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title: 'The San Francisco call. (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, April 22, 1910, Page 6, Image 6',
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The San Francisco Call
JOHN D. SPRECKELS v Proprietor
CHARLES W. HORNICK General Manager
ERNEST S. SIMPSON Managing Editor
Addrrsa All Communications (o THE SAX FItANCISCO CALL
Telephone "KHAR^Y S6" — -*»k for The Call. The Operator Will Connect
You Wit "i the Department You Wish
BUSINESS OFFICE and EDITORIAL UOOMS Market and Third Streets
Open Until 11 o'clock Every Night in the Year
MAIN" CITY BRANCH ICSI Fillmore Street Near Post
OAKLAND OFFICE— 46B 11th St. (Bacon Block) . J Tel - Suaeet— Oakland 1083
« Telephone Horne — A 2375
ALAMEDA OFFICE — 1435 Park Street Telephone Alameda 559
BERKELEY OFFICE — STY. Cor. Center and Oxford. . .Telephone Berkeley 77
CHICAGO OFFICE — 1634 Marcjuette Bldg..C. Geo. Krogness, Advertising Agt
NEW YORK OFFICE — SOS Brunswick Bldg. . J. C. Wilberdlng, Advertising Agt
NEWS BUREAU — Post Bldg\..lra E. Bennett, Correspondent
NEW YORK NEWS BUREAU — 516 Tribune Bldg..C. C. Carlton, Correspondent
Foreign Offices Where The Call In on File /
LONDON. England... 3 Regent Street, S W. - ,'
_ PARIS, France... s3 Rue Oambon /
BERLIN, Germany. . .Unter den Linden 3
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Single Copies, 5 Cents \
Terms by Mail, for UNITED STATES, Including Postage (Cash with Order*:
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Entered at the United States Postofflce as Second .Class Matter
ALL POSTMASTERS ARE AUTHORIZED TO RECEIVE SUBSCRIPTIONS
Sample Copies Will Be Forwarded When Requested
Mail subscribers in ordering change of address should be particular to give
both NEW and OLD ADDRESS In order to insure a prompt and correct
compliance with their request.
SOMEBODY once remarked of Mr. Hearst that he regarded
himself as three-fourths of the American government and had a
poor opinion of the other quarter. His amusing egotism finds
new illustration in his recent overtures to the
democratic party. He is willing to forgive
that organization on his own terms and he
issues a manifesto, personally or by proxy,
. t once a week. His political plenipotentiary,
. Mr. John Temple Graves, declared to the Jeftersonian banqueters in
.'Washington during the small hours of the morning, with a startling
arithmetical paraphrase of Lincoln, that the democratic party could
no longer exist "half Bryan, half Hearst and half Ryan." The
modesty of the Hearst fraction is, perhaps, the most surprising fea
. ture of this sum in proportion.
In fine and in sum Mr. Hearst is willing to be reconciled "if," in
the words of his political plenipotentiary, "the democratic party is
ready for the principles that our league has fought for." Mr. Hearst
will read himself back into the party if the principles of the independ
ence league are accepted as the political gospel. There are certain
attractive features about the league, which has been described as a
•'payroll" rather than a party, but the only essential fact bearing on
the present problem is that Mr. Hearst is the league. The demo
cratic party, then, will be restored to grace and favor if it surrenders
without discretion to Mr. Hearst. Mr. John Temple Graves has not
hitherto been suspected of humorous intent.
Mr. Hearst now supplements the overtures of his plenipotentiary
with a personal manifesto in which he is good enough to approve the
work of Mr. Tan in the way of giving the Roosevelt policies the
force of law. In this approval the whole country will readily acqui
esce, but we seem to miss Mr. Hearst's repeated asseveration that he
himself was the true originator of all the Roosevelt policies. But,
as Hearst says, Mr. Taft has been loyal and faithful in pressing on
congress the enactment of measures to* whose purposes' his prede
cessor gave so powerful an impetus. If Mr. Taft has made mistakes
they have been due to the fact that he does not understand the
game of politics and has surrounded himself with men like Hitchcock
and Ballinger, who are professional politicians merely, and Dickinson
and Wickersham, who are, first of all, corporation lawyers. The
president's ignorance of politics was strikingly illustrated by his quite
unnecessary indorsement of Aldrich. The country does not need
Hearst's assurance that Mr. Taft is an honest man, earnestly striving
to do the best for his people.
