Newspaper Page Text
OTHERS SEEK TO
Primary Election for Nom
ination of Oakland City
Officials Will Be Held
Attention Called to Progress
Made by Public Works
OAKLAXn, April 13. —The primary
election for the nomination of two
city commissioners, three school
directors and an auditor will be held
Tuesday. The two candidates receiv
ing the highest vote for each office
will run at the general election, May 6.
All of the incumbents are out for
re-election and 14 others seek nomina
tions. Incumbents are: Harry S>. An
moaissioner of public works;
William J. Bftccue, commissioner of
s; George Gross, auditor; Mia
Annie Florence Brown, Matt Bronner
and F. B. Cook, school directors*.
Anderson la opposed only by C. A.
Toluy, socialist, and both candidates
Will qualify at the primary. Bacous
has tltree opponents, among them
Francos ]vr. Hall, the first woman to
run for an office of this kind in this
city. His other opponents are Adolf
Michel, an attorney, and Cochran Mc
• "arron. socialist. Gross is opposed
only by one man, William F. Serb,
SCHOOL l>l RE (TORS' FIGHT
Interest in the fight centers about
the selection of school directors. Miss
Brown is opposed by Dr. James B.
Wood, r>, c. Reeves and Mrs. Emma
Those in the field against Bronner
are Mrs, Harriet E. Hawes of the an
nexed district, Dr. Kirby Smith and
William F. Prury, sociaiist. Cook is
oppos. .1 by Mrs. Agnes Ray, C. D.
Rogers and J. W. Person, socialist.
Tn a statement issued to the voters
today by H. S. Anderson, commissioner
of public works and candidate for re
election, attention is called to the
progress made by the department since
Anderson took office in July, 1911.
Anderson said in part:
MV>Y KBW IXDUSTRIES
"All of the people of the city have
not seen the work being done on the
Oakland water front, but they know of
it through the great number of in
quiries received for locations on that
water front and the large number of
new industries which will locate in the
city with the completion of this work.
"The new school buildings being
erected will be among the finest in the
country, and other communities are al
ready beginning to follow the plans
and ideas embodied in the buildings
which will shortly house a large num
ber of the students of the city."
William J. Baccue, commissioner of
streets, in discussing the work of his
department, said in part:
"'The commissioner of streets is will
ing to be judged by the manner in
which public work has been carried on
by him, and if the citizens of Oakland
do not approve of thorough and con
scientious work, carried on with the
one idea of efficiency and merit, it is an
'••■isy matter for them to declare for a
change. If they do approve of this
manner of looking out for the public
interests, then it is Just as easy for
them to express that approval.
STA\DARD MATERIAL USED
"'ln all Ftreejt and sewer work only
standard material has been used. Per
heaper material could have been
purchased, but the cost in repairs and
upkeep would have made the ultimate
cost of the job a great deal higftier in
the run than in the first instance.
The value of broad, well paved streets
is a most important factor in the up
building of a community. Not only does
it add to the appearance of such a com
munity, but also it is a very great com
"With the opening of the Panama
canal and the completion of the devel
opment work of the Oakland harbor the
city will find that a complete street
system of the best that there is to be
had will stretch away from the docks
and wharves, affording easy communi
• •ation between the various sections of
"Allowance has been made for the
growth of the city, and the commis
sioner of streets feels confident that his
faith in the future growth will be am
ply justified in the next few years. The
only charge which caji be' brought suc
cessfully against the department of
streets is possibly that It has been too
sanguine and it has overestimated the
• >akland of a few years hence."
ALAMEDA. April 13.—The indica
tions a-re that a larger vote will be
polled at the municipal election tomor
row than was expected a week ago.
l"p to that time there had been but
■tt tie interest taken in the campaign,
particularly for the office of mayor.
Eleventh hour activity on the part of
upporters of the two council
tickets has aroused the voters and the
battle tomorrow will be .waged, prin
cipally to elect candidates who will
i ontrol the legislative body of the mu
nicipality for the next two yea'rsv
The council candidates on the ticket
known as the Hammond-Walker, or ad
ministration ticket, are John H. Wal
ker, P. W. llally, .1. L. Bargones and
A. C. Toye. The council candidates on
the Citizens' Non Partisan Municipal
• Uckd art 3 George T. Morris,
Frank H. Bartlett, George W. Stewart
and Conrad Roth.
