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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, July 21, 1910, Image 4

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THURSDAY '
The San Francisco Call
JOHN D. SPRECKELS Proprietor
CHARLES W. H0RN1CK ............'.. C. .... General Manager
ERNEST S. SIMPSON ' : Managing Editor
Ad4reM AH Communication* to THE SAX FRAXCISCO CALL
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-'\u25a0 \u25a0 \u25a0 :
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both NEW and OLD ADDRESS in order to insure a prompt and correct
compliance with their request.
GIFFORD PIXCHOT in his address delivered at the Central
theater touched on the plan of opponents of conservation to
build up a straw man and deliver loud, resounding- thwacks
on the body thereof. His audience at once
identified the most notorious local offender
against truth and decency in this * relation.
The Chronicle, always eager to back up the
power grabbers and the associated land
thieves, has invented a quite imaginary program of conservation and
daily proceeds with intense solemnity to demolish the same, as,
for example : •
"And now come the professional conservationists and declare, first,
that all the most valuable western resources, whose title is still in the
government, shall be "reserved." They have "reserved" about one-third
of the area of California, so that it can never t be taxed to support the
government of California.
And, secondly, they declare that if any revenue is derived from natural »
resources within the state, but which the state is not permitted to tax,
that revenue should go, not to the state in which the property is situated,
but to the federal treasury for the benefit of the east.
It is absolutely untrue that the reserves "can never be taxed to
support the government of California." A considerable part of the
revenues of these reserves is distributed among local governments
in this state and all the money collected in California is expended
within its limits, partly on the forestry service and in part, by
apportionment, among the counties concerned. With the develop
ment of the resources under reserve these revenues must greatly
increase, because it is no part of the policy of conservation to let
the natural wealth of the country lie fallow, but, on the contrary,
development on a fair and reasonable basis will b^e promoted in
every possible way. The whole case of the power grabbers rests
on the falsehood that conservation precludes development. As Mr.
Pinchot explained : ...
Are we, as our opponents charge, advocating bottling up all the coal
and all the iron and all the timber so that the people of this generation
can not have anything to do with them? Ladies and gentlemenrthe first •
principle of conservation is development. We have not only thejright but
the duty to use all that we need of the natural resources of today for the
benefit of the generation now on carth — all the coal, oil and timber vfe
need, but not to waste it. Let us see that young trees take the place o£ %
the old ones when we cut timber. Are we to let the water power run*
unused to the ocean? Of course not. Let us use the watct.. power as
rapidly and as completely as we can; but I, for one, see no reason why,
because we ought to use powers, that therefore the people of the United
States should give these powers away so as to make them as little useful .
to the people as possible, and as much useful to the trusts.
This is a clear statement of the policy of conservation as applied
to California. It has commended itself to the people and the only
opposition comes from those interests, which are forever seeking to
seize public property and privileges without having to pay anything
therefor. Of these interests the Chronicle is the representative in
the press and its chief weapon is falsehood and misrepresentation of
the situation. There will be no "bottling up," but we shall not see
repeated the process by which under color of law the most valuable
water power sites in the state have been seized and are monopolized
withow^ compensation for taking- public property.
Conservation
Policy
Misrepresented
MUCH is expected of the newly established federal bureau of
mines created under the recent act of congress. California
mining interests have striven for years to obtain government
recognition on some such lines, and if con
gress did not give them all that was asked for
the functions of the bureau will no doubt be
extended by subsequent legislation. The law
provides that the director of the bureau shall
"make diligent investigation of the methods of mining, especially
in relation to the safety of miners and the appliances best adapted
to prevent accidents ; the possible improvement of conditions under
which mining operations are 'carried on, the treatment of ores and
other mineral substances, the use of explosives and electricity,, the
prevention of accidents and other inquiries and technologic investi
gations pertinent to said industries, and from time to time make
such public reports of the work, investigations and information
obtained as the secretary of said department may direct, with the
recommendation of such bureau." V . ~*
The bureau is under the secretary of the interior and its present
scope of function appears to be largely confined to making recom :
mendations which the federal government has no power to carry
out. The recommendations of the bureau will no doubt have great
weight with the state legislatures in the matter of regulation of
mining, but the- bureau will not assume the same relation to the
"mineral industry that the department of agriculture does to farming.