Hearst, of course, wants to be the nominee of the democratic
party for president. He has formed the idea that the time is oppor
tune for democratic success and this belief explains his overtures.
He is willing to permit his "half to swallow the whole. The
situation lends itself to humor.
LOOSE methods of the local immigration bureau in regard to the
admission of Hindu laborers constitute a grave public scandal
demanding the attention of the central office in Washington. It
appears that the rules in this regard are being
grossly relaxed and that Asiatic aliens who are
quite likely to become a public charge are
admitted as a matter of favor. Others who
are admitted apparently arc imported under
contract, in violation of the federal laws in this relation.
Two powerful interests conspire to break down the laws made to
restrict undesirable immigration. The Pacific Mail steamship com
-pany has always driven a profitable trade in this field and the buyers
of cheap labor are moved in the same direction by an equally strong
interest. They appear to have a powerful "pull" with the local
Pending the adoption of more stringent legislation to restrict
Asiatic immigration the local officials will be held to a strict ac
counting for the rigid enforcement of such laws as we already
have. Commissioner North owes an explanation for the course of
his office in permitting the recent wholesale landing of these aliens,
which, it is charged, was permitted without the exercise of due
California does not desire or want these Hindu immigrants.
They are distinctly undesirable people. British Columbia will not
have them, although they are British subjects, and it is intolerable
that they should be dumped in great numbers on the California
labor market for the profit of greedy contractors and steamship
companies. Organized labor will have unanimous support from
this commonwealth in making a demand on Washington for a rigid
enforcement of the laws to restrict this class of immigration. -
Loose Methods of
GRAVEST peril threatens the "pork barrel." This favorite and
much coddled institution makes the chief reliance of a ?whole
brood of anxious statesmen who are today scanning- the
political horizon for signs that might indicate
what will happen in November. The vitals of
the pork barrel, if one may broaden the meta
phor, take their nutriment from the river and
I harbor bill, which deals : the fat opportunities
that make a smiling constituency and help the war 'chest of congress
men who want to go back to Washington. It is a political calamity
that the prosperity of the barrel should be menaced on the eve of an
election. / ,)
The cloud that darkens the political horizon in the neighborhood
of the cherished barrel is no bigger than Senator Burton of Ohio ; but
he is quite big enough and strong enough to put an ugly stumbling
block in the primrose path of the pork hunters. When Senator
Burton was in the house he was chairman of the rivers and harbors
committee and always stood like a rock in opposition to extravagance.
In the senate, as a member of. the .commerce committee, he takes the
same course, and as an expert on the subject of appropriations in this
EDITORIAL PAGE OF THE CALL
field his opposition, backed by specific criticism, commands attention.
In this capacity he has filed a minority report which says:
I am prompted to file this minority report because, in my judgment,
substantial reforms should be accomplished in our river and harbor;
legislation. This is impossible without correcting many abuses which .
are manifest in the pending bill. The following arc the most important
rules which should govern:
Provision for the completion of an improvement, when adopted, ,
save in exceptional cases. N
A greater degree of discrimination in the making of appropriations
for river and harbor improvements; by omitting projects condemned by
• . the_ experts who make the surveys and recommendations; for a careful
review of pending projects in the light of present conditions; a most
careful consideration before* the^ adoption of projects, with especial
reference to avoidance of lock and dam construction, save in streams
which are capable of being made arteries of commerce; a division of
expense when exceptional advantages accrue to private property of
specific localities, or when the protection of private property is the main
object and navigation subordinate; the exclusion from the bill of proposed
improvements which do not have to do with navigation.
Senator Burton is not opposed to the general policy of public
improvements financed by the federal government, but he sets his
face steadfastly against waste, and his knowledge of the subject
makes him a force to be reckoned with.
ER. ZION, who has had some official experience with munici
pal affairs, addressed the * Commonwealth club on what he
• regards as the unnecessary complication and elaboration of
city charters and state constitutions. In an
abstract sense Mr. Zion is right. The fact ;is
that our organic laws, state and municipal,.rep
resent the sense of civic despair- straining after
machinery to make men honest by process of
law. inese laws are filled with what might seem superfluous and
usually ineffectual restrictions designed to act as restraints on offi
cial dishonesty, corruption and that wide field of effort generically
described as "doing politics." The.purpose is to prevent' the use of
official powers to promote special interests.
