OCR Interpretation

The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, October 02, 1907, Image 8

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85066387/1907-10-02/ed-1/seq-8/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 8

The San Francisco Call
JOHN D. SPRECKELS. . . Proprietor
CHARLES W. HORNICK. . . . • General Manager
ERNEST S. SIMPSON V. Managing Editor
. Addrcm. All Ccmimialcadon* to THE SAX FRAXCISCO CALL
Trlepbonc *OCearny 8C~ — Aslc for The Call. The Operator Will Connect
Yon With the Department .Yon V.'ish.
BUSINESS OFFICE Market and Third. Streets, San Francisco
Open Until 11 O'clock Every Night in- the Year.
EDITORIAL ROOMS • - .Market and Third Streets
MAIN CITY BRANCH I<sl Fillmore Street Near Post
OAKLAND OFFICE— 46B llthSt. (Bacon Block) . .Telephone Oakland 1083
ALAMEDA OFFICE — 1433 Park Street ..Telephone Alameda 659
BERKELEY OFFICE — SW. Cor. Center and Oxford.. Telephone Berkeley 77
CHICAGO OFFICE — Marquette Bldg. .C. George Krogness, Representative
NEW YORK OFFICE: — 20 Tribune Bids. .Stephen B. Smith, Representative
Delivered by Carrier, 20 Cents Per Week, 75 Cents Per Month. Single
_ Copies, B Cents.
Terms by- Mall, Including: Postage, (Cash With Order):'
, DAILY CALL (Including: Sunday). 1 Year .'.* .-..f8.00
S DAILY CALL (Including Sunday). 6 Months ........... .?4.00
DAILY CALL — By Single Month 76c
SUXDAY. CALL. 1 Year .$2.50
. WEEKLY CALL. 1 Year , .....$l.OO
FOREIGN ) Daily...., ..$B.OO Per Year Extra
Wxip'p f" Sunday.. ......... $4.15 Per Year Extra
.rvaiAut- weekly .$l.OO Per Year Extra
Entered at the United States Postoffice as Second Class Matter.
Sample Copies Will Be Forwarded When Requested.
'•\u25a0\u25a0 Mill subscribers in ordering change of address should be particular to
.';:. ;. give both NEW AND OLD ADDRESS Jn order to Insure a prompt
".'.".•. : and correct compliance with their request.
\ I IHE Sari "Francisco . situation is closely fitted hy the words of ;
;'::|"" President Roosevelt in his speech unveiling the McKinley;
v'X • mon^ ITient - His warning touches so closely certain sinister!
••- influences at work in this city that it is worth repeating: :
From .the standpoint of our material prosperity there is only oneother ;
thing as the discouragement of a spirit of envy and hostility
toward honest' businessmen, toward honest men of means; this is the dis
couragement'of dishonest businessmen, the war upon the chicanery and
wrong doing which are peculiarly repulsive, particularly obnoxious, when
exhibited hy men who have no excuse of t Want, of poverty, of ignorance,
for their,; crimes. Men of means, and above all men of great wealth, can
exist in safety under the peaceful protection of the state, only in .orderly
societies,' where liberty manifests itself through and under the law. It is
these men who, more than any others, should, in the interests of* the class
to which tHey belong, in the interests of their children and their children's
-childreli/seek in every wa}', especially in the conduct of their lives,' to insist
: upon and to build up respect for the law. It may not be true from the
standpoint of some particular individual of this class, but in the long. run
it is pre-eminently true from the- standpoint of the class as a whole, no less
than of the country as 'a whole, that it is a veritable calamity to achieve; a
temporary- triumph by violation or evasion of the law. - 4
Mr.. Patrick Caihoun and Mr. Herrin might ponder these words.
. Possibly a year ago they might have scoffed at the president's
warping and gone their way, but in the light of recent events they
may* be able to find circumstances that assist and emphasize Roose
velt's conclusions. The prosperity of political corruption is not
promoted by grand jury indictments, and although justice. marches
\yith leaden foot her progress is so much inexorable that. we shall
expect' to see Mr. Calhoun an ardent convert to the president's
inaxim'that "we show ourselves the stanch est upholders of 1 the
rights of property when we set our faces like flint against those
offenders who do wrong in order to acquire great wealth or who
use this wealth as a help to. wrong doing."
