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The San Francisco Call JOHN D. 5PRECKEL5..........'...;.:........ Proprietor CHARLES W. H0RN1CK.....*"....;..-.".. .General Manager ERNEST S. 51MP50N.......:......... .Managing Editor Addrean All Communication, to THE SAX FRANCISCO CALL Telephone "KEARNY 86"—Ask for The (all. The Operator Will Connect :•-*.■" * Yon With the Department . You Wish _______ BUSINESS OFFICE and EDITORIAL ROOMS Market and Third Streets Open Until 11 o'clock Every Night In the Year MAIN CITY BRANCH..... 1657 Fillmore Street Near Post OAKI^AND OFFICE-952 Broadway :.. $$^^9^ ALAMEDA OFFICEI43S Park Street ..Telephone Alameda 559 BERKELEY OFFICE—SW. Cor. Center and Oxford. J Z, *hone. Ho™' 2077} 1 Tel. Sunset—Berkeley 77 CHICAGO OFFICE Marquette .Bldg. . .C. Geo. Krogness, Advertising Agt NEW YORK OFFICE—BOS Brunswick Bid R. .J. C. Wilberdlng. Advertising Agt. WASHINGTON NEWS BUREAU—Post Bldg... lra E. Bennett, Correspondent NBW YORK NEWS BUREAU—SI 6 Tribune Bldg. .C. C. Carlton. 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PRESIDENT TAFT takes occasion to impress on the nation the need for currency reform and as the means to that end he advocates the central bank scheme as propounded by Senator .— Aldrich. ; ",*„■> Peril in the Aldrich Central Bank Plan The need of currency reform is conceded but The Call does not believe that any central bank scheme, even with the modifications proposed by Aldrich, will prove acceptable to the American people. There is a rooted objection to any further concentration of the power of money and the moneyed men who rule the destinies of high finance in this country. . ' - . Recognizing the validity and force of this objection Aldrich proposes to create a sort of banking parliament, constituted mainly of representatives of financial institutions from all parts of the country. We need not now dwell on. the seemingly.inevitable tendency of all parliamentary bodies to fall under the control a ency of all parliamentary bodies to fall under the control of a few leading spirits. The caucus system is quite as certain to be applied to a bankers' parliament as to any other. But it should be pointed out at once that the Aldrich plan for a bankers' debating society really provides ,the authorized machinery for the same con centration of power that would in any case surely attend the natural processes of evolution in affairs. V " \ ' - The- manner of this concentration is touched .in a very able report on the scheme made by the banking and currency committee of the Philadelphia chamber of commerce, which says: The popular objection to a central organization or central bank with extraordinary powers is the fear that it would be dominated by powerful financial or political interests, and thereby become a subtle and effective means of coercion throughout the entire country. The proposed plan suggests the possibility of avoiding this condition by having the functions of such an institution exercised by duly elected representatives of all interests and all localities, but unfortunately the plan fails to carry out the suggestion in the final analysis', because it confers, upon a committee of nine all the powers of the. full board and without » requiring concurrence or confirmation by the full board. *?.*-**' ■! ■■*-'..-■ . ■ It is probably true that the creation of a central bank handling currency issues . and concentrating banking reserves would be powerfully effective in mitigating and sometimes in averting panics, but even then it is not an infallible cure for Such financial maladies. European countries whose finances are governed in this manner have not been always immune from seasons of disastrous 1 panic. Hut the chief objection in the national mind relates to further concen tration of financial power. Governor Woodrow r Wilson, in "his address made in this city, put his finger on the sore spot when he remarked on the practice of refusing credit to men who may be politically or otherwise displeasing to the financial powers that be. . . ■ ■'■'■ ' SPRING VALLEY has acquired a right of way extending from its Calaveras dam site in Alameda county into the city of Oak- land. The purpose is' apparently strategic and does not mean that the water company has any present idea of invading the Oakland field. . „-.' ■"*- It is easy to conceive that this right of way might be used as a threat to divert' the Spring Valley's Latest Bluff Not Convincing San Francisco water supply from this city to another field, or it might