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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, April 12, 1907, Image 8

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FRIDAY
The San Francisco Call
\u25a0 . ' »\u25a0 , i \u25a0 , \u25a0•' * /
JOHN D. SPRECKELS. Proprietor
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FORAKER'S COUNTERBLAST
JOSEPH BENSON FORAKER of Ohio is what Alan Breck
would have called "a bonny fighter," but it seems from the
force of circumstances over which he has little control that
he "has got in wrong. It is hard to say whether he is chiefly
a candidate for President or merely wants to succeed himself as
Senator from Ohio. In this condition of divided aspiration he may
share the fate of him who falls between two stools. If the forth
coming struggle in Ohio is to be waged without compromise and
on logical lines he may find the State delegation aligned behind Taft,
for President, while, at the same time, the primary election vote
ma} r designate Representative Barton for Senator to succeed
Foraker. These two contingencies would be the natural and logical
result of war to the knife between the Foraker and Taft factions.
It is either Foraker's misfortune or his fault that he finds
himself arrayed against Theodore^ Roosevelt. That is a serious
handicap for any political aspirant to caYry. Foraker's differences
with the President over the Brownsville episode are not likely to
injure him materially, because the question was one on which an
honest division of sentiment was quite possible ; but the Senator
from Ohio did not make friends for himself by his opposition to
Roosevelt on the bill providing for the regulation of railrdfed rates.
Apparently he is still wrong on this question, and the overwhelming
sentiment of the whole people is against him. He puts his opposition
chiefly on legal and constitutional grounds, but his .utterances are
neither clear nor convincing. In his Canton speech on Wednesday
night the Senator said:
I was unable also to agree with the President as to conferring the rate
making power upon the Interstate Commerce* Commission, as provided in
the Hepburn law, passed at the first session of the "Fifty-ninth Congress. I
was not opposed to that proposition, however, because I did not want gov
ernmental control and supervision of railroads engaged in interstate com
merce, for I tvas among the first to advocate such a measure, but because
I thought the Hepburn law in that particular was both unconstitutional and
unnecessary, and that it was a long and serious step in the wrong direction
as a matter of public policy.
I did not believe either that if Congress had the power to make. rates
it had the right to delegate that power to an administrative body. Whether
I was right in entertaining this opinion will be determined when the, Supreme
Court of the United States passes on'the question, as sooner or later it must.
It is quite clear that public sentiment does not believe that
the delegation to the Interstate Commerce Commission of power
to regulate rates was a step in the wrong direction. It is obviously
a step in the right direction, because Congress has neither the time
nor the knowledge to handle a matter so complicated. Whether
the measure is constitutional or not no man can tell until the
Supreme Court answers the question, but Mr. Foraker's explanation
of his opposition has the misfortune to coincide with the customary
line of objection taken by apologists for the great monopolies in
the upper house of Congress.
Giving Senator Foraker credit for sincerity in his opposition,
he is still unfortunate in the company he keeps. He scouts the idea
that any $5,000,000 conspiracy exists to destroy Roosevelt, and
quite possibly he is right. But the great 'public of the United States
cannot fail to be aware that an alliance, explicit or implicit, and
including such men as Harriman, Rockefeller and Hearst, is actively
engaged in a^ campaign to destroy Roosevelt. Senator Foraker is
probably innocent of any part in this combination, but the whole
outfit will be lined up behind him in the forthcoming fight.
Senator Foraker will do well to dissociate himself from these
dubious allies, notwithstanding his belief, announced at Canton,
that they need "no moral regeneration." v. .
