OCR Interpretation

The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, November 05, 1906, Image 8

Image and text provided by University of California, Riverside; Riverside, CA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85066387/1906-11-05/ed-1/seq-8/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 8

The San Francisco Call.
JOHN D. SPRECKELS. ........Proprietor
CHARLES W. HORNICK General Manager
ERNEST S. SIMPSON Managing Editor
C. J. OWEN Business Manager
A<T«:rr>* til C-otntunnt'ntlottai to THK SAX FRANCISCO CALL
TKXI£I'IIO>t2— A«U for Tbe C»U. The Oprrnlor Will CoanccC Yon With
the Dcpnrtntrot Yon Wl»h.
BUSINES»c OFFICK Market and Third Str^t?. Pan Francisco
Open Until 11 O'clork Ev*>ry Night In the Year.
EDITORIAL ROOMS Market and Third Stree.s
MAIN CITT BRANCH -.1651 Flllmore Street. Near Post
OAKUNn OFFICK— IOI6 Broad wnr Telephone Oaklar-* 1083
AUMEDA OFFICE— 1455 Park Street .......Telephone Alameda 659
RERKELDT OFFICE — 2163 Shattuck Avenue: .Telephone Berkeley 77
CHICAGO OFFICE— Marquette B'.dc. -C. Georce Kropncss, Representative
NEW YORK OFFICE— 3O Tribune r.i^c- .Stephen B. Smith. Representative
WASHINGTON BUREAU-HO6 G Ftr>et N. W...M. E. Crane. Correspondent
<RT'R*crt7r*Tio'v ratr?.
Delivered by Carrier. SO r+r,t* Per Week. 75 Cents Per Month. Single
Copies 5 Cents..- v
T*rms hv ifm'n. IncTtid!nc Vos*ot<* (Cash With Order):
DAII.T CAI-L. (Snciudlnu: ?«nrtay). 1 r*n.r • • -• • •»•«"
r»ATI/T CAIX (snr!ud!ns: fiundav). 6 months : • " -Ti '
r>ATLT CAL.I/— Bv single month ••• '"
FUNDAT CALL. 1 year '-"inn
WEEKLY r\LL. 1 year ""' 1
f „ n $8.00 Par Year Extra
FrmEIGS ' c,,^.v '.'. 4.16 Per Tear Extra
POSTAGE | ***.".*'***;.'!*.* •• - 100 Per Year Extra
Entered *t the Untte'a" Ptate* Postoffice as Second-Class Matter.
Sample Ccp!es Will Be Forwarded When Requested.
Mall iubserlbefs In orderlnc change of address ehould be particular to plvo
both NEW^AN'D OLD ADDRESS In order to Insure a prompt and
correct compliant with their request.
"tt-jHE objections to the proposed amendment of the Constitution
jj designed to bring the banks into politics are by no means con-.
| fined to the exaction of campaign "contributions from the de
positaries. This amendment, permitting the deposit of State,
< >unty and municipal funds in the banks, would _be like offering ;a
ribe to local governing bodies for the premature issue of authorized
tjonds. Under the amendment there is nothing to prevent a bank
;r banks from buying municipal or county bonds : whose value runs
irito millions without putting up more than an insignificant fraction
--:' the total. The balance would remain on deposit in the banks,
available for loans to customers, and at -the same time drawing 4
<ir 5 per cent interest from the taxpayers. For instance, there re
main $12,000,000 of unsold but authorized bonds in the San Fran
<-i«co city treasury. That money cannot be used to advantage ex
cept in moderate sums as the needs of the city and the facilities for
making improvements require. But if this amendment should be
.idopted the whole £12,000,000 might be soid at once, and while the
work was waiting for plans, specifications and opportunity the
money would remain on deposit in the banks. In the meantime
the taxpayers would have to meet the interest and sinking fund re
quirements while the banks were earning double interest on' the
Granted such an arrangement, it is tolerably clear that bankers
s>rofiting by it would move heaven and earth to prolong the situa
tion to the utmost. It is not very long since there was a grave
scandal of this nature in connection with the issue of school bonds
in Oakland. The action in that case was probably illegal, and there
is no reason now why we should make the practice constitutional.
