OCR Interpretation

The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, July 23, 1907, Image 8

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85066387/1907-07-23/ed-1/seq-8/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 8

The Sati Francisco Call
JOHN D. SPRECKELS^v; .;.;_.......... ; Proprietor ' •
CHARLES W. H0RN1CK.. ........ .....:.. General lilanager
ERNEST S. SIMPSON •'. . . . ..\ ... .;. . .-..;. ' rf . Managing Editor \u25a0
A(drei) All Camnmiotlen -tp THE SjLJf ,VRAXCISVO. C>AtiSj. ;
Trl'rpbone "Temporary Sff"— AsH fpr The Call. The Operator Will Connect',
Voti With Ihe Department Yen VPlsk* ' -. ": «»
BUSINESS OJTICB ..-—Market and TMrd Struct*. San Francisco
Open Until 11 O'clock- Every Ni^ht In theY^ar.
EDITORIAL. ROOMS . . . / J and Third Streets
MAIN* CITY BRANCH . ; . . . . . . .l«st THltneTP Street Near Post
OAKLAND OFFICE— 46B 11th SL <JBacon block) -. Telephone Cakland I»S3
AXA&IEDA OFFICE— H3S Park Street ....T. Telephone Alaraeda 55S
BERKEI^EY OFFICE— SW. Cor. Center and Ox ford. Telephone Berkeley 77
CHICAQO OFFICE — Marquette Bld^..C. George Krogaets. Representative
NEW YORK OP-FICE — SO Tribune Bldgr. .Stepben B. Smltti, Representative -
Delivered by Carrjcr, 20 CeoU Per Week- 75 Gtnta Per Month. Single
Copies 5 Cent?. '+*
Terms hy 'ftlaH.. Includin*: Po»tas» idufo With Order):
DAILY CALL, anciudlns Sonday), 1 year...; $8.00
DAILY CALL (Including; Sanday). 6 months .. . :.... t...-. 5400
DAILY CALL — By «ioK»e month .; ' J°°
EUKDAf CALU 1 y**r l*-B0
WEEKLY CALL. 1 y«ar /...... ...... .SI.OO
FOREIGN } Drily -• ?8.00 Per Year Extra
K«rArE.f 6unda3r ••••• : -•••••••• 54.15 Per Year Bxtra
POSTAGE. ( WeeWy \u0084 . , . JI.OO per Year Extra
Entered at the United States Pos t office ar Second Class Matter.,
Sampl* Copies- Will Be \u25a0 Forwarded When Requested.
Mail subscribers In ordering ehan^a'of address should be particular to
give both NEW AND OLD ADDRESS in order to insure a prompt
and correct cojmpliaoce with their rexjoest. \u25a0 .\u25a0<--.
ALABA3^LVS state bar association is engaged upon a work
that ought to interest California, because there is far greater
need of it here than in any state of the union. This work
is the reform of tiie abuses of criminal appeal. The Ala
bama association lias setit out a circular to similar bodies in other
states, reciting the growing scandal of reversal on appeals for error
in the trial courts which was not really material. It is this fear
of reversal for purely technical and immaterial error that has per
mitted the scandalous delays and ridiculous pleas made by the
defense in the graft prosecutions. The time is wasted, for instance,
in Jrmg winded and wearisome attacks on the validity of the grand
jury and its act?, which touch not at all die question of the guilt
•or innocence of the persons accused. Counsel ought not to be
permitted to waste time jetting grand jurors on' trial as they have
done in these cases. The acts of a de facto official body should
be recognized as valid beyond question^
The trial court, however, from long and bitter experience, fears
reversal oi\ immaterial points or , for error that caused no sub
stantial injury to the accused. The California law reports are full
of just such reversals, notwithstanding. the express provision of law
forbidding such action. Of course, the statute js of doubtful word
ing and the appeal courts may construe the words "substantial
injury" to suit themselves. The Alabama lawyers are preparing;
a law with similar design, but they will probably find the same
difficulty there.- (There is no means to limit by statute the discre
tion of appeal courts. . .
