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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, July 03, 1907, Image 8

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The San Pr^ciscoCaJfi
JOHN D. SPRECKELS..... .; ....V.^.^l^Prdprietor
CHARLES VV. H0RN1CK. ....... ...:..• .vsOenerai Manager
ERNEST S. SIMPSON .:'!:: Managing Editor
Address "AU - CoEnnnalcotloaa ia THE SAJT FItAXCISCO CAUL ;
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Open Until 11 O'clock Every N'lght. in the Year.
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and correct compliance with their request.
TrE early worn; rets caught by the bird. Is that to be^ the
~ ' iieT of the Tzi\ md Fairbanks uprisings of the people that
>oomed in the srr :r^: r^ and had a brief prosperity? The Fair
banks boom Yv.v dustriously watered by a literary bureau
of much activity and industry but not very striking intelligence.
The* Taft* boom was promoted on the ground, that he is "Roose
\"elt's choice,", but this argument did not appear quite convincing.^
We all litae Taft and we like Roosevelt, but, in fine, people prefer
to do their own choosing. In one sense, politics is a form of sport
in these.^days. when there are no overwhelming issues to disturb
me.nVjninds. There is no fighting talk in the politics of the day
and', only just a little wonder whether the republicans mean to
stand" pat or declare for a revision of the tariff. .Brother Taft him
self'is placidly moseying along. If the thing comes his" way, wh)%
that' will be' all right — if not, he can turn, his hand with equal or
evert more-facmty to the, work of the supreme bench. He described
liis owti attitude in a speech at Yale commencements the other day:
A long time ago there was a republican governor elected in Kentucky,
and an old man who had voted the republican ticket for years without any
result came down, off the mountains on his old mare, .Jenny, and hung
ground the public square till he became'finally of the opinion that republicans
are ungrateful. He at last turned his horse's head toward his mountain home,
when ?ornc of the boys who sat on the piazza of the hotel at Frankfort called
cut to him and asked.htm what he looked so glum about. .He stopped^ his
mare and. said, slowly, "Well; boys, I've heard it said that the office should
seek the man and riot. the man the office: I've been down here for several
cays and I haven't 6een any offices seeking- theanan, but if you do you just
tell them that you seen Jim Stubbs -going down the Alexandria "pike on
his little mare, Jenny, and that he was going damned. slow."- n .... ->j
Xo other boom has so- far assumed any importance, except
-that of Governor Hughes of New York. That is growing- steadily^
but Hughes is, in a sense, the unknown, quantity... ... Does ;he stand
pat. .for instance, or does he carry a knife in his boot for the tariff ?
\\> clo.not know. We do not know that Hughes knows there is a
tarilt. : H-e would not be the first man nominated for president
who. awoke "to find an unsuspected monster called the Tariff seek
ing to -devour an innocent candidate ''unawares. The standpatters
do not like Taft and have already declared he cannot „ be nomi
nated* fof that reason.- Possibly, Hughes likewise 'may be sus-J
pectcd of .heresy. .•
The" Washington Herald discovers a strong undercurrent in
favor of "the old ticket, Roosevelt .^nd. ; Fairbanks. . >But ., there is
hard sledding still ahead,, and nobody { seems to have '•; much of a
grip on the ropes. •
GOVERNOR CARTER of Hawaii is pleased to announce that;
there is no Japanese question on the islands. .That may or i
not be true, but it is certainly beyond dispute that the terri
tory, under Governor Carter, is making a very serious Japanese
question for the mainland. /The islands are merely a sieve " through ;
which a constantly increasing immigration ; of coolies' filters to the I
United States. Recent events in San Francisco indicate hoWunde-i
sirable is this immigration. If .it is: to be continued dangerous I
international complications wilf constantly arise. " Carter says "Japan ';
would "fight at the drop of a hat," and he offers to provide the hat.
