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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, January 05, 1907, Image 8

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The San Francisco Call
JOHN D. SPRECKELS. . . . .- Proprietor
CHARLES W. HORNICK i . .\ .............'. Oeneral Manager
ERNEST S. SIMPSON . • Managing Editor
t A<Mr«-~ All Communication* to THE SAX FRAXCISCO CALt.
Telephone A«k tor Tbr Call. Tb*- Operator Will Connect V«u With
tlit Department Yon Wi«h \u25a0
ttLrSUCSFS OFFICE.... Market end Third Streets. San Francisco
Open Until 11 Oclock Every N'lght In the Tear.
.nOITORIAL ROOMS Market and Third Streets
MAIN CITY BRANCH 1651 FSUmor* Street. Near Post
OAKLAND OFFICE — 1016 Brc«idw*y ..Telephone Oakland 1083
AI.AMEDA OFFICE— I 436 Park Street Telephone Alameda 659
BERKELEY OFFICE— 2I69 Shatturk Avenue.... Telephone Berkeley 77
CHICAGO OFFlCE— Marquette Bid*. .C George Krogness. Representative
KETV ror.K OFFICE — 30 Tribune Bid*. .Stephen B. Smith. Representative
WASHINGTON .BUREAU — I*o6 G Street N. W_.M. E. Crane. Correspondent
Delivered by Carrier, ?0 Cent« P*r Week. 75 Cents Per Month. Single
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Mail subscribers In ordering change of address should be particular to
Five lioth NEW AND OLD ADDRESS In order to Insure a prompt
and correct compliance with their request
THE CALL sends a rather belated holiday greeting to Mayor j
Mott of Oakland and congratulates him on his financial nerve.
We hone that he will continue to administer his office with his
custo:r.arv aplomb and wax fat, or, at least, fatter. He is like
Caesar before the fall and puts away from him the crown, likewise
51 2,000 a year.
Mayor Mott has an accurate understanding of the situation.
A big public service corporation is preparing to saddle the water con
sumers of Oakland and neighboring cities with a capitalization of
S-i0,000.003. being about four times the actual value of the plant.
On that criminally inflated capitalization the water-rate payers of
Oakland. Bei' riey. Alameda and other communities on the Alameda
rho-* will ' •" - /- '.' ,?'.'-; >\u25a0'•\u25a0. ''* *'*•» : -*«"<><it. This cornoration pro
posed to purchase Mayor Mott's popularity to stand as a buffer be
tween it and the indignant sense of the citizens. Mayor Mott appre
ciates the function he was expected to fulfill and declines to become
a political utensil for the water company.
The ravared citizens of Alameda County passing in review be
fore the Mayor's tribune might exclaim, "Hail, Caesar Mott! We
who are about to give up our substance to the People's Water Com
pany salute you because you have a heart as big as a cow."
Speaking with all seriousness, Mayor Mott's record in office
and out of it is a tlrng of which both he and Oakland have license
to be proud. As Mayor he is the antipodes of San Francisco's un
bsloved Schmitz. Fancy Schmitz hesitating to choose between
S3OOO a year with honor and $12,0 X a year as popularityrinaker for
a gouging corporation!
Mayor Mc»tt is unquestionably the^right.man in the right place.
May he continue to occupy it as long as he likes. '
IX the labor rews department of The Call the following was pub
lished yesterday :
Resolved, by Building Trades Council, That the action of Electrical
Workers' Union No. 6 in attempting to evade the laws of this council and
ilbjE present strike of the inside wiremen be and are hereby condemned as
illegal and inimical to the building industry and the trades' union movement
and injurious to the prosperity and peace of the community; and be it further
Resolved. That Local Union No. 6 of the I. B. E. W. be directed
immediately to cause its members to. live up to their own law and the con
htitution of this council.
These resolutions calling off a strike of the electrical workers
are evidence that the governing body of the building trades stands
for stability and good faith. It has been a common accusation made
by the enemies of organized labor that the unions could not be relied
on to keep their engagements. This action by the Building Trades
Council, representing probably 40,000 artisans, is proof io the con
trary. That body not long-a^o disciplined the plumbers when they
seemed disposed to break faith. Xow the electrical workers are told
that they must obey the laws of their organization.