THE WEATHER PROPHET'S RAMPAGE
_. \u25a0 - . \u25a0 . \u25a0
THE superior enterprise of the New York press as compared
with the crude, unfinished style of Western journalism is
illustrated by the notable discovery of a double-barreled prefix
for a great California advocate, where the unsophisticated
taste of San Francisco had been content with undistinguished
initials. New York is so obviously proud of this discovery that the
orotund name of Delphin Michael Delmas has almost assumed
a sacramental solemnity, but we are .nevertheless left with an
doubt whether an old friend was named after a
fish or decorated with an adjective of royalist significance hitherto
unsuspected by the wild and woolly West. Modestly the suggestion
is offered to the editors of New York, in the hope that they will
resolve all doubts. They have exhausted every other feature of
•the Thaw case. . .
To characterize the monumental oration of Delphin Michael
Delmas only the language of meteorology meets the requirements
of,. Mr. Hearst's young man. We read from his facile pen that
"all through the day the storm had raged, thunderpeals of rhetoric
following the lightning flashes of his logic, rippling zephyrs df tender
pleading succeeding angry blasts of /denunciation." It seems as if
Mr. Hearst had hired a weather prophet to meet the occasion. lie
would drown the stage with tears and cleave the general ear with
horrid speech. Yet we_iseem to be jammed *up against a dis
heartening anticlimax by Mr. Hearst's young; man, ; for he tells "us,
with a face of clay, that after Delmas had concluded his obligatd|
on the thunder barrel "the twelve jurors sat: gazing at him with'
•mute admiration." They might at least have had the decency, to
4 put up an umbrella. Possibly, Mr.. Delmas tried the wrongkindof
weather. He * might have proved more \ effective in the product of
stormy emotions had he tried a little of the San Francisco ' climate, I
which for the mojmentisa mixture of brick' dust and' profanity.
Mr. Delmas did himself proud. That is not as . fine language ; as
the loud alarums and excursions of the weather prophet, but it; is ? the
best we have in the box. Besides, Mr. Delmas invented a new |
EDITORIAL PAGE
disease — dementia Americana — and is, therefore, a benefactor of
his speciesA It is the single rayof light that illuminates this gloomy
cavern for dead men's bones, and Mr. Delmas! will be promoted
to a pedestal in the hall of < fame, alongside the man who devised
the machine to extract sunshine from cucumbers. v
r\ OLONEL JOHN P. IRISH would consign the „ whole press
I of California to deep damnation. "If," he cries, ."the press ol
could be bundled together and sunk for' ten f years
in — -y it would he a good thing for ,the State and- r -~'V Mr.
Irish's language offends the modesty; of the printer and drives him
to the dash box. Nay, more ; the chairman of the board {which ; hie
was addressing cut short the 'brainstorm with his gavel. It was
language more becoming an officer than a statesman.
Colonel Irish's immediate grievance is that' the State press
published details of some recent floods which the Ploa/d of Trade
believes to have been exaggerated and, therefore, damaging to Cali
fornia. On this „ point our information is incomplete, although our
means of knowledge is quite equal to any enjoyed by"; Colonel Irish
or the Board of Trade. , But, perhaps, the injury is not irreparable
and may not demand that fiery perdition towhich; the offenders
are consigned by Colonel Irish with the bluntness of a soldier who
fights in a Falstaff's army. , ,
Therefore, when Colonel Irish begins to rain fire and j brim
stone he confounds himself AyithJProvidence^'and the chairman very
properly reminds him !- that convulsions of nature are not permitted
under parliamentary law. It is a "wise chairman who takes refuge
in the placid bosom of Senator Perkins, in whom the wisdom: of
the fox teaches that denial, is akin" to '-confession. • The process of
reasoning is not clear, but it is good enough for the State Board
of Trade, whose business" is not to reason why.
OME curious misconceptions in regard to the Chinese boy
cott of American goods are still prevalent in the Orient, and
although the movement is extinct and never had .much force
it is still made to; do duty by way of explanation. Thus the
Yokohama; Gazette attributes the export of Australian \; : flour for
China to the alleged fact of the boycott on American goods. The
truth is that the demand in Northern China is so great; owing to
the famine,; that i every available source of supply is taxed to the
utmost; Space in; all the' steamships plying :betweeri the Pacific
Coast of America : and China has been engaged toYthe limit for
many months ? ahead. These reservations are outside of the 3000
tons "of flour which people: of this country are sending for the relief
of famine sufferers. . ;. c j .
