OCR Interpretation


The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, May 28, 1907, Image 8

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85066387/1907-05-28/ed-1/seq-8/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 8

TUESDAY
The San Francisco CaJli
JOHN D. SPRECKELS. Proprietor
CHARLES W. HORNICK .General Manager
ERNEST S. SIMPSON . . . . .... ... ..Managing Editor
Address All Communications to THE SAX FRANCISCO CALL
Telephone, "Temporary S6~ — Auk for The Call. The Operator Will Connect j
Ton .-With the Department Yon Wish. / !
BUSINESS OFFICE . . , Market and Third Streets. San Francisco;
Optto Until 11 O'clock Every Night In the Year.
EDITORIAL ROOMS •" .Market and Third Streets
MAIN CITY BRANCH.. - 1651 Fillmore Street, Near Post
OAKLAND OFFICE — 1016 Broadway Telephone Oakland 1083
ALAMEDA OFFICE — 1435 Park Street .. .Telephone Alameda 559
'BERKELEY OFFICE — SVT. Cor. Center' and Oxford. Telepnone Berkeley 77 •
CHICAGO OFFICE — Marquelte Bldg. .C. George Krogness, Representative .
NEW YORK OFFICE — 30 Tribune Bldg. .Stephen B. Smith, Representative
WASHINGTON CORRESPONDENT Ira E. Bennett
; SUBSCRIPTION RATES
Delivered by Carrier. 20 Cents Per Week. 75 Cents Per Month. Single
Copies 5 Cents. «. '
Terras by Mail. Including Postage (Cash With Order):
DAILY CALL (Including Sunday/. 1 year... JB.OO .
. DAILY CALL (including Sunday). 6 months ...$4.00,
. DAILY CALL — By Single Month ... .. . 75c
SUNDAY CALL, 1 year $2.50
WEEKLY CALL, 1 year 1.00
iDailv 18.00 Per Year Extra
Sunday 4.15 Per, Year Extra
Weekly \ 1.00 Per Year Extra
Entered at the United States Postofnce as Second Class Matter.
ALL, POSTMASTERS ARE AUTHORIZED TO RECEIVE SUBSCRIPTIONS
Sample Copies Will Be Forwarded When Requested.
Mail subscribers in ordering change of address should be particular to
give both NEW AND OLD ADDRESS in order to insure a prompt
and correct compliance with their request."
THE CASE OF HARRIMAN
».•-\u25a0\u25a0 . . • • \u25a0
•iHOMMISSIOXER FRANKLIN K. LANE-is diplomatic in his
.1 utterances respecting the future of Mr. Harriman. "Will
'\J Harriman go to jail ?" asks the reporter' "I hope not," replies
-.Mr. Lane with all the solemnity of official propriety, but he
intimates that the interstate commerce commission is prayerfully
considering the facts that may involve prosecution of the nimble
\u25a0\yitted financier and railroad magnate. """Nevertheless, it is quite
.doubtful whether the facts elicited in the recent investigation will
carry Mr. Harriman far on the path to the penitentiary. His opera
ticijs, although on occasion pretty close to the border line, were
•carefully guarded and obviously taken under advice of the . best
corporation lawyers. . ,
There is, for instance, Harriman's contract with Senator Clark
|or. control of the Salt Lake and San Pedro line. That agreement,
in' the first place, was ostensibly concerned only with local business
and "contracts in restraint of trade were not at that time forbidden
by. the California statute. Since the Cartwright law went into
effect this contract has been abrogated.
Then the plea is made that Harriman, acting for- the Union
Pacific, built the Salt Lake road jointly with Clark, and his lawyers
contend that there is no law forbidding a railroad to parallel its
own- line. The fact that this new railroad would be a competitor
iv" other hands does not take away the right to build. 'Suppose
Oiat Clark were eliminated altogether and the Salt Lake road had
.been built by the Union Pacific. It will scarcely be contended
that this would be forbidden by the Sherman law against trusts.
Considering the merger of the Southern Pacific with the
.Union" Pacific, that question is found to be likewise :• perplexed
by doubt. In the first place, the Union Pacific does not own a
majority of the Southern Pacific stock/ It holds enough for all
practical purposes of control, and, in fact, does control. If the
court should hold that this amounts to a merger, then the plea
will be made that the purchase was to secure for the Union Pacific
its necessary and natural extension by way of the Central Pacific, and
the fact that the property includes the Sunset route, which should
be a competing road, is merely an accident of business that ought
hot to prejudice the Union Pacific's right to seek an outlet. to the sea.
