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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, August 15, 1907, Image 8

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The San Francisco Call
CHARLES W. HORNICK '. General Manager
ERNEST S. SIMPSON Managing Editor
Address All Communications to THE SAN FP-AXCISCO CALL
Telephone "Temporary SO" — Ask for Tbc Call. The Operator Will Connect
Yon With the Department Yoa \VI«h.
BUSINESS OFFICE Market and Third Streets. San Francisco
Open Until 11 O'clock Every Night In the Year.
KDITORIAL. ROOiIS Market and Third Streets
MAIN CITY BRANCH 1651 Fillmore Street Near Post
OAKLAND OFFICE — 468 11th St. (Bacon block) . .Telephone Oakland 1083
ALAMEDA OFFICE— I43S Park Street Telephone AJameda 659
EERKSILET OFFICE— SW. Cor. Center and Oxford. Telephone Berkeley 77
CHICAGO OFFICE: — Marquette Bldsr..C. George Krogness, Representative
NEW YORK OFFICE — 30 Tribune Bldg. -Stephen B. Smith. Representative
Delivered by Carrier. 20 Cents Per Week. 76 Cents Per .Month. Single
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give both NEW AND OLD ADDRESS in onier to insure a prompt
and correct compliance with their request
THE most pregnant comment upon the victory of Ryanism
over Herrmism in the republican primary of Tuesday is fur
nished by Ryan himself. The clear headed young leader of
the strong element in the party that demands reform, demands
the vigorous continuance of the graft prosecution and demands
the turning down and kicking out of Herrin and the other and
smaller Southern Pacific agents was talking-yesterday of the victory
and what it meant.
The cynical attitude of the scoffers and sneerers who hold
reform in politics to be part joke and part swindle was touched
upon and the query was put to him, "How many of your dele
pates can you hold in line?" . .. .
"Every last man of them," was the emphatic reply, "for any
thing that is right — none of them for anything that's wrong.",
There is the secret of the worst drubbing Herrin or any;
other boss ever got in San Francisco. 'It was — and it is — a revolt
against political and governmental wrong and for political and
governmental right. The 8,000 republicans who won the day for
Ryan were n©t with him because he was R3'an, but because he
was for the right — right men, right methods, right politics and
right government. He better than anybody else knows that there
lies his strength; he and everybody else knows-that there lies the
best hope of this city for decent government. Neither Ryan nor
any other man or influence will be able ..to ' handle y the republican
convention that is to meet next month in the interest of anybody
or anything to the detriment of the common interest. Let who
will sneer at the "reformers" ; let the regulars and the [ volunteers
of defeated and disgraced bossism have as much . satisfaction as
they can get out of predicting evil and trying to bring it about;
the important thing is that the republicans of San Francisco
have waked up. They have had enough of the kind misgov
ern ment that Herrin has given and helped to give San- Francisco
for the last six years, and they are out to try their own hands in
the selection of men for municipal office. They know what they
want and they will get it. '
Herrin and his man Fisk — who is about as much of a success
as a postmaster as he is in politics — will doubtless deny that there
has been a fight. They and the smaller fry of Southern Pacific
bossism will swear to it that they made no effort to control the
coming republican convention. This they will say because there
is nothing else for them to say, and they will be given pretty
nearh r all the respectful credence they deserve. The truth is that
they have been up against an aroused public sentiment and have
been beaten to a frazzle. It always turns out that way when
public opinion is sufficiently stirred. No machine, no combina
tion, no syndicate of bosses can stand against the people 'once they
decide that they are getting the worst of it. And the people of
San Francisco are well stirred up, thoroughly aroused. Who
ever has any doubts on that score may consider Schmitz in jail
for his felonies; may regard the company of accused bribe givers
on the road to the same place; may reflect upon the ousted boodle
supervisors and the character of the citizens called to the task
of cleaning up a city government befouled by the hoggish crimes
of Schmitz and his administration; may then ask Herrin and his
satraps what they think about public opinion.
