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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, June 22, 1907, Image 8

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SATURDAY
The San Francisco Csilt
JOHN D. SPRECKELS. /; ... Proprietor
CHARLES W. HORNICK / -General Manager
ERNEST S. SIMPSON ...... .Managing Editor
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You 'With the Department Ton Wlwh. ...... - - •-
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Open Until 11 O'clock Every Night In the Tear.
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' i ; : : ; - :
WASHINGTON CORRESPONDENT: : . . .Ira EL Bennett
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and correct compliance with their request. '\u25a0'.; -^
FOR PEACE IN SAN FRANCISCO
IT was an English prime minister who said that the way to stop
war, present or threatened, was to get the ambassadors of the
powers in conflict together with their legs under the same table.
It was only one way of saying that personal contact and discus
sion always proves the best peace maker. It is proposed to apply
this maxim of statecraft to allay the industrial disorders that
There is nothing that more quickly brings a man to his bear
ings than to be compelled to state his grievances or his desires in
parliamentary language in the hearing of the other party. When
once you convert a state of war into a condition of deliberation
there is hope of peace. . ]}.*s?f£t>. i
Personal contact does much. Friction of man with man rubs
off^ngles and smooths asperities. There comes a spirit of . give
These are the ideas that lie at the root of the proposed peace
conference to be held in this city next month. Labor leaders and
captains of industry will meet on common ground with eminent
statesmen of national reputation. It will «go hard if they are not j
able to find a way out for San Francisco. This is a city sorely
troubled, but her citizens are loyal and never, lose faith in her
splendid destiny nor bate a jot of heart- or hope. .
A STAGE HOLDUP
THE Yosemite stage holdup is very well done. It rings true to
life and at the same time is conducted- with the utmost regard
for the proprieties and -a' reassuring politeness. The wicked
bandit permits himself to bo- photographed as a keepsake for
tourists. The stage drivers are not permitted to carry deadly
weapons, for fear somebody might get" hurt. ' The accomplished
reinsman is ready where the security seems. good to finance a trans
action in watches between the highwayman and ,a passenger. The
t-ufferers are relieved of their valuables with the most distinguished
consideration. If we might be permitted to offer a suggestion,
the highwayman should have a more convincing gun. A rusty old
weapon that had been fished out of a haymow mars the realism.
There appears to be but one rift in the lute. The highwayman
takes a. rather mean advantage over the Yosemite inn keepers.
He always holds up the stage on the way into the valley, from
which a suspicious mind might infer that he was afraid to trust
the inn keepers with the first whack at the tourist. When we con
sider the otherwise cordial relations that appear to exist, we are
compelled to say that the highwayman is" playing it; lowdown
on his pals. >i ; > .-;
It is an ancient and honorable tradition that the highwayman
is usually in league with the inn keeper. Between them they have
always divided up the traveler, but the Yosemite robber is wiser
than the bandit of an elder day. Instead of coming in at the heel
of the hunt for the leavings he beats the inn keeper to it.
He is part of the show and tourists concur that they would
not have missed it for anything.' They are not permitted to-suffer
because of any trifling irregularity like a 'holdup/ The* valley is
theirs and all that is therein while they stay. They concur with
one accord that the experience is worth the money. They have
acquired, at trifling cost, a story that they. can hand down to their
grandchildren about the brave days of old when they took part in
a stage holdup, and good stage money was offered as a reward for
capture of the highwayman. No, the fairies are not all dead.
"STAND PATTERS" IN CONSTERNATION
THERE is consternation in the camp of. the stand patters. The
future looks dark, indeed, if one may trust the gloomy
prognosis of the Washington correspondent of the Chicago
Tribune. It is the new German reciprocity convention' that
causes alarm and distrust. It is feared that the Dingley tariff has
been stricken a mortal blow. We qupte from the Tribune : \u25a0 * :
It is provided that in ca^cs where German products ar^i manufactured
especially for export trade or are sold, in such limited quantities at home
that it is impossible to establish a domestic "product ah "export price" shall
be established by the manufacturer himself... i. • ' ;
It is in this regard that Dr. North's blunder, it is said,. will cost the
ynited States so much in the future. All the German manufacturer has : to
do is to put up a staple article in an unusual-form "and refrain^ from selling
it in that shape on the domestic market. It immediately becomes an article
tor export only, and the manufacturer fixes his own price, which under the
convention cannot be attacked • either by our consuls or by customs ap
praisers at the port of .arrival, no matter what may be. its- actual value.
