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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, December 06, 1907, Image 8

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The San Francisco Call
JOHN D. SPRECKELS ...Proprietor
CHARLES W. HORNICK. ...:..... General Manager
ERNEST S. SIMPSON Managing Editor
Addre»» All Commnnlc«tl»m« to THE SAX FRANCISCO CALL
Telephone "Kearsy K«" — A»k for Tbe Call. Thr Operator "Will Connect
. Yon With tbe Department Y*n Wlsfa.
BUSINESS OFFICE Marke^ and Thlrd f Streets. San Francisco
Open Until 11 O'clock Every Night in the Year.
EDITORIAL ROOMS Market and Third Streets
MAIN CITY BRANCH 1651 Fillmore Street Near Post
OAKLAND OFFICE-463 11th St. (Bacon Block) j gfegg™ 1 §£w^ |S?5
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— 3O Tribune Bldg. .Stephen B. Smith, Representative
Delivered by Carrier, 20 Cents Per Week, 75 Cents Per Month* Single
Copies, 6 Cents.
Term* by Mail, Including Postage (Cash With Order):
DAILY CALL (Including Sunday). 1 Year .. ; 18.00
DAILY CALL (Including Sunday), « Month* ...J4.00 .
DAILY CALL — By Stpgle Month-. '. . .. 75c
SUNDAY CALL, 1 Year $2.50
WEEKLY CALL, 1 Year $1.00
FORFIGN ) r)a!1 J* $8.00 Per Year Extra
pn '\u0084' f Sunday $4.15 Per Year Extra
i^i aol -weekly '....SI.OO Per Year Extra
Entered at the. United States Poetofflce as Second Class Matter.
Sample Copies Will B« 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.
IT i< hastily to be believed that the state fruit growers'. convention,
in session at Marysville, realized the full meaning of the memorial
to congress on the matter of immigration which John P. Irish
persuaded it to adopt. Indeed, the delegates rnjght well be for
given for failure to follow the wandering, twisted and obscure argu
ment carried in the memorial. For instance:
We reject the theory of assimilation, holding that when nonassimilating
labor engages in this rtoncompetitive work it relieves us of the strain upon
our racial and national standards, which strain threatens the subversion of
those standards in the task of assimilating the_jnillions of European immi
grants. : vjS'V-'"
We cannot pretend to say what all this means, but as nearly
as can be guessed it exalts or prefers a servile labor above Ameri
can citizenship. Let us admit, for a moment, that the immigration
from southern Europe does not always bring us desirable 'citizens.
This is not true as far as the experience/of California goes, because
a. very considerable element of our best citizenship comes from that
region, but supposing for the sake of argument that Mr, Irish i is
slating facts, that might be reason for limiting such immigration.
It is certainly no argument for the admission of a form of slave
labor or peonage. What Mr. Irish wants is a return to the feudal
system where a few great barons held vast domains worked by i
an army of serfs. \u25a0 . • '
Mr. Irish dwells upon the economic argument. We don't care
a button for the economic aspect of the matter, although it might
easily be turned against him. The case against Asiatic fimmigra-i
tion rests on the objection to servile labor and the creation of a
more dangerous race issue than that with wliich another form of
slavery has already saddled this country.
To what extent is Mr. Irish interested in fruit growing? Does
he appear at Marysville in that interest or as a representative of
the Pacific Mail steamship company? We. have seen him making
himself useful in^the latter capacity 6n more than one occasion,
but he did not brag of it.
T;HE subway and elevated road project* mooted by Supervisor
Sullivan and Isidoj Jacobs 'is interesting and inspiring as a
vision, but it has prophetic rather than immediate value. The
congestion of urban travel in San Francisco is not yet so
great that it cannot be, adequately handled by the surface roads if
these are competently equipped and served. We hope that the ex
isting incompetent management of the United Railroads will not
become a permanent feature of that enterprise.
Indeed, the plans proposed for subways have all the appearance
of haste. We do not believe, for instance, that a subway for Market
and Valencia streets extending from the ferry house to Twenty
ninth street can be built for $1,000,006? or for several times that
sum. For one thing, the road would be laid in water all the way.
