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The San Francisco call. (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, June 11, 1910, Image 4

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The San Francisco Call
; CHARLES W. HORNICK General Manager
. ERNEST S. SIMPSON Managing Editor
AddrcM All Cinnmnicatloc* to THE aAX FRAXCISCO CALL
Telephone S6*--** 1 * *«» Th* Call. The Ope»t«r Will' Connect
\u25a0 ' Yon Wttk the Department Yon Wish . •
BUSINESS OFFICE and EDITORIAL ROOMS. .. ...Market and Third Streets
Open Until 11 o'clock Every Night in the Tear
MAIN CITY BRANCH '. . . .1651 Flllmore Street Near Post
- \u25a0_____-__-—____. ' * $
OFFICE— 46B 11th St. (B»con Block)..' Tel. Sunset—Oakland 10S3
; I Telephone Home— A, za<o
ALAMEDA OFFICE— I43S Park Street Telephone Alameda 559
BERKELEY OFFICE— S"W. Cor. Center and Oxford. ..Telephone Berkeley 77
CHICAGO OFFICE— I 634 Marquette Bldg. .C. Geo. Krognesa, Advertising Agt
NETV YORK OFFICE — 80S Brunswick Bldg. .J. a Wilberding, Advertising Agt
•WASHINGTON NEWS BUREAU— Post Bldg. ..Ira E. Bennett. Correspondent
: NEW YORK NEWS BUREAU— SIC Tribune Bldg..C. C Carlton. Correspondent
Foreign Oflfeea TTCiere The Call Xa on Fil»
,:LONDON, England... 3 Regent Street, S W.
• ' - PARIS, France... 63 Rue Cambon
•-. \u25a0 \u25a0 BERLIN, Germany... Unter den Linden 3
Delivered by Carrier, 20 Cents Ptfr Week. 75 Cents Per Month. Daily and Sunday
Single Copies, 5 Cents
cCMh . wuh . WM
\u25a0&§$ CAi±i_?v Cl _fngfeKtT'. 8 M ° nth " •-' '•
SUNDAY CALL.I Year ."...'. ..V.V.V.'.I ".' \'\W \lhil
WEEKLY CALL. 1 Year * ... .....r I ... . . . uioo
\u25a0FOREIGN J g ail .J' »B.oo*Per Year Extra
".POSTAGE j w d\ y * 4 - 15 Per Tear Extra
;*.. 'Weekly -/^_____iv |10 ° Per Y «- r Extr *
•". Entered at the United States Poatofflca as Second Class Matter
w_m -, *. J^ mpl ? Co 5 Ie _| Wll ' Be Forwarded When Requested
'\u25a0• wiT^rr.sS.™ In St^ lll3^ chfca S« °* address should be particular to give
both NEW and OLD ADDRESS in order to Insure a prompt and correct
compliance with their request. v
AX FRANCISCO is vitally interested in the. shippers' protest
against the methods of the Spring Valley water company.
There is more involved than the mere exposition of character
j istic thuggery on the part of the yeggman
corporation. Spring Valley's extortion of
SIOO.OOO a year from the shipping interests
oi this port is a direct blow at the commercial
\ life of San Francisco.'
Accustomed*' as we were to the defiant outlawry of Spring Val
ley, .the testimony of the' shippers proved that we had no adequate
appreciation of the lengths to which Spring Valley would cheerfully
go." That even Spring Valley has the assurance to x charge ten times
as "much for water at one end of a wharf as it does at the other end
of the same wharf is the charge made by the shippers and calmly
admitted by Spring Valley.
The evidence produced by the shippers shows that Spring Val
ley's regular harbor rate is approximately ten times the land rate
which applies at the entrance to the wharves. Water that may be
purchased for 16 cents the 1,000 gallons in East street is held at $1.50
the 1,000 gallons at the ship's side a few yards, distant. As might
be expected. Spring Valley differentiates between its shipper victims.
.While many companies are forced to pay the full rate, lesser rates
are:given more favored concerns, and one, the Southern Pacific com
;pai?v. enjoys the land rate.
