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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, September 26, 1907, Image 8

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-•\u25a0 \u25a0 -\u25a0- \u25a0 \u25a0•\u25a0 , .\u25a0\u25a0-\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0:.' ' \u25a0\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0'\u25a0 .--,- ;\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0.\u25a0 \u25a0 . • \u25a0 \u25a0-\u25a0 -
The San Francisco Call
JOHN D. SPRECKELS. •• \u2666 • • Proprietor
CHARLES W. HORNICK. ... . .General Manager
ERNEST S. SIMPSON • • Managing Editor
Address All Commgc!catton» to THE SAX FRAXCISCO CAI/L
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Yon With the Pfpfcrtmfnt Yon Vt'tah.^ .
BUSINESS OFFICE Market and Third Streets. San Francisco
Open Until 11 O'clock Every Night in the Year.
EDITORIAL ROOHS .Market and Third Streets
HATS CITY BRANCH 1651 Fillmore Street Near Post
OAKLAND OFFICE — 168 11th St. (Bacon block) . .Telephone Oakland 1083
ALAMEDA OFFICE^ — 1435 Park Street. ....... ..Telephone Alameda 559
BERKELEY OFFICE — SW. Cor. Center and Oxford. Telephone Berkeley 77
CHICAGO OFFICE — Marquette Bldg. .C. George Krogness, Representative'
NEW YORK OFFICE — 30 Tribune Bid s- -Stephen B. Smith, Representative
Delivered by Carrier, 20 Cents Per "Week. 75 Cents Per Month. Single
• Copies 5 Cents.
Terms by Mail. Including Postage (Cash WlthjOrder):
DAILY CALL (Including '"Sunday), 1 year .7.. JB.OO
DAILY CALL (Including: Sunday). 6 months'. \u0084..?4.Q0
DAILY CALL — By single month .•• 75c
SUNDAY CALL, 1 year '•• \u0084..$2.50
WEEKLY CALL. 1 year •\u2666 ...... .SI.OO
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Entered at the United States Postoffice as Second Class Matter.
Sample Copies Will Be Forwarded When Requested. -
Mail 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.
IN the manner of .Patrick Calhoun's defense of himself and his
indicted associates there is already a good deal to give his
admirers pause. There is also much that Calhoun's purchased
press, from the Oakland Tribune to the Los Angeles Graphic,
will find difficulty in explaining and in reconciling with Mr. CaP
houn's orotund professions and pretenses of public^ virtue. ..
The retinue of the trolley magnates, as exhibited in. the Ford
case, makes a remarkable picture. Behind the expert lawyers of last
resort troops a motley train of gun fighters, professional pluguglies,
decoys, disreputable "detectives," thugs, women of the half world
and the wolfish pack of gutter journalism. It must be, indeed, a
hard case that needs such bolstering.
How wilt Mr. Calhoun square with his protestations of high
mindedness the presence and the efforts in his behalf of suchi
creatures of the slums and stews as "Bogie" O'Donnell and "The
Banjo Eyed Kid? Are these and the others of their kidney labor
ing in the same behalf friends and sympathizers of Mr. Calhoun or
merely his hired men? ,
And, having explained and squared and reconciled himself with
himself in this regard, Mr., Calhcun may pass on to the exposed
plot to decoy Lonergan, the trapped boodler, to a place or into a
condition in which he could not give testimony about the trolley
briberies. It is essentially the public's business to know whose
money goes to pay\that "journalist," Borland, who coaxed Lonergan
to go with him for a "good time" ; the public is interested to know
whose money was paid for the automobile that was to have carried
Lonergan out of the reach of the court; the people would like—
and they have the right — to know who hired the "lady friends"
that sat in the automobile — the poor, painted things with whom
the trap was baited; are these trolley trollops on the trolley pay
roll? And, then, concerning the second automobile that was .-to
have made up the equipment of the kidnaping expedition— will Mn
Calhoun acknowledge or repudiate it and its occupants?