be used as a basis to promote,the organ ization of a metropolitan water district basis to promote bay cities >n of a metropolitan water district to include all the bay cities and consolidate their sources of supply. Possibly both of these considerations have had weight with the corporation, but chiefly we are inclined to regard the move as part of the plan of bluff designed to force San Francisco? to pay an excessive price for the Spring Valley plant. It would be easy for the corporation to say to San Francisco, "We are not dependent on your city for a market. We can sell the water in the peninsula reservoirs to San Mateo towns, and we can sell our Alameda county supply in Oakland." ■ It is all part of the horse trading tactics designed to squeeze a big price for the plant out of the tax payers of San Francisco. •. —: > EVERYWHERE in California public spirited citizens are taking a lively interest in the problem of ' housing the county exhibits at the Panama-Pacific exposition. .'Already plans for 7 such exhibits have assumed extensive and. ambi tious proportions that promise raise serious proportions that promise to raise serious questions of space allotment for consideration Housing County Exhibits at the Fair by the central board.. Alameda, Santa Clara, Sacramento, the southern counties and the San:Joaquin valley- are all busy making plans that sooner or later must be reduced to some co-ordinated scheme recognizing the claims ,the several'regions, to.be represented;."". : The general spirit is one of helpfulness, and may be indicated by the following editorial from the Palo Alto Citizen: ;' We are glad to see that Santa Clara county's board of supervisors has favorably considered the * special tax levy for a building at the San r Fran- *' cisco exposition, and is enthusiastic,in: the work of creating a fund. We will be pleased to know, also, tb*t suitable provision will be made for the handling of this fund when it will have been created.*,;, We will be "glad- to know that the ■ fund and i its i expenditure i will !be intrusted . to' the hands of "* a committee' that will have no other idea than "to expend that fund for the good of the whole county, and will see that the fund is so expended; Tulare county appears to have given a great deal of intelligent consideration} to :" the problem of housing the county exhibits. * Its EDITORIAL PAGE OF. THE CALL --- ■■- - r * * chamber of commerce has adopted resolutions declaring among other things that the exposition commission "should erect a California exposition building :to * house.' the county- exhibits of the state, not only during the exposition but for all time." . This resolution raises a question for consideration by the central board whether to house all the county exhibits in one great building or^ to allow each "region or county to erect its own place of exhibi tion. It is a question on which there is much to be said both ways, i and its determination should be left as far as possible to the commu nities concerned. It is certain for one thing that the erection of a central inclusive building for California exhibits would make a more impressive showing and would save money for the counties by relieving them of the burden of erecting separate buildings for segregated displays. VICE PRESIDENT McCORMICK of the; Southern Pacific company is always encouraging and : helpful. ? He gives us words of cheer concerning; the. inspiring quality of the Cali i fornia climate,and the energy that it generates. He gets down to actual figures and per centages, '■ and it is almost as if he were calculating the horsepower, generated by the —_ . . _| invigorating climate of California. Here is the climatic sum in arithmetic that he offers: / Energy Created by California Climate ■,] Ten or. twenty acres of California soil will produce as much as can be gotten from 160 acres in eastern sections. The soil is better here and the climatic conditions are such as to give the Californian 55 per cent additional energy—in the east 45 per cent of one's energy is used up in fighting the elements, both in summer and winter. It is the calculation of . human energy reduced to an exact science as affected by climatic conditions, but without pretending to be critical about figures is perfectly true that Mr. McCormick's summing up of conditions has a safe basis of fact, notwithstanding that the late Robert G. Ingersoll thought otherwise. Mr. Ingersoll, hastily- generalizing without knowledge of the facts and conditions, used to say that the