•••/..A. majority of the companies are mulcted for $1.50 the 1,000
gallons. A few are let in on a 51.25 schedule and still others more
fa-y^ed have a rate of 75 cents the 1.000 gallons. The differentials
: afe .apparently the .result of individual opposition that threatened
;Spring Valley with entire loss of its extortionate gains. The South
ern Pacific company secured the land rate by threatening to discon
;tintre tbe Spring Valley service. Other companies were, given differ T
entials sufficient to dissuade them from assuming the expense and
•trouble involved in going to other bay points for water. A charge of
55*42.25 for water that could be purchased at a northern port for $10
is indicative of the penalty Spring Valley has imposed upon San
Francisco's harbor and the shipping of the Pacific coast.
The water rate imposed by Spring Valley is from five to sixteen
timesithe rates charged at other Pacific Coast ports and about twelve
times the average rates charged at Atlantic coast ports. As a meas
ure of self-protection several companies have discontinued the pur
chase: of water in San Francisco and others are preparing to establish
water stations at bay points. That means business for those points
jdjiyen away from San Francisco by Spring Valley.
, ••/'The appeals of the shippers have been met by Spring Valley as
have been San Francisco's appeals for even the semblance of decent
treatment. The shippers have been received with the same lack of
courtesy and the same cold blooded refusal even to consider their
propositions. The officers of Spring Valley are not sufficiently
devoid of humor to attempt to excuse or defend the extortion prac
ticed upon the shippers. They do not deny the injustice of their
charges. Their answer to all complaints is that Spring Valley is out
Samples of
Spring Valley's
Upon Spring Valley lies responsibility for the greatest disaster
ever suffered by an American city. Spring Valley has exposed San
Francisco to physical disaster; her people to disease and death.
Spring Valley has imposed exorbitant insurance rates as a clog
upon the commerce and physical development of San Francisco.
.With some measure of success it has fought San Francisco's attempt
to secure a municipal water system. Spring Valley has driven ship
ping from this port. It says now, "Give us more money or take the
San Francisco's refusal to purchase Spring Valley at $35,000,000
was an expensive mistake. We are paying the price of our short
sightedness now. There is but one solution for the people's problem.
That is the purchase of Spring Valley. The holdup corporation will
drive a harder bargain now. This is not the time to grieve over^nis
takes of the past. It is time for action that will free San Francisco
from, the dutches of the vampire.
HE CALL cordially indorses the home^industry movement
taken up by the Mission promotion association. Thanks to the
•intelligent energies of the special committeemeii chosen by the
Mission association, other improvement and
civic organizations are rapidly enlisting for the
campaign. Some gratifying practical results
have been accomplished at the very inception
of the good work. -•
•Some of the interested civic organizations have appointed special
committees to work^on behalf of home industries in prescribed dis
tricts.. That means actual work in the homes on behalf of California
foG>d and other products, the selection of which depends' largelyj- if
not" exclusively, upon the housewives of the state.
- -'.One of the first things accomplished by the champions of home
industry was to secure the co-operation of the board of public works.
It* is announced that the works board has inserted a clause in all
public contracts providing that only citizens may be employed in the
performance of public work. The board of works might well follow
up its labor policy by .inserting in all commodity and material con
tracts, a clause that would give preference to San Francisco and
California products!
It is proposed to invite the practical co-operation of the state
government. Governor Gillett is to be asked to make contracts on
behalf of the state include home product preference "clauses. The
Call js not advised as to what, if any, legal barriers there may be to
the governor's compliance with that request. This newspaper
assumes that if there be nothing in the law to prevent Governor
Xjillett from complyingJully with the home industry request, he will
be quick to lend his assistance.
If there is anything in the state laws governing the construction
of holdings and roads and the purchasing : ; of supplies of any kind
The Home
that would act as a bar to a home product preferential clause, it
should be removed by the legislature, which will meet in January.
If there be no such bar, it would be well to secure affirmative legis
lation on behalf of California industry. The organizations in charge
<5f the home product movement might profitably employ a committee
of experts upon the preparation of bills to be presented to the ensuing
The home industry movement is a long step in the right direc
tion. That it should have been taken a,l6ng time ago is beside the
question. That it has been-taken now is gratifying notice of the fact
that the people pf ; -.San Frai^cisco are coming to a realization of the
community effort that can alone: insure the greater and better San
Francisco of our hopes and our faith. 'The honie industry movement
involves good private and good public policy:' more fand
better business. -It means more work ; more and better wages. -It is
entitled to the hearty co-operation of every Californian and especially
every San Franciscan. ' / : ' *,"".'
