Newspaper Page Text
Ringllng Bros.' great show drew tremen
dous crowds yesterday at both afternoon
and evening performances. At the night
performance the huge canvas was packed
to its fullest capacity, many being obliged
to stand during the entire evening. So
ciety was out in great force, the boxes be
ing crowded with elegantly dressed men
A large number of people spent the
nvhole evening enjoying the many wonders
of the animal kingdom that fill the big
menagerie tent. The great herd of ele
phants and the big band of camels all
came in for attention and admiration, but
the most attention was devoted to the
three little baby lions that were born in
the tent on Thursday night. Although but
two days old, they have commenced to
frolic about the cage like little kittens.
Their arrival caused a great sensation
among all the other little baby animals in
the lnclosure, and they , all evinced the
greatest interest in the new addition to
their kingdom. They all Insisted on be
ing allowed to be taken to the cage to see
the little cubs and Join in the christening
ceremonies. A procession of the young
sters was formed, and with great dignity
they marched up to the home of the new
First came baby elephant Boo, eight
months old. followed by baby camel Miss
Sahara, six months old; baby sacred calf
Little Tom, three months old; little spot
ted fawn London, three months old; the
three baby lion cubs, Dexter, Beloit and
Sandy, six months old; the three baly
tiger cubs, Hope, Faith and Charity, three
weeks old, and last waddled along the
two little black leopard kittens, An
tony and Cleopatra.
A circle was formed about the home of
the little strangers, and big elephant Jum
bo, standing in the middle, acted as mas
ter of ceremonies. Without any unneces
sary fuss he announced that the names
of the causes of «.il the commotion would
be Frisco, Alameda and San "Jose. This
was hailed with acclamations of delight
on all sides. When the expressions of en
thusiasm had somewhat subsided Dexter,
the father of the trio, and Sultana, the
mother, gave vent to their appreciation
of the kind reception tendered to their
offspring by a series of thunderous roars
that fairly shook the tent and sent many
of the more timid of the company to seek
The reception, which was the most note
worthy that has taken place this season
in the Ringllng show, came to an end at
There will be two performances to-day
and two to-morrow, which will close the
season here. •
Tuesday the circus, will give two per
formances In Alameda and then will go
to San Jose.
There are in use in the United States
1.640,220 railway cars and 41,223 .locomo
tives. Vri^-'t- :.¦¦:¦ .
Wrecked a Sideboard.
Antonio Rossi and V. Rosso, the Italians
who were run down by a switch engine
at Twenty-fourth and Mission streets yes
terday morning, are Improving and both
are out of danger. The men were re
moved to the City and County Hospital
after the accident, and at first it was
thought that both would die. Rossi Is
suffering from a possible fracture of the
skull, but has improved so much that he
is now out of danger. His companion is
also oh the road to recovery.
Engine's Victims Recovering.
Following the example of the police of
France, the police authorities of sections
of Switzerland have recently bought dogs
In order td train them to assist In catch
Two-Day-Old Bafiy Lions
Attract Great At
Among the most popular attractions for
the best class of entertainment seekers
are the Sunday night psychic demonstra
tions by Dr. Alex J. McIvor r Tyndall, ex
ponent of th,e occult. Dr. Mclvor-Tyndall
appeals not alone to the'amusement seek
er, but to those who like to unite the in
itructlve with their entertainment. To
this large class Mclvor-Tyndall's lectures
and demonstrations of the wonders of the
human mind are interesting. He offers a
scientific explanation of the phenomena
he presents, and while his faculty of send
ing and receiving thought vibrations is
nothing short of startling, the manner in
which the wonders are produced is strict
ly in accord with scientific principles.
There has been a large demand for re
served seats at Steinway Hall to-night.
The first part of the evening will be de
voted to a lecture on VDlvorce: Its Rela-t
tion to Psychology."
In the high-heel country woman never
walks and is generally but of repair. Driv
ing-that is. being driven— and riding
while young afford many of the fashion
able women of France their principal ex
ercise. Meanwhile, the ultra fashionable
spend their leisure being compressed by
the modiste and being high-heeled by the
Health statistics in Gaul tell the rest of
the story. What is lacking in one detail
Is apparent to even the untrained eye.
The French woman no longer Juvenile,
Is fat. shapeless. Inert and morgue, cyn
ical, selfish and blase. From being for a
few years "that dear old lady." she de
scends into that "horrid old woman."