'.Water stands under Market street at about the fifteen foot level, ex
cept near the fern-, where it is closer to the surface. Much of the
land under these two streets is "made ground." Market street -is
flanked by towering buildings whose foundations must be guarded
and not imperiled by adjoining excavations. All these conditions
help to increase the cost. In lower Market street, especially, the
problem of excluding the tide, water would be exceedingly expen
sive. We believe that an estimate of $1,000,000 a mile would be
moderate fora road built under such conditions. The estimate sub
mitted by Messrs. Sullivan and Jacobs is $1,000,000 for two arid a
' half miles. •
... These things are not said in the way of discouragement. The
time will come, perhaps sooner than we expect, when a subway
system must be constructed, but we doubt very much whether the
municipality will want to build it. The city has its hands full for
the present and the question of water supply will shortly become
pressing. The municipal res6urces are limited. . San Francisco's
money is all demanded for the necessaries of municipal life
UXCLE SAM, good old soul, is getting it hot and heavy;
from the preachers. They declare that' he is many kinds of a
Sabbath breaker. He lets his soldiers and: his sailors play ball
on Sunday ;-, and listen to the Rev. Frederick J. Stanley, general
secretary of the American Sabbath union, who said the other day
in Chicago: , §
While you are at church on Sunday the postoffice employes are at
work counting out the mail. You think it necessary that the mail carrier
must collect four times on Sunday, so that yonr letter can catch the fast
\u25a0'- The United States government sells money orders on Sunday, yet it
has made Jaivs that yoti, Mr. Banker, cannot draw a check- or draft on
Sunday, as'it'will not be legaL
It may have been that the- congregation left the church in
a somewhat confused state of mind, for the Rev. John Balcom Shaw,
a Presbyterian, minister, remarked after Dr. Stanley had concluded:
I touted Egypt with 32 preachers, and was astounded that. they should
desire to go sight seeing or pack trunks all day; Sunday. M* spoke to one of
them about it, and he said that commandment was abrogable. ' : •
Where doctors of "divinity disagree The Call may not pretend i
to decide. But the Philadelphia-ministers do not appear to agree
as to the abrogability of the commandment. Witness:
Inasmuch as it has become notorious that Sunday, November 17 wit- '\u25a0
nessed a flagrant infringement -of the; Sunday laws 'of the "commonwealth \
of Pennsylvania,, with 1 the full knowledge-. and consent of the officers ' in i
charge of the naval station at League island, by a public' dance and prdni- i
enade of a great mass of people, probably' estimated at 40.000. on the d«clre I
of the American men of war, anatinasmuch as this was in continuance of a {
series of infractions hi the way of Sunday football and baseball; be it y
I Resolved, That we," the. Presbyterian; ministers' ( of ' Phila
delphia, desire to call the attention 7 of you, Hoik Theodore Roosevelt, to'
these facts, and to -beseech you earnestly that you use both yoiir^ official,
and your personal' influence to maintain the said; laws of this comrnohwealth
on the part .of these and all other federal officers .and men within the bounds,
of our beloved state.. j : :\u25a0 ; ;.:,.:" - ; -l'"
Recently/ a minister in- Washington,- D. C.," characterized the
officers of the navy as "irreligious men." Chiefly 011 the. ground' that
they encourage the enlisted men to , play ball on Sunday. The naval'
officers resent the charge bitterly' and; insist that many of them are
good church members, but ships' crews; cannot be ken/ up if the men
are not permitted to play ball on the Sabbath! Indeed, they add
that, the men might be doing worse, and V ball game keeps them out
of temptation.. Thus we find that our dear old. Uncle Sam has his
work cut out to please everybody.
MR. . HARRIMAN has his finger on the industrial pulse of the
r country. He knows what stuff is moving? He knows what
there is to be moved. He is the link between markets and
the producer, and he tells us that current industrial condi
tions are too solidly founded to permit a long continued depression.