The government and private enterprise in Hawaii have jointly
spent in the past thirty years about $9,000,000: importing labor -for
the plantations. These immigrants . are enumerated and classified
by Lorin A. Thurston as follows: . ; •
Koreans :*. ....:... .:...... 6,908
: Chinese (including Manchurians) *..... . 44 494
, Japanese ......... ;.....................;...:... v..V;. ..; ./1111|137 ; \
South Sea islanders ." . . .'.'/; . . : . . . . 2,448
Norwegians ....„..., ;;-.. .....-..*.'... 615
Germans ..."":. ! 1,279
Italians ..\......... .i. ... ..""..'..".! ' 84
Austrian s ...'.........'....... .....-..^...;.. .' ' 372 '
Portuguese ........;;.. ................"."!: 11,440 : :
Porto Ricans .............'.•..'.....-....:..:-. .'...^./...i." 5,000
- Negroes ........ ....?........ 200
\VTiitc Americans ......... ....;.............;./... '" jqq
i . Russians (February, 1906) . . V. ............. ....* ..... i ..[ ';.'. no
« Total... ....:. ......,.,...:,.:. AUAS7. V
Of these immigrants it is, figured that^ 85*000_ left the islands
for the mainland, and this; is a continuing process, fraught with the
grayest danger. :We do not .'want a . constant I influx of I people who.
are "ready to fight at the drop of a hat," and it "is'time^to -stop'it:
We believe that the national government: begins-to appreciate the
•danger, and l . this- feeling - is, doubtless, \u25a0;\u25a0 the inspiration^ and - motive
of the forthcoming visit : of Secretary; Straus ~to the islarids^ .
f HERE is divided counsel among the railroads; on the subject
of 2 cent fare legislation and other; forms of regulation 1 - adopted !
by^the several states last winter. "That hostilelbpdy /of 'legist
lation, taking . form at the same moment Jin so many widely i
different, commonwealths, was created? rather by; way of protest of'
retaliation than as an intelligent remedy: for oppressive or objec
tionable practices *by; railroads." The; legislatures, Jn x a 'word, felt i
called upon ior an expression of public indignation,; and they > just !
turned loose the first missile weapon thai, came ;hari"dy.. Somebody I
suggested a limitation of , passenger fares [to 2 T "cents a mile^^and
fourteen legislatures all, spoke « at once.: \u25a0\u25a0": It- should; be obvious that
if 2 cents a {mile is a reasonable charge in New^Xork: stated where
people are plenty, it must ; be too low : in Missouri, i where population I
is^sparse. . ' " ; >/.// ''r-~%-ci ;:'-'\u25a0:\u25a0• ' : "-J :
But in New York Governor Hughes vetoed* the bill, vand/he
was right,', because a legislature: is hot; the/ proper /machinery.- for
regulating railroad ; bu siness. That ' is work "\u25a0\u25a0 for . a commission of
experts, after the careful inquiry which is impossible -with; "the "slap
dash and claptrap , methods of a legislature -bent; on piayihg to the
gallery. -It-^seems -strange, therefore,^ that the^ great or,' 7 at" least;
the noisy protagonist of the trusts, the ingenious -.Chancellor >Day
of Syracuse ';. university; ;; should -be found 1 exclaiming^against: regula
tion by means of commissions: : We quote : .'-•:\u25a0>\u25a0 \u25a0\u25a0.'\u25a0 -;•-••.-\u25a0;-•
The distinction' between the^ executive, 'judicial ?ahd'j legislative .order
is disappearing in -a; form [of /oligarchy f ;riamed commissions,-; with an - autoc
racy at its head as tyrannical and supreme ; as? the{world< ever- has known,
intrenched a ; hundredfold "by flying .the' banner^ of ./democracy Vand' claiming
to -be devoted ; to the salvation ; of J the t people 'from 'the"cOnditions^'oft their
own .prosperity/ f-The s cb'nstitutionis;a /mere; elastic" band hold the states
in comoact iat ? thc? adjusting^will* of .the chief /execntive/\ ; Judges : are: rebuked;
the^inyiplability /of/ihe^cqurts/is trampled/juhder.'foot^in; the^,'name/bf,; the
peopled* Judges; appointed -by; the presid^^^
he /already ipp"iniom''^Whilejjudgei pp"iniom''^Whilejjudges i ah'd'jariesVare' waitingTto
\u25a0render "decisions; ' but/before ''they.Tcan /do so,"; commissioners .try' the/same
case in" the" absence ;6fHhe \u25a0 defendants and send -\u25a0 fofth/their<;verdictiVto*^the
people as a prejudgment : and the areVthe courf /of-; final resort.