When that conversion is recorded Mr. Calhoun will no .longer
be an* argument in boots, a modern instance for a Roosevelt holiday.
; <4 V>| O - OPERA ' TION '. the wise it call. Steal! "Foh ! A' %:o for
I,r the phrase !" So might one parody the word of a. wise man.
\u0084, .;. XJ If We have any aspirations to move in polite circles we shall
c .;.-.* not in future be permitted to speak of trusts or conspiracies
y fca "restraint of competition. The word has been given out and has
gtine down the line with amusing and suggestive unanimity. One
<". Kinds John D. Rockefeller, for , instance, making announcement
. .Chrbugh the Hearst newspapers — his recently accepted mouthpiece— -'
//« this oracular vein : v
.. The future is boundless. We are in the infancy of our economic de
..";.velopment, which must proceed, as it has followed during the past 40 years,
. t^ie^line of consolidation and co-operation.
It may be a mere coincidence that Chairman Knapp of the
; interstate commerce commission the other day in the course of \u25a0\u25a0 z
'public attack on the policy of the Sherman law against trusts' re-
I "marked that the daj r of competition was over and its. place would
\be taken by co-operation.
Very well. Let us see something of the results attained by the
. co-operation that Rockefeller uses. Here are the figures taken from
,*a sworn statement showing the profits of Standard oil for ["eight
lyeaYs: ,/ _ ! .;/
"Year. Grossassets.; Total profits. . Dividends paid.'
\u00841899 ..Y... ;............. 5200,791, 623 $34,420,314 - $14,304,188
•1900 209,140,331 - 55,501,774 46,691,474
;i901.."............i ..214,764,856- 52^91,767 ' 46,775,390
1902....................... 235,445,822 64,613,365 43,851,966
\u25a01903/.f. ..„ 275,949,784 -81,336^94 42,87?478|
j 1904.. f.. .................. 303,167^25 61,570,110 '35,188,266
M 905.... ....-...'.. .....337,198,105 57,459,356 39,335,320
. _ 1906 ..,.....",; 371,664,531 83.122,251 39,335^320
Totals.... ....................$490,315,934 $308,359,403 \
Nay, these profits were not stolen-from the pockets of oil
[ consumers. It is just an instance of the working of the beneficent
law of co-operation. There have been examples of co-operation.be
, tween the burglar and the policeman where the thief felt -bitterly
] resentful when the policeman finally waked [up to his duty.
I.T_is not in the sense of a new battle of^Dorking or'of any tinpanj
mimic war that the impartial observer offers congratulations
and felicitations enough to fill a bushel basket to. the illustrious
Rufus Jennings, promoter and hot: gospeler^of California, -for: his
bloodless capture of the American navy and his v defeat oil the inter
:.|. loping Briggs. Battleships and cruisers, admirals and even
• the uncomfortable bulldog, known as Hardtack^ on the .West Vir
ginia, all acknowledge the sway of Jennings. He. owns the navy
and the horse marines. He will use them to keep westbound trains
full and eastbound trains empty. Every one of the great fighting
: machines will be^ carrying on its quarterdeck a ninety-six pound
pumpkin, labeled "Grown at Milpitas." : . From "the. firing '• line one i
il learns that in the first .engagement the wretched and intrusive
Briggs* was compelled to retire in. confusion;
Bat - Briggs is hot so .easily shaken off . .He is : known of /old
as a foeman worthy of the Jennings steel. ; To call out the/reseryes
was but the work of an -instant for the. strenuous Briggs. To be
sure, he;: had been caught napping on the outbreak of war by a
night attack delivered by Jennings, 'who -always: keeps a reception
; committee up his sleeve. But Briggs, nothing dismayed; rhairr
v shaled his - boards and his : chambers and ; all \ the powerVof Bumbled
\ iWhat might be the purpose; of \u25a0a-state^bV)ard,o
1 xibt of use" to : boost Briggs and down .Jennings ? The Lord ? tempers
Byißti^™iit^ -
theY wind, \u25a0 for Briggs carries ho concealed weapons up his sleeve:
His weapons,; carry ; him. . \u25a0'\u25a0•."\u25a0: :\u25a0 \:-"^ : / ri~' : '<
\u25a0 -Peace has her. victories ., no less ; than. war. \ Thet great v pro
tagonists on either side rejoice to urge the Avordy^scfap:. They,
marshal • their committees -on literary exercises^ their orators -of
the day, their in carriages/ and open fire with thirteen inch
resolutions and • devastating - addresses of welcome. . Jennings has
won a temporary advantage, f but let him look out for Briggs^ who
is no slouch. The gumshoe won the first battled Can "the^tomtom
beat : it? . '." .' ' '."'', ' " : '' * . ; ' " : - ;
HARRIM AN i does things in a splendid way. The envious speak
of him as merely a financier and: stock; jobber, -but the record
is against them/;^ He as7a. great vexecutive endowed^withvthe
priceless gift of imagination. Consider this record of achieve
ment for less, than a decade : \ ; i . "..''.'.
