Newspaper Page Text
Russia, it is said, is creating discord between
Japan and China, that out of the row she may gain
some profit. It setms idle to provoke a fight be
tween two fellows one of whom can't quarrel and
the other dare' not. Besides, Japan is looking di
rectly to the bear for her row.
An Oakland man, seduced by the alluring adver
tisement of a better way to live, issued by an enter
prising firm, tried the treatment and had one of his
ribs broken. He is now asking damages, and it does
seem that even in Oakland going about with broken
ribs certainly is not the better way to live.
Four desperate convicts attempted to escape a few
days ago and each was dangerously wounded by the
guards. It is almost unnecessary to say that the
break for liberty did not take place in a California
penitentiary- We have more consideration for our
caged malefactors. The incident and its satisfactory
conclusion took place in Alabama.
A gang of armed and drunken French soldiers at
tacked and injured some of Uncle Sam's soldiers a
few days ago in Peking and the French commander
give deeply significant interest to the affair by choos
ing to consider it of no importance. He probably
will be informed by his Government that any insult
or injury to the United States is now a matter of seri
ous consequence to any nation. <
COMMANDER PEARY has obtained financial
backing for another voyage of Arctic ex
ploration and the Navy Department has
granted him leave of absence to undertake the ven
ture. It is expected by the explorer and by his
friends that he will this time complete the long quest
by reaching the pole. In fact Mr. Darling, Acting
Secretary of the Navy, in granting the request for
leave, said: "The discovery of the pole should be your
main object. Nothing short of that will suffice."
Commander Peary therefore will have not only the
promptings of ambition but those of friendly and
official urging to impel him to make a supreme effort
this time to crown the long work of Arctic explora
tion by making his way to the pole if it be humanly
possible to do so.
The plan upon> which the new adventure is to be
carried out promises well so far as it can be judged
by the public, and it will be accepted with confidence
coming as it does from one so experienced and so
successful in Arctic exploration as Commander
Peary. Under its terms the expedition will start next
April and go direct to Cape York at the southeast
extremity of Greenland, where a number 6f Eskimos
will be taken on board, and the company will then
proceed to Cape Columbia, a point about 400 miles
distant from the pole, where a permanent camp will
be established as a base of supplies for the various
expeditions that may be made in the direction of the
pole itself. '" "r ;.
The line of advance proposed is based upon a con
viction of Commander Peary that while the travel
immediately after leaving Cape Columbia will be ex
ceedingly rough it will become less and less difficult as
one advances. Peary says: "It is my theory that the
further one gets across the ice and away from the
land the smoother the ice will be and that finally the
traveling will be comparatively easy."
In making the advance every care will be taken to
safeguard the explorers against the dangers of the
north. As far as practicable caches containing sup
plies of all kinds will be established at frequent inter
vals along the route. I It is the expectation that by
starting in April the r ~explorcrs will be able to force
their way to Cape Columbia before being compelled to
fix winter quarters. With the earliest return of light
in the spring an expedition will set out for the pole.
In his letter of application for leave of absence
Commander Peary in outlining his plan said of that
f chase of the exploration: "I should expect to accom-
PEARY AND THE POLE
The Globe predicts that at a not distant future the
West will imitate New England and substitute women
for men in nearly all rural industries,. but the opinion
will not be shared, by the people of the West. The
soil of New England is so barren that it cannot sup
port a family living up to the normal American stand
ard, and so it passes to the foreigner immigrant who
sets his wife and daughters to work; but that kind of
soil doesn't prevail west of the Hudson. It will be a
long time before the United States as a whole is af
fected by economic conditions that now exist in New
England, and until that time comes the Western man
will continue to run the farm machinery from gang
plow to hay rake, while his wife, and daughters "sit
in the parlor, sew a fine seam and live upon straw
berries, sugar and cream."
Possessing little or no capital and largely ignorant
of the uses of farm machinery, the incoming peasants
from Europe are working the lands of their New
England homes in the way to which they were accus
tomed in the Old World, and as a result the "hired
man," once so familiar in the country, is being
crowded out by women workers in the fields. In
most cases the women who work the fields are mem
bers of the family owning or at least occupying the
land, but it is not always so. It has been found that
the employment of women in the fields is in many
cases more economical than that of men, and they
are being substituted extensively in truck farms
Commenting upon the change the Boston- Globe
says: "It will mean a new race of farmers in New
England. It will mean a regeneration of the deserted
farm, but it will also mean a new social element in
New England life that sooner or later will make itself
felt and heard in the councils of State and nation. In
the long run wealth inheres in the soil. The Ameri
can boy may go to the city, dress well and apparently
help form a qertain social upper crust, but the for
eigner who puts his whole family, into the field, man,
woman and child, is slowly amassing the wealth. If
his children seem rude now they will be polished later.