This reasoning is rather specious, but in considering it we
. must have regard for the complexion of the United, States supreme
court. That body decided the Northern, Securities merger case
by a 5 to 4 vote, and one of the majority. Justice Brewer, reached
his conclusion by a different route from that traveled by his.asso
ciates. In fact, he held that only evil and. unhealthy combinations
in restraint of trade were prohibited. It is clear, therefore, -that
these questions are full of doubt.
Harriman as the terror of Wall street is another thing.- The
interstate "commerce commission will no doubt make sundry
severe and well merited remarks about Harriman's stock deals.
.The. inflation of Chicago and Alton was. perhaps, the "most, daring
and scientific scheme of the kind ever worked out, but it appears
tojiave been done within the law. Then Harriman borrowed
?1.*.000.000 on the credit of Union Pacific, and he has been using
that immense fund for- speculative purposes ever since. Within
three weeks he has asked the market to supply him with $75,000,000
more on Union Pacific securitvv and he proposes to use a con
siderable part of that sum in paying for stock purchases bought
by him for Union Pacific account since last June and amounting
to $103,000,000. In June the Union Pacific cash surplus was
$55,000,000, but that is all invested and more morieyiieededrto pay ;
for, the purchase of Illinois Central, Baltimore and Ohio, Atchison
and other- stocks. •
There is no reason why this process should hot go on
indefinitely, unless ! the interstate ; commerce commission can find - a
way to stop.it, and It is clear that such a way Has; riot yet been-found:
A GOOD WOMAN GONE
ONE remembers a more quiet time in San Francisco, when the
whole town watched'at the bedside, as one might say, of a
gentle woman, whose life hung in the 'while • the
.nation's, chief executive, her the well beloved
McKinley. waited for the sentence of life and death that Dr. {Rixey.
was to pronounce. In that day of dolor none thought this fragile
woman would outlive her stalwart husband ; none could foresee
the tragedy of his untimely taking off. It was hot ; for the*' presi
dent of a great nation that San Francisco so freely gave her sym
pathy, but rather for the plain American •'husband, the head of- a
family in whom. the national ideals attained their highest type. .
The people loved McKinley because he was a good husband
ofa good wife.- They respected «him for his ability and ;stateVman
like qualities; they knew, that the country; was ..safe in . his handsf;
but their affections were given to him because: his admirable and
yet simple family life offered the finest model" for the : Amen-
S hornet • \u25a0 --. ''. ".'.'. I. '-. ; \u25a0-,'•\u25a0 '..;_.
There are millions ,of women ;in America; as sweet and 'gop'dfas
Conditions in Galiforriia
Tbe California Promotion oommlttre Wired the following Jtos Urn
eastern bureau In Xevr York ' ye»terdajj '-.\u25a0.--
California <emperatnres for the In*t 24 bonrn: 'i* V- 'f-V -V.'v
'. Enrelca ; .V.V. ."' . . . .Mlnlinnni/&4. .Maximum, JJ«
I San ; Francisco .\ ............. Minimum, 55 1 1 Max! mum, 80
San . Die5r0 . . . ...... . . ........ Minimum. 60 .v.. v . Maximum; 64 "' '
Prnncisco bnildinp permits for May 27t
rerraanent . . ........ . .15. .Value .-. . : . ;. . . . . .. ."$138,000
Alterations ....... ,....' S.^Valne ..........;.;.;: .'•.;!, 000'
prune broker* In the vicinity of ViiuiUa are Belling : the crop on
t btnlii «i \u25a0galnut 2y, ceafi lant x*«r. :.'.".
EDITORIAL PAGE
Mrs. McKinley was; there are plenty of men with as much brains
and ability as her husband possessed; but rarely a have the great
ones installed in . the seats of the mighty offered a more worthy
example of the old fashioned virtues that one likes to call American!
JUDGE CARROLL COOK is troubled about ethics which/appar
ently, is in conflict with the sentiments of, his breeches pocket.
