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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, July 19, 1907, Image 6

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IFRIDAY
The San Fraheiscd Call
JOHN D. SPRECKELS .^ .. v; — .: ; . . ... . Proprietor
CHARLES W. HORNICfp. S^i..:V. ..:.V>Qeneral Manager ;
ERNEST S. 51MP50N....^.. /.-."..' '.*:.". -/..Managing Editor'
A«*re»« AH Commnmlotlw,' to .THE SAX FRANCISCO CALL
Telephone "Temporary sr'-^Ask for The Call. Th« Operator Will Co»iect
. Yon WUh rtt DtmrtMMt Tti Wtoli.
BUSINESS OFFlCE. ... . . . . : '. .Marketed Third*: Streets. San Francisco
Open Until 11 O'clock .Every. Night4n the Tear.
EDITORIAL R00M5. . .......; .'i I'a:: X .'. ,. -.Market andr Thlrd. : Streets
MAIN CITY BRANCH. '.'...'??\u25a0?:: .VA AGhi Fillmbre' Street-Near. Post
OAKLAND OFFICE — 4 68 11th Sti (Bacon block) . .Telephone Cakland'^OSS
ALAMEDA OFFICE — 1435 Park Street... ..Telephone Alameda 559
BERKELEY OFFICE — SW. Cor.'^Center and Oxford. Telephone Berkeley 77
CHICAGO OFFlCE— Marauetteßldgr.. C. r George Krogrnes*,' Representative
NEW TORK OFFICE — 30 Tribune Bid*: ; Stephen B. Smith, Representative
- : ;—; — r' __ .' • \u25a0
WAEHIKGTON CORRESPONDENT . . 71 1 ". ". '. . . •"• .... •-•• •• • • Ira E. Bennett
SUBSCRIPTIOX ;- RATE? i^r v^V
Delivered by Carrier. 20 Cents' Per .Week..- 7& Cents Per Month. -Single
Copies 5 Cents. . '\u25a0.
Terms by Mail. Including Poitage. (Caih >WJth Order):
DAILY CALL (fncludlnp Sunday)." 1 year ' >8.00
DAILT CALL (Including Sunday). « month* .-... ?4.00.
DAILY CALL— By single month ....... .'........... 75c
SUNDAY CALL, 1 year .............. :...J2.t>o
WEEKLY CALL. 1 year ... ... .;...... ...sl.oo]
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# Sunday $4.15 Per Yeai*Extra
POSTAGE. \ Weekly J ................ JI.OO Per Tear Extra
Entered at tbe United States Postoffice as Second Class Matter. •
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Sample Copies WJU Be Forwarded When Requested. .
Mall 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. .^.^^
REGISTER NOW, REPUBLICANS, AND DOWN HERRIN
AND. HIS TOOLS /
PERMANENT governmental rehabilitation of San Francisco
depends 3argeh% if not wholly, upon the manner in which
the republican voters of this city do their duty at the primary
election on August 13. . *
The republican issue is sharply drawn. Herrin and the graft
ers are on one side; the people and decent government are on- the
other. The decent, law abiding republicans of San Francisco are
wholly responsible for the infamous control Herriri exercises over
the party organization. That control is exercised through a "push"
that comprises only an insignificant fraction of the party strength.
The supineness of honest republicans furnishes the. only excuse
for the political existence of the Crimminses and the Kellys. By
their indifference and neglect the friends of good government have
permitted these corporate tools to control their conventions and
drive the republican party out of power. Continued indifference
will permit them to name a controlling number of delegates to
the ensuing local convention. They stand ready and anxious to
plunge San Francisco still deeper in the quagmire of municipal
disgrace at the command of their overlord. They are busy select
ing delegate tickets in every assembly district in San Francisco.
Unless the decent men of San Francisco awake to their responsi
bility Herrin's tools will carry the primary elections. The elec
tion of the delegates selected by these creatures of the big boss
will insure the nomination of candidates Whose necks are toughened
to the Herrin yoke. V^\ V
The honest republicans of San Francisco can, if they choose,
wrest the control of their party from Herrin and his'understrap
pers. They can, if they choose, send men to the convention who
never have worn and never will wear the Herrin collar. A con
vention of free men may berelied upon to name a ticket composed
of free men — a ticket that will command the, respect and the sup
port of a conclusive plurality of the voters of this city.
