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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, March 03, 1907, Image 24

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The San Francisco Call
CHARLES W. HORNICK. /.SHSSfiHßß'Geiieral Manager
ERNEST S. SIMPSON Managing Editor
\u25a0V«i«lr«»r» All- < ommi!»lrall»»< to THB SAY FnAXCISCO CAU .
Telephone. "Temporary K<T— Auk for The C«1I. The Op«»r««*r Will Co»nrc<
)oa WHli <he Department You "WUb. I
•tiuebfSSSSr OFFICE I*'. \u25a0•: Market 'and Third StreeU. San Francisco
Open Until 11 O'clock Every Night in the Year.
/.EDITORIAL ROOMS. ...... .......' Market and Third Streets
MAIN* CITY BRANCH . ." . * c5l Fillmore Street. Near, Pott
OAKLAND OFFICE— IOI6 Broadway...- ... Telephone Oakland 10S3
ALAMEDA OFFICE— I 4:;. Park Street. Telephone .Alameda 559
* BERKELEY. OFHCB^SW. Cor. Center and Oxford. .Telephone Berkeley 77
CHICAGO OFFICE — Marquette Bide.. . .C. George XCrogntsr, Representative
NEW YORK OFFICE^— 3O Tribune Bldg. . .Stephen B. Smith. Representative
WASHINGTON CORRESPONDENT ..\u25a0'. . . . .Ira E. Bennett
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Entered at th* United States Poetofliee as Second Class Matter.
.Sample Copies Will Be Forwarded When Requested. m
Mall \u25a0 subscribers In ordering chang-e of . address should be particular to
«ire both NEW AND OLD ADDRESS" In • order, to insure a" prompt
; and correct compliance wJth their request.
rT"lHl£ attempt to reconsider and defeat Assemblyman Frank R.
P/pcvl ih's partisan registration bill in the Assembly resulted in
J[: most gratifying failure. The Devlin bill, while not all it should
: \u25a0\u25a0.;. •'; be, is the best that could be got through the Assembly, and it
is a long, step in the right direction. Its enactment will make in no
Miiall degree for cleaner politics. . : ' '
The Devlin bill provides that every elector, upon registering
under the provisions of \u25a0 the r primary election law, as a prerequisite
to participati6n in the selection of delegates to the conventions of
political parties; must also register .his partisan affiliations. If he
later experience a change of heart and a desire for other partisan
association, he may. on affidavit filed with the County Clerk or
Registrar of Voters, receive a certificate entitling him tp vote in
the primary of the party of his latest choice; but he can participate
in the primary deliberations of only the part}' of his declared and
Certified choice. .. : ;\u25a0 !•! • .' .
% In this measure there is hone of that interference with the
sacred right of franchise, nor yet violation of the secrecy of the
ballot over which professional spellbinders so dearly love to shed
hypocritical tears. The bill does provide some slight check upon
the manipulation of purchasable and subsidized votes. It does pro
vide some slight check upon the infamous dickering between the
leaders of opposing parties, who traffic in nomina
tions as : they, do in vice. Under the present law Democrats may
vole in .and control Republican primaries, elect delegates for the
betrayal >cA Republican trusts/ and vice versa. The primary election
i> a partisan function. The Republican voter has no more right
to steal into a Democratic .primary than he has to cut a purse.
TJiat the Devlin bill was stoutly opposed by the San Fran
cii?<;o itlclegatibn but adds evidence of its worth. The farcical pri
iiia.ries: and. conventions of last year are still painfully fresh in the
memories of the decent people of San Francisco. Enactment of the
DeyHii VbiU would, in a measure, serve to prevent a repetition of
>-u<li^pen and shameful ir.anipulal ion Of the nominatirf^ machinery
uf.thrcc great ''political parties by one man. The Assembly did well
wiictt it refused to reconsider this, measure. The Senate will do bet
ter- by. promptly passing it: to a place among the statutes.
.'.-.\u25a0••: :'.. ...:•\u25a0'\u25a0 .- .'••.: i
IT- has :l>ccn the custom to regard Berkele}- as a rather sleepy
'neighbor, a; beautiful place to loaf and invite one's soul* where
no\\ .and then a peaceful folk waked up for the brief frenzy
' of- a •.\u25a0football go?zc. This was the home, or, at lea^t. the chaste
and lovely bedr<.*rsv, si the muses. \\*c take it all back. Berkeley
breeds a race. of i' ostlers with a loner rake. When they reach for
anything H comes like Davy Crockett's coon. Take stock of these
cla^ical- di^turbc^. Look out for Titus, the noblest Roman of
th'c ; grdycJ? of .Academe.. Watch McDuffie sweep the country like
a besom of. promotion. Take a hunch from the Honorable Thomas
Rickard. the Invincible Huncher from Grizzly Peak.
