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The San Francisco call. (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, March 01, 1910, Image 6

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TUESDAY
The San Francisco Call
JOHN D. SPRECKELS Proprietor
CHARLES W. HORMCkL-QeneralMinajcr
ERNEST S. SlMPSON... Managing Editor
Telephone "Kearny 86**
3USIXTE3 OFFICE aai EBITORIAL ROOMS
Karket and Third Streets
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16S1 Fillinora Street Hear Post
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46S 11th Street (Bic«n Block)
Phones — Suaset, Oakland 10S3. Home, A 2375
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1435 Park Street. Phone — Alaiseda 5J9
BER2EIXT OFFICE '
EW. Cor. Center & Oxford. Phase — Berkeley 77
CHICAGO OFFICE
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ITEW YORK OFFICE'
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WASHINGTON KSTTS BTTRIATJ
Post Buildinj. Ira E. Eeancrt, CorreEpofldent
NEVT YORE NirVTS BITREAU
516 Tribune Bldp. C.C.Carlton, Oorrwajiondent
FOBEIGN OFFICES WirERE THE CALL
IS OX FILE \u25a0: \u25a0
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Entered at tbe. " mited States
Postofflce as Second Class Matter
IWDEX&F THE
NEWS TODAY
TUESDAY. MARCH 1, 1910
CITY
Death robs blind -war Yereran of Jiis f althfnl
flo «- . Pisell
Steam beer and coia is loot or inlduiKh*
tines. Vmge \u25a0
Aped mUMeaalre. mairles W» louse keeper
•fffd 58. \u25a0 pa Se j
Tin cacsrd by rreaoer damping Tutl oil It
Oakland creek. ; >'« se 3
James C Dunpby thocghi . that he mtt man
keys'in a tree. . Pa C c S
Judge Stortevsnt enjoins Geary street munici
pal road bond issue. JPase m
Soperrisor MeL*nshlin urges colleagues to
stand bjr their guns. Pace 4
Canadian asbestos taasnate scents reports ot
trsst to control output. I'ace S
Hiram John^nn to nump state In Interest ot
candidacy for sorernor. Vane IQ
Mme. Melba, famous dlTa. ranlus to Califor
nia at close of concert season. ' Pajpe 3
Millionaire* widow Informs attorney s« to
cost of keeping an automobOe. • Pace 5
Orepon lumber companies win rate fight
ejainst the Southern Pacific railroad. Pace 7
SUBURBAN
Lart Assembly dance of the season to be held
March 30. *,; •/•: • *p«ge 8
TV'r>» clerk accused by coroner's jury of murder
of little child. Pace s»
Tarirab" collide* with streetcar and !s ci
rtroj-ed by fire. Pace 5J
TVo Oakland banks rtn be merged Into one
concern at once. \~ r ..-", - Pace 8
Sophomores win pive ban « expense of the
student association."^'-.';:;;; Pace 9
Woman should be allowed ballot, \u25a0 says Prof.
George M. Stratton. Pace 9
Bnrns from falllnc lye may cost two Oakland
victims their eyeslybt- Pace V
Yoaog San Jose elopers arrested In Oakland,
accused «f stealing rig. Pace »
Free clinic proposed for children afflicted with
defective eyes and teeth. *'\u25a0\u25a0--*'\u25a0 Page 8
Affidavits for nominating.. petitions : declared
legal by Cook and Molt. Pace S
California . ariatont to make, "endurance flipbt
at Biclimond Sunday next- - . Pace 9
Crematory company renews effort to secure
building permit in Oakland. ? -PageK
Several clerer vaudeTllle bIU to be Been at
Oakland Eagles' beceflt show. Pace 8
Oakland couple united throairh marrlase bu
reau seek separation In divorce court. Pace 9
COAST
Death list in the avalanche buried towns of
Idaho increase*:. Pace 1
Women school superintendents cf state to test
direct primary law. Pace 5
M. E. Church South opens annual three day
conference at Stockton. Pace 5
EASTERN
No man, not even senators, above the law,
declares jurist. - Pace 4
Negroes wia not be present at layman's confer
ence la Denver. Pace 4
Hoose committee indorses commerce court by
majority of two. « Pace 4
Educator contends that the country has too
many physicians. Pace 4
Six lir-avy earthquake shocks recorded by St.