The amendment is vicious because it would be a direct invita
tion to the banks to engage in politics, with the certain result that
they would be using the funds of depositors or stockholders for
campaign contributions. The proposition appears on the ballot as
Senate Constitutional Amendment Xo. 38.
r-S-i HE acquisition of control of the Illinois Central by E. 11. Harri
fl man is regarded by the Chicago Tribune as a "misfortune" for
£ the stockholders and the country tributary to that railroad.
It is not very clear that the Tribune proves its case, which is
based chiefly on the efficiency of President Stuyvesant Fish's man
agement. This reasoning does not seem altogether conclusive
Harriman is a pretty good railroad manager himself, or. at least
knows now to hire competent men for the work.
The indictment against Harriman is not for inefficient manage
ment, but because he engages in politics and stockjobbing. The
Tribune does not touch on these matters at all, but bases its objection
wholly on a very creditable, old-fashioned attachment for Stuyvesant
We are not disposed to attach great importance to the stock
jobbing charge against Ilarriman. People who get pinched at that
game have themselves to thank. They are entitled to about as
much sympathy as the man who is robbed at craps. As a matter
of fact, the innocent citizen speculator is likely to find nqore fair
play over the dice than in Wall street.
The matter of politics is different. Harriman is in politics in
California, in Xew York, in Nevada and in perhaps half a dozen other
States. He is undoubtedly the most powerful single political factor
in America today. On the witness stand in New York he admitted
freely that Governor Odell took orders gladly and obediently from
him. Four or five United States Senators are in the; same boat.
There is not much doubt that Harriman will control more delegates
to the next national conventions of both parties than any other man.
This, in concrete form, is the danger. that arises from the con
solidation of great aggregations of wealth and industrial forces.
THE London Times makes this curious defense of certain welch
ing insurance companies which shaved their liabilities in a
niggling way after the fire in this city: :
. They are held up before, the California public as mean folk who
higgle about the actual loss sustained, who show a nasty spirit of inquiry as
to. whether goods insured were really in the building known to be burned
and who are even so hardened as to dislike paying for a building which was
first thrown down by earthquake and a day or two later overtaken by fire.
While we can understand that the majority of the British companies felt
it better to pay most claims in full at once, because, they believed that con
tracts or no contracts, law or no law. the California courts would give' theni
no protection, yet our sympathies are with those who have at least' made a
stand against extortion. These offices have.: \ve are assured, paid all
proper claims in full; and have on the average paid, considerably more than
/5 per cent (more. nearly 90 per cent) of the sums insured under their policies;
they have, in fact, saved no more in salvage -and': by inquiries than "many of
those offices which have been placed in class A. They have saved no more
than they are bound to do in the interest of their shareholders.
This is disingenuous. No objection or criticism has been di
rected at companies which inquired concerning the actual. presence
of the goods insured at the time of the fire. As for the earthquake,
the Times is so much impressed by it as to add that "a settlement of
about 60 to 70 per cent of the face value«of the policies would prob
ably have been ample to pay for the actual losses coming within
the contracts/ v
The assumption here Is, of course, that propert}" in San Fran
cisco was insured for its full value. As a matter of fact, insurance
wasjarely permitted to exceed 50 per cent of value, and in most cases
was; nowhere nearly as much as that figure. This is Uhe: fallacy, at
the root of every plea that we have seen, urged on behalf of r-'the'
companies that offered compromises.
r| HE good name of San Francisco, the maintenance of. law and order and the': security of - every citizen's rights an p P
I honest, fearie^^^ asks
§ less and freshmen are; elected to the bench. To the worM - e --^ **£?** the rights
/^ for nothing better than a croo^
of the men whose hands-are their only capital. Abe Ruef is enormously rich today because he has betrayed the cause 01 ia ° or __
corporations which were willing to/pay for that betrayal- (and because he has sold the > poor \ man !s' birthright to^the capitalists wno w.re 3
to purchase what law and justice would not give them.< \ ' \ ' ~-S \ . \u0084 \u0084 ratl Hidates
With'his ; own men to -administer the "laws therein?" length to which :he may not go. . To vote against Ruef s judicial canaiu*
Cook, Charles f:Conlan and E. P. M^ citizen. * _ r^mmU
Justice James A. Cooper, now an Associate Justice on the District Court of Appeal bench and formerly '- Supreme oourt o™™^
sioner,:is;the;deceS Judge of the Appellate bench. Justice Cooper, as iman ana
jurist, has a flawless 'record. He is honest, fearless, incorruptible. None of which commend him to Ruef. He has won eminent distinction
at the bar and has graced the Appellate vtench/ He is entitled to the votes of decent men of every poH^
Carroll Cook' neither as man : ncr jurist has' a flawless record. That he is honest no one pretends to believe. That he disgraced me
Superior Court eve^ry one knows. All of which iccmmend himHoßuef. This Judge, who spread the ermine of his high, office as a cloaK to
shield -the foulest dens that ever disgraced San: F^ the purposes of Euef. He is unquestion
ably clever. He is versed in the law; anUthe methods of perverting it to shie^^ vice and the criminal. He is Euef's man. None more dan
gerous to the people could be elected vjbq preside over acourt that has appellate jurisdiction over all criminal cases triable m the Superior
Court, ; except those in which judgment of death has been pronounced. None moire yaluable to Ruef and Rueflings. ..
