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The San Francisco call. (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, May 05, 1910, Image 6

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6
BOUQUETS AND
BRICKBATS IN
TAFT PROGRAM
Gets Former at St. Louis and
Casts Latter at Nebraska
Statesman
4< Cani of the Demagogue" Is
Characterization of W. J.
Bryan's Criticism
ST. LOUIS. May 4.— President Taffs
five days' trip to the middle west ended
here today and he left late tonight for
Washington, where he is scheduled to
arrive early Friday morning.
It remained for St. Louis to give Taft
the heartiest demonstration of his pres
ent journey.
Tiie city was srayly decorated and
there were cheering throngs wherever
the president went. Several times his
motor car was stopped to receive bou
quets. These Taft later sent to St.
Lukes hospital and to the Home for
Incurables.
APPEAL FOB SQUARE DEAL
The apparent warmth of the recep
tion here seemed to affect the president
Bnd whfn at the luncheon of the Busi
nescni<en*a league late in the a^ernoon
President Walker Hill praised him for
appointing Lurton and Hughes to the
Eup'rejne i-ourt Taft launched into a
vigorous speech, paying his respects to
Bryan for his reported criticism of Gov
ernor Hughes. He decried the '"cant
*of the demagogue" and the "disposition
of public journals" to ' make unjust
chsrgres against men in public life.
"All 1 appeal for is justice and a
square deal,"' the president, "not
especially for myself, for indeed I am
in a position where I can pet along
without it better than some of the
rest. But 1 am appealing for justice
in dealing with all classes."
DIVISION OF POWERS
The president said:
The constiiution of the United
States was made by the people of
the United States and we have a
popular and representative govern
ment; but the people who framed
the constitution realized that to
secure the best government they
must impose limitations upon them
selves, so the views of the majority
should be embodied in law and in
national politics through certain
instrumentalities that would im
pose obstructions to sudden \u25a0 emo
tional movements of the people, not
taken with the deliberation tq se
cure wisdom and that ought to be
delayed and held up until they
could pass under the observation
not only of Philip "drunk" but of
Philip "sober."
Theref<\ro in the division of
power th*y created a legislative
branch, an executive branch and
a judicial branch. In that con
stitution they gave to the supreme
court and the subordinate tribunals
to be established by congress cer
tain powers, which, interpreted by
Marshal! and thos<» who followed
him, make that court unique in the
tribunals of the world.
\u25a0OBJECTION" TO CIUTICISSI
The supreme court was consti
tuted to preserve the rights of the
peopiP and the rights of the in
dividuals against the people them
selves whenever, in the heat of
emotion or temporary aberration,
they enacted measures depriving
the Individual of his just rights
under the constitution. Hence to
me, a lawyer, the supreme court
of the United states is the most
sacred thing in this government,
and the appointment b& men to
that bench is the highest and most
Facred function the executive has
to perform.
I do not like to be invidious in
my remarks or to quote what may
have been a misstatement. but I
. heerd or saw a criticism of one
appointment on the grounJ. as I
understood It, that the appointee
was not an implacable foe of
wealth and corporations.
I think perhaps that criticism
has been misunderstood and its
author did not intend to give the
meaning it seems to have. I believe
all democrats and republicans, re
publicans and insurgents, who are
patriotic citizens— and we all are
that — favor having upon the bench
men who are foes of nothing but
what is wrong and favor equal jus
tice to every one. whether an or
ganization of men doing business
under the law as a corporation to
promote the industries of the coun
try or the humblest citizen strug
gling with his hands to earn a live
lihood for his family.
DEMAGOGUES' CANT RESENTED
I do not mean to. say men by
, tbfir habits of life may not acquire
.a prejudice in one direction or an
other, and that it is not wise to
reject for the highest tribunal men
who have no such bent, but I do
mean to say there is, In the public
Journals and in what I may call
the cant of demagogues, a disposi
tion to charge that kind of a bfcnt
in favor of corporate wealth and
corporate greed and corporate mo
nopoly when sucli charge is unjust.
This assumption of peculiar
honesty, manifested by class dec
laration, and the stirring up of
class spirit ought to be deprecated
in our republic or it will lead to
great danger. We ought to take
trp the discussion of public ques
tions and thrir effect with judicial
calmness and not be diverted by
charges of prejudice and corrupt
motives — I say charges utterly un
suported by evidence or calm con
sideration. , \u25a0
Anniuess to farmer*
Earlier in the day the president spoke
on the Panama ranal at a breakfast at
the Comrnerctal r-lub and addressed the
farmers' union on conservation.
After the Businessmen's league
luncheon, the president visited both of
the hig league baseball games. He
went first to the Xational league park,
where he saw the St. Louis team start
ont in the very first inning with a lead
of fiv«* runs ov«t Cincinnati.. He next
was whirled' to the American league
iioi-k. where he saw several close in
nings played by . St. Louis and Cleve
!and. At both places the president got
a rousing greeting from the fans.
Pome of the labor unions in the city
protested against the visit of the presi
dent to the American league game, as
the grand stand in Cleveland was built
by- nonunion men. As the president
strongly opposes boycott, he paid no
heed to the protest.