It is a remarkable fact that in this country the reversals and
new trials granted on appeal are something- like 50 per cent of the
whole, while in England the proportion is about | per cent. That
is to say, in the United States it is an even bet that the judgment
of a criminal trial court is defective for some trivial fault and the
work must be done all over again.
Justice Brewer of the national supreme court is on record as
saying that the abuse of setting aside verdicts for error not going
to the merits is great and growing, but it is quite clear that reform
must come through the appeal courts and not the legislatures.
And. your, petitioners. will ever pray.
WISCONSIN is one of the progressive states that have insti
tuted really effective systems of regulation for railroads
and common carriers. Under the leadership of Senator La
Follette the decent people of Wisconsin have been able to
control their home politics and throw off the rule of corporations.
In line with this policy is a recently enacted law to discipline, the
Pullman company and compel that monopoly to show some regard
for the convenience of the traveling public.
It is a rule of the sleeping car company to make up all upper
berths at night, whether they are* occupied or not. The object
is, of course, to compel travelers who want air space and ventila
tion to buy a whole section. The plan is nothing less than an
impudent gouge.
-The^Wisconsin legislature has shut off the machinery of this
petty imposition by the enactment of a law providing that when
upper berths are not occupied ithe; shelf or ledge must not be
Jet down. The occupant of the lower berth is thus relieved from
the stifling sensation of sleeping in a coffin and bumping his head
against the lid every time he* lifts it. In warm climates the addi
tional air space is a quite considerable boon.
All this may- seem a small matter, but it is worthy of con
sideration as an indication or symptom of the general policy of this
monopoly to play the hog in all its relations with the public; Its
charges for service are exorbitant, its rules oppressive and its. tax
shirking continuous and monstrous. It goes into court. and declares
that it is above "and "beyond the law. It refusesto admit the;juris
diction of the interstate commerce commission and asserts. that the
United States has neither power nor authority to regulate* its busi
ness. In a word, the Pullman company is an outlaw corporation
by its own declaration.
IT A 7"HO saw the white fly first? \ It, seems; that there is; an ex
1/1/ asperated controversy afoot for the honors of discovery, and
YV celestial minds in learned circles arc deeply agitated: -' The
University of California, which asserts a prior ownership
of insect pests, is all torn up, because the state horticultural com
missioner, whose other name^is Pease, declares that .Professor
Woodworth is a mere^prctender, who usurps the glory that rightly;
belongs to the illustrious Gossard. Not only that, but Woodworth
is charged with: larccnously appropriating the credit for \u25a0'•, the war
of extermination successfully -waged by the horticultural
mission.;' ' ' - \; .\u25a0 : : \u0084-\ \u25a0 y/ : \
As everybody knows, the white fly is an outlaw bug,;first cousin !
to.the-woolly/aphisand the cottony cushion scale, not so much: in \
entomological as in predatory relationship. The whife.fly isithe
Jessie James of the orchard and farm. He appears to \ be^immune!
. from the squirt gun and- the smoke b*ellovvs.:He has a : fine and !
healthy appetite for arsenic and_ corrosive' sublimate. :No cunning I
chemicals or acrid vapors impair; his hold on life. The otherwise
;omnivorous lady bug refuses to eat him} He laughs to scprn:^he
; college professor/ The only way is : to; cut down the tree 'and so
'destroy the outlaw's; stronghold. You can cure; him with an ax.
,;•.:. Professor Woodworth warmly .retorts thaUhe is. "not guilty,
of. plagiarism."- TO •
sard's name; at leasts once in/ trie; university -bulletin, ilttmajr -be i
pointed ' put/ however; that 'the; celebrated 'Gumplowicz is nowhere |[
mentioned in that valuable and important ' f work.- We should not i
wonder, if Professor Woodworth were saying next that he never ',
heard'of Gumplowicz. - - ; \u25a0 7 > .
Then the professor unlimbers his own squirt gun in reprisal
on the commission, and he declares: : : . ;' - . '
The work of the commission in the white fly matter has been half
hearted, and -not such as I should desire credit for. Orders were giv'eh by,
the commission to the Marysville orchardists to cut down trees infected
with the white fly, the work to be -done -by July 8. When! was there re
cently about 50 trees, out of 1,000; had been cut down. The commission's
order apparently; remains to^be- obeyed^. .' '.'\u25a0: '' '" ~"^ w:. .;^ r .