For the victory of Tuesday was but another manifestation
of the same sentiment that has so strongly supported the prose
cution of those who have been caught stealing and receiving the
public's property. San Francisco is tired of being robbed, tired
of being swindled, tired of crooked officials and of the crooked
politicians who put crocked men in office. That was' the verdict
.returned on Tuesday. The republicans of San Francisco have said,
''Hands off, Mr. Herrin!" and they mean it.
IT was wholly to have been expected that Japan would not keep
faith in the curious bargaining by which President Roosevelt
hoped to get Japan's consent to some kind of an exclusion
clause in the treaty in exchange for virtual abandonment of
the state law of California which San Francisco was enforcing with
regard to separate schools for orientals. From Washington comes
the information that the president is <' exasperated" over the posi
tion in which the Japanese haveput him'by their rejection of the
'American overtures for an exclusion proviso, in the new treaty.
California, if we remember aright, was a little bit. exasperated
with the president when he scolded us and talked of chastisement
because we declined to accept the Japanese as "desirable citizens."
iV/c on the Pacific coast felt that Roosevelt had not sufficiently
informed himself when he declared that Japan was the "gentle
man among the nations," and that the Japanese ought to be
admitted by naturalization to the benefits and blessings of Ameri
can citizenship. We made sure that he did not know what kind
of immigrants were coming to us" from Nippon, or he would never
have had emotions of that nature. -
The Pacific coast was quick to. see that the president was
promising more than he could deliver when, through the doubtful
medium •of Schmitz and the San Francisco ; school board, word
came to us that if we would relax the separate, school' regulation
Mr. Roosevelt would be enabled to secure for us the exclusion of
the Japanese, which we deemed and still deem essential to the
preservation of our racial integrity "and our national institutions.
The president's good faith was never In question, but we, like the
\u25a0 rest of the world, knew the Japanese to be rather shrewd and
sljcxd in their diplomacy than deoendable and straightforward. At
that very time the attitude of the Japanese in this country was
enough to make the Pacific coast certain that exclusion could- come
with Japanese consent only after bargaining that would prove both
humiliating and "unprofitable to the United States. -^
Now, if the Washington reports are to be accepted, the presi
dent finds himself in the highly embarrassing situation of being
unable to redeem his pledges to San Francisco!: We have kept
our part of the compact, but the president cannof deliver the
goods. .The Japanese won't let him. The "gentle man !ambng the
nations" desists -from throttling -helpless Korea long enough . to
decline — with the utmost politeness, to be sure— -all that we have
offered him in exchange for his consent to shutting out from
our country his coolie laborers. We "offer to let the Japanese
school boy into the schools with our own children arid we do it;
we offer to let the Japanese exclude American laborers; we offer
our assent to a tariff league between Japan and Korea giving the
Japanese a practical monopoly of that -market.- But Japan, "owing
to the state of popular feeling," courteously refuses to talk about
a treaty excluding Japanese laborers from the United States.
Nobody will, blame the president for his reported "exaspera
tion"; on the contrary, most Americans will wonder that he has
been so amiable and tolerant for so long. Most of us have been
convinced for a good while that Japan was not only "cocky"
but tricky. .\u25a0"/
THE Oakland Tribune sees nothing but literary rubbish In the
press comments and discussion over the incident of a "silly
woman" hoisting the red flag of socialism over her house in
The victim of cancer who contemplates- with unconcern the
spot where the flesh refuses to heal does not realize that death
lurks in his blood, and that the trifling corruption of the flesh is to
the trained physician the premonition of coming dissolution.
I There is more to the red flag incident than the extravagant
follies of a silly old woman. The episode is the. emanation of a
nasty mess that is brewing beneath our body politic. . The Oak
land woman's flag. symbolizes a socialism that is more dangerous
than anarchy. Both socialism and anarchy have for their object
the destruction of our republic. But socialism is the more dan
gerous, in that it masks its designs under what it pleases to call a
philosophy. f We can deportW anarchist, while we must harbor
within our bosom the , viper of "socialism, with its red flag the
herald of destruction. Whether the flag is waved by the street
corner agitator or neighborhood: virago, it means but one thing
danger. The woman; may be silly, but the policy she screams in
support of is both pernicious and insidious. The realization should
come before it. is too late that socialism is anarchy without threats
of dynamite. It is a disease that rots republics instead of sum
marily destroying their headers. -
F. B. Ackerman and wife of Treka
are at the Baltimore. ,
H. O. Aremlc of Goldfifeld arrived at
the Savoy yesterday. '
J., Fielder and wife of San Jose are
guests at the Hamlin.
