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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, May 13, 1907, Image 6

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MONDAY
The San Francisco Call
\u25a0-\u25a0 \u25a0 - .
JOHN D. SPRECKELS Proprietor
CHARLES W. HORN ICK General Manager
ERNEST S. SIMPSON . Managing Editor
Addn-i. AH Communication, to THE SAX FRAXCISCO CAU
Trlrphnnr. "Temporary MT— A «k for Th«» Call. The Operator Will Connect
You With the Department ' Yon Wish. \u0084 v
BUSINESS OFFICE Market and Third Streets. San Francisco
Open Until 11 O'clock Every Night in the Tear.
EDITORIAL. ROOMS .: '.'. . . -Market and Third Streets
: r CV" .>-'\u25a0 : •" •. \u25a0.\u25a0 ':'.. :
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OAKLAND OFFICE— IOI6 Broadway. ........ .Telephone Oakland 1083
ALAMEDA OFFICE— I4SS Park Street Telephone Alkmeda -538
BERKELET OFFICE — SW. Cor. Center and Oxford. Telephone Berkeley 77
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NETV YORK OFFICE — 30 Tribune Bldg. .Stephen B. Smith, Representative
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and correct compliance with their request.
SAN FRANCISCO'S UNIQUE REALTY MARKET
NO more convincing expression of the faith people have in Sari
Francisco could be given than their attitude toward the real
estate market last week. It would not have been surprising
if. under the prevailing conditions, the market had been so
dead as to furnish nothing to record, but instead of a general de
pression there were several notably large transactions, and two
more transfers of consequence would have been consummated but
for delay in making out the necessary papers.
This is certainly a matter of self-congratulation,^f or there is
no industrial disturbance so disastrous to business generally as a
streetcar tieup. The experience of other cities in like circumstances
has been that the realty market was the first to suffer anCrthe last
to revive. In this, as in other matters, San Francisco is unique.
Home seekers have been active in their search for sites on which
to build, and agents who have charge of tracts like Parkside and
along the Mission road report that the comparatively rich and the
relatively poor are in the market for lots.
It is interesting to tFace the recent growth of this city. \ At one
time the movement was toward the ocean, aim' Richmond sprang
into sudden popularity. Then there was a drift to the south, and
new tracts- were opened up. Then again the development seemed
to be nearer town. It was sporadic, likely to manifest itself in any
place, rather through the cleverness of the promoters than on ac
count of unstimulated demand. Now, however,, there is another
kind of growth — natural and strong. It is ; expansion,/ and steady
expansion. There is a keen demand for. homes along Mission road,
and equally as strong a demand in the Richmond district. As a
counterpoise, there is still another demand arising from that class
which, before the disaster, lived in expensive boarding houses,
apartment houses or hotels. New tracts are being opened up for
these people, and, in order to stimulate the market, reasonable terms
are being offered and eagerly accepted. , , : '-- ;
In no other city are such advantages offered for the building
of homes as in San Francisco. Along the highlands overlooking the
bay and facing the Marin shore lots have been "platted which will
give the house owner a wonderful scape; of sea and /mountain.
Another tract which is already being built upon gives .the house
owner a view of the Pacific ocean, k. \u25a0- : '• : ; _; .•
It can safely be said that within ten years San Francisco will
possess more beautiful homes than any other city in the ;United
States — homes which for view and healthy surroundings cannot be
equaled in all the world. ' o,- ™S- .'.''
GET RID OF* DINAN ~
IT scarcely needed Governor Gillett's declaration to convince the
public that Police Chief Dinan is incompetent— or -worse. He
is not the man for the place in any circumstances,. and least of
all in a time of great peril. Indicted -by one grand jury .and
declared incompetent and inefficient by another, it is scandalous
that he should be continued in control of the most important ex
ecutive department of the municipality.
There can be no doubt that Dinan could have stopped or
rather prevented the fatal rioting that marked the first attempt to
run streetcars. )Ve are not prepared to say mat Divan invited a
riot, but he took no precautions against outbreak or disturbance.