' ,'The Yokahama paper: adds that '"there are signs that ; Australia
welcomes Japanese laborers consequence of ; the anti-Japanese
question in America." If this is true it would \ mean} a most extra^
ordinary . and radical reversal of public opinion : in - ; Australia,^wHich
has bfeen^ steadily opposed to any kind of Asiatic immigration; We do
j not believe ;that anything of "the ] kind ; is true; The Japanese will not
findrthemselvcsVwclco V
Gossip in Railway Circles
t i j J - '\u25a0BXRTKETT of the Western
7% A // Pacific will have; shortly one
V V '"'\u25a0" °' the; most* beautiful > homes
-'*-:• in. the ' State. (He i has Vought
Sylva : Island ,; on : the ' Marln shore,
on J which he Is building! \u25a0 a hand:
some house. He' intends to plant
this • Island to rare trees and shrubbery
and. within, a. few years' ..will have the
most f unique i[ place Zln';': California^ 'At
present ; access ; can 'be ; had "only: by,boat,"
and ; It ;I« -, understood 'lthat* he \ does 'i not
intend', to, connect ttheTmainlarid^with'a 1
bridge. - There;' is f|a*' trestle}? running.
out to it -for : a . shortTdlstahce] f rbmUhe
end'ofiWhich'a boat "has -to- betaken.*?;
: A; G.'/Wells. . general "manager of i the
Santa Fe; I. L.' l Hlbbard, general fsuper
intendent; H. C. % Phillips,^{chlef- en
gineer,'- arid \ \u25a0':\u25a0 W.V; G.':; Barnwell; >' gen
eral iagent^ are '\ all ' in the
city^f rom^tosv* Angeles/^ and.'/ ye'steri'
day visited i Chlnajßasinland r othe'riter- ;
The Blocker Blocked
A COLONEL'S WRATH
AUSTRALIA AND JAPAN
minals. The: offrclals : will make a toui
of •\u25a0 the lines 7as v far as \u25a0 Albuquerque
will be % some atirii(
yet 5 before! the ; Franklin - tunnel iwill* b<
opened,?; Thel flre> is J still | raglngi inj th«
tunnel^ahd '-.the f men? are * unable * v to Vge 1
near^enough\ to \the-*Bcene ".: of : the^ con
flagratibn : to V check? the '; flames; liThn
tunnel took flfe ' on 'January; 17,^ and ; Hai
been^ut of ever 'since: !—
3; J. A. Reeves, 'general'.freight.agen'
of - the v Oregon 5 ? Short i Line. ; and - his :as
sistant^F.fH.* Plalsted.jarefin, the^cltj
to;. .discuss tra.tß.ci matterslwith -Frelgh
Traffic ; Manager ; Jones fof 'the ; Southen
Pacific. • .^^saJJaatwaiatesgßQßßagßse
; j Jay jAdams f oft the |Nlckel#Plate'Jlef
yesterday,; for Jan i extended « trip^ througt
the : northwest j and v i s *: expected ? back v ai
the;end;of 'theimonth^; •-: :*: * ; :::\-
'; :P t^R.,i Lund; {chief i train 'agent j of ith<
Harriman' system," left Wednesday, n/ghi
;for/El]Paso.- r ' ~ ; '' ' -
THE SMART SET.
MRS. SELBY HANNA entertained
ten ; of ; Mrs. Marguerite' Han
ford's closer friends yesterday
\u0084 - afternoon, who were-: asked in
for tea and to bid farewell to Mrs.
Hanf ord, as -; that most' attractive little
matron will leave at 11 o'clock this:
morning for her former home, Montreal, j
for .a , visit of six ' months' duration.