He has been;offered $50,(XX>-— so his press agent; states— -to un
i dertake the defense of Mr. Patrick Calhoun, a 'wealthy and i two
; fisted gentleman, at. present under, .a cloudi^ Judge ;Cdok: has- acquired
| a certain' reputation as 1 a defender, of criminals. . -There'' is a pre vailing
doubt- in the^pubiicvmind: whether he is 'i more dangerous ; off f,the
bench or on* the' bench. Judge Cook explains -to his. press, agent "the
doubts* that .perplex him sorely in these words : . \u25a0.\u25a0\u25a0::% \u25a0\u25a0-.\u25a0,. r ,
; . 'It is a question of ethics with -me. I feel 'that I have been elected - by,
the people of the state of California for six "years .and that, they i; are -entitled
; to my services for that time, ; and I . do not feel ' that I would . be justified 'in
resigning until my r term* has expired. ." : -' " • - \"
: Fifty thousand dollars has been mentioned, but I am of the opinion that
even that would not tempt me.. I' have /not made up my mind .fully yet,
but I think that I will stay on the bench.- If I had^employed aj man to
work for six years* and he should leave \u25a0my employ some one else
offered him more money, I think that: I would" not hire that man "again. *y
As between two bundles of hay Judge; Cook will probably. choose
the larger. Questions of ethics are luxuries for criminal lawyers.
; And as for the teirder sentiment that he confesses for ; the feelings of
I the people who hired him he might well feel himself > absolved tfrom
any solicitude on that score by ., the \u25a0 returns of the last election. \The
vote on that occasion demonstrated that his employers had not much!
use for Judge Carroll Cook. . *. •\u0084
, Ruef's ethics^ Cook's ethics, Calhoun'sethics~-what are these
valuable sentiments that they should 'worry and annoy .the conse
crated breeches pocket?
That Chicago flat owner who has oflfered prizes for baby tenants
makes a noise'iike a candidate; ter a diplomatic berth! ,
Subsequent developments indicate ,that the display of a har
mony flag in Ohio was based on a weather bureau report.
EDITOR CALL— Sir: The 'pro
visions of .the. biil Introduced on
the seventh instant- by -Mr. Blr
» '- rell, chief secretary for Ireland,
leave entirely untouched the.; question
of. home rule. -Lest" there' should be any
misconception^ regarding the purpose of
the bill. Mr. Blrrell; very/ emphatically,
declared in-thebeginnlngiof his speech
that "when; the .bill comes to be scanned
and scrutinizedMJne ? byr;lln'e,;;and : jlt
may v be letter* by letter,' It .wlllvbe
found that itidoes;not contain aya v touch
or a trace, a hlnt^orj'a'-'suggestioniof
any new legislative power: or,author
ity. No, law,, public , or,; prlvate.i.can
ever beiniade; at/iany:: time;. ory.under
any circumstances by N vlrtue of^ any; of
i ts \ provisions." S It ;:doesT not 'authorize
the .levying;; of a<slngle' tax Jor \u25a0.'.; the
striking-of the ? humblest Srate."j There
certainly is nofequivocatlontabout.that
language. Miv;i Carnpbell-Bannerman,'*
a self -confessed ; home Jruler.'j the " leader
of the* great* liberal; party,' >with r>a^ma
jorlty •at ; his back vgreatfr^than, any
minister, .of modern ; time3; 'possesses,
Has i apparen tl y put " h is ! prlnoi pies ', be
hind i him,, and," hi- order.; to [ placateHhe
Irish : parliamentary ' party,; hasjbrought
forward ''a', bill ; which .» practically / ac
complishes nothing' in", the (direction of
home . ; a rule.V Ttte ; ,r Irish; , I people i£ had
lookediforwardiwith^much-Unterest-to
the! introduction ; ofj this ' billJ'.^Theyibe^
lieved \ thatlthel prime : minister ? and * the
: leading % members 'votji his J> cabinet, all
avowed ;home?rulers,'> when v they}; came
to 1 deal 'with] 1 the' lrish 'qucstlon'iwould
do'js «o ' in -. th« V spirit \u25a0; of i, Mr.'i Gfadston'e/.