Mrs. George G.: Car r and son of Han
ford are at the Dorchester.
ft S. M. Feldheim. and "wife of Oroville
are guests at the*^ Jefferson.
A. Clarke and R, Warner, of Denver
are stayjng at the St. James. ; .
J. V. M, , Conriell.v a /mining man of |
Torfopah. is at the Majestic.
. T.i K. Richardson, a railroad man of
Grass Valley . is at the Hamlin. " . \
Dr. E. A. Kiisel and Miss M. I* Kusel
of . Oroville are at- the * Majestic ; '..:
H. M. - : Martin and ] family of Tonopah
are registered at 'the Fairmont " ' ':
Charles A.- McCouft arid wife of Sacra
mento are guestsat the St.' James.' ;
. George Hale Brabrook ;'*of \u25a0'.\u25a0 Taunton,
Mass.; is a guest at the^ St. Francis.": ;'
R.M. Huston, wife Van<Json*of Kent
| ton, p-,' are : stay in g at; the ; Jeff ersoh. ' . :
J. H.' MacMijlanl a mining operator, of
; Goldfleld arrived' from" Los 'Angeles yes
[ terdair ajrd ia at the St. Francis.' •" '--- '
Personal Mention
Walking Oat
Henry Proctor of Tucson and Adolph
*reae of Los; Angeles are * at the'Sa
1W . G -. W 4 Schuster, of Stockton; and Mrs.'
M. E. Engel of Chico are at the Pacific
_M. j. Horan 1 and. A. B. Symons of
Kansas City are registered at the St.-
" C L. Aramons and Ralph " Ball ar
rived .at the Hamlin yesterday from
*uma, Ariaj. \u25a0 "
k!^- J ; Vause and R - **' Spencer ' of'
New York city are guests at the Ma.
Je stlc annex.'-;^t. : \u25a0 '.\u25a0-'- ;>; 17 ,\u25a0: \u25a0 ..
Duncan Hayne and wife of San Ma
teo, accompanied by: Miss Savage, are
*tay in g , at the } Fairmont.
t George ; H.'. Hendee ; "and wife reached
i, here from ' Springfield, Mass., yesterday
; an< J are : at the^ Jeff erson. ; •" • ;\u25a0 ; \u25a0 :..
\u25a0 '.'\u25a0 S. E. Vermilyea, a Los Angeles bank
er.v.and a • party ' of i friends from that
city are at, the Imperial.; : ;.;;
o J> **• -\u25a0' Mason, ' formerly ' « Miss
Potts ; of Sacramento, 1 * arrived - yesterday
at the Imperial; en^route. forvShanghal
by liner; Nippon Maru. X \u25a0 , v
"Judge J. h. '\u25a0'' Pryorjahd family of
Sausalito have retu jn * d - from .'. an ex»
In Railway Circles |
*— — : *
CP. WILLIAMS, 'whose card bears
the imposing title of special agent
the transportation department
of the Pennsylvania lines with
"headquarters in Pittsburgh has been
paying a number of fraternal visits to
the , operating officials of the Southern
Pacific and the Santa Fe", and has come
to- the conclusion that of "all the cool
ducks" he has met in his wanderings
over the continent the Southern Pa
cific and the, Santa Fe.make the best
showing. He attributes it, to our cli
mate and declares — privately, of
course — that : it must be the weather
that makes. men unconcerned when ac
cused of misapplication of other peo
ple's belongings. Williams first went
to a Southern Pacific official and ex
postulated 1 with him for not returning
promptly the Pennsylvania - line's 100
000 pounds capacity, steel gondolas
which were sent from the east to here
loaded with structural steel. These cars
traveled by \u25a0the shortest route in
order to. expedite shipments, and now
the Pennsylvania people are complain
ing that they cannot get the gondolas
back. ... The Southern Pacific official
heard the complaint with a mild, pleas
ant countenance, then turned and
r looked out of the window across the
bay, sighed gently and replied:
.•> "Yes, I understand that there are
some big gondolas on the system,
owned by a torelgn line. How many
I. do not know. They are clumsy
things/aren't they?" he continued kind
ly, "and you can see -we nave no use
for them. We can't load them with>
anything for the east, so you see some
one has put them to use, and I under
stand that these gondolas are being
employed hauling ore from Goldfleld
and Tonopah to the smelter at Salt
Lake. They are admirable for that
purpose, and also some are being used
In hauling brick to local points. They
also«are well suited for that work."
