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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, January 18, 1907, Image 8

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The San Francisco Call
CHARLES W. HORNICK . . General Manager
ERNEST S. SIMPSON -. Managing Editor
A<ldrr«a All ComraunloatloDn to Tllli SAX FRANCISCO CALL
Telephone— A«k for Tbr Cell. Tin» Operator Will Connect Yon With
tlte Department Yon Wish .
BUSINESS OFFICE Market and Third Streets. San Francisco
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KPrTORTAI. ROOMP Market *nd Third Street*
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BP:RKni.TCV r,KK'rK- ?lf* ShirtLi-lc Avrrtie Tojfpl.one Rerkeley 77
CHICAGO OFFlCE— Marnuettt B!rtx .'". «J»orr*> Kropnens. Representative
.—.•\u25a0 " .. :
XHW TOR*? OFFICE— 3O Tribune Bulcr Stephen R Smith. Repiesent stive
WASHINGTON BUREAU— I4O6 G Mr^t JC. W....M. C. Crane. Correspondent
si nsrmPT!o:v n*Tr>
Delivered by Carrier. TO Ccr.t* P^r W«V ~l Cents Per Month. Single.
Terns* br Mai!. Including Postage (Cash "With Order):
PATLV CALL (including Sunday-. I year $8-00
I>AILT CAT..I, fJncludtnier Sunday). 6 months 4.00
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Entered at the United Plate* Pcstoffice as Second-Class Matter.
Sample Copies Will Be Forwarded When Requested.
Mall eubscrlhers tn ordering change of address should be particular to
Kivc both tfISW AND OLD ADDRESS in order to insure a prompt
rtr.fl correct compliance with their request.
GOVERNOR GILLETT bewails the fact that he has' no in
fluence with members of the Legislature — or, at least, none
strong enough to keep them from picking and stealing. We
Jiave been accustomed to point the finger of scorn at the
politics of Pennsylvania and its people "corrupt and contented,"
but the .figures show that? the rapacity of our own legislators makes
the Keystone State politicians look decent by comparison. New
York State is no model of political virtue, but Albany is white as
snow when stood up alongside of Sacramento. .
Governor Gillett suggests a constitutional amendment to put a
muzzle on the legislative appetite*. Amendments of this kind have
been rejected in the past because they were saddled with "riders"
increasing the pay of legislators. An amendment of this character
is already on tne Senate file for this session, offered by Sanford.
Like the other propositions of this kind that have met with defeat,
the proposed amendment substitutes blackmail for robbery. What
thtfcp'eople want and will insist on is a straight amendment limiting
legislative patronage, and confined to that smgle subject. They
will not pay for this limitation by offering a bribe to the Legislature.
The Sanford proposition proposes to increase the length of
the sessions to seventy-five days. Imagine any sane man voting to
prolong or extend the power of such a crew as now holds sway at
Sacramento. If the proposition were to cut down sessions to fifteen
days it would be carried with enthusiasm. Two or three weeks
would be sample time to consider and pass all the legislation that
Having for the present exhausted the possibilities of patronage,
the gang is now engaged in the search for excuses on which to
hang expensive junketing trips. One of Ruefs hand}' witnesses, re
warded for his testimony with a committee chairmanship, proposes
himself as a fit person to examine the morals of the racetracks at
«the cost of the State. The same active patriot wants to investigate
the coal famine in San Francisco, with power to summon witnesses.
The scheme is nothing but a hpldup, to be financed by the State
treasury. Is there any reason why the State should put a shotgun
in the hands of a highwayman?
An amendment that proposes to enlarge in any particular the
powers or pay of these thrifty rascals will not be acceptable to
There are some decent men in the Legislature, and if one of
these will offer a straight amendment limiting legislative patronage,
we venture to say that the press of the whole State will unani
mously take up the matter and will nold up to obloquy the members
who have the temerity to oppose its submission.
THE Marin County Grand 'Jury' has taken action that might
profitably be imitated in other rural or partly rural communi
ties. The jury in Marin has instructed the District Attorney to
bring suit against the Board of Supervisors for neglect to ac
count in the manner required by law for expenditures on the county
roads. If the charges can be proved the Marin Supervisors will
forfeit a round sum to the county treasury. :--<\
The practice in Marin, as in other counties, has grown out of
the vicious system of road administration that prevails in Cali
fornia and makes Supervisors in practice accountable only to them
selves. The Good Roads convention at Glen Ellen thus character
ized this system in its report :
As a board the Supervisors levy the taxes and audit and allow the
claims against the county, and as individual road commissioners they them
selves expend the road funds, thus in effect auditing and allowing their own
claims. Such a system is bad and liable to lead to abuses.