Louis seismograph. ' Pace 1
It. P. Scnwerin's bluff at withdrawal of ships
cowed Taft and Dickinson. Pace 3
Cornell athletes notable for pood scholarship,
contrary to the general rule. Pace 4
Preacher "suggests psychological test . for em
ployes of banks by examiners. j Pace 1
FOREIGN
Rooeerclt sails for Khartoum, practically, end -
Is; scientific expedition. . . Pace 4 J
Premier A*qoith would \u25a0 transform heu?e of j
lords Into a democratic body. Pace 3
SPORTS
San Francisco Cy catting club bars bait lisert
on Truckee rirer. .. . - Pace 10 '
Pecsaeola tossers beat blue and gold in hard
l ought 1 to 0 game. ; Pace 10
Jimmy Mcliaie may sign for Sacramento Coast'
league team outfield. ; . Pace 11
Joe Gaus will post $1,000 forfeit for a match
Tvitn Adolpb Wolgast, ' Pace 11
Battling* Xelion receives great reception at
hands of Chicago fane. *-* . Pace 10
Eleven teams start - In the six day r bicycle
race -at BaSalo arsenal. ' Pace 11
Chicago White Sox team due to . arrive this
evening on. training trip. Pace 10
Cuaney Rlley. gets decision over Kid Harrison
in clcrer fight preliminary. ' Pace 11
Catholic Schools athletic league fixes rules for
coming haw-ball tournament. . ~ Pace 10
P. A. A. basket ball tournament for tbVstate
cnampionxbip begins. tonight. \ . -, Pace 10
J. H. 'Wiggins wins handball championship and
trophy at Stanford university. Pace 1 1
Ithodes scholars again carry off athletic points
at Oxford university contest*.^ •-" ,", r '' I'sge 10
Wiscoo*la squad stellar, performers of Ameri
can bowling tourney at Detroit. Pace 11
, Walker Edward' P." Weston reaches Albuquer
que four days ahead of •\u25a0cb'Sdule. \u25a0'-, : Page 11
Xewlston at 8' to|l annexe* ; Alviso handicap,
again * upsetting tbe wine, brigade. rage 1O
, Harlem Tommy -Murphy L. grts .unpopular ;.de-'
! ctelon 6rer Britisher, , Owen Moran. - Pace 11
» Big ." Japanese . '.iner .due Friday, has only." 23
Asiatic passeuge.*B. - - - , _ *. Pace 11
LABORIIjjJJH
fian FrancJ*co printers nominate candidates^for
The Equities Are All I
1 With San Francisco j
SECRETARY BALLINGER'S -proposal to reopen ":tlie' : matter
of the -Garfield grant to San* Francisc o"-of Tights in the Hetch
. Hetchy valley does this city a gross 'and glaring injustice.
Acting^iu good faith and in full confidence that the .g overnment
would do likewise, the .city of San FrahciscoVhas expended .very,
considerable sums and. acquired vested in tlie .Hetch Hetchy
valley. Two issues of bonds have been, voted in prosecution- of
the project. The city has bought at a high" price some" --l-,2C0 acres
of patented lands in the valley which are. of "no possible use tb
.the municipality except as part of the. reservoir site . lii a word,
|he proposition contemplated by the secretary's action is a brutal
invasion of vested Yights such as no government' can afford to
j justify or •permit.' . •• / . ' : .
It is not at all certain, of course, that Mr.' Ballinger has power
to .revoke the grant after rights of property have once vested in
the city. Any action of the sort will doubtless be" resisted Air the
courts. \u25a0 The. justice and; the equities of the case are- all on. the
side, of San Francisco. This city has acted in good faith, relying
on- equal faith- from the government, and now the secretary of the
interior proposes to unsettle the whole matter and leave the water
project- in the, air. This is about?all that Ballinger can accomplish
in any event, and his power in this regard is doubtful. v
But if it be assumed that the secretary of the interioV actually
has power to revoke a grant after property rights have vested, even
then it is certain that no such revocation would be final. There
will be other secretaries of the interior before whom \the rights
and claims of San Francisco may be prosecuted. If Ballinger. has
power to reverse Garfield, why,- then, there will be other secretaries
who cafr upset the decree of the incumbent.
. • However, The Call has confidence that when the equities of
the case are presented to the secretary he will realize the strength
of San Francisco's case and the needs of the population of the
bay;cities for a pure and adequate water .'supply.
, Of course, it is not impossible that the case is prejudiced
against San' Francisco and the conclusion foregone as far as
Ballinger is concerned. Director Smith of the geological survey
may have had. his orders to make a report fin ding^ne Lake Eleanor
supply all sufficient. There may easily be secret influences at
work of which we know nothing. In default of information on the
matter The Call makes no such charge, biit the case is one that
will bear watching and it should be prosecuted with the fullest
confidence that perseverance of effort will ultimately bring con
firmation-of San Francisco's rights. great city abides. Secre
taries come and go. .