The construction of the'great cutoff through the heart of the Great Salt
lake, practically', removing the" mountain: barrier to 'commerce between [.the
east and .west/ /';/' '/I -• ..•"'^'•' '\u25a0' \u25a0." v -- \u25a0•.\u25a0'"'•"\u25a0• ••\u25a0\u25a0'V---". \u25a0-".'=-
The capture' of .the Coloradoriver and the saving'of the Imperial .valley, i
The; construction of ; the mammoth liners— Mongolia arid \u25a0• Manchuria, I
Siberia and Korea. ' \u25a0'\u25a0'\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0 '.: : .' \u25a0''•"'- BK**wr^* ' ' l"^^ a !WFBMWiBJ
' *£y*pbht) creation! of a waterway route^between- San Francisco and the main
landjih'rough the -barrier of; hills shutting out the city :frbm~; the level country I
beywßd "-. by; the; construction 1 of ;, the. Bay "Shore Jcutqff and its five tunnels c and ]
the '^. bridging . of : San "Francisco bay. at ; Dumbarton 'point. '"• =\u25a0' , ;; ,
iTlie fulfillment of a single one of these' daring enterprises j
would make world wide reputation for anybody. Taken in. the j
sum the showing is astonishing., _: '. •' . / * : J
The Call has freely criticised;' Mr. >Harriman's pernicious ; ac- 1
tivity; in politics and the work of his -man: Herring AVithout? being
diverted in the. slightest degree -frornVthat, position : there is: no dis-/
position here : to deny t o the Southern Pacific president the- fu
of credit for his remarkable achievements.
--^Rear: AdmiralV Coghlan says the
Japs -are \ eager,' for 'war/ v- Who [: cares ?
-The; fleet : -will -soon' be on" the way.* r-
The diamond trust "may ,-Avorry^
Cupid, but the average run I of : human
ity : is^ more .concerned over the \u25a0 beef
trust; \u25a0-< and being trusted -at /the
grocery. .• ' . ." - . ; - ' ' ''-^v^i'
Germans • sent ; out by "their govern
ment are . studying - the trolley,"- sys-.
tenis -. of i\ this i country,. -arid l ; have"' ar
rived 1 in/ San Francisco. vThcyJmiglit
write an interesting chapter onMiow; a
C Coberly Is at' the Majestic, from
Se"attle.""-J»"-;;"u- : :-:-;V r '-y-'\: v' \u25a0\u25a0'
C. H. -Murirb; of: Oroville is 'at tlie
Jeuerson. . ' ". -,-\ '•'^...\u25a0\u25a0i-'. ;'-\u25a0\u25a0 *. ..1.;.'- v --- : ."
-\u25a0'Joseph W. Baker of ; Palo "Alto \ is at
the: Dorchester. '7 * \u25a0 . ' .-;; I *j \ ' . ; ; -;v: /
\u25a0 J. : RBCoonan: of \Visalia- Is registered
«.t ; thet Imperial. \u25a0 '-}',-\u25a0:]\u25a0\u25a0 ..ji';""- \u25a0 \u25a0'"-'*-: : *-~c?. '\u25a0-'\u25a0
'.:• ;Arthur:/E:f Cotton is^at! the St. : James
f rom^SacramentoJv^ ":"C ;, ; : ' : ' V ; -i?.