Incidentally, the undisguised activity of "Melrose, the Southern
Pacific detective," who shadowed Lonergan during the noon recess,
affords material for speculation along another line. * It seems per
tinent to ask what a Southern Pacific employe is doing in the
curious defense of the United Railroads' indicted officers. Is Mel
rose borrowed for the occasion or does his presence .in the trolley
retinue indicate a deeper and remoter interest in the case? , ; .
These are but a few of the early manifestations of the defense
of Calhoun et al. Probably the trolley magnate, whose bosom
swells when he thinks upon his own high honor, would say, if he
were minded to speak of these „ elements in his defense,, that he
knew nothing of them — that, conscious of his own rectitude, he
had left the details of its protection and vindication to his counsel.
It is the. corrupt corporation's way to saddle, its sins on its lawyers.
Counselor Rogers say he does not know his chief client, Mr. Cal
houn. How easy, then, for Mr. Calhoun not to know "Bogie"'
O'Donnell or "The Banjo Eyed Kid" or "Journalist" Dorland or!
any of the other decoys and kidnapers. But, none the less, it is
Mr. Calhoun's work these' worthies are doing and it is Mr. Gall
houn's money that hires them. A word from him would clear the
courtroom of the thugs that throng it; his word would disperse
the Httle army- of case fixers and kidnapers— -but he will not say
that word- .. . \u25a0 «i
Very likely, Mr. Calhoun will resent •exposure of the means
employed in his behalf, but he must blame himself alone if, in the
larger court of public opinion, he is found guilty of practice wholly
at variance and essentially incompatible with his avowed principles:
Whatever the thugs, the Dorian ds and -the Browns, with their
automobiles and their wretched women decoys, may accomplish
for him in the way of legal defense, they can only damn him before
the people. It is a desperate defense.
THE vote of the Sacramento city council refusing a franchise
to the Western Pacific bears all the earmarks of an old fash
ioned Southern Pacific job, the, sort with which the. people
of Oakland and other urban communities on the ' bay have
become so disagreeably familiar. Doubtless the arguments used
to consummate all these jobs are .-very much the same. On this
point some of the Sacramento councilmen are in a position "to
: enlighten the public— but they won't.
It is not long since Superintendent Palmer of the Southern
: Pacific company said that his corporation had created Oakland, ahdj
having held its business for forty years H meant to continue its'
hold on the town. Apparently the same grip has had Sacramento*
by the throat, but, as in the case, of Oakland, there; is evidence
that the Southern Pacific clutch, is in a ; fair way to be ': loosened,
not willingly but by. force. . ' . '* ': .
Just as- in Oakland the Western Pacific has- forced its way
to tidewater, so in Sacramento the same corporation will -find
the road opened by the force of public opinion, acting; in the orderly
course of law/ When the people of Sacramento come .to vote by
process of referendum on the franchise gra^nt N to the Western
Pacific the result , will never be in doubt.
The impartial observer from the outside might wonder' what
profit there is for the Southern Pacific in these tactic* of obstruc
. tion by corruption. ; There V was a time; it J is true, when these
methods, proved effective, but that day is past and will not return.
j The best and wisest thing that Harririian can do is to abandon
Vthc Herrin - plan. It is out of date and a positive injury to the
company. Mr/ Harriman may not be ready to -believe this yet,
but he will get a message from the people of California next sum
mer that will open his eyes. Herrinism is played out. ,: V • ,' •/.