Crowds of hoodlums and loafers seeking a fight were permitted to
congregate around* the carbarns , and exchange defiances with the
strike breakers. Xo sufficient force of police '"was massed at the
strategic points. In a word, Dinan waited for the riots to begin,
and even then he was slow about moving. For the. credit and safety
of the city he should be removed from office.
The whole public will warmly indorse the stand, taken by
Governor Gillctt. He is neither on the side of the strikers nor of
the corporation, but speaks for the great third party mi this unfor
tunate affair. Until the governor appeared on the scene that third
party, the public, had no authoritative voice raised to '• ."present its
cause. The governor declares that law and order must be main
tained, and he means it. ,§an Francisco begins to 1 breathe m6re
freely since Governor Gillett has cleared the atmosphere
Get rid of Dinan. Put a competent man in' his place, and the
police force will be found. sufficient to keep the, peace.
THE PRESIDENT AND THE PEOPLE
WtIEN Moliere wrote of the man" who was constituted a physi- '!
cian in spite of his own resistance lie could not have foreseen!
the day when an exalted personage pi retiring disposition !
seemed likely to be made president of the' United States in
defiance of his utmost resistance.. The patient and long suffering
Loeb has grown weary of answering in the customary, form of polite
but strenuous, denial the flood^of correspondence that assails the
White House with petitions, prayers and demands that'Thcodore
Roosevelt shajl once more run for president. Locb throws up his
hands in despair. He passes it up. - ' -
Jacob Riis, the noted writer 6iv sociology, is as close to Roose
velt as any man living^ Coming out of the > White ' House the other
day, he was asked the question, "How will President Rooseveit
•prevent his friends from renominating him next year if they make
up their minds to do that?" Mn, Riis gave it up, because, as lie
explained, he was not a politician; but he added: V'l^ know,: how
ever, that Mr. Roosevelt is as much in earnest" today' as' 7 he wasHhe
day he was elected in his refusal tobe! again a candidate^' pn this
point all the testimony agrees. There is no of ; Rooseven's
resolve. \u25a0"•\u25a0\u25a0-
But that does not meet the conditions that are foreshadowed.
EDITORIAL PAGE
There may very- easily be a. stampede of the, convention, resulting
in a unanimous nomination* of Roosevelt, or; on the. other hand,
the reactionaries, who would reverse. Roosevelt's policies,, may be
powerful enough "'to prevent' the nomination t>f any man '\u25a0\u25a0 of- the_
president's, .'schools but himself. .In .these, contingencies Roosevelt's
hand "would "be forced.. " '''"". ",2; \u25a0:—\u25a0\u25a0:;:•'- >:-J.; >;-u : u:y.'> '•;.-. -.-,.- ; . -. \: '\u25a0».
A .New. York newspaper ''unfrieri&y'tb;^
a poll of the; upstate. \u25a0 editors'; r "and the -result showed a unanimous
body of opinion that Roosevelt was. 'stronger "ever before.' "
.That was in New York/ 'In Oregon the Oregonian has been
conducting a similar investigation, with nearly, the" same results.
The Oregonian says V . .. •...-*•« . a
Yesterday the Oregonjdn printed typical. and copious extracts from a
series of letters in. which representative editors in all parts of Oregon express
their own sentiments and those- of 'their various communities about President
Roosevelt's popularity and the advisability; of hjs;*aecepting a nomination ;f6r
a second elective term. .. As, to his popularity there "is i virtually ; no '•difference
of opinion. , All, with one or two exceptions^* agree; 1 that his 'hold upon the
confidence, and affection of the:- people is: as . Strong^aSvever.; "Many /state
definitely that his controversy with Harriman has endeared him to the public.
By demonstrating exactly where the 'president stands .with , regard to the
predatory interests and showing 'that his relations, with the magnates are
becoming personally unfriendly it has 'niade -i.the plain : people' feel more
decisively than heretofore that lie. is. their champion through evil . and;good
report, without, reservation or evasion. To many this quarrel presents a
providential aspect because it has brought out with unwavering -clearness
both Mr. Roosevelt's devotion to the cause which he serves and the lengths
to which the magnates will go'in their efforts to thwart him. •.