His words are encouraging because he speaks- from knowledge- •
"Underneath the whole situation," says Mr. Harriman, "there
is industrial stability. There is too much workSto:be done and too
great a capacity for doing it; to allow a long; drawn iput depression'
The country is too big and the people too sensible^ allow the acts
of a few men- to shake their faith in- the integrity; of our great
financiers and businessmen as a whole. % The dawn of a new era of
prosperity is. here. The overstrain on each is being "relieved and
credit is once more being allowed to perform its normal work."
We congratulate Mr. Harriman on his return to confidence
and a more happy state of mind:- It was whispered -not long ago
that he saw . a hard winter ahead [oi him .'and had of dered all new
work stopped with wholesale 'discharges of workmen, tater it was
learned that Mr. Harriman had reconsidered His future and wanted
all the men he .could. "hire for building- and improving- railroads. His
condition 'is once more .normal, his feet are "again^warmand in his
present 'frame of niinclf he is a very agreeable person. The- Call
wishes him a merry (Ghristmas. /» ,
Taf t is certainly the biggest circu
lating Bill of this great and glorious
country. ' • : ' : - ..'\u25a0'.' -\u0084,: ; \ .- .
'.The: harvester .trust {sowed its' wikl
oats, and£now; it is reaping the har
vest of "prosecution/ ' *
Dewey, the hero of Manila bay; will
be . the hero of San ' Francisco bay
when the fleet arrives. ' *\u25a0.:
Knox's announcement that he is
out for the presidency will not make
any change ; in thej situation.: V -
Now comes a scientist who -says
that man is'^evolvcd from a fish. No
wonder some of us are such.suckers!
. A, Chicago ; rhan, has yeast ;germs"in
his. blood and cannot recover.- He .will
be rising- in advance of ; Gabriel's
trumpet. ; v V "'W; '" \u25a0-: '"': ' '"".'„' '- \u25a0/•
A Year's BanK Robberies iii the!l)rtitcd States
THE ; annual -. report of Plnkerton's
detective agency tot the national
bankers' association; gives ;\u25a0 com
plete figures as to' the number ;of
bank robberies .and .'attempted ' bank,
robberies in 7: the United States from
September 1..1906/ to September 1; :190T.-
Accbrdingto^thlsireportri the: robberies
of members of the -association totaled
six and •of nonmembers 58.*, -.There were
eight unsuccessful attacks upenmem
bersV and 26 upon \u25a0 nonmembarii. \u25a0 'Tha
On -^
The \u25a0 popular : song, . '?Call, Me Back
Again,", appeals:, .to Abki., about this
time. "'-',-\u25a0 ..••'. '_„ '-'. \u25a0"":. \u25a0'\u25a0 .-\u25a0\u25a0•'*\u25a0: \u25a0<\u25a0 \u25a0'/" . : :">;.••»; >"5.
\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0 " **' i. T . .1 . . - \,'j : \u25a0*-* -\u25a0 . . :
.Four thieves, who* had. stolen junk
from one ' of : Editor de Young's lots'
were sent ;to ; jail : yesterday.' ! Now if
stolen -a. stre'et-r. 1 7. " = ''
ones; having- been elimi
nated, the ; nevv s riding test -now. being
formulated ;sHould : not • Strike > so much
terror, to the army;:omcefs. •- ;. .
The luniben.salesman accused of em
bezzlement may,; bcmade'tC^walk the
plank and -'wind ""up- 'by-: getting "free
board unless' he ; .takes to v thc' tall tim^
.ber.- .-;"' :r ». L/ ;I . . .- -'' '-. \u25a0- :
Hie names 6f, several dead men were
found : in; the ' ' panel" from 'which 'the
next grand jury ; is\ to : be drawn" • The
grand jury ; that: lias v just r ajdjourned
was certainly^made'up^df Jlivt .'ones/':." ."