'\u25a0'-"-- George Aiy, Bartlett ; . of ".- isi
at '.the;. Fairmont. :.; 1 ..,,;:.-.' ; : . ' .'.r.'-V'" 1
Josephand'Mrs/jFblk-of Los 'Angeles .:
are ratv the* Hamllh^V" -'-•\u25a0'' '."A" - : u : "^- "'-""\u25a0.'"'
P. P. i Lewis" of Pebrla ""'. is ; a guest's at
th»vMajestic r annex.; :. ' "•"': ' \ "*,' V t5t 5
R W. jWilll/ima ;of ; Seattle is] staying
at thelGfand Central.
;;C.*i-IL"->Maddern r *of "LbsVAngeles -is ;a
guest'atl.yielSi"James.";'i .";;\u25a0,,;> . *-,
O. : S.-; Houg-Htbn; of [Las r yegas : Is reels-.'
teredi f at ilhe} Baltimore." s ii'i^vj ??.:; r : \u25a0 .
B. J.lPullenfaiidiMrs.* Pullenof^Sac
rameh to fa r ej at 1 the} Dal eJ^P^^MK-' 1
E.'B.-Q^borne" is a g-uest; at :the Im
perialf f rom |LosrAngeles*3>* ' ; : i " .
Dr. and i Mrs."?F. i ;]M.fArctier i of: Redding
are sruestsjat* the ';.-?:;; j<2'-''-
T. ; A;'; Butlerfof J. Cincinnati • registered
at , the * SV' James f yesterday.V r Vv '\u25a0 "5 -^ 7^
Trying to Escape
\ , - :\u2666. : 7 \u25a0 t \u25a0./,\u25a0\u25a0
Personal 'Merifiofi . -j.
city of "425,000 ' gets along with worse
than; no Isys tern.' N : \u25a0;\u25a0•_\u25a0..-. -_... 1' : ~'3%
j The rpeace conference delegates '\u25a0 are
visiting * the? Krupp'l gun worksi , v Con-I
sidering 1 how} little} was
at ;The ; Hague, 4 there is incon
gruous in the? incident.
• A Stockton landlord.: has been \ arr
rested /for; -jobbmgj; 'the;, .•.grocery
of ; one of, s his , San
Cisco's r landlords ; doV not go ;. at it ; : iii
just itlTat/way,: but the'r result is 'about
the same. .:;: :\ '\u25a0' "\u25a0"-'"' ;^;-.j'-^'
s"iß.t'P.N Stradler, -grenerar^; merchant of
Willits, Is -at;; the? Baltimore: 7 : : ;; : ' (:
\H. .; A: Weed* a hTotelmah'of 'Dinemore
Cal.. is •;Stayingr. : at;thetHamlin. ; ' ;:v :
- : R.'C. Zimmerman of Sebastopol ifegls-"
tered :at •: the" Majestic J yesterday. ' -\u25a0
v W.-^H. , Perkins^ and? Mrs.^ Perkins,: of
Houston.'J.Texas, 1 ! are. ft t I the' SV£ Francis.* i
<;T. J B. J Hunter^ of ?th«' Monterey iwater I
works: is atthe'St^Francls'from Monte-H
r ey% \u25a0•\u25a0: \u25a0\u25a0 ' '\u25a0"\u25a0 - -' - s '-'SMS&S&lEBi&E&f's ' \u25a0' \u25a0 ~ "':
;•: : Dr. F. : J. , Kearny /and ; Mrs/ Kearny of
! acw." Orleans ' are * guests - at -: the '\u25a0 Fair- '
mont.' •",- :;.-;';; '/'.rV-.^.v;- \u25a0\u25a0 1 .- 1 -' •">\u25a0"\u25a0-', „\u25a0 ;•:' •x.-vvv I
:^'John;;E.v;Beale;an(a\Mrs.vrßeaie of j
Santa^ Barbara! are. at | the »Fairmontffor 1
a ; few, days.: ..\u25a0.:/\u25a0 :/^-.' i ';,'"\" : ;."\u25a0 ~\ "/; : '^:---v!