; There} is another thing: The Oregon editors: are for Roosevelt,
but they are not* at -all sure that hehasjthe 'right to name his suc
cessor.; In; polities' the personal equation" is- more than policies ; men
are bigger than measures: That is the,- reason why : the American
people, .' .'although, attached Jo. peace; :yet ; prefer to elect a soldier for
chief magistrate. . ' . '..';.'" -f- •"-'.';••\u25a0• .'"'-'!,; '"~-*\. \u25a0 /
THE ;-. course of promotion in /the army. "is; 'usually, a sore subject,
around which criticism bristles and 1 often angry quarrels center.
It is agreeable, therefore,, to discover one case where a certain
fine magnanimity took the place Sf rigid insistence on the letter
of the bond; .In -this/ instance General -Funston makes
way so that an aged veteran; with a civil war record may be given
due reward which otherwise; might not ,have^come;his; way. A state- ;
mentfront.tlie war department explains the circumstances thus:
Concerning the recent promotion of General McCaskey, notwithstanding
the seniority of General Funston, General ; Bell,:, the chief {of staff.', said today
that prior to General McCaskey'sv promotion . he. had personally 'received
a'letter.from;General Funston =jri which. the latter said -that he had no" objec
tion to General l McCaskey's proniotion ahead of himself because of General I
McCaskey's, characterJasaVsoldieriandhis civil 'waV record jUtiat he 'would
gladlyf have made'- this statement officially} were it ;' not: for the \ fact that ; this
would be assuming.that the war department intendedto promote him because '\u25a0\u25a0
he was thesenior brigadier genera),' an: assumption He did not'caretoTmake:
He desired the ; chief ; of staff .: to fkriow his true \u25a0sentiments upon^ the subject i
and for that reason' wrote- personally about -the matter.- \.\u25a0 • - \u25a0 •
;As;General McCaskey'is .close? to the^age of retirement from -the
army, he could scarcely have attained the rank of major ! general
wliile in the service !1 had: not^Funsto^/stepped-out. of: ; tKe
way. Once; more -the country may congratulatefitself on haying, in
itsiseryice a man like this;admifable Kansah, who is as magnanimous i
! as he is "'\u25a0. fearless. " ", , "- ' - ~ ' n >'• • \u25a0\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0: /\.\
Answers to Queries
DECORATION DAY-^-Subscriber.CUy.'
The following is 5 given r , as -.the :• origin,
of.- decoration 5 day : in '.States :
"On 'April*; 13f;1862,Yjustibne- year; after
the !fall ; .of Sumter.j Mrs. i. Sarah
Nfcholas; Eyahs^with the wife and; two
daughters =of 'jChaplainsMay^' 'of \ the^Sec
ond^ fegiment^bf;: Michigan 1 volunteers?
decorated \_the ,5 graves.' of ; aVnurriberiof
soldiers !b"uried ;onf Arlington V' heights."
In 'May _ of the } ;year * tlipy
performed ; the! same-service' at the ; same'
place.iln -May of the following year.they
rendered ; they samel sadly j? pleasant iatf'
tentionl to; the^grayes lot j soldiers-buried
at Frederlcksburg. 1 In 1874 congress
took, noticej of fa\ceremoniairs6* signing
caritTof 'the j nation's /obligation^ to : - the
dead' and • made , Mayi 3o a- legal: holiday.'l
•_ "BOLSTBR^Subscriber, iAmador, ,Cal.
The answerlto; your question' "Which"- is
ue correct : place.* for \u25a0 a -bolster when I a
party retlres'forthe night; is it on the
Before the Cars Started
FUNSTON'S CONSIDERATE ACTION
floor/ronHhe foot of the bed or,. where"??
iSiJput: it^where/it will be ! out:~of the
way.% -Where? it should be placed Is a
matter iof - .