PROF. WILLIS MOORE, chief of the weather bureau anc
administrator of what Marse Henry Watterson irreverently
styles ''Uncle Sam's Guegsworks," writes to The Call saying
that this paper's original conjecture con
cerning the inspiration of his report on' the
influence of forests on climate and on floods
was correct — The Call guessed right the first
, , time. Coining from an expert in the art of
guessing, this testimony should be gratifying to the sensibilities
of any newspaper. °-';.
Professor Moore's timely monograph was not prompted by a
desire to wade into controversy with,Gifford Pinchot "or even Uo
'.'get in right with important official people who do not like
Mr. Pinchot any -more than the law requires. It is true. that Pro
fessor Moore's report did get a "rise" out of Mr. Pinchot, who
unkindly described- Professor Moore's science as merely a form
of "nonsense."
Professor Moore protests a deep affection for- the principles
of conservation and in* proof of this attachment points with pride
to the opening paragraph of his report, which reads: \u25a0 .
One of the most important problems before the" American people
today is the protection of their natural resources against either the
greed of those who. would monopolize them for. their own benefit, or .
those who, while well meaning, would, through ignorance, destroy our
; heritage and leave posterity poor.
Marse Henry Watterson's comment on these official sentiments
comes so near cryptogram that if he lived farther west it might
get, him indicted. "A sto the first paragraph quoted," says the
Kentucky prophet, "it may be said that opening a jackpot with
prayer does not affect the basic principles of- draw poker."
The Call may not- pretend to spell out this mysterious crypto
gram, which may be packed with treasons and stratagems. Let
us rather be content to regard ' Professor Moore's fine exordium
in the-: light of an apology for his opinion that forests exercise no
influence, good or bad, on' floods or rainfall. It is this opinion that
Gifford Pinchot rudely describes as "nonsense."; V y
Professor Moore incidentally admits that the actual measure
ments shq\v greater rainfall in forests than in adjacent untimb'ered
territory', but for this phenomenonhe blames the rain gauge, which,
he maintains, is a gay deceiver. In support of this imputation^ on
the. morals. of a hitherto respectable— as alleged— instrument Pro
fessor Moore quotes his 'colleague, Professor Abbe, who writes :
It. ap*pears that in. ordinary rainfalls we have a mixture of large
and small drops of water descending with various velocities that, depend •:*
on their size, density and the resistance ,6f the air. "Particles of hail
descend even faster than drops of water, 'but flakes of, snow fall more
slowly. When the wind-strikes the side of a rain gauge the deflected
currents move past this obstacle more rapidly, and there is an invisible' r
layer of wind above the open mouth of the gauge, whose horizontal
motion is more, rapid than, that of- the wind higher iip. Some of "the
larger falling ' drops may"- descend with a rapidity sufficient to penetrate ,
this, swiftly .moving layer : of air, but the slower "ones will be carried r 6ver
to leeward andT many .will miss.the gauge.V The resulting loss- off rain
.will depend upon both the horizontal velocity of the wind and the vertical
velocity of the descent of. the rain. ' . \u25a0: \u25a0'\u25a0" Vv*
_ ~~ Professor Abbe ' refers to - the ' important researches of .the
distinguished Mikle in exposing the bad character of the lying
rain-gauge, b.ut passes over, in silence the plea of the learned
Gumplowicz, who maintainsrthat the real offender is the viewless
wind that ; sneaks away with an important part of the gauge»s
natural prey. With these' high, themes and intimate considerations
The Call pretends no near acquaintance, but we cheerfully exonerate
Professor Moore from any imputation .; that he«has been doing
politics in the disguise of science.
Professor
Moore's Science
Not Politics
IT seems as -if the neglected art of walking might comelo. be
.revived by the example of exalted circles. ., "Society- may l even
: turn: tramp, where,' until, this .'new birth /of the fashionable
f " I hikester,at had been : the habit to forget that
:• the genus homo ;v; had I legs';: of ) at least, to
\u25a0 speak with small respect for. those members;
A six cylinder, age" \ puts^" the ' pegleg on : an
1 equality with the ; centipede, but now it seems
as iflwe, were: promised a recrudescence of the; ancient -methoch of
progression- with all the stamp of fashion, ; the /glitter of .the play
table and the snapshots of the* newspapers^ and this is .fame.