Grand juries all over California might well concern themselves
with a searching examination of road expenditures, with the assist
ance of expert testimony and comparisons of cost. A new code of
road laws is greatly needed to change radically the present system
and take the business as much as possible out of the domain of
graft. The existing plan is a direct invitation to graft and hands
over the road fund to Supervisors for use to fortify their political
fences. That is the chief reason why the country roads in Cali
fornia are so bad.
HAT is a gay cat '? One is led to ask the question owing
to* an unfortunate lack of that familiarity with thieves' lingo
displayed by. the official scribe of the State Board of Chari
ties and Correctio*ns f from whom we quote these picturesque
remarks found in the annual report of the board:
Vagrancy is an astonishing evil in California. Our mild winter climate,
*our bountiful orchards and our hospitable people make this a tramps'
paradise. Here this man of easy life can sleep in the winter season often
out of doors, and in the morning throw his shoe into a friendly orange
tree and bring down a breakfast. By a little exertion he can beg from our
homes almost anything he may wish to eat. This tramp population during
the winter months is a large one and comp^csed^ of all classes. i*iiere.are
old criminals knocked out by too much imprisonment, youpjj criminals
hiding under the garb of the vagrant, yegg-men who have sworn never to
do any work, gay cats who will work occasionally for drink money, ; blanket
men who tramp with their sleeping blankets through the State in summer,
working i day or two here and there and who return to the lower dives
along thN city's water front for winter and live on what they can beg or
the rtfutv. picked from garbage cans.
One admires the amiable facility with which the scribe, start
ing with a ready-made conclusion, proceeds- at once to demolish
hh own position. Indeed, his ingenious description of the agreeable
vicftfritttdes of tramp life in- California sounds like an invitation, to
io'm the Independent Order of the Exalted Tomato Can. On his
own showing it would be astonishing if tramps were rare in Cali
fornia. A country where a man can bring down breakfast food,
using his old shoe for a missile weapon, might make any old cat
gay. We trust there is nothing improper in the reference.
The board's accepted remedy for vagrancy is long imprison
ment at hard labor. It would have the State . provide three big
workhouses, where the tramp nose would be kept on the grind
stone. It is like curing a sick man by giving him a new disease.
Multiplication of officials and functionaries never cured anything.
Rather 'does Mr. Bumble cultivate the disease as a means to demon
strate how indispensable he is. Already the State suffers from too
much Bumble. %•£; ,
THE California Promotion Committee had hoped that* the
Legislature might appoint a commission composed of experts
j[ and of interested citizens and ask for the appointment of a
Federal commission of engineers, these bodies jointly or
separately to examine the harbors of California and report a well
considered plan for their improvement in which the State and Na
tional Governments might take their just and proper parts. The
findings of such a commission would be authoritative and valuable
as a guide to legislation and the use of public money.
The Promotion Committee, however, discovered early in the
game that it was useless to ask the Legislature to intrust this ..mat
ter to an outside commission. If there is any investigation to be
made the lawmakers want to keep it in their own hands. That is
the way politics is done, and there is no use quarreling after the
pins are set up. /
The Promotion Committee, therefore, accepts the alternative
and asks for the appointment of a special committee of ten mem
bers of the Legislature to "investigate the conditions of the harbors
of the State and make recommendations for legislation necessary
to be enacted at this session to provide for the present necessities
and for future requirements."
We cannot doubt that an investigation of this kind, Xvith the
attendant publicity sure to be given by the press, will result in
useful enlightenment of the public mind on this most important
subject and, perhaps, in timely action by the Legislature.
Duffey, of the Board of Works, may want things, but let it not
be overlooked that he also does things. - *
There are Legislatures worse than California's. The lawmakers
of Arkansas have driven from his seat a Senator who exposed a
fellow-member's corruption and had him convicted of' bribe-taking.