• We shaH not attempt to forecast the action of the sovereign
people when they come to vote on whether Berkeley or Sacramento
shall be the capital, neither shall we attempt to emulate the
copious eloquence of those ingenious genUemen who illustrate the
"hauls of legislation", with hair-splitting ftimflammery. We shall
not even offer odious comparisons of climates, content to remark
that all California climates are good, although some may be better
than others!- Xpt for us the wordy fray, the flow of caustic verbiage,
or the Joud-resounding clatter of the auctioneer. The simple and
unadorned purpose here is to call attention to the Berkeley spirit.
We should not have suspected that a town named after a celebrated
bishop and philosopher, who insisted that corner lots were creatures
of : tic imagination — we should not, we say, have suspected that
this easy and consecrated stream could break loose in obstreperous
torrent between two days. It has been the habit to commend 'the
Los-A ngeles spirit as something remarkably fine, but it seems as if
in a hustling way Berkeley had Los Angeles tied to a post. It
is" surprising, because it is so sudden ; but away down deep .we
have always known it was bound to come, because this manifestation
of the imperative mood is only one more example of the value of
a university education. The trained mind always wins. Lay on,
nnHh Los Angeles city, authorities permit freight cars to run
I without restriction on the street railway trackage. This is
J ;r done without authority of law and in defiance of the citizens'
will expressed by popular vote. The Cit}' Council now desires
to legalize thi> extraordinary condition by procuring, the. cnact
inent of a general law covering all counties and municipalities in
the State and authorizing k>cai governing bodies to issue permits
to carry freight over street or interurban railways on payment of
such compensation' as the boards may prescribe. ; ; -'
There are a great many objections to the proposed grant of
power. Above all, it gives municipal governing bodies something
more than they already have to sell, and the unfortunate but in
evitable inference is that they would be more likely to sell these
privileges for private gain than for the public good. \u25a0 v
. There are, besides, grave objections to the use of public streets
for transportation or freight. These are too obvious to require
specification. In Los Angeles when the question was submitted
squarely to a vote of the people the proposition was defeated by a
decisive majority. The bill which the City Council now .indorses
is an attempt to obtain by indirection a 'power which; their own
constituents 'saw fit to' deny them for reasons well understood in
Los Angeles. .
We can understand that business and traffic might be much
facilitated by^kc extension of freight carrying privileges over the
streets of urban, districts devoted to factories and warehouses, and
if we were certain that the grant of such privileges' would be wisely
and honestly made we should favor the extension of power, although
by. no means in the sweeping fashion proposed by the Los; Angeles
City Council. Even with such, limitations the .concession would
be dangerous. In the prevailing condition of civic morality that
afflicts* municipal governing bodies the additional powers would
quite probably.' create nothing more than anew means, of blackmail.
The fact that the carriage of freight oil Los Angeles street fail
ways is permitted by the local authorities, law or no la\Vi and in
defiance 'of the expressed will of the people. *does not affect this
reasoning. That is a matter between the Councilinen and their, con
stituents. It is no reason why the State, should be dragged j into
the controversy and asked to legalize the illegal acts of the Los
Angeles : Council. Tlfe subject-matter is one that may 1 .'properly
be left to. local regulation and home rule: f;
\u25a0 • — — : : .>'-.\u25a0-\u25a0 \u25a0 \u25a0 '\u25a0',- '- \u25a0 - .• " - i .:\u25a0
A SORROWFUL "talc is told in the '^troit JounmU of the
\u25a0 f malign activity of Mr. r Rockefellers \vicked partners, who
v have seized indecent and untimely opportunity to queer.; the
recent spectacular philanthropy of- their •benevolent: chief. By ;
way of specifications the Journal avers thus:
A few days ago Mr. Rockefeller announced a trifling gift of $32,000,000
to the educational needs of the country. His stomach was feeling. unusually
content and he had just made the golf course in ,"bogic." ; i Everybody,"' in
cluding the press agent of the dramatized Rockefeller, was delighted.