Ignorance is not natural to any race."
OF late we have heard comparatively little of the
once loud complaining over the abandoned
farms of New England. It appears* the farms
are being once morq, occupied and cultivated and
there is no longer any fear that the rural districts will
revert to the wilderness. Now, however, there comes
a new complaint. The incoming occupants of the
farms arc not of the old type of farmers. Some are
rich people of the cities, who use the land for summer
homes or for game parks, while others are foreigners,
who are cultivating them by methods quite different
from anything to which New England has been accus
WOMEN AS FARM HANDS.
When the high school boys of Haywards were re
fused a holiday a few days ago they thereupon threw
down their books, expressed defiance and walked out
of their classrooms. They seem now particularly well
situated to learn what is known in economic litera
ture as a lockout, a very different process from a
THE original cause of the strike by telephone
linemen is entirely lost sight of in the crimes of
violence against person and property to which
some of the strikers have resorted. When they quit
their job they stood upon American rights. It is the
right of any man not to work. Bujt it is equally the
Tight of any man to work in any lawful occupation.
The law protects men in the right to quit work and
it should equally protect men who want to work.
What would be thought of a proposition to legally,
or by illegal force and violence, compel any free man
to work against his will? The common sense of
mankind would at once see it truly as tyranny, base
and intolerable. So the common sense of honest
mankind fees in the prevention of labor by union
strikers the basest of tyranny, made all the more intol-,
crable by the cowardly crimes by which it is enforced.
The striking linerr.en, by their mob attacks on hon
crit men who want to work, have compelled the spec
tacle, humiliating to an American, of workmen com
pelled to have constant police protection to keep
from being murdered. Nothing can inflict greater in
jury upon our country than this. It means that we
have among us an organized class of men who have
no regard for the rights of others and none whatever
for their own character as American citizens.
That they are defiant of the rights of the com
munity is proved by their criminal cutting of tele
phone wires and cables. That crime is a blow at the
community, aimed at its life. It is the crime of de
j-picable sneaks, committed covertly, in the dark, at
hours when it imperils the life of people in no way
parties to the issue raised between these criminals and
iheir late employer. It imposes inconvenience and
inflicts loss that are not felt by the telephone com
pany. The public has borne it in grim silence and has
Detrayed no impatience with the telephone company.
But the criminals who aim this blow at their late
employer must understand that their crimes have
alienated public sympathy from them, and every
decent citizen would gladlv- aid in inflicting upon them
punishment thst would fit their crime.
It is well for petty magistrates, who perjure them
selves and violate the law by favoring these enemies
of mankind who are brought before them red-handed,
to reflect that they will not be forgotten at the polls
by decent citizens, whose rights they fail to protect,
in order to curry favor with oath-bound criminals.
CUTTING TELEPHONE WIRES.
The will of Andrew Ilussey wa3 filed
for probate yesterday. He bequeaths to
the son and the daughter of his deceased
sister Nellie of Tullamore. Ireland, and
to the son and the daughter of his de
ceased brother Patrick, also of Tulla
more. his entire property, to be divided
among them, share and share alike. Pat
rick Cahill of this city is appointed ex
ecutor without bonds.
Will of Andrew Hussey Is Filed.
Townsend's California glace fruits and
candies. 50c a pound, in artistic fire
etched boxes. A nice present for Eastern
friends. 715 Market st.. above Call bldg. •
Special Information, supplied daily to
business houses and public men by the
Press Clipping Bureau (Allen's), 230 Cali
fornia street. Telephone Main 1042. •
A STATEMENT is published that bears upon
the arguments made in favor of making all
taxpayers furnish capital to invest in the
Geary-street Railroad. As the figures are traceable
to the public reports, that should be in the hands of
the Boar.d of Works, their verification is easy. The
statement quotes the report of the City Engineer on
the estimated earnings of the proposed street rail
road as follows:
Operating expenses $148,000
Maintenance of plant 30.000
Interest account 24.8SO
Sinking fund 17,750
Estimated earnings \..... 200,000
Annual loS3 $20,550
This, however, is not the total loss which will fall
on the taxpayers if the bonds are made a lien on the
city. The road owned by a private corporation
would pay tax, royalty and license as follows annually:
This added to the loss between receipts and expendi
tures makes an apparent annual loss of $39,400.