whose ) followers ; they They.Jhad
hoped .that fan"; honest rendeayoriwouldi
be; made Uo' settle -for ' at time, at ileast/
that i most and^ disquieting
factor] intJlmperialSpolitlcs:^ ;They t Jhad
avowed V 4':V 4 ': through , thei r
representatives," ;\u25a0 as ? *.; ready rto - accept
any . measure i that subsequently
leadiUp l ; to:a"fullerJrecognltlon.Tof|their"
right |U to X legislate '"\u25a0 f orfi themselves,^ aT
right ? which i is I the* f oundation|of |f ree^"
dom, f a ? : right ?: which "; theyj never /volun?
tarily^rellnqulshed. >-.\u25a0"f£*\u25a0%?:-"W^:-':. \u25a0" f £* \u25a0% ? : -" W^ : - ' :
The f bill '. introduced" byj Mr.v Bir'rell
prdpoees '\ to {establish '\jL\ council* of 1 107
members 1 to JwhomSwould^betgiven?. the
euperyiclon! and ' management*' of f 8 !oat
of the ;,4 5 boards j which administer; Irish
Xa^
THE ETHICS -OF A JURIST
NOTE; AND COMMENT/
The HoMe Rule Bill
affairs. This council will consist \u25a0 of ; S2
elective \u25a0 members; ' 24 * appointed % by/ the
crown; and the-; chief i secretary "for.' Ire
land, who > can , address ;> the i council . on
any, subject under /discussion,"but;can-'
not vote."; The "departments given- to
thelcontrol of the council are: ;/
local r board.: '
\u25a0 ,: 2— The T departmeht of agriculture and
technical: instruction. '.; ' -
*k 3 — The congested districts board.
4 — The. "v commissioners ; of ; " public
works." -^'-i r' ,'- \u25a0' \u25a0-;\u25a0• : ;;:
; ' s^— The -^commissioners of national
education. \u25a0' 2 : 3%!&i&£3§&&Nßs&& \u25a0-- :.- \u25a0 \u25a0
,6— The\ intermediate ; education board.
.7— rThe ; inspectors of \u25a0 reformatory 1 and
Industrial j' v \u25a0 • 7 ; :
-..;\u25a0 These V; departments, are ti to .be ".ad-^
ministered i by,;Committees appointed! by
the '-council.^ The Y, powers*'/ however/
given v to",, the '% council 'I byjjsome'gof the
provisions lof J,the tblllr? a"re *• practically,
annulled |by^ the : power • over ; the council
which '-'i Is \u25a0 invested ; in ; ; the > lord ; Heuten^
ant of Ireland/^ He; appoints ;the]chalr^
men', of i the various commlttees,Vand^
power Jto | reserve -any resolution ? ofUhe
cbunciK is 'given- him;;, In the consid
eration -of ': any,';, resolution "i so - reseryed
:by. ; him, J. he / may >* confirm, or,' he*. may,
annul Mt,;orj he VmayT remit Uhe' matter
f ori' further^ consideration ?. byi the '\u25a0(couh{
cil «,with f any c expression j of '- opinion .he
thinks >flt l toSmake '$ thereon. . • \u25a0", . : ;
'.While} some.-ofjthef departments men
tioned " areTof ; great' Importance;, such Ins
the g department -I of J education;
it i .will > belreadilylßeen|that.*thefpowers
conferred [are Yeo' hedged . ? ih\ as ! to \ 'make
their^free^ exercises difficult- VifAtid | ye C
limited *i as S areS thef powers !'; conferred,"
and rdlfflcult s asi It itrouldi be I to?admin
ister-^ theTaff airs % of fany i department % so
hampered, tth"e/', bill?; is,,' givenPtwe;; are
gracious^y)j;toldr.fas!|ani; experiment i.i
education;^; and s that iit *we ;show.;•;our
eelvesj apt | pupils i we 1 mays be ,; given?; ii
f ew ..? more |toys \ to; play i! with ;.j later 'i oh
of the £ same * : kind. iVi I'£ haveli mentioned
only, the principal Items of;the'measure;'
but ij fromywhat II JI have -Jglven fit* will
be; readily ,:, seen7why,f; the \, representa
tives;"of Uhe|lrish'| people f assembled? in
Dublin! J aM: (c w|/da*ys ?J ago i* and ;: unanl
mously|rejected!the^blll:3 r : \u25a0"\u25a0*: »:\u25a0••\u25a0'>'>
-' "The?niouhtain> labored \ and *\u25a0 brought
forth^a'mouse.^v: .IR.IC.. O'CONNOR. f-v
8-~-The! registrar, general.