Gossip in Railway Circles
W. HJ Bancroft, general manager, of
the Oregon Short Line, has been ap
pealed to by the residents of Nevada to
help them ih the way of fuel. It appears
that while the State Board of Asses
sors was holding a • meeting in Reno
a message was received by the Gov
ernor from Virginia City asking him
to devise some means to relieve the
fuel distress. It was stated that there
was neither wood nor coal In the town
and that the situation was serious.
The Governor read the telegram to
the board and asked each member to
act in concert with him In requesting
Bancroft to send as many carloads' of
coal as could possibly be procured to
prevent further suffering. The people
of Reno are in almost the same plight
as those In Virginia City. Many fami
lies have banded together and cook
their meals on the same stove to save
fuel. A telegram was received at Reno
from the Floriston Paper- Works say-
Ing that the company; would send
broken' lumber and wood, although it
was itself short of fuel.
- -•- \u25a0 \u25a0 • \u25a0 •
'B. '. Black: Ryan, tax 'agent for the
Southern Pacific, - has returned "• from
Nevada, and says that last- Monday: it
was snowing very " hard at Reno. The
hills were covered' with snow and the
weather wasbltlngrly. cold. -
'\u25a0 • \u25a0\u25a0 • . \u0084'•-,"
C W. Foy, who attends to the the
atrical business of the Southern Pa
cific Is seriously 111 at a hospital.
It, is said that, he will have to be
operated on for appendicitis.
•\u25a0• ' • \u25a0
Epes Randolph has been appointed gen
eral manager , of . the ; Sonora ? Railway.
A circular signed by,. E. H. Harriman
announces that Randolph succeeds E.
E. Caivin.i "who finds it necesary. to
give up the duties ofi the- onlce^bnac^
r-.onnt of ores* of work In other direc-
Looking Into It
lions." A continuation of,. the Sonora
Railway south to Guadalajara is being
built. Randolph Is president of the
following • roads: Arizona and Colo
rado Railroad Company;: Cananea,
YaquP River and Pacific ' Railroad Com-.
I pany; Maricopa and Phoenix , v and Salt
River Valley Railroad - Company: : Glla
Valley, Globe and Northern • Railway
Company; Arizona Eastern Railroad
i Company.
- • - \u25a0 • . -. \u25a0••. • i
R. P. Schwerin,' general manager of
the Pacific Mail, left on Wednesday
I night forthe East/ -
Murasky Approves
of Call's Views
EDITOR Call— Sir :, lam in ' thor
ough accord w4th the views ex
pressed in your editorial of yes
terday oV "The Pay of Probation
Officers." " ,
. I- would go a . step further. In the
makeup of, thoseTengaged ; ln the ;work
of '\u25a0. helping the young," the weak,*;' and
the unfortunate,' experience of a' special
kind,*; deep * sympathy^ and j fitting; tem
perament are | invaluable | qualities"; \ and
lt^shouldfbeHheJeffortiiOf the! State Ito
obtain people of such qualifications in
the - management iof J reformatories and
like '?. public^institutions' s and to -retain
them ;:in , : siich ' service; '.in < a". word, v., to
make unremovable itor^ political
reasons or for any.'othe"r.-'cause-not"con
nected -with .their work, ii Respectfully;
San .Francisco, January 16,' 1907 ? -i *.
The Smart Set
> .\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0".--\u25a0 - •
\u25a0* * ' ,»\u25a0
MRS. WILLIAM KOHL will enter
tain with one of the largest and
most beautiful affairs of the
season this evening at the Pal
ace Hotel, at which Miss Lydia Hop
kins will be the guest of, honor, and
at wHlch about 250 guests . will be
present. The ballroom will be simply
decorated, as the management of the
Palace Hotel refuse to allow anything
to be done in the way of ornamenta
tion, save the arrangement of potted
plants .and the disposing of a few
wreaths. Mrs. Kohl will be assisted !n
receiving by the. guest, of, honor, Miss
Hopkins, and by her daughters, Mrs.
Evans S. Pillsbury and Mrs. C. Fred
Kohl. A number of dinners will be
given before the ball, notably by Mr.
and Mrs. William G. Irwin, by Dr.
and Mrs. . J. W. Keeney, by Mr. and
Mrs.) "Warren D. Clark and by Miss
Alice Hager.