HE Native Sons of the Golden West may well congratulate
themselves, upon the work of their grand parlor of 1910. The
Tahoe grand~parlor session was one of the most successful jn
thehistory of the fraternity. . The deliberations
and accomplishments of that session are full of
promise for the order itself and for California.
The Tahoe grand parlor put represent
atives of the best type of the men 'of the west
at the head ot the order. It; put the right kind of men in line of
succession to the leadership. It reaffirmed -its allegiance to fraternal
policies that stand for, strength and development. Outside the imme
diate realm of fraternalism.it took up work of general interest and
importance for which it is entitled to the gratitude ; of the whole
people. . - \u25a0 \u25a0 •/- v .
As the order has grown older it has evinced a growing responsi
bility for a work that is peculiarly its own, :but which has something
more than a purely sentimental importance both to the Native Sons
and to California. It has taken a lively interest in the commemoration
of the historic events in the development of the Golden State. It
has given serious and practical thought to the preservation of Cali
fornia's splendid traditions. The dedication of 'monuments and appro
priations for the preservation of historic relics, and landmarks are
Native Son, endeavors that command the instant appreciation of all
The People Are
Indebted to the
Native Sons'
The launching of a movement to make Tahoe and its environs
a national park will meet with the enthusiastic approvalof the many
thousands of American and foreign visitors who have been privileged
to revel in the surpassing beauties of that Sierra fairyland. It should,
and undoubtedly will, receive, the hearty co-operation of all native
and adopted Californians. /- :< \-,- \u25a0 \u25a0\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0 x . „' .?,'''•' .'. . :",.- "' :•
The creatioti of a; national park atrTahoe wbuld-ihsure tli'e'presr
ervation of* one of the world's; most famous beauty; spots. It would
serve to protect, San Francisco^ and central California from corporate
exploitation of the people's water wealth. .
:The people of California^ are indebted to the Native Sons. for?the
inception of a good work. ,' \
VENDETTA— D. C ; YW, Palo Alto. Wtaat;is
the origin and full meaning of "Tendetta"?' •
It is said that, the* word) "veridetta.'V:
which : means vengeance, had its origin
in'' Corsica, where the practiceiwaS'for
merly general, and stillf prevails yin
remote parts of ithe} islandjVjThe^us-;
torn prevailed .'at one? tlmelorj another.;
among every tribe" and nation. tVWhen-;
ever a person .was murdered,' the. prac-i ;
tice among those holding; to thisjeus-"
torn was to avenge) the death;: and Uhatv
duty was Imposed upon f the"son^brother
or ' ; nearest ikinsman.ij who -forthwith
sought private" vengeance"; upon ; the , one
who shed the blood of the relative/«As
the administration of social: affairs, be—
came a .more and more- settled* Institu
tion, the -custom gradually disappeared. ;
\u0084-•-'" • .\u25a0 .•\u25a0" ..'.\u25a0 '- ,'j ,'\u25a0,./
' TERRlEß— Subscriber. City., " How -eamelthV
word terrier to be applied to a breed of dogs?.,;:
The i name is f rom*;terra^ the ; earth. '
Itwas applied: to this- breed irof:'dogs
; because they were formerly. used. in, the
pursuit of burrowing-anlmals. ; '-..;,. \
.• \u25a0 '\u25a0 • \u25a0 \u25a0'*', '-/\u25a0\u25a0 -\u25a0"
APAJOXES—^Irs.E.O.. Mountain View.v Is
Ada Jonw, the singer, still living ? "V . >" '\u25a0;'\u25a0*.