IrKßailway Circles
4--. \ ;., .; , ,j.,,, j .,, . — \u0084.:. \u2666
THERE was .a. time when it was
allegedi that" the new rulings- of
the interstate commerce comrais-
sion would be as balm in Gilead
and would bring ,!n their train the
healing of many wounds and be looked
upon by the merchant as well as the
railroadman as a blessing. < This hope
has not been fulfilled, for the rulings'- of
the ?: commission «•« • have i \ brought ".-. forth
more?{complaiht3 and •charges;, of .ab
¥urdltyjthaii"'any;previousvta.fiffi.vA rail
roadman^ Sin 4 the"! tar i ff | had
thrs*to T say:
"The -rulings .of -I the ;; interstate : com
merce" commission are 'so conflicting and
at}. variance i,with'- each j other 'and ; with
the^published tariffs^of railroad'compa
nies .\ that .5 it >; seems : ,- peculiar ; that v the
president. does not appoint =at> least one
practical tariff man on. the commission.
One ; instance of . this , is the ruling made
recently forbidding the* use of a com
bination /of ; locals -when" thej published
through^rateWas' higher. ; At the time
the ; ruling/ was made { the v rate on: illu
minating^oil was made, by : using the
local : rate from f points 'east \of Chicago
in connection. with : 7B % cents ] rate west
of .^that* point., The ruling necessitated
using/ the through ;.rate* of the ; fifth
class, under the western- clasiflcation.
This . rate\was, $1.65 per. 100 pounds,'. a>»
against the former combination of any-"
where from"9o -cents^to $1."- Similarly
the. west, bound 'rate on canned, goods
f rom ; the . Missouri t. river and interme
diate territory .was : made by using the
locaMo .terminal territory. in connection
with? the commodity rates, • which were
from* 75 "cents} to, $l-\? The ruling as it
stillvstands xproh'ibits^the. use of the
combination and makes the $1.65 rate
apply.; The merchant, /of T' course, has
the L of : - shipping > his .goods ; toY a
friend at>the : nearest ;, point taking the
terminal-; rate :and . /reshipping. This
coursehasibeenjheld legal, by the same
commission' which promulgated the oth-
"I believe," said Assistant Chief En
"grineer H.t M. McCartney of the Western
Pacific, t "that : the : motto • of ; ' the ••: San.
Francisco bootblack: is ".'delays are dah
gerous.'p for I ; have several " applications
from demlnding the? privi
lege of fshining; shoes, on, the boats of
the .Western Pacific, r' As the designs for
these ' boats j have : not ;been\ made,' some
of_; the San ' ! : Francisco*' bootblacks it
would i seem'; are „ determined not " to be
late in filing their notices."
Joseph Mcllroy. of the' Missouri, Kan
sas- and Texas; has r returned to town
after.,; a l long ! absence 'in' the. wilds -of
New '\u25a0> Mexico, r; Texas " and •*- other -. inter
esting > countries.' '-'. Mcllroy .."announces
that-; the > different ; states he ' passed
througlriassured 'him; that; they were
all i In; a- prosperous (condition. 1 ,?;, Mcllroy
believes.; that .El - ; Paso \will one s day^be
a ; great i city, ; and \u25a0: so h told t denizens ':» of
that metropolis. - V- His 'statements were
indorsed by " the i residen ts '-\u25a0 •without^ a
dissenting voice, and. he 'was presented
with a- series "of fine, views of = the city
and "its many, suburbs.' ; \u25a0•'(. : .'
SyTh'e ; Great Northern , is keeping. up; lts
reputation^ fora delivering Sfreight Jin
t ast ; time in i San' Francisco.*>A'consign
ment ; of : several fears iwas shipped from
Lynn;? Mass..>jwhich* took^l3 Jdays pto
reach ?St." ? Paul,>' where -the "'cars .were
turned; over.vtpf .the' Great ;'\u25a0' Northern.'
That- company delivered the cars: in San
Francisco ;in £12; days; ; making rbetter
time; than t thef eastern roads" did - from
Lynn toSt. s Paul. , : ; -
J. -F.^Hadden, • general" freight and
passenger 'f agent of;,"ihecTqn6pah and
GolQfieldjroad..'Js r ln ; thecttj-.' , ' v - ..