A Mining Bureau
With Limited
Functions
T is rather small business of the federal government to refuse
to pay expressage on the silver coin which the people neecTfpr
making change. The fault lies at the door of congress, which
~ refused to grant the customary appropriation
for this purpose, and this is a niggardly as
well as short sighted policy because the gov
ernment makes a clean profit of nearly 50 cents
. I on every silver dollar that goes into circulation.
We do not want in this part of the country to be thrown back on a
circulating medium of dirty shinplasters for small amounts and
pocket change. U-J'4 -^ ' •
Besides it- is no light thing that we must .face the obstreperous
evidences* of mental disturbance, that this policy will arouse among
the "friends of silver." We may expect to hear^that another "crime
of 73" is to be repeated and rubbed in to further discomfit a.per
secuted people and fatten the ever greedy and devouring Money
Devil. Sir Moreton Frewen will fulminate filling columns in the
newspapers burdened with , impending calamity". !> It should be a
noisy time.
But all this nonsense should, not blind us to the fact that silver
makes the most convenient and the cleanest token mone/ for. sniall
amounts,- and as the government makes a large profit on the circu
iation it can very well afford to* pay- the freight. -We 'will not :say
Stupid and
Unprofitable
Economy
EDITORIAL PAGE OF THE CALL
PACIFIC COAST HAS NO WISH
TO BECOME AN ALIEN COLONY
IN Seattle, as, in San Francisco, the steamship
companies- and the interests that want cheap"
labor have been active in the: importation of
Hindus and other Asiatics. Apparently the restric
tions imposed by our immigration laws were of
little effect to limit or stem the incoming tide;
Public opinion in San Francisco has proved effect
ive, if not to exclude altogether these people, yet
to procure the enforcement of the law against the
admission of undesirable" aliens .who are suffering
from disease or likely to become a.^public charge-
In Seattle a similar movement is having like
results. A Washington dispatch tells us that the
acting \ secretary of commerce and labor has
ordered the deportation of sixteen; Hindu laborers
seeking admission by the Seattle \u25a0 gateway. - The
steamship company which brought them to -this
coast will be compelled to bear jthe expense of
LET WORK BE UNCONFINED
that this policy is anew phase of the famous conspiracy to burn
the greenbacks, of which we used to hear so much some months
ago, but we do declare that it is a stupid as well as an unprofitable
form of economy.
POLITICS in the state of Washington is highly interesting.
That •. commonwealth may be divided, roughly speaking, by a
/ north and south Tine* running down the middle^ and separating
- ' ' \u25a0 * — '• "the conservationists; from "the exploiters;
J Some details of this" interesting geographical
. alignment are given as they may bY said to
bear on the coincidental visits of Secretary
Ballinger/ to. Mr. TaftVand of Congressman
Roindexter to Roosevelt, to wit : . . •
Mr. : Poindexter,like Mr. Ballinger, returned from : lris call with every
evidence of satisfaction.- These two are from the;same v s£ate, .Washing
ton, where is located a subheadquarters of Alaskan enterprises-r-the last
outpost ; on , the contiguous territory of certain^ enterprises which .the
country has been warned to f keep a: sharp "eye" on. Washington has the
area , of. an empire. Gommercially and politically" it is divided: jnto a
1 militant east and militant, west."-'- Mr. Ballinger. hails from the western
preserves, Mr. Poiridexter from the eastern. At Seattle and "at Spokane
are the respective citadels.. The. insurgency of the .first .representative
from the recently .carved out third district came to public attention ,
during the revolution against \ Cannonism.' ' Mr. Poihdexter was one of :
the nine who insisted the \u25a0speaker,.; should be', deposed as well as disarmed.
