to sell any human being. In the absence of witnesses in the present case, however, the guilty partiea must escape. Only 27 per cent of the capital of thiscountry is owned by men holding between $100,000 worth and $1,000,000 worth of prop* erty. 19 BARGAINS THAT WILL CREATE A SENSATION! _ _: — , -♦^K^^Ss^.. r , : OUR GREAT SACRIFICE CLEARANCE SALE presents A GOLDEN OPPORTUNITY for any one expecting to need anything in the dry goods line during the next six months, for the VAST SURPLUS STOCK that we are now FORCING OUT embraces all the latest pro- ductions of the best manufacturers, which, as the following examples of our THIS WEEK'S SPECIAL REDUCTIONS show, have been MARKED DOWN REGARDLESS OF SACRIFICE! Si) DRESS GOODS ! LACES! JACES! MEN'S FORNISHINGS! WISH GOODS! ; At 25" Cents. At 15 Cents a Yard. At 15 Cents. RflllSP-FIIMIRHIN PtR ' 11fi Dieees ALL-WOOL CHEVIOT SUIT- BUTTER POINT VENISE LACE, inches 95 dozen ALL-SILK FOUR-IN-HAND and IiUUUL I UlllUUUlll UU ■ INGS, heather mixtures, snowflake, wide repnlar price 35c, will be closed TECK SCARFS, satin lined, largely «p- These are special bargain price* hairline and mingled worth 50c out at 15c a yard. assorted patterns regular price 25c and an «J£ s \T P can be given g T he P Yines and 60c, will be closed out at 25c a yard. 35c, will be closed out at 15c each. wi ,j be so s{K . edi | y close^ ut that disap . At «iO P^Titq ' At 25 Cents a Yard. At 25 Cents. pointment would result. «. • .oTvriMTT Avnni rvPTTcn BUTTER POINT YEN ISE LACE, inches 43 dozen MEN'S and BOYS' NEGLIGEE ONF LOT FINE GRADE CRI\KTP 106r MFLTON^CLOTH^ixed^fec^ for wide regular price 60c, will be closed OVERSHIRTS, made of fine quality O> Seei\sUCKERS in medium and sark , j™^^ l^ issfifi; out at bayard. sms^a: pricesoci SSSSK.S^? grade> to 5 At 7S PPTitQ At 35 Cents a Yard. r . At 10 Cents. _ « one lot palmer-s full stand- At ,Z°nn^m n r,r.r^ T T BUTTER POINT VENISE LACE, 9 inches 75 dozen MLVS PULI^FINISHED ME- ARD SEERSUCKERS, the 12^c grade, 85 pieces 56-INCH EXTRA FINE ALL- wide, regular price 75c, will be closed ]^ INO bOCkS, with double spliced •in plaids and stripes, also plain garnet WOOL TAILOR SUITINGS, newest out at osc a yard. heels and toes, regular price 20c, will and seal brown, to be closed out at sft niixtures, former price $150, will be be closed out at 10c a pair. a yard. rlosed out at 75c a yard. ■ At 25 Cents a Yard. T ATUFfl 1 TIT TCimO ! one lot best quality printed ■ pnTTTOCTTTnPPftTVTVPVTW 7 s SADIES WAISTS! FRENCH FLANNEL, the 75c grade, and 9 inche" S T Sar^Ac^ 50c JjJiUICU f I illU 1 U . suitable for wrappers, etc., to be closed* QTT HBPIRTMUWTI Vtt&tSitt* 50C At 50 -CentS. out at a yar^- UILR lUjlJlllllflljlll , LADIES' PERCALE WAISTS, laundried ONE LOT BLEACHED TABLE DAM- - — — collar and cuffs, in fancy figures and ASK, 56 inches wide, the 40c quality, At 50 CentS. stripes, full sleeves, regular price $1, to be closed out_at£sc a yard. 400 yards FANCY FIGURED AND T»niTn I nTTmnvm I will be closed out at 50c each. ONE LQT GOOD GRAI)E 10-4 WHITE STRIPED GLACE SILK, in a good UUU |MU I RHIiNN ' At 75 Cents. ALL-WOOL BLANKETS, the $4 75 variety of colors former price 75c, will HIDDU ll U . lllUlJUll U . LADIES' LAUNDRIED SHIRT WAIST, grade, to be closed out at $3 50. ! OSC At 7fi cJnU At 10 CentS lac^eYtrSuirSe^l^lrr $S ONE LOT STYLISH NOTTINGHAM 340 yards F^/c^f^ETA " SILK, »»>«»*»*"«<»** "**"*' S=««S. closed out at 75c a yard. . llUOlljlll . 