Herrin's abandonment of his infamous burned district appor
tionment scheme was acknowledgment of his fear of an aroused
people. He retreated before a cloud which he feared would break
in a storm of honest ballots at the primary polls. Herrin and his
tools hoped by this surrender to appease the rank and file of the
party and forestall anything like a popular vote on August 13.
They believed that as a result of their capitulation thousands of
republicans would neglect registration and be deprived of the right
to vote at the primary election*.
, The registrar's records show that this belief was not ground
less. Thousands of republican; voters are yet unregistered. Their
failure to register before the primary books are closed on July 24
will be voluntary submission to Herrin and his "push." It is "the
duty of every republican who believes in honest government to
register. Delay is dangerous-r-REG^STER TODAY. V
DE YOUNG'S CRITICISM OF DE YOUNG
IT would be reassuring to ;the people of these United States" if
that distinguished military authority and strategist, General
M. H. dc Young, could' contrive to agree with , himseff. InVSari
Francisco he is of one mind about 'war Avith Japan, but in Paris]
where he is much beloved and '.'reyeri i believed, his opinions are
radically different. As he expects the- people of San; Francisco
to pay 75 cents a month for his 6pini<bns> it'would be^simple jus
tice to the common people to let us^lctidw. which.^is the ''real dope."
If one may follow aivl- be fguided; by jGjeneralde Young's
declared opinions in Paris he has beeni'giving:; us -the wrong: steer
in San Francisco. For the enlightenmentfof 1 California he declares
at home and asseverates with allthe solemnity that dtstiriguishes
him from a vaudeville artist; that "it is only tlie scatterbrains' in
Japan who talk war, and in Ithis^ r country^jtjis^ ithie.) feeble;;irnin'ded
who dread a conflict." Whereas/ in "Paris';^' as a" gay sbut5 but much
alarmed boulevardier, he- tells* the world: "I say the Japanese
are seeking a cause to be irritated. They are -planning an excuse
for futqre action." Agairi^lie utters this i 'Parisian warning : "It
is well known in California tha| : thousands of -i Japanese j soldiers}
men and officers of the late i war, are now ; in ; ! : Working
on the sugar plantations-aressome 10,000 or i.5 f (W; a 'nVcjcusTfarge I
enough, in fact, to take the islands wereVa^apanese ifleetno fur-^!
nish them with arms." ,--\^ • -^ '..; - -vfC^ ..."\u25a0",
Why General de Youngs should seek to. conceal these terrifying
facts from the defenseless;;. people of ? California v ;is not explained.
Indeed, he tells us in San Francisco' that "the journals /: in- this',
country and in Japan whose; editors have startling^ war
rumors will continue to make mountains'but of molehills and tor
ture every trifling circumstance into evidence of imminent trouble.''
We hesitate to accuse^Generai de Young of disloyalty to the
' flag,; nor shall we demanji-'that liis head .be-^gibKeted: on^ the ferry i
tower for . highV treason— b^whatjdoes;^
of a dual personality? We^rust^he is.npLeng^gedKon any* funny i
business over there. -:> r'y- : r\ :'. " \ Z/'.*'' \u25a0'\u25a0./'' ,''\'^'\u0094 -•/'
There was an illustrious Roman ';pc«ti'"with'"\yh'ose.\wntirigkj
General de Young is doubtless well acquainted, who said : "They !
change their climate but nof their mind who^ sail- across^the seasV'
or words to .that effect:*^ General de Young has suffered 'a sea!
change in both ways, "and;thbselopinions that he announces .with |
supreme gravity and" for .publication in Paris he '« characterizes ; in i
Sin Francisco as ''unadulteratedr nonsense.^ Too bad;^ tooj bad!
The wreck. of a noble intellect. ;He calls himself a "scatterbraini" j
EDITORIAL PAGE
"A President of Ed
%'lt Mr. Roosevelt • • • would kindly attend to the business for which
HE Is paid, the people would be very grateful- to him.: There Is no question
that agreat number of the people admire him intensely and can't get enough
of his photographs. But the time lis coming-arid will come the moment this
nation meets with any serious difficulties— wheri r the people will wish that
they h ad a president better. ableTto work: and less fond of advising others, a
president \ of less value to the photographer and more value to the ordinary
citizen.*?— Editorial In Hearst's San Francisco Examiner July 18. .
