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The San Francisco Coll
, , ™ \u25a0 \u25a0 . : I
JOHN D. SPRECKELS Proprietor
CHARLES W. HORNICK General Manager
ERNEST S. SIMPSON ... Managing Editor
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compliance with their request.
!X its application for a new franchise to cover the route of the
Oakland local trains the Southern Pacific proposes to electrify
the road. Work is already in progress on the electrification of
the other local road on that side of the bay
commonly called the narrow gauge. It can
not be doubted that all trains operated in
urban or interurban districts should be run
by electricity rather than steam, and the com
pany should give San Francisco and the peninsula the same quality
"of service that it promises for Oakland and Alameda. As a matter
of fact the growth of population in the peninsular suburbs is greatly
retarded by the inferior and expensive service.
The installation of electric service for local travel is in the way
to become universal for all important centers of population. Chi
cago demands it of the Illinois Central, and the Boston and Albany
has declared its intention to take care of all suburban travel on its
lines by that means. It is admitted that this undertaking means
an immediate loss for the railroad, but that consideration does not
•weigh with the management in view of the manifest requirements
iof good service. In all such cases the situation is complicated by
.real estate considerations that make either for or against the.inno
. yation. The Boston Transcript states some of these as follows :
Some parts of the Albany, district, notably the Newtons, do not want
low fares over the Albany, since cheap and rapid service of that sort
would inevitably encourage the movement of a tenement population into
a district where such a population is not welcome^ The attitude of the
Newtons is natural, and will command the sympathy of all those subur
banites who have with toil achieved some degree either of residential
"exclusiveness" or isolation.
On the other hand, tenement invasion (or its equivalent of suburbs
? possessing very good transit facilities) is natural and inevitable. A trip
.' over the Newton circuit will show the observer large areas of vacant
land, which, looking at the matter from a broad social point of view, ought
to be opened for dwellings by cheap and rapid transit over the circuit
tracks. For all this region the Albany, with electric trains, could provide
a transit service that would defy the competition of the Boston Elevated.
If enough trains can be filled with passengers, the Albany can make
money on extremely low fares, getting a somewhat higher payment than
the surface roads in exchange for the greater certainty of service. The
proposition has its unpleasant side for the Newtons, but it has undeniably
another side when looked at from the point of view of greater Boston.
It is not very clear why a railroad company should consider so
curiously the nice, sensibilities of the exclusives. If San Francisco
is to grow on this side of the bay a better and cheaper service should
be installed for the peninsula. ' -
THE well nigh universal adaptability of the corporation system
to all forms of money making, however strange or dubious,
is illustrated by the character of certain incorporated enter
prises that have become the 'subject of atten
tion in Seattle. A quotation from the Post-
Jntelligencer of " that ' city will,: explain the
situation : r
Here we have the'spectacle of at least three cor
porations, namely, the Hillside investment company,
the Rex investment company and the Northern club, all three innocent and
legitimate in their corporate pretenses, but organized, and used solely foy
the single purpose, the first two of wholesale holding landlords for
houses of prostitution, and the last for wholesale gambling.
It is within the power and province of the attorney general of, this
state, we believe, and we think under the present circumstances, the
matter being broueht to his attention, he should commence such action
in court as will rid the state of these frauds. In so doing an interesting
sidelight may be thrown upon a number of men who pose in this com
munity as law abiding and respectable citizens.
The state and this city will be best served if a receiver is appointed
for these three corporations under the principle of taw above announced.
The corporations should be dissolved and their property and assets, if
any, be disposed of as a court of justice shall direct.
The whole tribe of swindlers, people who live by their, ivits, and
,fhose who deal in vice as an article of commerce, have discovered
ithe immense advantages accruing from doing business under an
incorporated alias. It diffuses and confuses responsibility and makes
conviction extremely difficult. These Seattle people are engaged
in; criminal operations, but the methods proposed to get rid of them
involve merely civil remedies. Though they ought to go to jail, the
\u25a0worst that seems likely to happen to them is the appointment of a
receiver. What should an ofijceT of the court do with the assets of
a gambling den or a disorderly house? Suppose "Kid" Sullivan
should organize a corporation of high moral purpose, as set forth in
its charter, but actually engaged in picking pockets as a steady busi
ness, how might a court of justice proceed to wind up the concern?
of the Corpo
THE best review of the mineral resources bf Alaska in- brief
form is that contained in a .recent bulletin of the geological
survey written by. Alfred Hi Brooks. In his account of the
coal measures as far as surveyed he estimates
the total known deposits at 15,104.500,000 tons'
and as the survey covers only a tenth of the
known coal area the supply may ultimately
— prove to be ten times as great. In fact nothing
definite is known about the actual quantity.