Moreover^ the charge made by Pease that the university de
sires to butt into "the white fly situation. by; claiming credit for
the, work done by an Alabama bugologer is equally unwarranted,
says Professor ; Woodworth,. because '-'the Alabaman, destroyer wag
merely a coincidence, .and any^ way he_ was a former; member of
the- university, entomological department. It was like this:
;> Commissioner Pease , is credited- with saying that' the /university de
sires to get into the white fly 'situation and gain the credit 'of the work
done, by importing. Professor ,« W: T.'i Clarke from Alabama I , in the. campaign
against the white fly. The absurdity ; of that ; will be understood when , it ; is
known that Professor Clarke, a former member of our department/ was
on his way to California from Alabama tc^ resume his work here < before
it was known that the .white fly: existed in Caftfornia. - • '. >
Professor' Clarke just, happened, and the university is not to
blame: It all makes ar very animated: and inspiring -debate, but
we. hope that the bug police will reconcile their: differenccs^and
gO tO WOrk. ' ; -:'-v'- ; ' -'\u25a0'. '\u25a0 '— \u25a0^\u25a0\u25a0V.; :'^ : \ :/\u25a0-''.' ; "' ' - : '<-::) :] "\-
TS^" 1^ 0^ 11 rust be g^:busihess whole
sale; jobbers "to sign : contracts ;not;tci sell any but trust/goods/
The; j6bbers:paid?full -retail ;prices : for the merchandise,but;at
the. end [ .'of thirty if: they vhad purchased^no 'goods- from
the trust'sreompetitors, rebates were forwafde^^
ence' between, the fobbing and -.the retail prices. The : government
intervened to- stop^ that practice, but"; in the--, meantime the 'trust "had
gained controlof almost.all the wholesale Uobacco trade: ' The trust
next took up; affight for the retail tradconlthe Standard^oil-plan. If
a man opens a cigar stand /he !is^ quite likely l'tp find a' red front store
set up alongside/ if there is any;. business 1 worth. fighting \ for/ or : '. an
agent of the trust- will offer ; the owner a higher rent. "The end
is certain. ->-•\u25a0- - — -*• .:\u25a0;-\u25a0 ~-~ -
This is^ the monopoly Vwhich \ the^'governmerit-delires to break
up by :the suits •: instituted^ last }week. The % remarkable>feature of
these suits is the petition. that the court appoirit;a ; receiver, this
has n^ yer ;been;attempted(beforeUnd itns^quite ; id^btful whether
the^courts : will look with^favor onsb radical am innovation. 'Attor-
W General ;B6naparte, who may ,be : regarded Vastthe inventor or
discoverer of ; the plan,,believesvheVcan;gettfavorable
the courts. The : petition, is based oh the: provision •of the : Sherman j
law.-: against trusts which ; permits -fprfeiturei of v& business illegally i
pursued^^ Mr.jßonaparte maintains that vthe' only : way'td'give effect j
I to «- th > forf eiture -provision is ito r- appoint £ a receiver^ acting under !
j orders from the court. >It isa maxim of • laW that* where^ there is a'
! wron & ; there is a; remedy,- andv it ; is up/to ; the court- to i find |that
remedy. It;, is; ,quite^ certain "that legal.:proceedings ; have hitherto
VV ff ° v * d wholly ineffectuahto^break^;up \u25a0monop6HesSl sßut5 But a receiver
ship would ; do it. ; \u0084",".*'./ V " • : '* •*.)*•'. - tC "^ \u25a0
" Knicker^WTiat •1 s ; a' square deal ? ?L; .
-.; Backer— A 1 *".' triangrulari' "circle.-— New
Tork*Bumv^ ; vV;:'-:-i/ I BHH I WM \u25a0\u25a0
: :•;.'•'\u25a0 \u25a0/•\u25a0 .* \u25a0..:-\u25a0\u25a0••:. : !*'\u25a0 -..::.;\u25a0; ' '
• Stella^— What. was the summer resort
like?ij ; ; ,:;.•; r-;,v. -,-.; v_• \u25a0•\u25a0.. ;.• \u25a0 . ,\u25a0,./,'.