Mrs. Hanf ord . has been spending the
winter with Mrs.- E. Walton Hedges,
but . for the past week has been Uhe
guest of Mrs. Hanna at the latter's
pretty apartment at the Lafayette.
"\u25a0'.'-. '. 'Vt, * * '
Mrs. Henry Clarence BreeTlen will en
tertain at an : informal box party and
supper; this evening, in honor of her
sister, Mrs. E. Walton Hedges.
V :.. \u25a0 \u25a0'• \u25a0 ,• J •
Many. San \u0084 Franciscans Journeyed
across the bay last night to attend the
wedding of -Miss Haael Marston and
Frederick : Winslow Read of Stockton,
which Lwas celebrated at .Christ Church,
Alameda, .at < 8:30 , o'clock- In * the pres
ence of a large number of friends. The
ceremony.; was : performed- by : the Rev.
Mr/Guthrie. 'The church was decorated
attractively , in .white :, and * green, lilies,
roses, : palms ' and ferns being : used in
profusion. The ibr.ide,' who was given
away^by her father, Charles A. Marston,.
was charming in a' gown of white"lib
erty satin, trimejed in Irish point lace,
and having medallions of silk rosea ap
pliqued. She wore a jtulle veil and her
bouquet , was of I lillea 'of the valley.
Miss ..Jean Read,' J the groom's sister,
was : the maid, of and her gown
iwasof- white. liberty silk.'- She carried
Easter, lilies, i : The ; bridesmaids, ;Mlsa
Florence Cornell ; and Miss ' Belle 'O'Con
nor; were gowned In pale yellow, liberty
silk, .'trimmed = with Valenciennes lace,
and :\ carried shower bouquets of jon
quils and I ferns. ' r Bert .Young :,was best
man -: and * the iushers -were Ray i Cornell,
Frederick Gllmore and; George McDou
gall. After theiCeremony; there was a
reception at, the -home of the bride,
which was idecorated prettily, in -white,
yellow,"and''pale ; green. - : Mrs^L. V. ; Read,
mother 'of j the '•' groom, v was ; gowned fin
black : Chan tilly lace over white satin.
Mrs. • H.« H. 1 ; Hewlett ; of ; Stockton, sister
of •; the : groom, ;.wore\ a^ gown \u25a0of yhlte
embroidered. lace over,; white sllk.^ Mrs. ,
'AdrianJSpllvalb; a.cousin of the^brlde,
.was ' gowned lin "white '\u25a0- chiffon, embroid-
I ered and^.trimmed; with , lace with a
garniture ..o f \u25a0 pearls. •- Mrs." Frank Shoe
maker's ; gown^was white net* embroid
ered \u25a0 in \ pearls.', ; Mrs. £ Raymond ; Splfvalo
N wore spangled ' Chantilly ! net i over - pink
trimmediwlth pink, chiffon roses.
Jtlrs.^: -\u25a0 Mead ', Hamilton tworeVplnk?- and
whl te I, flowered t chiffon, ,' trimmed > wi th
plnk% chiffon / rosebuds j and - rose point
lace.'. , ;•\u25a0•; -";-\u25a0 \u25a0 \u25a0-V-"-. '-'
: After their, wedding Journey Mr. Read
and his bride will live in Stockton.
It has'been announced that the ladies
ofFort McDdwelli" Angel Island, will be
at | home Y the; second [and I fourth i.Thurs-,
days {'of; each! month, and on the fourth
Thursday; they;,will '\u25a0 receive \u25a0; In , the hop
room '?; and J> thereV,will Jbe . dancing. A
Government : boat uwill f leave " the ,Wash
lngton-street^wharfjQn^ the i reception
days • f or^'Angel^ Island J at ;j 2 o'clock .' in
the i afternoon" and > will :; return T at 5
o'clock.*!; Thla i will prove a pleasant'tea
ture^ofithe'army^entertainlng,, of .which"
soy much 'L has vbeen ;fdone*,: of : : late and
jWhlchS has \u25a0ibeen^so', enjoyable., r^The^e
'are f aYnumberFof 1 popular^ army; folk! at
McDowell, and! these': afternoons .prom
ise i. tot, be ;. quite \u25a0 large and . popular'oo
casions;" . .; " ':
.--?; Mr. and '\u25a0, Mrs. A. . S. i Lllley, -.who * have I
been \ in i San': Rafael /during' the 'winter, !
