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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, November 10, 1910, Image 6

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The San Francisco Call
JOHN D. SPRECKELS. .. .Proprietor
CHARLES W. HORNICK. General Manager
ERNEST S. SIMPSON ....:....... \u2666 .Managing Editor
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MASSACHUSETTS, Ohio and New Jersey went democratic
for the same reason that . California went republican, and
this seeming paradox is matter of very simple explanation.
1 In those great eastern commonwealths the
standpatters were in full control of the repub
lican party machinery. They named the can
didates and ran the government as a usual
thing. In those states the insurgent repub
licans nau nu urbanization, but the spirit was there just as strong
as in Kansas or California, and the revolt followed as a necessary
consequence, with the difference that the spirit of insurgency took
th'c nearest way out by going over to the democratic party. ;
In Ohio the republican state convention was dominated abso
; lutely by the standpatters. They would not listen to James R.
1 Garfield and nominated for governor a close friend of J. B. Foraker,
. one time senator and attorney for Standard oil. They even let
Foraker take the stump as a representative of the republican party.
In Massachusetts the trail of Senator Lodge was all over the
party. Lodge is the most astute and industrious of standpatters.
The woolen and cotton schedules in the tariff that have done so
much to increase the cost of. the necessaries of life were- largely, his
work. Although these schedules were intended to , bring
.advantage to Massachusetts manufacturers, that did not prevent the
New England conscience, from sizing up Lodge pretty closely:
Whether the reversal of political form has gone to the extent jpf
electing a democratic legislature to name Lodge's successor 'is
uncertain, but there is no doubt that Draper's defeat for governor
Xew Jersey has been for years the home of corrupt politics —
the very worst in America — under republican rule. The democrats
nominated a clean man of the highest ability and a very notable
campaigner in Dr. Woodrow Wilson, formerly president of Princeton
. university, and his election followed as a matter of course.
Similar results are seen almost everywhere, and if the stand
patters have gained any victories, either in the east or in the west,
they are scarcely visible to the. naked eye.
Beaten AH
• Along the Line
THE perpetual squabble that appears to rage among constituent
bureaus and personnel of the navy department is advanced as
the inspiring cause for certain so called "reforms" which Secre
tary Meyer, it is said, will' propose for action
by congress.
The ancient feud between the staff and
the line and the constantly recurring hostilities
of a personal sort between the pay and con
struction bureaus on one side and the men who sail the ships- on
the other appear to have got on the secretary's nerves until he is
ready to cry "A plague on both; your houses" and is preparing to
recommend that the contending factions be compelled to live. under
one official roof in the hope, that closer association may promote a
The secretary contemplates a merger of the pay and construc
tion personnel with the line on a plan somewhat similar to that
which some years ago put the naval engineers on the same footing
with other officers of the line. That reform, if it can be called sucl),
has not worked well, and there is less reason to suppose that the
secretary's proposed reforms^ would be more successful:" >> ' '5^K:
It is obviously a retrograde policy for the reason that this is
an age of specialization. It is absurd to send a man who has learned
tils business as a navigating officer or an expert in ballistics "down :
stairs" — to use a landlubber's term— to\ run the engines. If, on the
other hand, the. men are not interchangeable'then the merger is
chiefly a matter of epaulets. "• '-V : ' ' --V-1..'
The same reasoning applies 'with even', greater; force to tfye
construction corps, constituted of men "with a special 1 training for
their work. Of course, -these specialists- 'must be continued (in
charge of the designing and ibuilding of the ships, and a merger as
such with the line would necessarily be- merely a matter of names
and titles. " X
j>\erger of Navy
:>A S it affected the New York election the political situation
L\ differed from that in any other state. "Big business" hates
Roosevelt and wanted to punish and destroy him politically.
Therefore an alliance, offensive and defensive,
was effected with Tammany, and all the guns
the corrupt metropolitan press were trained
on the colonel. The most sanctimonious
equally with the most cynical and abandoned
of these united in the chorus.
It was amusing enough in a way to people. who had watched
these newspapers cursing the petty. bosses in control of the republican
machine when these agile apostles of "big business" turned their
preaching against Roosevelt, the minute he had driven those same
bosses from control. The colonel was compounded of equal parts
of Caesar and Satan.