'There was not in a" recent 'athletic, "event": in pedestnanism
the inspiration of a great victory to be recorded. The . long ; hike
was- not pushed to the -bitter endnor promoted with alcohol, used
exteriorly,' for the reason that' they carried jtlie ; : good : news "from;
Ghent to Aix. It was.merely a cross between. an endurance contest
andia;mud-plug with v the most primitive appliances" a getting 'back'
to' nature. and. the simple ilife. ; Thecontest^may have assumed ? a'
certain international aspect all vthe more .'in character because, as
is usual in such affairs, it wasUhe Irish who" were "; winning^victories
for the English. Doctor J McEhery : has a fihe7 pair rof^legs^-God
blessKthem!— and -sure: he's the broth of- a^boy^; Butlthisi^our
America^ is the smelting pot -., of i the rac^s, as, Mr.7 Selby, should i
know — and v such is ,the lesson .of , the long ro; J . „*" .», \u0084 ,
Revival
of the Art
j of Walking
EDITORIAL PAGE OF THE CALL
AT Washington the impression gains ground that the presi
dent's program of legislation will 'get- through congress in
one shape or another, but that this compliance with the
~~ executive's wishes will .be merely nominal.
The plan attributed to the leaders is to pass
the laws, but to emasculate them either by
the introduction of unconstitutional clauses
, , \u25a0•' I' or by forgetting to make the necessary
| appropriations- to give them effect. -'.*\u25a0•.
[r';.\ This theory is not< at all strained, for it is in line.with the
plan followed in making up the corporation tax law, the income
tax amendment and the customs court provisions, of the tariff. AH
' these measures were adopted at tjie° request of the' president and
one and all they are in the throes of dissolution owing to defects
in drafting or failure to appropriate^ -\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0',
How the situation in Washington is regarded may be gathered
from the Springfield Republican, whigh says f editorially:
The administration tangle, over, the corporation tax law is bad
enough," but. a tangle quite as bad seems to be; developing around, the
postal savings, bank measure. The president has set his own- trap here,
and his chief reliance in the senate, Mr._ Aldrich, will no doubt manage
to force him into it. as he did in the case of the income tax trickery.
Yet no doubt the Rhode Island senator will continue to be first at the
White House conferences. It is a sorry spectacle,, and costly it is
likely to prove for both the president and his* party.. . _'"-.
Mr, Taft has. delivered himself over into the hands of his
enemies. He imagined that he could, placate such men as Aldrich
and Cannon and beguile them, into giving honest legislation for
the good of the whole people. In return they give him something
to play with and let him. think that he-is- getting the real thing
instead of a sham. * For example, we quote from the Washington
correspondence of the. Chicago Tribune :
It is asserted on authority that congress isi prepared to
pass a postal, savings bank bill which will not be constitutional, in the
;hope that it willbc knocked out at an early date by ;the supreme court.
Such al determination rests not with the men who have, up to this time,
been favorable to 'the postal savings legislation, biit "with the new sup
' porters who have been^. swung into line by the demands of the president -
that such a law be passed. »
This latter. element includes, first ; of all. Senator Aldrich, and those
associates of his; in the senate who are known ;to be thoroughly opposed
to the postal savings: bank as a part of the country's financial structure.
Aldrich has given the president "; assurances that the /postal savings bank I
bill will be passed, and it is known now that this legislation will be ,
enacted at no distant;date. \u25a0 -•-">'- --":-„ V.
.;• This is'what, comes from making an alliance with yoiir enemies
in the hope that you can persuade them to cut their own throats.
The Game
of Politics
in Washington
PRINTERS and s -stationers object, with justice, to the practice
of the postoffice department .in conipeting for an important
part of the trade that should belong to these lines of business.
f— \u25a0 — — — ~—~ l The objection appears- to. be . well founded.
Printing indorsements on envelopes. is. neither
a proper nor necessary function of . govern
ment and it takes bread .away from hard
J working and deserving tradesmen. The work
done by the government in this regard is in the nature of a gift
tOipeople Who can very well afford to. pay for :the service.'
This practice 'is, of course, a cause of loss to the postoffice
department except in^jp -far, as it 'ma}* be supposed to promote* the
sale fof ./stamped "envelopes.-. Such profit ; as may. accrue from .this
soiirce means a \u25a0 more than equivalent loss to the : people who would
supply these' needs by private enterprise. : It is^.a' picayune business,
in which a great government should ' not engage. y
In pursuance of these views and other /considerations bearing
on -the matter a r bill has J3een introduced in congress, by Senator
Knute Nelson prohibiting .\u25a0/this'-;^practice of the department. The
'measure ;\u25a0 appears -'to bbc deserving of the • fullest: support: >.