one of the ''feeble minded," and wants people to pay: -for the
information;*'; ' ; ; : *f. :
• •»..,-• -.- : \u25a0 ' .-\u25a0. -\u25a0 ,\u25a0 -,-, \u25a0 :.. - .;',\u25a0.--;'•.:.. ; -..:\u25a0.•:\u25a0;;\u25a0\u25a0':\u25a0\u25a0.. j .... '\u25a0
THE case of jjudge Hebbard' is melancholy for himself and his
friends and unfortunate for the state. Quite obviously* Judge
Hebbard'is at .times not responsible for his acts.. He has
fallen under evil; influences; and being invested with important
judicial powers he is a danger to the commonwealth: There is
no knowing what . mischief an irresponsible official may not' do at
the prompting of sinister influences. The presiding judge may
refuse to assign him '-business,; but that does not take from him
the power ;to issue writs designed > to promote ] an evil purpose.
It is' not the intention here to attribute- any suchT\rnalignant
purpose to Judge Hebbard, . but merely to point out that he is sub
ject to evil control on occasion : and is, therefore, dangerous. He
gets drunk and, morally speaking, wallows in the gutter among
thieves and grafters.- v^ ;;; - - ;
..There apes not, appear to;bc any known remedy/for this condi
tion within the four corners rof the; law',; exceptjjmpcachmcnt; at a
special session,; of;;the legislature,- a process practically prohibited
by the expense. Hebbard cannot beshut up in ; a' madhouse, because
it is not as bad -as that. He caiinot be lockVd up as a vagrant,
because he has visible i means ; of • subsistence. He is even at liberty
to be impudent to the ; bar -association.
There should be .some . direct and . practicable constitutional
means for the "removal of offending judges at all times. It is \u25a0all
.wrong - that a . community must suffer from such imposition liar.
| trie ;long interval between -sessions of the legislature. In any. case,
ItHatbody. is by: no means the most; fi^
isjuch powers/ | The7 r supreme court could <ieaU ; wiih; these, matters,
in \u25a0 a ''.< more ; satisfactory^; and" bu sinesslike - ; way f I arid "the old process
of impeachment^ before i-the}- legislature ; might^be|confined to cases;
where of -the, supreme^ bjench were "accused. \u0084 ; . j ;: ;
, There ; Some^cc^ for the removal
of{ofTeridirig(judges : at -all; times/'- It is all? v^^^at; a' community
must i:suffer^froni such, inip^ between^
sessions \u25a0 of .'the.'.legislaturcy ' >Irrlaiiy,^ca'se ; -; 4liat;;body^i'slby; ; no.;: mekiis'
the 'most: fit i tribunal
court'- could; deal- with these .niatt|rspii^^.^c^el^ftsjactory • an<i
businesslike way; and .prc^ssj^^
legislature niiglit be confinednbeases^^r^
bench were accused. . "- "" • J •
THE; Missouri legislature desires-. to encourage ; the use iof
names ! ; for: farmsi and j that payment
of ; $1 ; a /: f ar rrier can .register i { the^^a rn^ laridi'location ; '\u25a0 of - jhis
"• homestead: 'In return "% i pvf liis^dqliar^he^isj^iven ?\u25a0 a "\u25a0[ state ; , cei£
tificate 'of for- "tlie 'lands
therein described. — \u25a0 r .;...-.\u25a0.
A name, of •course, has;" or may.-have,. a commercial value. -"y It
is a < brand tb\ distinguish^ tlie : " products §)f :f a^iyen^place; ; Through
one form ; of ; advertisement;; o> ; anoti^r { /it:^mayv^become . lyidqly
known^.^loreoyery ; 'it carries; a certain|air^f
tinctioh. pitVwas;'ai^ :;§
; ; It migH t r not Jal ways ; produce ; a; happy.-{ e ffect . : : ' Tlie mericans
no n^re^thanihe^EnglishUre;gift^
names, v. The ..^ Latin -.races do a great - deal" better. :The striking
beauty of ; Caltfbrniaji|n^
is, ; we' have; a ; constant struggle >\y itji ; the i\ barbarian^bureaucrats; of
tlie; postoffice Vdepart men tr-, who ; would^rutJiiSsly^i clip 'the; sonorous
beauty ;' of :mir;place ; M(^ig
that the savage easterner- who 'thinks it fsmaft' to call this city
"Frisco" i were :^ endowed ;, by : r law '.: with the right*to-;can;?naffis|atla
dollar ;apiece^:\yhatjhideousTbarbarisms;niiglitinbt result? Between
thVbald= realismr of jWh'isk^liGulch'an^staleipoetry^of Laurel' Dell
there;is;srnalifclioice;V;.;' ' ;- ; ' '•' '' -' — -* •* .^, :
THE HEBBARDf INFLICTION *
NAMES 7^:
Mention
i'\ B.f F1;;F 1 ;; Arehtt Is" stay-Ing fat 'the; Jef-/
ferson. '\u25a0; - ! '' ' "<•:'•?-"':' '" \u25a0\u25a0\u25a0'\u25a0'-',
• E.* il.Segrwald of St.* Louis is a guest
at the : Fairmont. .'-. r .; :
; C N. ; Winslow and wife of^Omaha
are at the Jefferson. > . '*•_-.