former lost \ through '.'robberies $12,643;
>theilatterJJloo,449.; : \u0084<„ : " »
*:. Illinois ;; leads ? Jh~e otheV^ states with
nine : robberies 'andf f our, unSueessful: at
temptsi'.-r Calif ornia X had '] two robberies*
andvonei frustrated £ attempt.^ NoVstat'e
was \u25a0entirely:: free -from of this
kind,;, although some -of: them" hafi 4 only
oneTattemptj'anaL l nO-''robb leries/rl eries/r namely"
Oregon,: Geofgfafand : ;Mlssisslppis-NeW;
; York ; hasVaHgoodaTecord^for;, its- size
with ; only fone ,\u25a0 robbery i and 'orie * uhsuc-*
cessfui:* attempt.,, ,*.. _J :; : . ; '-'',/. 1' '
;i; robbers: \u25a0 who ~ had ,* stolen
frn-mf mam Kofjs^af j| the* aasoclaUnn'- »•»
»j.— ; _ : : :: — _ .
1 By the Call's jester
When Smith: set out for congress he
s '.Was filled .with high ambition, -
Determined that he should adorn
And grace his high position.. %
For Smithville's * eyes were "on him
"turned, .'- . . ' .
And Smithville was awaiting
The news, of 'triumphs that would give
. ..The i town" a higher rating.
I ~- • .- '• f »""',\u25a0.''• : » '- "\u25a0\u25a0 '- \u25a0' \u25a0 '
So Smith went into congress and,
.;'Made speeches long and .fervent.
And watched ; meanwhile to see/ if the
Reporters were observant.
It pained him much to notice that \u25a0
They . paid but , »cant attention- —
Unlike H the V ' scribes who glorified
Him at the home convention.
And when great", journals through the
\u25a0 ,-;-;•" land' '''^K '%'•'""'. '"'; ' \u25a0\u25a0
Gave' space ;to the proceedings, •-\u25a0
The name of Smith was mentioned i
-/. 7 there,- %^-" ; \u25a0'•' - , '. \u25a0 i
But no word of his pleadin^s.^
Poor: Smith felt his ambition ooze
For lack of approbation.
And lost before the week was gon«
. His air of v 'ostentation; ; . 1 \u25a0'.-;'
But things weire; not so bad as he
; Plad' thought in'; his depression ;
The praise he lodged for came and put
: Him back in the procession.
For. when- the mail; arrived from home,
, There; in. the weekly paper - \u25a0':\u25a0
Was -evidence. of his great worth
That made him fairly caper. V^
I ' \u25a0 \u25a0\u25a0-'-- ' ' ..' ':.' '
The. whole, front page was 'given up
; To •'Smith, our matchless leader";
And; in the midst of all, his face
- Gazed out upon the reader. '•"
' Twas easy. then: for "Smith to see
i What ailed. th*e. mighty journals:
Content were they to take^the shells—
; .The weekly took the kernels.
*'"""' • " . . ." /,. >w7-J.. W.
Answers to Queries
• > PLAYS— A. .. 5., . Ci ty. Any J. first class
book seller will give you\ the* informa
tion ;you desire : about sthe5 the plays named.
Oakland, /Cal.1 r Elastic currency is de
scrib.ed as | that kind »" which f may be is
sued; plentifully when needddand; with
drawn. when- the 'emergency has
passed." ; : *•>'.-; •\u25a0\u25a0>. • . .
>^«*' '•\u25a0*\u25a0 '. "-"«:.; . «\u25a0- \u25a0•• - - .:- :
•1 CAMELLIA— T. AY. M.; Alameda. CaL'
Thel Camellia is Jso; called-; for, a Jesuit
pritqt named vJCamellu :..'a -traveler in
Asia, Yivho first brought it to Europe
from Japan.*; It Hs a native- of China,
Japan^ancl the-north of India.