! .^Bellar-A > hamlet, i' with ?j Romeo 'i left
out.— New York : - Sun- "\u25a0'-:\u25a0£ .- : >: ? -V • - "\*
Sfiatiered Hopes
. Husband (explaining \ his, late 'home
comln«)--XMy;dear^ I "coudn'tlheip it:-- 1
juet I missed r the f last 'car an<*a had ' to
wait ;40«minutes. \\yj^ -'i< \u25a0' .-~\i - '''-''"• '\u25a0\u25a0.
'; iWlf e~-Now. o ddii't^blame \u25a0} it \u25a0; on vi- the
streetcar j,; company.^jTheylv*^ 'troubles'
enough- without • you^-petrblt 7 Free
Irirßailway Circles j]
* . \u25a0 \u25a0 »... , \u25a0 .. • — -is.
THE ; Saturday ?to •„' Sunday travel,
which has been growing steadily
for several years, has surpassed
. all expectations' this season.
This. traffic has so far outgrown all an
ticipations that i the railroad company
Is severely taxed to J provide . accommo
dations for, the week end business. It
is estimated ithat to Santa Cruz. alone
the Southern Pacific carried.- between
last Saturday morning and Sunday
morning, 5 more .than 6,000 people, and
Fred Swanton, who iscommonly/known
as the "Father of : Santa Cruz," said
there were 30.0Q.0 people last Sunday on
thebeach.tln fact, all the trains out of
\ the city were taxed to their, fullest
i capacity., and "though two \ specials left
Santa Cruz Sunday anight. = >' requiring
two and three engines to haul them up
the hill out of Santa" Cruz, : there J were
people . standing ' in ; every car. \An ' im
mense ; number boarded - the i trains ?at
Capitola, and' there - was "i scarcely a
station along the line which, did not
swell the patronage "mt the trains.
J. , Downey Harvey, ; president of , the
Ocean Shore line, . as < everybody knows,
is \u25a0'. a man of small 5 stature, : but a ; thor
oughly;.up, "to date railroad man, who
can discourse learnedly f on the cost of
ties, -ballasting, - and double) barreled
locomotives /which £ consume their own
smoke. }: He was standing ]by the. tracks
of . the I Bay Shore limited at^ Santa Crux.
Fred SwantonVllne,"T6n: which he .gets
annuals and .other^thlngß. and' which
consists: of a '.toy engine and toy cars,
when -a dainty little , miss approached
him; and- offering her fare asked for a
ticket, :- ;\ lv-./.. ;..>; ; . - : :\u25a0. - ":\u25a0•:-\u25a0\u25a0.-•/;-
''What's that?'.' asked J. Downey
Harvey, : "Why, : my .dear /young lady; I
am: not running this train." :.
;'. "Aren't, you?"; said the; child. -
' -.."Why no,-; you .can buy, your \u25a0 ticket
from : that ; gentleman," pointing -; to
Swanton; : ,
. "'What; that big man run, this 'little
train J and' you ) don't ? - Excuse me. You
are • so .; little,',' f she \u25a0; added : in : : a . preco^
clous ?,way,' ,^that \u25a0 I r; thought j you . must
run. the little ; train." ' .
"}\u25a0;•> -' '•\u25a0-\u25a0\u25a0 : '- \u25a0\u25a0\u25a0•:. =-v« '\u25a0\u25a0 • . . Ai? . -
- W.'Ai? McGovern, .the new. superln-.