Judge 'Wiliiam P. Lawlor, because he is honest, fearless, a clean man and a capable Judge, is the pet aversion of Rogue Ruef. His quail
fications as a Judge make him dangerous to Itogue/Ruef and his Rueflings. -It is such Judges as WiUiam P. Lawlor that insure honest trials
of the people's causes; that^ send looters to their deserts behind- prison bars. \
Judge James V; Coffey is not onj^ capable and a jurist with an enviable court record, but he is honest and js entitled to the confidence
and the support of the people. His services^ his worth and integrity and
been of incalculable value to the people. ){,!. ;- t
John "A. Hcsmeris bothlawyer and JudgeV AOhe bar n^ been sought by his legal
brethren in many of the most important cases tried in the San Francisco courts. He was for years connected with the District Attorney's
office and made a brilliant record as a prosecuting officer. , On the; bench he has exhibited the judicial temperament, honesty of purpose,
depth of legal equipment, and lack of.; bias that go to make up 'the ideal Judge. He has the respect, of bench, bar and people. He has the hatred
and fear of the Rueflings, than which nothing more significant could be said. - \u0084 . #
.Presiding Judge Thomas f. Graham, whom Conlan, if elected, will succeed,. has demonstrated his worth. With Ruef and his looters
fighting by every _ ; foul means to secure .control of the Grand Jury, vz-hich Ruef knows "if not packed will indict him, Judge Graham has stood
by the people. He has stood up like a man and a Judge. He has declined to lend himself or his court to the Looters' League. His refusal to
permit the packing of the Grand Jury with Rueflings has won for him the hatred of Ruef and has given him the confidence of the people.
Arrayed against these men, judges, are Conlan and Mogan, tools of the Master Looter.
As: Police Judge, Charles T. Conlan has 'lent himself to the ' 'push." *By no stretch of the imagination can he be made to conform to
the descriptive terms, honest, fearless, learned or incorruptible. It is he whom Ruef would make Presiding Judge; to whom Ruef would in
trust the impaneling of grand juries, the disposition of criminal cases. And Ruef knows "well the temper of the tool he would employ to
stab the public.
, Edmund P. Megan was elevated to the police bench by Lanigan. Ruef would elevate him to the Superior bench. .His record shows him
as dishonest, corruptible, subservient to the manda,tes of a boss as his running mate, Conlan, and that he has even less wit.
Cook, Conlan arid Mogan ''.are the '..creatures:- Ruef expects the decent people of the First District and San Francisco to elect tomorrow.
And they will be elected if partisans. 'vote "straight tickets. • Their defeat is a duty every honest citizen owes himself and his party. To vote
straight Republican, Democratic or Union) Labor, tickets means their election.