'She sang' in ••- 1906.:; Her^ name *-. does
not appear. in -the';list-of notable deaths '
since that year. "
.-.-:\u25a0\u25a0 \u25a0\u0084'.". ./--•'- •••:., *.'" -V'T,;. •
'- 'ROSTRUM— Subscriber. -AUmeda; How did
."rostrum" come to be applied; to a stage used; by : .
speakers?". - •• ;• ':\u25a0\u25a0'\u25a0'-.-• '"\u25a0''"•,„:/> . -. -".'\u25a0'
* x The .word. is from \ the Latin : rodere; to
gnaw, j literally.;?. The > Romans J applied;
thei term; toythe bowjof a ship,twher« "
( sharp" lronsTwere^flxed for the ; purpose '
On His Way
of attacking the enemy's vessels; . In
the Roman forum the stage from which
orators addressed the people was called
rostrum because it < was ; adorned with
rostra, -or beaks of ships taken
in war, '.which ' wei'e \u25a0 exhibited : as • tro-'
; TETniFinD WOOD— s.; citj-:-Is it true that
woou can be petrified artificially?: ! ,
, : s -It-* Is.; said'; that- 'admixture %in equal
parts of , gum,", salt, 3 Vrock!alum,t vinegar,
chalk; and : pebbles: powder" well mixed;
will,'.; after . if poured -on
wood, petrify it. ' - '\T.
\u25a0\'..Z : :.,C^;-';~~ ••;..; ";.•..' . * .- ; \u25a0". . . :
f. ELECTRIC— O. S., City. - How can I find out
now ; to Install \u25a0an - open electric circuit • and = a
closed one? -.. -'.- . • .. .
.At the free public library in -Hayes
streetyou willfind books-on electricity
which will- give information on J the
subjects ; r ; •' ' '•• "-
.XAVY-H.D., City. "How does the' United
H'JJ'eg rank as a naral power at ; this time ?'. v, -
•V As .to ; the number "of ships : in : com
mission, it |ranks > third. ': 1 1 \u25a0\u25a0- holds - the
same rankas to number, ot. men in. the
service. - x /
'/ "*. ' '"•'..\u25a0- ,• \u25a0—• • * v. /.".
V COXGRKBS— T. B.. ;CHy. How, many: United
States senators . andsreprcsentatlTes*has;Califor
nia "In consress?. ,~ -\u0084„\u25a0\u25a0 -; . \u0084< ... ;\u25a0 •<:
• f Two. senators \u25a0 and eight : representa
tives; *'-;* \u25a0.:.:, '\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0;.-\u25a0\u25a0 •/\u25a0\u25a0 . vv: \u25a0-\u25a0 •;--:•>" '\u25a0-\u25a0\u25a0
" « i , •* •• * ' ' '^':
X TAMALPAIS— S..; Fruitrale. /What :'i« \Tt_e':
meaning; of/Tamalpali? ;• - ;. \u25a0 \u25a0 '\u25a0:':. <\u25a0?:-;,'
The-, country oV the jTamals,". \.\ H
Jack Inglis Starving Out
Rheumatism, but He
' Is Not. Believed
ACK, Inglis is. bragging about
his long fast. :. Every day he .struts
about, the -Union Pacific offices and
teHa; every "friend, that he "is still on
the fast." >: • \u25a0 ' '
\u25a0 Uailroadmen are becoming unusually
skeptical about the tale and are threat
ening to place a detective on his- trail
to see if he doesn't do hjg eating when
no one is around. Inglis goes to bed
about S o'clock at night and rises
about 1 a. m. . and it will be a hard
job detecting him. JJowever, if he
doesn't' announce that the fast has
been broken.and that he is rid of his
rheumatism, in a. very short time,
therejs^a rumor in the air that he is
to be taken out and a square meal pur
chased for him. : .
In recent years great advances have
been made in the art'Of printing, not
only in color, effects, but- in" artistic
typography and improved methods, of
Illustration. The railroads are the
quickest to take advantage of the
newest and the most up to date pro
cesses in artistic printing. A particu
larly fine example of- the highest class
of illustrated pamphlet work Is' "A
Glimpse of jUtah." .just issued by the
passenger department of the Denver
and Rio Grande railroad. - The text is
by the .brilliant Writer. Judge E. F.
Colborn of Salt 'Lake City. -arid the
excellent illustrations picture the many
unique features of that interesting
stale,^ Utah.