Naturally this conjunction of circumstances inspires much specu
lation concernng its effect on Roosevelt's place in 'the affections
of. his countrymen. Collier's Weekly, writing, before election,
expounded an odd and remarkable "theory in this relation as it
might affect the national campaign in 1912. ,We quote :
If Stimson is* beaten, as a "lesson"' to Roosevelt, the chances of the
colonel's running in 1912 will be increased, because^ to; the rest -of the
country the line between the old wing of the republican, party and the
new will be made more sharp, a situation the most likely to bring Roose
velt overwhelmingly to the front If Stimson wins, on. the other hand,
: and the old guard is put down,, the chance of successfully
raotying along independent lines will be" much' increased, and lit he does
' prove himself progressive, steady and independent from now until the
.\u25a0 spring of 1912 we fancy Colonel Roosevelt will earnestly support- him"
for the nomination: The former president's only/ sufficient reason^ for
running himself again would be that the tide \vas toward reaction^ and
away.; lrprn- his. most -xhcrislxed '4aith.U r \\^lTstreeL:and- ; 'thVfsuycV:-repub-'?' :
'*• Btaa-jQiachincs*iiUSceJdji«, toJuxmiliatei; Roosc\ r elt-, by, defeating! StimsonTt^
Election's Effect
\ on Roosevelt's
Republican Party of California
From the Domination of Corrupt Interests
. A S THE result of Tuesday^s election Cali-. i
/-\ fornia, stands "•'' shoulder to shoulder :
.with Kansas, 1 \u25a0 Minnesota,
Washington and the other great common
wealths of the nation pledged to the; insurgent
cause and enlisted for the war. :-The vital sense
and spirit of that movement is to redeem the
republicanpartyfrom the of. cor- '
rupt interests. It is a revolt olthe plain people,
and the men - enlisted in ihis struggle must -
and will- direct 'the policies of 'the party rrf v
the;;next national, election. They are the
aggressive, vital force in tthe party.
Hiram Johnson, leader of the; California
insurgents, is not a politician nor an x office. ...;
seeker.. He'is not skilled in trades and bar- ~
gains, nor versed in the petty tricks of poli
tics. He ; is simply a" downright, earnest
follower of and we believe it will
be admitted without dispute that he is a first
class; fighting man. It may be regarded as
an illustration of his character that when the
newspaper photographers w^ant to catch him ,
in a telling attitude they invariably seize the
moment of his favorite gesture with his fists ,
upraised and clinched, driving home an argu-
are therefore guided more by hatred than by reason, for they are. really
taking steps to make more probable the outcome, which they most deplore.
This is .interesting,, but, as it seems, topsy-turvy speculation.
Roosevelt will always be a great and inspiring figure in the^-eyes
of the American pedple, and the enmity. of .Tammany .and "big
business" will only serve to make, warmer their affection for the
colonel, but at the same time we have no expectation that he will
ever again be a candidate for office. •
Sereno Payne's majority has been revised downward.
Julius says we may now be Kahn-fident of the Panama-Pacific expo-
Xews from Danville, 111.: Uncle Joe Cannon will not be a candidate for
re-election as speaker next year. ,; > '-\u25a0:
"Too Much Johnson" is still playing to diminishing' returns at the demo
cratic stale central, committee's headquarters.
If Dr. D. E. Blackburn of Pcscadero had been indicted- a .few." more -times
he might have been elected king of his district.
CHERRlEs?— Subscriber. Oakland. How are
cherries' candled or crystallized?'
The! following is the 'method for
crystallizing fruit of all kinds. "Make
a syrup of sugar In a gill of "water.
Boil without stirring, until a drop put
into iced water becomes immediately
brittle. Remove the saucepan contain
ing the boiling syrup from the flre and
set It in a bath of boiling water. Add
to the syrup the juice of a quarter of
a lemon. Run the sharp prongs of . a
pickle fork into each fruit to be
treated, dip it in the hot syrup, then
place it on buttered or waxed paper
to dry."
SHirS— Tv A. N.. San Leapdro. What In 'the
verse in which occur "Like ships that pass in
the nlfcht," and who is" the author?
This occurs in "Tales of a Wayside
Inn" by Longfellow:
Ships that pass each other in - the . night, and
speak each other in pasulnjr..
Only a «lpncl shown and a distant voice in the
. darkness;
So on the ocean of life, we pass -and, speak one
another, I
Only a look and a voice, then darkness again and
a 6llence.