Government/
Competing
With Printers
[/Rignjold and the Theater Cat j
"I" — T~. ..,".' . ' ..- \u25a0- \u25a0 . — \u25a0 .-- .\u25a0. " . . — , ''«'
. The ; last /engagement the (great Rls-; : .
tori' f ulfilied 'ln^England was at Drury
Lane," where (says London Opinion); she 1 :
played Lady \u25a0 Macbeth in English. : Wi'l- ''-
Ham ."; Rignoid,' that? fine, •robust- actor, -'
had just marched ]on ;in,' his -character
of thei guilty Thane, and was apostro- /'
phlsing.'theC "secret, .black,., and "mid
night' hags" in vigorous ; fashion. , ..i
Presently.: there , entered : a "character
unknown; to- the : prompt book or to the
bard— the theater,'cat,:to.wit.
s^ißlgnoldS; gazed jat > the \ specter; with ;
.wrath,'; 'whlch'iPrese'ri.tly "developed! In'; the ?;\u25a0
follbwing I fashion: \u25a0S.'.'Stay.'Jyou^imper^j
.fect^speakers^telli^me^more^-rH'shrS
rh'alV!-^say;'from? whence;;- you r;Or ;O we « this 1|
strange \u25a0;c:iritelligence^H'sh, / . i 'li'sli!~or ? .?
why ':[ upon "~ this ; blasted j.nieath'^irsh",;'
;h'sh— ; you :; stop . bu r Iway— : H'sh*r- h'shT^-
Cwith -.* this 7 "? prophetic^greetirig^-H'sh \
Bad Faith
I Reign of British King f
;• •; ;As;is generallyknown. King: Edward
VII recently, completed 'the "ninth year
of . his reign, which is contemporaneous
withithe episcopate of the bishop of
.; London, y.thV; -first*; ''English '^ bishop rap
pointed by;. King Edward,' who ''is -said
to be ; intimate -friend. .Bishop
Creighton died eight days' before .QueVn
Victoria, '_: and* the ' London vacancy was
filled upabout a^month' after her death;
:-^"h'e,-.\king'/iacc^rdirig^;tonthe/"'Chu'rch'
'Famllyl Newspaper,^ has reigned longer
I than > Edward -.V, % .Richard f III; i Edward
VI, ; Mary^l.yjameslllAMaryjll : and'iTVtl
jliam|lV/;and?he\wiU?.thisTyeariattalnfto
|the>eign: of j Henry;^ and the;protector
fate ;6f<piiver] Cnomwell^^ :' " : :
i onejtlVeionlyl^bvereigns isince Uhe? con'V
|quest|,wh'o|livftdfl6hger|thanShe' i were
|Q ueeAlElizal/etha Georgef Il.tdeorgel III;
iAVilllamViy,' and Queen- Vlctorf? • '. '-/pU-
Answers to Queries ||
IMPERIAL COUNTY— B.. City. When was
I Imperial county, Cal., cteated? j ••
August 15, 1907.
WHITEWASH— I*. J. H- Vacarille. How Is
KOTernment. sometimes called "marine," white
wash prepared?
The following is the recipe sent out
by the lighthouse board of the United
States treasury department: "Slack a
half bushel of unslacked lime with boil
ing water, keeping it covered during
the process. Strain It. and add. a. .peck,
of salt dissolved, in .warm water; add
three pounds of ground rice that has
been put In. boiling water and boiled to
a thin paste; half a pound of powdered
Spanish whiting, and a pound of clear
glue " that has : been • dissolved in warm
water; mix these well together and let
the mixture stand for several days.
Keep the wash thus prepared in a
kettle or portable furnace and when
used put it on as hot as possible with
a painter's. or. whitewash brush.. 'Tbis
has been found by experience to answer
on brick, wood and stone nearly as well
as oil paint." ' A'"'
• • \u25a0 • '
AT HOME— A. S.. City. What Is the proper
order of service and what refreshments should he
served nt an m> to date nf home, and v.iut for a
larjre afternoon reception?
Much depends on the means and gen
erosity of the hostess. You had better
consult a professional caterer.
•\u25a0 . • \u25a0 • • «-
AEROPLANE — Reader. Tracy. - This
department has no information as to
who owns an aeroplane near Richmond.