Labor unions carry a grave responsibility. The general welfare
of the whole community depends on their course. It is nowhere
demanded that wages shall be reduced, high wages being the best
thing that ever happened, but it is insisted on for the general good
that conditions shall be stable and that pledges shall be kept so that
calculations for the future may be made with certainty. There is
nothing so luirtful to business and industry as uncertainty as to
the future. The Building Trades Council vindicates itself and adds
to the public respect for the union principle when it disciplines in
'•this wise a constituent organization.
THE infinite variety of the eternal feminine finds its latest illus
tration hi the holiday festivity of Miss Katharine Hull of Chi
cago, who. while spending a winter in Colorado, furnished forth
a. gorjreor.y Christmas tree for her pet dogs and invited the
neighbors to assist at this eccentric function. We would not be
understood to intimate that the Christmas tree as popularly under
stood has either ir.oral or religious significance, but it might seem
that an inclusion of the "lower animals" in its privileges is a positive
insutf to the institution. To be sure, we hazard this suggestion at
the imminent peril of being accused by the "unco* quid' Eastern
of nourishing a degraded race prejudice.
The truth seems to be that the monstrous regiment of idle wo
men, dcvelop-d by an abounding prosperity, runs either to mischief
or silly eccentricity. If they had to earn their own. living in some
one of the multiplicity of -ways now open to them they would not
he planning 4 monkey dinners or adorning a Christmas tree on the
asjiiiniption that pet dogs are part of the family. If they had chil
. drcn to look after they would notlbe> packing around those "Teddy
• bears," on which it is the fashion to lavish. public endearment. If
idle hands must find occupation it is perhaps better that it should
be silly than mischievous, but" it should not be difficult to find- some
useful occupation. • ' : - '•--'_
A SUBSCRIBER in -Stockton writes to The. Call- concerning
/\ .thai movement to secure a pardon for Chris Evans, train rob?
'/"A ber, bandit and outlaw. Our correspondent says:
\u25a0 f'ffV^wßts^'lßlt sWjff^B^^slMWtf^lMtri^Wßrf J **TTBT^Mr~iMTr*''hß^s^ lihistTr^ \u25a0.\u25a0 •
I- understand there is an effort being made to secure a pardon for
C^ris Evans, the :iotorious outlaw. It is not ncces&ary for me to enumerate
•the many crimes he has committed or to make mention of the sorrow that he
ha? brought to so rngpy hoiaes, as it h » matter of history. In former years,
when an effort l.as been made to secure a pardon, your editorials declaring
The Statesman From the Interior in Training
a pardon detrimental to the interests of the State have' been read and appre
ciated by all law-abiding citizens and by those who' .have? suffered from his
outlawry. Since his incarceration there has not beenso much crime in the
southern part of the State where, he held sway. Before that murder, dyna
miting of trains and robbery were quite" frequent. If a> man -with, his record
is not confined within prison walls, why is it necessary to have a prison.'
We do not apprehend that any Governor-, of Avill
seriously consider. a petition for the pardon of The move
ment has no other basis than a vicious, dime-novel sentiment. To
encourage that sentiment by official approval ; woii ld"^^make'our execu T
tive an accessory; before the fact to crime.:
would be an invitation to the young ari& impressionable to "imitate
EvansJ :: - • •'\u25a0 .--. -"r'-te-vv^ \*-z*i* tr- :
The bandit is. very well where he is. He isf not Jin "prison/be
cause there is any vindictive feeling against'him. His punishment
was not due to public clamor, but to, a cold-blopded; policy. to make
an example that would frighten others from engaging >in a career
of sensational crime. That is well-settled, policy and it should not be
stultified by officially raising Evans to the dignity of: a pinchbeck
hero. * r :
/"^OXGRESS will probably direct during the present session that
I all mail matter handled by theirailroads for six months from
\j July 1, 1907, to January 1, 1908, shall be weighed and averaged.
It is matter; of common knowledge that the railroads are now
paid a great deal more than' they are. entitled to on the letter, of,
the mail-carrying contracts. The annual cost of transporting .the
mails by railroad is at the present time $45,000,000,' and payment
is nominally based on the average daily weight carried. The method
of arriving at this average is one of ; the curiosities of official Vdis-.