This' astonishing /jobation t• is pointed straight ./at ': RbosjeVelt's
head. He is the wicked^hoblemant of the" rneiodrama^ -He sits tip
nights inventing^ plots; but* they shall not prevail. ( :;Chancenor Day
sees' him:" V"; : ' <J - : - :J ~. : ; /.,:\u25a0' ../.: ;: . / '-* v ' " ' y ':-?^i^:k!i
/Incidentally, .it may^ \u25a0-be pointed out that; Governor Hughes of
New -York is l even more % strongly ; conyince.d (than ."\u25a0••Roosevelt '-.that
expert commissions supply the \u25a0•; right rmachinery^for \u25a0 the regulatiori
of public service" corporations// ; His /public 'utilities law '\ is a dis
tirict advance-onsthe; legislation cre^ting^th^ .rinteretaterirommerce
commission, v Only ;-by ': such/ nietho^r can \u25a0antfelligeny : ;actipn Ibe
obtained and such as will"be; likely to stand examination : in a court
of law. It may. easily be understood that the- railroads /prefer l the
legislatures should handle the matter-in the : - customary- bull headed
fashion, so, readily, nullified; by the courts.- '/ \u25a0 "/\u25a0
% •;. . -.'....\u25a0 '- \u25a0•-•--! . . \u25a0 \u25a0 » ,V; -. \u25a0 !
THE- perplexity^ .of > the .democratic party oyer^ the .formulation
and 'declaration , of some intelligible' policy ; finds illustration in
the /academic .debate of whichji Colonel /^Wattersqrirand^Colonel
Bryan may ' be /called the / great protagonists, The i Kentucky !
colonel I rather; affects the : - imploring; -"aii'd 5 apologetic vein. He depre
cates definition Cof; policy/ like itHis: ///: /"-' / ; v \;v /;
- As i there , are/many /ways to cooka rabbit so are/there many ways of -or
ganizing a ; political/ campaign.// In- 1884,; fof'instance^the'iiernocrats.made^he
personality rof^Mr.\Blaine^the ; ,tatt6oedfman,";thFissue^hdswon:on*it, v the
democratic^ platform a ; straddle « and > the* democratic/candidate/ an "•liinkno'wn:
1ni1839-40 .thje..Whigs' ; ha^n6; platform ratJalh^fAnd
its/ part, in .politics no. less than* in war, success in both - the/objective /ppint. • '. '
•"That/is strange; and. suggest^
\Vhite House rand abuse the plaintiff's attorney/ Raise a loud noise/
but: be •careful to; make |it^in^ticulate> 1 Roosevelt \
and Cqlonel-;Bryan,'they ; should b>e treated with a^ judicious! vague
ness, as, .for instance: :>•- /. / - :
We cannot /tell /until Mr. Roosevelt plays' his hand out just what we
should; approve anduvhat Aye;shoi^d;reject:qf>his/policies.%i/We;don't-hav^
But,? in [, that ' connection,; wei should "neyer/cease » to ";be : mindful -of property
['ghts— equally of nhe/richiahdnhe/ppor-^norjfofget'that^even^ the" railways
belong. to "their share* holders and thati hurt to Uhemiis^hurt' to? the country
fn. d -;the people -at/large.'/ f As;to^Mr.^Bryan'sjhalf^bakedsnotibns of the mil
lennium; including, railway ' ownership \u25a0) the ? Swiss - importations, lwe 'would
relegate .them^p the ; lumber/room: until they are worse wanted • than we think
t he y:^ejustnow;Ueaving;thejpartymdlof.tbo;much*baggage;tO:takeiuo
line of march:as-a,demoa - at:and?not/a'socialist.rr V >"
-By way^f/ refuge^ fjrbmm^^
tersohis/still faitHfulito^liisVsirigle^ minded, platform,
constitution/"; We^on't/know^
offer •\u25a0 ah amendment we / m ight :•: • suggest '\u25a0\u25a0 that'^ he add . • "Merry