','\u25a0•' ." - \u25a0' >'•.\u25a0\u25a0•,•- • ."\u25a0 \u25a0
LARGEST-- CITIES— II." A. \u25a0¥.. Perkeley. Natrte
the fmir larjrest cities of the world and gi?e the
population of each.
London; 4.536,541: New York. 4.014,
304; Paris, 2.714.065; Tokyo. 2.168,151.
\u25a0\u25a0»• \u25a0 • *
SEVEN" WONDERS— H. A. F.. Berkeley.
What are the seven wonders of the ancient j
world? Give, full details of them.
The seven- wonders of the ancient
world are: The pyramids, the colossus
of Rhodes. Diana's temple at Ephesus,
the pharos of Alexander, the hanging
gardens of Babylon, the statue of the
Olympian Jove 'and the mausoleum by
Artemisia at Halicarnassus. This de
partment has not the space to describe
them, but "you can find details In any
public" library. -
' ;• « •-?*.• i ~ -J~~-
'HARBORS— Which Is said to be tbe finest and
best harbor of the L world? \u25a0 \u25a0 . .. . -'
\u25a0 San Francisco Is Justified In claiming
tha t it has the most capacious natural
harbor, of^the whole world's trading
marts. It is'also one of the safest. All
the vessels of the -world can ride at
anchor in this bay, awing and not touch
one another.
\u25a0> .'.• ' .•\u25a0.'•\u25a0- •
THE SEASONS— Subscribpr. City. What Is
the date of the beginning of the seasons? - j
: "speaking, winter begins
about December 22, spring March 21,
summer June, 22, autumn September 23.
\u25a0\u25a0'\u25a0', ' : '- . "'\u25a0 - \u25a0",' • \u25a0 \u25a0 • *
vTO . MORROW— B.:, C. C Stockton. Where
can I find tbe: words of a «ons beginnln?: "I
started on a Journey Just abtiut a week ago. for
the little town, of .Morrow, in the state t< "
Ohio"? ..",.; .
; This is printed in books of recitations
and,; song books to '„ be seen in the
Stockton . free .library, if you do not
find it there, "Billy" Hynes, public ad
ministrator, San Francisco, can furnish
the words. \u25a0 ' ' <\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0 "
-.'' ="• ' - - - -. : - ;• '.«• . '\u25a0\u25a0 • . • . n
•• claus " spreckels building— j. d. p
Msrieopa. Cal. -How many utorles are there In
the ' Clans Spreckel« bnildlae. in which the San
Francisco Call Is - located,- - to tbe highest Uvin
floor? .. •
.\u25a0'-•\u25a0 Eighteen.^' '
PERSONS IN THE NEWS
O. P. RIXFORD, expert of the bureau of plant
' , industry,-; ITnlted ; State* department -of s asrl
; col ture, s trill : lea tc ' toda j- for a ; two j, weefes 1 . \u25a0
V; trip; to Fort : MoJaTe. Parker and . Needle* . 4 to :
B salect suitable > sites for the planting of I E?yp- '
-' ' t lan I cotton. . The ; work -. in experimental. \u25a0 bnt
the government expects to. set: good results
' from ; lands on the?e Indian reservations. ' .
\u25a0 \u25a0 \u25a0'•\u25a0 \u25a0 ; -' - * "Z*->." ' *- * ' "•' " '
HERBEKT XXEISHHACKER, The .president
\u25a0 and ' manager *. of . the An^lo and London- Pa rU
\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0",; national ,bank^ who : ha» been . In \u25a0 the " east for
\u25a0 sereraT weeks. '. returned to his- desk .renter
.'; day.' ' Flelxhhacker,. feels . much i impro-red In,
-bcatth since Jhis. trip.' \u25a0 ' ,\u25a0 v \. " —>' •
BERNARD CORRIGAN, '\u25a0. formerly head '\u25a0 of the
p; street railway, sj-wtem , of Kauaa.« City", and pro- .
v prietor i of \u25a0• the Baltimore hotel : *of . that v city. "
Vlsiat-the-Palace.i*;-, . \u25a0 • -\u25a0»•» • *\u25a0• . "
•--"» '\u25a0\u25a0>'-'•.'"-\u25a0\u25a0• c'• -\u25a0»-" '\u25a0"-' \u25a0\u25a0
\u25a0W. BEHYMER, a theatrii-alman of Los Angeles. >
/' and jt Georae ?E. ~ Chandlpr. "a . railroadman ;e; c of -
.«: Salt* Lake. v are ; among f the recent; arrirals "at
" •- -••\u25a0\u25a0 • ---* - -*, \u25a0-••.'- / T .