Doctor Brooks deplores the fact that nothing is being done in
the way of development, and he attributes this to the defective
condition of the mineral land laws. . Quoting from the bulletin :
The net result of all this is that no titles to coal lands have been
passed. Meanwhile, a popular clamor has been raised indiscriminately
against all Alaska coal claimants. The practice of locating coal lands
through power of attorney, which is strictly legal and universally
accepted in all mining law, has been confused with the so-called "dummy
entrymen" practice, which is illegal. It is true that many of the coal
land claimants are nonresidents, yet this is necessarily so, for the man
who has the means necessary to provide for a survey, payments to the
goi-ernment, and the development work on a claim required' before patent
• is. issued usually does not follow the vocation of a prospector The
difference between the mining of coal and the mining of placer gold has
not always been recognized: A placer claim may yield a profit to the
prospector who has but a supply of provisions and a few simple .tools
but as a necessary preliminary to coal mining at least several thousand >•-
dollars must be expended on each claim. Even after the money necessary
to patent has been spent, no profit from mining can accrue until suffi
cient capital has been invested to provide equipment and transportation'
facilities. These explanations, obvious to every coal miner, are made here.^
because an idea seems: prevalent, that: any individual prospector, -after
EDITORIAL PAGE OF THE CALL
HIRAM JOHNSON'S SPLENDID VICTORY RESTORES
TO CALIFORNIA GOVERNMENT BY THE PEOPLE
HIRAM JOHNSON'S election to ; be governor of California for four
years restores government: by the people in this commonwealth.
The rule of California for thirty years past has >been neither
republican nor democratic. It was an oligarchy controlled by the public
service corporations under the leadership of the Southern Pacific com
pany. The facts'in, this relation are; beyond dispute, nor is there any
secret about the. methods. by whiclr the yoke was fastened on the people.
A practiced and well disciplined band of professional politicians "in
the pay of the predatory corporations was able year after year to hold
control of the convention system^ for nominating candidates. 'This -control
was so complete that popular government iKKlonger existed in this state,
and republican institutions' became a mockery, a delusion and a snare.
The nominations once made, the people were otoed a choice of candi
dates all named by the same influences. As far as the electoral body was
concerned it was, a case of "Heads I win. tails you-lose.". . The people
were simply offered a choice of /.two evils. If by chance a candidate
to the machine got on the .ballot some convenient "independent"
was found to make a third in the race and so distract and confuse the
honest voter. Indeed, it was an admirable and well planned system from
the point of view of the powers thai* prey.
Under that system we have seen cTur water powers stolen, our state
lands grabbed and'the fat municipal franchises monopolized to be capi
talized at four times their value. It was a riot of public plunder.
This is no overstatement of the facts; indeed, it is all an old story.
Yet it is necessary and fit that the tale should be told once more at this
auspicious time, when the commonwealth has definitely turned its back
on a rotten system. It is fitting that we should recapitulate for the
reason that this is the time and turning point afwhich to review cause
and effect in the history of California. - -
The election of Johnson amounts to a political revolution that took
its start four }iears ago at a time when^the state was plunged in the
lowest depth of civic degradation. It was at the famous, oV, infamous,
Santa Cruz convention, when the power of the Southern Pacific com
pany was at its zenith, that the management of The Call went before
staking a coal claim, can proceed to develop it at a profit as he might a
Everything that. Doctor Brooks states is true, but it is a long
way from being the whole truth or the most important part thereof.