i, : er;of;Bernard[Bandler |
& k Sohs,^ Newi. York rdlamond y merchants f
Uiafguestjatfthe^Majestic „.J
, C. R.] Georgesoh^f af real* estate > broker ;
of|Euteka, K |has7apartments|atltheTJef-'
f orson I f or|himsel f |%o"d if famlly.*gg^aJHrf
"'\u25a0VfA. /A;| Stantqri,^af mlnßlowner/bf iMan-^
hattah|jwholis!here\buyingr, rmlllirig:ima^'
fv Mr.'s and \ Mrs.f C. SD. ; Gold if and % Miss'
®9}& *i of £ Seattle, ;who| are spending g a
f evsr; days here^ are \u25a0 stayinar, at 1 th©"Ham
lin. -.-.-\u25a0 * J „
| By The Gairs; Jester]
*.- ~MA";~ M A"; cold bath Immediately *on arising
fromjbed. has a most beneficial effect,
bringing the blood to the surface, start
ing it rinto _'. circulation and enlivening
one for the .whole day."— Dr. Wiser - :
i "Cold baths are among the fallacies
of modern times. They, invigorate and
stimulate, Jt is true,* but 'they" cause
a ; reaction as alcohol does, and ; are
nearly as • harmful."— Dr. Knowit. :
. ;*;Thera. is nothing like a heavy break
fast ?. on 'which vto r begin' the ; day. It
gives.! one the necessary energy for
the day's work."— Dr. Gessem.
."Do not eat before . noon. The stom
ach, like a machine, can be ruined
by i# Vverwork. V Give it an occasional
lysst."— Dr., Guessmore. \
\ "Cigarettes aro deadly." — Dr. Pills.'
; ; "Tobacco does * less ' harm in cigar
ettes than in any other form."-— Dr.
Capsule. ;\u25a0;, -"; : .""\u25a0• :: - ':•\u25a0".'.•
""Cigarettes'- if .smoked in moderation,'
harm! some people and do not harm oth
ers." — Dr. \ Scalpel. 5 "
r-;"A nap right after luncheon refreshes
the system v and gives one energy for
the afternoon." — Dr. ' Catchcm. .
# "A nap in the; middle of the day; is
very, harmful, befogging the brain and
disarranging, the whole; system.
ture -will rebei ' at any disturbance 'of
the . regular order of \u25a0 things."— Dr.
Skinnem. \u25a0 •.; ....
' "My .'l hair.- blows about so ; in S this
wind,"- complained \u25a0 Miss Passe. \u25a0\u25a0" \u25a0
"'"Ten," said Misi Frankly,; "lt's* iaf»r
to leave it at home on such a day. a«
Uiii. I *.!.^ •\u25a0"\u25a0;.\u25a0"\u25a0" \u25a0--\u25a0'•'- :; " \u25a0'"•'\u25a0 ..\u25a0"\u25a0 "\u25a0\u25a0"'\u25a0 '.-\u25a0\u25a0*- '-
-; Mr».\Oldstbck^-Mr. Fatly missed ' his
train t;Uiis/. morning. He ran for it,
but cduldn^t' go ', fast enough on account
of his embonj>olnt. .
" Mrs. Justgotit— Yes, and he has such,
a big stomach that he can't run- much.
The ; latest nature story comes " from
Redlands, where there is a trout wear-
Ing a\u25a0, watoh and ; chain ' that f e {\ from
an angler's pocket and " became . en
tangled In the fish's gills., And this Just
.when ;\u25a0; the; president " is busy s on six
speeches and a message.