This is the fate American girls are pre
paring for themselves by adopting Gallic
stupidity as to the heels and corsage. The
pathologic consequences of these perni
cious vulgarities afford the medical pro
fession the largest proportion of Its rev
enue.— Chicago Chronicle.
The Fate of American Girls.
There is an international interest JuSt
now about the production'. : of Richard
Wagner's "Parsifal" in New York. Frau
Coslma Wagner secured attorneys to fight
Manager Helnrlch Conried of the Metro
politan/ Opera-house. The German press
and musical critics are bitterly opposed
to the performance of "Parsifal" in any
shape in America, but Conried has en
gaged Felix Mottl, the great Wagnerlan
conductor, to direct the programme.
All eyes of the musical world are cen
tered on New York, where "Parsifal" will
make its debut outside of Bayreuth. The
music Is the last-- of Wagner's and is said
to be the crowning effort of hte life. Fritz
Scheel will give selections from "Parsi
fal" at the symphony concert on Tuesday
afternoon next at the Grand Opera-house.
That it will prove a sensation is cer
tain and the music-lovers of the city will
be delighted to learn that they will hear
this music, even in advapce of New York.
In addition to this number the famous
Brahams No. 2 Symphony will be given
by urgent request of many who heard
the symphony at the last concert. I There
will also be "The Midsummer Night's
Dream" from Mendelssohn and a num
ber of surprises that Scheel has in store
for the patrons of these exceptional con
certs. Handel's Grand Concerto is among
the number. Seats are on sale at Sher
man, Clay A^Co.'s and on the day of the
concerts at the Grand Opera-house.
Selections From "Parsifal" Included
at the Next Symphony
Automobiles made for the German
Mrmy'haul from five to eight ton loads
tbftracti hilly country.
JAMES I. HALLECK IS
LYING AT DEATH'S DOOR
Physicians Attending the Aged
Auditor of the Palace Hotel Fear
He Will Not Recover.
Jam<*s F. Hallock, for many years aua-
Itor of the Palace Hotel and for years
; -evlous to hi* removal to this city Con
troller of the State of Nevada, Is lying
dangerously 111 at his home on Church
Btreet He has been ill for some time.
but ha« EtuW>ornly trifd to fight off the
Fickne^s. until he finally found that he
mas growing too weaJc to get around. His
»<iv:mc*d age has afforded his doctors lit
tle encouragement, and late yesterday
i^y feared that the end was not far off.
1IV Hallock is widely known on the
coaet and has a large circle of friends in
thle city who will deeply -regret the fact
:;;at he" i* not expected to survive his
Antone Sweeney Identifies Thieves,
but Refuses to Have Them
ROBBED AFTER A NIGHT j
OF DISSIPATION IS OVER
Antone Sweeney, a saloon-keeper,
whose place of business Is at 713 Brannan
street, went out on a lark with Joseph
Qulnlan. Joseph Leady and Dick Austedt,
three Mission hoodlums, Friday night.
The toughs succeeded in getting Sweeney
drunk and took him to his room about
midnight." When he was stowed away
safely In bed the trio went through his
clothes and took $145 from his pockets.
Then they locked the door and escaped.
Yesterday Detectives Regan and O'Con
nell were detailed on the case, and after
a short Investigation they placed the
saloonkeeper three companions under
arrest. Sweeney went to the Central Po
lice Station last night and positively iden
tified the men. When asked to make a
complaint he refused for some reason that
puzzles the police and Captain Martin
was obliged to turn the prisoners loose.
SCHEEL WILL DIBECT A
A Kind Father.
A young man in his shirt sleeves and a
straw hat was observed, one of the hot
test afternoons this week, wheeling a
baby carriage backward and forward In
front of one of the small houses In the
vicinity of Fairmount Park. Ha appear
ed hot, but happy.
"My dear." came a voice from ona «f
the upper windows of the house.
"Let me alone, can't you," he called
back, and went on wheeling and mopping
An hour later the same voica cama from
the window In earnest and pleading tones
' ..ell, what on earth do you want?" h«
asked. "Have the water pipes burst?"
"No, George dear, but you have toeen
wheeling Anna's doll all tho afternoon: Is
It not time for baby to hava a turn?"—
N. T. Times.
Tho increase In tha imports of Man
churia In ten years has been, to tha vari
ous commodities, 100 to 600 per cent Tha
customs revenue in 1302 was $910,000.