Representative Murdbck, df Kansas, who is a member of the
House committee on postoffices and post roads, is authority for 'the
statement that the mails are weighed for 105 days, but the. average
is struck for ninety days, the Sundays being excluded. That is to
say, taking a week as the unit, the total weight carried in seveiv days
is divided by six to get the average. On some routes the Sunday
mails are especially heavy and this weight, distributed -over the
other sfx days, makes the daily average much too- high: Mur
dock declares that under this faulty system the Government has been
defrauded of $40,000,000 in the past tenyears/ What between ; the
abuses of the franking privilege and overpayment o.fj the railroads, it
is not surprising that the postoffice budget shows a^big'deficit.
>>|APTAIN JOHN McFARLAXp, commander' of the State fire
I boat Governor Irwini should be disrated and; disniissed in dis
\ j grace. He is employedto fight fire and take the risks incident
that engagement. VVhen.a moment .":ojf_ fancied Vperir/arrived
he turned tailand ran for safety, leaying;a blazing tug to drift about
the bay, a menace to,the shipping ; iivHarboir.; ! :-y/;: -y/; ; V
As a matter of fact, there was;- no real danger, ; ;but that is>not
the point. The San Francisco Fife- DepJartmenttJiasj anj honorable
record for bravery and the people of the s city are ''prpud^ of that rec
ord .- and hope to see it rcmainunsullied. The fireman' who plays the
coward has no place in that department. - ; '-" \u25a0\u25a0
Sets Historians Right as to
"Human Sail"
EDITOR Call— Sir: Jnjthjs morn-
Ing's Examiner an pditorlal. ;en-
Vtitled. "The Soul of the Amer
ican. Navy." states that Captain
R.ABrown placed his. men in th*> rrJg
ping to save the ship from the rocka in
tlj'; hurricaneat Apia. Samoa." on March
16; 1888. Captain Brown; put; the men
»n;,the 'rigging for no 'such =thlng."%;He
knew' that; ho human power j : could 'save
the Trenton -from "destruction. -I xwa*
on> the"- spot 'and^here are /.the? facts;
About six i hours re 'the" Trenton be-;
pan., tO'drag-h«;r ; anchor»; the- Vandalia
had .'struck*' the J. reef "and? Bunk.>> Her
Oecks.wero on a' level with 'the sea; that
swept them. "Her crew "of ,200; men 'were
In•theri gg I n g. * I*o r ty, ; tli r 9 e ; had : b e en
• wepl'"*away^ and \f drowned r when the
Trenton's, anchor gave, way, . and ishe
came>swe*.pinsfjn^ toward "the- rocks:
Captain \u25a0 Brown j saw a i chance \u25a0to '\u25a0; save
the* Vandalla's ;cr^w;^He*jordered:hls
men inio;th<s mlzzen* rigging'to act asa
sairstOJ..forcef.the\Trenton's'i'Btern I!,in1 !,in
the, Vandalla^HlfUacticslwere
Buccesßful.; TheiTreritbn's'Jstermfitruck
I thet Vandalla vln the : fore ; , : rigging "and
{took the : "men /off /there/ Jt As;: shej'slid
j a long ' the :VandaliQ'B : sid# the -Trenton's
j crew . saved i every " man.'&The iTren ton'*
•band played .•VThe'Star-Spßngledißari.
I the, Vandalla; and ;itdld.- We answered
I it withyeuciii'aycheerjae": half-drowned
j men^could- give.' - ; '* ; ; -
j These "arc : the \u25a0' facts of, the : ".'huinan
.sail." that; can*,be*-vouched;forjby; Chap.
J lain^McAlister.'inowiatSth^'navyw'yard,'
The Smart Set
MR.; and Mrs. William; G... Irwln
have 6ent out cards for the
; largre tea at which they are to
- , formally Introduce their daugh
ter, -Mlss-Helene -Irwln, the event; to
take % ; place /on £ Saturday, January 5 1 2,*
at/ the ;\u25a0 handsome -Irwln ;i horned on the
northeast'Vcorner.of Washingrtonvand
L.atgi i iina.¥stre«tß.- t .^'/The ; hours^wlU f"be
from ii X to" 1 (o'clock'.""- ""? A - : ia.Vg:e /number
of f, invitations have been issued.'?.- Mrs/
Irwinf and .the debutante : wlll^be
assisted in*. receiving /by a bevyji'of
matrons and yountr girls. "\u25a0
A 'meeting:: of the San Rafael Skat
ing: N Club was held on . Wednesday
evening: and: .althoug-h , : the:,' rainy
weather ? kept away a number of the
members.; there was a; jolly, gathering
present." This club was organized by
Mrs. George M. Pinckard, ,> Mrs. -James
Follis and Miss Ethel Tomklns. There
is a membership^ of 100, among^whom
are i- the most " select of the ' dwellers
in and near town. '; They/ have exclu
sive use of v the Sani Rafael rink on
Wednesday,- evenings 'from: 8 Tto '•..;ii
o'clock . and -it- is becomingr quite? the
custom for the enthusiastic :. skaters
from this side of "the bay who /have
friends in ; San Rafael 'to 4, go across
for 'that : evenins". I There - are ' a -num
ber of fine ' skaters in :the club. ' notably
Mrs. /James r Follis. whose . grace was
often; spoken of last winter at- the
Skating : Club , which flourished under
the management ' of / Mrs.' *J. Downey
Harvey. "The: patronesses of the San
Rafael ' Club are: Mrs. Pinckard. Mrs.