tendent ; of i the : ; coast division, \u0084• is an
earnest "and?; conscientious'- official, "and
is keenly alive jto the ' necessity of get
ting: In ' trains on ; time." "• He ia not above
getting, advice % from his \u25a0 subordinates,'
and has written a number of letters to
old conductors ''. and'.brakemenf on "his
division,'; asking : them 1 f orihints^ for the
betterment ; of * the i'j service. \u25a0 f Naturally,
thisjflatteramanyof'.the.men; ahd r some
havajtaken' the matter'so much^to heart
that* they 'have ..writteri"" long! replies ito
McQovern givlng£thelr\views" on ; how
delays *: can <be «i avoided. 3 ?. One old em -
ploye iwho \u25a0 haslbeen' with\the "company
Jor.'- many i years, 1 ; In i fact ; when* Bassett
was ' the r general manager/ of : the 'coast
llne.i intimated It ..was" none \u25a0 of -the
public's \busin ess Xwhen the >r trains ar-"
rived at;-" their.;; destination, (while '-. an-,
other^with • a keener wit" suggested that
it * was * just| as ; easy yto\ say "the • train
was ? 30 tmlnutes late; when "It-, was '.two
hours J late.^yi McGoyern ,i from % last 's ac
counts ;had j riof. received 'any.., valuable
information : and^will * :\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0: as •' &%last're
source,T.tum to the- train agents Ho
help him 'out. \u25a0 ' >.
Tracy^Cummln'gs of [the' Rock Island,
wholhas'been at\ v Lake' Tahoe toying
with:; the 4 oar I Instead %bt s the r pen,'.; has
returned much sunburned iand;rejuven
ated.'JiA,The' change i has i had ;-. so'; bene{
flclal an 7 effect {uporij him,; making him
look Tso' much! more i youthful.'^ that "J.^D.
Magill !f has ? decided rto ;' spend ; at s least
two^nionths^at' the lake":tn^order;to" re;
gain^the face v and v form .' of 1 youhger
dayaJc - - '• ', *. • ""- -
V E. ; E. Calving vice , president '\u25a0 and gen
eral; man age r-ofK t h c Sou them '\u25a0\u25a0 Pact flc
compahy,sleft)f this fcity.l yesterday , for
an > inspection ; trip v and * will go '• east as
far as|SparksV Nev/ : \u25a0''-'- - " " * : - •\u25a0\u25a0
Tells how Rear Admiral Evans became
as "Fiohtingßob" while a cadet
and of his triumph overjGerrrian Emperor
jTt \u25a0 1 1 . . - . —
A BUNCH of us were discussing the com
ing of the fleet of war. vessels to the coast,
with Rear Admiral Robley D. Evans in
command, and several versions were given
of the "origin "of his nickname, "Fighting Bob." The navy man
didn't .-.{ say a-,: word unUl .we'd all' finished, and then he came out
with his version, which, heVsays, is the true one. "I knew him at Ann
apolis," he said, "or rather I may say I heard of him there, and have met
him" since. When Evans "first went to the academy he had a bible text that
Ms mother had given him, and he tacked it up on the wall of hi 3 room. He
didn't know that wall ornaments were not. permissible in the academy, you
see. So 'when a minor officer stuck his head Inside the door, and. on seeing
the 1 tfltxt, 1 called out, 'Take that picture thing down.* Robley retorted, 'That isn't
a picture, and I won't take It down, I'll fight first."
The officer was not up to a fight then, but reported the matter to the com
mandant-The latteF said that the picture must come down,~ahd then Robley
said that he would appeal to s*me 'one higher up than the commandant If he
was again asked to remove his" mother's gift. The commandant had an idea
that the boy might have a big pull somewhere^ so he 'referred the matter him
self to the secretary 01 the navy. The newspapers had dropped on the story
meanwhile, and the religious papers took it up, then the churches became
Interested. They charged the navy department with being hostile to religion.
It ended in the text staying on Evans^wall and himself being decorated with
a new name, "Fighting Bob." N
f^vanc /~/i«tW *. "Evans has' a great admiration for Emperor
P va ns wnvinccs V- wU i iam> you ' knOTV% - said the professor. him :
emperor William se if a German, "and says that the emperor
knows more about more different things than any one he ever met. He was
at th^ opening of thcKielicanal some years ago, and among others he met on
one of the German war *vessels an officer who spoke to him, and they
chatted quite informally and pleasantly for some time on naval matters.
There was no formal introduction and none seemed needed. The German
officer suggested that he would like to present his wife, and Evans acquiesced.
She was ageniai'a'nd well informed lady and Admiral Bob enjoyed quite a
lengthy talk with her before it occurred to him that he might be monopoliz
ing a 'charming woman whom others appeared waiting to speak to. He went
away, and later asked some one who the officer was. It was Prince Henry.