\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0-.\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0. "'\y \u25a0'.\u25a0\u25a0.. !•/•\u25a0'. •;\u25a0•'. . •;\u25a0"-\u25a0,•: -
CITIZENSHIP PAPERS--Subscfibe^
AlamedaV'Cal. I If^you^have^takeii the
necessary ' stepj ? t^ ; obtain ' a duplicate
of , your citizenship; papers Cwhich \ were
destroyed^ by? the | fire;; and \a.\ time has
been ; fixed ;by,jaicourt l ;for|th« | hearing
of £ your .;' casej or^ application,^ yd v vwlll
hav-«jt6]awaittthe}tlme ifor^the Shearing
unless fyqujcanihave ' an f attorney .'make
a'. motioni to r adyance i your;casej*lf there
is:gbod'reas6nsforsb;doing. "
\u25a0' MoSn—A^ C.t.R.; Oakland. ; ,Cal.\ Con-*
sult|9nyl'g'ood.?alraanac"|andlyou~wUl
discover, \u25a0vrh«n* the'J moon : rises and sets
J^ewepapers^ as^a. 1 * rule;? publish data as
to .the i tides and' sunrise and sunset," but
not \u25a0 moonrlse andt moomeU '\u25a0<;• • :
Pe^rsonal Mention
; T. A. Nathan; of Tonopah, Nev., is at
the Baltimore. .. ..' . :
/ ; ;.W. Pi KJce-of ;the City of Mexico; ia
at the St.-Francis. ' .
> Mrs. Howard Chase of Santa Barbara
Is at the Dorchester.' ' ? ""
James Dougherty,- a mining, man of
Goldfleld, Nev.. is a guest at the Dor
chester.
JProf. D. C." Hess,' a German scientist,
is spending several days at the" St.
Francis.
.Mrs. J: C. Stubbs, wife of the tariff
director of , the Harriman lines, reg
istered yesterday at the Fairmont from
Chicago. ' • ;
,H. Li. Booth of St. Paul. Henry Weis
and-'.E. F. -Allen, manufacturers of
Kansas City, and G. N. Sweetxer. of
lowai all of whom attended; the
Shrlners': convention .In Los Angeles,
are at the Majestic.
Origin of the Names
San Francisco
Streets
*;..; .-.;,. \u0084'-. — — \u25a0 —•>;'
EDITOR CALL—- Sir : Referring to
"\u25a0the communication from Zoeth S.
Eldredge, which I clip from your
Monday issue, Kearny street "was <
named in h<Jnor of Colonel Stephen "W. '•
Kearny, flrstmilitary, governor, of Cali
fornia, not Samuel, as Mr. Eldredge has
it; Montgomery street in honor of Cap
tain ; Montgomery \u25a0/ of the navy; Diipont
after Captain D.upont' of the navy;:Ste
\u25bcenson 'street after Colonel J. D.- Ste- \u25a0
vensOny First New. Tork infantry ; Hal
leck street after Captain Halleck of the'
engineer i corps;^Stockton street after ]
Commodore 4 Stockton of ' the navy; ; Fbl
som street after Captain Folsom, quar
termaster of the "First New York lnfan.
try, known. as" Stevenson's regiment." >
JAMES LYNCH,
Member First New York Infantry, 1848
7 1847 and 1848.
• San Luis Obispo, May C 1907.