Follls/Mlss \u25a0Tomklns,: Mrs. *.R. Porter
Ashe. Mrs.; Harrison. Mrs. Dlbblee. Mrs.
Edward Schmledell,,'Mrs. Wyatt Al
len. - Mrs.' Alexander . LUley and , Mrs.
Latham McMullln. Among , those pres
ent . on Wednesday evening i.were; Mr.
and Mrs. . George Martin,* Mf. and : Mrs.
Latham " McMu llin . ' Mr. f, and Mrs. R.- D.
Girvln. Mr. and Mrs. James Follis,' Mrs.
Crooks. * Mrs. - Pinckard. Mr. 1 ; and Mrs.
Harrison - Dlbblee.* .- Miss • Louise K-Boyd.
Miss Julia : Langhorne,: Miss I Mary : Fos
ter,'. Miss Anna.; Foster,-. Miss '; Lou ° Fos*
ter.^Mr.Xand.'Mra.' Joslahfrtowell.VMiss
Ethel Tomklns.tH. Clay Miller^; William
O'Connor.- Eyre Pinckard, Dick Girvin^
Jack \u25a0 Hoffman and Southard - Hoffman.
This evening; comes another \u25baof 'the
pleasant HtUe»dances -of the Saturday
Evening"; Dancing :> Class; which.-. Is ; to
rake e place "in the: City -of .? Paris- '.Tea'
Gardena. ; There*, will; be as / uaual,/ a
fullf attendance 'of =^he members, ""'who
are enthusiastic in regard to this pop
ular organization. The patronesses are
Mrs. / James -.'' Potter ' Langhorne. ; Mrs.
Wakefleldr Baker. Mrs. /George^ Ashton.
Mrs. :. Louis - F. Monteagle/' and - Mrs.
George; Moore;. ,- ; . "\u25a0-.,
: Mrs. B." Wai ton Hedges. whoiis,enter
talnlng so; charmingly this winter, will
be hostess nt a dinner on Wednesday
evening.*: January ; 9. V at her. home ;,on
Brqderick ;street,: /after l..which>-;her
guests-will ! go ; on a Chutes ; party.- .
>/ Miss -Amy will- leave on- Sun
day' next for/ Floricla.f" where : she will
spend rthe- rest*- of. J, the winter wlth v; a
part'y,^ of frlendsVwhptn :'shc Is; td'Joln
there.' !; Miss ;\u25a0 Porter.' :- whose vivacious
presence "will- be/greatlyimissed: here,
hfifti : been ,wlth 'her 'mother 'at
Cloyne- Court, Berkeley. -since 'the: flre".
{•:. There' is I regret ; at ' the ; news .of the
coming; departure ?of " Pay ilnspector,i Inspector,- R.