;But Henry seemed to like it all right, and when he came to America it was
Admiral Bob who was chosen to be his guide."
r "Apropos Kiel," remarked the navy man, "I remember Jim Creelman tell
ing how one night -the emperor asked, as he was leaving the ship, how lons
it would take to close all the water tight compartments. Evans said about ,30
seconds, in' the day and perhaps two minutes in the night. With a merry
twinkle ": inyiiis eye ' the emperor asked — the admiral was only v a captain then,
you know— if he would mind closing them then. 'Certainly 'not,' was" the;
answer, and the captain turned to give the siren signal, only. to find the steam
too low.; to make a -sound. 'Ah. ha,' said William, 'you see, you cannot close
your bulkheads. at all.' At that moment Bob touched the electric signal for
general alarm, calling all hands. to quarters. Inyt moment the crew was all
swarming up and in exactly one-and half minuKes by the Imperial watch the
water, tight compartments were closed. 'Captain, I cannot conceive of a ship
being in : better condition.' said the imperial martinet."
"What I like about Bob Evans," said the lawyer, who prides himself upoa
his patriotism, "is that he was the man who let the Britishers* know that
Bering sea wasn't a sailing passage for England.! He went there from Val
paraiso, you remember, and stopped off here on the way."
The Smart Set
THE £ engagement ," ; of y. Miss..'. Ruth
Adams : and Frank Godfrey, •' . al^
though not . formally announced,
a will come as a surprise, for only to
their- intimate friends has the* news
been told. Miss Adams is a sister of
Mrs. J. P. Jackson; .and an heiress in
her own right.. "When not traveling she
lives at : her sister's attractive 'home at
Burlingame." Her .beauty is of an un
usual, type- — violet blue eyes, black hair
and a: splendid complexion. She is tall
and graceful. \ Her education was" re
ceived at Miss Snell's seminary in Oak
land, so -she -counts among her. inti
mates many of the well known society
girls \of .the city across the bay. Frank
Godfrey is an Englishman of excellent
family, and owns, a beautiful orange
ranch at . Riverside, - where i the young
couple wllFmake their horned
• •\u25a0\u25a0 * • •
Invitations have been Issued by Mrs."
Eleanor Martin to a dinner for Con
gressman and Mrs. Longworth' Wednes
day evening. It will prove a charming
a • •
Mrs. Thomas Breeze has joined her
daughter, Miss Louise \ Breeze, at Del
Monte, and will make an extended stay.
-..'•\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0'• \u25a0 • . ' . •
-Mrs. Charles Krauthoff,' the beautiful
wife, of Major Krauthoff.U.S. Al. will
return'to her apartments at the Knick
erbocker: September - 1. She is passing
the summer at Ross, but occasionally
conies to town.
• •\u25a0 - • •
' Miss ; Dora Wlnn {3 visiting: . Mr. and
Mrs. George ,C. Boardnian, who are
passing the summer at Del Monte.
, Mrs. Willis. Davis came up from
Santa Barbara last ' week to place her
son in the Adler sanatorium for a deli
cate .throat "It. happily
proved ; a success,^ an<3 [they have
turned to their home. ?
, • \u25a0 \u25a0 • * * . '
* ( Mrs."' J. • B. Shoobe'rt has mailed carr*.
for- a /tea Wednesday afternoon at her
home. In ; Sausalito, : complimentary to
.*. - ~ •
Personal Mention
J. Whitaker of Gault is at the Jeffer
son. t '. *\u25a0'.. v. .-," .:'.\u25a0 \u25a0 —'
;T. H. Snooks of Tacoma Is at - the
Hamlin. • » .- "•\u25a0<\u25a0
H.'. I*' Harris of Los .Angeles Is at the
Majestic: ~ -^£SSBB&H4BSMMKBMB
v Robert D. " Lay of Chlco Is at the
Fairmont. • ' '.'\u25a0 .' -
: ;p. E^Newlove of San Diego la at the
Jefferson: ":'
W. a; Scltch: of Fresno Is at'- the
,J, B.McClellari of Honolulu Is at, the
Jefferson. . t \u0084
**A;/;C. VWaile off Chicago' ls,at v 'the
Fairmont. ; . /
Mrs. J., A. Farwell : of Denver Is at
the : Majestic^g)3|o££BQjp^^»ng£»|
.^George iKnowles of Buffalo, N. T., la
attthe Hamlln.,- 1 " \u25a0'"'.:
":':Al 'B. C, : Dohrmann^of ; Mill Valley Is
at . the "' St.' Francis. •" *
\Fv; X Luskr a prominent attorney ' of
Chico, Is ;at the: Fairmont.