''"->\u25a0 ' : '\u25a0,*'"\u25a0 * % "•\u25a0
'-; '„ Every tt denominatlon -of I bank i note : Is
to ; be : printed in ; a different color'here
after. : Yet most people would be-satis
fied': with any old :"color r. If V they ... had
J enough : of : theT notes.' s
T~. ;-.., - . . . . , . \u25a0 - *S*
|. : Answers to Queries > \
;t : ,v7EDpiNG>i CALLS-^M. : M., City. '\u0084 I n
aoni'ef circles} newly.?;* matriedv' couples
thejr willlreceivelcallersTafter^ their }re
turnVfrora -their; wedding vtour.^'Per
sons 1 who 1 do I not I receive 5 such j; at card
should f^hbt': call jupon"? a) newly married
couple.;;- \u25a0/\u25a0 ' : . _T;*' \u25a0 - "--": :' . ";
. HUNTER'S i LICENSE— H. - J; -..'m.','
Berkeley,iC;al.-J;,The J license ; charged in
and|desires."{tb|huntl isj |25.*2^A**citlzeri
state ileVrequired" to I pay .> S10 ; ;Ta\ citizen
of the state ; paysja' license of 1 1. I- i
:- '-. \u25a0::.">.:\u25a0'\u25a0 s••-•-•\u25a0*s ••-•-•\u25a0* '"\u25a0\u25a0'\u25a0"- t \u25a0 '"'.''\u25a0\u25a0 :~": ~" \u25a0 .-\u25a0'"\u25a0 '\u25a0". - <
Galls attention to the iact that San Francisco
-has quite a colony of citizens who have
received decorations from potentates
TN.the article on, the papal titled nobility. of
I America in the Sunday supplement of The
"*• Call I saw no mention of two San Fran
ciscans who were thus honored by, one of the popes. True, they have passed
away, but Ihe honor of their titles still remains to grace their family trees.
We had a "Marquis" D. J. Oliver* and a "Marquis" Murphy. They were
both honorable, tradesmen in our city in the early days of Its growth, and
both •accumulated millions. They were both so liberal in ? their chanties
toward ' their church that they were presented with patents of nobility by
the, pope.
• Oliver left a large family, most of whom still reside here. The Murphy
children; one "reads of frequently in the foreign dispatches. Since their •
famous lawsuit, when^picy letters passed between 'the' sisters, Lady Wolscley
of England and Miss France's Murphy of thi3 city, were read "aloud in court
and - reproduced in the published accounts of the' case, the girls have not
been fond of i their native : city. Helene, the great beauty of the family,, Jk
married: a Spanish nobleman, blue blooded but untitled. Captain Bernard
Murphy only lately received newspaper mention again from the fact that
his ex-wife, Mrs. Jenner, sued for a share of the estate.
;' : v Speaking of titles, there. are quite a few not in daily use, but owned
bySan Franciscans: The Baron yon Meyerinck is a real baron, bat becanso
he is a book Jceeper discards his fancy name in everyday lifcj Henry Hey
man was made a knight of the late King Kalakaua of Hawaii, amd George
Hall has a Turkish title" which he doesn't believe- in txsing in America.
Amedee Joullin, no longer with us, but by rights our, own,, was given an
order of some kind" by the French government, I believe. Careful inqiary
may reveal the fact that^we have f'quite a titled colony m our devastated aty. '
Titles) Numerous .
; anrf in Variety
"Nellie" Calhoun is going to visit her San"
Jose relatives this summer. "Nellie" is a
princess now, having wedded one of th*e
various claimants to the Servian throne, one Prince Lazarorfch-Hrebellano
vich. She has lived abroad so 'long that San Jose and even San Francisco
will' likely look strange to her. There are very few of us wao can remember '
the local debut of Miss Calhoun. Like most of the Melville-Snyder pupils
who made their debut in great style at s the. Grand opera house, Nellie chose .'
a Shakespearean character to show^hef. 'friends what she could do as 'an
actress. She "did" all right/ and wh^en ;tfte real stage claimed her a little
later on she -became at once an actress^ Mrs. Hearst-was very fond of
her/ took her- to Washington, D. C, introduced her to high society there,
and if was generally understood that she^deaired the beautiful Calif ornienne'
as a daughter, in -law. Perhaps her son didn't see it In the same light; per
haps Miss Calhoun didn't. At any rate the charming actress went abroad
and 'spent many years in Paris, studying and improving herself. She is
said to have been the only foreign actress who ever "succeeded with a Frencfi^
audience, acting in' their language in French plays.