genial climate '.ofv California would in a moderately brief time create* a race resembling .the Mexicans, and that in two generations or so the Californians would be seen of a Sunday morning on their way to a cockfight with a rooster under each arm. It was an amusing prophecy which the facts have already set at rest forever. Mr._McCormick is nearer to the truth. ': There is no doubt that the climate of California breeds energy. AT last the San Joaquin river has been discovered. The Southern Pacific company has ] for years suspected that some- I thing "of the sort existed and now it has fitted out an expedition * ~— : * 'j : that should • take 'rank in history with Living stone's search for "the sources of.the Nile* . J that Time was when this company wasr more stone's search for the sources of the Nile. Time was when this company was more interested in : promoting the popular, delusion j..- -m..,m^:.,«m .- -^ ''* ' that no such river as the San Joaquin existed, .unless it might.be in the shape of an attenuated rivulet : meandering on its crooked way and useful only asa summer resort for bull frogs. We wish the expedition every luck, even if its enterprise is a little .belated. Like the man who spoke disrespectfully of .the equator, the Southern Pacific has been compelled to change its tune. The* railroad is not the only interest inspired to action by the recent voyage of a steamboat on the San Joaquin south of Stockton. The valley towns are getting busy. The Modesto businessmen's association, for example, will appoint a special committee * to co-operate with similar bodies in other valley towns in the effort to open the river to navigation as far south as Fresno. There is no reason in the world why Modesto ; should not share the benefits of river navigation, as the lower reaches of the Tuolumne can be made available. No doubt \ Representative Needham will lend his best energies to the promotion of the project. Discovery of the San - Joaquin River WHILE the United Kingdom is busy crowning a hereditary y\t monarch with. all pomp and ceremony it is interesting to ™ observe how far in the direction of state socialism the British government has advanced. • Bh government has advanced. variety l recent enumeration of the wide variety of functions * exercised by the -British post master general and his department gives these particulars t*^H§H9HBESfi He will insure'; your 1 life, give you a little bank to hoard your pennies I take care your savings, sell you an: annuity,' a * postal order or. a take care of your savings, sell you an annuity, a postal order or a foreign draft,. invest your spare;capital in nice little government bond d pay a weekly pension to your aged mother or aunt. ' He carries letters * and other mail matter, transmits telegrams, cable grams and wireless* messages, maintainslan enormous'staff of messenger boys and conducts an express company business for every '&*ort* of parcel from • a half penny packet fup to I shipments. of j eggs,* dressed poultry and fresh fish; '■■.*: '.';.; -.■ .;■ :-\"* :."-'■: Jns collects the copper coins"for enormous staff messenger s and conducts an express company business for every fcort of parcel ii a halfpenny packet up to shipments of eggs, dressed poultry and ie collects all the worn copper coins for the British treasury. He ljas factories' for making his \ supplies and an electric central station of his own in London for, lighting his offices, bringing ; the current through.his' cable ducts. He will sell you a license for a dog. a carriage, a motor car, : **a- private brewery, a male servant, a gun, or a ■ family coat of arms. - Or he will put in your telephone and take care of ; your hellos. / < L If we add to these multifarious functions of one branch of the government the system of poor relief, old age pensions and. other reforms of like character instituted or proposed by Mr. Lloyd- George,* the extent to which state socialism has been established in Great Britain may be appreciated^: , ..■■.■-.,■:•/■••«. .:;:"* State Social ism Under British Rule He Got the Job GENERAL MANAGER NAMED PRESIDENT George W. Vallery of Colo rado Midland Hears ' News While Here GEORGE W. VALLERY, general manager of the -Colorado Midland, while visiting In San . Francisco the other day received word that he had been elected president (of the road. The Colorado Midland Is a Gould property, and Vallery had come to this city to confer with officials of the West ern Pacific. The new president was connected with the Burlington for a number of years. ■"* ***.'