The people of America have become convinced that the present
laws relating to coal land claims do not protect their interests and
they are quite content, to let development waitj until this matter is
settled and settled right.. Jt is the fact that the people who- are in
such a hurry to begin mining coal are mostly under suspicion and
none of theffi wants to pay a fair price for the land. The govern
ment price of $10 an acre is quitel inadequate and until this question
of compensation is straightened out- the coalcan wait. It will hot
burn up or run away. *
Wen Kitty Kane Obliges
O! youse kin talk erbout de style
Mis' Patti usetPr fling,
.An' how she'd make youse cry or smile
To hear.de songs she'd sing:. , " '\u25a0- -
.She may. be, all de highbrows claim,. ,
She may be great fur fair,-
But Music is an open game,
It ain't. no solitaire. -
An* dough she played. to one night*
Wat panned out t'ousands clear,
She never got no round o'. nan's
As honest an' sincere
As shakes our S % ocial's clubroom w'en
"VVe pass de woid along:
'"Sh! Mister Mackin's lady frien'
1$ goin* ter sing a song."
-v - \u25a0
My lady frien'! Her steady gent!
I sit down be her side,
A-playin' her accomp'aiment
An' bonin' up wif pride. -
Me concertina seems ter know
De woik it's got ter do: ' ,
No udder time de notes would flow x \u25a0'\u25a0
So^mirsical an' true.
An' den she starts ';ter sing. O, boys!
I wouldn't miss ia note • ;fe'-^>
>Uv all de united tears an' joys
Wat ripples frum 'ert'roat.
An' foist me heart seems choked an'
It's jumpin' good an' strong.
Wen Kitty Kane, me lady frien'.
Obliges wit' a song.
"De Songs My Mammy Sang ter Me,"
Dat dere's my-favoryte;
A pocty e'ong it is, an* she
Kin sing it outer sight.
Foist off she goes a-warblin' trough
De laughin', jinglln' rhyme,
An' den no matter wat youse do
Youse : can't help pattin' time.
Den suddint comes de solemn part- —
Her sweet voice trimbles so.
It builds an ice house .'roun' yer heart
An' tear tanks overflow.
AnV'Hen yer back to earf agen,
A-cheerin' loud an' long,
Wen Kitty Kane, me lady frien'.
Obliges wit' a song. .
O! Kitty Kane, how. long! how long!
I'll on'y -be content *
Wen youse have sung yer weddin'
. song • v
Ter my accomp'niment. ,
— T. A. Daly in the Catholic Standard
and Times, v-/;-^ _ ;"--i'-i-.'; "--i'-i-.'
Tilford Moots ~ only has V j join one
more lodge before he runs fer Mayor.
In defendin* thyAldrlch bill yisterday
Hon. S ex-Edltur t Cale 'Fluhart said ; th\
American people -didn'..-; begin t' eat
A Good Loser
Riley— How about, that gold mine you
bought stock in last year? - ' ... • , \u25a0 -
Smiley-— Why, we've called It "The
Bulldog." It's the bravest little mine
you ever heard of."
Riley (puzzled) — Bravest?
Smiley — Sure! There isn't a j-ellow
streak anywhere in it— Puck.
A Small Ambition
It was the ambition of the late Mark
a wain to have an edition of his works
in every American home. It is not a
great ambition — there are now so few
American homes.— Lifi>.
had a'Jittle skirt
Tied tightly. in a bow.
And everywhere that Mary went
She simply couldn't go.
— Harper's Bazar.
The Morning Chit-Chat
DOUBTLESS most of you have read in your news
papers -within the last few weeks of the death of
America's grand old woman, Julia Ward Howe.