"Why don't you return them?" asked
the aggravated car hunter.
"They ] would have to be dead
headed," was the reply.
'fWeli; aren't you handing me a gold
brick?" was all the special agent could
gasp. ...
George Fraser, manager of the base
ball team of the Transportation club,
after much telegraphic correspondence
.with the secretary of the navy,* has se
cured permission to land hls-ball toss
ers, ladies and ' lookers on .at Goat
island .next Saturday afternoon and
give an exhibition game of baseball.
It is not thought possible for the op
posing team, 'the Pensacolas, to be in
the game. All they will have to do
Is i to ; swim in ; the bay .to recover the
balls which the transportation men will
send flying toward the olty or to Berke
ley or to some other far off point.
Edward ' Snell, has announced that he
will be In the game, and so has E. M.
Pomeroy, and as f both gentlemen are
most popular, in society their presence
will insure the attendance of a large
number of ladles. The government boat
wiUleaveithe dock in this city at 1:80
p.' m. sharp. v
W. S. Palmer, general superintendent
of the northern division : of the • South
ern Pacific, ; and D. " Burkhalter are at
Sparks. - >
. -H. , J. Snyder, general agent of the
Mexican Central, is in Los Angeles.
Bad for Gchleotatus Qyaylei
Editor Call: The following was
used a few : years ago; where life ; was
a misery.; on -s account of mosquitoes. It
never' failed:; Put hot coals on a
shovel, on -the coals put small pieces
ofji(gum ' camphor and let burn.
Put 1% in r rooms \u25a0; ; just before dark,
and • on porches. . V Mosquitoes r are . very :
pol«onous]. to "some -people, 7 and. nothing
seems to ] relieve , the ' irritation. I . have
found {.this \will.\ C"W.
: : -Petaluma,; Cal.
tended jtou'r^to England aridithe conti
nent: and : are at" the Fairmont. . ' •
J. L; Marsh arid^wife of -Lincoln/ Neb.,
who; are ; on i a:',vlsit .: to : San' Francisco,"
are Staying .at the Baltimore. ':.'\u25a0':' « '
Tells of Miss Katrina Wright's display of Ameri
can independence in court and
of Mrs. Park's conversion to equal suffrage
», _ . f a LL the way from North China to the
lennessee Ulrt /\ Straits Settlements they are talking
Staggers Court <**. a t, out tnc stalwart *and uncomp: cruis
ing Americanism of blonde, tall Katrina Wright— she is a clear and stately
six feet— daughter of Luke Wright, former ambassador of the United States
to Japan. The army, the navy and the diplomatists in the orient are aflutter
with gossip about the startling unconventionality of Miss Wright and the
series of shocks she gave the solemn and ceremonious Nipponese while her
dignified father was representing among them the Washington government.
Miss Wright is clever, handsome and accomplished not only socially but
in the usages of the high diplomacy. She was made much of while her father
was governor of the Philippines, and was equally conspicuous and quite as
much admired when she went in his company on the mission to Japan. But
Miss Wright is also intensely American, a believer in the charming theory
that every American woman is a sovereign by birth and inheritance. More
over, sh* has the. courage to make direct and . practical applicatioa of that
theory. This js what she did in Japan. Diplomacy staggered when she made
the application.
I hear from the orient that on one occasion there was to be an elaborate
court function at which the emperor .was to appear. The representatives
of the various nations and their respective wives were bidden to the affair.
Mrs. Wright was ill and unable to attend, so her ultra- American daughter
announced her intention of chaperoning the ambassador. This was some
thing unheard of in Japanese court circles. It was pronounced impossible.