THE future coal supply of -the Pacific, coast will come;. from
Alaska. -The coa] fields in tHe state of WasHington, are already,
J^ hearing: exhaustion. The : British Colunlbia" fields are uncertain
in"product. In fact, the Pacific coast" is threatened with a re-"
newal of the coal famine during the coming winter .which rnighttbe
serious in California, were it not that our domestic demand is small
and pur v manufacturing * and transportation f needs are supplied by
fueloil. '. -, ': * .C* • ' / 4 '
There is coal .enough in Alaska of good quality to- supply the
whole consumption of ; the United States for a hundred years, Hut
for the most part it lies .untouched for want of legislation to re
| move restrictions in % the mining" laws which were properly r imposed
to limit the size of placer, gold claims. The Alaska mining laws
enacted by congress limit the size of claims,to 160 acres, and capital
will not invest in coal mining on \u25a0so small a scale: Gar
field has had this . matter * under consideration, and it : is ' believed ". he I
will make recommendations on the subject "in his next; annual re
port to congress. . -/
The grCat value of the 'Alaskan coal fields lies; in the fact
that .they are in large part close to tide -water. : A considerable
proportion of our present: supplies of coal on this'xoast must bear I
the high cost of transportation by rail. Alaska coal will prove a I
greater source of wealth than all the gold of. the placers^ but it may
find a rival in the copper output of the territory, t . v
A movement is afoot in San Francisco to recover some of our
lost Alaskan" trade.. It is time that this community woke? up Ho the
vast potentialities of ; a commercial and! industrial; sort that are lying
fallow in that vast region. \u25a0 -' ''''\u25a0%'' .'/• '-•'*'
Poverty, and crime are- ; due * to
greed," says ; a : contemporary,* which
might have V added ; that greed also
helps a. whole lot • toward acquiring
riches. ' 'I V ; ;: ;''V' . . V \u25a0 •' '\u25a0: :^'- 1 ;"
An exchange ; calls; Morocco "the.
stake in the diplomatic game." ..Con
sidering how well it has been v donej
wouldn't it be better, to : spell it
"steak"? ? \ ; -. !
A young lady sociologist- who has 1
been makingj_a study^: of ;New \u25a0-York
says it is not as, bad: as it ;; is painted.
Let her get out and help do. a*?little
of the painting and she = might change
her mind. \-, . - : . ' ;'..
'"El. E. Long of Sulsun Is at:the bale.
T.'R.McClune is at the Savoy from
: Belmont. / : t{ :.. >\u25a0"*• 'vSf.-V;:^,- \u25a0\u25a0.} .' = - : ,.
; -Dr. H; C. Murphy of Salinae is a guest
! at ; the ; Imperial.". . \u25a0 -• . * •\u25a0 .' •
E. Tucker of: Oroyille, registered at
: the -Dale' yesterday/--".* ''
I Joseph Choate-of fLos .'; Angeles is a
i guest at the St. Francis. - ,\u25a0/ ", \u25a0•,
C. W. Evans of' Boston; registered at
I the \u25a0Jefferson", yesterday,.. . , ' :
I , - J. »SI. Dusenbuiy. of,-Lakeport.'is-"reg
i Jsteredat the St.;Jarnes. ••-.".." / :;. ~
I W. A. Viney.a "mmmg 1 man of Tono
\u25a0 pah, is at the Central. :
! David a.; Rose (J ,fornier mayor of Mil
waukee, is . at; the 'Fairmont.- : ; \u2666
and Mrs. West of/Philadel-;
' phia are guests at] the; Fairmont. ;
• --B.; Franklin,"/ a: businessman" : of Los
Angeles, - is" a guest" at the Hamlln..^;
"De Lancey Stone ,of;Npw .York: city
registered ; a.t- the "< Savoy yesterday. . *
i R:'i P. ; Proba«co \ fegist ered : at J the' St.
j Francis; yesterday/ f rom "L*os \u25a0"Angeles."
I ; ' :\u25a0 J. B.;: and^' Mrs^>,Wri"ght^of : Sari "Jose
| 'are • among the , guests . at the \u25a0 St.^ James.'
.<l_ W. c H. ;Culey ;3f^El -Rono ;i; is f : at. the
Grand* Central, accompanied \u25a0: by. 1 ' Mrs.
I Cule.y. \u25a0.;\u25a0 \u25a0 ' ' -;\u25a0/ ;;.-\u25a0 T '..- , X
When the Fleet Leaves the Atlantic
; rsew York >has a- 1; cent; restaurant."