Let every voter turn UP the.; poin^efs^o^^ the names of Cook, Conlan and Mogan, and turn DOWN the pointers over the names of
Judges CoopVr^^wlorV.Cbffeyj-Hqsmer-^and-'-GrahaEi.-.;^
t j- A SCO, bill od as "The Mad Musi
\ I clan." lived up to his sobriquet
\t while making good;'' his} prom
ise, to- play in succession tw-pnty
soven different instruments "yesterday
nfternoon on the Orpheum stage. More
over, he played , some of them long
fnpngh to produce complete airs, in
cluding: the Toreador sons from "Car
men," .the grarland songr from "F.iui't,"
Mendelssohn's "Spring: Song," "The
Death of Nelson" and "The Bay. \u25a0 of
Biscay," and the many bits .that he
discoursed were of sufficient lenpth to
indicate that he was competent to in
terpret: the entire . selections from
which they were chosen. And no less
remarkable/, than his strenviosity .. was
the artistic quality 'of 'his work. With
equal facility he , brought . correct
phrasing from a piccolo one moment
and a trombone the next, and those
who applauded him most vigorously
\u25a0were persons versed in' music /instru
mentation. His comedy 'was I never; in
trusive. , ' V
Amateurism was palpable in the per
sonality . and. sinerlns of Frances
d'Arcy, soprano,, nor,,'did the passing
of numerous floral tx|butes over the
footlights to her serve to relieve that
impression. With a) voice of "lyric
quality and incertitude of tone . she
Bang- "Xanlna l^ and "How Can I Forget
You," both monotonously* repetitive of
sentiment, and concluded ' with : ''The
Stars and Stripes and. You," which -is
a good enough song of its kind ; when
it is delivered with the animation call
ed for, by its patriotic words and-muslc.
Also rj'ew were; the Wilson Brothers,"
programmed as "Gvrrnan -Fun -Manu
facturers," whose wit factory ; evidently
is In need 'of replenishing-, /but '\u25a0 whose
singing. goes: far.' toward redeeming the
staleness of their humor. " Indeed their
"yodeling-" in unison- is beautiful to
hear. - . \u25a0 ..- '"\u25a0. :'\. . '.'. _ .-\ . '
Completing the listof 'newcomers is
a team of gymnasts. Mile. 4 Alexandra
and Mons.. Bertie. Their -act, entitled
"After the Ball," consists , solely riof
clever balancing on' ladder and; trapeze,
so the only reason forjts nomenclatur
al' oddity must lie ;'ln the fact .that
both Mile. ; and Mons. make, their; en
trance and do part', of their i."turh".KirV
evening attire. Just: fancy ordinary'
folk returning from,' a: ball and' per
forming breakneck 1 feats in midair!^
Among .the : y holdovers i' the'i' Empire :
City Quartet retain "first favoritism.
One of the new,-, songs— a' parody fsung ;
by , the comlc.relief i-and -. treating: of a,'
woman 'aw^itingi; inJa elate the .return j
of ; a man • who < had left her J to ; pa y tho
score^could : be 'cut^without
the proprieties.. AugustajGlose,-intro
duces several ;ncw impersonations,: and
Collins ; and - Hart repeat their "strong
man" absurdity. Max--. Milllan' : opens
the bill: with his violin.
DlSTANCE— Subscriber,^Clty. ..\u25a0Point
j BoTiita •:. is /.distant seven"-; rnues north
; from 1 San 'Francisco.*^-.
; SHUFFLE-BOARD-i-T. \u25a0 5.7 .Oakland,
i Cal. The shuffle-board t' is of
! gin, but this f departments finds fno'rec-"
; ord of who* introduced it'fo 'the .world.
.GALLAGHER^TV^vA:rs.^CityX Wal
ter; Gallagher, I ; 'once';a-ipractlcing- r at^
. tor ney in, San; Francisco,'] is: aTcandidate*
for •avjudgeshipj In jAlameda ; County? >
BUENA < VIST A PARKr-^Subscf Iber,
City. ' Buena ; s Vista? PaVkji'iT; San J Fran
cisco, which has ja' frontage? on > Haight
'has ah ; area''6f :36.32^acreV
\u25a0 JTMlH^iMlhTMllWfllflrTTTTftrirnTre '\u25a0rnwnTPiaii»iiii«iiJlTTiiiiiiiirii'i - h TT^PfriTirtf i
Versatile Instrumentalist Is
Hit of Orpheum Bill.
James Crawford
Answers to Queries?
Vote to Defeat the Ruef Judges.
General Federation of Women's Clubs Will
Hold the Nest Council at Jamestown.
A MEETING of the board of di
rectors of the "General Federa
tion of. Women's Clubs v.t.s held
late in September at the Hotel
Carlsbad, Saratoga, X. V., and the No
vember numbcVof the'; Federation Bul
letin, of -which advance sheets \u25a0 have
been received, gives 'interesting news
cf the proceedings. Every of
the hoard was present at tl»e meeting
and It- was- unanimously voted to,hold
the next council meeting in June, 1907,
at Jamestown, Virginia! The commit
tee of arrangements '.consists of '.Mrs.'