• . • -' •
much alloy is there in a $20 gold piece? What
ig the weight and value/and how much actual
gold is there in a $20 gold piece? \ * V v
A. D. Hawkins, chief - clerk at~~the
United States branch mint in this olty,
says: A double eagle weighs 516 grains
and is 900-1000 fine in gold: that -is,
9-10 is gold and 1-10 Is.- copper. The
gold in a double" eagle is worth $20. j
. • \u25a0 \u2666'\u25a0\u25a0' • ' \u2666
can I obtain an account of the Dormer party?
You "will find- an account in Ban-
croft's California to.be seen inHhe free
library reference ; room. . Also' in :"Mc
filashan's History: of' 1 the Dormer
Party." . :: r yV'X' -\u25a0 ;\u25a0''"' '" ' '\u25a0'
* • . • -'-\u25a0«\u25a0:\u25a0?,\u25a0"-\u25a0.:
KINDERGARTEN— F. 8.. Tulare. From
whom in San Francisco can I obtain informa
tion about kindergartens and supplies?
Write to the Golden Gate kindergar
ten association, 1617 California street,
San Francisco.
\u2666 * *
reader, city. You submit to . this de
partment 10 different questions in- re
gard to the religious populations of a
number of foreign countries and cities,
also the number of persons who belong
to politcar, parties, fraternal associa
Abe Martin
':\u25a0_ Even '• self : reducin' corsets >erj highi-jiit.
don't jl 06k' llkel-weM "ever have- f, double
Uack Ui*^«traig;ht aa'Jaarro-w^paUi; 1 - \u25a0\u25a0 f
Note and Comment
tions and. so forth in four foreign na
tions and adtf that you want the figures
for the present time and /or 10 years
ago. The figures you ask for are not
to be obtained in this city, "and to ob
tain them would require correspond
ence with about 1 40 different, officials
in the several countries named.
'. + -... ' * \u25a0 ' *
FREB COINAGE— .T. H. 0., Lompoc. What I»
meant by free coinage?
The demand of free coinage advocates
was that silver should be coined'the
same as gold is; that is, that 'the'per
sons;, depositing silver bullion should
have the same converted into coin, pay- 1
ing only- for. the alloy used.' v^i *.
- • * - . . • • • . '
GOVERNMENT r^AND—H. G. C. Oakland.
To whom shall I -addrete myself in regard to
some government land that I desire to take up?
Write to the United States general
land .office, -Washington, D. C, stating
where the. land is located.
GOI/D— What is the weight of a cubic foot
of gold? . •
\u25a0 1,204.9 pounds avoirdupois. -
The Morning Chit-Chat
IN response to my request to my readers to tell me
, about some of the .unusual occupations at which they,
or any other woman whom they know, are earning
their bread and-. butter, or even a little jam to go with
\u25a0bread and butter.; already furnished, one girl has written
me.such a very interesting and meaty letter that I- am
going to devote, the whole column today to quoting it.
She writes as' follpws:. ;"'.
"While my side line is not absolutely unique,. it dif
fers,from stereotype employment in many ways.
"Three years ago, when Lwas"livmg in Los Angeles,
my father gave me two large • Belgian 'rabbits. And \ be
cause I am fond of animals I spent much time with them
and gradually added to my stock; later investing in. the
new and purer breed, New Zealand 'red, 'until at presen
I keep about three dozen -does at work constantly.* •
"Of course, it is much easier to write the bare facts of the matter than it
is to describe the hours I have spent and the finger- nails \ have compleely
ruined building. pens. Or the tears I shed! when one after another of my
promising young' rabbit, families simply lay down land died. But after, a few
months' experience L know the why and wherefore of a. rabbit's demise, and
it doesn't happen again if I can prevent. ...
"The work' means perhaps -two hours a . day of work and many : hours of
interest and 'fussing,' but I know 'to; a dollar how much I' will have at the
end of a month over and above expenses; and it is no. inconsiderable amount
for a woman to earn at home. ' \; -=.;-?• • .\u25a0'-\u25a0•"- • "• . >
; "Besides the '{side of the work, I have- found that a healthy
interest' in '\u25a0'live i things' and the caring. for. those; helpless, eyeless little'wrig
glers that in six weeks will develop into lively young rabbits, will do away
with more troubles;thanone',would imagine.. Who could' stay morose or^ sour
when they had to scramble wildly over fifty or" a hundred small 'frys*, in the
run ; and manage to feed and' water them without breaking any little furry
necks in the. process. -' •
"Then, too, every single rabbit has a personality of its'own. 'I can turn
20 does -in together; and distinguish ; every one and return . her to -her proper
pen, while to the- stran'ger there would be no difference among them.