expecfito^leave teafrly in \u25a0 June for; an '
Eastern ', trip. ;\u25a0;\u25a0 " ' :\u25a0''\u25a0/\u25a0 ;•::
TBMwnriWffiv *' * • \u25a0 *
: Mrs. , Henry;- T.'. Scott is \among ; those \u25a0
who) will t leave sin ~. the ;; near /future - for
Europe, where she will spend the sum
mer. ; 'i ; .-. ; ,\'""";~'-. ;\u25a0•..'\u25a0\u25a0- :
\u25a0;.,':.; '\u25a0'-\u25a0\u25a0 £VV .\u25a0 •!*.' • .-^ V • CJ ; . •\u25a0 - \u25a0. i'-.- '? <\u25a0 "
.\u25a0 Miss Marjorie Ide. ;who :1s : a . favorite \
here.^arid ?.wbo i has i'been f spending "*\u25a0 the i
winter,; in D: : C, . left ; New
.TorkJ recently/ 1 for % Porto* Rico. s i accom
panying f MrsrjTaft.Jwife ; of ? Secretary
Taf V'whomTthey are : to > meet : there.
;:.\u25a0\u25a0.\u25a0;-\u25a0;;:.:\u25a0-";•-\u25a0\u25a0.-»:\u25a0>-\u25a0•/\u25a0\u25a0-./ .\u25a0 -• "
v^Miss'; Jessie who /went" East
THE INSIDER.
Writes of society in San Francisco twenty
years ago, the notables- who figured in the
smart set and those' who '"are now leaders
' -~ \u25a0'\u25a0. . ;.'_ ' . r-_r -_- tT is said that the society in new communi-
Ureat Social Change t i es changes every twenty years or so,
. Undergone by City \u25a0*\u25a0 an d this is particularly true of San Fran
cisco. Society twenty years -ago was entirely, different from what it is
now. The, people who were then the great entertainers and at whose houses
it was a privilege to call are unheard of and unwritten of now. Many of
them , have 'died, but their, descendants are unknown in the social world.
- There -were the McAllisters. Mrs. Hall McAllister ruled in her little
circle with a rod of iron. Mrs. McAllister was the Maecenas vof her time
for helping the poor and the struggling artist.- Mrs. Carr became known
in San Francisco through Mrs. Hall McAllister, and that brilliant woman
soon became the pet of society.
Jt was about the same time that Mr.. McGavin, who was then, a raw
slip of a boy, brought to this city his bride from Paris. Mrs. McAllister
heard that Mrs. McGavin 'sang and played well and the voting woman's
social future was assured.
Another social musical genius was Mr. Guthrie of Balfour, Guthrie &
Co., who played the violin?. Among those who. smiled their disapproval
of Guthrie's performances upon the violin was F. Waldemar Ludovici,
who was a frequent visitor at the McAllisters'.
D . \u25a0 n - < It may appear strange, bat how many
But Few Remember peQple recollect R Waldemar Ludovid, and
Waldemar Ludovici yet he should be well remembered- If it
had .not been for Ludovici the Cosmos Club would not have been brought
into existence. One evening at Mrs. McAllister's Ludovici was talking of
club life in Calcutta, Vienna and Constantinople!, when he said he would
organize a, club which shouM be open to men of the world — men who had
seen something of the world— and, I think, Mrs. "McAllister, or Mrs. Johns
that is now, suggested the name Cosmos. Ludovici seized upon the name
eagerly and started the club, his cousin, I think, being the first secretary
or manager., It had its headquarters on Powell street, next to old Calvary
Church"; and in after years the club building housed millinery stores and a
restaurant, and now the site is occupied by the St. Francis Hotel.