\u25a0-.•'..'•'" - •
Joseph L. Stanton, district passenger
agent of the- Rock Island lines, with
headquarters at Los Angeles, was in
the city yesterday. •
John F. Stevens has-been elected
president ;of the Pacific and Eastern
railroad company, a road which is being
constructed' eastward from {Medford.
Ore., toward a connection with the
Oregon Trunk Line railroad : in/central
Oregon. Stevens is now the head of all
ithe Hill roads that are; strictly Ore
gon properties. / : : \u25a0
: . ... -S." C. Nash, general agent Qf the Texas
ar(d : Pacific at Los Angeles, is in , the
city.--'" - :-• s; '***?. : \u25a0' \ .:'. '\u25a0; . ; .'- \u25a0 -
; It was announced by the ; . operating
department of the Western Paclflc;yes
terday that A. H. Powell,' formerly with
the .' Denver and Rio Grande at'^ Salt
Lakej City,: had been appointed master
mechanic at. Elko.Nev., vice C: M.
Stansbury, resigned. '•.'; "^-^' ' ' *
r/J.r /J. J. Byrne, assistant passenger traf
fic manager; of the Santa:Fe,'.with,head
quarters -at Los Angeles, is in the city
for. a few "days. » .
:Z The <•; state railroad com?
mission /has;: adopted ..for,,: use ;lrr. i v that
state the average- rule .for ithe collec
tion of demurrage .which *is | prescribed
in '\u25a0•^the 'I code |of the .railway
association and the interstate com- 1
merce commission. V; :
"W." E. liowes \u25a0 has^ been appointed an
assistant general . passenger . agent of
the Baltimore; and Ohio, with office at
Baltimore. , -. > ;. -•>.. >. . ';-...
-,: J. W. \u25a0McClymonds.gene'ral.agent'of
the"; Pacific * fruit' express -company, re
turned \u25a0 I yesterday^from'La^ trip through
the" southern vpart :^of 'the 'state. \u25a0 '\u25a0\u25a0 .
W. R. -Scott;, assistants general'''man
ager .of the; Southern -Pacific, /who haa
been ;in^the :^eastr for \u25a0several* weeks as
one-Tof \u25a0 ;the ' arbltratlon'Viboard - in «- the
matter of tlie; wage'dispute , between the
locomotive v flremeh; and the * railroads;
returhedtlast? night/' f " *< \u25a0;:. ?-\u25a0-'.\u25a0
\u25a0;l V. Druce, commercial agent of the
GrandiTrunk, '.the jGraridTTrunk. Pacific
and;;theiGrand.Trunk':Paciflc steamship^
cqmpany.Vat >, Seattje, ; has been trans
ferred! to; -Vancouver.-': F.: L. Norman
\u25a0succeeds Druce"at ; Seattl<s. ; r ~
who is to become :as
sistant; superintendents of Uhe^western
| division i of ithe? Southern! Paciflcl under.
i .W.vA^vWhitney.^ ls^to S succeed '| 'A*%XV;
; Baker, 1 - aVcofding.to advices" oft Southern'
i Paclflclofficials;?ißaker,Jityiß;sald,':will
Vlwith ' \u25a0 the Southern v Pacific's
electric? lines^:: -" ::: '-y'^^ \u25a0"'"?'\u25a0'• '-r":'-' : -'"'_~ r '
The Smart Set
NOT in many a day has any girl of our smart set received the beautiful
teacups and useful gifts that. Miss : Helene I nvin cherishes as tokens
of the sincere affection and the hearty congratulations that her many
friends have expressed in this chaTming way in acknowledging the
announcement of her engagement to Templeton Crocker.
The display, on a table in her boudoir speaks volumes for the undisputed
popularity of Miss Irwin. Of the rarest porcelain are many of the cups and
saucers, some mounted in finelyNvrought silver, and one in particular, which
is over 300 years old. is the gift of a mutual friend of both families, whose
ancestors have treasured them for generations'
Ornamental boxes and baskets of antique silver, a loving cup, an ex
quisite miniature,* a quaint candlestick and dainty bits of fancy work are
among the lovely presents.
With, pride and joy she shows her engagement ring, which is a huge
oval diamond, which one of her girl friends says looks like 20 pounds of ice.