Christmas".''.-.-;.. .'///' - . '\u25a0-' '•\u25a0'" - '.-- / •'. ".' r ' "'// ,-;\u25a0;' '/ / / \u25a0;•.'" ;//\u25a0\u25a0•. . v ./
Henry ; C. v Lee of Los Angeles is at the
Palace.' ;„...\u25a0 ''-^y~'.'" .y\-." .."'. : V-\ ~- ; -\u25a0'/\u25a0 : "l-'-'"-
C A. Harrlson~of Seattle; ls ! at ! the .St.*
Francis. *;,- ..::':/, '. " V -.- \u25a0v£ ; 'pV';; 1 ;. :"
'\u25a0->':'Johnx p/' Blddle : of , Hanf or'd , is \u25a0' at : the
JefferßonirO^f.--^:-- J '"» « :
:\u25a0*. Charley i Eyton- of : ; Lo» Angeles/ Is at
the* Savoy. r ; , -=^. .-•.."\u25a0/•>\u25a0' ///\u25a0\u25a0'-. .V'-/';: 1 ;£|
. 'P. N.*, Aronson^ of i New^York ' is fat '\u25a0 the j
Dorcheuter.* -. \/ '//, / /</'.\u25a0> ';".\u25a0_-, v^^f- 1
'. ;.W.; M/'Brecklnbrldge '"of ? Los '* Angeles
is*at ! : thejHarolln. ; . ;; ; :; "V : ; :^;^i
Garrison Turner and 'wife/of Modesto ;
are at .thejHaralin. ;;/ : .. *;'\u25a0- hv^-.^'SVi-^ I
;:,i J.'= E.l ilcDermott and wife of Spokane I
are! at; the; lmperial:; v./-/-;. .:',•\u25a0•>\u25a0'» \A~^ :-\
: ; D./P./ Simons,"* aTcapitalfstV /of ."V Los '
Gatos. is/ at'thef Jefferson. -,' \u25a0''\u25a0); '\u25a0 :< v
\u25a0 J. S. Hlbbert f and iwif c*. of * Win throp,
Mlnni, arefatt the Majestic. "'\u25a0\u25a0' j; \u25a0 >;- '
SI LT? R// Rogers;| a/i j f rult ~' f :, grower \u25a0<< of
Fr esnb;> Is! at UheJ Fair months •:/ -"•\u25a0-4 .'/^"HM
v George )\ Nlckersoh i andi ' wlfeV'of •;'. Lbs I
Angeles Sarelatlthe'lHamUnT'Kj^^pli
|', : New] h York^»t i rlvals|atf the t Baltlmorej
I yesterdayiwereTLawTence '• C-iMay, 11 * Nor-
Mr. - : £amsg Car^mgii
S l^ l^ 1 Gould; 'Harry E .Lang and'S^
Schrelber.V^, .. \u0084-;'.\u25a0..• : . •• . . ;'v
/• ..-.Colonel ; r J.\'',C>.Munienberg : ;''- : U."--'s. : cA.V
*nd wife are at theßaltimore. -.,--'\u25a0•
;P. 8.",t Fraser, 'itH banker " of ? Stockton,'
and;. wife | are k*t% the > Fairmont. -
I ; -Captain <E.'A.V Shuttle worthy U. S. ?A^
I Majestic fAnhcx?*,
1•: Frank ;Delphaine,\^a s minlnsr:man^of
TO ' 3^ n^^ l^ e -f ire Jat|the}Fairmont:
%ri r"- Edson » a railroad < man" of- Detroit;
j Mich:; and: his .wlfaTare"at-the i Majestic.'i
! :;\u25a0% H/ttT.-g ßills, 'ai merchant ? of ITehamaT
andvhls i daughter^are 'at V the^ St^Frari- !
cis-vy^.v;."' ' ; \u25a0.^,'.-\-U: n-'.^'^/y ;^.n ;/ '.v/*?.' '.v'.\
. \u25a0\u25a0;:« EAW.i S. SWoods,; a ,\ merchant* of Stock
tori,: and I Mrs : Woods are at - the > Balti
mtfre.v^'/i' > o--v.i. \u25a0\u25a0',/-.;\u25a0'\u25a0. -•-..!; \u25a0 i ._.v.~>.-....'.i. •; .-,<\u25a0\u25a0• --,-;_;
h;? K/.Q' Bry an.^wb. o \ i«M n \u25a0 th ci el ectri
calibuslness at Monterey, v P UVai', the? Jef
ferson., ,',^ y ii y ' \u0084-: * \-,i '
ship^dwner.<of iSeattle,:- is rat!'the\iSt^
Francis.^ \\>. \ . , t 2^ .
of ithV.HaValian Ga
• zett9Tcompany,S Ho^olulu/^is i inft&efcityj
; TKe Smart Set
V . VERY beautiful affair was the
• /\/ 'w.eddlng / of* ;; aits 3 Elizabeth
h"\' Sheehan "; and /'Bernardo . Torba,
Shorb, which was celebrated last
night .at 8 o'clock; at St. Mary's cathe
dral. : Vicar General- Preridergast OJsQ
clated.YThe -decorations; in'the church
wore- altogether .'•'- In . white .and r-'green,
tall'.St;Joseph lilies and palms belntf
used: In the" chancel,and;.on the*, pews.
