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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, November 04, 1910, Image 8

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85066387/1910-11-04/ed-1/seq-8/

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Proponents of Measure Encour
aged by Stand of Cham*
bers of Commerce
Los Angeles Swings Into Line
as State Will Not Have
to Pay for Bonds
Thep roponents of the India basin act
fcave been greatly encouraged by the re
cent indorsements giv^n by the cham
bers of commerce of Los Angeles, San
Jose, and Stockton. In all of these
places there was misapprehension as to
ih* full intent of the measure, but this
v.as cleared up after the bond proposi
tion had been presented in its true
The point that caused hesitancy in
Ix»s Angeles was the belief that the
bond* might eventually become a lien
on the j»tatp. That this fear was ef
fectually dispelled is shown by the fol
]nwir,g; pxtract from the resolution of
It Js the <-<>neluKino of this beard, in riew «>f
The wbo> Fittistlon as prMentrd to It th»t it -will
h» for th« b*>Bt interests -.of th<rf city of San
Irancis^o thit b«?h of said bond l*«ue» (the
jj.rioo.nnn for ppneral inproTements anil tbr
51.000.00> for In<J!a bsMnt be authorized by the
Tote of thp ppopl'' of tbe state «u«l that there
is no sufficient prorrKj to apprehend that the
Ftate at laree will ever be <-»ned'upon to pay
«nr part ot the priacipal »> r Interest of said
The interior press has icontinued its
artive support of the India basin act.
Evidence? are at hand that the wide
spread atempt at misrepresentation has
been unsuccessful. The Pasadena News.
vhich at first wa* Inclined to oppose the
art, has come out In its favor. The
News says: i*--"
Th«» Npts has become satisfied that a
celiberate attempt to mislead the pub
lic as to the merits of this measure
<the India basin act) is being made by
certain corporate interests. The men in
the legislature with the worst records
•were Industrious enemies of the meas
ure. After a careful Btudy of the sub
ject the Xews now believes that the
highest interests of the state demand
a favorable vote on the India basin act,
notwithstanding its earlier impression
to the contrary. Seldom has a more
plausible and misleading argument
t>eea made ajrajnst a measure intended
•to protect a great public interest. TJie
fact that funds arc being supplied from
private sources to influence the press
and to defeat these bond issues for the
improvement of etate harbor facilities
is reason enough in itself why they
ehoud be favoiaby acted on.
Bumps on His Head Prove That
Fight Was Real
Policeman William Jurgen* may have
taken an easy decision over one of Ray
mond Duncan's troupe when he chased
ih« scantily clad Gre^k mummer from
the streets with the admonition to "go
home and put some clothes on," for
which Duncan had him arrested, but
Ti« nearly took the count late Wednes
day night when he tried to arrest Ed
ward Hathaway, a Missouri photograph
• *r. Even with the aid of Policeman
Raggies, Jurgens had hard work with
the camera man.
The story told to Judge Shortall when
H&thaway's case was railed was that
the policemen were attracted to a Tsjrd
street saloon by a noise which denoted
a riot. They found four men sitting on
Hathaway to keep him from completing
the wrecking of the salon which he had
\u25a0 started. - •
Jursens ordered the men to release
Hathaway and h« bounded to his feet
and prostrated Ruggles with & punch
that would have done credit to Jack
Johnson. He then proceeded to polish
off Jurgens but he had profited by Rug
p]es* fate and hastily unllmbered his
night stick.
Hathaway fought Jurgens all over
the saloon and only gave up after being
<s«?orated with an assortment of knobs
as big- as hen's egg*'.
From his place in the prisoners' flock
Hathaway protested that he could not
remember having been in a fight at all.
although he was sure that he had from
the -way his head felt. The judge re
manded Hathaway to Jail for 48 hours.
Thirty-eight Extra Carriers Im«
pressed Into Service
The pleas of candidates for election
next Tuesday are flooding the mails,
and the employes of the postoffice de
partment are working overtime to keep
from being swamped.
Postmaster Fiske. afraid that the
channels of the mail would be blocked
by the congestion from political data.
cent cut special summons to 38 extra
carriers y«>st*rday to report for duty
at once. It Js probabl* that the force
of extra carriers will have to 'be
doubled and a number of special clerks
?worn in.