In promulgating the/ new:. regulations the state, department' sent out
word they vyere to be" universal and were . not to apply solely to Germany.
If this be true the opportunity for undervaluations by. foreign manufacturers
is obvious. It will not take them long to break down our tariff-walls," and
congressmen and others are becoming alarmed- for the future. Several im
porters have sent in protests and there is, talk of a contest in the courts'
although it is difficult to understand just how thft' can be made unless the
government itself takes the initiative. . - "
,We don't know whether it is quite t so bad as all that v - If the"
United States has made a bad bargain it ''-can ""be;^ corrected; That . is
about all there is to the tariff^rl^is^good : bu^ness(sften-ahd:bad
business sometimes. Tariff making is very-much akin to" the process
of selling a pig. .There is nothing sacred about it and no principle
is involved. "^ :'. '''-'\u25a0
But' we. can understand that^the Home Market club of Boston
has cold chills creeping up and'down its corporate and sees
revolution in the^ air, conspiracies and- midnight) assassins stabbing
the tariff In the back because these grave -and reverend Bostonians
see the tariff with back arid'' sides '-and; belly, "especially the last.
Holy St. Dingley, ! • The ad valorem feature .wiped ; ou t . by treasons;
EDITORIAL PAGE
shotguns and spoils! Did y^ou. ever hear. the like? What wonder
if ..Root and Taft< are s under/the 'suspicion of;- theVstand^patters?^
' ' : \u25a0'\u25a0 .. - ' .'- : : \ \u25a0 -.-\u25a0•\u25a0':\u25a0 -*-£- ..': '*- \u25a0 \u25a0 ' : ..-'\u25a0 \u25a0 " .;-••,
'/~*\ HICAGO is troubled about^mahy things, for. the' moment
I is chiefly agitated by a perplexity of. feminine iripperiesi fal-lals
\_J and furbelows. Because; the first ; place,-;the artists who
steer the "tempestuous Marcel wave in the way nt should go
have struck for higher wages; and there are symptoms on*one \u25a0 hand
of a boycott and on the other of a crusade to be waged; with more
than feminine asperity. Indeed,- we, learn from a\"hair: professor"-^
possibly connected with a rival process— that the. Marcel wave will>
do the following things: , ;. '
* ' It will - make yourrHair crrjiy. . \u25a0 \u25a0* ' ' \u25a0 \u25a0
The heat of the iron .-dries up "ithc oil of the hair,, which cannot be
replaced by the brilliantine afiplicd. afterward by the aforesaid strong armed
men to make it glossy. ; :: : , . < . ; ; /;
All coloring 7 matter or pigment is destroyed in tubes of hair. -- . :^-
It causes: dandruff and seborrhea. ' ' :.
Destroys papilla; of the; hair. { '
How perfectly dreadful !•:. These are the solemn .words of a hair
professor at a college;of beauty/- It :is riot alone "in' France, that
one must suffer if 'one would -be beautiful. In Chicago . it is -the
pursuit of art for 'art's; sake that nerves the sufferer, :wr[ether she
would subdue the rebellious coiffure or mold thY disobedient frill. r
Thus one learns' from the explanation .of a r fashionable., dress \ maker
in that city .whose assistants i )vere: paid $4^a week: V * ll r ~ ':'
'. Why, my establishment is,a.sort qf,-sociar"settlehient.; ;i am teaching
them the art, and "my patrons are aiding me. lit is no 'trifling, thing to match
a; gown to the • temperament of j its ; wearerr Just think f how "a" woman with
sober and homelyftasles would r .^appear :in : . a flaming -dress-of crimson." We
plan the" -'gowns^ for 'special; occasions, "and vthey^ -.must harmonize.