Guy \u25a0 R. C. Allen of West Virginia.' Mrs.
William P. Orr of Ohio and Mrs!; Philip
Carpenter of; New York. The- invita-.
tion of •'the . MassachuFetts -Federation
to hold the..next biennial Mri^: Boston , in
1908 was accepted with enthusiast, and
Mrs. Philip N. Moore, was made chair
man, of the committee.
: It was voted to retalnMrs., Mary I-
Wood as inan?.f?er of the bureau of in
formation, and at the close of the
board meeting ithe executive 'committee
made -a,trip; to Portsmouth -to vlrit-the
bureau; and 'talk over Its plans arid
needs with Mrs. Wood. ; This<di.«>tributT
ing center.of-the general' federation is
situated^ 1n- a^ pleasant, -room
in. Congress block, and of particular
Interest is the la'rjj:e.Avfitlng> tabled in
use there, : as, /It; \yas ; ono of /; the'i six
used at. the famous peac'o conference held
at Portsmouth. ' 'Inquiries come'; from
all 'parts of '.the United States i concern
ing;, reports '-'.of the 'biennial; "'lists \ of
books and- federation -llterature,>;but by
far the 'greatest- demand (Is for, material
for club programmes^ Data Is also being
collected for the : new directory which
is to- be''. lssued .'within'; a month.; "Much
is needed|by the bureau of Information,
which ; Js.Mby: the way, but an
ment; .for'- the next two years\ in the
way. of 'reference bbokfe." federation year,
books: and', well; 'arranged' club .'pro
grammes. :"\u25a0 \u25a0 ' .'--\u25a0'' :
; ; :"At; the bonrdi meeting,; it was neces
sary/ to' appoint ! the' st and I np; commit
tees to;'carry on thel'department work
of the-, federation \u25a0 for the /\u25a0 next two
,yea_rs.';" The_namep ; of ;the chairmeniarc
g" l v e n , below.'",Two;:-ne w . ' c o m in 1 1 1 e e 3
were; appointed. ".-The': outlook" -'ebnVrri It-;
; tee, -recommended '.bv/; Mrs.; Deckeivvjn
her , '_bierinal'*n'ldresB* at .'. fii'.',' Paul:- Is ; to
investigate; the new' subjects nnd new
lines, of :work proposed;- from Ctlme to
tim^ to the federation.^ This network is
under ;t lie .wise -leadership of t ; Mrs. : Allce
Fletcher, former president; of :the" lowa'
Federation.- .-.
- ; A-; new special) committee ;was,.ap-'.
i pointed,"^ to b'e\ knbwn'asUheUnter-fed^:
leratiorii'commltteercorrespondlng some-.'
i.what with". the ''committee on Federal re^
latloris;ln r Con3:ress. Iti-vto^dear with'
tho 'relation: of theJ.State federations ,to"
each^other^and : to Uhe general; federa-i
tiori, Jn :. the J hope ;of bringing- 5 about ;[a^
still; closer irelat ion * arid : strengthening-;
and perfecting theorganizatibnr: ' v;
Clinirmen of ..^landtnB 1 Committees,
\u25a0 Art— Mrs. .; John B.;' Sherwood, . 530
Monroe ;street; '".-' Chicago," Jill.-;;'. _: , \. .''-;'{
;li Civics^-Miss-Mary:Kriox:;Garvin, ; 19S0 :
.Wallace '; street,'; Philadelphia,^ Pa/- . .' >',
vl-: Civile Service v Anna 11..
Clafk^Bobneville^MoTl"';-^ ,>:...;!;:-,
£ ; Educatiqn-^-Miss ' - Mary , M. '\u25a0.* Abbott, 1
;Watertown,"VConn^l-v; I,.\' .'. -' ."\u25a0\u25a0';
S;iForestVy— -Mrs/ P.'.S:rpytefson/ corriori
of?Llncbln'.andiPeterson*streets,--Chicu^ % !
go, > i 11.;,-::-- - ; :; .'.••\u25a0; : v'C-'-> v-U'i \u25a0''-\u25a0 \u25a0 ' : - r »^v \u25a0••: ' •? '
Si'Household ;• economics— Mrs. Margaret |
J^Blair^St; Paul;- Minjvl": V . .'.. "'; '' > i
»» T r :t lndustrial^^ndsrcriild' labor— Mrs. :
ClarenccJßurris^New''YbrkrClt/V : ,-l
Mary Ashe Miller
I; Legislative —^ilrs. Gecrse C. Avery,
1331 Third avenue,. Louisville. 7;;/.
Librar.v extension-7-Mrr. A. F. Broom
hall, Troy, X. Y.