.wi \u25a0 i »
EtTXGALOW CLUB DANCE — Thr snnual daoee
of the Busgalow club, an athletic organiza
tion, will be held in Pockett's maple 'nail. Polk
and CaliforniH t>tr««(B. M«y 21. Preparations
are being made ty the membera tor the enter
teinmcDt of a lar^e number of iraests.
Hood shaped headgear has been de
vised for torpedo boat crews, affording
protection for the eyes and shielding
the ears frpm the wind caused by the
high speed.
Santa Rosa Rose Carnival
The annual Roee Carnival will be
held at Santa Rowa May. 5, 6 and 7.
Coupled with the Rose Carnival will be
Butojooblle races and pocsjbly an avia
tion meet. Besides the day floral pag
eant Saturday there will be an illumi
nated parade Saturday night. Tickets
will be sold Thursday. Friday and Sat
urday, good for return until Monday,
at $1.70, and on Saturday, good going
and returning same date, at 11.25, via
the Northwestern Pacific. On Saturday
the leaving, time .via Sausali to ferry
is 7:45. R:45, 10:45 a. iru; 3:15 and 5:15
p. m- Tickets now on sale -at Hi. Mar
ket ft tr**t tod lerry* •
Society Goes to the Bow Wows
At Bench Snow in Auditorium
FAMILIAR FACES
IN CANINE CAGES
Miss Jennie Crocker's Terriers
Attract Usual Share of
Attention
There was one little exhibit at the
Golden Gate kennel club's dog show at
the Auditorium yesterday afternoon
which was true to part. It was the
Boston terrier Endcliffe Dandy Yankee.
Had there been a prize gir«n for. the
best sustained character Dandy Yankee
would have won. He did what all Bos
ton dogs should do.
There were Irish setters at the show,
but not one of them whistled "The
Wearing of the Gr^; en." There were
Russian wolf hounds, but not ' one
threw a botnb. There. were Skye ter
riers, but not one did an aviation'
stunt, and the only St. Bernard in the
show instead of climbing abound, in
the snow and saving lives was so" care
less as to take a bite out of a wbman's
hand. ' But the Boston terrier lived
up to its role. Dandy Yankee studied
high school textbooks during the long;
afternoon, being most deeply engrossed
in Gayley's "Classic Myths."
Such assiduous study on" the part of
a dog should merit honors from the
judges, though Dandy Yankee probably
will not have the opportunity of show
ing what he knows about Prometheus
bound or the adventures of Jove and
some mortal maidens who would better
have been darning socks and milking
the herds* that grew fat on the slopes
of Olympus. . \.
It happened that Dandy Yankee was
fortunate, beyond his mates, for his
young mistress left her high school
books in his bench.
XOT MISS CROCKER'S
No one left any textbooks a-round
the $20,000 collection of Boston" ter
riers owned and exhibited by Miss
Jennie Crocker. So all the Crocker
dogs could do was to discuss the poli
tics of Hillsboro. '>, \u25a0*;;
Three hundred and twenty dogs en
tered in various events and represent
ing 34 breeds made the Auditorium at
Fillmore and Page streets yesterday
sound like the Seal rocks on a Sunday
afternoon. The show will continue
until Saturday, being open from 10
o'clook in the morning until 10 o*clock
In the evening of every day. Judging
will be done every day and evening.
In all there is represented as ex
hibits about fIOO.OOO worth of dog flesh.
The Crocker collection of Boston ter
riers, valued at $20,000, Is the most
valuable single exhibit.
The next best fun at the dog show,'
after viewing the dog, is to. view- the
exhibitors? and guess what variety they
exhibit. Every man looks like his dog
and every woman, too, is an axiom of
the physiognomists. A slrl with a
thin, pointed nose, fair hair and a
white skin, and whose hands »nd feet
terminate in the most dainty, delicate
points, leads a beautiful white Russian
•wolf hound with a delicate muzzle and
a sylph like form Into theVlng.. The
girl parades her slim, arched creature
and leaves, wearing some Of the ribbon
badges.
RIBBONS FOR MISTRESS
It is etiquette at tbe d off show for
the women exhibitors who win to bear
the blue, red and white,: yellow and
green ribbon* of victories pinned on
their own jackets.' The dogs don't like
this malappropriation, but what can a
dog do in a case like that? He can't
grab the badge, of r off his af»
fectionate ' mistress.
The first annual exhibition off the
newly organized Golden Gate kennel
show is interesting to dog fanciers and
others. There are all : sorts of the
brutes' oh the benches. ' -.There are manly
Dances, lithe and silky collies, spaniels,
which can take refuse from the toils
THE SAN FBANCISCQ '\u25a0: GMM\\ THURSDAY, s MAY 5, :1910;
and worry of the world in" the mazy
retreat of their own coats, and pert and
pugnacious bull terriers with care
trimmed to the vanishing point. Polite
Judge Ed' Shortall has his prize win
ner. Champion Silkwood Beu Ali, with
about as much ear left as a hen. Near
by are cocker spaniels that can't win
unless they have ears Jong" enough to
be tied into bonnet string bows under
their chins. " , -.. ;;
• For the lovers of Ahe freakish there
is a full line of "toy" dogs -that look
like anything you want to name from
prize chrysanthemums to four legged
spiders.