This official showing detracts somewhat from the
rosy tinting given to the proposition by its support
1 crs and puts them in the attitude of trying to induce
j the taxpayers to contribute capital for a non-paying
investment. If the official figures be correct and a
net loss be in prospect it is in every view wrong to
extort the capital for such an investment from all the
taxpayers of the .city. If, on the other hand, the
claim that the business will yield great iyofit be true
the enterprise can raise its own capital and should
carry its own bonds. So in the one case making the
bonds a lien on the city is an outrage upon the tax
payers and in the other it is unnecessary.
The Australian colonies are verging on bankruptcy,
caused in great part by building railroads bonded
upon all the taxpayers instead of upon the plants
themselves. Those colonies have populations ex
ceeding a million people in each. But the insidious
system proposed here has grown into a burden
greater than they can bear.
The people of San Francisco should insist that
such a mistake be not made here. It is useless to
say that if the bonds are a lien on the road alone no
one will buy them. That will simply show the enmity
of wicked and predatory capital. Mr. William Ran
dolph Hearst will buy them with his benevolent and
philanthropic millions, devoted so freely to the shep
herding of the human race. But if he will not buy
them, based on the road alone, why not? He has a
newspaper here in which to answer the question.
LADIES* CARDS-J. A. L-. Citv. A
lady's card should have the prefix Mrs.
or Miss. The eldest unmarried daughter
of a family should have her card read
simply, if her name i3 Mary Black. "Miss
Black." not "Miss Mary Black." .The
younger sisters if unmarried Bhould havo
the Christian name on the card. If there
are two unmarried ladies in a house, one
belnp the sister of the husband and tho
other his daughter, the sister does not
come in «.-- e class given above, but sh»
should have her vlsitinc cards written
according to her condition In society.
How they should be written would de
pend if there are other sisters or if she
is classed arnons the old mald3. Thft
daughter should write on her cards her
family name with the prefix Miss. It
might happen that both would, under
the rules of etiquette, be entitled to use
the prefix instead of the Christian name.
The fact that they reside in the sam*
house and bear the same family name
does not make the sister a member of her
brother's immediate family, and if gh»
be the eldest daughter of th» family of
which her brother is a direct member
she shouloT use, her visiting cards with
the prefix Miss, just the same as the eld
est daughter of her brotuer.
Sunday afternoon the much talked of
balloon race will take place at Coney
Island, near Cllu House, between Pro
fessor Vosmer and Mile. Anetl, to decide
the championship of the world for a
purse cf $soo. *
Vosmer and Mile. Aneti.
TWO BIG* BALLOONS.
At the regular monthly meeting of the
Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to
Children, held yesterday. Secretary "White
reported that of th* 219 little ones in
volved in the Investigations of the offi
cers during the month of August, 77 were
afforded relief. Of these 25 were placed
in institutions. 2 in families and 3 were
returned to their parents. It was shown
that the society was progressing finan
cially and otherwise.
Many Children Are Aided.
Lovers Parted by Angry Parents.
Miss Rosa Pimentall, who eloped from
Pescadero with Charles Pelletier. was
taken back home by her father yester
day morning. Pelletier'will be detained
at the City Prison till word is received
from the girl's father n» to whether he
will prosecute him for abduction. Peile
tier asserts that his action was not crimi
nal, as he intended to marry the girl and
would have done so if it had not been
for the interference of her father.
THE GEARY STREET BONDS.
Commander Peary is making preparations to haz
ard the perils of the north once more in search of
the north pole. After all we can admire the persist
ence with which a man pursues a determined purpose
even if we may not applaud his object.
THE SEAL. ROCKS-A. V.. City. On
the 4th of April. 1S6T. Congress grante-l
the seal rocks oil the Cliff House to th-j
city and county of San Francisco in trust,
and the same since then have been placed
under the care and custody of the Board
of Park Commissioners. The seals that
Inhabit the rocks and immediate vicinity
are protected by law. There was a
bridge that at one time connected the
Cliff House under the Foster management
with one of the rocks. It was a wooden
structure. On the afternoon of April *.