In the Joke World v I
V ."What 'is that row :In .your house,
Tommy?" asked the neighbor- of the
small [\u25a0 boy.- ' :; .. ' • l . .- : —: "^
ma's canning fruit," explained
.Tommy, i with '•'• an j" apprehensive glance
toward the which' poured
the : sound of angry voices, ."and 'pa's a
food 'inspector, , you know,' and' he's try
ing;: to'! tell*' her; how, she ought toTdo
her. work."-^Judge." v
"Haven't .'you .and your ; friend- got
through*, that ; argument yet?",-; asked fa
parent of his youngest sonJ;:~ :-:
\u25a0 - T r lt '\u25a0'!. iSnVt %\ any^ argument," "answered
the \ bdy.*.\"l ; am \u25a0 merely ' telling Jlmmle
the facts In the case, and he Is so beast
ly ' stubborn ;' that he •" won't ' under
stand.V- ::i Chunis."* i ' , : .- " • , • \u25a0
>>. : . •:-:;: \u25a0../,-\u25a0;•\u25a0.-: \u25a0\u25a0/:\u25a0\u25a0:\u25a0\u25a0. • \u25a0- - •-,
'/"Why areyou, so antagonistic to gov
ernment ownership?"
, j I jwould : rather limit some
dt >, these :tnerger| magnates to; finance
than take a' chance on; them In' politics,"
— Washington^ Star. .
'.'\u25a0• '"•':' •: - ; •.'-''
She : loved hio for all ; she" was worth*;
\u25a0SAnd alsoalt's'safe' to Infer;"; [\u25a0\u25a0:'\u25a0' \,
Since : she had • much goods : of > the earth!
That that was : the : way he loved ; her.
Standard. ,
'JMrs. Sllm«on--^-Wlllle, I, 'don't see
where ; you -learned ito : swear so dread-
11 1111 1 1 1 1 'i ' 1 1, \u25a0 11 ' . ,'j SMjl rtmEßSS^g^g:"- " - \u25a0.;\u25a0\u25a0:
illWillie-r-Touiwould, > mother." If you
hadlbeen/outjin the auto with paw as
much " as 1 1 : have.-— Life.
\u25a0f ..-•• "\'-., .' , :'',-'\u25a0.[* - '."-i '. \u2666 \u25a0'•,""."••'"'•;.>
\u25a0•iVAren't;you( going to housekeeping?"
asked the, friends :of - the swell younif
: - '"^rV- -J '.V> -.\u25a0:-;,."-\u25a0
?-^.i*No,"i he I replied ; < Vl^»n't • lease ) the
- bouse we ..wanted' for less >than ' a year. 1
«nd .we' may, be 'divorced In : six months,
you " know."— Catholic ; Stand&rd. r ;
Creation of a Playgrounds
Board Pleases Clubwomen
T'HB clubwomen, of the state
have been - pleased greatly by
the creation In San Francisco
of a playground commission com
posed ' entirely of women. For
more than a year the local clua
women had , striven to awaken interest
in the question of playgrounds for
children. - The appointment of Mrs. K.
L.:. Baldwin as chairman of the xcom
missionhas caused rejoicing among her
fellow members of the California club.
As a- member of the civic department
of the California club the had worked
long . and energetically to induce the
city authorities ' to give attention to
the -matter.* A; few month* ago the
mayor took up the subject and recently
organized the commission' along the
lines suggested by Mrs. Baldwin. As
sociated with her s on ' the -commission
are , Mrt. Aylette : Cotton. . Miss C I*
Griffith.. Mrs. John F. Merrill and Mrs.
M. S. Koshland. aBSS
The powers of the commission are not
restricted* to mere supervision- of the
playgrounds.,: ,The women- will recom
mend . to . the city authorities - the pur
chase of additional grounds, will over
see the arrangement of the places, plan
their adornment and supervise their
use. The women have held one meet
ing and have decided to inspect tha
field thoroughly before outlining plans
of action. They will meet again thi3
week andLexehange views.
"Our work so far has consisted mere
ly in looking over the situation." said
Mrs. 'Baldwin- yesterday. "Under the
bond, issue only two new playgrounds
are* provided for, but it is our hop<»
that we will _be able to . arrange for
more. We desire to distribute play
grounds throughout the city in the
sections where there are the most chil
dren so that all of them could enjoy
the exercise and the fresh air. Then
we hope to teach the children* how to
play. Many of them really do not
know how." \u25a0 /
The playground movement has gained
a new impetus throughout the country
during the last year through the ac
tivity of the women's clubs.