It is to be noted that the irreconcilable Spokane-Seattle" conflict, expanded"
:by Mr. Poindexter. to national consequence in terms of insurgency and
regularity, further and inevitably^finds expression- in the unlobked for
controversy over conservation policies. Mr. Roosevelt makes no secret
of his sympathy with Mr. Poindexter. ' ' .
Poindexter is 'running for the senate-to succeed Piles, who is
not. a .candidate. His leading opponent appears to be Wilson, a
Seattle newspaper proprietor, and the conflict rages the
standpatters and the ; insurgents, complicated by efforts to . create
sectional feeling between east and west. -*«.
Geography
and Politics in
Washington State
Every, arniylmay be expected. to equip its enemy with* dirigible /balloons.
\u25a0 Joaquin Miller lias registered as a democrat. He always did like isolation.
,The- Daughters. of; the American Revolution take after their belligerent
forefathers.* „
<* As the law. has been; upheld, any\ one now practicing dentistry without "a
license can fill a cavity at the county, jail. ; : V : ;:i
- It is to be hoped that none of the-politicians; present emulated the birds
at. Grass Valley's feast of "stewed'Vdoves. " ' "\ , . _
.The "Heathen Chinee"- must "think, "that for ways-that are Mark and tricks
that are vain" *P6licemin Holmes is 1 "peculiar."
-Writing jokes-; for .the- . comic^ papers 'might not'be' a profitable
but \u25a0there 'must bejrealimoney Jn;writ!hg>"j6kers''-insthe : c6nservati6risbills^7'-;
Not? and Comment
deportation. 'A few more;lessons of the same sort
may have a useful . influence ron' these corporations,
which make their profit ; by flooding 'the American
market with undesirable labor. - ; . :
The Canadian immigration laws governing the
admission of Asiatics are far more strict <than ours.
By way of preliminary they 'require that immi
grants shall have at least $200 apiece. It makes
no difference if they are, as in the "case of Hindus,
subjects of the British crown. Back they go if
they can not fulfill the requirements.. In Australia
they will not be admitted; at; any price..
The whole subject Asiatic immigration and
its restriction; on radical lines is up for coiisidera
• tion, with the certainty that if action is not taken
by congress the whole Pacific, coast must become
an alien colony of chiefly^ servile labor. If Ameri
>; can civilization is to; be preserved on this coast
there is need of immediate and radical legislation;
»_ . — . — -s — ___ •- :—: — \u2666
| Collegians Swear Fealty |
After the manner. of the Greek youths
of ancient who, upon comple
tion of their education in the public
training schools, pledged allegiance to
the city, members, of the class of 1910
of the college of • the city of New York
have drawn up, signed and presented
to Mayor Gaynor their oath of fealty.
The oathTMs in the form of the old
ephebic -pledge, which the ephebes,, or
Greek graduates, transmitted to . the
city.. It is printed on sheep skin and
was taken j to the city hall* by Jacob
Hoffman, representing the class.
The mayor addressed the class when
exercises were held on Thursday last.
The oath of allegiance is addressed
to him and it reads: "
" ''Dear Sir: We, the; members of the
class of June. 1910. of the college of
the city of New York, have commenced
our civic lives. ;/We- were fortunate to
listen to an address by you, the mayor
of our. city, in which you earnestly ap-"
peaied j for our conscientious participa
tion fing public (affairs.. -To assure you
that; your advice was not in vain, we,
th*; undersigned,. do this day, after the
manner of ; the Athenian youths of old
about ; to enter public life; take this
ephebic 'oath, that— -
v "We, will never bring disgrace to this
our city by any; act of dishonesty or
cowardice, : nor ever desert our," suffer
ing comrades in the ranks; tttat we will
fight for the ideals and sacred things of
the city, both alone 'and with many;
that .we. will revere and obey the city's
laws,' and' do our, best x to incite "a like
respect and reverence ; in those above us
who are prone to annul or set. them at
naught; that we will'strive unceasingly
to *quicken>Hthe public sense of civic
duty ; s that v thus, in all these ways, -we
"will v transmit'; this 'city n6t only not
less, -but greater, .better and imore beau
tiful than it x was transmitted to us."—
New York Herald.
i .;.."The motto of the modern, woman is
'Forward,'," said the suffragette : who
was distributing a line of talk from the
platform. . : .