It must be confessed that the result is largely failure, with the
added disadvantage that honest officials. are to a large extent limited
in the exercise of a wise discretion. As Mr. Zion says: V
Our charters are unwieldy and unsuitcd to the expeditious handling
of a large business. . We have a charter of over two hundred pages and
collect about $8,000,000 annually. Some private corporations collect as
much as $25,000,000 annually and are governed^by short charters, which
are seldom amended. They govern \u25a0by their bylaws. The city should
handle many matters by ordinance that are regulated by the charter.
Jt is this sense that city charters are of little use to prevent
the official promotion, of special : interests that has -persuaded so
many cities of moderate size to adopt the commission plan, which
concentrates the responsibility for government on a small number
of men who are paid large salaries. Even Pittsburg is now dis
cussing the adoption of the commission plan and talks of paying
the commissioners $8,000 a year. The result is expected to be that
a better class of men would be secured in official placed Doubtless
the chances favor such an outcome, but there is nothing certain
No matter what laws or. what machinery of restraint we may
invent, we can not eliminate the human equation. In San Fran
cisco some of our most highly paid officials have proved the most
corrupt. The concentration of power is regarded by some men
chiefly as an increase of personal opportunity.
of City Charters
THE catching of rats is on the way to be raised to /the dignity
of a; learned profession since. San Francisco undertook a deter
mined municipal extermination of these pests! So in New York
..\u25a0\u25a0 M^ yor Gaynor has been holding improving
conferences with a learned graduate of the
famous university of Zurich ; in Switzerland,
. who follows raY catching \as- a trade, and
_ •". between tiniest discusses r the "philosophy '\u25a0 of
Epictetus and the -"Rubaiyat" with his honor. The learned doctor
explains his choice of a profession thus: -'•'-. •
I was impressed with the. fact thait :knowledge / without.\visdom is of
small accourrt. So I lookedabout me for some business that had virtue
in it and yet, was not overcrowded. „ When^ \was at (the university 1 1
" especially liked some experiments showing the. effects of certain acids
and gases son insects. I used to be a laboratory assistant at these ex
periments, and .because I was to be a rat catcher And that's
what lam now, doing. a work as important as that" of any three doctors
you may pickout, as I told the maybrr " '»'./ .".'."
The learned ratcatcher sought out the mayor to gain exemption
from jury duty omthe ; gr6und\that his business' was affected' .ivithV'a
public* interest, v He\wasa public utility not incorporated. So cloes
modern; progress extend .the field "of the-learned professions.
Here's a New
The Man of the Hour
The /mart Jet
-pHE brilliant reception of the week
1 was held. last evening at the-Of
ficers* club at the Presidio, when
the officers of the Thirtieth infantry
honored Colonel Charles St. John Chubb
and Mrs. Chubb. Colonel Chubb came
here recently to take command of the
Thirtieth, and he has been showered
with congratulations. Mrs. Chubb
shares the popularity of her husband.
She is a charming matron and one of
the well known army women who has
friends in many' cities. Mrs. Chubb is
a daughter of the late General Thomas
Eaton, and she will add to the gayety
of the group of army hostesses at the.
The Officers' club was decorated with
flags and greens, while the many pret
ty gowns made a scene to be remem
bered. Among those who attended the
Genfral and Mrs. Lieutenant George E.
Thomas H. Barry Goo<lrleh
Major and Mrs. I'iokett Captain Krwln
Captain nnrl Mrs. Davis Captain (Jforge Grimes
Mrs. 11. I>. Grcpn . Captain William Welch
Major Joseph P. O'Nell Mt'utcnnnt M. C. Corey
Major and Mrs. Fredcr- Lieutenant Bon Wade
lck Day \u25a0 Lieutenant George B.
Captain Frank X. Wil- Sliaaun
- • * * .
Mrs. James Robinson entertaned at
an informal luncheon yesterday at the
Palace for less than a dozen guests.
The hostess recently returned from a
motor trip through Lake county with
her daughter, Miss Elena Robinson, and
several other friends. Mrs. Robinson
will remain in town for .several weeks,
but will leave early in June for the
south, where she expects to pass most
of the summer.
• * - * .