And there is the Boston terrier which
studies high school textbooks, or at
least keeps his library near at hand.
SO3IE FAMOUS WI.WERS
There ar« some famous dogs in the
Show, dogs that have won prizes wher
ever they have been exhibited. One of
the choice beauties of the bench is F.
J. Jordan's champion Endi-liffe Advance,
a $1,000 animal. Miss Crocker's Cham
pion Sir Barney Blue is a $2,500 dog.
Other champions arc: iMiss Irene Sa
bin's Russian wolfhound Soudarka Val
ley Farm, which has won places Jn
Boston and New York shows; Mrs. C.
G. Saxe's great Dane, Harlequin Pearl;
E. H. Featherstone's pointer, Imprimis
Yacquero; Robert Wallace's imported
collie, Ryton Rough Rider, first time
exhibited in America; Freeman A.
Ford's Boston terrier, Endcliffe Claudia,
an eastern prize winner; W. W. Stett
heimer's j smooth coated fox terrier,
Tallac Dasher; '.Irving-* C. Ackerman's
wire haired fox terrier. Prevent; Harry
Hastings' wire haired fox terrier Plus
mer. • j
Awards have been- made as follows:
First. Bruno,.. Mrs. .Tames Hewitt.
e-ifSi';^. I'l^Xpi— l'uppr tlops— First, Golia, M.
sZ? £\u25a0< t*"^""" dcg«— first. tJolia. Limit.
t »^ ' & H * elson - <->P*n.«Jo K *—Flr«t. l)c»r.
;r C n V. n °* Winm-rs, Uopp— First, Tyros... Re
ffrve— Golia. Nqvict?. Wt.'hes.— First. .Qummi
Dr ,T Cr ' r)onaUl & c °- second, I, Ja j" Marl
e*-3Uue % Limit, bitehcs-Fim, Harlequin Pearl,
Uimipr*. Wtchps— First, Harlequin I'earL Re-
Be.st Russian wolfhound— Soudarka O' Valley
farm, Miss Irone HaWn. , . . .
- RUSSIAN* WOLFHOUNDS— runny do<*«— First
Borki or Mirasol, Ml*. J. Korgru^o ,™. d^._
BW-ond Bor£-| of -Mirasol. winners, docs—
Champion Tybo. Reserve— Borlsi < of Mlrasol.
I'uppy, bitche»~Sii(la*hria of Spring. Valley.
Miss 3. Forjreus. Limit, bitches— First, Nnvr
w.l rI v. of If tlan "/ Mrs - W. IJ Madden. Open,
bitchps-First. Soudarka O'Vailey farm; second
NadPthda of Bprinjr Vallpy: third. Navy Girl of
T?U»na. Winncrf:. bltrhPS-Fircf, "Soudarka
Va*le" ey Kesprrc— Xadeshda of Sprinj
GRBYHOtJNDS-<nnny pbaUcnpe cup for" best
Er««.rhounfl lp thft- novice class undt-r 18 months
dL? Rf +n °'^ w(m r' thr(>e - times with dlffprfnt
dogs-^Tom Finn, J. Carroll. : Hurry Hastings
cup for best greyhound— Champion Jfc>repaw, T.
J. Croniu. -L. S.. GreencbnuWß BlPfigy' trophy
t& W •r :r^ h ?? n<l .OPP 0 ?!^ t*x-€h«ißpfon Black
?w f . • h- £ ronln - Nojfee; dojrs-First. Torn
Finn, sewnd. Dhu. CJeorjre C. I^wis: third. Thor,
»r?f e n£'i LL * wls «.. Open - doflrs^First. Champion
Back TraW. Winners, dojrs—Ffisr. . ChH.nplon
?A a^ k T i al r- RewrTe—Tom r Finn. Open,
hlfPh»=~£L ri!t< , Cham PlonP lon Korcpaw. ,.v Winners
bitches— (hmnpion Forepatv. ' • -\u25a0 , .*
iw^r 11 ?^^, <A|ner!can)^Open.^ do R g^Fi rst ,
Dexter, J. H. Oloorieh.. Winner, dog— E. Dexter
_roiNTERS T '^v>«eni Kennel Work" enp for
beet pointer. Imprimis Vacquero.K.H. Feather
stone; Emporium cup for best pointer, opposite
6«x, l*dy Beresford, »Im. A. h. Holllng. NovUo
dogs-First. Richard .Kent; second, Jerome P*
Andrews; second, Pete. w. . H. .Watson. - Umit.
dogs— First, Imprimis Vacquero: second Richard
Jvent Open, dogs— Firßt,- Imprimis Vaequero;
second Richard Kent II; third, Cop, sh.P An.
flerson. Winners dogs— First,'; Imprimis Vae
qn SS 0 V r V*s7v- l & Iwrt Xp °t I r.i^nlit: bitches
—Hrst, Teddys Mna. Jerome I. Andrews. Open,
bitches— Lady > Beresford.": Winners. -• hiteues-1
First.. Teddy's Nina; reserve,- I>«dy Bewsford
t ENGLISH- RETTER$^Puppy dogs: V First.