.sentenced", during "the year,;: their, .terms
\u25a0totaling'l34 r . years ;and.6 months. None
,6f these t was,sent from California; Two
.were : sent\| up ctrom'; New ' York • for: In
;det6rmihate f _terms ; arid : two i are await
ing v tfial in ,the l same -state. 7;
f During-','the~year.; mentioned 26. for
gers.lwho i had; operated 1 against ' raem
\u25a0bers^of ;,theVassociation;. were fsent to
prison' forHermsiaggregatine 105 'years
; montiis:. ."Twelve! were 'sentenced
.toyndeterminable' terms.; -One^: AT?Car
"penter;JwasTsent Uo San.Quentin. -
V.Four holdup men:. were "sentenced to
-indeterminate ; terms and /: one .sneak
.thief^W.";Barrett.';was.glven l fiv~e years
: at SlnfQuehtln;;: 1-:^:1 -:^: ,: .?-v%->..f- ".':--. \u25a0 /--y
;\u25a0 ;.£aj^^
\u25a0ingtfro>h^2o : years itojlife/forf robbery'
.with % were f passed ; in '•\u25a0 Colo- |
; rado "-Kansas^ Maryland,*: Missouri .and
:N«hraßioi.'. '-'':\u25a0 — \ -."-..-•,..-'..-.-. .. ..-»r - -\u25a0/\u25a0.!
SSIHSSE:'.'-"'"''. 1 -"-. \u25a0\u25a0 '\u25a0\u25a0-.\;, ".-', --,- . - \u25a0...."\u25a0\u25a0 '; ; ; 1
Relates interesting anecdotes concerning the
eccentricities of Galve, the great prima
don na,who shows herself to be truly feminine
*--r — ; — r. :
»,W *~ '„ rr- j TV TONE of the great prima donnas is more
'Why Calve Turned f .\u25a0\u25a0 \l • essentially feminine in her ways than
Back tO Audience •»\u25a0. * Calve, thoagh she does not, like Gadski,
go in for knitting and sewing, nor, like; Schumann-Hink, for household
duties In "Carmen" you remember how she played one scene. aS around
a powder puff, another time making a fan the motif of her coquetries. One
of the newest stories about the eccentric Calve tells how at one of her
concerts she had 'raised her audience to a high point of exaltation and
when she had sung her last number/they called clamorously for an encore.
Being in unusually good humor, she nodded to .the accompanist and he
began' the opening bars of a tender little* song. # There ww a large mirror
at the. back of the stage, and before Calve uttered the first^note of the
song she turned her shapely back to the audience. The surprised auditors
wondered wb^t caprice of the prima donna they were going to witness,
but she calmed them all and made the women her friends at once by giving
her hat a little adjustment and then turning to them again and beginning
her song* There is nothing that makes the world of women so akin as the
simple query, "Is my hat on straight?" and perhaps Calve knew it.
_ --V;. --'i , Looking at Calve when she fs acting one of
Queen Victoria her great parts nobody would fancy that
Liked Prima Donna she did not wish to go upon the stage, but
wanted -to become a nun. It was a kind fate, masquerading as a hard
hearted mamma, that made a grand opera star of the would be nun. Calve
Studied under M. Puget before she went to Marches:.* Though It is popu
larly "supposed that Calve has had more heart affairs than any other prima
donna, her reputation in that respect did not affect the late Queen Victoria's
fondness for her. Calve explained that fondness as "I suppose it is because
I do not know the prince of Wales." It was the queen who asked Tosti, the
composer;* if he did not think Calve would make an ideal Marguerite. "Un
peu trop 'd'embonpoint por cc role," objected TostL '
Victoria rather resented the slur on weight, for she was not thin her
self. VMais cela n'empeche pas le sentiment," she retorted.
/-. \u25a0•. .. -\u25a0 .-. fl Calve 13 the most determined woman In
Goes to the Falls . r . \u25a0 . • . , . ,
\u25a0.•\u25a0 _ . . her \u25a0 profession, and her managers are kept
and Lost in WOOdS i n a constant state of nervous worry^ in
consequence of her vagaries." I am told that when the concert company
was in Buffalo last year. nothing would satisfy Calve but a trip to Niagara
falls. The manager remons^ated. He was afraid that the concert would
not take- place if Calve went on any side^ trips, feven though the falls were
but 20 . miles away. Apparently Calve gave ir£ but the next thing the
manager heard was that the singer and her maid had shipped off on the
early afternoon train and would not return until dinner time. The concert
was to be given the next night and all seats were sold.