It also has others ; w*here;the* customer
; is ; lucky if he has a \u25a0 cent left 'after ! he
i gets :th rough. . ' * v '
i^ The; astronomers on ;Mars ;are hav
ing excitement daily .? measure^
ments < of ; the { Panama canal and writ*
ing learned speculations ; oh what , is
making-the thing7grow. /,•'-'.".'
"Doc" Leahy doesn't take, any par
ticular;>interest; irtithe "fact that j the
prison" building which he leased Vto
the city at an ? anhual,rental ; of $25,000
is ;a menace to' human life. Rather',
he* cheerfully \u25a0 takes the ' interest "oh the
$25,000. V \u25a0 ,•- ' , .
Ferspiial Meritiori
\ \u25a0 W. E.:- Lawrence, a ; fruit" grower of
.Vacaville, ; is at the- Dale on a. ehort
: ; vacation.;.-; "^'.''^'i*'-'^*'* " ''"': "-% \u25a0.-! ;r -': i -r,V
Peter Donlan^: and Mrs. Donlan of
Antioch-are at the?Hamlln on a pleas
ure tour. \u25a0 \u25a0; \u25a0-_:- .;: \u25a0.•• \u25a0'";•..- :"- ; :;;
-Joseph R. Greene,; Mrs. Greene' and
I Miss Julia Greene, are at the -Imperial
|from'Butte. ; '\u25a0>' ;-';\u25a0.:'"•'. ; ;
\u0084 M. Merrett and '. Mrs. ; ilerrett "• regis
tered at- the Majestic* yesterday from
i L.03 Angeles. ,.' c v- - : " " >' v . : " "-\u25a0-',\u25a0'-.::'"",
R. »F. Lennon and ; W.l. Beauchamp,
mining investors of Blair, Ncv.V are at
the~ Baltimore. y ', ' \u25a0'•', c ~'' w .- r '-'
"^ V. : Borchard,'a retired French cayalfj".
officer, " is at r the" Jefferson,"' accompanied
by ;Mrs.;Borchard. :\ ; ';,'.' ' : ",' i \u25a0 '
.: Thomas /A.VSanVon'.i accompanied by
Mrs.'- Sanson ' and jf am 11 j'; a re' at t the Ma
jestlc f rom Musko&ee; I.' T. . T ;
; 13. :S. TVoods^a; '-prominent. President
of Stockton; '".who ". Is --fi. here ' ; >,on- : busi
ness, " : 'is-;staying;at -the- Baltimore..,'
'. -,'K. . Avery; McCarthy). MrsA McCarthy
and \ Ml*b s/Ai 1 iirv v \ Me Car t h y^o f\Uo s An -
gele3"afe ; guests 1 at ;the s Fairmontl > \
" .Dr. ..W.ll'V and Mrs. Fiindenberg, with
Arthur^Risher,;, whd^are pending, afhine
rmohths'i tour/ are' at" the St.' James ; f rom ''
Plttsburg.', •' \u25a0 . . \ -'.A' ' : '\u25a0 j- : - \u25a0\u25a0 ; ; .^: :
By^The Gall's Jester
\u25a0U i LOTS OF*. DIFFEItENCE " \u25a0
L. .''How -much did your^ new automobile
COStTI ;.-':-: 'y .\\ - : ; .-" ; -.>, •{' \u25a0'\u25a0'\u25a0
"Orlginaljy. or; up to now ?" - ; . \u25a0>
\u25a0 ' Jffi i'i>: . • \u25a0£\u25a0-\u25a0.* '\u25a0-*- :' '. v v" \ •
\u25a0;fi; .;• \u25a0 ;; v * ; 'JMUST BE DEAD : - : , . rr; ;. |-
-\u25a0:,^ "Haver the V doctors agreed yet as to
what is. the matter. with SmlthrV~«: ; V
,: .t'Great Scott! -.- .When' did Smith' die?"