Jack. Frank . Glometti..,* Nori«.e, dogs— Caesar
H. A. Perrope; second. .Saod.R. W. Bowdieh'
Limit, dogs— First. - Caesar; .second. Prince L
C. Lubrs. Open. dogs—Fire^ Marsbneld Mark -
G. D. « Boach. Winners, j dogs— First. Caesar ; re
•erre,; Msrsbfkld i Mark. - - Pnppj- : bitches— First.
Casa Verde Countess.: William Hagerroan* sec
ond, rFlwa *>11.- Frank- OJom««tU; third, \u25a0 Casa
Verde : Duchess, William Hagerman. • Norice
bitches— First, - Casa . Vetd« : Countess; : second,
Casa Verde Duchess: Limit, -bitches— First
Light, Carroll ' Cook; ~ second. - Shadowy Carroll
Cook. Open, . bitches— First, Oak Glenn Victress,
8. Tyjcr. , . ;•-,- ,;.". ..*/.:-\u25a0 .\u25a0 \u25a0 \u25a0\u0084 >-•. . . . .
GORDON. SETTERS— <ieorge' A. Nleborcer's
cup for .best Gordon setter: ."First.: Gordon, Ed
Vlner, < Notlw. : dogs— <>rdon II. A . Winner.' slog
Gordon \u25a0 II; • Novice, •• bitches — Miss \u25a0 Florence, .To
seph Trade. Winner; bttch^-Mlsi»»Florencf. h :
brlel-Meyerf eld company's; cup for best Irish' set
ter — Put, * V. ' H.- Hanraban ; Radke. - & iCo.'h cup
for best Irish setter. :* opposite ;sex--Lady Maid
P.j N.','llanrahan. r- Nor lce,-« dogs — First. Prince"
G. : AspJond. -..--- Limit, i dog»~Flrst,V Pat ; t second.-
Broad war Teddy, . P.- N. Hanrahan; third,; Red
Bex. K. P. WeatT^-crUi. , Open.- d.og*-..Flrst, Pat;
gopoqd, Broadway Te<ldy. Winners, dogs — First,
I'at: rpsf'tTp. Teddy. Puppy bitches — |
FirßV Brownh',' S. 8.~ Stevenson. Noriee, bitches'
—First, Lady . Maid, 1\ N\< HauraUau. Limit,
liHehPs— lMrsil. iTady Maid: second; : Lady Nlson,
P. NY llMnruhan: third. Quceiw K. t\ Baldwin*
Open, bitches— First. l.ndy '.Nixon. • Winners,
liUcbPs— First. Lad*. Staid; reserve, -I.ady .Nixon.
" IlUrfll WATKU SRAXIEI/S— X. W. N.-iistadt
or's cvp i for be>t -Irish Water Npaniel, Murrigan
Shpo. .1. M. llupiTs.' \u25a0 Notice dns>> — First, "Frisco
Tat, liwrse W. U<>*oler.' Ojiuae, dojrK^-First,
Miirriifiiii Wliec; ei-cotnl, Sprig, t»u.v T." Wayman.
Winners, (liiks — First, Miirri£nu fJbcej : reserve.
Sprig. Xnvice, ldtciii>s — First. WickloW . Queen,
YV, T. Wattson. Open, bitches — First. Clium
pimi Girl, V. M, O>merf«>rd. Winners, bitches —
First. Champion Ulrl; reserve; Wleklow Quern.
COCKEU - SI > ANIKL8 r .Mrs.:C. J. Saxe'a.cup
fin- Ut-Kt pyckcr Hpunierl — Champion, T<ad,y Bras
*ae. Mission cocker kennel". <l. J. Jordan's spe
cial cup for 'best cocker spaniel, opposite sex —
Champion Searchlight. Aler Wolfen. Mrs. Wal
ter W. Stettheimer's cup for best \u25a0 parti-colored
cooker spaniel rtog — Silver I^ako Result, Mrs.
Frauk M. Connor. C: Steiubacu's cup for best
red n c«ck<>r bitnh in novice class— Denulston
Dapmie.''Jlrk. James- Fv.Mc.VuJty. George Fl^x
nor-'s cup for best cocker x spanie.l puppy— Mission
Chief. Miss cocker kennels. The. Pine Hill
cockur kennels' medal for the tK-xt California
bred coekf r bltair— Highlight. Alex Wolfen.
Sirs. J. Mathews' cup for best cocker spaniel,
solid color — HiKhlitrht. Puppy dogs (black) —
First. Missjon Chief; second, Cresswell Boy. A.
O.- Kohlcr. Novice dope"" (MackHrFirst.; 'torn
•Mullin, George Uoth. Limit dogs (black)— First.
Mirtnlgtiti Uvas cocker kennels. Open. do?»
fblack»^— First, Champion Searchlight. Wlnnors,
<(Oss *il>!ack>— First. Champion Searchlight; re
serve,'. Mission Chief.
COCKKK 'SPANIELS (OTHKR THAX BLACK)
Limit, dogs — First, Sliver Lake Kesnlt; so«-oud.
<ilndlator Ken. Open, doss— First, Mission
How, '• Mi"sjoir cocker kennels. Winners, do?s—
First, Silver I.jikt: Rpsult; resprve, Mission
Hove. l'uppy bitches— -First. DcJinistou ZoQla'i
seciiiid. L'vas Vesta. Novice, bitches — First,
Highlijht; socomrr Crosclla Koraic, Wi B. Kin
cairt; third, Uvas l>«>t: reserve. Floss; Mrs.