• G.I-Bogue,- chief engineer/ of
the VWesterir* Pacific, has returned • from
his;: Inspection yofj ; the^work*,beirigVdone
oh i the i road Un; the; states of Utah." Ne-'
A'adaandi California: It^is. 'understood
that i his 'arrival ;. the * bids -Iwlll "be
opened : for "the constfuctlonof the ; tun
nel-in this;clty. , :'.;^ ; 5
The Harriman lines f, have \u25a0 fordered
150,000 -i tons ;i of I'open | hearth S Fails " for
1908:dellveryJ s gOf»these;llo,oooiibna are
for the vUnion } Pacific I and \ the : Southern
Pacific and * 4 0,00 0 - tons : for Uhe \ lllinois
Central:VX7 t "'""1 : .* I *''' : V-V. f v ":-V J '-"Y-7"/ ';,.-:">.\u25a0;
. J. ; M. s , Crawley.itrafflci' manager. of the
Nevada,*:^ California if and Oregon^ rail
way,^ is^ln; the] clty.VjHe' is] here Ho get
medicaljtreatment^forihis eyeai Jcraw
lei-'s]headauarter^'are**;at'Reno. -;.',' ' r -
THE INSIDER
Tells Henry J. Crocker's story concerning the
laborer from Michigan and the union and re
lates a comedy; witnessed on a delayed train
r «. r n.*~~i~^ T* HIS is Henry J. Crockets story, and
Laborer Is Puzzled Ahc is having so mac h f un telling it
by; Admission Day *- tha t it seems a shame to take it away
from him by publication:
A laborer from Michigan, who had found nonmembership m any trade?
union a handicap to securing steady employment in this state, had/ been
working for the railroad at Fresno. Quitting the job he applied for hi*
wages. - V - '\u25a0 '.\u25a0\u25a0'".' \u25a0,
"I can give you a check," said the foreman, "but you will have to get
if cashed at the store." .
"What's the matter with the bank?" the laborer queried.
"Bank's closed; legal holiday."
."Bank always ciosed, seems to me," protested the laborer. "It was
closed last time I worked here. They told me then.it was a legal holiday.
What ; holiday keeps the bank closed today?" '
"This is Admission day."
- "What's Admission day?"- _
"Admission day," explained the foreman, "is the anniversary of theday
on which the state joined the union.'*
'" "What? The wholejstate?"
\u25a0 _-.- , , c - Jack Wilson is fond of relating a little
Comedy IS bnactea comedy he witnessed not long ago on a de-
Otl a Delayed Train i aye< i coast line train. Hoar after hour the
cars had been motionless. Hope of' reaching San Francisco that night had
vanished. All but one of the passengers in the Pullman accepted the delay
philospphically The exception was a wealthy San Francisco man of affairs,
and to all who would listen he told his troubles.
"This delay means thousands of dollars to me. I should have been in
San Francisco tonight* to sign an important lease," he said. "The option
expires at midnight and I stood to clean up a fortune. This is an outrage," etc.
The rich man's fellow passengers had troubles of their own. His tale
of woe elicited no sympathetic comment until the colored porter overheard
Dives' plaint.
- "I unnerstan' jes how you all feel, sah," said the porter; "I oughter
be in Oakland tonight mahself. Mah 111*1 gal she's gwine graduate tonight,
and I 'lowed as I was gwine be dar fo' sho'."
The men who had lent deaf ears to Dives' sorrow gathered around the
porter, "expressed sympathy for his disappointment "and cheered the darky
by v tnaking up a purse to be presented; to the "li*l girl" graduate the next
day by way of, recompense for the absence of her father on the great
occasion.
- . Dives did not subscribe, but he _ finished the trip in silence.
The ~ Smart Set
THERE is much regret expressed
at the news that the invitations
to the wedding reception of Miss
Louise Redington and Dr. Albion
Walter Hewiett, who are to be married
on June 12, will be -recalled, owing co
the recent tragic death of Dr. Hew
lett's uncle, Albion W. Whitney, last
week. .The, ceremony will be celebrated
at -3 o'clock In; the afternoon at Trinity
church "and '\u25a0 a\u25a0; large number of. ; invita
tions~have;beenl- sent -out." These ; will
not ? be .-- recalled,* but* ;the -reception."
which \ was \ also .;•;, to h have > been '\u25a0 a large
affair, will not- take place, ".*,
: : Miss Sidney -Davis," who. leaves today,
f or : Santa * Bar bafa; ; was the : : hostess ; at
a.very enjoyable little Informal: tea on
Friday; afternoon last at which she en
tertained :', a number of her friends."