\ Mr. and Mrs.' Frank Towle of St. Paul
are at. the Fairmont.
F. J. Gemehthal 'of Los Angeles Is
registered at the ; Hamlln. . ;
;^Lu^N. Welshold, a Goldfleld mining
man, Is a guest at the Jefferson.
J. H. Oliver "and wife .'of Coldmbus,
Ohio, are staying at the Hamlln.
> Mr. : and :.Mrs. T. C. ; Aherh of . New
Orleans are, guests at the Hamlln. •
r Mrs. Treadwell Hall and. maid of
Pasadena arrived at the" Hamlln yes
terday. .
'\u25a0 A..-T. Burnet, a Los "Angeles capital
ist, and his son "are staying- at .the
Hajnlin. • . -:.
"W. T. : Merchant and wife "\u25a0• arrived
yesterday from Oregon and are staying
at the Savoy. >;."• \~
\u25a0\u25a0"/\u25a0W. A. kfaemer of Los Angeles, T. J.
Field' of .Monterey," H. • S.; McGowan and
wife -of. Kansas registered yesterday at
.tho;MaJestic. . v "
(Lillie, \u25a0Williams Richardson of New
Jersey : and *Mr. \u25a0 and'-lMrs., James . H.
Rubr In ; of . Philadelphia ; are ': guests at
the Fairmont." r ; . ' v ;. •
*>A:;'McD."i Brooks of .Roosevelt, Ariz.;
Van; Ogdeh' Yost. V;New» "-York; " J. E.
Wheeler ." and \u25a0 wife,'. Portland, * Ore.,-' and
Mrs." Thomas' J.. Goodwin of New York,
are. registered at r the SL Francis. v .
";... ... .. . \u0084.v . ",-,-.. ' , : -^ •*
Answers to Queries |
:£.;;;\u25a0\u25a0•„;•\u25a0\u25a0- '\u25a0"/ : - — --.j.
'-HAAKONf-F.8., City. English Notes
and" Queries'giyes the t following ! In ex
planatlbnT ;of ' the; name * "Haakon":; "In
Vhe-year' 1380, the; king/of -Norway; slept
•.withvKfsP} forefathers/ 1; No (title /could
"tfavg'beeYi"' selected by^ the newly elected
king, yrhicli^wllli appeal iinore. strongly
to, the 'imagination; of every, son, of Nor-
jriame ;' Haakon ;\u25a0 1s ; associated
; .with i'.tjje hjemb'riea; of the glorious past.
It < hasj'been'i; the^f avori te Ton© r of ; the old
kings Mof Norway, t "There; has been'sh'j'l
upon ; It] they glamour i of ; poetry, and' ro-;
mance^f orV.tHeWriame ;;of Haakon -, has
been ;. borne >byj>inariyi a '.'j_ herolo^'Jarl/
>The ',7vame ; has I the ,;very.. noblest mean-
Ing-, implying, that the man who bears
Iti ls L pf *high; jiay.\heavenly, decent,'' like
the £iiaine! of of 'i the -Greeks.
The-, old Norse-HaakonTmeans 'aman of
high? and 'noble 'birth.'."
'*'/'«.*"'""•'"•,• " \u25a0 r ::
c HALP" ! MILLi6N ; .CLUB— A;'; : S.; , City."