The day and night wore on and no Calve, so when morning broke of?*^
went the manager to Niagara. He searched everywhere for the recreant
star,; who, he discovered, had 'left the hotel at sunrise and paid her bill,
also taking her baggage. Returning to Buffalo, Calve was still missing,
and »the manager's only resource was ..to byre detectives in bunches and
send them around the country in a. vain hope that Calve might be found.
Finally the singer' was located, about sevens miles from the falls, in the
heart of a forest, where she and her faithful maid were playing babes in
the woods. Calve managed to placate her^mahager, however, and sang that
night at her concert.
a score of the debutantes yes-]
terday was one of the prettiest
'events of the It took
'place in the MacGavin residence in Cali
fornia street" during the late afternoon
hours. The guest honor was Mls»
Dorothy, Quincey van Sicklen, who^has
returned to California. after a long ab
sence at school In* the east and abroad.
Miss MacGavin. was assisted irOrecelv
ing~her guests by Miss Anita Maillard
i and Miss Leslie Page,, and hostess and
! guests spent "a pleasant hour or two
over the teacups. Among those present
were Miss Hope Bliss. Miss Helen Ba
ker, Miss Newhall, Miss Elizabeth New
hall. Miss Alexandra Hamilton, Miss
Dolly Cushing, Miss -Lucile Wilklns,
Miss Augusta Foute,. Miss Helen TVll
son. Miss Martha Calhoun, Miss Helene
Irwin, Miss Julia Langhorne, Miss
Louise Boyd and Miss Mary Keeney.
Another 'affair at whlclTMlss Dorothy
van Sicklen :will be guest of honor is
the dinner "at which Mrs. Henry- W.
Dodge will" be hostess Thursday of next
week. Twenty-four of "^this ""season's
and last season's girls will be Mrs.
Dodge's guests, and the occaion prom
ises to be an exceptionally enjoyable
one. •
\u25a0 . A \u25a0 \u25a0 \u25a0 *.- • • •
Miss Hope Bliss is to give a luncheon
Wednesday next, and will have for her
guests* of honor Miss Dolly MacGavin
and Miss Dorothy van Sicklen. It: will
take "place; in the". Bliss" home, and be
attended by a dozen of the debutantes.
' \u25a0• >• .' \u25a0\u2666 \u25a0 • . ."•.\u25a0'.••.-"
\ Miss Harriet Stafford reached/Calif or
nia -yesterday, having" come •\u25a0 straight
through^. from Fort : Leavenworth. She
wf l_be the guest this winter of Captain
and Mrs. "• de -Witt at the Presidio of
Monterey. Th* De. Witt home is one
of the most hospitable -at the southern
post; f, and much entertaining will be
done for Miss Stafford. -
•-;" Another visitor at the Monterey Pre
sidio is' Mi'ss Edith Farrell.~who re
cently came up from Manila.' and is
staying with Captain and -Mrs. George
Henson ;.; Estes. Before leaving for her
eastern "home: Miss Farrell will ~ visit
friends In this city and at Angel Island,
returning to. Leavenworth, -Kan., late.it
January.," ; /
'\u25a0 ' — • • • \u25a0 •
'.'. ;- Today's "i meat prominent social event
is the first of the season's Friday night
cotillons.. *better/known as ;the Green^
way dances. It will ; take place at :the
Fairmont. ' hotel.; t'and to It nearly 300
of 'society's: ; most Cwell.vknown people
have f been 7 invited. ;*AII ;of - the debu
tantes-will be as well as a.