The mail being 1 tent out by campaign
clubs, politicians and candidates is
blocking the delivery of the regular
mail, and the resources of the post
efflce department are being taxed to
av*rt a perjous congestion.
On* candidate's, campaign office yes
terday hired an express wagon and
transported between 300.000 and 400,000
letters to voters over the state to the
postofflc* and kept the clerks about
the stamping machines busy for sev
«ral minutes.
Land Purchasers May Borrow-
Half of Cost
Baldwin & Howell's auction sale of
the Futro estate on Ashbury heights
Saturday will be conducted on a special
plan. r
The terms as stated In the catalogue
are cae>h. 'but the firm has made ar
rangements to lend purchasers 50 per
cent of the, purchase money, which will
be payable at the option of tho pur
chaser at any time .within three year*,
•with Interest at the rate of 6 per cent.
This will enable many to purchase lots
-who otherwise would not be able to
do co. >
Every lot will be sold without limit
or reserve, the only condition being
that the sale* will have to be approved
by the superior court. Baldwin &
Howell have sold a great deal of prop
erty for the Sutro estate during the
last five years, and all sales have been
The Professional Chauffeurs' associa
tion of San Francisco will givevits first
ball at Golden Gate commandery hall
this evening. The grand march will be
Jed by Judge William P. Smith.' The
committee on arrangements is as fol
lows: Arthur Jacobs.' L. C. .Marshall,
M«;k, Wild and K. C. Clifford.**
William J. Locke Waits Five
Minutes for Right Word
Noted Author Says
Speed Is Not Merit
In Story Writing
-Literature Is written at tho rate of
300 -words an hour — newspaper stuff 1b
rattled off at from 1,000 to 1.500 words
In the same period! If there may be
an equation based on those figures, if
literature and newspaper stuff were
commensurable, an inverse geometric
ratio might be evolvad. .
That, of course, would be admitting
that they were commensurable. It
would mean that the expurgated opin>
ions of a San Mateo supervisor could
be considered from the same angle as
th<» delightful philosophy and morals
of Marcus Ordeyne.
••Sometimes." said William J. L.ocke.
the author of "The Morals of Marcus
Ordeyne.'" 'you must wait for five
minutes or so , for the right word, to
With Ix>cke the right word seems
invariably to have come, and it is a
word that is worth five minutes of
Of course if we newspaper "stutters"
waited five minutes for the right word,
with the night editor clamoring and
the copy desk fretting with its virile
vccabulary, we would lose our jobs.
Anyway, if we did use the right word
the superior copy desk would cut it out
and put in one of its own. So we use
the wrong word most of the time, un
fortunately, appease the impatient
night editor, silence the voluble copy
reader and stir tlie fastidious reader to
write erudite communications to super
cilious weeklies complaining of the ig
nominy of "newspaper English." ,
That isn't to say that we would ever
find the right word if we waited 12
times five minutes for it and lost our
jobs six times every half hour. • It
takes more than waiting to clutch the
right word out of the dictionary, and
in the newspaper game he does not
serve who only stands and waits. That
may be the rule of literature.
William J. Locke, most charming of
contemporary English writers, it may
be said — and here the right word comes
from experience rather than from wait
ing the sacred five minutes — briefly de
scribed his literary experiences at the
SL Francis yesterday morning over 10
o'clock cups of coffee and cigarettes.
Locke, having written a number of
entertaining novels, which are the
more entertaining- because he has writ
ten them aY the average rate of 300
words to the hour, with five minutes'
wait for the right word, is making a
tour of America with his publisher, and
has tarried in San Francisco for sev
eral days. Now he Vill go to the
Yosemite valley for a few days of the
sublime and then he -will return" to
San Francisco for a bit of the excitable.
He will spend election, night in the
midst of its metropolitan alarms.
"I consider," he said, "that If I write
300 words an hour I am doing my work.
That is, working concentrated on the
task. You have to wait for the word,
you have to balance the phrase. When
once I have written and finished a pas
sage, then I consider that it is done.
Ido not return to it often. But I bal
ance my work, or try to, as I go along.