'; "There is a steady . demand f or . market stock- that, so f ar, \ l. have \u25a0 never
been able to fill, for ; ;I can notdevote niy time to the work as I wish I might;
But for a woman who could and would : work six; to eight hours per day at it;
there, is not only, money, but bi©,money, waiting/ \u25a0 '
•v"With my three^ dozen, does I ' clear from one to two dollars per^day.
couldiahy/one do'with i 50?"' ] *,: '
Will the young'woman who took the- time" and trouble to contribute this
interesting document please consider ; herself very much thanked, both 'by. any
.of^my, readers-_whojmayiget-a-hint V,v-;-y- — • = . -1; \u25a0•... -^ {':
iroui-itliid;by / rnysel^-;-.; *"*"; '\':^~'^ A*UaX3U^G c^yf^ftjtyy^
\u25a0;":\u25a0'\u25a0 Johnson is a human locomotive of tre
mendous driving power, with) the .physique
to withstand the strain of continuous effort at
; high tension. In many respects he resembles
"Roosevelt, although he is less of the politician.
Such men, driven by an . irresistible and
imperative energy, often make mistakes and
surely create enemies, but these mistakes are
honest ancl these enemies are food for satis-
As the governor elect said on election
night, he: " began this contest for a great
cause."' Indeed there is no greater cause than
that of liberty, which has inspired the most
famous conflicts for human rights ever since
this world began to roll. This was a peaceful
conflict, to be sure, but, because no blood was
shed, it was none the less significant. It was
a day of emancipation for California when
Hiram Johnson put his hand to the plow, and
there will be no turning back.
* The Call—this is said in no boastful spirit,
but as a real part of this history— has sought
to play a useful part in this fight for liberty
and emancipation from corrupt control. This
newspaper loyally accepted the verdict of the
primary as the judgment of the whole repub
lican par^. It felt that all republicans were
ALTHOUGH it Is late in the season
for fish stories -local railroadmen
have not given up the attempt to
beat the fish story told diTrlng the sum
mer by 11. K. Gregory, assistant gen
eral passenger agent of the Santa Fe. .
William F. Schmidt, general western
agent for the Missouri Pacific, who
returned Monday froro^Los Angeles,
where he had been with Richard Boas,
foreign freight agent for that road and
other Gould lines, brought home a fish
story — absolutely true in every detail.
It # all happened at Catallna island.
Schmidt, Boas, a friend and the owner
of the launch went about six miles out
ofAvalon to catch big fish. Boas re
fused to believe the stories of big fish
tcrld to him by Schmidt and he would
not cast a line until he had seen
Schmidt and the other guest haul in
something. : It was only a few minutes
when-Sch-midt hooked a big one; and
after- . playing it about 10 minutes
-brought it close- to ; they side' of the
launch. in. order. -to use the gaff.
Just at this stage of the excitement
— and there was much excitement in
the launch — a huge shark went tearing
through the water, and before the gaff
could be used half of the fish disap
peared in the jaws of the man eater.
The remainder of the fish was hauled
into the launch and used as' bait. It
was excellent bait— particularly for
sharks— for in a few minutes Schmidt
had "a shark on the end of his line.
The shark -fought for several minutes
before It. succeeded : in breaking
Schmidt's lino: and gaining its freedom.
When the party returned to Avalon
they were invited to go several miles
across the ialancl and shoot mountain
goats. All were willing with the ex
ception of Boas, who had an engage
ment in Los Angeles and who could not
become enthusiastic, because, as he
expressed it:
"Even if I should shoot one of these
mountain ; goats an elephant would
probably come up from behind and bite
it in two." , :?;.;-.
Frank H. Adams, general ; agent of
the San Pedro, Los. Angeles and ;Salt
Uncle Walt
Ihe roct rhilosopher
Last eve I sought the church and heard a gifted
pastor preach the Word. He talked of men whose
days were ocr two thousand
years ago or more. He talked
of k^ngs whose bones were dust,
whose scepters were reduced to
rust so long* ago their stories
: & seem like fragments of a sum
mer dream. He said no word of those who strive
in this old world, intense, alive, who fight their
sbattles every day, obscurely, in their feeble way.