And by the obituary notices you were doubtless re
minded of Mrs. Howe's having written the -"Battle
Hymn \u25a0of the Republic" and of her great services to the
cause of abolition. .V ._\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0.' Sr v ::^S
I happened to have the great honor- of
•having . known Julia ..Ward Howe and of having
been occasionally .received : into .her home, and
I want to tell you the thing-* that-.-. impressed
me the most about her. And that was not the work that
she accomplished, but simply the wonderfully beautiful
old age which the quality of her life made possible for \u2666 \u2666
her;, i.. * . I ettth camebon |
\u0084\u25a0' ;V" :*-:: *- : - ' \u25a0 \u2666 - --\u2666-
lou can not often say "beautiful old lady" and really mean it. You could
of her. I never saw a young woman who gave any more pleasure to the eye
than this exquisite old lady as she held- sway from her "throne chair," as her
visitors call it. \u25a0 • ,
She almost always wore a lavender gown and a white lace cap beneath
which her white hair was parted and drawn softly back. Her hands and face
looked as if they were carved out of. ivory. Thomas. Lawson, who paid her
a beautiful tribute at her death.-called her a Dresden china figure, always
made me think more of lavender, ivory, old lace and things of that sort.
But the really beautiful thing about her was the wonderful expression of.
that old.face. You see, Mrs. Howe had never stopped really thinking, never
ceased being interested in things. She had a large family and did
her duty by them. A lovelier family of children and grandchildren you could
not hope to see^ But she always had time to be interested in the outside
world, to study, to read, •to be thoroughly alive.
Mrs. Howe was 91 when she died, and yet up to her last illness she
wrote a little every day, read a little Greek and Latin and practiced at her
piano. Last spring there was- some question about the purity' of the 'milk
the Boston babies "were getting, : and it was Julia '"Ward Howe's pen and
presence that aroused the public in serious matter. ' '17
There is a little/story about a \u25a0 portrait of Mrs. . Howe, which her son in
law, John Elliott, painted, without which v no .tribute to her is complete. It
seems to me this illustrates her greatest service" to American women. ';
This portrait, /which : Mrs. Howe sitting in her morning room
reading,- was exhibited at her . son in law's studio in Italy. - Queen JMarghe'rita,
who .was^ at the exhibit, was so impressed by.this. picture that she would'
scarcely look at any other. She asked many questions about the original
and as she was about to.leave she came. to Mr. Elliott andsaid," You teli me
'that this is a portrait' of -a distinguished old woman : of. your country, but I
tell you that it is a picture'of old age as it oughtto be." " ' V
•- It seems to. me it isn't .what' Julia Ward Howe .wrote or her work in the
abolition cause that makes- her such a great, figure. It: is more; the quality
.?^% r ,.|^ e ~T; a 'ljf© ripening into old age that' deserved such, a tribute as that-^
a life which s^ndsasa pattern for., that which, without, neglecting her home
or; children, a'public spirited woman's . y '•. - •
life'iought to be. v : ;';; ' ; : "T^ w '>\u25a0>*'\u25a0
the platform committee of that body and persuaded or compelled the
inclusion of a direct primary plank among the declarations of policy
to whjclKthe party was pledged! It was rtecessary by way of prelim
inary to secure the adoption of a constitutional amendment, and' this
postponed the enactment, of tbe direct primary law until the session of
•the legislature in 1909. ,
The people had stolen a march on the professionals, and ihe train
that was laid at the Santa Cruz convention has now resulted in the
political explosion that puts in the governors chair an honest and
uncompromising man who- will restore popular government for Calitor
nia. Doubtless if the professionals in the Southern Pacific employ had
foreseen the startling results that have followed on the adoption of the
direct primary they would have resisted to the last. They could easily
have thrown out the pledge demanded of the Santa Cruz convention, but
they made the mistake of believing that the popular primary could be
manipulated with the same certainty as the old fashioned conventions.
They learned the lesson of their mistake after it was too late.
But they did not give up -without a bitter and an angry struggle.
The campaign through which the state has passed has rarely if ever been
exceeded nT the malignity of desperate vilification.. f The special inter
ests enlisted in their cause every evil influence within their procure
ment or control. It was an alliance of the embattled villainies fighting
in the last ditch. We saw Hearst and Calhoun battling side by side, as
might have been expected. v It was a fitting association, but it carried
its own lesson. All the reactionary forces were lined up under that
discreditable leadership, but the alignment was drawn so clearly that
the people could make no mistake, and none has been made. It is a grati
fying -result of the campaign that it has put Hearst and Calhoun where
California now takes its place definitely and conclusively in the
ranks' of the progressives, who will henceforth direct the policies of
the republican party. This commonwealth has-joined the revolt against
rule in the interest of special privilege, so that government by the people
and for the people shall not perish from the earth.