(Joorge Ninborgcr; ?wy liialily\oramended. Uvas
Ilagpiiir, KtPW l.jmt. Limit, bllchejj — First.
Wlnona, Mrs. I. H. Hlnes; second, A luha, Uvas
cocker / kennels. Dpen, bitches— First. Uyas
Selva. Mrs. <lef»rßC Nieborßer; second. Uvaa
Creole" Belln. Uvas corkor kennels. Winners,
hitches — First, ! Hijinlight; reserve, Uvas Sclva.
Open,' bitche*. Pacific coast bred—^"resella \u25a0 Ho
nile, W. B. Kin<-aid. \u0084 Novice, bitches — First,
Pennlston Lady Margaret, Den niston kennel*;
second, Ik-nniston iJaphne, Mrs. 'James V. Me-
Nulty; third. Bete. It. A. Unss. Limit. bitches-
First, -Nan I'attoi-son. Mrs. Georgo Shauc; sec
ond. Bonnie FrHiicisco. Mrs. Frances Ueakin.
Open, bitches — First. Champion Patience. Miss
Alma Flexnor. Special only — Cbampiou Brown
land Babbie, Miss Carolyn Niebifl-ge.r. Limit,
bitches— First. Mission Peigy. Mission cocker
kennclN. Open, bitches — First,: Mission. Bells.
Mrs. William Babeock; speirial only. Champion
LucJty P«-R{ty, Mission : cocker kchnejs; special
only. Champion Lady Drassac, Mission t-ocker
k<nneU.
EBELL CLUB FAVORS
MOVING HIGH SCHOOL
Adopts Resolution .Urging- New
Site and Playgrounds
. OAKLAND. May 4.—A resolution has
been" adopted by the directors *of the
Ebell club urging that the Oakland
high -school bn moved farther from, the
business center. T t^*
\u25a0 iThe resolution has been sent to tile;
playground commissioners and |the
board of education, urging that ample
playgrounds be supplied for both girls
and boys 1n • the proposed" new school
and Indorsing the action. of: both iodies
in urging the building of ,. a new high
school and improved "; playgrounds.
| Calif ornians on Travels |
: .NEW YORK, * May 4.--Californians
are . registered at hotels here as fol
lows: \ ' ; \u25a0. \u25a0 ' "'./\u25a0; ' - : - ; x '- ; /\u25a0\u25a0;./ -
! From San -Francisco— Miss E. Connelly Hotel
SctlUp;, B. A. Selfridgp." Hot?l Orrßorijin; . Mrs.
B. Dor*>. Plaza; J. N. Graham, Hoel Albany ; M.
B. j> Johnfon. Ilotel Albany ; . Mr». ;i L. < Baldwin,
Slurray. Hill • \u25a0 J. .. M.--. Smith. Albany : hotel ; ' W.
CJeary, Murray Hill: Mrs. ,R. Helman Jr.. Miss
Knecbt,- 'Martha- Washington; B, F. Schlestnger,
King Edward. •\u25a0\u25a0-^ \u25a0..\u25a0;\u25a0* :.-«'' . .
Iy>R Angeles— Mrs. G.B. rainier. - Hotel Itel
mont;; M. Eussakor. •-. Broadway Central; -'•\u25a0•. M."
Warner.A Holland hohse; A.' Forgate. Grand
Union; G. S. ; MoMlllen, J Martha I Washington ; £.
Stevens, Hotel Victoria: J. '\u25a0 T.. Walker, Plaza, \u25a0\u25a0 -•;
- Oakland— E.VW. Marston, Mrs.' E. ,W. Marston.
Hotel SeTllle. >\u0084.;- . h .. -.
"San Jose— Mrs," T. IS. .Tiilan,'. Grand Union;
F. A. MacFariand..Sartholdi. V r
A committee of the New Zealand
legislature has -just "recommended that
\u25a0telegrapher's 'cramp : be .added ; to " the
\u25a0list of, diseasps for which v the employer
.ihust -^.compensate ii; tlie^ 'workman', who
suffers it in his employ. \ '/>{£
:< Gray hair restored to natural color by
Alfredum's Egyptian Henna.r A- harmless
dye-ieonvoa't, auick. aure.* Ail drug'»t«,»
TRANSPORT BEARS
TWO BRIDES ELECT
One Goes to Guam, Another to
Manila, to Marry Army
Two blushing brides elect will bi
much -in evidence, on ,- the transport
Sheridan when that vessel sails away
for thY Philippines at 12 b'c?dck today.
° One is Miss Ruth E. Bokenkarnp .of
Burlington, lowa, who is going to
Guam to marry Assistant Surgeon *G. C.
Cave,' - U. \u25a0\u25a0 S. N., now stationed' at
that place, and the ; other is iiiss Mary
I. Vredenberg of Mount Vernoii.Nl'y..
who Is Agoing to marry Lieutenant
Myron S ß. Bowdish. " Seventh" cavalry,
now y stationed-! at Manila". "' -. - \u25a0}'.~". ~" ' "
VBqth of the yoiiing. women have been
accQrnpahi^ed as far as the coast 1 by rela
tive's; •; who will ~ be on; th©r transport
dock to "give them, a farewell sendoff.