1SS4. while there were about fifteen per
sons on that bridge some mischievous
boys commenced to sway the structure
from, side to side and In a few moments
it brtike and the people were precipitated
in the ocean. None was drowned, but
aeven of them were badly bruised.
SATURDAY SEPTEMBER 12, 1903
JOHN D. SPRECKELS, Proprietor.
/ 1 irttt Ail Communlcotlont to W. S. Et Wana _ a f .'
AEk for THE CAXL. The Operator Will Connect
You With the Department You Wish.
f'CBLICATIOjr OFFICE... Market and TTilrfl* S. F.
LDITORUL BOOMS SIT to 221 Steven»on St.
Delirered by Carriers, 20 Cts. Per Week, 75 Cta,
Per Month. Single Copies 5 Cents.
Tm* tr Mall. Ineludln* PosU«e (Caah With Order) :
DAILT CALL (Including; Sunday). on« rear $8.00
PAJLT ('ALL (Including; Pundarl. • moath» 4.OO
DAILT CALL — By Blugle Moclh ...Toe
(CXDAT CALL. On* Tear *•*"*
v. EEK.LT t i gm Tear »". l.OO
f Dally... fS.80 Per T«ar Extra
I0BIXGK POBTAQB \ Sunday- 4.15 Per Tear Extra
I Weekly.. 1.OO P«r T«ar Extra
All Postmasters «r* acthorlied to receive
Eaepl* eeplea will be forwarded when rcqueatad.
Mall mbecrlben In orferln* cbanr» of addr*t» ihould t*
particular to tire both NEW AND OLD ADDRESS In ord«r
to lsavre a prompt and correct compliance with their request.
X11S Bretdwar Telephone Malm 1O83
S14S Center Street Telephone North 77
C. GEORGE KltOGXESS. Manager Foreirn AdTer
,l,ln C , Marqnette Building-, Chicago.
(Lens EMat&ao* Telephone "Central 2419.")
KORTOX E. CRANE 1406 O Street, S. W.
NEW TORK REPRESENTATIVE:
ITEPHES B. SMITH 3O Tribune Building
NEW TORK CORRESPONDENT:
C. C CABXTON Herald Square
NEW TORK NEWS STANDS:
Waldorf-Astoria Hotel; A. Brent&no. 31 Union Square;
Murrey Hill Hotel; Fifth-avenue Hotel and Hoffman House.
CHICAGO NEWS STANDS:
Fherman House; P. O. New« Co.; Great Northern Hotel:
Tremoot House; Auditorium Hotel; Palmer Houie.
DRASCI1 OFFICES— C27 Montgomery, corner cf Clay, ejwa
until 6:S0 o'clock. S00 Hayes, open until 9:30 o'clock. 633
ilcAllltter. open until t:30 o'clock. 618 Larkln. open until
¦ :SO o'clock. 1M1 M;«s»lcn, open until 10 o'clock. 2241
Itarket. corner Sixteenth, cpen until 9 o'clock. 1096 Va
fecda, open until 9 o'clock. 106 Eleventh, open until 9
o'clock. NE. corner Cfcurch and Duncan Btreets, open
uatil 9 o'clock. NW. corner Twenty-eecoad and Kentucky,
open tntll P o'ciock. ?£00 Fillmore.' open until 9 o'clock.
COLOR DECORATION— A., Jamestown.
Cal. In decorating with bunting in the
United States the colors should be re<l.
white and blue, the red on top. If tho
blue la on too th*t is the 'French tri
color-blue, white ajid red. If in deco
rating with printed muslin and the blu
is studded with stars, liien that repre
sents the American flag, and in that case
the starry blue goes at the head.
Baehr stated that he would sign the
demand of L. J. Welsh as concrete in
spector ast soon as the Board of Educa
tion drew it on the proper fund.
Superintendent of Schools Langdon and
School Director Woodward made a visit
of inspection yesterday to the Everett,
Fremont, Pacific Heights and Sherman
schools, and as a result the Board of
Education has decided that no addi
tional classes will be formed in the
schools named. It was reported to the
board that the classes were, rather over
crowded, but the Everett School was the
only one in which such was found to be
the case. Some of the classes had five
pupils and others three in excess of the
regular number and It was not deemed
advisable to form a new class, as it would
be difficult to classify pupils of so many
In the other schools it was found that a
number of pupils on the waiting list
could not be accommodated at the pres
ent time and some arrangement will be
made whereby they will be able to attend
other schools in the vicinity.