More j than that, f I ; teach . ; my.' girls ; to- be • self-respecting*,; and they are
placed .on : terms of .intimacy ; with *personf;in.the;best*socletyh .They study
these"people gowns 6t the -proper shades tand^styles. . It is for
this" that myj patrons 4 pay, ? and j theVi 6.6' At^gladlv/ for 'they^Know'^ that while
they are aiding these pirls. they will' themselves be: getting something ".worthy
and fit to wear., ' .':''\u25a0 j \u25a0/ \u25a0\u25a0\u25a0[\u25a0";\u25a0\u25a0/\u25a0 -<-- : - '\u25a0*\u25a0-• •;.,-;^.,-i-. J /^»; : .\u25a0...». v-jv:/v -jv : /
• How exquisitel^delicious! There is salvation in that; blessed :
word; "temperament" "invoked to veil the sordidl'defprrnity }\u25a0 of :^a
.sweatshop, where the landtaspirihg'CmaiH ; is* ' 7 '6n
terms "of ; intimacy jyith persons \in the^ best society'^of;,Ghicago to!
supplement a niggard $4 a week. - '\u25a0. "\ ".; / K : \o{y"'^
; H. H. Wheeler of * Goldfleld is at the
Savoy.;. X \u25a0\u25a0';.\u25a0' ' ; '\ -.'"" •\u25a0•"'.; \u25a0\u25a0-;
W. H. Wright of Chicago is at the
Palace. . '-.^ .'.. ' .T. T : ; ''\u25a0'-': ''.-:"«
.: C. • Al \u25a0\u25a0• Donovan of St. liOuis is at the
Hamlin. \u25a0,:'\u25a0..>. \u25a0\u25a0'. '\u0084..'-' X \u25a0:'. \u25a0\u25a0\u25a0_' '-:. : -':\
F.- B. v Glenn, a rancher of: Jacinto, :b
at the Palace. • . \u25a0* ' "^^^^^^^^^^^p|
v:;H.''M.-;Btracbanv :;H.''M.-;8tracban of -Sacramento is at
the Baltimore. JV "v o : - :'\u25a0'-' : : )\
\u25a0\u25a0 A. . E. Will sr of Dawson Is "" registered
at the t St. i Francis../ . '
F. A. West . and wife of "< Stockton
are -at. the Fairmont^- \u25a0 : . :.-. •:\u25a0 . --/:. •;.•- .
J. W. Brewster ariaiwifeiof New York
are,, at;, the; St. Francis. ; ',V'\
f W.J. Grady, and {wife of Decatur, , IU.,
are at the .St. Francis. ../ ' \ ," . ;*.
. Dr. -A^lt.* McGlnty "and .wife of San
Jose, are' at* the Majestic. . ,0
; Arthur . Ed wardr- _ and \u25a0': wlf e ; of Dal
"Monte are at; the; lmperial. V.. : . !
' F. ?; H., Finley,'^;Vv; ( 'manufacturer; of i
Spokane,* ; ls; at the, Imperial.^ ;
William i E.i Cl ark. a lumberman ; from I
Eureka, is at" the- Dorchester. , ;: 'J
J7 .Winchester r'Holmah'i and '~ wife of
Chicago; are; at. the,, Fairmont. r ;| .
, W: G. - . Sharp,;' a ; ; prominent i merchant
of Boston, is ' at the \u25a0St.** Francis.^ | j f :~
i uWililamiS. ,Tevjß7ofrßakersflSd|and
h.ls .: party, * Including^ Mrs. ";Tevis ! * and
family and • I* ; I* j Haggtn of * New^York
IsWt lt Peculiar?—^No. 7
v OF FEMININE ' FA&tAlls
iPerspnal Mention^
and ' Duane Hopkina '\"6t ' Boston, are Vat
the] Fairmont. .:.-^i:;^ r J - ' : :'-' - : '\u25a0 \u25a0 \u25a0'. ': - r . ; ",*
''vßurt Moran,* a 1 weir known wboltbuyer
of >. Boston;- lafat ;Uhe! St.^FrancisV %
-. \u25a0 Thomas ] Mac*leay/arid *,wife ;of • Peta
luma are; registered /at; the : Majestic. . ; .
.:C. ', B.'-' Johnson; a,. 'manufacturer lof
Jewelry,, from* .New LYork,' 'ls at -the
Hamlin:: v -;-vV:-; '"':";•;\u25a0- _>'r : -.'-. "\u25a0\u25a0'-• :\u25a0':".-' \u25a0;\u25a0.'.
\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0' F. : B.^Wren, Mrs.* Wren 'and' Miss- H.