Mrs. Lawrence Hamilton Austin,
who was Miss Roma Paxton, is the
recipient of many social compliments
on^the eve of her departure for- the
east.. The attractive young matron will
leave early next week, accompanied by
her husband, Lieutenant Austin, who
has retired from the navy. They will
make their home in New York, much
to the regret of their friends here. Mrs.
Austin was the guest of honor at an in
formal tea given yesterday by Miss
Edith Treanor at her home in Pacific
avenue. . There were only a few of the
close friends , of Mrs. Austin bidden to
the farewell party.
; : «. . • . _ \u2666
Among the weddings that are sched
uled to take place in June none is more
interesting than that of Miss Elsa
Draper and Midshipman James Law
rence^Kauffman. Although the date is
not announced the ovent is to be cele
brated early in the mo"nth and will be
an affair of social importance, with the
elaborate appointments that belong by
tradition .to the service weddings.
"The fact! that Midshipman Kauffman
is to \be stationed at Mare inland will
lend additional interest to the social
affairs that are to be given for the
couple in the days preceding^ the June
wedding. .They will be entertained In
the naval set and in towrn, as well as
in San Rafael,- which is the home town
of the bride's mother, Mrs. T. Wain
\u25a0- :. .: -. • ; ", • '. ; . •\u25a0\u25a0 •' •\u25a0
Another weddirfg of June will be that
of Miss Dorothy Draper and. Midship
man: Kirkwood Donavin. It will be a
brilliant affair also, with the appoint
ments.that are inseparable from a navy
affair. The plans for the wedding are
indefinite, fcut in the days preceding the
ceremony -the popular bride elect will
be the center of many entertainments.
\u25a0.-•\u25a0.- • '-\u25a0"'• .. ' ' * :
-Miss- Anna Nicholson Scott, whose
wedding with Aimer -Newhall will take
place next Thursday, is to b& the feted
guest' at several parties preceding that
interesting event.' 'She is a favorite
with the younger girls and many lunch
eons and teas jhave been given In her
honor. "A tea-party is^to be ! given to
morrow by Mrs. Edwin Newhall for the
attractive bride to be: •
-'- ' s / * ; •" . -"* ..\u25a0'>'.-"•
• ; Miss Myra- Josselyn has been enter
taining, at a series of weekend parties
at her country home at* Woodslde and
the -girls; of : the; younger, set have en
joyed :many : happy outings at j the hos
pitable; country. home.f Among v those
who, have just. returned' to : town after
visiting at the . Josselyn^ country place
Is Miss Ethel -Cooper.'
Billy Bellon Double Cross
GEORGE A. VAN SMITH
"Take it from me, kiddo," said Billy Bell, with a
long ; drawn "sigh,-, "the pecan what thinks he's got a j
line on the speed limit in this game is a sure- thing
candidate for a one piece uniform and a steady sit in
the foolish factory."
The sage of thirtieth district politics had been dis
couragingly unconversational for a quarter of an hour.
Wide eyed, breathing heaviliy, Mr. Bell had neglected
his "steam" to revel in the chaste phraseology of John
F. Murray's "Destiny of Man" message to the state
"There's a sprint, kfcl, what makes Barney Oldfield
and his four cylinder Benz ambulance auxiliary look
slower than a $150,000 fire boat," continued Mr. Bell.
"That's the class what made men Gavin McNab
beat it for a cut in with the railbirds before these here
live ones put us across for the big uncover.
"I was good enough, once, to collect the cheery" word,
you know, and some change from Chris Buckley. I
get so keen on myself that I begins to worry about what
would happen to the other fellows if I had a parole pape
"Bein' shy on the education thing, I'm playin' my
friend, George* Pardee, to put it on all the double enders
in the world, with his hands tied. See? I'm layin' it
across the board that eyes ain't no good to me, 'cause I'd seen it all anu
wouldn't make change anyhow.
"Then I gets Jerry to them fake spitters this Izzy Jacobs fellow i
heavin'. That's when I quit sending mash notes to myself, kid. That
fellow was puttin' over crosses what made George's best efforts look as
effective as Lotta's fountain in the big blaze.
"Izzy opposed 'Gene Schmitz so viciously on three separate and suc
cessful occasions that 'Gene used to take two nights off every month to
fiddle in a trio with Izzy.