*. ' z.} .*; *.*;*, For the week ending June 10 the Southern Pacific ran 4,164 suburban trains in and out of the Oakland mole, the Alameda mole, Sixteenth street and Frultvale stations. Of these only two failed to make their ferry connections. : C. H. Schlacks. vice president 'of the Western Pacific, lias gone to Sacra mento on a brief business trip. -■■■' . - ■*: ■'" a: - ■ a . . * , - S. H. Babcock, manager of the. traffic bureau of the Commercial club of Salt Lake : City, has been [ appointed traffic manager of the Denver, Northwestern and Pacific, with office at Denver, Colo., succeeding to part of the duties of Wil liam F. Jones, auditor and general traf fic manager. . • -.'-• Elaborate plans, have been perfected by the management of the Union Pa cific road to establish a hospital | sys tem throughout all of its lines, and it is expected that a beginning will soon be made toward carrying the scheme to completion. It- is the intention \of the company to build new hospitals or buy established institutions. The finest equipment obtainable in both t the United States and Europe, it is, an nounced, will be secured for use in each institution. A. L. Mohler, gen eral * manager, has been authorised to take direct charge of the work, Chief Surgeon Jones of Omaha will lead the i staff of physicians and. sur geons who will comprise. it is said, some iof the best men in * the* medical profession throughout the country. .Lo cal practitioners in the smaller towns where hospitals are established will,be engaged, but in the larger institutions specialists* of note will be regularly employed.' ■"*,''< *' Answers to Queries THE SLEEPING MAIDEN—A. 8., Berkeley. What Is the legend of the sleeping maiden on the top of Mount Tamalpais? :T^MMMMMWM*I An Indian maiden went up on a cliff to watch for her lover, and while look ing over the expanse of the Pacific for a glimpse of him she fell down the cliff and met . her .'death on | the rocks below. A volcanic \ eruption carried <. the rocks upward and - formed' Mount Tamalpais, and her body. In a recumbent position, remained on the top. It was turned into stone, and , was Ito »remain * there : until her lover returned to waken her. .MORNING GLORIES—H. E. i M., Templeton. What •1* the, method for destroying morning glories In Canada and In the United States? ■*.** The following Is T given In "Farm Weeds In Canada": The ; remedy' for the extermination of the morning glory Is short rotation, including late sown roots' and 'other hoed crops, rape l being very useful , for this purpose. The fre quent" use of a broad shared cultivator will destroy new growths * and exhaust the ' vitality of the; plants. i Great care Abe Martin ; Miss Mazle Bud Is glttin' V be so purty the hatnt got a girl friend. "A Saw. Mill in « Winter" is, th" subject of a dainty water?:color by *Mlss*^Tawney "Apple. % Her. father used t* paint targets in a shootin' gallery. . / Uncle Walt THE POET PHILOSOPHER I said: "I'll sing a cheery song, and keep ; it up the whole day long; though.every : hour may troubles bring, I'll drive them off, and sing, > and sing !]' And so I warbled as I went, till neighbors came, in discontent, and cried: "For heaven's sake, let* up! You're squawking like a poisoned pup, un*til the babies can not sleep, and mothers grit their teeth and weep. Your voice is like a guinea hen's; then why disturb these quiet glens;': ; and shatter all the window glass, and scare the horses as they pass? The modest workman does his chores and never yells and never roars;; he does not whinny like a shoat, or bellow like an angry goat; he does not like a rooster crow and fill the neighborhood with woe." And still I sing my joyous lay, while bricks and boots arid bales of hay. and Ion? dead cats, and loaves of bread, and .'.. ■:-- ...._:..:,", fossil bones Whiz past my head. " °*' **aun' *»***■» THE TIRED OPTIMIST The Morning Chat-Chat SUPPOSE a man had.a beautiful garden on one side of ,hfß house, * and on. the other an unsightly dump, and suppose he always sat by a window-where he could look out on the dump instead of the flower garden. What • would * you think 'of him? .; And -yet how many people look out from the win dows of the house of life in just that way! A young girl in our neighborhoodlost her grand father recently. She had been very fond of him and put on black* at his death. Whereupon the neighborhood glibly assured itself: "Mm, it's -easy enoughl to see why Elsie feels so terribly about her grandfather. She thinks black is be coming to her." ; Now, Elsie Is a.very pretty young girl, and she un doubtedly does look even prettier, in a quaint, pathetic way, in the somber gowns. But she Is also a very sensitive, affectionate young person, and was deeply touched by her;grandfather's death. . . . : Why,isn't it just as easy. to believe that sincere grief and not vanity is what actuates her? :"";' ' -'■V?;v-1;*:"....