The energetic and Indomitable Miss Wright, however, by some means accom
plished it and went with her father.
Sits Down in the The finishing touch of her manifestation of
,-. * » r> " independence came when the emperor en-
Emperor s Presence tercd . As he appeared there was , of COUT3e#
an instantaneous rising on the part of all the company. The high court
officials, the members of the Japanese nobility, the representatives of foreign
powers and all else who happened to be there remained standing in the im
perial presence— all except Miss Katrina- She stood until she wa3 weary
and then deliberately sat down.
At this stage Miss "Wright's revolt against custom and her defiance of
precedent seems not to have been so very terrible, but I am told that the
Japanese— who were, of course, too circumspectly and augustly polite to ap
pear to notice the incident at the time— and the other "official circles" are
still whispering and nodding about.it.
Won to the Cause Mrs " ilaud Wood Pa rfe of Boston, the or
t " if. c A~*ui^! Sanizer of the first college women's suffrage
«X Miss Anthony league , ,s, s a charming H:tle woman
gracious personality, very different from the strident, short haired individual
usually regarded as the typical "woman's rights woman." At the reception
given by Mrs. Austin Sperry in honor of Mrs. Park and her fellow worker
in the cause, Mrs. Rachel Foster Avery, on their recent visit here, Mrs. Park
told the story of her conversion to the views of the suffragists. She had
been brought up in a conservative family, she said, and a suffragist had be
come something of an ogre in her imagination.. Somehow the stories about
the eccentricities of the women that sought the manly privilege of the ballot
had centered around Miss Anthony. The impression had been heightened
by the habit of the boys, when they wanted to "be very emphatic but not
quite profane, of ejaculating "Susan B. Anthony" in the same tone in which
it is customary to invoke "Great Caesar's Ghost." It was her first meeting
with Miss Anthony, and finding the great suffrage leader distinctly a gentle
woman, and even unusually well dressed, that inspired Mrs. Park with en
thusiasm for the cause to which the noted leader was devoting her life
Mrs. Park said that she had been so long a hewer of wood and a d-awer
of water whenever suffrage meetings were to be arranged that in a meeting
where she hadjiothing to do but to enjoy herself she felt much as the old
woman who had all her life done the family cooking. At last late in life
she was invUed out and bidden to sit down to a meal over which she had
not labored. When she was asked to say grace she 'said it in this way
O Lord, we thank thee that we are at last allowed tn eat what we have
not cooked. •
The Smart Set
GAPTAIST ana Mrs. Malcolm Gra
ham left Sunday for Fort Leaven
worth, Kan., where Captain Gra
ham was ordered for a year's
course In the infantry and 'cavalry
school. He bad returned recently from
the Philippines with his regiment, the
Nineteenth Infantry. He and Mrs.
Graham remained here for several
weeks as guests of the latter's parents,
Mr. and Mrs. D. M. Kent.
The engagement is announced of illaa
Ruth Goodman, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. H. P. Goodman of Napa, to Mr.
George L. North of this city. Miss
Goodman Is a charming girl, who has
had all the advantages of travel abroad
and the education of eastern schools.
She Is very popular In her own city and
is equally so In San Francisco, where
she has a host of friends.
George L. North Is the son of Mrs.
John Metcalfe and the late George L.
North, who was very prominent In this
city for many years. In insurance cir
cles. Mr. North Is a San Francisco boy
and has been prominently identified
with newspaper work for several years
past, both in this city and Los Angeles.
His mother.' Mrs. Metcalfe, and his step
father, Captain Metcalfe. occupy very
prominent positions in the social world
here. ~? ~-;f.--.
Miss Anita Harvey Is looking quite
well since her return from the east
and Is preparing for her wedding,
which probably will be an event -of
September, although the date has not
yet been decided upon.
Mrs. William Bull Pringle and- her
sister, Mrs, Ernest Peixotto, who have
been staying at the Hutchinson ranch
in Sonoma county since Mrs. Pelsotto'a
arrival from the east, will return to
Oakland shortly.
• • •
Mr. and Mrs. Alexander Keyes and
Mr. • and Mrs. T. Danforth Boardman
are enjoying the delights of Tahoe for
a few weeks.