>, t »» o*. t. One of the most extraordinary and mdi
Dr. Campbell ShOTb characters in socia f San Frandsco
Character Of Note during this time was Dr. Campbell Shorb.
The doctor was a bizarre dresser. He wore yellow corduroy trousers, a
red waistcoat, black velvet coat and scarlet necktie. He was a great shot, a
good talker and Something of a politician. The' great shooting tournament
used to be in those days over at San Rafael, and the Hofxmans and Pages
and Griffiths would participate, and . afterward there" were jovial lunches
under the trees.
E. M. Greenway, was then an obscure clerk In the Anglo-Californian Bank
and could be seen any" afternoon escaping from the bank to buy a bag of
fruit. He was already becoming famous, being in the rather aristocratic
Company Gof the militia, which gave dances. Greenway, as a Baltimorean,
was a favorite with the Southern set and was alternately scolded and petted
by the leaders.
•„ jj \» A 111 f Hall McAllister was the terror of his time.
nail mCAUISZer He had a knack of saying^ things which cut
' Terror Of His Time to the quick, and yet he could speedily
allay wounded feelings. There was a good story told of him and Judge Hoge.
It seems that Judge Hoge had annoyed McAllister, who referred to
him as^'a d-r-d old fooL" Some friend carried the story to Judge Hoge, who
sought McAllister. McAllister was in the rooms of the Pacific-Union
Club, playing .poker, when Hoge said to him^l
"McAllister, I hear you called me a"d — d old fool."
Me Allisten never looked up from the cards, and replied suavely.
"I take back the word .'d-d.' "
Union Was Swell V -Union years ago was
n v -f ru *rt ~ a low > white building on the northwest
- C/UO 01 lbat Uav cor ner of California and Montgomery streets,
and among the jeunesse doree of that organization was Ward McAllister—
"Wardy," he was called. The club was aristocratic and exclusive and prided
itself on its service. It was rumored that Ward McAllister was always get
ting waiters from the East to attend to the wants^of people.
Southern Set Was ] I ? ere w " ™ ot^ r *?> w * c * *£
.. , „ _ tcred around the home of Mrs. J. C. Fall,
Under TWO Banners on V an Ness avenue. The Southern sei
was dividedrin those days, the major portion following the banner of Mrs.
McAllister and the other enlisting under the colors of the Thorntons, Judges
and Falls.
The army was then much to the fore .in the matter of entertaining, and
General' McDowell, who resided at Black Poirft, was. a leader.
The city has reason" to remember (general McDowell with gratitude.
It was he who planted the bare slopes of the Presidio to trees and b«antified
the place generally.
Leaders Of Today ' In v those **** there wa* no Burlingama
Were Unknown Then s set. et and the members of the present exdu
yvere unknown men sive get were u^^ lodally . Mfs
Eleanor Martin had not come to the front. x
The Tobihs occupied their big house on Nob Hill, but wtra not promi
nent socially. The Carolans, too, were obscure as far as society went—
"nous avons change tout cela"— and twenty years from now there will be
another change> If a person does not believe that # the chango is already
perceptible, ask the hack owners and the goldsmiths.
Personal Mention
;. C. C t Offarman- of Chicago Is at;the
Majestic' . - . TJT J >
A. V. McCotter of New York Is at the
Majestic- '
; W. D. McLoyd of Portland, Or., Is at
the Palace. < ."'\u25a0«'
. _Henry .: L. Reeve of New York Is .at
the "St.. Francis.
W. D. Johnson *of Tacoma, Wash., Is
at "the St.. Francis.