\u25a0r- "If that's -the case," interrupted the.
mere man', who'; : had strayed into the
.hall), by '• mistake, •;; "why .'does ' she always
get;; off fa' streetcar :'• backward?"—-Chi
cago News. . _
< WHAT THE DOCTORS AGREED. O.\ "';
..--, "Did- the -doctors, come . to any/a^r ce
ment [about": tHat (complicated tease?"'. 1
/ ."Yes;ithey ! were \u25a0 unanimous." .
-^."What\did ; they: agree on?".
; "To charge va: good .fat fee.":—Balti
more-American : " - '
MASCULINE iuERY
•T-HE announcement in the papers last week of a " Divorc % A " Ctlo " -^ *{'
I was the cause of considerable speculation, and it aroused the «»«>»»£
I of many readers, on whom it made far more impression than do the
usual clanging bell and red flag. In addition to the advertisement^
the explanatory statement: "Owing to the cause of domestic troubles. It
must have been a sadder occasion than a forced sale of personal effects caused
by financial reverses. * t . : , m
.The auctioneers' names, Silver and Warner, were pleasantly suggestive-
the former encouraging to those who had neither gold nor check books and
the .latter reassuring to the many women who, in the excitement of the
moment, might be inclined to bid inadvisedly.
Beside the bargain lovers, the^uction. faddist and the inordinately in
quisitive were some of the friends and relatives of the divided household,
who musthave raised the price on all the coveted possessions by outbidding
the opposite "faction. Whether it were a bitter contest or as strenuous as a
tug of war has riot been ascertained. ... .
. It can easily be surmised that his champions would not permit his M°rm
chair to be knocked down to his mother in law, even if by animated bidding
the price exceeded that of a new one. On the other hand, just as determined
must have been her followers that the writing desk and work table, so long
used by Win the once happyjiome, must be rescued at any cost and restored
to their fair'owner. * --1.1
In these days .of germs and microbe^ dissensions may. arise in the har
monious atomsphere of the homes of thoT* who are probably congratulating
themselves upon their bargains. - •
Mrs. Peter Martin left
yesterday jf or Portland,
where she will Join her
husband, who has been
in that city for several
days with Mrs. Eleanor
Martin and Walter Mar
tin. They will remain
for a brief stay before
returning to this city,
and it is probable that
the Peter Martins will
visit Los Angeles before
leaving for their east
ern home. -*.*rs. Martin
was the complimented
guest at several Infor
mal affairs given bjfcMrs.
Walter- Martin and Miss
Jennie Crocker before
her departure.
• : . • -\u25a0\u25a0•-\u25a0.
- The tea. to be given
this afternoon by Mrs.
Frank Miller at her.
Sausallto home will be
.attended by guests from
this city as well as those
from the transbay town.
It will be one of the
most informal of the
midsummer teas. There
will be less than half a
hundred guests.
An informal luncheon
was given yesterday at
the Fairmont by Mrs.
Walter E." Dean for her;
daughter. Miss Helen
Dean, at ; which several
« girl 3 were entertained.
The young guest of hon
or has received a cor
dial greeting from her
friends since her return,
and it is hoped that she
will remain indefinitely.
• ".* \u25a0 *.\u25a0;:-•• ""
Mrs. Alfred Hunter
Voorhies and her daugh
ter, Mrs.tHaldlmand Put
nam Young, have gone
to Alaska on an ex
tended trip and will be
entertained by friends
during their stay in the
north. Major Young
will remain in town
during Mrs^Young's ab
sence.