\. : \u25a0 .••:\u25a0\u25a0;;••\u25a0 •;
Members of the Forum club enjoyed
an Interesting program on Wednesday.
It was begun with a talk on "Master
Songs in Miniature and Their Interpre
tation," after which the following songs
were sung by Mme. Emilia Tojettl, ac
companied by Mrs. D. Hirschler:
- Sapphic Ode. (Brahms). '.'Songs of My
Mother" (Dvorak), "Em Schwan"
(Grieg), "Es hat die Rose" (Franx),
"Der Nussbaum (Schumann), "At Twi
light" '(Kevin), "Au Printemps" (Gou
nod), "Obstination" (Fontanailles),
"I/Heure Exquise." "Si mes Vers Avat
ent" (Hahn).
Mrs. Philip Carpenter, formexlj- presi
dent of the Xew York federation of
women's clubs, will address the mem
bers of the Laurel hall club next Wed
nesday, at Calvary church. After the
address a reception * will be held In
honor of Sirs: Carpenter. Mrs. Carpen
ter .will . soon go to Jamestown. Ya
w-here she will speak at the session of
the - general fed«ratlon of women's
clubs.
\u25a0\u25a0-.-\u25a0 • • • •\u25a0 \u25a0
The. woman's club .of Hanford .held
an a>t;ioan exihbltlon on April IS,". 19
and 20. which was successful In every
way. A large private dwelling, "empty
for the time being, centrally located
and surrounded by beautiful grounds,
was obtained for the exhibition and
every room was used in showing the.
large collection of rare objects of art,
marbles, paintings, laces, bronzes, rare
china, cut glass, brasses and curios
loaned by friends. The red room up
stairs was devoted to a collection of:
rare and beautiful objects of art loaned
by Mr. and Mrs. . C.-V. Parker of Villa
Marie, being a part of their collection
brought from Europe. The exhibition,
was opened the first evening by an ad
dress by Judge Covert, superior judge
i of Klng3 county, in which he called at
tention to the educational value of the'
display and spoke of the thanks due
to the women of the Hanford dub for
their many efforts for the advancement
of the community. A fine musical pro
gram, was rendered each evening and
a series of beautiful "living pictures"
was arranged by a committee of club
women. To add a touch of humor to
Reflections of the Eastern Press on
Topics of the Hour
CONTROL, rigid y and unescapable,
of the railroads, with an end of
\ the scandalous abuses of recent
' ytars, Is the resolve of all the
American people. For years President
Roosevelt has kept himself in sympathy
with the iAnierican people. This Is not
the ;time he or any man of judgment
and patriotism would choose to destroy
that sympathy— to quit being with and
for the people of the United States. So
we go on with the programme to drain
the stock* market swamps and to drive
disease out of the American railroads. —
New York Press.
Chancellor __Day has had. another
mental, fulmlnation. He advises the
president to calm down and ' give the
people a rest. If the prescription Is
good the. doctor ought not to, be afraid
of. trying it. himself. — Pittsburg Dis
patch. Blßffi
.Governor Folk of Missouri 'believes
that: public morals will be -better con
served .; by ; imprisoning Mrs. Aggie
Myers: for" the remainder^ of , her life
than by hanging her. Therefore he
has commuted : her death . sentence, and
also that of " her - accomplice, . Ho ttman.
• • .• .The. time has passed away in
this country when women can be hanged
and it is well that it: is so.-^-Chlcago
Journal.V; :
; Since the heated controversy, that de
veloped-from the Chicago, mayoralty
race has : resulted Jn j leaders .-: on each
Bide filing libel suits against the oppo
sition, let. us hope, for the honor of Chi
cago, that " somebody can be proved a
slanderer.— Courier. Journal. .
;*The attitude of the republican presi
dent and . the '\u25a0_ republican congress on
the, railway question. ls, having no ad
verse'effect on railway activities or on
the'; value } of railway - properties. .The
Pennsylvania road announces 7 thatj dis
tributed -7 over .the 'next three years,** it
will buy a complete equipment of steel
passenger !cars, .to cost $30,000,000.