\u25a01". Literature—Miss Mary Poppenheim,
31 Meeting. street, Charleston, S. C.
; Outlook— Mrs. T. \u25a0J. Fletcher. - ilar
shalltown. lowa.
.'.Pure"; food— Mrs. Walter McXab Mil
ler.^Columbus, Mo.
: : Keciprocity— Mrs. Herbert M. Bush
nell, 1942 South Seventh r.treet, Liiu.oln.
Nebr. .
Cluilrmrn of Board, of Spcclal'Conimlt
',-'.'"\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0 ./. ... . : . -.' ' tee*. .. . \u25a0
- Biennial • committee— Mrs. PljlUp >»•
Moore, 3125 Lafayette avenuo, l St. l^ouis
Mo. ..: \u25a0.--\u25a0\u25a0 ::'-.\u25a0 , \u25a0\u25a0*'.-\u25a0 -- \u25a0':"\u25a0
• Prograrame — Mrs. Percy V". Penhy
backer,; 2606 -Whltls avenue, Au.stin.
Texas. \u0084", : \u25a0
p re .ss — -Mr 3. Sarah A. Evann, Port
land, Or. . .
Resolutions— Mrs. J. W. Johnston,
Kansas. _
Revision— Mrs. John' D. Sherman,
Chicago,: 111. ; ' .[ . .
\ .Transportation-— Mrs. Edward L.
Johnson, Providence, -R. I. : .
i 'Inter - federation committee — Mrs.
May Alden Ward, Boston, Mi\«s. '
•\u25a0' \u25a0_'• \u25a0 •
regular .meeting' of the San
Francisco • Musical Club was held \u25a0• on
Thursday mornlngjlast \u25a0 in. the parlors
of the First Unitarian Church. It ; was |
a 'Bach- programme, all of the nurn
;bers given being by that composer.
The ; programme: was as> follows: .Con- j
certoMn'B .major." for : the violin, ;(a) |
allegro, '. r (b) adagio, (c); allegro assal, i
by: Hother .Wlsmer accompanied byiMrs.
Oscar Cushing; organ fantasle -and
fugue, in :G minor, arranged t for ithe
-plano,;byiMiss Clara TJ«iuhut, who gave j
as an- encore Fantasle .In C minor;
vocal ;: solos, ; (a) : ."Sighingr " Weeping,".
; (b) »VMy Hear t ' Ever. Faithful," by Mrs.
Zllphar Ruggles ,'Jenkins;; Prelude !and
JSavotte,': for j the .violin "alone, 1 ; by ' Hother
t Wismer,"; Who J gave' an' encore, the sec-;
ond -movement \of a sonata." ;
•'\u25a0\u25a0 : :' ; . \u25a0*\u25a0i *\u25a0 -'\u25a0\u25a0 *' \u25a0 - \u25a0 \u25a0-.-'.:.
\ -V; . The November;^ programmes • of . the
! Cal ifornia^Club' have -been, sent out and
;; some* Interesting -day a, are 'promised '.the
\'. members.} j : Tomorrow^ the; regular meet- j
i ing'of .the.club~wiirita.ke place.business j
i affairs -bXngitho .first on 'the \pro7*
i'gramrne'i for ; the- afternoon, v This 1 will
: beifollowed by a 'paper 'on --."Women ?in
-Literature", by : Miss Eteanor 'Croudace
and ,"a; song f by -Madame! Emilia -Tojetti*
\u25a0Two -weeks -, hence, ,oh November 20, »the
progfarnme • will" be in charge :. of r* the
department of ' civics... of -:..which* Mrs.
-Aaron .Schloss u is^;the chairman;. ,The
child; labor /q'uestio^will; be ; dealt with.