- -*.-.-...*. The other day I forgot to take the change from a $5 bill after making a small purchase. I did not find out;my mistake for a day. or two, but when I inquired for the money I found that the girl with whom I had traded had kept it intact for me. ... -y•'/■'■■;i',;?.. :*--" •_ • -I came. home all enthusiastic over her honesty to be dampened by,* "She probably was afraid she'd lose her job if she took It." Perhaps. . \, -' > " * • ' f ... _.*... i. And yet the honesty was an equally possible motive; • Why look behind it for the less creditable one? There is. a woman in our neighborhood -who does more for charitable affairs and entertainments than any other two women in the town. - We were speaking of her the other day and some one said. "I wonder if she really does it because she wants to help or because she likes to be in everything and likes to tell about it." .-*.' - .j, I suppose either motive is Dosslble. but isn't It much pleasanter- to be lieve tfi&t she was actuated by the former? -.;*> **•,'; There is much bad in the world and there is much good. If you want to be happy and "sweet and lovable, train yourself to always see as much of the good and as little of the bad as possible. If you want to be cynical "and sour and disagreeable be always looking* out of the windows that overlook the dump. should always be taken not to sow any crop that contains seed of the bindweed. The application-of salt, lime or straw is sometimes recommended for the de struction of the weed." The United States department of agriculture recom mends late cultivation for the eradica tion of the morning glory. ' ** • . • ' • • • I ROSELEAF BEADS—Mrs. H. C. C, Napa. A friend of this department writ ing from Alameda gives the following as the method for making roseleaf beads: ",'\,i,:-:*:': . *" ■ * The first thing to be done is to grind tbe petals 'until they, are a fine pulp, the finer the better, . Put this mass-In a rusty kettle, letting It stay until it becomes thoroughly black. Sttr It several times a day so as to get It black all through. This may require two or three days, according to the quantity of rust. Next roll the mass Into beads, allowing about half for shrinkage. I'M bank pins to , put through the center of each bead and then stick" them into a pasteboard box to dry. If one desires to mark the beads, do so the day after they are molded. Some use the blunt end of a nail file for mark ing: others, use screws, and still others nse in visible hairpins ; twisted into odd shapes. - Be sure not to take the plus out of. tbe beads until they are thoroughly dry., - ■;...■-.. .■'•-:' " • * ■* - OF FOREIGN PARENTS—Constant Reader. City. If * child is born to American parents in a foreign country, must such child take out naturalization papers to become - an American citizen? * ■■*'■ •■.'.'. If the child was born while the pa rents wese temporarily in the foreign country the child is an American citi zen. ■"" If I the parents made the foreign country their permanent home the child on coming to the United ; States and wishing to become an American citizen would have to follow the naturalization laws. -** •'■ .'..'... PERSONS IN THE NEWS :, | ARTHUR H. FLEMING, a capitalist of t Pasa dena, motored up from the south yesterday with a party of friends. They took apartments at the Palace. In the party are Miss Fleming, Miss Brown and Miss Bartello. 3. KLTSS, C. E. Miller and .E. L. Gtndedette. lumbermen, ■ are among tbe recent arrivals at the Bellevne. , ..-.- ■■-• ..'.■■ • -~m.: . * REV, 7. ' X.. BAKER, pastor of the . Methodist church at Sacramento, is at the Tnrpln with Mrs. Baker. ,■:'_•■".• * 8.. B. DAY, proprietor of the Ohio house at Plactrvllle, is at the Union Square with Mrs. Tin i '~^U/ffnm JAMES R. McCANDLESS, a capitalist of Hono -4 lulu. Is at the Palace with Mrs. McCandless. '■".' "..'*•"..;•■ '■..•"* * - GEORGE GEDSENDORFER, a merchant of Reno, is among the recent arrivals at the Manx. ■t * ... .-■-. . ■ •"- .:'..-. . '-'.'■ C. A. TROWBRIDGE, an apple grower of Bau don, Ore., la a guest at the Turpln. * . '.* * •_' .. '•'•.*'. '* . * J. O. TAYLOR, an extensive land owner of Love .lock. Is a guest at the Victoria. 