great " : many of San, Mateo's and , Bur- *
lingame's smart set. Mr. Greenway
has; personally 'superintended all the
details of the-affalr, and will : receive
epnciitibns in California
-^ThS;C»Uforaia- Promotion coramitti* >ired the foli«wriis to It* eutara bureau la »*»
York ye»terd»y: , ; ' --. , . ,
' Califoraia..temp»rature* for .tlw. last 24 boun:
San Francttco ........ ,-r........ . r: .Minimum 51...... Maximum 63
San Diesc ........-:........... ....Minimum 54.:.... Maximum 74
Bank "elMtlflcs for the w«ek.«nd#s» Thuriday noon. DecemborS. 1307 •'
: > Sac Franci5c0..... ?30,*75,9a9.04 r ,1906 :..... $56.6 M.037 .15. .Dec 46%
1905..:... 42,399,132.80. .D«c 23%
- '-- "%*» T "— I'f°' BMOt . ™» -- 13^ee.7«7.00;.Dec 43^
Oakland ........ 1,304.437.05 " 190« .%.... 3,f«.329.47. .D«. 6<J%
' S * BjMC - ••- 370,844.88 ' 190«.A\.. v 257,«73.42. .Xne. 43% '
\u0084 Stockton ....... /MMIMi. 19<H,...... 3 ro^e\rin»ho;^ : '*
Sacramento ........ 793^51.41 :< X o M ..... . No cWiag hau , e:
\u25a0 Total cUarinff. for the w«ek in six CaUforaia citie*. $40,535 442.82
Colo.a county i. t*Wn« .tep. toward ixtina^Jeonatruition- work. ' PUns and n^f.
ncations are nor- under w V for « y « a cowity bridsea of tta«l and concrete. :• '
to^^^ pr^^^«»!«^«»>»:Pro.pwt;i a Twtment company bufldin,
,•* B *«?7 « d MBr^ t St J^' \u25a0« T~ad.cV «I«. U a reinforced-concreu 45x137 feS
Twc ; •toriea are now, being built and a third will Padded: later.
DECEMBER 6, 1907
/ . : - -
Smart &t
his guests In the reception room t be
yond; the ballroom. The dancing will
begin^at 10 o'clock and laat until long
after midnight. A supper will b«
served at 11 o'clock.
• * • •
Before the Greenway ball tonight Mr.
and Mrs. Jack "Wilson will be hosts at
a dinner to 18. It will be given at the
Fairmont hotel and Miss Kathleen d»
Youngr will be guest of honor. After
ward hosts and guests will attend tha
•. • •
Mrs. H. 31. A. 'Miller will. be» hostess
at a large dinner In her home Friday
evening 1 next.
. • --\u25a0•._• ' •
Colonel and Mrs. ,"W. R. Smedberg
and Miss Cora Smedberg, who have re
sided in San Rafael since the flre 13
months ago, have decided to come to
town for the winter,, and will taku
possession of apartments at th© Hill« i*
crest soon. The Smedbergs* old home
in Larkln street was destroyed by fire.
•• • •
Supreme Justice F. M. Angellotti, dur
ing the absence of his wife and daugh
ter, who are traveling In the south,
will make his home In San Francisco.
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Kirk, who have
been living, in San Francisco, will spend
the winter: at their beautiful San Rafael
residence^ "Miller Halt." They closed
their country home after the death Qt
Mra. Kirk's sister. Miss Miller, but will
reofren it shortly and entertaiu more or
less informally this winter.
One of the season's largest bridge
parties will be given this afternoon by
Mrs. Cyrus Walker in the handsome
"Walker home at Jackson and Gough
streets. Twenty-five tables will be
played, and an informal tea will follow
the. game.
• • •
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Page. who"hava
made their home at Belvedere for the
past* two years, will close their hand
some home there and come to San
Francisco for the winter.
Mr. and Mrs. Sidney B. Cushing and
their daughter.Miss DolHe. will, spend
the winter in their home in San RafaeL
Baron and: Baroness yon -Shroeder
and their daughters. Mlas Janet and
Miss Edith, -will remain on their rancb
near San Luis Obispo -until after the' i
holidays. ; - y ':".. I«N|
•"• . •
\u0084 Mr. and Mrs. Edward J. McCutchen.
who have spent the past two years on
the continent, returned to San Fran
cisco last week, and are being enter
tained extensively. -They have secured
apartments *at the St. Xavier for tha
winter. Mrs. MeCutchen/a . mother. Mra
whiting, has given; up 'ber apartments
in : Pacific avenue, and will spend che
winter with her daughter and 'son in
law at the St Xavler. •--. I ;. .

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