Auditor Baehr yesterday refused to
audit demands on the school fund, aggre
gating some $1700. and passed by the
Board of Educatiin, on the ground that
the amount named would be an. overdraft
on the fund under the one-twelfth provi
sion of the charter. Baehr decided to
withhold payment of the demands until,
after all the teachers and laborers in the
School Department had been paid and he
ordered the demands to be sent back to
the Board of Education without his ap
proval. The latter body sent the demands
back to Baehr with a request that he give
his reasons in writing for refusing to
affix his signature thereto. The required
information will be forthcoming from
JACKSONVILLE, Or.. Sept. 11.— The
Gold Hill dam across the Rogue River,
built to conserve the water for power
purposes, has revealed a bar of placer
gold In the bed of the stream whiclfc»is
believed to contain $250,000. Alexander
Orrae, foreman of dam construction, was
discoverer of the gold-bearing gravel.
He panned out $100 In two and a half
hours, but as soon as the fact that gold
existed in the bar became known the
Condon Power Company, to whom the
dam belongs, refused to allow further
mining operations. Extensive prepara
tions are being made to work the prop
erty. The dam, which holds back the
waters of Rogue River at this point,
caused the formation of a gravel bar. and
It is in this that the placer gold has be<»n
found. It evidently came down the river
and lodged within easy reach of those
who have spent thousands of dollars In
perfecting the dam in order that electri
cal power might be supplied to the sur
The bed of Rogue River adjacent to the
dam is being thoroughly prospected, and
other large gold deposits are expected to
Special Dispatch to The Call.
THE HAIR-C. B. K.. City. To pro
duce the result In the hair that you de
sire consult some hair artist. Much may
depend upon the condition of the hair.
It is hardly necessary to go over all the defects,
diizdvantages, annoyances and irritations that are in
herent in any system of customs inspection 2000 mile3
from the port passengers desire to enter. One might
a* well establish the customs inspection for the Atlan
tic Coast, not at Boston, New York or Philadelphia,
bf«i in Ireland. The fact that Honolulu is politically
a 1 art of the United States does not affect the com
merc.sl remoteness of the port from this city, not
does it overcome the natural effects of time and dis
tance. Inspection at that point is too far away to
serve any good purpose, and as a result it is chiefly
notable for its annoyances and for the number of pro
tests that have been sent to Washington against a
continuance of it.
A part of the work of investigation will be that of
inquiring into the needs of California in the way of
better provision for the safety of shipping. Upon
such matters it is hardly likely there will be any con
flict of testimony or difference of opinion among
those whom the visiting officials may question. It is
well known there is an urgent need for an improved
system of lightships, beacons, Ulioys, fog signals, etc.,
along the coast, and the investigators will readily find
ample evidence to sustain all that the city and the
State have asked for in that respect.
The issue with which the visit of the officials is
chiefly concerned is that involved in the claim of the
Collector of the Port of Honolulu to examine and
inspect at that port the baggage and personal effects
of all passengers who arrive there on their way to
San Francisco. The claim has doubtless some rea
sons to justify it, and yet it is certain that however
good such reasons may be they are more than offset
by those which are advanced by the objectors. Hono
lulu is about 2000 miles distant from San Francisco
and it is self evident that a customs inspection of bag
gage at that point cannot be made effective to pre
vent smuggling here, while it can and invariably does
cause an immense amount of annoyance to passen
The inefficiency of inspection at Honolulu for the
purpose of preventing smuggling at San Francisco
will be apparent to any one who reflects upon the
problem. As the would-be smuggler does not intend
to leave the ship at Honolulu he can remove the
dutiable articles from his baggage, secrete them about
his bed or some other place on the ship and then
pass his baggage up for inspection with impunity.