<--:\u25a0:" \u25a0 V''.i\'''- "•\u25a0\u25a0^-•.^.v"-.'*/- : "'' '" \u25a0•.•"\u25a0"\u25a0"*\u25a0•\u25a0- : ; / '.
. . '- ,\u25a0 AS 'lISUAIi
S "Strike anything grood in , the way of
a hotel- on" your .vacation?" \u25a0. \u25a0\u25a0\u25a0."J'/^'?''
\u25a0'•" "Nope; r the v hotel ~ struck something
good in me." '' , •• • \u25a0•
;; . .- •*. \u25a0: . -. "'-'\u25a0• • • ' ; '*.'' •
\u25a0"'\u25a0\u25a0'\u25a0 IT ALL DEPESTDS
"I hear* your wife has been IlL '.'. Any
thing'serious?" , . \u25a0'
"Don't ; know. * Haven't got the doc
tor's; bill yet".*;* . V
\u25a0 - \ ."\u25a0 i \u25a0;'•;'; : •-. \u25a0 \u25a0 *,i"- >\u25a0 "\u25a0 "' ' ,
: Dentist (soothingly);— Just one more ]
jab and all will be over.
V Patient— My God,'; Doc, have I -been !
allowed to; go up against something !
fatal^without;: any 'warning? ",
-"I-see J. Pierpont Morgan belongs to '
12; clubs. "; : ' . \u0084; . \u0084: ._. \u25a0 \u25a0\u25a0\u25a0
\u25a0>. ''Bet: they-; don't cut. as much figure as
the one club that belongs* to the presi
dent.""; \u25a0 \u25a0;-\u25a0.-- \ .; ;\u25a0 ,:<•.• ...•,,--.,-..:-..
"The.president? i What club belongs
to him?" •\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0" \u25a0-:".:\u25a0 \u25a0*
"The big stick."'
Eastern ;Press Comments
"on Coming Campaign ,i
Mr. ;: Cannon's' remark that; he Isn't
going after; the j nomination * implies ' a
belief: on* his r part {that ; the ' nomination
is;going;to:lure.him up a dark alley
some ;ir night "and ". sit J down ;"on him
heavily.-T-Cincinnati Commercial -Trib
une.' ;\u25a0; \u25a0 ;\u25a0 \u25a0\u25a0 . \ >. : \u25a0" ;•; ",- '}*'-- \u25a0•'
, Billy, Muldoon's 1 ; athletic 'training has
done so - much;; for.i 'Mr.s Roosevelt and
Secretary, Root that" lt i might be agood
ldea s for>:Mr.J Fairbanks 'to hire & few
weeks of it '.for; his boom.-—
Kansas City Journal. { ; • \u25a0
/.With v 'Addicks out . for Cortelyou,
Platt';forr Hughes :and: Depew for
Roosevelt, ; it <beginsy to look" 1 as* It. the
hoodoos are not going . to bunched In
the i next '; cam paign.^Washington Post.
-«If l Mr.-Roosevelt^should ,ln ! any clr
cumstanceßvaccept •a- third; term, the
Hon.^William fH.: s Taft;i will more
like £3o scents .than cany living Ainer
lcan.-^-Charle3ton'News and Courier. .
Answers to Queries
. > BETS— G. 8., City. : Betters are bound
by the /.terms of<\the >bet.' .."\u25a0 The lan
guage of -the" bet : governs \u25a0 it. . :
-\u25a0.POPITLATION-^-J. :P. ; W.. City. : The
estimated ; population of : Chicago at the
close {of * 1906 « waa, 2-.050.000 ; J San^- Fran- I
ci5c0,'375,000.'" : : f . ' "i
-;_ ; ; ;\u25a0../ ;-;..- \u0084•-\u25a0 ;• -, .;.«:,:- * \u25a0 ."-." \u25a0 : \u25a0:.. j
JUNIOR--F. H. V^.; Stirling City, Cal. !