The great growth in trade- haa resulted
from the free* exportation of beans, bean
cake and bean oil.
Antone Gularte, the barber in whose
shop at 415% Powell street a small flre
was discovered at , 1 o'clock yes
terday morning, may have to face
a charpe of arson. Yesterday he
was arrested and locked up in the
City Prison awaiting an investigation by
Fire Marshal Towe.. I£ Is likely that the
barber may be formally charged with ar
son In a few days.- .? - i '•,. -'-•;:
"When the fire was discovered .in the
shop the department responded, and' in
one corner of the room a small quantity
of rags soaked in coal oil was discovered.
No sooner had the first blaze been extin
guished when a second fire broke out in
an adjoining room and another bundle of
rags saturated with coal oil was found
The matter was immediately reported
to Fire Marshal Towe and ho began an
Investigation. He learned that Gularte
had his furniture insured for $300 and that
he was to have vacated the premises to
day. This evidence, in connection with
the finding of the oil-soaked rags in the
place, convinced Marshal Towe that
everything was not all right, so he had
the barber arrested and locked up pend
ing an investigation.
BARBER MAY HAVE TO
FACE CHAEGE OF ARSON
Fire Marshal Towe Believes That
Antone Qularte Set Fire to
; : The delegation recommended the re
nominatlon of Edward J* Smith as Tax
Collector and indorsed the candidacy of
former State Senator Thomas C.'Maher
for Public Administrator.' The delegation
also recommended the candidacy of Harry
Baehr for Auditor.
The delegates to the Republican munici
pal convention from the Thirty-fifth As
sembly District; . United Republican
League, held a meeting last Friday even
ing and elected John D. Daly chairman
and H. N. Hall secretary^
. The Republican convention will be held
on Tuesday evening in the Alhambra The
Throughout the meeting a great deal of
enthusiasm was shown. ' Every delegate
favored a fight on the floor of the conven
tion. The "Horse and Carts" boast of
possessing all the orators.
When the convention is opened to-mor
row night in Native Son's Hall the first
fight will be for chairman. The conven
tion will effect temporary organization.
The various committees will be appointed
and an adjournment will be taken until
Wednesday night. On that evening
Franklin K. Lane will be nominated for
Mayor. It Is understood that all the
Democratic Supervisors on the present
board will be renominated.
That there will be strong opposition to
the Democratic County Committee at the
municipal convention to-morrow evening
Is evidenced by the organization of the
minority, which consists of the "Horse
and Carts" and Mahoney factions. There
was a lively meeting of these factions last
night in the California Hotel. More than
100 | delegates to the convention attended
and voted to give the McNab forces a
battle from start to finish. Their motto
will be "No surrender and no com
James H. O'Brien presided over the
meeting. There were full delegations
from the Thirty-sixth, Thirty-seventh,
Thirty-eighth, Thirty-ninth, Fortieth,
Forty-first, Forty-second and Forty-third
Assembly districts and a part of the del
egation .from the Forty-fifth Assembly
District. The majority owe allegiance to
the "Horse and Carts," but a number of
Mahoney's crowd were present.
j O'Brien stated tfiat he had been advised
to call a meeting of a few delegates from
each district, but decided to have a meet-
Ing of all the delegates. He informed
those present that it was the purpose of
the meeting to map out a plan of cam
paign to be followed in the contention.
There was a general discussion of the best
methods to Dursue and it was eventually
decided that a committee of eight, com
posed of district chairmen, be appointed
to draft a platform to be presented to the
convention and also act as a "steering"
Joseph E. O'Donnell's candidacy for
chairman of the convention will be advo
cated by the minority. He will be op
posed by Thomas W. Illckey, the choice
of the County Committee. The minority
cares not whether McNab has the votes.
They intend to show him that he is not
to control the convention. This will be
the first fight for the organization.
Clarence D. Clough and Louis Hirsch
will be nominated as secretaries of the
convention and Morris J. Tyson will be
nominated for assistant secretary.
In meeting th^varlous heads of the de
partments the Assistant Secretary ex
plained that ho was'anxious to secure as
much Information as possible So that he
might be In a position to thoroughly un
derstand various questions that would
come before him in the future at Wash
ington. • '
At noon the Assistant Secretary was the
guest of the Union- League Club at a
luncheon given In its rooms at the Pal
ace. There were about twenty members
present and President George Plppy pre
sided. To-day Henry Crocker will give
the Secretary and his party a ride
through Golden Gate Park to the ocean
beach, where the members will be re
ceived by Major Blakeney of the United
States life-saving station, who has ar
ranged for an exhibition of tho life-saving
crews in the .waters off the west shore of
the park. On the return trip the party
will be driven through the more interest
ing parts of* the city.