The "object^ of '.the 7 Half « club
that .'wasj 'organized ;lh^ San : Francisco
in! 1.595 fjWas'Vthie \ securlngTof , a ' popula
tion 1 irv'the city Jof .half v'a : . million of
people/ before"^ the' close, of "the cen
tury. f- '•:•\u25a0%}'} '. "-:' \u25a0\u25a0'/ \u25a0 ' : '\u25a0< ' * : r :V^"'-""" : "-v '.' :
'" j' v '\u25a0/\u25a0'-.['-'- ">/\u25a0'*.'\u25a0 •«£.'. •*V i : <_• '-.. . -; ;;
ViBOND^-J.'.B.J'Clty. ', This department
has ] not \ bjs^nV able ', to; discover, '. ln any
law': groVefhlhg "^police 'Tdepartments'* of
tho United \' States :-'oner that :-i requires
policemen) to' gJVe 'a rbond for.the falth^
fiil: performance 'of duty. , ; s\u25a0 , *
'".' . ".»-' ' .' • v '\u25a0 - • ' •-" "• \u25a0
C"i FORESTRTi^-M. ''> LL , : R., Baden, - \u25a0 Cal.
For. suc^iSinf ormatlon,- as <r itO;- positions
linder^the \u25baUnited I States* board i of :| f 6r-^
estry^i address iaYcommunlcationF to the
'Be"cretary/of ; theidepartment;of agricul
ture.^Washington, D. . C. .:
/ : v DREADn6ugHT--J;^ S.. 'Ci ty> ; ; For
In^orinati6hjrela.tiveito. the time;occu
pied^ in! the ; construction jof % the British
.war.jvesselj Drea^dnoughtiyoul will r ; have
tq?rwrite|t6-the'admiralty,Vcfflce, -Lon
dori^Engty^ .-,.:. ;\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0•\u25a0\u25a0 '.-- :<:.••;\u25a0
:'.: '. \u25a0 LIEUTENANT'S ,\^ PAY '— Subscrl be r,
City.^The 'pay/, offal lieutenant jinj the
San J FranclsCo. department ; Is - $100; per
months'* *-?^^SB^^^S^^^Ji^SBB - -*\u25a0 ,
The Insider
Discusses society's disappointment at desirei
of LongwortHs to rest and tells of con-i
gfessman's campaigning in wrong state
:.-V: .-V ; Vr • -./« //-|-^RINCES3 ALICE" has not said posi-
TO Visit Hammonds .\u25a0*\u25a0* U-f tlTeiy ;"that ehe is going to give our
:% at Country Home ,-L sma ~ rt Bet the privilege of entertain
ing her during her coast visit It Is as I predicted a few weeks. ago. Mrs.
Nicholas Longyorth may prefer to forego the "pleasure" of -formal funcUons
given in her honor by people she doesn't know. And why blame her for pre
ferring to vi^it hir relatives, ! the Hammonds, in the quiet country .borne, to
being \u25a0dragged forth to dinners, luncheon^ . theater parties, and -automobile
spins 'when she can have a better time with. only her own "Nick" as com
panion? But , l don't wonder that the president's daughter has that;, tired
feeling when she reads the things written about her society appearances. At
one affair given by^herself at.her. Washington home there occurred aa incident
which may Illustrate the 'sort of thing that this young American matron
has to endure sometimes. Her mother in iaw wa3 serving tea and asked one
of the callers at the "at home" to sit down and have a cozy, chat with her over
a cup of hyson. ;The caller, turning to address another woman, had her. elbow
jostled, and down on her best gown splashed thejjeverage. Princess "Allct|
was the Jostler and she felt rather bad about her awkwardness, as any woman
would. . In Washington they are not so regardless of their best frocks as they
are in rich New. York, so the' hostess suggested that a sponge and hot water
would help, the stain. But go, indeed, the lady repelled the very idea "of cleai-
Ing that front breadth., .
> "I shall preserve the gown forever," she aaid. "I am from Wisconsin,
and when I go back home I shall show that stain to everybody, for it was my
'president's daughterwho spilled the tea.". ,
Now, wouldn't that jar you? . . ; -i .•. v
WS^* ,-j v. '"">.' . Longwortli'tell3 a story about "himself when
Treated the Crowd he wa3 drummlng up votea Ia ; W3 ' state.
:\u25a0_ Across Boundary He had to go to the town of Harrison, which
is partly in Ohio and partly in Indiana. The young congressman to be went
into the principal store, ..treated the crowd and was the best of good fellows
for a considerable space of time, at the end of which he asked all the crowd
to vote for him. The men began to laugh, and they laughed until Longworth
asked them what was the joke.