T.,,"M./' Ball./ ; U?Y8-'t N..* /^ who -has . been
liere : for the ; past J three "years,', but 'who
is to le,ave' early, in ;Februftry-for'Phila
delphia; c". where:; he;"i is (ordered /a a. pur
chasing: arididlsbursingi offlcer !for' the
navy;"'- This? Is Vonerofi.theienviable lap
polntments'bf vthe^navy: and ' Mr."Ball
In", receiving -the , congratulations of his
f ri en d sJ V' '^^^S9H9!nBBn9S^BB9m
• Mr. and : Mrs. • 'Andrew * Carfigkn \ and
their . family.;; who^ ' have / : been /living
| n/;; Jackson street^.' for. several " years,
moved;' recently" to^^ their 'new home in
Walnut 1 !. Bir«!et,/' near :=-paclflc;v* avenue,"
where '- they are "well ' situated.*"- < :'";: ' "; '
U. i S.: N.. • now; at \t\t\l hion<|lroh\\V"orka'
asjlnspectorJofj steel:;; Both',were"on;thf;
the Vandalia. ';\ remain,' your*.* '
;' V.U.*S.^Nr (retired). .. v
920;Haight?street, city. 5 /
v S4n S 'Frariclsco; r Jan^3,Vl9o7."'> -^ ' '
The Inside r
Explains Why Harriman Wouldn^t Wan
Knight for Senator . P^ictsGgat
Embarrassment for Perkins jf^ Califor
nia Is Given Another- Federal Judgeship
Fttn at Johnson 1 4 casurc f land; every desire of Hernn
during the coming session of the Legislature may be worrying
machine, buY lieutenants of the big boss are going about raying.
welLrid of him. He's old and worn out. and everybody - knows.where he go
his orders. What we need' is secret service : men.- Johnson may c nase
Ethiopian out of the wood pile occasionally, but he cant hurt us enoug
to deprive us of what we really want." . Inft t-
A well-known politician said to me the other day: J^^^JfZZl
on the going of Johnson as a loss of part of its reputation, and it sui .n
considerable more reputation of the same kind which it would be glad to lose.
vv Wf Cnunt 7rrrnr«? Predictions that Francis J. Heney will not
Never fount Jurors . t convict either
Before the Verdict £§£§ £> R 5 T \^J S me of a. story that
comes from Oregon. The Blue Mountain land fraud case, involving Willard
N. Jones, who had already been convicted on another indictment; 3taie
Senator Franklin P. Mays and handy man George Sorensen, was up for trial.
After. the completion of the jury an adjournment was taken, and the '*y"°*
ants and their attorneys left the courtroom together. As they reached tne
hall William D. Fenton, attorney for Mays, turned to his companions^ ana
said in a low, confident tone: "I think we've got two of those jurors.
Some of the persons addressed looked pleased, but not Jones. You
think you've got two, do you?" he said disgustedly. "In my case I was
sure I had six, and still I was convicted."
Knight Mav Be Given George A. Knight .^:«^ed to > h«
A~~*u-- n~* n :~~~ friends a burning desire to succeed United
Another Retainer - States Senator G eorge C Perkins two years
hence/but so far as I can learn the Alameda. diplomat has no cause for
alarm. E.-.H. Harriman may not be over-fond of the Perkins personality, but
he realizes that. a veteran log-roller who does his work quietly is of far
more value to the: Harriman interests than a man who, without warning,
would occasionally, bang a big fist on the table and roar so that everybody
could hear him, "I'll see you in Tophet before I do it!"
Furthermore, the Southern Pacific, which is the coast end of the Harri
man interests, does not consider that it owes Knight anything. Two years
ago when railroad intervention left Knight on a sidetrack while the Harri
man-Herrin senatorial special bearing Frank P.- Flint as guest of honor
went whizzing by on the main line, the Humboldt megaphone made a terrible
noise. He insisted that the railroad had given him to understand that it
would keep hands off and threatened vengeance on everybody who bad a
hand in the game that brought about his defeat. The woods were full of
loud, harsh 'Sounds for a week or more; then suddenly the clamor was
"heard to cease." Knight is now attorney for the Pacific Mail, a Harriman
corporation, with a retaining fee of $6000 a year and fees whenever there
is any work to do. I am reliably informed that Knight received his attorney
ship shortly after he was beaten for the senatorship and about the time that
he stopped making those dire tKreats of vengeance. It is possible that
his next campaign may bring something fruitful _ his way, but inspired
politicians tell, me it will not be a seat in the United States Senate.
Perkins MtlSt NOW ' Members of the -Federal brigade inform
Unwind Himself me that the pJan to ye California another
Federal Judge is to be revived, and will soon
be brought up again in Congress. Two years. ago, -when the same plan was
broached, Perkins found himself in a tangle. The Harriman interests, repre
sented byiWilliamF.- Herrin, -.wanted former' Supreme Judge W. C. Van Fleet
named for; the place" to be created; but - Perkins, /before learningVof this,
hall" b?eh"unusuaHy indiscreet';andrhaxlrpratmsed his"suppert-to -Fredas.
Straittoni present collector of therport.. To add totHe troubles of Perkins
the President, wanted neither,' but insisted that the plum go to Victor H.