•* . *
Mrs. Edward Barron wa3 the hostess
at a charming luncheon yesterday at
the Palace Hotel, at which that much
feted, Miss Lydia Hopkins,
was the guest of, honor. The table was
attractively decorated with quantities
of red roses and violets, each of tho
guests receiving corsage bouquets of
violets. Those present were: Miss Hop
kins, Miss Marguerite BarronS Miss
Helene Irwin, Miss Christine Pomeroy,
Miss Anita Harvey, Miss Gertrude Jo! -
Hff e, Miss Constance de Young. Miss
Margaret" Hyde-Smith, Miss Louise
Boyd, Miss Malzle; Langhorne, Mia*
Frances Coon. Miss Lucy Gwln Cole
man, Miss Julia Langhorne. Miss Claire
Nichols and Miss Mary Keeney.
• '\u25a0 \u2666 ' \u25a0\u25a0\u25a0 • \u25a0
Mrs. William Redding was the host
ess at a'pleasant luncheon at the Pal-"
ace Hotel yesterday afternoon. ; enter
taining ten guests. "The table was
prettily decorated in pink carnations
and among those present were:' Mrs.
W. P. Redington. Miss Whitney, . Miss
Grace Wilson; Miss Louise Redington,
Miss Helen Ashton. Miss Ethel Melone
and Miss Eliza Kline/
\u25a0 - • \u25a0 \u2666 - * • '
Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Hopkins will
entertain at a dinner on Thursday
evening. January 24, in honor of Misa
Helene Irwin. V
\u25a0 • • .. •
\u25a0 Mrs. Joseph ManuelMasten has sent
out Invitations for two bridge parties,
one to take place on .Wednesday, Jan
uary 23, '; and the Mother on the follow
ing afternoon. At both .-of these thi*.
popular hostess will entertain : eight
tables of guests.
"«:\u25a0'\u25a0* '\u25a0 • \u2666 '
Mrs. Clinton B. Hale of Santa, Bar
bara sent out 'invitations • recently for
a luncheon at her charming homey " Le
Chalet, in tho \ southern city,, at -which
Mrs. Joseph " Chamberlain •'\u25a0-.'(formerly
Miss Elizabeth Stillman) of San' Fran
cisco was to; have been the guest- of
honor. Owing to the very bad .weather,
however. Mrs. Hale .postponed, the af
fair until the climate ; is moderated.
\u25a0 \u25a0*, • ,'• \u25a0.\u25a0' • \u25a0
J.W. Byrne, has gone "east on v
brief business .trip,; but will return
about the; -first * of >; February. H?a
mother, Mrs."; Margaret Irvine, • remained
.at Del Monte : during : his absence. '.
.-\u25a0 •.- .\u25a0- • : : ; '•\u25a0-'\u25a0 •>\ \u25a0 "
Mr.- and Mrs. Bourke Cockran (for
merly , Miss Anne Ide),* whose move
ments are always of Interest to Call
fornlans, spent _' the holidays, in Spain
and.are doing quitea bit \of traveling
there. gEfiBBaSfIBJJwJH
Lieutenant Clarence Carrlgan, U. ;S.
A., and Mrs. .Carrigan; who: have-been
living, at. Fort Baker,'; in Marin County,
since thelf;,marriage : a year or two
since, will - come", to (town .about \u25a0 the
middle ;of February^ and . will : make
their, home* here •permanenly, *. as Lieu
tenant Carrigan's resignation ; from « the
service will ' take " effect J shortly . and
he will . engage'ln business; here. '
Mrs. James Robinson and. Miss Ethel
Cooper,' have i returned » from ' a 'visit : to
Del Monte; where' they spent the week
end. Vlt is 5. probable Jv that . they lwill
leave', In February,,; for : Santa Barbara
to remain '.for.', several', weeks. •
\u25a0"''"•'• \u25a0 \u25a0 :"';• '..'*. \u0084-\u25a0 , ': •\u25a0, •
, Mrs. George Heazelton qf San Rafael
went east recently,^ called ;there • by
the illness of her .brother. -
Dr. and Mrs. Harry M. Sherman .went
down* recently, for a visit to. Del Monte.
•_,lTownsend'sCal.. glace fruits and can
dies at * Emporium, i Post I and > Van v Ness,
1250 Setter st. and- 1203 and 1220 -Va-
The Insider
Says mourning band is badge of the lackey,
in timatesthat Ellen Terry is ungrateful and
- comments entertainingly on other matters.