JOK»4 H.|»tl>llo3tD^«ml ""' Hncti > K-U Sprinser.
? i wlw - arei fnterwrteO; to 'oil % irelliita \u25a0 tbe ' sontb,
' \u25a0\u25a0"\u25a0\u25a0 "- \u25a0 =-.-^-rMmsM^Bfislt^»^sSlpHP^-\u25a0'.-^-rMmsM^Bfislt^»^sSlpHP^
\u25a0' "\u25a0 r-J-r -J-. l; ''/ "" "' ' \u25a0,''-\u25a0 v-v '-- \u25a0 \u25a0 - ' \u25a0 '\ - *
MARCHI,I9IO
| The Jrnart v /er | '
THE placid procession of Lenten
days will have a mild revival of
social excitement during the next
few/days, for there are several parties
on> the calendar that, . although . they
can not be considered in the form of a
mi careme festivity, will have an in
terest out of the ordinary. There was
the card party given yesterday by Miss
Dorothy Boericke for Miss Helen Sut
ton, fiancee of Henry Edwin Sherman,
that attracted the younger set, and a
bridge party ' given by ilrs. J. Leroy
Nickel for older votaries of society,
while Miss Edith Pillsbury entertained
at a luncheon for Miss Virginia Vas-.
! sault, who leaves in a few days for:
j New York. There is some diversion for
.almost every day" this week, and, .in
fact, three or four for other days.
\u25a0 * • ' •
Miss \u25a0 Helen Sutton was the feted
guest at the bridge party given yester
day by the Misses Boerioke. . The guest
of honor comes from Berkeley, but she
has many friends on this side of the
bay. She is a sister of EfSnghara Sut-.
ton, who attends the dances in town
and is a general favorite. Among the
girls at the .party yesterday were:
•- • •
. Miss Suzanne Klrkpat- Miss Anna
rick Miss lla Soantag
Miss Helen Jones Miss Braa Brewer
Mis* Lillian Van Vorsti Miss Jean Tyson
Miss Anna oiney - Miss Amalhi Simpson
Miss Joy Wilson
• ••.\u25a0\u25a0• •\u25a0 r*
, There: will be a dance at the Presid/o
next Wednesday evening that will b«f<v
sort of mi careme affair, and will be a i"*
tended by a group of the younger glrl\™
from town who have such a pleasant
time at the hops given at the Officers'
club. The regular fortnightly hop. will
have a larger number of guests than
usual, and is om* of the centers of
social Interest for the week. •
The announcement of the engage
ment of Miss Edith Holt to David Leith.
McKay was made Saturday night *at a
dinner given at the residence of her
. brother. C. Parker Holt. Miss Holt
and her sister Grace were formerly
very popular in social circles across the
bay, but for the last few years have
made their home .In San Francisco.
They recently built a beautiful country
residence near Mountain View. Mr.
McKay was formerfy ot Gras3 Valley,
was a frat man at Berkeley and is now*
la business in San Francisco.
' • , • -: • \u25a0
Miss Enid Gregg is receiving a cor
dial greeting - since her return from,..
New York, and has be s en feted at in
formal luncheons antl teas almost every
day within a week.- She was the com
plimented guest at a luncheon yester
day at the St. Francis, given by Mr.
and Mrs. Joseph Oliver Tobin.
• • •
Mr. and Mrs. Peter Martin enter
tained yesterd .y at an informal
luncheon given at the St. Francfa. and
among the guests were Mrs. Eleanor
Martin and Mr. and Mrs. "Walter SJ;*s
Martin, while at another, table Mr. and
Mrs. Francis Carolan entertained half
a dozen guests in an informal manner.
• * •
Mrs. Charles Be'shaw }\as been en
tertaining at a series of afternoon af
fairs.at the St. Francis during the last
few days, and two of the most attrac
tive of the recent events were a card
party given Saturday afternoon and a
tea yesterday for less than a score of
gues**:. The afternoon parties at which
this hostess has presided during the \u25a0
earlier season have been an enjoyable
series, and it will be pleasant news to
her friends that she Intends to remain
in town several weeks longer before
gdinfr to her 'country home in St f
Helena..' • - M>
Mr. and Mrs. Clinton Worden wiir
entertain at an Informal dinner party
to be given this evening at the Fair
mont, and there" will be 20 or more i
friends assembled at the delightful re
union, which is to be held in the gray
room at the hotel.