"Probably the best training for a
young writer is to write verse and tear
It up again. Through tha^'writlng of
verse one gets the form, the crystal
line effect that must belong to litera
ture. The rigid form of verse insists
in precision. The trouble with so
many of the x younger English writ
ers — — ** (Mr.' Locke, the stranger, or
traveler, within the gates of America,
did not care to discuss modern Ameri
can writers beyond paying a notable
tribute to the late Frank Norris.)
"The trouble with so many of the
younger English novelists is that they
lack form. A novel should have that
same sense of form, of proportion, of
fitness, that belongs to noble architec
ture. There must be the light and
shade, the adaptability to its surround
ings, the work must not be lopsided.
"In form, for instance, there is no
better model than Miss Brandon. She
had the sense of plot, of construction,
of balance, most highly developed. She
should be read and studied for that
"Naturally there may be varying
forms of styles, as there are varying
types of architecture. There is the aus
tere tj-pe of story like Hardy's 'Tess of
the D'Urbevilles,' and there is the more
more fanciful sort — what is an example
of the fantastic, delightful tale — his fin
gers snapped at the air for the right
title, •'well there is Stevenson's
'Lodgings for the Night.''
"They are different types o,f story, but
the sense of proportion is there, the
architectural sense, that makes for bal
ance. The story must be built up so
that all' the parts conform, ~you see.
There must b« that technique that goes
into architecture.
"rti hi« cour«e of training the younger
writer should study the classics."
"The ancient or the English?"
"The English classics will teach the
use of the right, the sensative word.
There Is to choose from all that glori
ous army from Chaucer to Washington
Irving. There one can find the sense of
using the right word, can catch the
sense of the fitness of the word, the
perfect balance. And, too, he must
watch and study life and human ex
"The writer must have the sense of
form, must balance his sentences — there
is wher* the training in writing verse
may be applied.
"If I write 300 -words an hour I con
sider that I am finishing my work."
"In newspaper work we have to do
from 1.000 to 1.500 words an, hour," I
explained in palliation (there goes five
minutes of valuable time) of our of
"No, newspaper work is not good
training for literature." said Locke. -
The author might be becoming de
moralized by his American experience,
for he had a, word to say In extenua
tion of the use of slarfg. He laughed
to have recalled a paragraph he wrote
in one of his books In denunciation of
slang. '
"But slang might have Its uses." he
said, "like a discordant note in music,
it wlll'servo to make an effect."
"Your heroes." I said, "are of a dif
ferent type, from ; most heroes, less
masterful, less dominant."
"Not just that," corrected Locke.
-"Diffident, then."
/tYes, they may be said to be diffi
dent." - . / N.
"Your work, then, Mr. Locke," It was
suggested, "seems to Indicate a direct
swing of the pendulum from that of
the mid-Victorian writers, whose he
roes were the "dominant characters, in
opposition to the heroines. \u25a0ils \u25a0 that an
expression of. your philosophy, .that to
day women dominate?"
. Locke would not agree fully to that
view. "I 'don't know ; that I am'ex
pounding any philosophy, I . develop
my characters as the stories proceed.
"'Simon the Jester' was a masterful
man in his way."
"Yes," I replied, "but that was be
fore he appeared in the story. In the
narrative Lola Brandt, the heroine, is
the dominant one, the virile character."
"Yes, she is the virile character," re
plied the author of the delightful and
tragic tale. . - N
"When I begin to write I select types
of virile women. In the 'Gates of
Sumara' and other early novels I wrote
of that type and, of course, to make
my. point, I had to develop the most
vigorous types of women. Later I
took, to championing the under man,
In opposition to the usual type of hero
of the big, dominant type, whom every
one seems to champion."
"The sort of hero who expresses the
idea of the survival of the fittest —
Darwinian heroes?"
"Yes, in opposition to the Darwinian
hero." Locke responded, accepting the
phrase. "That was the type I used
In 'The Derelict.' There I took a man
who was of a weak nature, who had
suffered imprisonment for crime. In
'The Beloved Vagabond' I took the
type of* the strong man overcome by
So he spoke of his works, of his de
lightful stories, of the delightful char
acters that have amused and aroused
the pity of lovers of literature in all
English speaking countries. Probably
no writer of his generation has cre
ated such personal types or has con
tributed such delightful phrases to
English literature. . With graciouSness
Locke accepted appreciation of. his
books. He laughed with delight to
hear that a fond mother had appro
priated for her infant daughter the
epithet, "adorable feet." used by "The
Beloved Vagabond" to describe the
daintiness of his lost sweetheart.