In?,wr'itingy thV' abbreviation ". of junior, i
folldwing> theCname-of an . individual •
capitalize i the. J. \u25a0 ... - ' . j
NOVELS-^A^ A., City. - Illustrations i
for.cheaplnovels are/generally.'prepftred I
by the [artist ', upon r suggestions};'- fur}'!
nlshed. It is not' necessary J for ;• him i
'to -read .-the; novel:; - .. j
;; : .;:.'-•';..:;•" -,'t •:;-\u25a0\u25a0,*;. .':-\u2666" \u25a0;/\u25a0'\u25a0'• v ";*-'---.\u25a0 !
> SOUTH -; AMERICA— T. /.W. B.r/^C-
Cloud;'; Cal. -For information about lands
in ivColurnbia;7; South':' America," • address
a' letter.of.inquiry'to the States
consul : ai>Bogdta,; Columbia,; S.AI
(ASBESTOS-^il^"Center., i'cal.; :;This
departjrhent'i in 'alwaysTwllHng>toTanaw"e.f
questions ?;*of f> general; interest, ibut it
d6es;tiotf advertise-, the-; business "of! pri
vate! corporations,^ bus! nesa i firms or Ini
dividuais.'''';o-;-^v>''..:';: ; " \u25a0;-;. :\u25a0'" "-j?\? ':\u25a0 '
SEPTEMBER 26, 1907
Recalls the Story of How Russian Hill, the Ad
mired Landmark: of San Francisco, Got Its
Name Through Tragic Death of a Sailor
L-T-yUSSIANHILL is an old and admired
l-r landmark of the city, Hgw -it got its
A name is told by one of those who re
member thei hill in its early aayv.the Russian and the well. Long ago there
was a sailor-boarding house somewhere. down near the water front- Directly
opposite it was a well, the chief source of sypply for the inhabitants of the
boarding place. All nationalities frequented this lodging house, among them*
Russian, a big burly fellow, good natured and obliging, a tremendous drinker.
One day the Russian was missing. His sailor mates thought he had drunk too
much and had wandered away somewhere, probably with} friends.. Days
passed, but he did not return. .Meanwhile* the had been working aa
usuaj, furnishing its full' supply of water, and nothing strange had been
detected until the morning, when the hucket refused ;tq.go below the sur
face. A man was sent down- to investigate. 'He:,found— the body. of the
Russian!' . '. :Mi- ';\u25a0'
The corpse was buried quietly on the hill adjoining)? at the edge of Its '
farthest slope, but the story gat out. It flew from mouth to mouth, and in
its repetition the hill where the sailor was buried came to be spoken of as
"the Russian's hill." After a while more bodies were interred there, and a
little graveyard was formed on "the Russian's hill". While the story was
finally forgotten still the name held. In the course of time article vtd pos
sessive were dropped and the hill received its lasting title of Russian hill
How Historic O f d
Landmark Got Name
s.-. .. ..- ... \u25a0 - \u25a0- •
Mrs. Gertrude Atherton ts becoming as
prolific' a writer as Cyrus Townsend Brady.
She has come home to rest awhjte, but will
have but a few days' respite, for in her itinerary of work for the next few
months' are a play, a histqry > of California, a short nove! Jfor a series, a
biographical sketch of Rezanov for. the Encyclopedia Britannica, and an. in
troductory essay for the Conquest of Granada for Froude's Little Classic
series. I -remember that after "Rulers of 'Kings" came out, Mrs. Atherton
told one of 4 her friends here that while she never before had more than one
novel in 'mind; at that particular time she had five or six and couldn't decide
which to take up. Her latest, "Ancestors," is'finished and wilt be at once
placed on the book market
Mrs. A therton Has
Busy Days Ahead
President David Starr Jordan h
authority for the statement that President
Roosevelt came near adopting a/profession
hnwhiehjso far hehas appeared only as a critic. ,
Big Stick Instead
of Butterfly Net
"Roosevelt started out to be a naturalist," said the head of Stanford
university the other day. "When he entered Harvard university he regis
tered in the college of natural sciences, and the only reason that .prevented
him from -following that career was that his 'eyes were not strong enough^
to permit of microscopic -work." . 4
So, possibly, but for astigmatism, the world would have heard shouted
into its ears the belligerent message: "Speak softly, but carry a butterfly
net."-: - \u25a0 \u25a0 \u25a0> '. ' \u25a0 \ ...