But those wicked partners of • Mr. Rockefeller— what did "they? : 'AYhy,
they met, with grins onUheir faces and guile in their hearts, and without
his. knowledge or consent jumped up. the price of. oil as it has never.been
jumped before. . Of course, the odium.fell upon Mr. Rockefeller.. Of course,
he was -accused of ..robbing"^ the, public to make it a beneficiary of/ its ».own
money. Obviously, we • must begin , by saving our " billionaires;: from? Hheir
evil business associates. * - „- '; v^~
Pursued by the treachery of his wicked partners and the scurrile
jests of graceless; humorists without, a ."dollar to their ': name's j raked
fore and aft by the austere Dr. Gladden and -dissected; \u25a0\u25a0anatomically,
and metaphysically :by; the uncomfortable Miss Ida ". Tarbelli 'held
up by the-Custom-house pirates for wanting 'to .smuggle a wig;ma.de
in Paris, and, by way of last indignity, chased by a bailiff 'with his
pocket full'of subpenas, it "seemsCthat black care rides behind the
philanthropist iii \u25a0 the' si militude of a hundred imps.-; : We would t not
be understood to declare that either ' Miss Tarbell or .Dr/pGladdeiv
is a real devil, but* it seems clear \that \u25a0•tlicy^.must appear/ in some
such "guise to the unhappy: gentleman- wiiohassct on foot 'the) largest
gift enterprise known to history. Give the. olcl^ man a chance' : for/ His
white alley. Maybe he ;is-not, as black^aslie is painted: Whenia
man'^'apology for living costs him; ?32,(X)O J POO at one lick he ought
to have something for his v moncy. ,;'\u25a0;,
Germany Seeks Trade in West Africa
CAIRN of Hamburg: writes that
.West Africa Is gradually, advanc^
ing toward the position of^a'oon
stdefabjq commercial territory -for. both'!
exports and Imports of European'coun
German. ; shipping. toV that region" is
steadily, increasing,; and 5 in .this ; respect
the" Hamburg-. Woormanri linfT possesses^
the - monoDOli'. jbclnif •; tlie only; 6crman
Cartoonist's Review of Events of the Week
steamship ; company maintaining- a* re'g-J
ular service^ with West /African : ports.'
For some? time" Germany * has \u25a0 bqenk im-".
porting; rubber, palm' oil -and; palm f kor-'
nals.'! besides .larse; quantities; of £basg
wpcnl j and tmahpg-anyj and: other,' kinil37of
lumt>er/..*,The">impbrts ; of .VWestKAf rlcaii'
cocoa , and \ cotton , are i steadily j i ncreasX"
in??, 'V and .-: recently ' ; maize| has £ appeared
upo!i:;the;Kuropean ! rnarkcts»,fchioflyj;at l
Hamburg J and "" Liverpool, 'in "<consider
able fjuantitica and 6f ; sro6<ljQiialitv.
Gossip of the Doings
of Railroad Men
. A lifelong battle % with facts -'and
figures on one side and an obstinate
public on the oth?r, ; which 'will not
be persuaded into the belief that\rall
roads -were organized '/for .' the sole
benefit of mankind, has : not made W. A.
Blssell, of the. Santa> Fe Impervious to
the charms of scenery 'or to .the
beauties, of flowers.- F.isscll knows the
difference - between a cowslip ! and ia
primrose,"" and when he ( talks on the
country lie discourses with the en
thusiasm of a poet. Bißsell has one
of the "most .beautiful places in Cali
fornia .at Lake Tahoe.; where he has
a water, ffontagp of 1000 feet. .-. This ta
the only, thins that -points to his being
a . railroad : man,; he could: not forbear
from' acquiring a water frontage.; This
was: due, [ no doubt, to 'early-train
ing .under the influence; of J. C.-Stubbs;
"I am- glad ; that spring is approach
ing,"., spoke the poetical side of W. A.
Blssell yesterday, "for. I shall soon^be
able to go to \u25a0 Lake- Tahoe' and there
enjoy country, life.*- I have a shack up
there. / It s ls on .the ' shores r of .l the] lake.
From my porch I- can vie^an expanse
of v lake/and the peaks lof snow^clid
mountains. ' What : a wonderful green
there-is ;\u25a0 about Lake .Tahoe! frit rests
and t refreshes. , and there in ithat
spdcndld; summer; climate "oiie^can ' for-;
get there; Is a world, .trouble and 'worry.