Metcalf , who prefers a life judgeship to being temporarily a japanned orna
ment in a presidential cabinet. In the spaces arnong-three stools "everybody
fell to the flocpr.' Now that the question is to come up once more politicians
are wondering how it is going to end. Van Fleet, Stratum and Metcalf
will bob up again, and Perkins will have to put his nimble wits the test
if he counts upon ridding himself of his ropes without losing influence either
in California or Washington. **S "4" 4
Metcalf Did Not Xt is told q««'«tly in political circles that
Tell Teddy All Pcrkins has been trying to sidetrack Met-
V . : *: calf ' Presumably with a view to getting him
out of the scramble for the yet uncreated Federal judgeship. Not long aftc.^4
John Garber had been offered the position of canal" commissioner and had^
declined it Perkins called at the White House. Despite the chill that
Perkins brought in with him, the head of the spelling class greeted him
warmly. ;
'\u0084 "Sorry Mr. Garber didn't see fit to take that place," said the President.
"Good man, wasn't he?"
"Excellent," replied Perkins. "Unquestioned integrity and wonderful
ability. -You couldn't have selected a more capable man. Just to prove
how ableXhe is I, need only to mention that whenever the railroad out our
way has any critical litigation on hand it always hires Garber."
The President's jaw fell. He was speechless for a moment! but recovered
himself with an exclamation no longer officially spelled in .the old way and
6aid indignantly, "Metcalf- did not tell me that." •\u25a0' \u25a0*'-'.
It was neat work on the. part of Perkins, but the effect was only tem
porary. According to my informants the Japanese report made Metcalf
/stronger than ever, and if he insists on' a judgeship he will get one, provided,
of course/that the President gets a chance to appoint.'- Another tug-of-war
may mean another postponement, and Roosevelt is not going to hold office
I forever.
Personal Mention
- E. T. Barnette of Seattle is at the
St.' Francis.
.:; Leo Weilof New' York is at the Ma
jestic Annex.
\u25a0 C. D.;Cutta of Carson, Nev.; is staying
at the Jefferson.' .
' ".George L. Hoxie of Fresno* Is regis
tered *af r the Majestic.
O. M.- Hankin of. Portland Is regis
tered at the Jefferson.
J.H. Seek. and Mrs. Seek of Chicago
are , at L the; St. \u25a0\u25a0 Francis.
G. -I*. Campbell of Portland is stay
ing at the: St. Francis. \u25a0
A. E. Boynton -.of Oroville : is regis
tered ,' at . the St. Francis. . .' .
.":D.' A.-, Wales and. R.J. Morris of De
troit are at \the Jefferson.
L. M..j Starr, and 'Mrs. Starr are at
the "Jeffereon from" Portland.
J.William Bayley of Los Angeles is
reslstered at the :Bt.~ Francis.^
; Ezra^ Bowen and; family are at the
St. Francis from Santa Cruz.
:,M. Hoveck,-/a niiningr man of Los
Angeles.ris at- the 'St. 'Francis." .'.'.
; Oscar .Brown > of Vancouver \ arrived
yesterday, at ;\u25a0 the - St. > . Francis. --• - ;
.''Anton, - HekkinK. ;the :?: celllst. and
Mlchael;Kellner-are at -the -Palace. :
S. J.> Friedman i and Mrs. Freedman
of New .York are at tKc Dorchester. ':
W, U'.,Emery and Mrs. Emery "of
'Wlnlock.i.Wash., are; staying at the.Md
jestic.'.'^; .'::^/:' :\u25a0•.-.\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0.\u25a0:.
Lewis T. L Stone and ".Mrs.^ Stone of
New.-jrYork *are staying at I the Majestic
Annex. : \u25a0BBBIBSRiBMm
glace frults'and can
?i? « ;^. 1 Emporium. Post and Van Ness.
1250-Sutter st." ; and :130S; and 1220 V».
JANUARY 5, 1907
Gossip of Doings
of Railroad Men
b>- h« promotion win.be uk.n by H
A movement Is on foot' to restore th^.
old system which caused so much V^
test among the, orange shfppe?, Pr ";
Southern California, of^charging 1% D «J
car for making diversions amf *Z P
tend the charge to take In •» • * X '
of freight. w& th^rSfrUUl 1 jfe
w,th,n forty.eight h^ g |fte d r%\T^
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