Among those present were: Miss Helen
Baker,*Mlss Dorothy Baker, Miss Maizie
Langhorne, Miss Julia Langhorne, Miss
Helen. Thomas, Allss Maude Payne, Miss
Claire Nichols,- Miss .Mary Wllcox and
Miss Louise Redington. .
Harold Plummer was the" host at a
very delightful lunch party on Satur
day ; last. The party started from his
home in ! Sausalito and after cruising
around the" bay for a time . landed at
California v City on the Marin shore,
where a very elaborate luncheon was
served. Mr. ; Plummer is a member of
this year's class at the state university
and /several of the guests were his In
timate friends of that class. "Others
present were:. Mr. Plummer, Miss Ma
bel Watkins, Miss Ruth Goodman, Miss
Maude Payne/ Miss Helen Thomas, Miss
Emily Johnson, Prentiss Gray and Ar
thur Fennlmore. \u25a0
Miss Maizie Coyle 'and Miss Angela
Coyle entertained at a very enjoyable
reception* on Saturday evening, last at
their 'home on Jackson street "in honor
of Miss Mac Sadler, who' ls soon to be
come the bride* of Lewis Risdon Mead,
and of Miss Lucy .Mighell,',whO;is to
wed Thomas Churchill. '-; Nearly - 100
guests thronged "-. the pretty \ rooms,
which were attractively decorated with
greenery and cut flowers and there was
a little dancing late in r the evening.
Assisting; the young hostesses in re
ceiving were Mrs. Coyle, Miss Sadler,
Miss VMlghell. Miss Marie Churchill.
Miss : Helen^ Gray, Miss Marion Lally.
Miss Florence Sloper,". Miss "Gertrude
Mills, Miss Marian L Mills. Will Falle /.
Jed "Hoag/ Aimer, Newhall, Paul Koss
kavltch/> William Sheehan." Roma Sbar
boro, -•; ; Thomas Churchill, "-' Milton
Sprague." Lewis Mead, James Coyle, Mr.
Gillett and Chauncey Montgomery.
'."•\u25a0' \u25a0-'•\u0084 • .- • - • ."• '
It Is! announced that the wedding of
Miss i Lillian -Moffatt : and -'Fred .Ward
Hunt, ywill *,be celebrated^bn i Saturday
evening.; June^l, at >9 o'clock.- at the
t~— : : — ~*
J Personal Mention
". .W. .V.'Stratton of .Denver Is a, guest at
the Savoy. \u25a0 . \u25a0
;>George Henderson of Eureka Is at the
Jefferosn. • \ ! »,.
: .Chester.: A_^ Percy, a; mining man of
Nome,* Is ; at . the Savoy. \u25a0
!j l2_: WV Melcherj and ">• wife of Chicago
are guests at, the Hamlln."
:\u25a0•, \ Edwin, M.Fleshi and -wife of St. Louis
are ; guests at ? the Jeff ersonT"
; Mr. andf Mrs.l G.;A.\ Webster. of Chi
cago are guests at the Robins. > \u25a0
f • Colonel P. . J. Stinson arid w \fe " regis
tered "at ,the Hamlln .yesterday. : ;
J. C. Halpruner. merchant , of New*
York,-is staying at the Hamlin. .
. '.",' Dr. \P. S., Jackson iof Detroit -was an
arrival at the Haralln : yesterday.' ..
*^ Mr." -and* Mrs. H..-G.':Rlcheyl of
kane'arejguestsat'the Baltimore. ~ ; '
:-.; : Henrj^A. -Hoy U'a. contractor of Santa
Rosa, : registered at the Imperial yester
day.•\u25a0:•,"•\u25a0; i; ] '\ ".\u25a0\u25a0'.'. '\u25a0'.\u25a0-.';..•/;\u25a0;".\u25a0'-.\u25a0 . -\u25a0 "
E. Bollo, ; a - capitalist of ; Mexico . city,"
accompanied by his wife,' is at the Fair- :
mbnt. : .. :•
Dr. W. A.- Hendryx. a" prominent phy-:
slcian \ "of f Denver, v is ' registered at . the
Palace. fIBHBBKSSHB
. J. W. .; Starr,? a m"annfactuV4r of • East
Hampton, [Conn.,; registered; at I the St.