" It is a matter of the greatest satisfaction that Miss Irwin is to make San
Francisco her home,* and best of aril is the fact that she herself is so very
happy at the prospect of always residing here among her dearest friends. .
The wedding will take place in January in the mansion of her parents,
a house that would be adaptable to the most elaborate plans, the most
ornate or original ideas that could be conceived. Some that already have
been 'whispered are attractive in the extreme, and are credited to the artistic
The weekend enter-,
tainment in .town has
been monopolized in the
most delightful way by
the army set. The Pre
sidio has been the center
of social affairs forMhe
last day or- two, with j
teas and card parties as
the rule. One of the
most enjoyable reunions
of series was the
bridge party given last
svening/ in Lieutenant
Richard Furneval'B quar
ters. There was a sup
per after the hour at
bridge. Those who at
tended the affair are
members of a card club
that has had several
similar parties the
seasorfT Another date of
interest to the social set
at the Presidio has been •
mnounced by Mrs. John
Lundeen, wife of Colonel
Lundeen. This hostess
will entertain at a •
bridge luncheon to be
given Thursday next,
and" a score of army
matrons- are\bidden for
the occasion." Amdng
those who played cards
last evening wer«:
Colenfl «nd Mrs. J. W. Brooks
Captain ami Mrs. W. H.
Captain and Mrs. A. V.
Captain and Mrs. Frederick
Stopferd \u25a0 -
Captain ao«l Mrs. Louis
Lieutenant and Mrs." W. A.
Ll'utenant . and Mrs. W. A.
- Carletoo
• * *
The army se.t has been
entertaining at a series
of small and jolly'par
ties in compliment to
Miss Edith Pickering,
who has been visiting
here from Monterey. The
attractive girl has any
number of friends in the
service set and makes
her home at the Presidio
of Monterey, where she
is a '.favorite.' She ha.3
been feted at several
teas given at. the Pre
sidio and at the homes
of her friends in the city
j Mr?. Sidney Ashe has
had a delightful visit in
town with Mrs. Norman
MacLaren, but will leave
tomorrow for her home
in Stanislaus county.
',~. * • •
Mr. and Mrs. J. B.
Coryell are at their
country ,' home at Fair
Oaks, where they ' will
stay for the remain
ing days of the month,
but contemplate leaving
early in July, for the
east and Europe. They
will travel abroad for
several months and will
see the Passion play
at Oberammerptau before .
visiting the cities o.n the
\u2666 * *
•p Mr, and Mrs. Harry
Chickering were the
feted guests at an in-*
'""formal luncheon given
yesterday at the Palace
by Mr. and Mrs. Sidney
BrQQK. „ -
. >"The boss called me in consultation
today," declared the office boy.
"Fact. He had a dispute with the
junior partner as to who wus leadin'
the league in battinV* — Baseball Maga
••I'll be ready in a minute,", she said
to her husband:
"You needn't hurry now," he called
up- some time, later. "I find that I
•hall have to shave again."— Detroit
Free Press.
WILLIAM S. ; MAHSHALL V«t Fresno. F. K. ;
Hight'ofHanford and A. H. Hairley.of St.
Louis" make up a group, of recent arrltals at
tue Manx. . \
MORGAN BOSS, manager; of tbe Hotel del Coro
nadoT is a guest «t tbe St. Francis with Mrs.
V Boss. They intend to spend the • summer in ;
- Alaska.' "--\u25a0\u25a0 \u25a0\u25a0'': ' < .../.-••: \* \
J. T. HIFFZRNAN, an iron manufacturer, and
J. T. Fox, who is Interested. in a taw worts in
Seattle,' bare apartments at th« Palace.' .
. ; ' \u25a0_ ..\u25a0• .. \u25a0 . •" :• : . "»-; "^ . '. .- .
QEOaOEICOYSTEK JR., Miss ;Hercn Oyster
and MUs Rose Scnntees of Washington, .D.C,
x - bare .apartments; at, tbe^. Fairmont.