He' declined to discuss contemporary
American writers, nor would he in
dorse the criticism that they lacked
the substance and form of the British
novelists of thr> higher type.
"I am a visitor here. I do not care
to discuss them. You know, every
one has been so generous in their
treatment of me," he said.
"Of course," it" was stated, "the
kindness with which we may greet
you is largely in gratitude for the en
joyment you have furnished us as
readers of your books."
"That is very "charming of you to
say," replied William J. Locke.
Then, after that, one has to go to
the office and try to transcribe an in
terview from memory at the rate- of
1,000 words an hour. There" is noth
ing charming about that.
John Lynch Is Sent to Deten-
tion Home
After making a desperate attempt to
escape down Bartlett street Wednes
day afternoon in a spring wagon 1 while
pelting Policemen Leo Bunner and
Louis Cornelius with stones, John
Lynch, a 16 year old boy, was captured
and sent to the detention home. A
warrant was Issiied for "John TDoe"
Boyersky. 1334 Mission street, who was
said to be the man who whipped up
the horse while Lynch hurled stones
at the policeman from the rear of the
wagon, and who was charged with
buying stolen goods from Lynch ancTa
younger companion. The police say
that Lynch and his companion have
been stealing cement sacks and selling
them to Boyersky, who inspired the
thefts. >
Here Are Facts We Want
You toProve at Our Risk
Marvelous as it may seem, Rexall
"93" Hair Tonic has grown hair on
heads that were. once bald. Of course
it is understood that in none of these
cases were the hair roots dead nor had
the scalp take on , a; glazed, shiny
appearance. ;
1 When the roots of the hair' are en-
tirely dead and the pores of the scalp
are glazed over, we do ' not believe
that anything can restore hair growth!
When- Rexall "93" Hair Tonic will
do as above stated, it is .not' strange
that we have such great faith in it
and that we claim it.wil). prevent bald-
ness when used in time. It acts scien-
tifically, destroying" the germs whicn
are usually, responsible .for ; baldness.
It penetrates to the; roots of the hair,
stimulating and nourishing- them. It is
a most pleasant toilet necessity, is
delicately perfumed and will not gum
nor permanently 'stain the hair.
"We want you , to get a bottle of
Rexall "93" Hair Tonic "and use it as
directed, if it does not relieve scalp
irritation, remove, dandruff, prevent the
hair, from, falling "out and proftiqtean
increased- growth: of hair, and in^eveVy
way give entire: satisfaction, simply
come back and [ tell- us and without
question. or- "formality we, .will; hand
back to you every -penny you paid us
for it.--' :• .. '-\u25a0:, -a - \ \u25a0'•.'-. ; \u25a0 : \u0084.,-;,; :
' "We lend our. endorsement to Rexali,
"93" Hair Tonic; andy sell, it on'" this
guarantee, because; we -believe it^ is "the
best: hair tonic r discovered. It
comes in twosizes.prices 50- cents. and
$1.00. \u0084 Remember, yoir can obtain : itv
only at The Owl;. Drug- company.,- Inc.',
710 . Marketf street;' .77B Market >street.
Post' street and Grant; avenue/: Fillmore
arid' Geary .streets. Sixteenth and Mis-
Report to School Directors
Shows Only Hght Films Re
jected During October
The board of censors reported to the
board of education: Wednesday that
during October it had viewed 233 mov
ing- pictures and approved all but eight.
' The board- authorized the purchase,
of a number of supplementary books
for the various schools, to cost $4^900.
It also authorized. the purchase of four
sets of "relief maps at $100 each for the
high schools. ; \'~ --\u25a0•\u25a0-'
Permission was given to make the
announcement that 18 boys orthe pub
lic schools would, go to Stockton Sat
urday to take part in athletic, exer
R. J. Brower was appointed assist
ant in the manual training depart
ment. Miss FA. Gillespie and Mrs.
Kate McPhJllips were appointed to the
list of emergency . substitute teachers.
Elizabeth Howe was appointed a sub
stitute to teach, the industrial arts in
the Polytechnic high school.