I Answers to Queries
THE NEUTERS— Subscriber, Antloch. Who
were the Neuters, ' an ancient Indian tribe?
The Neuters or more properly the
Attioundlrouks were an 'Indian tribe
which .in the early days of this coun
try dwelt on both sides of the Niagara
river between the Huron tribe on the
west and the Iroquois 1 on the east.
The- Neuters were related to both
tribes, hence' the name. " The Francis
can missionaries visited them in 1629
and the Jesuits visited them afterward.
The \lroquois, after--, conquering the
Hurons, commenced the subjugation of
the Neuters and these being much the
weaker succumbed and became a part
of try; great organization known as the
Five Nations. ;
COMITY OF NATlONS— Subscriber. Richmond.
What Is meant by "the comity of nations?"
The comity of nations is the friendly
spirit which exists between nations,
and which often impels a government
to grant a favor to a foreign power
that could not be demanded as a mat
ter of right, either as coming under
the general principles of international
law. or the provisions of existing
WEDDTNG PRESENTS— J. W., City. Friends
were married a short time airo. Did not re
ceive an Invitation to the wedding, but was
invited to the post nuptial reception. - A friend
says that on receiving such an Invitation I
ought to send a present to the bride. Is that
As you were Invited to the receptlotf
only, you are not required to send a
-• • »
OATMEAL— O. S-. Cjty. Ig there any record
of when oatmeal was first used as food for the
The earliest record is in Markham's
THE POET PHILOSOPHER
Once"~more, my friends, do I descry, the -good
old trusty pumpkin pie! It stands upon the shelf,
- serene, a pie that's fit for king
or queen! Of all good fodder
it's the best; it surely soothes
the savage breast, and fills the
lowly home with cheer, and dries
- the orphan's bitter tear. When
autumn comes, with wailing breeze, and lonely birds
in naked trees, when in the sad and solemn woods
are fallen leaves and kindred goods, the housewife
who is good and wise gets busy making pumpkin
pies. With pots and pans and thingumbobs she
starts that best of human jobs. She gets a pumpkin
from the vine; a pumpkin yellow, large and fine, a pumpkin fresh
from nature's heart— and then she whacks the same apart, and
scrapes the innards from the shell, and makes her pies with joyous
yell. And when her husband comes to dine, so hungry, that it
makes him whine, and sees those pumpkin pies on deck, he shoves
a couple down his neck, then folds the hausfrau in his arms, and says
she's worth ten Kansas farms. The good old yellow pumpkin- pie, Oh
never may its glory die! Long may the women of this land make
pumpkin .pies with skillful hand. cop^rtt. mo . b, /*/v a^
"Eng-lish Housewife," In which there Is
the statement that "Oatmeal is used as
a* viand by persons in England," and
that "there are oat cakes, thick and
thin, very pleasant In taste and much
PRESENTS — F. E. !>.. Oakland. Stella Is
about -to 'be married. Recently Maurice was In
vited to a shower jrivtn by Edith for Stella and
a present was taken for Stella by him. Now
he has received an invitation to the wedding.
Is It necessary to send a present, having given
one for the shower?
A present Is expected from one to
whom an invitation to a wedding is
sent, irrespective of any previous pres
ents sent to the bride elect. But there
is no rule that compels a person re
ceiving such an invitation to send a
\u2666 • *
ACCIDENTS— w.-E. b.. Country. Where can
I obtain information as to the numher of ac
cidents ' and fatalities in various industries in
this country, not including railroads?
Address the American federation of
labor, Washington, D. C.
• • •
CIVII, SERVICE— SoIdier. City. Where cnn I
obtain information as to the next examination
In civil serv-fce for clerks and carriers la the
postofflce department, and as to what credit a
man who lias two honorable discharges from the
PERSONS IN THE NEWS
WILLIAM W. McCLINCH. president of the Mas
sachusetts mutual life insurance company, and
W. H. Sargent, Tice president of the same
, company.- are gnests at the Palace.
•• • *
J. F. BARRON, an attorney of Los Angeles, Is
in town for a few days and Is making the
Colonial his headquarters.