As soon as the inspection is over he can replace the
dutiable articles and come to this port serene in the
assurance that he has his certificate of inspection and
his permit to Jand and so can come ashore without
Inspection at Honolulu is therefore advantageous
to the would-be smuggler at San Francisco, but it is
a great annoyance to honest passengers. In the first
place while the ship waits at Honolulu most passen
gers would like to be free to see the city and some of
the fights of the island, but if they are detained on
shipboard to have their baggage inspected they are
deprived of that pleasure. That, however, is by no
means the end of their trouble, for when the inspec
tion hss been made the Honolulu officers place cus
| tome, seals on the trunks and boxes they have in
! spected and thus passengers are compelled to make
the voyage of 2000 miles without access to their bag
gage. Under any circumstances such restrictions
would be a nuisance, but when it is remembered that
the voyage from Honolulu to San Francisco is a jour
ney from the warmth of the tropics to one of the
coolest and breeziest points of the temperate zone it
will be seen that to exclude passengers from an op
portunity to change their clothing before arrival here
is tc subject them to risks of a serious injury to
•-> ONSIDERABLE gratification will be felt in
I this city over the arrival of Robert B. Arm-
strong, First Assistant Secretary of the Treas
ury, and N. N. Stranahan, Collector of the Port of
New York, for the purpose of investigating at this
port a number of matters of which^here has been a
great deal of well founded complaint. t
BE PAID FIRST,
IN ROGUE RIVER
plish the distance to the pole and return in about ioo
days or a little more, an average travel of about ten
miles a day. Returning, I should break the ship out
late in the season and return home. If ice conditions
the first year were such as to prevent reaching the
northern shore of Grant Land I should winter as far
north as practicable and force the ship to the desired
location the following year. In this event the expedi
tion would be gone two years."
The expedition, while it involves danger and hard
ship, is by no means such a perilous undertaking as
Arctic voyaging was in the days of Sir John Franklin
and his immediate successors. Experience has taught
how to avoid many of the difficulties that beset early
explorers and science and invention have devised and
constructed many appliances that lessen the work of
exploration. The new enterprise therefore has a rea
sonable basis for the hopes of those who undertake
it, and it may be we shall have the satisfaction of in
cluding among the triumphs or our republic that of
the discovery of the pole for which so many heroes
have sought in vain.
TO QUERIES BY
A NEEDED INVESTIGATION.
¦ . • ¦ . ¦ ¦
THE SAN FBAKCISCO CALL, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 12, 1903.
All Stanford is vibrating with suppressed excite
ment and anticipation. The junior girls have de
cided that the momentous time has come for them to
choose a class hat While this vital millinery problem
h unsolved everything else must wait
A Los Angeles clerk was arrested a few days ago
for criminally manipulating time checks used by his
employers. There is serious reason to believe that
the young man will soon be serving time with stripes,
not checks, as an accompaniment to his industry.
mi, ,| .¦¦(¦¦IIMHIHm I ¦! ..-----^-~-»M»MMBM«»«MilM>aBMW«iMM«'i^"^"»^ |
j \N BLACK, WHITE AND RED [— jj
¦ ¦ £
V • %
1 MEDITATION. ?
I TRAIN NEWS AGENTS AND ALL NEWSDEALERS SELL THE CALL
j Price 5 Cents. Price 5 Cents. Price 5 Cents.
1 THEY ARE FRAMING THE CALL ART SUPPLEMENTS I
I— The Following Art Dealers Are Making a Speclaltf of Framing Gall Art Supplements: f f
. SACRAMENTO— Hevener. Mier & street; Gage's art store. 509 East SAN DIEGO— W. P. Fuller &. Co..
•Co.. 615 J street; C. N. Davis, book Main street; Weber's art store. 425 71 F street.
BrV 8 «i 7 Tm? tr « L B ~ East Maln street. FRESNO— Sronc© & Dick.
xf P £? A , LI i MA — **• S " Gutermute. J. MARYSVILL.E— Q. W. Hall. REDDING— W. H. Bergh. "Bersh \
JwTnfp-r- „ t OAKLAND— E. J. Saake. 13 Tele- Furniture Company"; T. J. Houston. \
bA ., J OS>E — George Denne. M. Len- rraph avenue; A. A. Barlow, 369 Houston Furniture Company.
Ze 2rt£,~.,?5v^ « Twelfth street. REDWOOD CITY — \\. I>. Kline.
Morris Bros.' book ALAMEDA— C. P. Magajmos. 1358 SANTA CRUZ— H. E. Irish. Cooka
store. 20 .North El Dorado street; Park street. Bros.. F. R. Hew. George Hoban.
Btockton Racket store. 711 East Main CIIICO— Fetters & Williams. JACKSON— E. G. Freeman C«X