.Miss ;Eleanor ; Stoy : reading', a paper ion
it i and v'At/J.^Todd,".. who'; is ! ; at probation
[6 fflcer,' of the; Juvenile "Court.Vwill^ speak
on " ;.'Chlld- Labor- and . Dependency."*
Tuesday i afternoon; November 27,- willt
be Social rdayfahd 'a thanksgiving pro-]
gramme 'will .be : ; arranged by, -the re
-eeptlon"cdmrriittee.'Mrs. Joseph' Keelriah,
.chairman;' {The, drama- and -^literature
se"ctloh;of the California" Club,;of- which
Mrs. Will; A:,"Madde_rh' ls;chairman,';rhet
ohfJ Thursday j.laait;^
'I? rancesca. J- Da ' ' Ramirii ' was ~, discussed
underlthe' leadership 1 of Madame Emilia
ToJetti.'-iMadame^ToJettl VreadV an • in
teresting 1 paper; and readings ! from ;i the
play • were; given^byJ. Mrs. Madderri: and
her|daughter," : Mlss?Merle Maddern. On
thelflrst -Thursday i in 1 "December >Ibien's
: ;Master7' Builder"- will = beacons id-"
ei-ed. . Ari^lmportantimeetlng^of 'the
Outp Door%Art League \u25a0 Department v of
thY: Calif orniatClub.lMrs.N Loyell
cliairman.fVwill * be % held j this • afternoon
at Calvary ChurchVand' several. matters
i of < moment {.will ? come-up^" .
y > The - fipal > a.ccounts\WlH be : rendered
\u25a0\u25a0 \u25a0'\u25a0 \u25a0 . :\u25a0-~" ' \u25a0 v . \u25a0 > - - \u25a0" \u25a0-•.-'\u25a0-\u25a0
NOVEMBER 5, 1906
of the tickets sold and other money
made. by the promenade concert for the
Mission Dolores fund, which it is an
ticipated: will amount to several hun
dred dollars. The date for the musical
tea, to be given. at. the home of Mrs.
Eleanor Martin, ' which _Erill b*e one of
the events of .; the season, will be ar
ranged and the "committees appointed
to talce charge of the matter. The
work for the Municipal Art Gallery,
which is one of the-matters nearest to
the hearts of members of the,
league, will be considered and some
new committees will be appointed who
will go on with their work of collecting
objects of. art -with renewed vigor.
The Laurel Hajl Club will meet on
Wednesday of this week In the lecture
room of Calvary; Church, at 3 o'clock.
the occasion to be an open meeting:, at
,whjch guests will be present. A mu
sical '\u25a0'_'\u25a0 programme' has been arranged,
the. first number of. which will be a
violin solo by. Miss . Ferrin. Mme.
Mathilde Wismer will sing a group of
sorijrs by Grieg- and Schuraan, accom
panied by Mrs.- Oscar Cushlng. and Mr 3.
Arthur Kuh will render two' piano so
los, by Mowzkowski and Reinecke.
Mrs. ; Nathaniel, Blatsdell,. who has been
the secretary of the club, has resigned
and Mrs. Drosius has been appointed
instead..' f
- * • *
The regular meeting of the Daugh
ters of California Pioneers.' which will
take place, this afternoon at the hon.->
of th* * president, Mrs. Ernest Leigh."
will be devoted entirely to business,
the -social; meeting- staking- ; place * two
weeks hence.
. The new officers of To Kalon. who are:
President, Mrs. Frank 'D. Bates; first
vice president, Mrs. D. W. Ilorsburgh;
second -vice president, Mrs. A. K. Dur-
r brow;.!thlrd vice president,' Mrs. E. G.
Dfnniston; 1 ' \u25a0 corresponding-- -secretary.
Mrs. W. Mills; recording secretary. Mrs.
George .A. Mullin^.business secretary,
Mrs.CAl«>rritt Cutter; treasurer, 'Mrs.
E. *E. Williams; directors. Mrs. H.: B.
Pinney,, Mrs. John. liemphlll.- Mrs.
Aurelius E. Buckingham, Airs. E. E.
\u25a0Kelly; Mrs. W. "C. Miller and Mrs. \V.
T. .Perkins, who ; were" elected in "Sep
tember, .were ; installed at the October
raeeting-.The retlrinsr : president. Mrs. H.
B. Pinney," who so. successfully.launch
ed '. this popular.^club, made " a graceful
little of to those .who
had assisted her in the new venture.