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph
Sadoc Tobin have been
enjoying a series of
brief visits out of town'
and at the country home
of their friends, but are
again at Hillsboro. where
they will remain during
the month.
The dancing season Is
prolonged in the service
set more than in any
other that society has
under its patronage.
The dances, whether
given In midsummer or
winter, seem to attract
an enthusiastic crowd
and always are brilliant
affairs. One. of "the for
mal dances of the sea
son will be given Mon
day evening, August 1.
by the officers of the
California, at Mare is
land. There will be
a , large representation
from town. •
* .•"'"-...'•/-
The contingent at
Santa Barbara is hav
ing a gay round of par
ties, and the young girls
who are' in the south
at this time of year are
having a particularly
joyous time. One of the
recent dinner parties
given by Mrs. v George
Newhall was an occa
sion for a score of them
to meet. Mr. and Mrs.
Emory Winship were re
sponsible for one of the
recent dinner parties of
note, and Mrs. Andrew
Welch has presided at a
number of pretty affairs.
Among the younger
hostesses Miss Helen Ir
win has been entertain
ing and her fiance, Tem
pleton Crocker, has been
host on several occa
sions. Miss Jennie
Crocker ' probably will
return next week after
staying several days at
her Burlingame home.
• • . y
Mr. and- Mrs. Henry
Bothin are at.the Potter
while supervising the
improvements on their
new estate at Montecito.
The country home is to
be one of the most at
tractive in the south
and the Bothins expect
to pass part of every
year, there.
• \u2666 \u25a0 \u25a0\u25a0 • V
The friends of Mrs. M.
H. Banning of Los An
geles and Mrs. Ella Wil
liams will entertain for
them at several infor
mal parties during their
stay at the Fairmont.
ANSWERS TO QUERIES
GOVERNMENT WASH— M. H.. Ocean View.
Please repuhlish the United States gorernment
recipe for whitewash for outside work.
Slake half a bushel of lime with
boiling water, keeping it covered dur
ing the process. Strain it and add a
peck ;of salt in warm water, three
pounds of ground rice put in boiling
water and boiled to a thin paste, half
a pound of powdered Spanish whiting
and one pound of clear glue dissolved
in warm water; mix these well together
and let the mixture stand for several
days.' Keep the wash in a kettle or
portable furnace and , when used put
it on as hot as possible with white
washer's or painter's brush.
• .",'\u25a0• : : . ,.•:•;
OREGON — N. 8.. San Mateo. Is there any
gorernment land in Oregon that may be home
oteaded? To whom should I write en the sub
ject?"
The latest figures show that there are
in that state 13,620,130 acres of surveyed
and 4,605,564 acres of unsurveyed lands
open to entry and settlement. For in
PERSONS IN THE NEWS |
CHARLES A. BRADLEY, rice president of the
Golden State life insurance company of Cali
fornia, motored up from Los Angele* yesterday
[with: Mr*. Bradley. They are staying at the
St. Franc!*.
• . \u25a0 • •
DR." GAINS «J. JONES of Clereland, recently
, elected president of the American Institute of
homeopathy. Is at the Palace with Mrs. Jones.
. " • \u25a0 \u25a0 • •
LYMAK STEWART, president «f th# Union oil
Company. Is at the Stewart. reglsttwd from
Los Angeles.
•- • •
W. H. HATTON, an attorney, of Modesto, is in
town for a few days and is staying 'at the St.
' Francis. j
' ' » • •
E. M. WATSON and J. K. Farley of Honolulu
are. among the recent arrivals at the Stewart.
•\u25a0:.,•• • •
JAMES W. COOK and his family are down from
Portland and have apartmrnts at the Fairmont.
• • •
LEONARD B. SLOSSON, an attorney of Los An
geles, Is at the Palace with Mrs. Slosson.
•.• • i •
W. B. V DE JARNATT, a real estate operator of
Colusa,. is 'staying at the Stewart.