The Smart Set
T -••-. — ~ ~ r ~l — >
THE engagement of Miss Anne
Buckbee to William F. Bliss,
which \u25a0was announced 'informally
to the friends of both families a
few days ago, came as a real surprise
to society people., here. ' Although a
strong; friendship has 'existed for' some \u25a0
time -the young persons, = the :
existence of their engagement^ was not .'\u25a0
suspected. Many beautiful engagement
i presents already/ sent Miss - Buckbee
! witness the fact that the tews - has
j brought great pleasure. \u25a0
i ' Miss i Buckbee, who is an exception-
I ally 'charming: and gifted woman,, has
been.' a great favorite" in society here
3lnce. her debut a Jew years ago. She
is a member of a well known San Fran
[ disco family; being a sister 'of -Samuel
jG. Buckbee and Spencer. Buckbee,
both prominent here. The only other
sister is "Mrs. Robert J. Currey, who
lives near Dixon, where the Curreys
have . a beautiful country place. -Miss
Buckbee and her mother have made
their home recently with Samuel Buck-,
bee at 2510 Pacific avenue, where her
marriage will take place. The details
of "the affair have, not been arranged.
-'*' Mr. 'Bliss 'came to this city recently
from Nevada, where his parents are
among- the wealthiest and most promi
nent residents.' -He: has one brother
living In this city. It is probable that
after their marriage, for : which no date
has .been set,: Mr. and Mrs. Bliss wlli^
make their' home here.
;,: ; : ; *.;;; \u0084 .
Mrs. "William H. Allison, one of Seat
tle's prominent society women, was the
guest of. honor ; at , a luncheon given at
the • Hotel Majestic last 'week. :v Thirty
of her San Francisco : friends were pres
ent and ' delighted ' with an i opportunity
to I see this * charming -woman for .
so short a time. The luncheon" was fol
lowed ;by ;- r muslc .and \ cards, which
were prolonged until late in the after-?
n00n... Mrs. Allison left for her home on
.The Broadway home of , lira. .Van
Winkle has -been taken for the winter
by. Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Elloesaer, who
left their; Mill Valley home for Lake
Tahoe about a month, ago and have
just returned.
\u25a0: . •*\u25a0\u25a0; ' '. '.\u25a0'.\u25a0 • -• • • }" -
After .three months in Blyithedale Mr.
and Mrs. William .R. Sherwood * are
again in their city home.
• • r . •
_ A visitor who .has been much enter
tained during the past few .weeks' is
Miss Florence Hatheway, who* returned
to ; hor : home sin Boston " a few. days 'ago.
Miss Hatheway went through* San Fran
cisco ? early.; in the year, on her way ..to
the Philippines,. wKere' she was^orsonrs'
months .the v guest of, her*, brother .and
his wife, Mr. .and ?Mrs. Conrad Hathe
way.' ; The Hatheways been very
prominent in Manila society since their
arrival there two years - ago. They
recently decided: to stay another year
In the southern* colony., Mrs. H^theway
will 2 be^remembered here as Miss Mabel
Wheaton, one of San Francisco's most
popular girls.
.\u25a0 Henry Ware Lyon Jr.' will arrive in
the city from ; Manila th>3 week and go
Conditions in California
YKtfJ^S?'' Pl ° mOtiCn caiasai «» 'ired.the folWg ta its •*«»« b»w«> F«r
California tansjoraturss for tJ»o U»t 24 hWs:
Si'f^-c^"""""" :v \u25a0••"^..lSißlima « JUriamm.. „..«
':: '\u25a0!£! d7^ !*! *•••••••••:•••••-••;.. .MUimnm-... ..S3 SUxia«m..>...64
\u25a0'\u25a0\u25a0. StrS^t^ "^^i*^ ! s^*s**?» ZSSSriii;*S*. **.