M. \u25a0;"\u25a0 Wren of i Santa Barbara " are" at : tho
Fairmont-:- s "' •- '>V : ;\u25a0/•;- ;-.,' -. • ' ,'-'-\-
: .v.C. ; Jclifton, a";mining niari of/Mls
soula, Mont, and Mrs. Clifton are at the
Dorchester. ;.'•:. •;\u25a0 ;%\ \u25a0_.-:. . .; , ':, " ; :."-;; , V.;.- ;>.:;>
l-Wllllam ,S.',Thomas, a", manufacturer
of ,; Philad elphia,; Pa;, y and ' Mrs. * Thomas
are at "the i Dorchester.; £>v;N'! •"•*.-.-• \u25a0-'*\u25a0" v ."\u25a0•'•
,', i A-'JJ. v Davidson 'arid i'K. ] Presco'tt "\u25a0.- of
London,; Eng-.i^whoi; are" touring ,i the
stated are ,at ,the Fairmont. , V
;.R \u25a0. C.* .Hammo ?id ? arid » wi fe " of : Los An -
geles ere at", the i St;> Francis. - ; .They « will
sail jtor, HonoluluJ.todayjimthe "Alameda.
: Captain; Campbell vß.ißabcqckrfquar*«
termaster, of : theltransport T Sherman,"' re
tur ned ' from th«. east '-. yesterday I and }'a
at : the^ Savoy. J;f . 'f ;.\u25a0":•. f ,.:-. : ';j ,'"r~. •'\u25a0'., -'-^ :..;-\u25a0\u25a0;
*> Chester G.; Browned one oflthe leading
Masons £of \ the^jjUni tfed ji States,? who ,' in
maHlng, an ii extended Hour •' of i the ''coast;
lsiat;tbe Baltimore: \u25a0 ', •\u25a0":-,
':iiG.\ B.f Borcheis, rprominent ' lin '.'\u25a0 the
manufacture: of ;wobiiKoods;iniSt.^LroulsV
l»-;atIthe;HamHn:-5iMr." ! ;Borchess ; is«ac-'
compaMedtbyjW* wltaf a'v \u0084;U
In Railroad Circles
JULIUS KRUTTSCHNITT, director
of maintenance and operation" for
the Harriman system. Is" expected
to arrive in the city next Monday.
He left Ogden" yesterday x but it is not
known how long he will stay o.n the
road; or whether 'he will come direct
to San Francisco. ~
According to the statements of rail
roadmen., who keep in touch with trans
portation* matters in Nevada, 'J. Ross
Clark is -Quite" a disturbing element.' for
he has cut freight rates throughout the
whole' Nevada district by 25 .to' 3o per
cent, and ; the Southern,' Pacific "and
Brock: lines have had to do likewise.
Clark's object is to build up the Los An
geles trade and to secure this he is/ex
tending his road 75 miles from Beatty
to Goldfleld, paralleling the Brock road.
Clark's" line will- be completed about
September 15 and will give Goldrteld an
18 hour; communication i with Los An
geles. .Later *on ~ Clark' will extend
the Hne;tOiTonopah. ;; Brock is not idle,
either, and- he is contemplating build
ing hi?; line ; 200 miles to Ely; to con
nect with the = Nevada Northern road,
which ,' is owned by the Guggenhelms.
Schwab, -- too, is going to -build from
Goldale on, the Brock line to Saline val
l^y.the road to pass through Fish Lake
valley between the - Gold Mountain
range and the White range of \u25a0 moun
tains and will open some good prop
erties. - \u25a0 .'; \u25a0.-
There Is a report current in Los! A
ngeles* that the ;SantaVFe will operate
thes ßrock. system. in;- a' short whil^ and
extend it from its present connection at
Sodaville.'via'Bodie and Bridgeport and
Sonora pass, and there connect with the
Sierra^ Valley "railway.. This would
make 1 Goldfield about: 360 miles away
by'railfronv San Francisco. -
Nor does; the ' Western ; Pacific escape
the/close watching 'of -railroad, men in
Nevada, ; for the statemen t \u25a0is made that
topographical* surveyipartles are ; lnTthe
field r-forAa"/ short with Los
Angeles f to^a'ppintf between Beowawe
and Battle ; mbun tain," which .'road would
give athroughjparallelllneUo Los An
geles. ; " The i survey, party, ' it is saldf Is
working J. or the Western Pacific com
pany."-^;^ •-\u25a0--\u25a0'•\u25a0\u25a0 ? -.:---,\u25a0\u25a0 .-,_\u25a0\u25a0 \u0084. . -
; -Notice". was made in; these, columns
somejtime.'ago that. the-cerr.ent /rate of
35;cents-;from r points; on the Chicago,
Burlington" and" Ouincy east oS - v tfie
Missouri 'river hadlbeen ; canceled, ". thus
leaving^nocthroush'rate.less , then 75