The; bride,? who was - given away ( by her
father/; John-Sheehan,-.wore a/beautiful
goH-n'of .white satin, made;ln the em
pire princesse mode,,with a,court train
and., trimmed / elaborately Vwith;: point
lace./: She-wore ~a iong - tulle veil \u25a0 \u25a0 and
carried .a." shower bouquet-of Ulles of
. the/lyalley. vMiss 11rene : Sheehan;!; • the
younger.. sis ter x ot'{the . bride, 'was if \u25a0 the
maid ;of /honor "and:/ wore ; pate .-blue
chiffon .over; blue , sating trimmed /witJ»
rose -point lace." ShQ,wore a large;whlt*
legh^pr^^hat.^trimmed'with/ pale/blue
of:La,France/rose3. -The^bridesmaids.
Miss. Margaret Sheehan and Mi.ss Ethyl
Shbrb,' the'- sisters/ respectively of tho
bride? and "groom, .were" gowned in pale
pink ">; marquisette; made., in .the empire
mode'.over >^ pink.s satin ; and - trimmeJ
•with"Cluny'lace.. /They wore pale pink
Prince* of; Wales"feathers.f eathers. in -their hair
and/carried "shower/:; bouquets /of -' :< La
Fraijce^ro'seg.-/The \llttle flower ? girls,
:Yn§zcltaVand,i',/Ruthr;Whlte,:/werev\ t.n
,whf te/ mull.;over.- pale. pink,i while - the
thlrd.flower.'girl.Monita Murtagh.lwore
white,--mull {over, palei blue. IThey.;car
ried \u0084'pinkLroses..:..Mrs.v. J. /'i"de; /Barth
Sborb,' the groom's; mother, was ' gowned
in;-, black and. lace. ,J Mrs. :Yd?x
Shorb 1 White,; the; groom'a •'sister,
.white chiffon ' satin \u25a0 and
lace. rMr»l; James King Steele, another
sister of /the/ groom,,-was ?!n
white ; embroidered v net "/over.; white
satin. Alexander Sheehan was the* best
man. /The iushers; were Norbert \u25a0 Shorb;
iWllllam .;* Sheehan,".; Allan', Green,",. El
drldge"; Green, -William \u25a0 Falley" and; Lor
rains'Langstrotf.«, After," the -;ceremony,
for.whlch^HOOO Invitations,had.been is
sued,, al'reception,a I' reception, at which about 130
guests/were t present," .was "held j at.;U»c
Fairmont 1 hotel./^The; bride \u25a0 and ~ groom
received' the .congratulations•and- good
wishes of/their; friends" In".the:/ \u25a0 ro«ie
room," which "; was/'decorated/;for/' s the
occasion; in La France proses , and" * St.'
Joseph lilies. A\bun!et supper/ wai
'served.''- /\u25a0\u25a0:i---'. : ',-'\u25a0. f. ;.--;\\ ,< .-:...,
-.' Mr. and "" t Mrs. Shorb afterward "j left't ' in
their/ motor :car > for ? their * honeymoon
journey ?and: will tour, Bouthern Cali
fornia f for: the .next month; On their
return/they ;\ will probably gov to/Saa
Mated; to make: their j home.
\u25a0\u25a0;\u25a0•\u25a0•/\u25a0* \u25a0"'-:'-\u25a0 -', f'\u25a0*'\u25a0:\u25a0•'- \u25a0\u25a0\u25a0•'.-"•' • *{\u25a0'\u25a0"\u25a0 .' •'
k*vMr./* and I Mrs.' Orville \u25a0 Dwlght"' Bald/
,win /entertained ;'atv a'-'dlnner.'- on/ Sun
day^evenlhg ?'ln £ honor i of" Mr." and iMr *.'
Samuel i.W.~* Holladay,4 and\ Mr. and; Mrs.
E. -ff Burke q Holladay. ii Those '* present
.were: % Mrs.-; Sel den; S. / Wri gh t,/ Mrs. 1 J.
de'gßarth'-Shorb.v;Mrs.T*vYnez^ Shorb
.White,.-Mr? and-Mrs. "John; McGaw,^Mr.
and"Mrs. -Hugh Huddleston* and - a.