:SKiSS^^rS?^: aiat •" =«^:.- <« » \u25a0«** «i h «.w*.
CalSlil^M T:™* 'f^.^.Wil'iit for th.* toiler »uUdta,. it to. ««. of
to his parents at Mare island, where he
will remain during the rest of Admiral
Lyon's stay at the yard. Mrs. Lyon
will sail" for Honolulu on October' B. ac
companied by her son. They will be
followed in December by Admiral Lyon,
whom business will take to Boston im
mediately after' his retirement for *
month or two. "While there Ihe will be.
the guest of his " sister. Ifrl." Oliver
vßacheller, who", visited • the >~ Lyons at
Mare island last year. Admiral and
Mrs. X.yon will probably make their
home in Honolulu for some years,
• ' *• ' •" ..
Among the returning San Franciscans
are Mrs. John Herrman and her daugh
ter, Miss Verra, who have been* spend
ing the summer months in Ross valley.
They have secured an apartment at ~EI
Drisco" for the winter.
-"• \u25a0 \u25a0 • •'\u25a0
Dr. Philip King Brown, who had been
for some weeks at the Miradero sani
tarium In Santa Barbara,- returned to
the city last Sunday.
Santa Barbara society women. wt&W
Mrs. Bowman McCalla,at their head,^
have been* deeply Interested In th» '
organization of a Boys' and Girls* elut>.
which was established there r recently.
The fjrst meeting and election of oflle«rs
took place this week. About CO' small
girls and boys are enrolled. An enter
talnment is to be given shortly for the
benefit of the club. The " officers ' are:
Mrs. Bowman/McCalla, president; Mist
Antonla Martin, vice president: Miss
Ellen Stow," secretary; Mls» Ednah Rich,
treasurer, and - Mrs. Albert W. Bacon,
Miss Boyd and Mlsa Bigelow. ex»cu
• tlve committee.
. / ;. _» . • • « ;
A farewell luncheon was gives ea
Monday by Mrs. J. F. Richardson la
honor of Miss Margaret Seeley, who has
been the guest of Mrs. J. H. Wallace
In this city for some weeks. Mlsi
Seeley. who is the daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Charles R. Drake of Los Angeles,
left for her home on Tuesday last. H«r
approaching marriage to John Klngsley
. Macomber will be 'one of the big affatrs
of the fall In the southern city.
\u25a0 "'\u25a0 \u25a0 * V \u25a0*"\u25a0 *'. - , \u25a0 \u25a0
Mrs. Frederick Fox and her little soa
left San Francisco on, September It for
Chicago, where they will Join Mr.'Fos,
w,ho has-been there for several weeks.
Mr. -Fox's business will keep him for a .
year or^ more In that clty, : aft»r which
he and 'his charming wife plan to re
turn " here.
•• ' •
Mr. and .Mrs. Charles Foster thjttoa
were -among, the many San Franciscans
•who : sailed on Tuesday last for Hono
lulu. They 'will be the^guests of the
Harry Macfarlanes while there, and d»
not expect to be back In this city uatil
late in November. "• ,"
• • •
A-^G. Muenter, United l States collector
of Internal revenue, "was married yes
terday •to Miss A. A. * Mix, the pretty
young, daughter of a banker^ln Oberlia,
, Kan.', The oeremony took place at the
home of A.', (j. McGruder :ln
street, and iwas performed by Justice
Van Nostrand. Only a few lntlmata
friends were .present and bride and
groom were unattended, f
Mrs. Muenter is the daughter of M. E.
Mix. the president of the First national
bank of the Kansas town. Her fanitly
is a -prominent one.
.Muenter left with W- bride to spead
the. honeymoon* at LaxerTahoe. Amoas
the guests at the wedding were Mr. ani
Mrs.'Saur.'Dr. and Mrs.*Still3on and II?
and Mrs. Milne. * - '

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