MOSES HAMBURGER, tbe proprietor of tbe
largest ; department stora In . Los Angeles, Is
s tay ing at the ' S t. : Francis^ S^^KjS
\u25a0;::-\'- :'•-'-- ' * \u25a0\u25a0\u25a0:: • \u25a0 .'-• . • *•' ' '
I. ' HIBSHFEXS, an oil operator of Bakersfleld,
and A. , ' N. . Mason ot tbe same district are
; guests" at tftft" St. Francis. . v ..
-\u25a0'\u25a0-*-"•,\u25a0.-.•'.:•' \u25a0
LJ ;K. SIMPSON, a m,anufactnrer' of .neckwear
. In X«w York," is among the ' recent arrWals at
; the St. Francis.
-• *. ' ' ', ;..\u25a0\u25a0 \u25a0 * . : >" •' .. •-.
LOUIS GUTTMAN, a manufacturer, of embroid
eries, is at the St.' Francis, registered from
>'cw Yorfe>C >: ' . -
."-' f" " '* ; .\u25a0"'• j -*"~--* \u25a0.\u25a0-• • \u25a0 " :
MRS. J. McC ARTY LITILE and Miss Georgian*
,;CarroU of : Reno are guests at 'the St. Francis.
F. O,*:ADAM9, a manufacturer of machinery, is.
'.\u25a0nt 1 the ; Palace,- registered from Aurora.
\u25a0 \u0084 \ - •\u25a0 r . »-•-.». •\u0084' . r
CHARLES TEAGUE. a real estate man of
' Fresno, is registered at the Palace. -.
'.'.w : ."«- '' ' \u25a0 • * •
CIHOFFMAN.^a capitalist of :ganta. Cruz, and
v : Mrs.' Hoffman are : at the' Stanford.
J. R. LEE, an attorney of Los Angeles, is at the
v'Dale^-"' ;;v--^;;-. *\~~<_- '~-'S'-' : ; J V.:"r v^ •
\u25a0JUNE 11, 1910
Miss Helen Sutton.
the fiancee of Henry E.
Sherman. Is one of the
most feted brides elect
of the month., ' The
younger girls have given
teas and luncheons for
the popular girl both in
Berkeley and' in town
during the- "last fort
night. There have been
the usual shower parties
for Miss Sutton, and her
trousseau- is one of the'
most elaborate possessed
by any of the girls who /
are to.be June brides.
The- wedding of Miss
Suttbn and Sherman will
take place Thursday.'
June 30, at the home of
the bride's parents, Mr.
and Mrs. C. N. Sutton.
in Berkeley, and will be
one "of the prettiest
jvents of *the month.
The guest list islimlted
to the relatives and a
few near friends of the
family, but there, will be
several of the younger
friends of the bride from
this side of the bay. The
bride will be attended
by her sister. Miss Bar
bara Sutton, as maid of
honor, and probably her
brother, Effingham Sut
ton, will act as best •
man. Miss Sutton has
attended the dances in
town with her brother
and is a member also- of
the Berkeley assembly.'
She is pretty and viva
cious and will be one of
the most attractive of
the brides this season. £
Mrs. Edward Pringle
and Miss Nina Pringle
have postponed their
departure for the east
until next week and will
leave then for an ex
tended visit in New
York. They will pass
most of the time. ln New
York city as the guests
of friends, and will visit
Mrs. Morris Houghton.
Mrs. Houghton has been
living in the eastern
city since her marriage
with the clever young
writer, and this is the
first visit from her
mother and sister since
the wedding last season.
\u25a0 • * . ' •
\u25a0<Mr. a~hd Mrs. Charles
K. Harley are enjoying
the early days of the
summer at Koss, but
will leave, probably, for
their ranch in the north
ern part of the sta.te for
the mldseason out of
"Baseball isn't what it used to be
out in my old town." said th» boy who
was selling aoft drinks, cigars, ch.e.wins
gum and candy, .
"What makes you think sjo?"
"People didn't wait till they got
thirsty to buy- lemon soda and sarsa
parilla. What thsy were after were
bottles to throw at the umpires." —
Washington Star. - : .„\u25a0; . ••••;- •
Incidentally; every tariff ar*««*!h that
is made in congress nowadays adds to
the postal deficit. — Indianapolis News.