S*** ' ~~ H\LI we ever lose the "mourning
band 5 " It appears not. A woman
walked gaily along Van Ness avenue .
Friday morning, attired in a black-and-v,hitc skirt, -,t, t tan coat^ and a
Tifit with flowers on it. 0n her arm was a broad band of black. She = was
evidently in mourning for some one, though the flowers on her I hat di d n«
indicate it Another woman stared in the window of a cloak an d smt i tort
She had on a tan coat, a light skirt and a muchly trimmed hat. On her
sleeve was a broad black band." A youth ih festive red tie and .. t »"* s ££
sported a black bandon his gray coat sleeve. It seems , as .t «t w€^ a ° Ott^
time that the populace caught on to the fact that *™*^*.^™
coat sleeves arc not the proper thing. A long time smce the , more m tethgent
of us discarded the mourning band, first brought westward by a Burlingame
anglomaniac, when we found out that only lackeys in Cnglan d are «o drto
rated when mourning is in order. ' One remembers the laugh that went o*er
the pap^-chase field in San Rafael some seasons back when^a charnunff
young woman drove to see the start, wearing a black band on I her J efrowt
sleeve. She was asked for whom she wore the band, and naively rephed
that she had noticed a smart tourist wi.th her .tan coat so dcco "* d - a ™
that she always liked to sport the latest wrinkles herself, so had ordered
her tailor to put one on her new coat.
. to Be Forgetful theatrical raap . O h, Ellen, Ellen, how could
you? Did you really mean that there is no civilization west of Chicago?
Have you forgottcnthe crowded houses that applauded your Portia some
dozen years ago at the Grand Opera-house? Have you forgotten how
your late associate star. Sir Henry Irving, loved our little city by the sea,
and particularly that part of it contained within the Bohemian Club. Have
you forgotten that in San .Francisco dwells Mrs. Elizabeth Gcrberding. who
wrote you a curtain-raiser which you have called the prettiest playlet in
your repertory? Oh, Ellen, Ellen Terry, take back those words.
Pendv to Worshio One of the first churches of the Protc *\ a nt
iSKu # c# «f Persuasion to be rehabilitated is the First
7 Without a Steeple Congrcgationa i, at the corner of Post and
Mason streets. Instead of waiting until the steeple could be restored to its
former height, the committee having in charge the rebuilding of the sanctu
ary decided to Testore the lower floor* and in that way have the place ready
for speedy occupancy. This church is one of the pioneer structures of our
city, and the Rev. Dr. Stone, father of Mrs. L. L. Baker, was the pioneer
pastor. Dr. Adams is the present shepherd of the fold, which has wor
shiped in Plymouth Church since the fire. The old church was the scene of
many society weddings, among them that of Miss Ives and Henry Crocker.
Ma tide Fay /<? on Among the many San Francisco and Oak
u " \u0084 *c land songbirds who went abroad for musical
Highway of. Fame ctllt;vation during the last few yea r S , none
has met with greater success than Maude Fay, sister of Charles and Phil
Fay. She lately signed with an opera company in Germany for an extended
season, so it will doubtless be a long time before her fellow citizens will
have an opportunity to pass opinion on the results of her foreign training.
As Miss Fay had a good voice and indomitable ambition and perseverance
before she went to Europe, there is no reason to believe that she has wasted
her time there. She studied here under Madame yon Meyerincjc, and when
Walter Damrosch heard her sing he said she had the makings of a Wag
nerian vocalist in her tones. Of course, Schumann-Heink gave praise to
many contraltos who sang for her criticism, but Damrosch was not such a
wholesale bouquet-thrower. The reports that have penetrated West about
Maude Fay's progress do not seem to have been colored by any imagina
tive art. " . ,^~ ' ' ; :
Charles JoSSelytlS \ T> Charles Josselyns have finally decided
_, riif r> t that tliey wIU go to Pans - They * ove tne
near I~ail OI fans gay French cap ; ta i an d<have almost as many
friends there as they have here. Mr. Josselyn for a time was an advocate of
the Simple Life extolled by Wagner and our President, but a few months
of it at Woodside satisfied him that simplicity is only acceptable to educated
human beings when occasionally varied with glimpses of society and the
clubs in town. Josselyn has a fine library at his country place, and he is a
devoid book-lover. His daughters love country life, but they love Paris
better, and that explains why they flit so frequently across the Atlantic.