\u25a0 Arthur Chesebrough and Paul Jones
went from Ross Valley . recently to
Aetna Springs for a brief trip.
Mrs. Alfred Holman has returned to
her home -in Berkeley after a sojourn
at Los'Gatos."
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Porter Bishop,
Conditions in California
.^The Calif orn!* Proinotioa commtttM wired the followiac ta its s&stera bureau la Saw
York yeiterdAy :
: California, temperatures for t&a past 84 hours:' . -
.. ' Baa Trasdseo ...........'.. ' i.Hiaimam 53 yy f TfT nn ' TI gj
»}^;; , Baa Diejo ........\u25a0.........: .JHalmam 68 Maxlmam TO
" Komber of vessels passing through the Ooldtn sate at Saa Francisco dur»n« tha past
week, 230.
' Reports received *y..tl»» Calif orsia Promotioa commlttaa from Kairsville say ti«r« is
a great dumand for canaery he];. ; SSBBSISf
In Bntte ooaatT, as in other eooatias of the state, there U a. *horta«-e of laW-ia all
lines.- Cooks and waiters are in ere*% demand ia the towns. Th» oran»e and olive srowars
aroxa{d Orovflle want teamsters for the culttyatioa ef the orchards. Farm l*bor«s and
' railroad construction man also are wanted.'
' The Ann* Vorhees- hnUdin* at Van" Keu and Ten. awsaes. Saa Traaclsco, tatrod^
the absolutely fireproof type of straotore to that part of th« city. It is a six story rain
\u25a0. fo^* d ,.^^. : ??*? d ij« nxi9 > \u25a0 w l tJl ;«• I «x 49. Th» rW is now Uizg poured.
AUGUST 15, 190?
.who spent several weeks at Shasta
faprlngs, have returned to town and are
str^t attractlve nome la "WasWngtoa
••\u25a0 • .
Mr. and ITrs. Oscar Sutro, who ham
b ™ a *» Mm Valley for several mo s?£
Vllf to n rßturn t° town on September
Jtr i occ «Py. their home In Union
\u2666«M« M r r "v an( l^ r9 - ,Callen, Callen p - TOlty went
to Lake Tahoe last week for a thort
™ Jtl(I £ c aad Mrs - p - Aogellott! and
Miss Marlon Anyellottt went from thei
horne In San Rafael recently to Laka
Tahoe for a brfef stay.
Miss Mattle Milton, who for some i
time has been a guest of Mrs. Robert
Sherman In Los Angeles, has been '
spending & fortnight at Catallna Island. !
Mr. and Mrs. Honghton Sawyer are *
receiving the congratulations of their !
friends on the advent of a daughter la ;
their home.
The -weddlnff of Miss Blanche Stern- 1
helm, the daughter of the late SL Stern- !
helm and Mrs. Sternhelm. to Ralph ;
Altmeyer of Macon. Ga., was celebrated ''•
at 6:30 o'clock last evening In the ball- i
room of the Fairmont hotel and was '
an Interesting occasion. The ceremony j
was performed by the Rev. Dr. Voor- !
sangex beneath a canopy of pink tiger'!
lilies, supported by four golden columns ;
and the same color scheme of pink and j
gold was carried out In all the decora- \u25a0
tiona. The bride, who was given away ;
by her brother. Benjamin Sternhelm. :
wore an empire princess gown of I
white chiffon satin with a court train. ';
trimmed with point applique lace and \
embroidered in orange blossoms. She '
wore a necklace of diamonds and
pearls, the gift of. the groom's parents, \
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Altmeyer. who I
came from their home In Macon for the ;
occasion. Ml3s Cordie Welnlander was
maid of honor and tha bridesmaids j
were Miss Almee Pollak and MIS 3 Ger
trude Israel. Magnus Aitmeyer was
best man and Gates Waxelbaum and
Herbert Meyer were the ushers. Fol
lowing the ceremony dinner was served
to about ' 70 guests and then daacing
was enjoyed. Mr. and Mrs. Altmeyer
will leave today for a wedding Journey
of five weeks* length, going first to
southern California, then to the eastern
cities and eventually Macon. which will
be their permanent home.

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