.'» Lieutenant' James 'A. Simpson, medi
cal" reserve " corpse son' of Colonel W. "A.
Simpson, adjutant general ~of '-this de
partment,; is -a passenger. \u25a0"' He Is ac
companied by his ~ wife and two'-cfill
dren. V : •
Miss Ltllie KrauthofE ar>d Miss Alma
Krauthoff are also on the list.' They
are going .- to Manila to visit their
brother, Major Charles R. • Krauthoff,
quartermaster's department.
' Following }s a list of the cabin pas
sengers: , :.'\u25a0 " . r • \
v For Manila — Major T. C. Lister, Mrs. Lyster
aii'l child. Captain J. f>. Herrpn ajad'Mrs. Her
ron, Captalp r Herbert O» Sbaw; Mrs. Shaw and
cliild, Captain S.: T. Ansell, Mrs. Ansell and
three children. Captain - William H- Tobin. Mrs.
WilUam : H.'-'Tobln and I two children." Captain
EUward B. Vedder. Mrs. Vedder'aiwl child.'-Mlss
Gertrude "Norton, Captain T. Larasoa.Mr^. Lam
son ' arid child, CaptufiT'J. D- neyeln^er, Mr?.
Hfyginger and child; Captain J. B. Huggins aod
Mrs. Hnggtns, Captain " Francis W. Clark. Mrs.
Qark and child. Captain George H Lovell. Mrs.
Loveil and child. Captain James Jf.' Kimbrongh
Jr. apd Mrs. Kimbrough. Captain • R. : P. Stone- I
bnru. Lieutenant' James'A. Simpson,' Mrs. "Simp
ton and two "children, Lieutenant 'T.W. Pen
rose and Mrs. Penrose, Miss Edna Grace Pen
rose. - Lieutenant -Edflrar '\u25a0\u25a0-• P. Halnes andl Mrs. j
llaines. Lieutenant James B. "Van. lIorH "and,i
Mrs. Van Horn, Lieutenant W.; F. Herringshaw
and -Mrs. HerrlnKshaw,' Lieutenant : O. ! S." B6n-
Okli Lieutenant' George 11. Brett, ; 'Lieutenant
F. H. Ba}rd. Mrs. Baird *nd child, Ml^s^Sichol
son. Lieutenant E. C. Desobry, Lieutenant Tru
msu D, Thorpe, Misa Hayres Louise Milliken,
Miss Pearl lieecher, Thomas h\ Carney. Paul S.
Urugere; 'J. * X.' Riner. Charles -C. Morcis" Jr.,
Mieses'Lillie and Alma Krauthoff, Mrs. TV. K.
Smedberg Jr., Mrs. 1 \V. R. Sample .and child,
Mrs. W. E. ahedd/Miss Alice Shedd. 'Ml» Mary
I: Vjedenberg. "• MisS Kate ! "Lowe. Mrs.-" W.^ N.
UenKley, ' Miss Emma McNeil* Miss Mary* Mars,
Mis. James Tierney. Miss ' Clare ! Singleton, Mrs.
dr B. Vosburg,' H. W." : Newman,- Kpbert* J.
CJarke, Mrs. TV. H. Gibbs. Mm.' Waiter, N. Hill
and child, Mrs. Mary: G. Willciosoij;'Mrs. l Janie«
LrScott, Mrs. WfM. Murphy atid' two children,
Mrs. R. I. Hayden and two children, Mrs. Wil
liam 'R. Harr. Daniel Lanigan, ». A. . Weirman,
Mrs Starey'M. \u25a0'Bell,' Miss Annie Louise Hardc
mani. OravE. Stark, -Jose E.-Valdfez." _•
For Guam— Mrs. Edith Kerr, Miss Eutb. E.
Bokeukamp. D: Dias,' R. ; King. " _,
ForV Honolulu — Lieutenant Colonel H. W.
Wbeeler, ; Fifth caralry: Captain and -Mrs. E. J.
Wallace and ' two ' children. Mrs." -Emma O.
Beede, Chaplain James 'F. Houlihan. Lieutenant
John G. Wlntere,' Lieutenant and'MVS. C. W.
Stewart, Lieutenant H. M.Grontijser, M.
M. Garrett and child, Mrs. W. H, H. Chapman
and child.. / " •"" r -
I The transport also has «5n board 65
enlisted riien for the Ninetoenth infan
try, 15 enlisted men for tUe . bospital
corps for Manila and 15 enlisted men,
United States navy,' bound to Guam. \
" The transport Logan arrived r at Hon
olulu yesterday morning at & o'clock
and sailed for this port at 4 w'clock in
the afternoyn and i s due to arrive here
May 12. It has on board We head
quarters First battalion and -batteries
A and B of the ' Fifth field airtillery,
who will Join the forces' at 'the l?residi<?,
and the Thirty-fifth company coast ar
tillery corps, who will go to Font* Mon
roe, Virginia.