• '"Why," said the store keeper, "don't you know that this ain't the Ohio
•side of the street? This is the Indiana side, and you ought to have gon*
across the way." ',
The Smart Set
MRS HARRY SOMER3 YOUNG of
this city, who Is spending the
summer In Santa Barbara, her
.. former • home. Is being ex
tensively entertained during her so
journ there, one of the latest events
being 1 the luncheon given last week by
Mrs. David 'A. Conrad. " Those present
were: Mrs. Young, Mrs. W. \V. Burton,
Mrs. Lungren. Mrs. Louis H. Long, Mrs.
John Edward Beale, Mrs.'G. E. Voor-.
hies. Mrs. "Wardman, Miss Edna Davis,
Miss Sidney Davis and Miss Eliza Eli
zalde.
_ Miss Anita Dibble, who \u0084 has been
abroad for several, months past, will
leave in the near future for. America
and will probably come almost directly
to California. She will Join her, mother,
Mrs. Albert ' Dibble*, who has recently
built an attractive new home in Rosa
valley. : ; ; , • - ;
Captain and Mrs. John Burke Mtir-
phy,'' who^sr? \u25a0 nowh visiting- - Captain.
, Murphyia parents. Major and Mrs. Mur
phy, in Portland, expect to come to San
Francisco late , next; month. '.They will
be ..for a few weeks the guests of Mrs.
Murphy's . grandparents. Captain and
Mrs. : A. F. Rodgers, and will • then go
to the Presidio, where Captain Murphy
has been ordered.
.. Mrs. J. C. Stubbs, who has, been here
three or four days as the guest of her
daughter,- Mrs. Morton Gibbons, left
yesterday in her private car for her
home in i Chicago. .
\u25a0 Mr. and. Mrs. Oscar Sutro, . who have
a cottage In Mill Valley for the sum
mer, went last week to Lake Tahoe for
a > stay. .-,- . : ,. .:: -\u25a0 ;
/ \u25a0 . "i
Mr. and Mrs. Bernardo Shorb (for
Gossip in Railway Circles . V
AS, the bay shore cutoff nears com-;
pletion the future of the Valencia
\u25a0 street line between/San, Bruno
;and Third and Townsend streets
Is subject to considerable comment and
is of* great Importance to people who
now take the.trains at Valencia street
From.tlme to time rumors have x been
abroad that the line will be. made Into*
an electric one, but;the. Southern Pa-
ciflc officials say that no, such decision
has been reached. :It la aaid. however,
that in; order..tojaccommodate the Va-
lencla street business and that of the
cemeteries. ' Colma - and »Ocean View
good steam service will:be maintained
over.that line, and It is likely that con-
nectlon will be made at San Bruno with
the'double track drains. Just as the
West:Berkeley,trains connect,with the
Berkeley;service^ o.t Sixteenth street.
Probably.,therefore. one^or more^crews
willlbekept busy working back and.
forth on thls:llne^ possibly moving in
onerdlrectlon via Colma and the other
via Visltaclo^ ,It; iß;understood.how-
ever, that no>ecislon has been:reached
andnoservlce.wm.be.planneduntilthe^
bay-sl 1?^.1?^. c, u A° ff !»\u25a0\u25a0*****-
\ 'V^ v *v ••-.;>
.will;have the biggest hop
crop' in her history : this year.; is the
statement railroadmen ; who have
been through the hop sections, and t the
estimate'is-that the yield will r reach
80.000 which will .require ,800
cars to move.,; Oregon,, which as a'gen
eral; rule Praises; twice the amount,, has"
only;; 100.000 bales.-.: and -Washington;
which fusually; Is ahead of California,
will* have; :y«5.000:- There are aboS
2S.ooo;bales;.of the.old crop left over
in^the state.
:;h. K,Gregory. j ais i .tant general P
senger.agent of the Santa Fe. declares
that the telegraph operator Is more re-
Conditions in California
California, temper »ture» for th« list 24 hourt;
S*a.,rrancl«so ;..-.......\u25a0..: Minimum 51.1..;. Maxima* '83
; S*a Diego ....... ....... v ......--....:..:Ml li imim;;6o..:... Maximum; 72
San Francisco \u25a0 building \u25a0 permits for July 13:
Perm^ent^...;....^.:....;..;;?.^..^^ ....^...;....V.|6TM)00 'J.