Charles J.\ Keppler of -Washington,
D.;C., Is at the Dorchester.,
;W. W. Burnett arid family o? Palo
Alto: are at : the St. "Francis. .
I John* R. - Dltmars and '\u25a0\u25a0 Sherly .. Onder
dank;of; New -York ; are ; atj the Palace.
J.Vj. Horan of . St.,: Louis i and, C. C.
Kendall of Omaha are at the Dorches
ter. •/;\u25a0; '. : : \u25a0;- <.. : .
\u25a0 : Chief * Justice ; Beatty departed ~ 'by
steamer \ for. Los Angeles yesterday, and
theYother' members of -the ;. Supreme
Court will-follow-by train. The court
last, month, for .a-. series of visits ;\u25a0 in
different ' cities,' ; is ;at • jjr esent •in * Balti
more, 1 where V she Is ; the ' guest" of 'rela
tives. She : has! be^ri . with " Mrs. Thomas
Jaggar I (formerly Helen Kline of
this city) since her. arrival in the East.
\u25a0 J; ;>'" \u25a0"- :,*t- :.'•••. ..\u25a0\u25a0•;\u25a0•>: .. •:-
Lieutenant John Burk Murphy; TJ. S.
-A-.:who has ': been seriously- ill ; during
the i entire * winter. 1 In the Army ; General
Hospital at Washington; D/C; is better
but • is ; still", in the hospital. V As soon" as
he* is: able }to^ travel he jwill be -granted
sick C leave and \u0084he r and \u25a0 Mrs.*. Murphy
will , come ; to '; San '; Francisco to spend
several - months V as ; the guests' of ; Mrs
Murphy's X ; grandparents. Captain and
M rs. "A. F. ; RoagersjaSßfAH
\u25a0!ii* ." '•:»'*!' '-•\u25a0-" \u25a0."—-»\u25a0
12 Mr. "; and \ Mrs. v .William \ Letts Oliver
have ; sent'ouqeards; f or j the wedding of
their ' daughter. a Miss Anita : Louise Oli
yer," and: George > Jensen -at v ß :3o o'clock
on s Saturday : evening. April 27, in the
APRIL 12, 1907
Ti"« ?^ Ten * Ia th * 80 «th«rn city on
about eight days.
;..E. -TAJ, Reeves and F. H. PlaJatad of
.H. A. Dams, a well-known Napa
hS™» oSr f? ber ' la ln town on his*w£y
ar S ?° r £ ar !? Vala at the Baltimore
Gullet h T! aub - H- Wyunt. W. R.
re£ S*t J^ n « Rheln w ° f "** well-known ,
LnrS fl /° Whlch bears hi* name*
h. P wi?i 5 f ° r * trlp to Europe, where
he will undergo treatment of his eyes.
trTn-l'^nt ol^* \u2666* °«™«» Product, are
SSS rtV b ? =ot transparent. *i>*
nroof . * # »dvanta«e of being acla
germs. • ° harbortn * no disease
£X? Th^ g^ ° nil Church .in Oak
wjrd S W^ be >. reception after-
H«f*hf *?? Ollver horn« on Vernon
f™™ lv, A , number ofrguests will go
Jrom A h v, ?lde Of tlie ba y. "well as
from Oakland and Berkeley.
• • • -
iJZ T l" Alexand er. Garceau returned a
nil*,* /" o S nee fTOm ? a Btay o* » *«»«
night In' Santa Barbara-^
dvS 111IamI> - i Morgan, who re
turned recently from Santa Barbara,
has gone to San Rafael for a visit with
inenas there."/ '
m™^"^ Corbusler ~wlll~ wlll *° south next
month for a. brief visit to the family of
ms Oancee.-Mlss'Grac* Mellus. In Lo«
Angeles. .The wedding ; o « Miss Mellus.
™?°.- la . Popular in!; this city, and Mr.
£^4 5te w was! to have been celebrated
»SHrf c winter, but was ; postponed
until later In the year*

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