I "have" 1 a , launch .. named •:\u25a0 the "v Corana,
which isone of the i>peedl«st boats on
the. lake":; and }then, spoke the railroad
m^n, "I have a water - rrontage of \u25a0 1000
feet/* Wvc". "-. '•'\u25a0*\u25a0\u25a0'\u25a0. \u25a0\u25a0•\u25a0\u25a0'•\u25a0;.'.
"Lake; Tahoe, howfver. is. getting to
be? the: .resort; of,' millionaires.', Fred
Kohl has a splendid-place; up, there.- fio
has Banker' Hellman; Senator .Nixon, is
building, and v so' ; Is,* Efflnger.'. who V- has
an '• interest In - the ; famous mine.
W. -. T. . Tevls : has . a ; delightful" home
there/ and . I - understand that; Fred
Magec '\u25a0.*. and Dr.' Mbffltt also intend
building." '
: ; The officials \u25baof,' : every* railroad doing
business .in \u0084; Nevada ;- have expressed
their i? determination to ., fight -. the'^bill
whlch^ passed .the Legislature Vof .-the
Sagebrush » ; State on ; Friday.' ,They 1 de^
clare ;i that the i law:,' Is > confl^a tor %*% * in"
1 ts ; : nature '\u25a0 and ? that" if it ? should :be ,up-", up-"
held ' it .? woiild v. put'- a'., stop v , to/_all '.' rail-'
road.- -building 1 ,- In -Nevada; .. Many of ; the
lines rplahnidi tO;the \u25a0 mining .camps ; are
purely^ a Jgamble.? they rolaim."i rNoVone
knows "^whether;; the^-campis;" Will ; last
and/ whether* they " wllirever ;pay the
roadvfor^blillding:. into^themr/ancl they
claim -further that? only; by icharging£a
stiff ? rate*'cbuld 4 they" hppf ttoi; get even
with>the ;expense of " building. ' :
._ Wiiiiam Brown. . deckhand " of.t he
Piedmont, fell; off -the -.ferry ; boat
swabbihgl the ifali ;• when • passing Goat
Island 'on*Frldajv morning;^j Fred Shoup
promptly 'dr%w!. out' his :watch T and; kept
tab on : - thei time. of. '.rescue. ;\Thr'ee -and
a ; half' minutes [after » Brown * struck
water; he. wasjih' a" small 1 , boa t.Tind!seven
minutea! afterward the , was Ton; the) ferry,
swallowing;: hot^drlnks.^TheraVwasia
slight ; delay/;'; in vVlandingi him \on fthe
Pledmbntfbecausqi'Brown r insisted that
the • broom fand \ bucke t\ that \ went 7 over-
board i ,wlth"-htVn T should- also ; be; rescued
of else 1 he". Would .be 1 fined : for" their, loss*
* '.'J.V-'A-'. Reeve, •'\u25a0general ' freight '• agent
of the^ Oregon! Short ;LineJat?Saltl Lake.'
arid .: Ril B.^MUlrr.f general ffreightf agent
The Insider
Gives facts about street grading in early times
that will mdke realty owners # of today feel
lucky and entertains with other mattery
~ j. r- . TX an old book of distinctly Califqrnian
Grading. Expensive }% of which no Uoubt a n the copies
in the Early Days «•» weßt up j n O ur big conflagration, there
was" a string of verses telling about the troubles of an. lrish pioneer who lost
his little shanty twiee^through the grading of the streets. The first time his
House was lowered so that he had to climb down a mile or so to reach
it,' and the' next time when he reached home after his day's work he. found
his shanty perched high on' a sand hill, necessitating a. toilsome; climb n
he cared to* eat dinner at home. "Be jabers, they've graded the shtrate,"
was the' refrain of the verses. The old poem was recalled the other
evening when a group of Argonauts were contrasting the e3rly days of
the saiidrdunes v/ith the present period of alternate slush and du»t. accom
panied by the same grade problem.
"Honest' Frank" Walker of Los Angeles.' who knew San Francisco well
in its old days and who pays frequent visits here to look after his real
estate, holdings, told a story of a canny Scot who lived here in the iiftie*.