The transport Buford ..\u25a0has been or
dered to sail from this port' June 16 for
Seattle. At that place it will take on
board the Sixteenth infantry, noiv sta
tioned at Fort Crook," Nebraska,, and
will then sail for Alaskan posts June
22. On the return trip from the north
the Buford will bring back the Twenty
second infantry and is scheduled to
arrive at this port July 21. Thesg
troops will then proceed to Fort Sam
Houston, Texas/
CAPT JOHN BARNESON
THROWN FROM HORSE
Burlingame Capitalist's Arm Se-
verely Bruised in Fall
Captain John "Barneson, the capital
ist, was thrown from his horse, yester
day while riding near his home at Bur
.lingame. ' - \u25a0'"\u25a0' ' '["\u25a0
The animal swerved suddenly and.
stumbling, pitched its rider to the
ground. Captain Barneson fell heavily
on his left arm, .which was badly
bruised. His ftijuries are not consid
ered dangerous. ; • {
It is said that the accident will not
interfere with a trip to Washington
contemplated by Barneson' for the end
of the week. _.
I THE COST OF GAS , I
Irw Santa Barbara, . a city of 12,000, the |)1
1^ people wanted to know about the gas business and hi
p| So the city council en^agfed the expert engi- feq
Mm ;neering services of Professor C. L. Cory of the |^
He visited the city, examined the plant, col- p|
lected data, figured it all put. Last month he ren- p|
HI - ' \u25a0 MS
|3 ' Here are the pertinent facts in that report: ." jM
H To determine what rate for gas will give a n ||i
Wm proper return upon the investment, including the rM
MM cost of improvements proposed, .it is necessary to Wji
tjm make allowance also for depreciation charges upon |||
the new construction. The average depreciation |||
upon the total plant is at the rate of 4.6^ per cent. |$|
• Allowing a return of 6 per cent upon the invest- p|
W& meiit arid including the cost of fuel oil at $1.15 a pa
W£ barrel, operating expenses and depreciation, then *
m 1,000 cubic feet of gas would cost 123.87 cents; and ||
with oil at $1 a barrel, 119.78' cents a thousand.
|B .The items of expense making up this gas W%
Wm . :}o}.'- administrative expenses ....22.13c Ml
BB : •^'-i.v e P r eciation (4.6 per cent) ............... 19.65 c fM
h| (In San Francisco the supervisors fbeed the rate at $1.) fa
W& The House of Courtesy— At Your Service tM
SAME DESIRE, BUT
DIFFERENT CAUSE
Both Calhou n and Bankers Seek
Change in Head of United
Railroads
That changes are imminent in the
management^and finances of the United
Railroads is the ' conviction of those
who_have followed closely the vagaries
•of the traction corporation. It is ac
cepted locally that Patrick Calhoun has
been "considering his"" retirement f,rom
the' direct-supervision of the company's
affairs; That" he will retain his hold
lhgs Is not'doubted, but "the report is
persistent that" he .will give place to
another," probably- a" local' man, in the
active government ' of the San Fran
ci3co~prope'rtles.V '\
' During; his recent visit In New York
Calhoun" was in 'constant conference
with" the banking firm of L/iflenburg.
/Thallman '& ' Co., .-^'hich controls, the
finance? of the United Railways invest
ment company, the holdlng^corporatlon.
Certain' financial arrangement are to be
made and then ' the Vwa/ will be paved
for Calboun's selection of a successor.
PREFERS TO I.IVE IX EAST
It has*been the desire of Calhoun to
return to' his eastern home, "and his
presence here has been prompted
largely by necessity. The impending
changes,-* howcLver. are not entirely of
his own nomination. The New York
interests have reached the conclusion
that 'harmonious relations can not be
established with" the San Francisco
public as long as the present "execu
tive head remains on the scene and in
a place' ipf 'His retirement,
therefore.' is" proposed as a stroke of
diplomacy.
S« In New York Calhoun would exercise
the same measure' of authority over
the company that- he did prior to the
momentous days of 1906.. The reports
do not' ascribe any" definite date for
the proposed changes, but' lt Is under
stood',that "they will be made before
•the turn 'of the year.
\u25a0 Thjß rumors- are given further
strength 'by the "announcement' that
representatives of the eastern holding
company will soon come to San Fran
ciscp'on a tour of inspection. In the
party will be Ernest Thallman. Sidney
Marsh and one- or two operating ex
perts.' They will make a close scrutiny
of the situation, taking into account
the* physical and financial aspects of
the company, the traflßc conditions in
San Francisco, the prospective growth
of population' and theattitude of the
public toward the corporation.
WANT TO GET I.V RIGHT
They will interview several repre
sentative men of San Francisco with a
view of altering the present policy so
as to establish improved relations with
the traveling public. The" desire of
the New York bankers, it is said, is to
place in control a San Francisco man
with the confidence of the community.
"The first step in the general plan of
financial "reorganisation will be taken
tomorrow in ' New "Jersey at the annual
meeting of the stock holders of the
United Railways investment company.
A'" bond "Issue" of $6,000,000 la planned
and a conversion of part of the common
stock is said to be in contemplation.
CHINESE BOYS* TEAMS
SECURE DRILL PRIZES
Recipients Thank ' Columbia
"Paris Boys and Donors
The'tneeting room of the Chinese Six
companies was. last night, the scene of
the r presentation "of the trophy" cut>s,
won by the ' Chinese boys* drill teams,
for the best turnouts in the parade in
Honor " of the return of the Columbia
Park boys' band from Australia.