I'd just as soon be in the dark concerning Father
Noah's ark; I care not for the tents of Baal, or*
Joseph's corn, or Jonah's whale; I want to hear myj.
pastor talk about the people on this block, whose lives are full ot
stings and smarts, whose problems often break their hearts. I'd
rather learn some way to cheer some hopeless toiler struggling here,
than learn how Pharaoh blew his dough about five thousand years
ago. The dust of kings in ancient ground is worth a half a cent a
pound; and Ashu'rs widows' tears were dried before old Julius
Caesar died; the kings of which my pastor talks are dead as Adam's
brindled ox, but all around us there are cries, and wringing hands
and weeping eyes. He'll have to get his text on straight, and bring
his gospel up to date. <*****. im* /a .**
Lake, with office In LO3 Angeles. Is
in the city for a few days.
W. C. Edear, chief engineer of the
Northwestern Pacific, returned yester
day morning from the northern part
of the state, where he has been In
specting- the extension -work on the
line between Sherwood and Eureka,
which Is being pushed as rapidly as
possible. ,
The regular meeting of the state
railroad commission, which; was post
poned from Tuesday until yesterday on
account of the election, was postponed
again ' yesterday until Friday after
H. M. Adams, freight traffic manager
of the Western Pacific, left Tuesday
evening for Chicago, where he will at
tend an Important conference of freight
officials of the transcontinental rail
roads. -"\u25a0"
The telephone is to be substituted
for- the telegraph on \u25a0 the Queen and
Crescent between Danville, Ky., and
Oajtdale, Term.V 137 miles.
Several unique. innovations»in rail
road construction, operation and policy
arevembraced in the plans of the*Mid
D. C. JACXLING, a mining man of Salt Lake,
heads a partj of broker* and mining men .in
terested in copper, now staying at the Palace.
In the. party are Charles. Hayden of the
brokerage firm of Harden & Stone of Bcwton
and New York, ,C..M.< MacXeiU and Spencer
Penrose of , Colorado Springs and K. R. Bab
bttt of New York. They are on an annual ln
spoction trip of their copper properties la
Nerada and Utah.
• \u25a0•" •" . '
EOBEH.T 312717, a manufacturer, of Berlin, is
at the \ Fairmont .with Mrs. '\u25a0 Binn. v They are
touring the United States.
• • *
of the * Spreckela interests at Coronado, is
registered at the Palace. '
" \u25a0 •'-; \u25a0 ' \u2666 • -
HOWARD C. TLXDSXEB. and Thomas Clark,
- ; . mining • men : of Placerrllle, fare 'guests at tae
• Union Sqnare. -
SILAS , SIMON. -. a wool . grower of Hanford, Is
: - making . the St. Francis , bis borne during bis
stay here. ./.-.,\u25a0'•" -, -
P. J. BEESITAK of "Trinidad. British West In
dies, registered yesterday, at tne Union Sqnare.
."\u25a0\u25a0.'.-•'_' • .\u25a0• ..
E. L. "WALL, a merchant " of Rochester, is
among the recent arriTals at the Stewart.
• .*-\u25a0•••/
E. J. STASTTOHV a , lumber dealer 'of Los An
\u25a0. gelen. Is at the Palacs wttn ols family.
J. S. McCA2TDLSS3, a capitalist of Honolulu,
\u25a0 is * spending : hi» * honeymooa , at ' the Palace.
J. .M. HEKDZaSOHJB., cashier of a Sacra-
Tniento bant, i» •t»yiDß.»t* the Palace.
; ; :- .9^-. • \u25a0 \u25a0« .
WILLIAM H. HODGE, a _ mining ; engineer of
Spokane. i» a guest at the Fairmont.
"\u25a0',-• ;\u25a0* \u25a0•\u25a0.:.\u25a0-.\u25a0\u25a0'\u25a0 •'\u25a0. •.- •'\u25a0•-.-\u25a0.\u25a0 .
DR. aad' MRS. GEORGE M. SCOTT of Chicago
-'. bare ' apartm«nts at \ the -
'•• ' /'•- .'\u25a0. . \~^j '' - * /;•'- •,: *'.*',
F. S. ; TTTLTON, merchant of Antloch.' is atVthe
i - CblonlaL - " \-^ _:-
MISS ' LOUISE ! S£EO . of [ Capitola is at th a Ar
:,'lingtoa,' V "-\u25a0• - • — -^-v—x- — -_ — ...^
4.— . „
bound by thai judgment, and it has not gone
rainbow" chasing nor suffered side issues to
distract or confuse.