"He -was a 'near' man." ran Walkers- tale, "and he hated to part with, the
pennies; But; they wanted to grade the. streets on which he, owned some
property, and to persuade, him to. pay fiis share of .the cost they .figured
out that he might .get off with paying $170." However, wlien the job.. was,
done anU his bill was presented it was $17Q0, just ten times the estimated
cost. Well, he paid' it, and then went to look at the 'improvements.'; He
found that the raising of the grade had caused .a corresponding sinking
of his place. He looked at the hole, and it-must have given hin? the worst
kind of vertigo.,, Then he said: 'Well.. I think I'll have to. get that lot
filled in. No use leaving it way down there when the- street's so. far above.
He jiad the place filled in, and it cost him another $1700. That's what
grading the streets meant in those days.". : : \u25a0'-.."
j 'M-'.'-lv $l*~T~^ —^"~ : — T? — — — ?\u25a0 —^T~V". : . ..
D . 1 « ' r \u25a0\u25a0\u25a0' This Spotless Town movement, which is to
Berkeley Has Long •• j. citynext Sunday, has been twice
Had "SpOtleSS ' Day ant i c { pa ted by student "Labor Days" at the
University of California. There are few if any? spots- in Berkeley, so the
work of the students •; was Creative instead of renovatory.. The college
tradition has it. that the work shall be performed on February 29^ so it
doesn't occur often enough to become monotonous. /:./};- -.:.:'
Jacob Reinstcin. the attorney and regent of the university, or which he
is also a graduate, was. the father of the first "Labor Day." which occurred
in 1896. "Billy" Friend, now a Colorado clergyman, was president of the
student body and had charge of the laborers. The: students in one day and
a following afternoon built the paths extending from North Hall to the
Oxford-street entrance. .
The second Labor Day was on February 29, 1904. Ma_x Thclen was
then president of the Associated Students and created the enthusiasm.
Thelen.'is now a local attorney. He and Reinstein should work next Sunday.
- - - - - . - . .*.."\u25a0-.
_. .- .. ~ . At one of the gates' of the Southern Pacific's
First Literary Fozd Oakland ferry is ? ticket taker < who doCS
Ot Jack London not appear to be a man who would give a
great impetus to a literary career, but still he claims to have been the
victim of Jack London's start in the world of letters. He was not always
a ticket taker; at one time he ra« a little newsstand in Oakland, near where
Jack London lived.
Among the wares sold at the stand were the issues of the terrific
libraries of five-cent novels— "Hanging by Eyebrows; or the Sleuth Kid
Among the Whitecaps," "Lashed to the Mast: or the Pirate's Cabin . 'Bq'v." v
and that sort of stuff. Young Jack London was partial to that literary cult
then. The newsstand- man noticed it.for his stpckof the "Life and Adven
tures of Jesse James, King of the Missouri." and other fireside tales would
shrink .when London appeared about the stand.
"I see Jack once in a while now." said the ticket taker to me the other
day. "I never read his book^s. but it would be fair if I did; the Lord
knows he read enough of mine." •
«F h e/, •*> R , John Sharp Williams, who stood with Cali-
Jonn Snarp s aoy forn j a^ aga ; nst j apan in the sc h oo i question
Identifies Himself during the- recent discussion of the matter m
Washington.' D. C, has a little son Who "attends a* public school in the
I nation V capital. A Californian who met the lad some months ago says that
his father relates with much gusto this incident of his son's first day in school.
The opening question. asked the boy by' his teacher was:
"What does your father do for a living?"
\, "Please,: ma'am," answered John Sharp, Jr., "he's the leader of the minor
ity, but I - don't know how to spell it."
: "What?" demanded the young lady. " . .
'.'Leader of minority — it's something "about Congress," stammered the
little fellow. .
\u25a0 "Oh. j'es," she understood now, of course; '"put down' that he works in
When the boy went home and told his famous parent how unknown he
was in the public schools of Washington that astute thinker remarked:
• VOh, never mind;. better fifty years a scrublady than a cycle of mock
sway." v- ;-....\u25a0-. ; • . . \u25a0 \u25a0\u25a0 ' , '
In the Joke World
Ethel—Bob asked Edith to marry htm
and go to New Zealand.
Jack — Not a bad idea; Bob intends to
stay at home, 1 presume.— lllustrated
Bits. : : -• \u25a0 -
"Married a week after meeting him?"