This evening Secretary Armstrong, ac
companied by Collector Stranahan o<- the
port of New York, Assistant United
States Treasurer Hamilton Fish and
Hamilton Fish Jr., will depart for the
The visitors will travel in the private
car of President. Fish of the Illinois Cen
tral Railroad Company and will go East
via O«den and Salt Lake City.
Tfie Assistant Secretary also visited the
sub-Treasury and the Mint during the
day and at 'each place he insDected the
buildings from top to bottom and sought
The Assistant Secretary put In a busy
day yesterday. He was an eafly riser
and after breakfast visited tha Custom
house and Appraiser's building. Acting
Collector of the Port W. B. Hamilton and
Surveyor of the Port J. Spear Jr. were
his guides and the Washington official was
shown the complete workings of the de
partment. "He was keenly interested In
all he saw and asked many questions and
at the close of his Inspection compliment
ed the local officials.
Assistant Secretary of the Treasury R.
B. Armstrong will leave for the East thl3
evening, having completed his short visit
of inspection of the branches of his de
partment In this city. /
Democratic Municipal Con
jvention Promises to
Treasury Official Secures
Information for Future
"Horse and Carts" Ready
to Give McNab a
Local Federal Offices
, Are Looked Over by
SPENDS THE DAY
MAKE A FIGHT
THE SAN FKAKCISCO CALL. SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 13, 1903.
John Krelss, a saloon Keeper at 616
Montgomery street, discovered his bar
tender, Arthur M. Bingham, in tne act of
taking money from the till last night.
When Krelss ordered his employe to leave
the place the latter became abusive and
struck Krelss on the jaw. Krelss started
to return the .blow and two of his friends
seized him urging him not to quarrel.
%hlle the Baloonman wag thus handi
capped. Bingham brushed his hand over
the. sideboard and dashed bottles and
glassware to the floor. In this act he
cut his hand severely and caused damage
amounting to about $150. He was treated
at the Central Emergency Hospital and
was later booked on a charge of battery
at the Central Police Station by Detec
tive Taylor. . - ' - '
How to Carry a Cat.
"Yes, I think It's the best way to carry
a cat, and I've tried them all," replied the
woman In the railroad station who had a
cat In a gingham bag, the feline's head
being out of the openlnp. which was care
fully drawn up around its neck lest it es
cape. "A pet cat feels very lonely in a
hamper. In this bag. you see. the cat
feels me all the time, as I carry him In my
arms, and he knows he Is not deserted.
If he had not traveled with me up and
down to the seashore for years I shouldn't
have as much confidence in him, and cer
tainly wouldn't allow his head out now
for" a breath of fresh air.
"I .wouldn't even trust him If he could
get one paw out, for he naturally has the
scary-cat nature and might fly before he
realized there was no danger. As a mat
ter of fact, he's a bit intoxicated. Two
hours before starting I put a bunch of
flagrant catnip in the bag and didn't let
him .inside until he was crazy over It.
When I did he scurried in with a rush,
and that saved him the fright ; he'd have
felt at being put in against his will. When
we get to our cottage I simply put a bit
of catnip on- his cushion and he knows he
is at home."— Philadelphia Record.
I ...SPECIAL SALE OF....
I BSue Etamine
I Richly' trimmed with silk and
I ornaments, formerly $27.50,
1 closing out at $16.50
i New black Silk Coats, lined throughout, full
I sleews. ................ ..:...-S/O.OO
1 SEE OUR WINDOWS
j^r^^ Wholcsalo Manufacturers
I }^ 1142-1146 MARKET ST.
_ ; j;: : \ /_' '_ ADVEBTISEMENT3.
1 NEW LACECURTAINSl
; ' • ' - | '¦- # ' • ¦ ¦ " -
- .'Arabiairi Lace Curtains •¦¦/[•^ 7C
'. Good quality French net, j 1^1*"^'
With }i -inch braid application. ?[/v/ Pair
Arabian Lace Curtains d* J EA
Appliqued with i-fnch braid, • ni^L 0 *'"
In beautiful scroll and geometrical designs. Y^ Pair
| Arabian Lace Curtains rfcr EA
Extra quality French net, ; 'i^ \ VrV
With Lace Insertions^and Edgings. * JxJ Pair
Colored Lace Curtains, with Black and Red Grounds; ap-
pliqued with rich Oriental Colorings.