Miss Xalhoun's next move for fame was through the revival of early
Elizabethan, plays ihrEngland. She is an authority on those classics, I am
told. -Sheihas a sister, -Jessie, who also made good on the stage. ...
Actress Countess
"to Revisit Home
Mrs. Henri Fairweather, who wrote a- high
comedy daring her sojourn in San Francisco,"
has been successful in. placing it with a
Gotham manager. It is to be p/oduced some time around Christmas at a
Broadway theater. Californians seem to be particularly fortunate as play-
Local Woman Has\
Success In East
The Smart Set
' W ".GARDEN party will, be given _by
#\ ; Brigadier General and : Mrs.
;h-\ Funston-on Saturday afternoon
•^ *• ; that promises to be "one of the
most brilliant assemblies of the season,
and that for size alone will be unique
in the social history of California. Their
guests of honor will be Admiral Dayton
and the officers of the visiting squad
ron and their families. Besides these.
Brigadier General and Mrs. Funston
have bidden to their home at Fort
Mason for: this event all of the navy
and army officers from the various posts
and stations about the bay. The tug
from Mare ; Island .will make a special
trip to carry guests to Fort Mason, and \u25a0
the shorter,' trips will be made by sev
eral tugs. Monterey will Bend officers,
as well - v as McDowell, .; Yerba Buena,
Alcatra2, Baker, the Presidio and Fort
Mason itself. ; More than 100 of, San
Francisco's - smart : set - also are Invited.
General and Mrs.; Funston will re
ceive their guests on the spacious lawns
that surround "their home, and ; as all
the officers, .'more than 400 In 'number,
will be-in full'dress iUnlform, and the ;
ladles - naturallp.' in their, prettiest and
brightest; frocks," the scene will be s *one
of exceptional \u25a0brilliance and beauty.
Tea and "ices 'will be served under
awnings; especially _„ erected." and thera
will . be . music all afternoon. . Many. ; of*
the officers and :ladies from the various
posts are; delighted at v this opportunity
of 5 greeting i old \ friends amdng the vis
itors \u25a0 from the squadron, and the affair
will'lead the way to'many smaller and ,
less- formal ones.V: ,'
i Army and navy entertaining has
never beendone here before on such a
large scale, and tho society people
from" the i city who are" asked x are ex
pecting ' a delightful . and unusual ex-".
perience. - "
"V; '•\u25a0 '\u25a0 " ' * •--•\u25a0\u25a0 . !
» After' : several weeks jof „\u25a0 travel in
southern Mr. Mrs. Frank
Sulllvan t : Miss , Gladys 'i. and . Noel - : Sul
livan are In. Paris, and will be for some
time,, at "the; Hotel Lille et d* Albion."
They_lef t i San I Francisco .. some months
ago, * at' the \jtime' that \u25a0 Miss - Ada" Sul
livan., took her,, final Ivows In an eastern
convent,; and ' sailed I for % imme
diately after the ceremony, where they,
may remain 'until* spring.
'\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0.•••\u25a0\u25a0• : . .• /
.Among the many' San Franciscans at
Del Monte are \u25a0 Mr.* and Mrs. Alexander
Ffaser,: Douglas," who vwent' there. Imme
diately after thelr\ wedding . a^week ago.
They 2 spend', another \u25a0: fortnight - at
the \ popular resort :>ef ore returning to
take; possession, of their new home in
sMCews comes from Paris of the arrival
there :* lh*4their.; automobile of "- Mr. 'and
Mrsv." Joseph". S. Tobin Z and \u25a0 Mrs. 4 Edwin
RJ*Dimond,*.who-^ave. finished, a remark-*
able run -; in their . hew^ machine.'^ They '
leftilreland.'l where -they : attended Uhe
Dublin ! horse , fair, ' about six weeks [ago,
and havesince been traveling in France
arid Germany. '.They plan to spend some
weeks; in Paris starting .on . an
other tour. "
\u25a0 • • ••.'\u25a0\u25a0-..
A» quiet; wedding -in : Tonopah today
will? be "that of.Miss Heloise .Williams,
daughter 'oorf r Mr." -and Mrs." Henry- F.