11UU1M1 . T I TITTinJ H mT»n I At $1.00. No 16 owmjH luSiilk ■ black At 15 Cents a Pair. LAUIIIO bArllO 1500 yards SICILIAN . ARMURE, in a O BATI3? AND^GROS^GRAIN RIBBON, HI dozen CHILDREN'S FINE RIBBED UnUILUUIII UU . splendid variety of colorings, both for will be closed out at 12Uc a yard. BLACK COTTON HOSE, double knees, At $1.50. street and evening wear, l*autiful soft " heels and toes guaranteed fast black, LADIEg . CAPES made of ladies' cloth finish, extra heavy quality, former regular price 25c, will be closed out at v „„♦♦:£ nerforaTed I lfnpd I with ™1' price 50,willbeclosedoutat$l a ' . IScapair „ « . ; Enlffl g£SF& SkSad^t rS y ard ■* fIT OTTPfI I TlTnTTrnr At 15 CentS a Fair. bon and steel buckle, black and navy, Itl UHK ' ItI.IIVHX' 97 dozen LADIES' BLACK COTTON also red double capes, trimmed with UIJU I IfU 1 UJJU T JjU i HOSE, fine gauge, high-spliced heels black applique, worth $5, will be closed tit i /mtt Tmnnn nnnnn ■ ' A+ Kn~7i«^+» • and toes Hermsdorf "black, regular out at $1 50 each. uInPF MkUVV nnnilV 1 At 50 CentS. price 25c, will be closed out at 15c a pair. <r/'<t,rt^A JjhAuJV UIIIjUU UUUIJU 90 dozen MISSES' BIARRITZ KID ". - At $2.50. 17JJX1U11. uxixjwM xavvxju GLOVES, in red, blue, tail and slate finDOTJfIiCI I nfIDOTTfTO ! LADIES' CAPES, made of fine ladies' At 25 CentS. . colors, worth regular $1, will be closed I■! KNH \ ' Ifl 111I II i\ Pli\ f cloth, navy and tan, prettily trimmed cases 39-INCH SUPERIOR LUSTER out at 50c a pair. • UUiLUJJIUj UUIUJUIUi with lace and contrasting shades of rib- IRON-FRAME ALPACA, worth 50c, At $100 bon ; Double Black Capes made of fine n-iii ho clnspd nut at 2m> a yard at. r» e r»~—i 4»a.w. clay diagonal cloth, -finished at neck ill be closed out at a ara. At ./ 5 Cents. 63 dozen LADIES' CORSETS, made of fine with bow and buckle; Capes of tan and A+ iren 4- 75 dozen LADIES' 4-BUTTON KID English coutil, sateen striped, long navy ladies' cloth, trimmed with ap- At 70 t»entS. . GLOVES (large buttons), in dark and waist and high bust with patent loop plique; Single Capes of brown and tan 20 pieces SS-INOH EXTRA FINE ALL- medium tan shades, also white and eyelets, perfect French model, black cloth, velvet collar, trimmed with fancy WOOL ENGLISH SERGE, worth $150, black, worth regular $125, will be closed and drab, regular price $150, will be braid: worth $7 50, will be closed out will be closed out at 75c a yard. out at 75c a pair. . closed out at $1 each. at %'l 50 each. .' .'- J ■ ■ ~~ . • ~~~ liU Wurphy Building, ,J Ifl/ Murphy Building, / vif Murphy Building, J \Mi* Murphy Building, i# JudlluL dllli jJOiluo Streets. lUdliol dull Jones Streets. Market dlltl Jones Dll-uulS. JfialJLul dUU Jones Streets. SHORT TALKS! f iSE WDEDS FOB LADIES, ' . >fgi I take the greatest pleasure In -mSivL. calling your kind attention to my . £Ks&m LOLA MONTEZ CBEM.E, the V*Cm| original Bkin Food and Tissue nC^Rr Builder for tbe complexion. When (V 2/ I say a lady needs a skin food I \^ f speak from both observation and jp* I ' experience. Because of the physl« j&Jflf^ X?T cal constitution of woman and the r/ snfL^—** 8K: mauv duties she has to perform iv »b^SVTTTL^u> tiie home and in society her body *&eqjsVjt£ is taxed to its utmost. Added to j*-/^-i. y . this the effect of changing climate • * fc »** T "-. and the further fact that very few ladies have perfect digestions, and we find that th» skin does not get sufficient nourishment, hence early wrinkles, often pimples, and other blemishes. But this Skin Food, by feeding through the skin ■ pores, supplies the needed nourishment, hence per- . feet preservation of beauty and prevention of blem- ishes. Price Is only 75 cents for good sized jar. . , Insist on your druggist or hairdresser getting 16 *> for you. or send 75 cents to me. Advice and Beauty Book free. rnT>T A T "P/^TI" Ladies out of town send* 1 XlliLlj JIAJI . ing this ad. with 10c 13 stamps wilT receive a book of instructions and ■ box of Skin Food and Face Powder free. . . riRS. NETTIE HARRISON, , BEAUTY DOCTOR, 40 ana 43 Geary Street, San ranclsca. .

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