Francis : yesterday. '\u25a0 . ; :
; Mr.- and Mrs.: H. W.; Carr'on. . wealthy
residents of Mobil t",; were guests "at the
Fairmont yesterday.
S<{B.\ F. Jones of . Independence, , Or.; and
A." N. Orcutt and A. C'Creaaon-of Rosa
i MAY 28, 1907
home of the bride's mother, 1728 Pine
street. The bride Is the daughter of
the senior member of. a leading busi
ness firm of the city and Mr. Hunt is
a son of Judge Hunt.
Mrs. "William Bourne, Miss W. Alston
Hayne and- Miss Ida Bourne left last
week for their country place at St;
Helena, where they will spend the
summer.
Mrs v Maddox and her son. Knox Ma<l
dox.; will " go on . June 1 to the /Willis
Davis house at Pacific avenue and Scott
street, which they have" leased for some
time.
- Miss ; Cornelia Kempff went up last
week to Mare island, .where she is visit-
Ing her brother and sister In* law. Lieu
tenant and Mrs. Clarence Kempff.
;. Mr. , and Mrs. Mountf ord Wilson have
closed their house on Pacific avenue
after a stay in town of a f ew weeks'
duration, and are again at their coun
try place at-Burllngame.
The Rev. \ Edward Morgan of St.
Luke's church , left yesterday for. Eu
rope, where ha will spend the next
three or four months traveling and
visiting ' relatives.
Mrs. Albert Dibblee. Mrs. Philip Van
Home Lansdale and Miss Bertha .Sid
ney Smith will leave on Saturday next
for the Yosemlte valley, where they
will spend a fortnight, returning then
to San Rafael, where they are spend
ing the summer.
Mrs. J. Eugene Freeman and Misa
Maude Payne will leave In about 10
days for San Rafael, where they will
spend the summer months.
Miss Marian \u25a0 Angellotti. who was one
of the prettiest and most charming "of
last winter's debutantes, has been quite
seriously ill for some weeks .past at
her home in San Rafael, but Is now.,
to the delight of her friends, convales
cing.
Miss Claire Nichols has been visit
ing, recently at Menlo Park and, will
go. down again this week for a stay. x
Miss Edna Davis will not leave to
day for Santa Barbara wtth her sister
Miss Sidney Davis, but will delay her
departure until Thursday. Mrs. Davis
will not go south for several weeks.
Mrs. George Dodge and Miss Mabel
Dodge of San Rafael have gone to Bo
linas. where they will spend the sum
mer.
Miss Emily Johnson left on Sunday
for, Mendocino. couaty. where she will
spend the summer at the Johnson coun
try-place. .
Answers tqsQueriesj
ROOSEVELT— C. H. R., City. Presi
dent Roosevelt was born October 33.
r'ijf INT !? FAtR -A Subscriber.
City.- The midwinter fair In San Fran
cisco was opened in 1894. .
\u25a0 SNAKE 5 SKlNS— Reader, City. This
correspondent to know the bes*
methods Ao preserve snake skins. '"
GRAND ARIIT-E. G. E.. City. The
n « 3Ct v* n « ampment of the Grand Arn»y
of - the Republic will be held In Sara
toga, N. Y. - '
n^?"^ ACCIDENT— A Subscriber,
oity. The- accident on itAs Webster
street- bridged Oaklanb. occurred on
Memorial day, IS9O
' : MEASUREMENTS— M., .Watsoovill*.
cal.r There ia no publication that gives
,the weight; height and other measure
ments" oi public men In the United
StatesJßflKriß&HnHßMSna^
burg, Or., were among the arrival* at
the Baltimore yesterday. 1
Mrs. Clarence Carr of "Mare Island
and j Miss ;. Ruth : Kubbard of Norwich.
Conn., areat: the Fairmont.
A. C.' ; Eisen.v a mining man , of Gold
field, .arrived-. ln^he city yesterday and
registered;at the St. Francia.
J . Mr., and. Mrs. E. A. Savage,. a newly :,
wedded couple from Reno, accompanied I
i>y Miss G-sorgia Savage, are xtajlnf aft '
the Imperial. : ,' *- •

xml | txt