ren>« > per.' hund^efl-veifiHt f'om ,iolrta
in ; Minnesota." r;R. H. v Countiss "of the
transdontiiierital .Jf reign t , v baieau; no\v
advises "membcfs';that' as' parly as pos
sible 'i a.' rate "of 44 % :" cents " per * 100
pounds iwilp be » published '.from: Man
kato;'Minn./Uo.: southern .'Paciflo, "coast
terminal * nolrits.'^The' minimumf weight
will- be? 40,000 1 pounds.'' r \
. ? The^Lps: 'Angeles office of ti \u25a0\u25a0€'. New
York 'Central ? fast j freight; lineij'which
has «beeh| under t the jsuperv'lslon'/of the
San: Francisco and the Seattle i of
fice, i \whlch l :j has >been % under.' the} Jurist
diction^ of >the' ; Portland fofflce.Twjilfrp'm
Julyj;i^report? direct j, to ;thelr^;feastern
superior"^ omces^ j.Th'e ''. reason : ' for V.the
change"; is • said.; to :-be * to ; expedits - t busi
ness.'f as f . the j trafllc /to 5 the J coa^t'^ has
grown' to -an ; extent that ' it 1 is ; believed
that^the ?: interests of ' the , line ''would
be: better) served^ by makJng^thelterrl-"
torles'r separate H.n& distinct; 't;
v .,' The .; freight! transcontinental /i bureau'
has % issued ?.the ; f 6ll6wihg|notlce; j whtch
wlll : ibe; of -Interest; tolblcycleTmeii,^ that
aerate; of* $2.60,; has |been» Imposed j.upon
\u25a0 wooden i- bicycle y rima* from de
fined 'territories to. Pacific coast iter- ;
minals jlri^packageg -in
mum iwelghtt 10,000 1 pounds?."^This %Is > a
class rate, :>nd is published as a com
modlty rate so that shippers may avail
!themßelyeSflbf Jcars?at min
imum r rate of -10,000. : pounds. \u25a0 ' .' ;?• :
The insider
Discusses noted- exponent of ethical
culture who will soon visit the coast and
tells of work of new California authoress
- . V , , , .- : - y WONDER If Dr. Felix Adler knows that la
Kindergarten Named I heart of onr i^tin quarter there Is a
ylfdrDr* Felix Adler . •*- kindergarten was named after him.
Miss Manning, the .teacher of the llttlo Itallans>ho attend the Adler kinder
garten, ; has bad long experience fn the work, and I believe that the dla
ttngulshed.exponent of ethical culture would find much to Interest him. In a
visit to this San Francisco, child garden that bears his name. \u25a0
' Dr.' Adler has come to California to deliver a lecture on the world mission
of American democracy before the students of the summer school at tha
Berkeley/university.' I recently met In Oakland a young woman who'grad
uated from the New York school for kindergarten teachers, which is presided
over by Dr.- Adi w. 1 She told me that the first free kindergarten la New York
was ; established by Dr. Adler, -who has written many. useful books on the moral
training of the young. One of his lectures deals with the moral self -education
for adults, for- he by no means devotes all his mental processes to subjects la
which child culture figures.
n-~r,< ri~~..i* ..-sviotj. An 11 year, old pupil In the Frtaod sc!y»l
(treat ßesults Come- t0 prepare a blograph7 cf Ho&ik.H^
From a Small Ad g^ phrased it In modem langgffge. *&6
one sentence read: /' They advertised for a man to go and disoorer tie crar
country, and Hendrik Hudson went/V - . ' ,
»*i-tr r»--— »» 0~~1. An eastern publishing Cm win shortly place
Miss Deans Book upon tte Bapkrt a coTe , by a g^ Tx2SljAw>
§°^ n :f°PP Issued , woman , with the disaster of April It. 1W«. as
its scenario. Miss Sarah Dean is the novelist. Miss Dean Is one of the aetrrs
spirits In, the Spinners' club, of which to become eligible to membership yon
must'have done "something worth while In the art. music or letters world.
Margaret Cameron Smith Lewis, Mrs. Elizabeth Sears Gerberdlng, Alice Pres
cott; Smith, Geraldlne Bonner, and, I believe,' the Wlthrow sister*, are imons
Miss Dean's fellow Spinners. It was this dub that compiled "Prosit.'' that
clever book of toasts, many of them of local authorship.