"Mabel C. Ruff, a probationary teach
er, was appointed a regular teacher.
Mary K. Moser was selected as a first
grade teacher and assigned to the Gar
field school, vice Mrs. McAllister, trans
: Miss Blanche Laviele was granted
leave of absence. until the spring term.
With privilege to then return . to her
position of assistant teacher of French
in the Girls' high school. Leave of
absence wa r s also granted to Eleanor
McEwen and Miss F. J. Hitchens.
The salary of A. G. Van Gorder, in
charge of the Bernal evening school,
was fixed at 475 a month.
The resignation of Anne F. Mc-
Crossen as teacher was accepted.
Want Lincoln Way as Machine
Test Thoroughfare
Varioys representatives of the auto
inot^ile companies appeared before the
supervisors' street committee yester
day to secure permissio/i to use certain
avenues for speed tests and for demon
stration work. Lincoln ; wajv formerly
H street, from' Eighth" to Nineteenth
Avenue, and the : latter thoroughfare
southward -to Sloat boulevard were the
avenues requested. :
Chairman McLaughlin suggested that
"Dewey boulevard." .; a private paved
thoroughfare in the Sutro property,
might -be : secured, but the automobile
merchants said that this property -was
to be divided and besides it would cost
about $1,600 to repair the roadway. TJie
matter was taken under advisement.
The committee recommended that the
,166 of Filbert street' between Powell
; . .\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0, - -.--" \u25a0 •\u25a0 . . . . ",-.-•\u25a0\u25a0•"\u25a0\u25a0"- \u25a0 \u25a0 __
When Light Bills Were Not Light Bills
~ : r \u25a0'-\u25a0' .."; ,- / . "X>FFICE CORNER OF FIRST AND HOWARD •TREETB. " .^iu.f.*r«,*»r.>ri*«.mo a^.
. -,-»-, m # \u25a0\u25a0\u25a0Sam* ••••• **^-^-'«^» - • •*+*+ iji.jijji.nniu> ,j^ *j j- S jj jjvu -r>.nj j * jnn n -»-ijuls_i ,tj m_nr mw\f\ mjj j*i ajjjjjy j ji_ j j.^.-isi.- iri — -\fu ri*i~WT»fy>* IJW JL* J|_ i .rnj m- \u25a0 -ir»n ' ajujsjuuu LJ jjj JUtJj_sj|jLJLl_LJ
REGISTEIt No. Premises, ffifa^^M*
nun ',;\u25a0\u25a0-\u25a0 - \u25a0 . i
. IForlGas^onsumed/roflS, &&?' ttt */-<*«e^^ ? r tf&Zt* j
Less do/at last settlemeat^ . ; : \u25a0 '\u25a0'
Consumption :§t&J7&
\u25a0 ' *'--_<. }wm&&&* ~:_~ :_ yy . , - >*'':' >,%*$
O«iirmb«ißp|>Utd»ytlu«elet"*t"»hrnl^erflfte«^ '^TTT^T "' ' "
AU Btni in psy»blß weekly. Conrexntw v» «»pe«fou/»nd partleuUri j wquettfd to p»f tb«Jr BlUt proaptty. fa d«f««!t cf psyaent «f Cm «oanwW» wttMa Urns 4»y *tt« pMtflUtba «f tfca Sa2,"ti»la»"rf
<Ji» oxsy be »topprt untß tke B!H U p«M. Iwrlcs elpo.from thi main to tb« Smrle* Caek, *ltt t» fUrnlshrt ttm of ebstfi Id hrassi wb«r» mar • tlus fat *or»t» «• mate'rU Cotc?*aj, or tU s^hori»J irsa i, «j^a
st «U time* b»T« the right of ft»e secww !•{<» th* pK«!»c« HgbUd^wlth Q*r, tor th« part oto of *umlnl»f the w»^eMCj^r»t war forth* wmorU«fl»«B»»Cffs»|sirTJet»fp«.
1 - — • .. - . ':- ".'"-' '.'":\u25a0 'l_ZIZZIZIIZIlZIZIl!_^ .^—^— —^— —^^^^^^^^»^i— w^—^i^—— r-^ l^ -
Here is a bill of nearly fifty-six years ago. Then gas was
$15 a thousand cubic feet in San Francisco. *
Gas and. electricity are the only household necessities that
-\u25a0-\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0' \u25a0 i ' :\u25a0"\u25a0•'\u25a0':
have steadily grown cheaper through the years.