;Wrlght.: -. \u25a0\u25a0"• '•:.\u25a0/•.\u25a0 -•/\u25a0,-: \u25a0
' /Mrs.-/ Horace ; Blanchard Chase rV- I
turned//. yesterday afternoon /to y her :1
home in the Napa valley.'" , !
\u25a0'-^"-V \u25a0\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0.-•*-:.• •\u25a0\u25a0 .'.;"• '' •-'\u2666"'/ '' \u25a0\u25a0 /"" \u25a0-'""-\u25a0 j
v>l Mr. .-\u25a0\u25a0 and % Mrs.* DlxweU .Hewitt .^wlll
leave.; next /week. for j.Yosemi ten vail ey,
where: they will;spend';a s fortnight 1:'1:'
IS.'.\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0""-'\u25a0'''.:\u25a0'".;: -' •'• :; ••.:\u25a0 '\u25a0:•-" "*:;.-' '\u25a0 :,T'.|
V.) Miss Helen •; Sidney ' Smith, ,*. who has
been "visiting /friends-; ln/,the east for
the : past^few*;monthsr,ls: expected 5 to
arrive/; home I In: a"few/days and- /wlil
Jolnfj her^ sisters;!,; Mr».v Lansda!e;:'; and,
Mlssj Bertha '-'.I Sidney /Smith, at; their
home "'ln 'i San, Rafael.; ' '
•\u25a0".'\u25a0•.,\u25a0 .'s;\u25a0'\u25a0'"';•\u25a0-\u25a0- -$*\u25a0.-\u25a0' =••'\u25a0"."\u25a0"• -- . ' -.
Captain £ and ;; Mrs.7 Louis Brechemifi
Jr-Tiwho^are r going Ho HheiPhillpplhes:
will-leavo Yon the 'liner Manchuria on
\u25a0Augustfß.~;/ -"s '\u25a0'\u25a0'\u25a0'*'\u25a0 \u25a0-:, \u25a0; \u25a0••.-\u25a0.\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0> -i
•/\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0:•.-\u25a0-.--\u25a0.. ; •:.W?t \u25a0-•-\u25a0; '- : -- ;\u25a0 ,'\u25a0:
t-i Mrs. George: Moore s sailed lon Monday
onithe Marlposa; for /the \u25a0: round trip :o i
Tahiti.';// * - ;// -";"/\u25a0 :'- •'• - \u25a0-. |
vv '';; i;M-.;;;:\u25a0;/_.; '-'•" •;'/;•.' ;•"./•'\u25a0"' " !
/?Mrs./Gastbn > AphieV;; who haa' been I
spending \i.\ fortnight \ In: San; Rafael; a*
the|gueßt^of;Miss Margaret Bender," re
turned! yesterday tXo\ her i rahchS In i San
Benlto j county." . ," • ' • \u25a0 *- -:\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0
/\u25a0•\u25a0:'..\u25a0./:;•\u25a0':\u25a0; :^-:*/::' /•;:\u25a0-';' •.:,;' \u25a0 ,;. \u25a0-
Miss -Josephine;" Beedy/ is' 'sojourning
in^Yosemlte: valley. V,..'; ."
M*tUnW|friend«;: i He ; Is?on^a : vacation
:eniroute*tdi. : Euro'pe.:rf ";:-.'\u25a0 -r -- \u25a0 \u25a0
cfftoiathletlcrclubiof'Lds'Angeles iig at
tha^Savoy/;, ; ...
?^JA^*'Snov^and?HaflanVstaceyi who
>^at _ s Marshneld;
.Qre.^are.stayinjriattth^ISavoy. \u25a0'_\u25a0 f. ..-
\u25a0Reveals episode which shows that sly Dan Cu
spid has braved dislike of: unions by riding,
'on one of the United Railroads streetcars
*~ -_r n-j d~ rJi- "FX AN CUPID has proved himself a non-
Cupid Rides Boldly \;\ 3ympathizcr of union strikers > riding
OH Cars J-^ona local streetcar, and his p<esem:e as
a : passenger. on Qne..of Patrick Calhoun's~, vehicles in~the Richmond district a
; few afternoons ago was the case of more interest to the other occupant*. tharr
; the finding of a bomb on the \u25a0 track^ would have been. ' Cupid's- coming was*
J totally unexpected, \too. \u0084 ,
\y On one of the seats in the foreward uninclo.sed section of the car* were
fseated t together. x a well dressed young. man and a neatly gowned and pretty
Hgirl,* whose conversation,, as overheard by neighboring passengers, /was of
ithe merest- commonplace until the bigf refugee camp in Thirteenth avenHie
i came in sight. It was just here that Cupid, unexpected and unseen, .dropped
i aboard. \u25a0 ,\u25a0\u25a0. - > • ;' "
"Lots ,of people still living in these little refugee houses," casually re
marked the young man. * ...-
I " Yes, and they seem to" be happy, .too," assented his compamon. i
don't see why they shouldn't be, though; for, they are such cosy little places."