$9.50, $10.50, $12.50, $13.50, $16.50, $25,00 Pair
French Bonne Femmes rfrr EA
These curtains are used one to a window * jtt/v
and have beautiful 12-inch lace flounces. / v/ Each
A complete line of Nottingham Lace Cur- /tfc^ AA
tains, in White n Ivory and Arabian Color. | « y \J
3 yards long and 50 inches wide; from x|^JL p a | P
A small quantity of Irish Point Lace Curtains, with elabo-
rate borders, at \
Half Former Prices
Ul juvirai^ ured silk> j- Pla ? n \ 1 # 1 fj
. and Fancy Corners, Each
/ Cor.PostsKearhy Sts.
MISCELLANEOUS. * I
Mi —|| ul | Hi * CA S« CUSTOMER WKO TRADES . T AN [N'TALLIVIECT,-—^^^^^,
i KCUS^ HELPS TO PAY THE BAD OfcBTS )F OTHE? PEOPLE^"*™^^^ 0^ jff
I ' The Big Store— Sixteenth and Mission. Warehouse— Corner 16th and Harrjson Sts. . I
I Mattress Factory— Capp. between 15th and 16th. Parlor Furniture Factory — Capp, bet. 15th and 16th. I
• Mantel Factory— Folsom. bet. 18th and iotji. "Mission Furniture" Factory— Folsom, bet. 18th & 19th. 1
If selling the BEST FURNITURE and CARPETS at LOWEST PRICES is what the pur-' |
chasing: public demands of a furniture house, we have met the requirement. Our prices are absolutely n j
H the lowest by 25 to 40 per cent, and quality with us is always considered first. p
1 * THESE ITEMS THIS WEEK ARE THE PROOF: 1
I ELEGANT n . . n FINES r * HIGH CLASS I
In j r -i Dining Room Furniture, n^i*.. r,., „!*„„, 1
I Bedroom Furniture Parlor Furniture
¦ • - $45.OO Tliree-Piece CkiWen Oak square top .............. +T'*~V S nk damask JIO.DU fi
l! Suit — Highly finished: swell front Trench Beslgn Extension TaWe- Three-Piece Suit — Pattoalen'S gruar- H
iJ dresser; French plate oval «3* 7S Ro " nd top gracefully curved «27 85 nnteed upholstery in green «CQ flA «
| mirror 24x30 fO't.CD and carved legs Verona v * .... g
I : 880 00 Blrdteye Maple Suit— Two Quartered Oak Buffet— A most, artistic Goia corner Chair— Dainty yet |
I r^cc?: h^idof id bSutifully carved design, loaded glass closet .... J5^5Q substantially constructed ... CJ3Q0 1
1 rTSnch plate |£ss 2Sx?4 . $6'.5O *™Z%**c™ ' elegantly de ' $89.50 ered In rtch Imported llvor- J^QQ |
I $125 Quartered Oa* ¦ SJt-^.r- CWna closet— In golden oak. with n shiil-Skapid ' " Corner ' Chalr-With S
I ?K$i iSch d SSrgiS. jotSS y ounded . glass .. end9 .:::::::::: $24.50 **^&m*M^£ $22.50 I
fl. 31xSS in. Our price •P . j« n u Mirror Back Closet — Full quar- Parlor Bocker Mahopany or Oak B
H 560 Ckrral I>re««er Salt — Heavy ter-sawed oak. high finish $55 SO finish frame, velour seat <;/ h(\ £1
i Toll erect at head and foot of bed: ;..:....: -P3J.JV ; J>6.0U H
B French plate mirror 40 in. 5»41 75 Sideboard — A pretty design and of Davenport and Armchair — In B
B* lor.* .p**.!.* highly finished quartered oak... £4500 matched pattern silk tapes- for AA 1
IS35 Oak Suit Three pieces, nicely ••• J , try cover n
•f.^'fd and c-irved strongly built, Bidebcard— A palatial piece of furni- Reception Chair— In Mahogany fin- ¦
Sape?? pauern ¦••;;';;;;;; $23.75 E^^^^SSSS&S $68.00 $4.00 i
. nissio" Furniture. LaGB GUftaili M UlWi%.