Other - roads ; are .' also rearranging
for.'v: '; heavy \u0084outlaiys : in : rolling
stock . and other- improvements.
The 7 . .United States steer corpor
ation, "which. Is * the largest \u25a0" con
cern i in- this ' line of ; business - in :, the
world, i is : starting^ to 5 establish a : plant
in Duluth ; which; ls . to'cost", $10,000,000
There; ls; nothing] in all; this « to' show
that {\u25a0> the / republican , administration's
attitude on the railways or anything
else ; carries any * portent for ; business
On- the contrary, admin
istration's .'action :in depositing custom
revenues in the banks brought the rates
for; money down and sent 1 railway and
MAY 13, 1907:
an otherwise serious occasion Mrs.
Frank Ainsworth had a collection ol
"freaks" which excited merrimenl
among the many visitors. - : :^~
Supper was served every evening. a»
well as tea and cakes every afternoon.
In a delightful out of doors Japanese
tea garden. A large sum was realized
toward the clubhouse building fund.
The woman.'* club of Hanford win
adjourn for the summer on May 13. The
following officers have been electsd'for
the ensuing year: -Mrs. Dixon' I* : Phil
lips (re-elected), president: Mrs. M. J.
Van Vlear, vice president; Mrs. 'A. F.
Hammond, secretary; "Mrs. George
Welshar, financial secretary r Mrs.
George Fowler, treasurer.
•* ' • \u25a0" '• •
The women's clubs, of California have,
during .the last several weeks. learned
something of the workings of the new
railroad rate law. Some of the club*
applied. for special, rate* to thegeneraj"
federation at the Jamestown fair, . bu:
the railroad managers pleaded ttje new
law and said that,they were compelled
to sell tickets at the regular excursion
rates wlthdut special reduction.- ''
• " • ' - • •
The session at Jamestown promise*
to be one of the most interesting in
the history of the federation. It will
begin on Juno 4 and will continue for
three days. A special "committee ...h**
made arrangements for hotel accommo*
dations. The opening address will, bo
delivered by Mrs. Sarah S. Platt. Decker,
the president, and on the following day
a response will be made by 'President
Tucker of the exposition. Miss Jan©
Brownlee of San Diego is the only Cali
fornlan on the program. She wil} speak
on "Moral Education In Schools." The
program . for the session \u25a0 follows : ;
Tuesday, June 4—lnformal4 — Informal • meeting.
Biennial aftermath: Relations,, expe*
rlences, impressions, criticisms.
Wednesday. June 3. . Morning session.
10 o'clock. Invocation i federation
hymn; greeting. Mrs. Sarah S.* Platt
Decker, president general federation:
address of welcome. Misa Gatewood.
president Norfolk woman's .dub; - ; re
sponse, Mrs. May Alden. Ward, second
vice president general federation;;top-
Ics for discussion; plans of standing
committees; education; library exten
sion, Mrs. Addison F. Broomhall. chair
man, Troy, O.: art. Mrs. John B. Sher
wood, chairman. Chicago. 111.; per cap
ita tax. Mrs. Philip N. Moore, first vice
president general federation; literature;.
Miss Mary B. Poppenheim. chairman. I
Charleston, S. C: forestry, Mrs. P. S.
Peterson, chairman. Chicago, Ilk - j
Afternoon session - — Interfederation
committee. Mrs. Philip Carpenter, New
York; outlook committee. Sirs. T. J.
Fletcher, chairman. Marshalltown. la.;
biennial program, Mrs. Percy V. Penny
packer, chairman, Austin, Tex.: con
ference of state presidents and 'general
federation state secretaries.
; Evening . session— Music, Norfolk
woman's club: address,. "Beauty in
Common Things," Henry Turner Bailey,
North Scituate. Mas*.
Thursday, June 6. Morning session — \u25a0
Topics for discussion; plans of stand
ing committees; civics, Mrs. Joseph B.