"/\ "Could you be happy in a little house like that?" he xlemanded", 2nd by
this time. he- was looking directly into the face beside him, all unconscious
that every ear around them was \ strained to catch the'answer.
"Y-e-s," she faltered. "V think I could."' . HHjjti|Kji|
—"I ca'n't'make it go with a big one, but I can— yes, with a little -one
This time the. answer was just a nod and a rosy blush.
i- The \motormah" stopped the car without orders, and two passengers got
off without a word. •
"Oh, you dear little houses," cried the girl, stretching her hands toward
"It won't be a refugee "house, dear," he said, "but it'll be a little
And the: car .went on, leaving them standing hand in hana in the dusty
road, gazing: at the refugee camp. • -
: 'Pc~' : 't Dff When former Minister Wu Tirig Fang left
irUSZCms UlTlcer ithis country hc r was by' an ex- ;
Learns a Lesson tensive retinue and attended to the steamer
by a delegation of local Chinese merchants.
The customs officials*, who then' were also immigration inspectors, care
fully took 'the names and count of the local Chinese as they went on board.
This precaution was to prevent some deported "or otherwise not* welconie
celestial from effecting a landing by joining the mercharits as. they came
ashore after taking a ceremonious farewell of their distinguished^ countryman.
Half* an- hour or so after Wu and his frienf^ had gone on board one "of
Wu's secretaries arrived on the dock and was hurrying up the gangplank
when a customs inspector "seized him by the arm and pulled him back on
the " wharf.^@BHtaßßEK^^SMS - / : ' ' wKBB&A
> . - \u25a0 \u25a0_. - ..-.>\u25a0 \u25a0 . v - . \u25a0 ,
* "Washarrialla; you. John, I notakee name, you no "can come-back.,* Who
you belong?" said the inspector, smiling at some girls with whom he had
been talking. \u2666
The t Chinese shook loose the inspector's hold on the loose sleevjr of his
silk, robe and with quiet dignity remarked:
"This violence is unnecessary, sir, and my name , is a matter of no
interest to you. I .am* a member of his excellency's suite. I go on board
this steamer, to. leave .this country, never again. I hope; to return."
'~rr r ;; That customs inspector is still on the : force, but never, since has \fu
tried to b^ funny with , a Chinese gentleman. . ' *
Diplomat Has Fun reln " nber one distin^ cd Chinese v^ho
_„.'-_.,' >, - •'-:.\u25a0- . gave the. newspapermen a big surprise. We
With the Reporters knew that he was a high official and, that
he had come to this'country on a mission of importance, but not one of us
dreamed of getting from him more than • a perfunctory interview through
one of this" interpreters. •' " '\u25a0*>', •
Through a secretary we conveyed to the big man our desire for an
interview. He talked with his secretary in Chinese for a few. moments, and
then the secretary in halting English invited vs -to accompany v bim *and the
chief to the official's suite. -We filed in, dropped irito ; the seats? to which
we were "bowed 'by "the statesman and waited for somebody to begin. • a
As 'we -hesitated a peculiar smile lit the big man's face. Lying back
in hisvchair.he cocked one leg over/the other, lighted a cigar and dropped
a bomb *by say in g :
"Fire away, boys, I'm ready. But before you begin, who won the boat
Gossip in Railway Circles
THE'fourthof July travel promises
to be the heaviest in the history
of the state. The Southern Pa
cific company has been compelled
'.tb^ decline: orders for a /.large
number of special - trains owing, to the
extraordinary tax.. on Its ..passenger
equipment. Of the ; passenger cars : due
here "last -winter. 10 will be shipped,
from St. Louis on. July 10. and subse
quently, several be /shipped' each
iweek untiKabout- 75 m ew- coaches and
baggage cars* are- received.'^ 6ne^ hun
dred* and 'fifty .more tcars^ have 'been
ordered in addition. <^HoweVer, as ". these
new^ cars .will not .be" here., the company
has ? that It "would . be ; b«tter ; to
take care of the Immense travelon reg
ialar' trains rather, than run any - special
excursion ; : trains. ;, The f equipment . oni
hand will be utilized to run late trains
from"; San . Jose /and. Santa*' Cruz,, after
theYevenlng 'entertainments and will be
r , to ; j these, points to handle
'crowds returning ; next day. *slt Tis said
that ;never.-_bef ore? have- there"' been' bo
many.j' lndependence \u25a0 day, . celebrations
by'citles.and town* In this state.