In' behalf of the boys who took the
first prize, Lee Chow Yoen. a member
of the team, thanked the members of
the band, and the donors of the prize.
" Yee Lin, 'drillmaster of the company,
accepted the trophy on behalf of the
second team, composed of the smaller
boys. ,
Speeches were made by Paul T. Car
roll. .Major Peixotto, Otto Schiller and
Lum B. Lowe, secretary of the Chinese
chamber of commerce, who acted as
chairman. *
'The Columbia Park band played a
number of selections and the Chinese
boys sang "My Country 'Tis of Thee"
and "Three Cheers for the Red. "White
and Blue." Ice cream and cake were
served.
Major Piexotto invited the Chinese
boys to be the guests of the band boys,
"Wednesday evening, May 25.
MEW .CALITOBVIA POSTMASTERS — Wash-
Incton, May 4. : — California "postmasters ap
pointed today as follows: Alcatraz. San
\u25a0 ITrancisco county. Georse P. Sorenson. vice
J. A. , Cantlon. resigned: Bridseville. Hum
boJdt county, Maria 1. Cot, vice H. M. Mar
vel, resigned; San Luis Rey. San Dieso
county. Wiljiam I>. Wallace, vice A. Wallace,
resigned." v v -
The TFay to
Ypsemite
Valley
and the 3lariposa Grore of ?
Big Trees
is Santa Fe
T^iru sleeper leaves San Fran-
cisco arid Oakland every day
at 10 p. m., arriving El Portal 7:30
a. m, followlns morning, and im-
mediately after breakfast the stage
starts for Sentinel, arriving there
at 11:30 a. m.
This is the most convenient and
comfortable service into the valley.
Our new Yosemite folders will in-
terest you. They are free.
Just call on or address:
JASfB. DUFFY, G. A., Santa Fe,
673 .Market SU San Francisco.
Phone Kearuy 315.
J. J. WAEXEK, G. A., Santa Fe,
1112 Broadway, Oakland.
Phone Kearuy 425
F^^^^j Santa Fe
"^ AT 500 A FOUHTAWS OR ELSEWHERE/^
> Get the S -S C
Original •*£ Genuine
MALTED MILK
TheFoodDrinkforAllAges
RICH MLX, MJULT SRAM EXT3UCT.KI PCWDOI
Not in any iilk Trust
Insist on "HOKLICK'S**
*Hv L^S "IL" '""\u25a0\u25a0 '"\u25a0 '\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0ii \u25a0 — 1 1
AVENUS
pTJ Pencils write down
to the very last
17 Black Degrees — 6B to 9H
si 2 Copying: Degrees — Soft anJ
• P Hard
Zv-ir^T^T-5 Send jour business ear<l
. , L4UUL4 «' letter feead and Acnl-
*•* I II CR er>s name for a frp « t'la*
J. i\aviv M mple VENUS Tencil.
1 AMERICAN PEXCII* CO«
J49 AVest 4th Street, »tt York
|| Where to Dine
ODEON CAFE..
Ban Francisco's Leadia? Bntainut,
MAKKXT ASTD EDDY STUEETS?
Lnncbf on. Dinner. Alter Theater Music by
GERMAN HUSSAE ORCnESTBA.
MODERATE PBICES.
- \u25a0- Phone Sutt»r 3SQ. \u25a0
THE MAISON DOREE RESTAURANT
.151-15? ELLIS STREET
CONCEST EVEBY ETESTXQ, 6-»,
bj the well known virtuoso
ITALIAN VIOMNST. L. CANTILENA.
Come and Hear Him.
Loasa 750. Our old tim» French dlaa«r at $1
ia unexcelled. Sundaj aad Holiday dina«x $1.29.
Our short order menu Is the best and most roa-
sonmble in the city. Hotel ia connection.
THE ST. GERMAIN
RESTAURANT
Now at 60-64 Ellis Street
Accommodations for SCO jnest*. Banqnet
Halls. Wedding and Social Parlor*.
. Music and Singing Ever? Evening
MAISON TORTONI
HOTEL ASH RESTAtTEANT.
Now in its New Home, 362 Geary St.
Music by Italian Orchestra Crom 6 to s p. m.
Regular Lunch with Wine ..........30c
Regular Dinner with Wine $1.00
I TheCaiPs [
: Branch Offices
; Subscriptions and advertise- j
'ments will be received in j
! San Francisco at following i
; offices: ;
I 1651 FIMx^IORE STREET
. Open untU 10 o'clock erary night
• J6TH A.\D MISSION STS.
Miller's St^tlonoay Store
1108 valexcia Street
Blake's Bazaar
818 VAN TOSS AVETCH
Parent's Stationery Store ,
• 2200 FILLMORE STREET
f ' Tremayne's Branch
• . 653 lI.\IGHT STREET t
Christian's Branch «
t SIXTEE-XTII AND MARKET STS. V
• Jackson's Branch V
874 VAI^E^CCIA STREET V
. :; Halliday'a Stationery Stor« "
; JONETEEXTH ST. NR. CASTRO "
| Maas' Bazaar. Tel. Mission 2253 f
\u25a0
\u25a0

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