* This novel will be Miss Dean's first opus of any magnitude, and con
siderable ; curiosity is manifested about it by those who were only permitted
peeps at the type written sheets before they were dispatched eastward. The
author of this earthquake novel is not compelled to wield tha- pen for sus
tenance. She is a rich young spinster, only daughter of the late Peter Dean.
a pioneer of San Francisco. One of her brothers west upon the stage some
years ago, debuting at the Alcazar.
The Smart Set
1* NVTTATIONS have been Issued by
John Sheehan to the marriage of his
daughter. Miss Elizabeth " Estelle
Sheehan, to Bernardo Yorba Shorb,
on the. evening of Tuesday. July 2. at
S o*-lock. In c t.\Mary"a cathedral. ,' A
wedding r^teptlon \rill be teld Ir.ter^&t
the Fairmont hotel from 8:30 to 11
p. m.
• \u25a0 • \u25a0 :..":.•
An enjoyable motor trip was made
last* week by Mr. and, Mrs. Gavin Mc-
Nab, Dr. and Mrs. McEnery, Miss Mc-
Enery, Captain and Mrs. 'Bull. Colonel
.Wheeler of Bakersfleld," Mr." and Mrs.
Miss .Woodrufl:* and' .Sidney
Woodruff, i The start was made from
Sauaalito early. Friday morning and the
journey -was .completed at noon ,:on
Monday; at the same place. The itin
erary included San Rafael, Cloverdale,
Uklah (via the Russian river road).
N'apa, Sonoma. Petaluraa and the vari
ous resorts of Lake county, as well as
the beautiful Langtry, ranch. The ranch
is rather off the beaten track of motor
travel and is. a most Interesting place
to visit. . "
'..Mrs. Arthur-Lord of New York, a
friend of Mrs. Henry. Schmledell. ar
rived during V the past week at Del
Monte' with her son, Andre. Lord, and
will spend some time enjoying its com
forts and beauties. Mrs. Lord took
part " in the ladies' , golf handicap # on
Saturday morning last, 'going around
thecourse in company with Miss Ella
Morgan.
"Mrs.*. William .Peyton has returned
from a stay of several weeks at Del-
Monte.
\u25a0•_'---" . ' . •' • •
'Mrs. W..R. Smedberg and Miss Cora
Smedberg, who went east in April for a
visit to friends > and relatives, have ; re
turned and are in San Rafael for the
summer months.'
Miss Jessie Wright, who has been
east for \u25a0 the past 1 few months. Is visit
ing her grandmother In Baltimore.
Mrs. Sheldon Borden of Los Angeles,
who' Is 'well'' known" here, r ,wlir leave
early In July : ror a three months' visit
in the east," accompanied by her daugh
ter. Miss Juliet Borden.
. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Peter Weeks and
Miss. Cornelia JKempff- went recently
from their home at Burllngame to Del
Answers to Queries
: : LADYBTTG— Reader,^ Redwood City.
Cal. "The lnsect'or pretty beetle gener
ally: of .brilliant C red . or^ yellow . color,
with: black,' red, white. or yellow spots,
the number and distribution of which is
one-bf the characteristic marks of the
different species commonly called lady
buff, \s~ not harmful 'to plants. "..The
ladybugr and its larvae, feed chiefly; on
aphides,tln' devouring, which they are
very useful to agriculturists. "
\u25a0^THE ; YELLOW HAMMER—Subscrlb
er, ; Benl Lomond, , CaL k^.The bird com
monly^ called . yellow hammer .is also
called yellow buntin'sr. -- ' The ornltholosr
ical.nameJof.the^birdls eihbenla'citrl
nella. In North America the name yel
low, hammer \ ls applied to", the grolden
winged woodpecker (colaptes auratus).
RELIABILITY-^B.. La Moine. Cal.
This department does. not undertake to
give' the 'standing or Veliablllty of any
business house or individual, as.it has
hot" the ; facilities to ; obtain such" in for
mation, and « for .-' '.that; reason questions
off that;; character "are : not answered.'
Conditions in California
Th» Califoraia. Promotion cominittea wirod tk« f cllowiaf ' to tt» «jut«ra l»ur«tt la »«w
York*ye«terdi.y:~ " i ' "- -*•:.;
C*Uforala^*«raper*tniM fox th« p*it 24 hour*: '\u0084- - -*'*; ;
-Eureki: -.;... \u25a0/..-.. .;.......,:........... .Mlaiaum lt^<;;.Jl*xljauja M
-S» Frmneiico ...:... '.V.i.rllUalmma M....V. Maximum. «X
8m Eiero r..".:'..;V..;.-:rr.;lfr.lClttimuai «o...M.MMimum* M
• San TrancUco building pirmit* for Joae 21.