Q Phil i K.~. Gordon of ; the . Washington -
Sunset route, has : returned to the city
from^ Washington,' D..C, Lwherelhe' had
been called ;bn business connected , with
his * companV. ', : In speaking of railroad
matters" ;h«i f said:^ VThe" result of,better
ing-;th«'*ser\'lcei on '^ the 'slower -trains
has »,resulted*ln'* gaining. larger patron
age.^ For_ Instance, the Manhattan Lim
ited of the Pennsylvania system, 'be
tween": Chicago 5 and i New, York.? is -: riin
ning'full'while v .ls' obtainable .on
the 1 8 hour- flyers/which" demonstrates
that the traveling* public favors Blower
traini.^;- The -people ; In ! the east ; are de
sirous , of i having Strains ; insure
more comfort - and ' also" train : schedules
that can- live *up. to promises as to the
time, of reaching destinations.
V"'^^Wlth Reference itoltheiWashlngton-'
Sunset line, it la golns: to equip all its
dining;: and * observation*- carC: service"
with electric apparatus for" lighting and.
Tl»«, Calif oral* Promotion committee wir*Tti« foli«wiii» to it* eastern bur«au I f
York- city ywtirdiy: ' 'aMMHj HH \u25a0RHHBS*. ' • -. \u25a0 ™-«w
\u25a0JkMBpmtamr^tfci iiit 'tnit^tm.'hmi
*?? ,-««el»<».. .......;-....... ..-..maiBwm!5a. T ...;,.lUxl«d^:«
Sab rrxseitco buildiac , p«noits for July tiWMBBBBBSM
with *t»«l frunfc »od Colu»* aawUtoc* f«*Iaj. - •.*".?* . ' V^ .^!
JULY 3; 1907
for cooling. One of the most Important
things announced for the Pacific coast
will be the increase" In .the operation
of: the Washington-Sunset tourist cars-
At present, they are leaving San Fran
cisco three times a week and they will
leave flve'tlmes'a; week, commencing
on, September 1." r.: - >."•
"" -\u25a0.. \u25a0 • - -'•>." .•
. Railroadmen In speaking - of th«
coming -hop crop say It ~ will be about
700 cars thU season as against 60» last
year, "or about J 5 per, cent larger. They
also /say that the hopmen are already
on the anxious seat as to labor, though
It v will ; not .be till September 1 . that
picking begin. The hopm*n al
ready are^ advertising" for help and are
placarding the city and .neighboring
towns with .advertisements detailing
the (pleasure to be derived from ' com
bining one's ; vacation time with the
work of. picking hop 3. The prlcea on
hops would not seem to warrant grow
lers: entertaining ; much expense In this
direction^- but they explain that .the
hops must be picked or the loss wo/t!d
be*; total. v ar© at present about
200 carloads ; of hops In the state.
H." P. Anewalt. assistant- general
. freight agent . of , the Santa F<\ left
last. night for Del Monte and will stay
over i the , fourth; - . Edward . . Chambers
and his family are already there and
.are expected to return to -town next
.The Chicago. Milwaukee and St.
Paul ; road ) has -Issued ;a ; notice ' that Its
tariff .authorizing stoppage •\u25a0 of .'. paper
.and -".furniture" ln .transit to complete
loading ; will - be N and can
celed on July 7.
H., J. Graham, manager of the Lack
awanna- fast* freight tine with head
quarters in - f Chicago. Is In this elty.
Aftera short, stay here he will go to
'Portland. Ore.
R. F. Cimpbell. commercial agent
,*Of,the Missouri. Kansas and Texas with
: headquarters at Joplin.,Mo., Is In the

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