••• \u25a0 „
W. R. WILSON, a capitalist of Chicago, and
/'Mrs. Wilson are at the Turpln. . ;
MRS. CARPENTER, a ', tourist, of Virgin!^ and
> daughters are at the Belmont.
* \u25a0 \u25a0 \u25a0.."': "\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0»\u25a0-•"- * V»*
S. : McKEAGUE, a planter of Honolulu, and Mrs.
McKeaguu are at the Turpln.
JULY2I,I9IO
The
Smart
Set
Letters received from
Miss Lillian Van Vorst
and her mother. Mrs.
Caroline Van Vorst. de
scribe their interesting:
travel abroad. They
have Just reached Mu
nich, where they will
pass most oX the season
and Miss Van Vorst will
continue her musical
study in that city. It
Is probable that they
will remain away sev
eral months longer, as
they have not men
tioned any date for their
return.
• •;.>•
Lieutenant Commander
Chester Wells- and Mr 3.
Wells are at the Fair
mont for a few days, as
are also Lieutenant O.
H. Oakley and Mrs. Oak
ley, while the South Da
kota is in this harbor.
The ship has been at
Buenos Aires, and dur
ing that extended cruise
Sirs. Wells and Mrs.
Oakley have been trav
eling in Europe. They
will be entertained by
the service set during
their stay in this city.
Mrs. J. Leroy Nickel
has been at her Menlo
home m.ost of the sea
son, but left this week
with her family for the
ranch near 1 Los Gatos.
where they will stay for
the remaining weeks of
summer.
Mr., and Mrs. Curtis
Mitchell Redfern have
returned to town after
an outing of several
weeks at Inverness.
'.' : * /' . • '"'-' : .; •"' \u25a0
The Gerald Rathbones
are among those who
have been enjoying brief
trips out of the city
during the summer, but
they are now at their
home in Broadway.
.\u25a0 '• .'\u25a0 J \u25a0.\u25a0. • - • ""\u25a0
Mr. and Mrs. Robert
Bruce Stevenson have
returned to their home
in Los Angeles after a
stay of several days in
this city .en route to
their southern home.
They have been travel
ing in the north during
the early summer.
formation about these lands write to
each of the following United States
land offices, which for $1 to each office
will furnish a plat of lands open to
settlement in its respective district:
Burns, La Grande, Lakevtew, Portland,
Roseburg and The E>alles.
APPARATUS — Subscriber. Berkeley. We ha»»»
had quite a dispute as to the proper pronuncia
tion of "apparatus." We leare It to the query
column. --V % -.--
It is pronounced ap-par-ra-tus with
the first a sounded as in am. the sec
ond as ai in air, the third as In fat*
and v as in up.
TIME DlFFEßENCE— Subscriber. City, what
1» the difference, clock time, between Berlin
Germany, and San Francisco?
When It is 12 o'clock noon in San
Francisco it is 9:03:14 p. m. in Berllr
. . .- to
01li — A. Z.. Occidental. In what par™©*
Santa Clara ralley is there borlnj for oil?
Near Los Gatoa.
O. A; ROBESTSO3J of St. Paul, who Is tnt«»r
erttd in an Irrigation and colonist project in
the Sacramento rallej. Is at th* St. Francis.
FORMEIt^ STTPZEIOK JXTDGE EDWARD A
BEI.CHER returned yesterday from' a *lx
weeks' Tacation In San Lut» Obtsp© ccountt t
• • •
LIEITTENANT COMMANDEB WEIXS of the
South Dakota Is at the Fairmont with Mrs.
Write. •
• • • \*
W. B. KICHOLS, a banker of Dlnuba Ca! is at
the Palace wlta Ms family.
G. H. HAVES, a mlnlnsy man of Los An s eles is
stajlnj »t the St. Francia.
• • '-;•
L. A. KARES, an oil operator of Fresno, la re*.
Istered at the Palace.
W. P. POWERS and Mrs. Power, of Chicigo «8
guest* »t the Manx. .
- \ • • •*
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