1 Besides making every conceivaHe ; # *¦» H
' j ;" o r n 'rJrniture £? £%& Below we give a List of a few of the Bargains and Prices: |
1 OUt ti 75 Wottingrham lace curtains— Cable Wet curtains— Designs copied R
M >our h?e<ial ideas of decoration. L arpe variety, overlock cord- from the real Battenberg and Ara- H
S Pretty Hall Seat, 36 inches vlsf) edge— heavy net — many in real lace bian lace curtains— a rare op- C2 en D
j; wide / */^w patterns — special. $1.25 pair. portunity at $O.J\J U
I '¦Eaa&in.g China Set, S6 inches Cc QQ CC nn Point . d'Arate curtains — Bonne Femme curtains — All the 8
9 w id.' * rf * wl ' iJJ«wW r>eep Arabian lace coloring, newest Arab patterns— in fine nets, for g
9 Eookcaie double glass door. COA flft beautifully corded — very handsome — handsome parlor curtains — grand lot s
B 40 < r .hrs wide — artistic patterns— rare bargain at at $4.00. Others at $5.00 €Q AA I
I Eonnd Center Table, 30-inch C11 Cf\ 5 500 - Others at $9.00. and fiVV Q
n 7Zn * tf.^ aa Genuine Battenberg- lace cur- Irish point curtains, $3.75 and 84.00 3
¦ _ " ' /-, ,-ir-t ,^ " m? ic •J«'« vv tains — Real lace insertion and — Fish net curtains, $1.25; ruffled mus- Q
¦ Tabouret — yuaini ana V> # /i) Mace edge — made up in the best Sax- lln curtains — an almost endless va- ' I
e strongly bui.t .rr~: o retg — very specja i. J7.00. Others riety of new patterns at 11.25. C1 jc 1
B .Book Case — CS in. wide, <20 00 a * 5900. Others at $2.50 H
i- five movable shelves +GU.VV B
;] Buffet— Lnrpe uri)pr drawer J1425 Portieres— The manufacturer's entire stock— Bagdad. Kelim, Persian H
? •^»£7;'« Vn^v-.l' "ill the Cio en Bnd many rich colored effects, reproduced from antique hangings— many ex- 9
H fn^ io-r*s laired ..$1830 elusive— at practically mill prices, ranging from $3.00 a pair. Others cb qq 1
SaiSfct— l inches wide.' lined drawer Couch Covers — A great quantity of good, strong, serviceable sofa cov- 0
. 1~ r silver- ' other com- CM5 ftp. erinps— in all the new spring colorings— a matchfess offering— at §4.00. H
? partmenta ' •p'xO.VV others up to $6.00. g
® The masterpieces of the world's greatest mu- |r
(| *"""^ sicians as well as the popular airs of the day al- /|
$ ways at your command. The Simplex is adjust- '¦
i able to any piano, and it is so simple in construe- M
\ tion that it can be operated with expression by a m> ll
J8pj: Call at the store at anytime and convince your- /p^^B
x^^feif that it solves the musical problem. It will make
SEjffvoiir piano the most valued article in your home.
Jf^if^. We are agents for BEHR BROS. jr£&^§§
% If/ & BAUMEISTER PIANOS. Cele- tt*-J *||
I. Ik* brated for tone and action. V II p|
All the Popular Sheet Music at Lower Prio?s thai any
House on the Coast
As prescribed by a law'
enacted by the/ last Legislature
the State Board of Commis-
sioners in Optometry has is-
sued certificates to the under-
signed firms, entitling them
and their employes to^ practice
the fitting of spectacles and
HOOVE OPTICAI. CO.,
an po«t st:
HIBSCH & KAISER,
7 Kearny St.
STANDARD * OPTICAI, CO.,
I ¦';_" .'i ;; 317 Kearny St.
BEBTEI.ING OPTICAI. CO.,
16 Kearny St. , ¦j/-
BASKEX.X. & JONES OPTICAI; CO.,
243 Grant Ave.
! CHINJT-BEKETTA OPTICAL CO.,
991 Market St.
CALIFORNIA OPTICAI. CO., \
207 Kearny Ct.
OEO. H. 2AH1T,
, 201 Kearny St.
EENBY KAEIT ft CO.
642 Market St.