"When Abe Ruef wante,d a vigilance committee mass meetin* staged
to head off an incipient graft prosecution did he pass the job on to a lor
of roughnecks? Never be it said.
"Abe sent Izzy to the front^ Did he come across? Kid, the busy party
was there with his hair in a braid, drop cue perfect, when Abie walked on
for the spotlight and curtain on that Union square burlesque.
"That's where I falls for the hunch that the real businessman's reform
is on. I beats it to the tent to put another wrap of barbed wire on the
cash register. I lost the license afterward, but I saved the register.
"When Izzy maces the regulars to beat Danny Ryan and passes all the
cash jobs to Gavin McNab, I begin' trainin' for the barehead club. But the
one he put over this spring makes me douse the awning every time I pass
the Mills building.
"Izzy strings for a team play with Meyer Lissner, who plays both bat
tery positions on the Los Angeles public welfare fund team, and is. the ready
money guy in the Lincoln-Roosevelt league.
• "Izzy's come on is the hot tip that his public welfare fund will con:e
across for the league's fight up here. I see him cuttin' in with the high
brows what's pickin' the league's ticket and falls for the hunch that there's
a chance at some change in this Johnson game.
"As usual on Friday night, men Herrin was dallyin' with a bundle ot
hot beans and frappe grape. We was discussin' the educational influence
of the Salome dance.
"I passes it to W. F. that he will have to take the safety pin out of !::s
roll or Izzy will take the public welfare fund and buy the town for Johnson
" 'Don't make me laugh, I got the pleurisy,' says W. F. 'You sure arc
a good thing. Bill, you for a bright boy to lead you by the hand or they'll
let you win the key to the ferry house in a raffle. Get jerry. Izzy is our
out card. He's goin' to corral all the reform money in to*vn, and when
Herby Fleishhacker passes the word Izzy won't go on the same side of the
street with them leaguers. That money won't be used against Anderson
"I knew that Izzy could do a back handstand without dfsturbin' the
conversation, but for my roll, kid, I thought W. F. was easin' one over to
me. I passed him the merry, merry.
"Stung? Surest'thing you know. That tip from W. F. was just four days
old when Izzy boy slips it to the papes that this public welfare fund is goin'
to be too busy keepin' books for this here flooey town to spend any time
or cush monkcyin' with a state fight. 'Beside that,' says Izzy, 'Aldie's father
is a friend of mine. We done business with him.'
"Ain't he the class? Say, kid, turn that geek loose for a week and the
dips would be beggin' ferry tickets. The marble yard for mine."
ANSWERS TO QUERIES
GOLDEN GATE— E. G. C Elk Grove. How
did b Golden . gate, the entrance in the bay
of San Frauclsco, receive its name?
The straits given that name by
Colonel John C. Fremont, U. S. A., in
his "Geographical Memoirs of Califor
nia." published In 184 S. The term was
descriptive not of the literally golden
regions within,- then as yet undisco
vered, but of the rich and fertile" coun
try which surrounded the shores of the
::' • : r " - • "' •
REOUNCIXG— S.. City. If an Englishman
comes to the L'ntted State?, becomes naturalized
and in the course of years desires to return to
his native country, there to enjoy the rights of
an Englishman, can he do so?
Yes, by renouncing his allegiance to
the United States and making applica
tion to become a citizen of Great
THE MISSISSIPPI— F. A. P.. City. To
describe the course of the Mississippi
river would require more space than
can be devoted v to one answer. Con
sult any geography, which will show
you at a glance what you want to
• • • \
LAST PERFORMANCE— Pioneer. City. When
was the last performance given at the old Met
ropolitan theater in Montgomery street between
Washington and Jackson?
• • \u25a0'\u25a0.*/':
BUG — D. L.. Cayucos. My garden is Infested
with a snallHke bug that Jtmt cleans up every
thing that sprouts. I find little nile .green col
ored eggs on the ground, which I suppose are
PERSONS IN THE NEWS
OR. AITD HBS. LE MOTKE WILLS are at the
Palace. Doctor Wills, who is a member of the
state board of health. Is on his way to his
home in Loft Angeles after attending the meet-
Ing of the California medical society at Sac
. ramento. ' .
\u25a0- . • • \u25a0 ,• ' • \u25a0
CAPTAIN AND MBS. JOEL E. LEE, Twenty
[ third infantry, wha returned from the Philip
pines on Wednesday, are visiting Mrs. Lee's
'parents. Captain and Mrs. John L. Uaghe«.
coast artillery, at the Cornelia apartments.