-Williams lof "San • Mated. V and Dr. ; Elton
Davlsjof • Tonopah. . Thai date set " orig
inally ; for.; the' wedding '"-la still some
eonriciitiohs in California
CtlUorni* - teap«r»tures for = ths p«it 24 hoar* : " -
w^^:::::;;::-;: : --'-'----'--'--""-^^ «--;«^^ ~
_ .-'*•-.':-"•!-"•*\u25a0" •-•••\u25a0 Mintau.ai. Si.. Maximum. 70
T f - 013 ""?- Pl -*" — coa ' !! ' :ri:f « \u25a0*«\u25a0• ioiaty^ ixid^ »t Orwille - Suite
Tha .**?« l .wotk/u ftii»l»*l «i ti« B»11k>» ' kttUdiaa at S«cond aod yUntat ittMb.
brick and tetrm cotta. . * - -• -'
OCTOBER 2,1907
months distant, but a sudden change in
plans has made^the young" people "de
cide to be married at once. They'will
spend their honeymoon In California,
visiting Hiss Williams* people before
returning to Tonopaii, .
,Mrs. Harry Lewis and her daughters
have taken an apartment at the Alta
Loma in Pacific avenue for tho winter.
• • •
San Francisco societp people will be
sorry to learn that Mrs. Downey Harvey
and her popular, daughter. Miss Gene
vleve, probably will sp«nd the greater
part of the winter at Hotel del Monte. .
\u25a0where they went a week ago with Mrs.
Harvey's mother, Mrs. Cutter. They
have taken. possession of some delight*'
f ul apartments and fitted them up com- w
pletely .with, their own belongings sent^
Jown from the city houses The Harveys'
Tave given up their Pacific avenu« *
home, although 4 Mis* Harvey will come
up;to;San Francisco for tha winter's
biggest affairs. They will entertain •
a, great deal at the southern hotel, as
has always been their custom In their
own , home, and have already made
themselves very comfortable th«re. Mr.
and Mrs. Oscar Cooper were 'their
guests for a few days this weekl and *"
will spend many of thetr week ends -at
Del MonteJ^SBnBMHB
••• • •
Tho bi?r charity affair at Idora park
today will draw*matrons and' maids -
from both sides of the bay to do their
share for' the Fablola hospital. The
grounds are to be elaborately decorated '
for this occasion with bunting-, lanterns
and. Rages, and "the various booths will
be as attractive as brilliant colors and
masses of greens and flowers can make
them. One of those especially < Inter
ested in the success :of the afternoon
is Mrs." Carl Shilling, who haaar* sex
tet of- San* Francisco girls to help her
in tha afternoon and evening 1 . These
are Miss Maisie and Miss Angela Coyle,
Miss Helen Gray, Miss Marian Lally
and Miss Gertrude and Miss Marioa
•• • •
Miss Gladys Dodge V and Thomas
Southerland Button will he married this
afternoon In. the Key Root* Inn, Oak
land. Miss Dodge, who was for many
years - a resident of this city and •: Is
well known . here, ' la the daujrhter of
Mrs. Alice Thompson Dodge, and an
exceptionally pretty, and : claver . girl.
More than 100 friends have been bidden
to the wedding from Oakland and from
this, side of the bay. The ceremony
will be followed by an elaborate sup*
per. after which Mr. and Mrs. Suttoa
.will leave for a month In the southern
part .of .the ..'state. Upon returning
they will; make their home m this city
A> delightful luncheon* was given In
the home of Mrs. Newhall yesterday
J tV :-'** u S»»ter. Miss Marion. In honoV
of Miss Margaret Hyde-Smith. It was "
one of many affairs < planned for the
bride to be. -whose engagement Is the
motive for much entertaining.
\u25a0 - '.*.; - ' \u25a0' \u25a0 • .' •
30 friends of Miss Caroline Wh*a ton a
few, days ago In th* home of her aun t.
Mr*. E B. Cutter, on Washington
vJi «,V.k U.U .— Asa fare^» affair, a.^
Miss .Wheaton will leave on Thursday
\u25a0 for: New .VTprK. where she Is to spend
a year with various kin*peopl<j.

xml | txt