• \u25a0•--.' -. •
W. D. FORSTER, traffic manager of the Tono
pah and Goldfield railroad, is staying at the St.
Francis for a few days.
W. N. CARTER, a manufacturer of laundry ma
chinery of Cincinnati, is at the Palace with
CARL WOLTERS of Honolnln and Louis Isenberg
"of Germany are among the recent arrivals at
; the Monroe.
•' • •
K. B. IV SCHEEL, a mining man of Sllrer City.
'Ner., Is among the recent arrivals at the Argo
• \u25a0 -• \u25a0 •
LEON BIT, who is Interested In a light and
'.power project at Red Bluff, is at the Stewart.
. • .• : •
W..K.KRIEG, a real estate operator of Santa
Cruz, ia at toe St. Francis with Mrs. Krleg.
L.' M. FREEMAN, who Is in the automobile busi
ness In Chicago, Is a guest at the Colonial.
. * - * • '-.
MR. AND MRS. H. D. JONES and Mr. and Mrs.
Paul Jones are guests at the Stanford.
.^ \u25a0 .. * -^ - ' • \u25a0' • .'- * — \u25a0
E. S. McDOWELL, a merchant of Reno, is stay-
ing at the Argonaut. '
JOHN MORSE of St. Louis is at the Fairmont
'with -Mrs. Morse. jßh-jjSi
W. G. JAMES of Vancouver is at the Palace with
. ': Mrs.^ James. • . -
November q, iqio
ITnlted States army Is entitled to on examina
Communicate with the civil service
office in the postofflce building, this
CEMENT YTALK-G. W. 1.. City. Wnat Is
tile proportion of materials for maklna a ce
ment walk In n-hich ashes are used?
\ One who has made such walks says
one-third each of sand, cement and
ELECTRICAL ENGINEETiIX&— A. S. Clrr
Is there any public nrhool In whieb a boy can
take a preliminary course in electrical endaeer-
Insr with a Tlew to completing tbe study la tha
LnlTersity of California?
Apply at the polytechnic high school
MERRIMAC— C. S.. City. Who commanded
th Al ! »C» C at tlme that Tessel *°«fiit
BUGS ON FERNSI—H. X.. City. What will
kill buys that Infest Indoor ferni?
Sprinkle with a mild solution of cor
rosive sublimate or paris green.
* > * . _ .
FACE UPON THE FLOOR— Subscriber. Cltr
B^r^m^oo^ * *** "^ &
In "One Hundred Chqlce Selections.-
JXn>GE E^C. HOOPEH. who win preside «t the
Emery Tin* racing eoSlrse this season, haa ar
- rlt*d from hJs Kentucky home and Is at the
•• \u25a0 •
J. VT. GHIQSBT of Napa. A. B. Prollttle of I*s
Angeles aij£r Henry White "of Sacramento axe
among the recent arrirals at the Manx.
• • •
T. J. DIXON and Mrs. Dtxon of New York are
spending their honeymoon at the Union Sonar*
Dlxon is a rval estate operator.
• • •
M2S. JAMESON and her con are here from Los
Angeles and staying at the Arlington.
» •• • •
CHAHLES HILBEBRECHT of Portland Is amonz
the recent arrivals at the PaUc.
•' • •
COLONEL J. F. SOPER of the national guard of
Hawaii Is staring at the Stewart.
•- • •
ROBERT L. DARRO-W. an attorney of Los An
geles, is registered at the Palace.
CONRAD YON KAMM. a businessman of Hono
lulu, is a sruest at the Stewart.
DWIGHT H. MIXER, a merchant of Sacra
mento. Is at the St. Francis.
W. A. HTJTF, a etot&taff merchant of Santa Ana
Is registered at the Palace.
•- • •
GEORGE D. WILSON of London is spending «
few days at. the Fairmont.
G.;C..COn6VeR. a merchant of Sacramento to'
registered at th« Tnrpin.-
GEORGE S. JONES, a businessman of Denver Is
staying at the Tarntn. . i
.>, i •'. - V
W. B. WALKER, a New York manafacturep. fa
»tajin S at toe Palats. * a