:-.nd ,, chairm inerly" translated thy Greek
name, .To 'Kalon, -in .an "original po^m.
which, was', "most enthusiastically .re
ceived .by the club. Mrs. Bates, .who
succeeded Mrs. Piurieyl as president,
was" given , a cordial : welcome by "th»»
In the Joke World
; Jonnny— What's. silence, Freddy. ]
' .'Freddy— It's what you don't hear
|when you' listen.— Answers.
;- ;', \u25a0_-" : ;'."' •' "•-\u25a0•\u25a0 ' . •.\u25a0"
; He-^Yes, : all -my ancestors were
. :She— -Were they? I thought they
were jacks. : -^Chicago Journal.
\u25a0 •'">\u25a0; m\ ' ..".*;':- \u25a0
Her^Dut it isn't. considered proper I
to give-valuable, presents tto a girl -to
whom you arejnot engaged.
>Hlm— By whom? -
;iHer-^By^er— the: other \u25a0 girls.^-Chi
"Nature designed me as a «poet," re- 1
J members. A musiccl programme was
\ rendered under the direction of Mrs.
j Marriner-Campbell and refreshments
i were served. Guests will be admitted
at the November meeting of the club,
when an Illustrated talk on San Fran
cisco's disaster and. lts relation to Cal
ifornia will be given by Dr. Clarenco
E. Edwords. ,
• • •
1 Two meetings of the Contemporary
j Club were held during October, on tha
second and fourth Mondays, at the
homes of members, but the Xov«mber
meetlngrs will be held in the new club
rooms, 1407 Gough street. At the first
of the October meetings the programme
consisted of "In the Footsteps of the
Padres," read by Mrs. W. H. Kent; a
paper on "The Naming of California,"
by Mn. Helen A. Chase, and songs by
Mrs. W. B. Hunt, accompanied by Miss
E. J. Boole. At the second meeting
Mrs. G. B. Bird of Alameda addressed
the club on Ibsen.
• • "•
The Associated Wives and Daughters
of the Veterans of the Mexican "War
were delightfully entertained on
Thursday afternoon, October 2^5, by
• Mrs. Topley at her home In Vallejo.
I Luncheon was served at Mrs. Topley's
I and afterward the party was taken
as Chaplain McAlister's gueata to th»|
training ship Independence. St. Peter's
I Chapel, Mare Island and other points
of interest, going later to the McAlis
ter home. Among the guests wera
'Mrs. Topley. Mrs. McGarry. Mrs. W. C
Burnett. Mrs. Lang*. Mrs. Galrhomu,
'Mrs. Phelps. Mrs. C. D. Druhm. Mr*
Gamage, Mrs. Thomson, Mrs. Kates,
' Mrs. Zermann and Miss Burnett.
• In . Colorado, j Idaho. Utah and Wyo
ming women will vote on equal terms
with men on November* 6. In Kansas
women, may-, vote for municipal offl
. cers. .and ln>- twenty- five .other States
they have limited nuff rage. ,
The following is the opinion of the
Scranton ,(Pa.) Truth on equal suf
frage: "It is but fair that women
should vote. It* is a denial of justice
to deny .them the right to participate
in politics. They bear their share of
life's burdens. They are Interested In
good . government and the proper ap
plication of the 'square deal' "will ex
tend to- them the right of 'suffrage on
equal terms. with th#ir brothers."
• \u2666 •
At the recent session of the Woman's
Press Association of the- Woman's R«
llef Corps; ilr3..Su»N* M. Sweet of Lo«
Angelas was elected one •of the vice
presidents; at-large.~ and Mrs. Addie L.
Ballou of this city was created an hon
orary member of the organization.
marked, the visitor, /handing 'over a
manuscript. \u25a0
,"Ah! -May lask what seemed to In
terfere, with nature's plan?" replied th«*
P h a-L.edVe 4 / 111^ "" **»*<-*****& '
Woman— Are you not ashamed to
loaf about like this? We are aU mad» v
for. some 'useful object.: ~"
; Tramp— Exactly., and my mission tn
life js-io eat what is left over m thi
kUchens— La Scacclapenslerl.
. .Towrisend's CaL klaca'frrilta and r» n
dies Ernporlum^Post and Van • V«i^
and 1203 and 1220 Valencia atre«U • -

xml | txt