"Yes. I didn't know. him well. That's
true."^MHW9wBPWBa!BSH \u25a0 °
Jrt\"elU : nothing like marriage to get
one', acquainted."— Houston Post.
i; Fair/ Bargainer — I tell you that I
wear I a number two!
Clerk— But, .madam, thl« shoe that
you just took off is a number iout.'V",
* Fair Bargainer— Yes, I, know, but.it
has stretched horribly.— Llppincotfs.
Riggley is one of the politest
men I . ever met."
-,\Tm listening." ,
"He" always thanks the telephone girl
when she, tells him the line is busy."—
Milwaukee Sentinel. .
"We want^. man for our information
bureau." »ald the .manager, "but he
must ' be one woo' can answer, all sorts
of questions ariO.nbt, lose. his head."
' "That's A me." ""replied the applicant.
"i*nr .the father ' of .eight children." —
Philadelphia Inquirer. ;^
Company at Portland, are in the city
conferring with' Traffic Director ' J. C.
St ubbs on - Western matters.
The bulk of thf Western lines 'and
a ; -grtat. number of \u25a0 the •] Eastern lines
have come' to ,'an agreement -as .to the
diversion rof cars, and^ it ' Is ; hoped - that
\u25a0whenXthis.is understood thoroughly_it
will ; greatly/ relieve the * car ; situation.
It provides • ln ; effect that when a "road
dellverslits cars toca^connectlng line
that -line "must' either return 1 the cara
In five : days' or replace them with -its
own? equipment.
i The Southwestern lines are feeling
the I caf ; shortage . as ' badly as any.' of ' the
'Western j lines ;i and * are'; making ',; strenu
ous t efforts Uo have) their; cara returned
to f them; * It ; Is "\u25a0 alleged by \u25a0 these : lines
that : about 400,000 ? cars are s held up . on
Ithe^ Atlahtic.'coast .: and " that j probably
90Jper. cent ,:of 'these .^ cars i are being
used , * ; f or. Istorage purpose;?.- In ". the
Norjth " and -Northwest ; there ,are about
20J),000..cars held: upland ' this - can
excused; for" the /lines - in ;'; the * North
havc'fhad;much to contend, with in the
shape of snowstorms andbllazards.""
MARCH 3, 1907
Personal Mention
E. D. Josephs and wife of New York
are at the Dorchester.
Ex-Mayor M. P. Snyder of Los An
geles Is at the St. Francis.
".CD. Hunter and James Hunter of
Rossland. B. C. are at the St. Francis.
A. li. Weediest, a mine owner of Ton-~
opah, is registered at the Netherlands
J. F. Owen. Assessor of El Dorado
County. . is down from Placerville and
staying at tha Netherland.
v W. 1 G. Hunter, one of the early pros
pectors -In the Tonopah country, is at
the St. Francis with his wife.
Sornmcr H. Hunt and wife of New
york, who are touring jrthe coast on
a pleasure trip, are at the Dorchester.
:\u25a0 Dr. E. B. Perrin,. connected with the
land department of the Southern Pa
cific Company at. Fresno,- is at the
Dorchester with his wife. „ \ -
James Woods, manager of the St-
Frahcis Hotel, who has been in New
York for the last month, is expected
home tha latter part of this week.
. Among the Arrivals at the Grand
Central Hotel yesterday were L. R.
Radermacher. of Los Angeles. W. J.
Funk of, Portland. Ore., George Hen
derson of Eureka, Cal.. Dr. Daniel EL
Osborne and \wlfe of St. Helena, "E. W.
Barker of Honolulu. 1 Edward T. Maples
of New York and William Loveioy
Pins of. Boston. . *
Answers to (Queries
EL. PASCk—A. C. S.. City. -El Paso
Texas, is in El Paso County.
JOE MURPHY-^ubscfiber, City. Joe
Murphy,' the actor, was born in Brubk
lyn, N.Y., in 1 53 9.
•• • •
EARTHQUAKE— A. P., City. The
earthquake In San Francisco in 18SS
was, October 21. at 8:10 a.m.
THE MAYOR— Forty-niner. City. E.
E. Schmltz. Mayor of San Francisco.*
pronounces his name as written, not
Smith. " ,
THE MINT— CaII Reader, Elmlra.
Cal."; '.To 1- obtain .employment in the
branch Mint in San Francisco a person
\u25a0has; to ;, undergo civil serv lce examlna
tion. ..vWrlte to the Mint for" application
blanks. * , *,- .

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