Sharon Depends On The : Fr ? d Sharons are going abroad again,
_ - ~ *i * not because they love Europe better than
Spas Of Continent California but because Mr. Sharon's health
demands the spas of the Continent. For years. I am told, he has suffered
from an incurable malady and only finds relief in the baths scattered over
Europe. Mrs. Sharon has never wholly recovered^her spirits since the sad
series of happenings in her family that deprived her of a son and a daughter.
More sadness and sorrow have fallen to her than have afflicted many
women, and yet no doubt there are those who envy her her great wealth and
social position.
Tot Gives Her Own I heard a story the other day about a little
nf: •\u2666•,»-. *f AI..Z. tot m a primary school. The little girl was
Definition of AJum given the fask of bringin? in awritt^ paper
concerning alum. As her father's library had been lost in the fire, the child
had no reference books but a dictionary. She did her best with that and
added her own Oittle bit. saying: "Alum is white stuff that look*
like starch and if you melt it in water and taste it is most awful puckery."
The sensible teacher gave her full credit in spite of the copied accounts
that j the \ other children furnished, for she said that the little girl evidently
knew what -she knew, even if she did not state that alum was the essential
element of aluminum. /
r'-ie.' l-ti^h Qs-hr>r>T With Miss Thompson resigned and Mrs.
GirlS High SchOOl Beals dead there are few of the old set of
Staff IS Changing Girls . High School teachers left. Miss
Jewett is no longer there and Mrs. Prag, Miss Hunt and Miss Owens are
about the only ones of.the oldtime staff left.. Miss Croyland and Miss Hobe
belong to the younger generation of instructors and Mrs. May born was
a teacher in \u25a0, the-Denman Grammar School before she was. transferred
to the Girls-H igh. If Miss Owens chose to resign it would 'be hard
to find another teacher to take her place as an instructor in literature and
history. I know a good many women who owe their knowledge of what
is worth while in literature to the instructions they received when students
under Miss Owens, and she has not permitted herself to fall back in her
acquaintance with prose and verse writers, but has kept pace with modern
thought and methods. , It is the fashion of the college-bred girl and boy
to sneer at the pretensions to learning of the old teachers who. did not
attend a university, but the knowledge gained from study and experience
counts. The old principal of the Girls' High, by the way, John Swett, lives
in Martinez, where he raises a patent . fodder and wine grapes on his
Alhambra Valley^ ranch!
Personal Mention
'::'.'JC'- Leaser of St. Louis Is at , the Ma
jestic. ,
v-"\u25a0v -"\u25a0 F.J. Aicher of New York is at the
" James R. Davis of Goldfleld is at the
T. W. Hobson of Honolulu is at the
Jefferson. , fBBBB
D. ,J. Jarmuth of Denver is at the
St.. Francis. •
H. /AY" . Wilklns of Chicago is at the
Majestic ; Annex.
Jj.'W'. I^edero" of -Providence." R. L, is
at' the ? Dorchester. *
A. H. v Morris and family of St. Louis
are \u25a0at the* Jefferson;
[ i Mrs; A; } G. Hunter is at the Dor
chester from 'Stockton.
E. ; K. . Slbbold = and Mrs. Sibbold of
JANUARY 18, 1907
Santa Rosa are registered at the Jflf
Edward L Dufancy is at the ;-t
Francis from New York.
.J.B. Stewart of "Washington. D. C.
Is . at the Majestic Annex.
H. A. Falrbank and Mrs. Fairbank of
Sacramento are at the Palace."
Julius Hammersloush of New T*rk
Is registered at the Dorchester. '
W. F. Whlttaker of Los Angeles U
registered at the Majestic Annex-
Frank T. Hunter and Mrs. Hunter
are : registered at the. St. Francis.
J. T. Stoneroad and F. R. Boydl« of
Portland are at the Majestic Annex^
Franklin N. Dewey Is registered at
tho Ma je3tic Annex from New Yorki.
P. L. Flanagan and Mrs. Flanagan of
Reno are registered at the Jeffersoa.

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