• • •
A. B. REYNOLDS of Sacramento. K. M. Brim.
. n mliiinar man of Imlfiv. Net.; J. 11. Barker,
a businessman of Uklab, and G. G. Late, a
"rancher of Lakota, N". I>., are among the re
\u25a0 cent arriraN at the Argonaut.
PAST COMMANDER I. H. TUTTLE, Knights,
Templar,' Is at •\u25a0: the Palace. His remarkable
| likeness to Admiral Farragut was much com
mented on. He ts from WatsonTMe.
. * * i \u25a0 *
E. T. PRICE and H. K. Johnson of Sacramento
are staying at the Turpin. They are attending
. One Knights Templar conclaTe.
• • • \u25a0 • .- - , *,
CHARLES D. PIKE, city passenger agent of the
. San Pedro, Los Angeles and Salt Lake rail
road, is at the St. Francis.
•_\u25a0.." • \u25a0•' • • -
THE Visalla and . Fresno delegation of the
Knights Templar attending \ the. annual con
clave are at the Manx. . .
\u25a0 \ \u25a0\u25a0 • •\u25a0 ... •
MS. AND MBS. J. D. HELBEY of Fresno are
at the Manx/
W. H. EOCHE, a Nevada cattleman, is at the
\u25a0..\u25a0.\u25a0 • , • ; .
E. S. KILBOSN, a capitalist of Modesto is at
the Dah?. '
JUDGE NICHOLS of Sonora Is at. the Norman
APRIL 2:2, IQIO
the eggs of these bigs. To whom shall I write
Tor Information, about destroying sueti buss aad
To the state horticultural station
ferry building. San Francisco.
• • • \u25a0
CAS VOTE-A. C. S.. City. In n boy fenrn
to foreign parents in the United States entitle.l
to Tote when he attains the age of 2t without
tating out naturalization papers. hi« father uot
having been natnraUied at the time he died?
Being a native of the United States
he Is an American citizen and does not
have to be- naturalized.
• • •
\u2666 P°S5S~f- °* H - Oak l*n<l- How can 1 ob
tain books issued by the United States govern
Ask the representative of the con
gressional district In which you live to
secure such books as you want.
• • •
f "JHR VAMPIRE-R. O. C. City. Wher* can
I find the poem. 'The Vampire." by Klplin-"
tan not find It in his printed books of poems.
It is to be found in the latest edition
of his works.
PRESIDENTS-:^?). City. How many demo-
Lincoln's second election?
One, Grover Cleveland, who was
elected In 1834 and -»grain in 1592.
Two hundred and eight feet eight and
\u25a0a half inches.
v* \u25a0\u25a0;';:"•• ;• v**^i
POINT BONITA— P. G.. City. Whst is tha
distance from SauwUto to Point Boattal
About seven miles.
B * T? 0 " * ad * N *- L^l^rrer. salmon
packer, of AstorU. , re guests at the St
rranel*. ..._ -.- ..
A. CSATFELLZ. a min *in S engineer ot Lo« Ab
p ,£* e IS " the St - Francl " ""& Mrs. fh«p
•- • -.'•* "
J. H. HAHCOCX of New Hartford. N. V.. 1.
among the recent arrival* at the Stewart.
-• • •
J. C. YANCZT, an oU operator of Portland with
interests In Bakersfleld. t* at the Palace
• • •
S. W. JOHNSTO3T. • prominent merchant of
Long Beach. U Maying at the Colonial.
• • •
E. J. AIXEK, a prominent merchant of Sonoma
and Mrs. Allen are at the Normandie.
• • •
C. JESSE TrrXTS, a businessman of Sacramento
. is at the Palace with Sirs. Titos.
• • •
• • •
JOSEPH SHELL, a Jeweler of Nome. Altska is
stopping at the Stanford. *v™*'
•. • •
H. I. SEYJCOira, an attorney of Sacramento, la
registered at the Palace.
•. • • ' ' •
AL THACKERY. an oil operator of BakenfitkS,
13 at the St. Francis. .
• ' "\u25a0 • •
C S. BANKER, a manufacturer of CMcazo, U
- at tUe St. James. l . \u25a0