The result of the vote in San Francisco
confirms the wisdom of this course. There
was- confident expectation in the democratic
camp that this city would give a great
plurality to Mr. Bell, but in the result he is
defeated in his stronghold. In Los Angeles,
on the other hand, the champions of the pro
gressive cause suffered themselves to be dis
tracted by a bolting movement on a local office,
with resulting creation of angry animosities,
of which the reactionary forces took the fullest
advantage. The coimt of votes in Los Angeles
tells/ the tale, showing material republican
losses? It does not affect the general result,
but if the democratic expectations in San
Francisco had been fulfilled the outcome in
Los Angeles might have been disastrous. More
than any other community Los Angeles was
relied upon as the invincible fortress of the
cause, 'but that city fell down. It will be all
right another tinrc. This was merely a
moment? of weakness, a temporary aberration.
The cause ; of which Hiram Johnson is the
triumphant leader in California, and to "which
The Call pledges anew its best endeavors — the
cause of political freedom— goes marching on.
land Continental, now under construc
tion from Winnipeg. Can., to the SHa-'
souri river. Grading has been com
pleted for the first 50 mile division, be-,
tween Jamestown and Edgely, N. D.
Rails will be laid and trains running
by spring.
The road traverses a practically level
country, entirely through the farming?
districts of the Dakotas and Nebraska,
and provides a new outlet for the great
northwest. At every division point
practically 50 miles apart, the road
taps an east and west trunk line.
It is the first road in the west to>
escape tho responsibility of settling its
own territory. It will do away en
tirely with a telegraph system in Its '.
operation, adopting tho telephone for:
all working. purposes.
The Inland Continental Is being
financed by placing individual blocks
of construction company stock, carry
ing a bonus in the bonds and stock of '
the railroad company. The builders of
the road are principally Chicago and
middle west businessmen and capital
.'\u25a0N^- "'-*\u25a0\u25a0 • •
The Southern Pacific is making 1/
provementa to its wharf and sheds'
San Pedro. The work will cost aboi*.
$15,000. .
BENA J. WILLET, Matilda Bergsclmcker and
Mrs. William Berz*chuck*r of Monterey are '
\u25a0ttendlny the eonT*ation of tlia women's «InJ» '
«d»r» gntatt of the Tnrpln.
• .-\u25a0'•.\u25a0'•
B. H. CAM .HELD, a merchant of Seattle* Dr.
and Mr*. Jackson Temple of Santa Roia and
• Mrs. Ellen wither* are *mcar tie xecent ar- r
rlTala at tire Manx.
W. I» VAT.F.M'X'mK, aa attorney of Lr* Aa- \u25a0
geles. ."is making th»" Palace his fceail<Furter«
durtn* his stay la this city.
•• • _
Gtnr K. XESTJTEDY, aa attorney of -Oica, Is
at toe Palace with Mrs. Kennedy.
CAPTAIS H. TKOMPSO2T of th* tteamshl^ San
Jose ia a grrnt at th» Stewart.
D. LE BULVC and Mrs. J> BJsikj-of -Fatrbaa*
are'gneats at th« St. Francis. \u25a0 y
'• • •
BR. D. E. OSBOSJTE of St. Helena Is at 4»
Argonaut with, Mrs. Osbcrne.
• • •
J. H. ADAMS, an oil operator of Cbalinja. U
registered at the Argonaut.
' *' fcT", • « .
X3L aad XES. I. B. COBBY of . Ttfmo Sara .
apartments at th« Stewart.
• « •
J. F. DSTHAH-cJ CleTeland arrived yesterday
and Is at the St. Francis.
TOBY ET7QHES, an lnsnrancemaa of Fresno, Is'
Maying at th« Palace.
- .- • • \u25a0 * .
Z. B. V A T.BK TPOE, •' owner of Ttucan ipriazs,
is at the Turpln. ' . !
T \u25a0 * \u25a0 * •
C B. WTSTEHNHALL, capitalist of Kajland. Is
at the Stanford.
DE9M -••\u25a0•\u25a0* « -
E. M. MOORE.- merchant from Xew Tor*, is at 1
.the Colonial.
T. W. SAGE of New'Yorfe iVresSstered an' the <
St. Francis.
H..T. LOTJTTVtttaraej <£ Stocxtoo*-la *t>tl»
. Stanford,* ' ..*,..".".•\u25a0 \u25a0 \u25a0 \u25a0•^tc^ j

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