The wedding of Mlsa Maud Bourn
and Arthur Rose Vincent will take
place March 21 and will be one of tli*>
earliest of the spring weddings besides
one of -the most interesting from n
i social point of view. The bride ele'et
is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. V.'H
j liam Bourn and one of the mtfst ac
complished girls in the local set. al
though she has- been abroad and her
friends have had little opportunity t>>
enjoy her society during the last few
years. It is probable that her future
home will be in England.
• * \u2666
• Mr. and Mrs. Douglas Fry, who w;»s
Miss Dolly MacGavln, are established
in their apartment in Sacramento and
Hyde streets, where they will remain
until the early summer at least and
are receiving their.rriends informally.
The flat had been secured and prac
tically furnished before the wedding
last week ami was. awaiting the youns
couple on their return from a brief
honeymon trip. None of the younger
girls has had a« greater popularitv
than this charming bride and her new
home will be the scene of many
pleasant reunions of the last season.
• • • \u25a0
The "spooks" who danced so cleverly
at the society production of "Professor
! Napoleon" will be < entertained next
Thursday evening by Miss Erna St.
Goar, who was one of the attractive
group. Among those who will attend
the reunion at (he home of the hostess
In California street- will be:
Mlsa Florence Cluit IS.. L. Abbott" Jr.
Miss Marguerite Doe (Herbert Erskine \u25a0
MUs Martha F<wter- Pexter Fox -
Mlsa Marie" Louise Fos- nils* Herman
ter Alfred nnmpbrey
Miss Jane Hotallnc Harold MaundreU
Miss Minenra Hamilton Joe Sperry r.
Miss Edith Lowe Fred .Sperry '
Miss Katherlne. Mcßae Fred St. Goar
Miss Kate Peterson • A. H. Wallmaa JS
ills* Mary Thompson Albert Whittle" S3
t \u25a0\u25a0' • . • f
Miss Lucy Mailing^ the attractfv*
niece of Senator and Mrs. Georga
Perkins, who is a visitor here from
the east, entertained a party of friends
yesterday at a tea and cruise around .*
the bay and among those •who enjoyed
the party on board ship were: .
Mlsa Mal>el Perkins Lieutenant IlarTey John-
Mics Katherine Flnlc son ' *
Mrs. Samuel Krowlea . Lieutenant Edward Jones
Lieutenant H. E. ttide- Mm. Jlaybell Park
o«t * . . Mrs. E^, E. Koch .
Miss Mclntyre. E. Trlmmec
Capttia Berry
"Rev. and Mrs. John W. Nichols are
receiving the congradulations of their
frienus upon the arrival -of a little
son in their household. Rev. and
Mrs. Nichols have been visiting here
as the -'guests -of Bishop and Mrs. Wil
liam Ford Nichols.
K. LEA B A^:i*ZS, a banSer of Portland, in at
the PalacewitU his family.- They will spend
I J"n» time In the sooth.
CHAEUESP. SQTTrHXS, a capltalht of New
. York, is at the Fairmont. He. win spen.l rnxne
time on the coast. ,
• . • • •
-H. B. GTTTKIUE. an 'oil operator of Loh \n
srele*. is aminj the recent arrival at the
'.
JAMES A. MOORE, a ste«*| fmaniifaitnrer .'; of
iromJale, Wasa.. \u25a0is registered at tne Palacr.
I. ULXG, a ; whrle»ate. sr«cer ot Portland' Is at
.. the St. Fraacl* witU Mrs. F^ans.
- ; \u25a0 '. ; .-••\u25a0 *:•::•*• : * '•;.- \u25a0',' \u0084 '
FHED ;- S-WAKTOK, ... t be ' Santa "Cms promoter.'
U a . guest at the St. : Francis. V :
.\u25a0.\u25a0-\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0 • - - * - • . 1 .--' v '
W.~ H. -DTJAJTE, * :aNtin?r;ot Loutsrille. la a
: guest at < the Palace.". . • \u25a0;-"\u25a0\u25a0 \u25a0 - •
StassMcffiGßMßH|*!Sttß*s^^V7^H
LIEUTE3I AMT GO VESNOE « WAjaBKJ* POBTE3
:, i« at, tho Stewart. :.' _; ; -\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0
-'- --Ss *':.-\u25a0. r?:- v,-»- " ".• •.-.•" - : \u25a0'.•\u25a0;>-'
MARK ; McDONALD of Santa Ro-.a is at* the
" • KaFrniont. .\u25a0" '"T- '; • -•_ ",;,;: •"• . .^/ '~/.:

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