Dibrell, chairman. Seguln.". Tex.; civil
service reform. Miss Anna L. Clark.
chairman. Boonville Mo.; industrial
and child labor, "Mrs.Tciarence Burns,
chairman. New York; legislative, ; Mrs.
Mary Morton fcehew, chairman. Boston.
Mass.; household economics^ Mrs. Mar
garet J. Blair, chairman.- St;" Paul.
Minn.; pure food. Mrs. f Walter 'McNab
Miller, chairman, Columbia.' MoV: reci
procity, Mrs. Herbert M. Bushnell.
chairman, Lincoln, Neb.; bureau of in
formation, Mrs. Mary I. Wood, chair
man. Portsmouth. N. H. ; general topics.
Afternoon session, auditorium.
Jamestown exposition. Mrs. Decker
presiding. Greeting, H. St. ".Gteorgo
Tucker, president of trie Jamestown
exposition; a word from the" board of
directors of the general federation; ad
dress. .""True Patriotism." Mrs. A. S.
Buchanan. Memphis. Term.; address.y
"Moral Education In Schools.'* 5 Mis*
Jane Brownlee," San Diego, Cal.~ \u25a0
Thursday evening— Reception to of
.flcial board of the general federation
and to visiting clubwomen by No rf oik
woman's club.
Women* club* throughout tbe atat*
are InTtted to communicate nen> of
their orx»nliat l<»n» to this department
«f Th« Call. .->; 'M**
other stocks up. The agents of the
republican administration' — Knapp of
the Interstate commerce commission
and Neill of the labor commission—
were the persons who, brought peac<*
between the labor unions and the rail
way chiefs in Chicago and headed of?
that threatened strike on the western
road 3. — St. Louts Globe-Democrat.-
Fourteen American battleships and
three cruisers have assembled in
Hampton roads to welcome the foreign
ships that will be present at the open
ing of the Jamestown exposition. In
those waters was fought the first battle
between armored vessels,' and. It was
there that American inventldns- ranjr
out the old and rang In the new ia-th*
construction of the navies- of the world.
—St. Louis Globe-Democrat. . «»<*i v
George Harvey's bitt*r attack ' on
President Roosevelt. It may" be 'noticed
is meeting with' about as much coun
ter attack from the democratic as from
the republican press— and not- all of
this democratic press Is of the "radical
brand." .How we do "get "together!**—
Springfield' Republican.' \u25a0 n- ** '\u25a0
William T- Stead says, the American*
have ears for nothing but the clink oC
the dollar. If they would only * listen
to ; the clinking of the .'doUar. half of
the time. and to W. T. Stead- the dth*r
half that great reformer' might get the
peevishness out of hi3. system.— Lo v i 3_3 _
vllle- Courier- Journal. '\u25a0_
With Mr. Carnegie -.combining the
character of American citizen, Scotch
laird and chevalier of the.: French Le
gion of Honor It is small, "wonder ; " that
he feels cosmopolitan enough to under
take the role of making peace- for th«
world.— Pittsburg Dlspatth.
• • • -:" •'•I
The- Canadian .Indian named Lonr
boat.; who won th« Marathon, raco at
Boston, not only .broke,, the re<*>rd, but
also ; broK« . Into college by performing
the ; praiseworthy feat. * The , people of
Toronto are preparing to r«celv*,.him
with- enthusiasm and to hand over to
the [fleet footed representative o f- .{^ e
aborlarlnal Canadian n purse fat enough
to pay all ; his expense* durlnir a col
lege course— Evening Wlsconsinl
r Hansum Bey. a merchant of. Calcutta *
who is now visiting this city savV^lf^
Chicago; leads all other cltiea^Tf
world in 'the .Qualitle.'WaWSnstltute
a true : trade center.- '< Th«rWt.
is a pleasant one. and «.*»K2£ a S nt
adds work to ) faith by do^J*. ,» V
trade with Chicago It ma^ t M VS
gS-g^. as Hansum

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