ih Galif ornia
ToJ^S: t^ : rT± "0* to it, W. \£&
C^ifomit^tanipeTirtnTet f or tfco paat 24 honri:
B*a -Ditto ; ' •••••;•.... ...... Mininnm ,H.V..r.JU»l»am «8- „ '
•\u25a0. - \u25a0\u25a0\u25a0'\u25a0p-xf' --..-\u25a0' -_\u25a0. '""•••••':••'• • M * a 'ni«m-«B..'....Mi«teniia "to .
JULY; 23, 1907
. her daughter, Mrs. Robert Dunsmulr,
"who Is here 'from Victoria, B. *C.,~ and
Mrs. ; Frederick W. Bancroft, who has
Just:arrived from her home In New-
York. Dr. Bancroft is of *the medical
staff of the Belle.vue hospital.
Dr. Clyde Payne and Mrs. Payne ara
recent arrivals at Del Monte.
Mrs. Edward- Griffith entertained 45
young 1 people at a dance last Wednes
day evening at her. beautiful home In
Ross. Among her guests were Misses
Dolly Cu3hing, Anna Foster and Helen
Baker, and Millen Griffith. James Jeuk
lns and Paul Foster.
• * •
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Hooker have re
turned from a pleasant visit to Del
• • •
Mrs. T. W. Huntington returned from
Del Monte Saturday and will leave this
afternoon, accompanied by her family,
for a month's outing, at Lake Tahoe.
•-_ • •
Mrs. Merrltt Reed and Miss Reed
have returned from a delightful trip
through the southland.- -- -',"
•• • .
Mr. and Mrs. William Porter are- so
journing at- Santa Barbara for the
benefit of Mr. Porter's health. Mr.
Porter Is Improving. - _,
\u25a0 • \u25a0 • • •
.Mr. and Mrs. Horry Meek and their
daughters are resting at Santa Bar
bara • from a motor trip through Los
Angeles and San Diego counties.
•' * /
E. M. Pomeroy passed 'Sunday at
Santa Cruz as the guest of friends.
• * •
Mrs.\c.. R. Winslow and her inter
esting children will remain three weeks
longer at Tahoe.
.-.\u25a0'•' • •*
J. Downey, Harvey spent-Sunday at
Santa Cruz.
1 Reuben H. Lloyd with A. J.,Rlch and
Daniel. Rich motored to Santa Cruz-
Saturday in Mr. Rich's car.
i. — .'\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0• — \u25a0 — — • ;•
-Mr. -and Mrs. Simpson Flnnell of
Tehama are at the Majestic..., ;
_\u25a0 George I.*Taylor and H. L. Harris of
Los Angels* are ; at: the Majestic. .
\u25a0c.'' jT* : an d Mrs. Mitchell Nathan of
Saaframento aro at the Fairmont- '
mJ" * Bull °<*. a /prominent lumber
man or Raymond. Wash.. Is at the St,
r rancls. :
i£H*% E :- CoolJd ««. » lar ? e manufac
turer of silverware at Merld«n. Conn.,
is at .the Hamlinr
rMrs.J. A. Hopper and Miss Kopp«r.
well known m Honoluli^and coast so-
Cm£2?- G : »» C looley'1 ooley ' superintendent of
th. v HBChH BCh ? Ols;aa(lnew president of
l» «\u2666 >h a «? a^ Educatlonal association.
«» at the St Francis.
M^ 1 - W ; Wllcox. Mr. and
tn^Ltt' C ' Hubbard and C. M. Wtlcox,
n f . an : ««tp ; party which toured
Hi/ S^F^c^ ***«**' « c «

xml | txt