EepcrU en the gnia crop ia Yolo. county are very Vno<mT«cl"f. It ia b*w b«li«T«<i ti*:
wheat and parley Vul;dop Wo thf"yiild «xj«c"ted a month ar«. *' - • . ••\u0084•> r.
\u25a0* tlaion S< l 1 }°}*h now . *» Pficeti of er«e tion . at ; . tt« ] eoniw rf Poat and ( Stock too
atre«ta, Ban rrancijco, U fabricatiß* ~»U tteu'etrail •t*a,wltk"it«Tiw» ah«». UiUtti «a tk«
aito .\u25a0f,,a*:uw r WUii|.LTkli pUa «t M » Urt. p«re«atac« M «ort "« ttt^.^a«4 ariid.
all delayi in d«liT»ry. ; . ; - *- -. . »-- -% ,
JUNE'22:-:19O7
Monte for a week's sojourn, returning
a few days ago.
Mrs. John C. Klrkpatrlck and her
daughter. Miss Suzanne, are staying: at
the Fairmont. Mrs. Klrlcpatrlclc has
Just returned from New York, where
she went to bring: hotae Miss Suzanne,
who -has been at school there 'for the*
past year.
Mrs. James Kin? Steele has returned
from a visit of several weeks to friends
In Sacramento.
• • \u25a0 \u25a0 • .«_
Mrs. "W. B. Wllshire and Miss Doris
Wllshlre will go to Monterey shortly to
spend several weeks. -
.;i.The ; Misses ; Morrison .of ;San.t Jose,
who are noted for their charming* hos
pitality, will entertain & large .house
party, over the fourth at their beauti
ful home "Paradise.** \ .
Mrs. Porter, and Mrs. Florence Por
ter Pflngst are delighting their friends
with the "charming house parties they
are giving at their Rancho de los
Pajaritos. near Pajaro. . Their home Is
spacious and their hospitality un-
bounded, and the weekend seldom find j
them without a congenial party. To
day a number of people are expected,
among them Captain- and Mrs. Bull.
Miss Margery Bull. Dr. and Mrs. Me-
Enery and Miss McEnery.
Miss Ethel Shorb expects to leave di
rectly after the wedding of her brother.
Bernardo. Shorb. and Miss Elizabeth
Sheehan.rfor Los Angeles.' where she
will be: the guest of relatives for sev
eral weeks. HNBttMHH
Harold Plumraer, who is spending the
summer at w Fort Bragg. Mendocino
county, is in town for* a stay of a
fortnight-
Fairfax Wheian and his son are in
the southern .part of the' state qn a
camping trip to' the Sespe valley, be
tween the Ojal valley and Bakersfleld.
Last week at the commencement of
the * Thaeher ! school Mr. ' Wheian was
the speaker of the evening 'and deliv
ered an ' interesting address on "The
Latent Power of the Individual.**
Mrs. Charles Eckhart and her small
son arrived from Honolulu on the Si
beria recently and are the guests of
Eckart's parents in Clay street. -
• \u25a0 \u25a0 • • --*
Prentiss Gray has returned to town
after a trip to Yosemite.
There are mercantile agencies that at
tend to that business. .. -\u25a0 -
OA X FINISH— A. &. Q\ ty. If you aw
not a practical painter, you would prob
ably make; a botch job of an attempt to
Put .^a golden oak - finish on 'quarter
sawed oak. dealers in paint" sell', a
preparation Which it is said will put a
gold oak finish on any kind of wood.
THE DAKOTA— W..V. W.. Clty.^ Th»
result of the examination into the run
ning ashore of the steamer Dakota on
the coast of Japan la»t March was that
Captain Franck was suspended for two
and a half years. He has taken : an ap
peal, from the Judgment. -
1 PANAMA CANAL—N. P./ city. For
information about obtaining work o.n
the Panama canal address a letter oC
inquiry tothe secretary of the commis
sion, Panama. 3gtfBUMBMHMSsVB
-UNCLE— aI S..- City. Tour mother's
uncle would.be toyouyour grand*
uncIe»gBMBBMBMMMaSaM»iSiaBaM

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