JOHK J. BYXHE, assistant p*J«Bier iwat ot
the Santa Fe, la »t th» Fairmont witb Jlrs.
Byrne, resbtertd from Los'Aagtle*.
• * *
H. B. O'BBIEH, a r«al estate operator of \toa~
tcrer, is ?tajta? at the Stewart.
.«..\u25a0• •
E. S. *MeCZ.TJBG. a manufacture? of Sew Tari,
Is itayia? at the St. Franc!*.
"\u25a0•\u25a0•\u25a0'.•\u25a0'• :*;' -:, : -
A. L. DAHSOW. a banker of Sacramento. l» at
tbe ralac« wltb Mrs. Darrow.
....'\u25a0,«\u25a0.• •
A. y CAMIMEITI, an attorney of Jackson. * is
reststered at tbe Arjonaut.
•. • *
F. R. MASON, a commission merchant of Santa
Rosa, is at tbe Sale.
•• * •
K. J. BABXV, a mining man of Beno, la regis
tered at tbe Stewart.
• •:""'.•
C, EAH2T, a tourist from Boston, and Mrs. Raha
are at tbe Belmont.
• - • . *
L. K. BOGERS. a Tineyardlst of Fresno, Is stay
iosr at tbe Talace.
F. C. WILSON, a merchant of Reno. Is stsyb;
at tbe Argonaut. "
T. S. MISOT of Los Anselcs and Mrs. Mlnet ara
at the Turpln. " . . .
\u25a0' \u25a0 ' , • - ~*K* . \u25a0 \u25a0-.•\u25a0 -.
J. W. • WILSOS. I a capitalist of Sacrament©; la
at tbe.Tarpln.'' ; .... l '^ ; - .
'•i'-'i- '\u25a0.*-•'• \u25a0 • -'\u25a0 •\u25a0 \u25a0 ~ -' '"''..\u25a0\u25a0 '
A.W. SMITH, a capitalist of RedtUnj, : la ; at
, tbe Stanford.
\u25a0 * . .• '. • -
JOSS BXBTHA G AH AG AS of *Long Beaeb is at
CTKUB W. FIELD of Xew York Is resistered at
P. X.' FROST of New York is registered at'taa '.
Fairmont. '.
Mr. and Mra. Fred
erick Ayer of Boston
have sent out cards an
nouncing ,the marriage
of their daughter, , Miss
Beatrice Banning Ayer,
and Lieutenant George
Smith Patton Jr. of the
Fifteenth" United States
cavalry; The wedding
is of more than passing
interest.' as Lieutenant
Patton is the eldest son
of Mr. and Mrs. George.
Patton of Pasadena and
a nephew of Mrs. J. da
Barth Shorb of this city.
The wedding was one of
tbe elaborate of the yeai*
in the eastern city. The"
bride's gown was one of
the^most effective aeert
at any wedding of the
season. It was tbe
same that was worn by
her mother, who will be
remembered as MIS 3 El
len B. Banning. Tha
creation was of Jieavy
lustrous white satin,
and was richly embroid*
ered on the front, the
embroidery also mak
ing a deep border for
the long, "full court
train. Creara> lace en
riched, the 'gown, and the
bride had added t» It
some rare lace "whtcl^
had formed a part cf the
wedding sown .of bar
maternal grandmother.
The. tuli© veil and also
the ilrcath of orans«
blossoms which thi
bride wore, were the
same "which her mother
had worn as a bride.
For ornament?, a chain
of diamonds and pearls
and a pendant of the**
same- Jewels were worn.
The bride carried *.
white prayer book and *
bouquet" of white or
Captain Qeorsre. Shar
on* and his charmins;
wjfe will be very % ac
ceptabVe additions to the
social set -at the Pre
sidio. There is great
rejoicing among thefr
friends in town that the
popular couple will be
at the Presidio for an
Indefinite time. They
have been at the Pre
sidio of Monterey and
there is regret at that
post on account of their
Mrs.. Henry Schmi«4ell
presided at one. ef the
informal luncheons "of
the week, klven at the
Fairmont for less than
a dozen friends. The
hostess: will leave short
ly for Del Monte, where
she will pass part of the
summer at least and
iray remain for an ex
tended stay.

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