1 8h I M|a^*aMMfc«rtHai*<aM»Bßßl«'Bi^WKM^^^^B H. W. GLEASON, a manufacturer of Boston, and - Mrs." Gleason are at the Turptn. ... !*;...■■;•;■ •-■■- !>:-.e\mr\* '■'_ ■• ' E. K. ATRES, an oil operator of Coalings, Is a recent arriral at the Stewart. jfcjjlaßfii • • • C. A. BALDWIN of Colorado Springs la at the Fairmont with Mrs. Baldwin. "-"•' •~-""': , • ,''•»' '.. • ' H. SHERMAN of .Washington, D. C., la at the !Victoria with Mrs. Sherman.;". "• " ■ • '. • C. W. KINNEY, a mining man of Reno, la at ;: the Manx with Mrs. Kinney.. W. A. MACKINDER, a real estate man of Sac ramento, is at the Victoria. . ■' ; , "*'. t~ ' ■-','.. .** ', ■*"■■'- -'*'..„- * .' • F. A. MANSFIELD, an automoblleman of , Los Angeles/la at the, Cadillac. v '*- .- v / '* '»'■ • '■':"• ' .'"• DR. ;■ R. THOMAS ■ and ; party *of Pescadero are • registered: at the Argonaut/ ;.'*"': :"-,*.-' "".,. ■' '.* *"*• - '.."•',..'*".• ;'..■■;,,■*. DR. tC. P. : MADDOX of Santa " Rosa, la it the > Colonial with Mrs.'Maddox. ( . : ';• ,•-*'* :-'.«*•, '•■.-» H. B. ■ HAYDEH, ;an oilman.? of Bakersfleld, *Is ' ".'•' registered at the Colonial. •^R^EMBMBW -•-.*.' '. • . • . DR. C. 0. PROBST of Denver la at the St. '. Francis. * '.'•*' :* ••• • W.* x J.-COBBOM of Stockton la' at the Grant. JUINE 24,■■'1911 WALT MASON RUTH CAMERON The Belles O! the belles! ■:.-', - -. Summer belles; . What a plenitude.of heartaches..their• giddiness compels; *•..-■ i .-• How they giggle, giggle, gipglfc, 'if In the sea breeze laden night, * •*\™ How their victims squirm and wriggle ■ » In an ecstacy of fright. ; > How they hurt 'When they flirt," When with ghoulish glee they gloat . > On the squirming of a fellow when they have ■ . : • him by the throat. 0! the belles! K*ES*--"'" . Brazen belles! How they conjure, scheme and plan To entrap the summer man. . The ribbon counter gentlemen who masquerade as swells. 0! the belles! ''"*■'■ Greedy belles; ... How they wring, wring, wring ,- Soda water, everything. From the pockets of those "Cash!" exclaiming swells. \ '.'. ■>' O! the belles! ~. Foxy belles; What a wealth of hints they .fling .' To compel the pleasant ring. •-■•-.■; ,"•': Diamond ring. * - ->.-._'., '■", ..■ ■•. *,".' Ah! the heart engaging ring. »■•_'..; Of the golden wedding bells, bells, bells, belli. .■ bells. , - '* .-7,; 0! fee belles! * ' _ Tom Daly. I The Catholic Standard and Times. I ■ — Forgotten The Highbrow—You have been In' Stratford? Then you ; remember that passage from Shakespeare-^- S Mrs. Rlehequlcke—-No. we didn't take It. We came by another route.—Puck. AMONG the prominent guests at the Argonaut Is R. Mclntyre of Los Angeles.. Mclntyre IS rice president of the brotherhood of trainmen. He will remain In this city two weeks, j THOMAS A. PATTERSON, who Is the head of 8 large Irrigation project at Patterson, Cal., is among the recent arrivals at the Palace. CARLTON* H. BALL, who Is associated with the department of agriculture, Is among the recevW arrivals at the St. Francis. ' R. McKINNON, a real estate man of Fresno, ij a guest at the Stanford. BARON YON BAXDIBGER of Germany Is a guest at the St. Francis. -* * * •', .' F. J. FRANKEN, a merchant of Los Angeles, Is * registered at the Ttirpln. ■ ". * —.- - d C. R. GREISON, an apple grower of Hood River, t Ore., Is at the Stanford. ..•'•:•■'•».. ..*....'/....■'. I. F. JORDAN, an lasurancaman of Portland, is a guest at the Baldwin. 1 ■ FRED J. PAUL, a mining man of Socorro,,N. M., - Is at the Union Square. *. V '.'. J. W. ROSS, an oilman of Modesto, Is at the Turpln with Mrs. Ross. • H. H. OSGOOD, a businessman of Colusa, la reg istered at the Stewart. : ' S3BbB!3MSBSBBIm »mM * max!,* bHSi JOHN F. PARSONS, a; businessman of Santa . Rosa, is at the Manx. H. ' ACKERMAB of San " Diego registered Yester day at the Cadillac- ■ L.L. CORY, an oil operator of Fresno,* Is regis tered at the Palace. * -'r -..:. *.v•*.".;. V ' " ■.''. " , ■, »*."•-'• .. . A. 8. HAVES and Mrs. nayes of , Oklahoma are ' at the Arlington. '.-•':: • • • WILLIAM O'BRIEN of Watson Till* Is register*,! / at the Argonaut. - ■ ■■ . ■ ; . W.: 8.. CARTMIIX of Minneapolis * Is registered at the Baldwin. * .' » ■"'.. « '.-".*..*'.- ;*,'*."..'' ■•' *' ' " MISS E. GREENFIELD of Korea Is a guest at -" the' Arlington. - * • • « MISS L. JACKS of Monterey Is' a guest at the Bellevue. ** ■ '■'':}•'•'--*■'.,'';*:'..''• *' • * • DR. RALPH MOTHERAL of Hanford la At the /. Stewart. "^BHBBBnHBB^*^* • ■ ■ •"- -*• -■• --' •" . •"• C. W. DARBY of New" York, Is at the BelleTuc.