Alterations ............ ......V... 8^....V«1u«: ................. 8,000 w "
Bank clearing* forjth« we<sk endinc July 13 at noon:
San FranciM0...543,222,b36.e3....;.190e, *39,79«,733.»7; fain 8 p«r eint *'
\u25a0'•.'';; ' »ala 19 p«r cent -
Lo« Aajeles >12.H8,000.00.....,1906. W1.M2.8a>.00; »«i a 10 p« «.»i
Oakland ....I. f *,876,785,38;-. .';;! wo« ;<\u25a0.' clearing^ home) V
SaaJow. ......$ 521,289.84. ;....190fl. $.. 382, 223.33; *»ia S« *w cent
i *::-.?!»•;»«: :-.?!»•;»« Jo»«uiB ,pot»to ntwer. ttyithe pwwnt exop Will brine . tl»m WJ7 000 Mo
'Sw WO^V* ißaX °™ Ma hh * ppflM ' Som.of ti» prteoipta VroW.r* VWti« ft^^yH
JULY m W?
merly * Miss , Elizabeth Sheehan) re
turned yesterday from their honeymoon
Journey through southern California
and are at the Fairmont."
Mr. and Mrs. Julian Thome, both of
\u25a0whom have been seriously 111 \u25a0with
typhoid fever this summer, but whj
are now convalescent, to leav^ \
about thj? erul of September on "the
Korea for the orient and will fro'from
there around the world In. rather lei
surely'mode, vlsitingr where their fancy
leads them. They expect to be absent
at least a year, much of which 'time
wiir be spent in Europe.
Mrs. Daniel Frank Cralsr '(formerly
Miss Elizabeth Burt). who has been th»
guest of her sister. Mrs. Charles Wild
er at the latter' 8 home in the Santa
Cruz mountains for several weeks, has
been quite ill but has recovered suf
ficiently to leave for the north. She.
has Joined her husband. Captain Craig.
U. S. A., at Vancouver barracks, where
he has been ordered for station. •
» "-. -\u25a0.\u25a0--.\u25a0 ' .-.-.*»!•--»: J'l
Mrs. A. \v. "Wilson and Miss, Bernlca
"Wilson are spending several weeks as
Lake Tahoe.
Miss Lalla TVenzelburger. recently
went to Lake county,, where she 13 the
guest of Miss Lutle Collier.
Mrs. George H. Buckingham went to
Lake Tahoe last week.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Parker Currier, who
are spending the summer at the Hotel
Rafael, expect to leave about thm end
of September for, the , delightful trip
.which they make each year " through,
the east and Canada. They will visit
the larger citlea before their return to
California and will spend some tlm» la
New York. . . V.
sponslble for causing him, Oregory, to
lose bis temper and ; endangering 'tha
any^otheV pe'rson^iri SS*" th *n
appears that no" matter* how pla/n
the message .Gregory sends som«
mlssfnided operator wEIJ twist and.turn
peaceful tendencleshe would start toi
, Chicago on a war of extetmlnatlon.
"Look at this." exclaimed Greror*
wrathfully yesterday,' as he dlsnlayei
a telegram from Denver which asked
this question:
. "When does beer : onen in
-- Denver?" ' *"
"Now. what could I make of'thi.t
Why.;l had to go on a still hunt and
after much thinking I came to the* con
-elusion that it meant. *When does Bell*
Gordon open In Denver"*" " \u25a0
. • • '• -.
Joseph Mcllroy of the Missouri. Kan
sas and Texas line, returned yesr-rd^
from the :.outHern^ part ot^ the £taf»
- He is amaied with the pro*™ 5.2
m San^Diego. and\ays XeS^re^
eral fine bulldlngg in the conr« ni
construction and^h« GeneralX ant ?
--putting ,upa -hotel which wSHI I
credit to the state. V
\u25a0 ~ • • •
A basebairgame win be Dl*T*rf «;«!«
Sunday mornlS^a? :lllmlla PlSrtas^ l
park between the " Sr, \u25a0 «# * \l.'
TransportafioV club^"team an^
coast^ivisloS^ ran road W
.. - ,~- - . -. ;,*"? ,*^
*: A. E" Roome «nn«vrint»n li.n»li.n» V'l J '
egriphs "or "he "Stteli >2lii? >I? 1 "
left for an ln<^X?^ A^tl * hai
P^ys im^J^'wSl^gS m;
'Ogden. * * far ai
•*•.-. \u25a0 -
^.^o^^^^^^
Angeles, has been transferrili tl
Spokane. transferred tc

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