\: ;\u25a0- ' ;, 11 """" \u25a0 ...: ..\u25a0 ..,.,.. ; - . .' — — \ nere is a recent
' \u25a0\u25a0.\u25a0-:'\u25a0,;._\u25a0\u25a0 \u25a0 • i '^^g ' \ row. «*• consumed. mow
/,"•\u25a0;• ;- :•:\u25a0 '•-.vctf.w- \u25a0 fio bill for practically
• WHOBAS [KENNEDY 20 58PTi29»1910 % , r 3
wt ' ijMf.* washihotp» st . -\ us T p - "^ same amount
y1;y 1 ; v 9 ocT.'29ti9i.o. ! > of gas when .the
p TbSANFRIINC^^ rate is $1 a thous-
ll vT^«ffo '''•-'' ':•••••'•' ' ' --•-V ••'U a^ cubic feet. : . ;
xtm^PAyi^BßiKoibß isiira ims^iLirTo co^ANY ; s;omcaj v 445 Sutter St. - Phone Sutter !40
State Ticket of
| Repflblican Party
. , Lieutenant Governor
, Justice Supreme • Court
•', Justice Supreme Court .
, \u25a0 . %ecret«ry of : State •
W: r.wiuiamu
Attorney General
Sor^*cyoF O^ovr^l
Cleric of , Supreme Court
State Superintendent < Prlnttns;
Superlntendenx'Tubllc Instruction
'\u25a0';> District Court of Appeals
THOMAS J. LENNOX. . .Ist Dlst.
Board of Equalization
EDWARD ROLKIX. . . . .Ist Dlst.
- Rallroail Commissioner
JULIUS KAH.V. 4th Dlst.
EVERIS A. HAVES. .'.sth Dlst.
Superior Court
Justices of the Peace '
Superintendent of Schools
• State Senators : \u25a0
DANIEL J\ REGAN.... IBth Dlst.
Asnembl y ' . • V
HAM ................ 2Rth Dint.
JOHN E: MULLALY .'. .30th Dlst.
-a. 'McDonald. . . . ,3ist Dist.
WM. T. KENNEDY 32d Dlst.
JAMES J. RYAN: . . . 33d Dlst.
THOS. J. FEBLEV 34th Dlst.
FRED C. GERDES 3.".th Dlst.
HENRY N". BEATTY. . .3«th Dlst.
E. J. BAUMBERGER..37thDtst.
EDW. J/ D. NOLAN. ..38th Dlst.
J. ,E. WHITE 30th Dlst.
ARTHUR JOEL. ....... .42d Dlst.
FRANK N. RODGERS.. 43d Dlst.
D. :M. i DESBGRI;-. .. . .4Cth Dlst.
lind Stockton be granted to the mana
gers of the street fair to be held Xo
vember 24 to 26. It is'purposed to erect
booths and stands in the highway. The
promoters were referred to the park
commission to secure permlslson for the
use- of "Washington square. ' . <r -
GAI>SKI and the
piS a letter to Me«r». Sherman. Clay & f 0.. Mmc Gadsk, writes
'"Hike to take advantage of the oppoflumty to /"fif™^™*
regard for the Sleinvay Piano, the superionty of ?*fjj£{*™%
conceded by never using any other ™«" mc "t * I^ fZ n fJ c * to
vately, during all my American tours, notwithstanding many offers
make a change.'* • \u0084
If. The Steinway, Piano is the Standard of the world - CTEIN-
I We.wiU accept your present Piano as part payment onabl tJJN
sell you a less expensive Piano, and agree to take the
,'amein tcrfgeTor a STEINWAY any time witrun three year,. -
allowing you the full purchase price paid.
V We sell STEINWAYS on terms.
"Hour of Music^Player-Piano and ol ? f . Re^
Sherman jpay & Go
Kearny and Sutter Streets, San Francisco
Fourteenth and Clay Streets. O^and
Sacramento, Stockton, Fresno, Bakersfleld, San Jose
The Unchallenged Leader %V*
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