The workers /or the league candi
i*.'\tes will have headquarters in six dif
fprent places throughout the city. The
main headquarters for tn"e administra
tion force* will be at Bay str«»t sta
tion. There are 27> voting precincts in
Much interest is being manifesto,i in
the rare for the seat of council metn
■■:••. because one of tlu entries
is Mrs. Eileen Allen, nominee of the
I eta. Her" opponents are George
T. Morris and John H. Walker. The
1 candldatftfl from the first ward
leorgl W. Stewart, F. W. Hally
HL Reese. From the third ward
mdkl&tefl arc ponrad Roth and
Poye The randidutes from th*i
sixth ward are Frank H. Bartlett and
J. L. f'.argones. The candidates for
are Alexander Mackie, Frank
■id Henry Taylor, the latter the
nominee of the socialists.
.MUSIC IN LAKESIDE PARK
OAKLAND. April IJ.—Paul Stein
doiife band today delighted a largo
number of persons who attended the
open air musieale given in Lakeside
Piles, diseases of the lower bowel.
Dr. Reese, 830 Market, S. F.—Advt.
Activities for the Conclave
Ladies Are Busily at Work
IMPROVEMENT CLUB IN
PLAN FOR CLEANUP DAY
Central Organization Will
Give Prizes for the Best
OAKLAND, April 13.—Plans for the
campaign to be waged by the Central
Improvement club for the beautifica
tion of the district were made at the
meeting of the club last week.
The cleaning up of vacant property
of all garbage piles and refuse was
introduced as a strong move in tfte
campaign. Prizes will be offered to
make the work enthusiastic. A map
is being prepared which will show every
piece of municipal improvement in the
district, so that any improvement pro
posed may be discussed intelligently.
The Fourth of July celebration commit
tee is working on plans for the cele
bration of Independence day with the
Jklothers' club of Fruitvale school No. 3.
* * ♦
Th« second monthly entertainment
and lecture of the Latham Terrace Im
provement club was held last week.
The lecture was given by Prof. G. H.
Pfund, director or physical culture in
the Oakland public schools, who spoke
on "Bodily Defects Acquired During
School Life," illustrated with stere
opticon slides. The address was pre
ceded by a musical entertainment
given by amateur musicians and enter
The first lecture in the series was
given by Dr. Carl Walliser last month
on political, economic and financial
Xe*t month the lecture will be on
the Panama canai, by Prflf. O. W.
* -* *
A report was heard at the meeting
of the Hopkins Street Improvement club
of the committee which had appeared
before the board of education asking
that grounds be laid out for recreative
purposes for school children of the dis
trict. The committee included W. F.
Broderick, E. Bardellini and C. J. JErnst.
The club has asked that the grounds
surrounding the Sequoia school be
graded and equipped as playgrounds.
A committee, headed* by F. W. S.
Brooks, has been appointed to take up
the matter of the extension of Wilson
* * *
The meeting of the Laurel Grove club
members was devoted to a get together
session with a delegation from the Cen
tral club, when plans for the cleanup
campaign were discussed. In order
to get quick action on the Foothill
boulevard link of the Gemino real Com
mitteeman C. S. King of the Galindo
Improvement club was instructed to
confer with the board-of supervisors
and formulate a resolution calling on
the banking interests of Alameda
county to handle the four per cent is
sue of the state highway bonds pro
PET CUB BEAR ESCAPES;
POLICE AID IN SEARCH
Manager of Idora Park Much Con-
oerned, as He Fears Possible
jOAKLAND, April 13.—"Where is my
wandering: bear tonight?" sang" Ber
trand York this evening and all day
following the escape late last night of
Mipnie, a cub bear from the grounds
at Idora park. York, as manager, takes
a deep Interest in the whereabouts of
the animal and has visions of ruinous !
damage suits brought by relatives of
persons devoured by the young beast.
He appealed to the police departments
of Oakland an# Berkeley to find
Minnie was chained beneath the
skating rink. She is only three months
old and was not believed to have de
veloped any great amount of strength.
Hhe sprung a surprise by breaking her
chain and gaining freedom.
It is not recorded how many Sunday
morning revelers, rolling homeward,.
uw Minnie and blamed the vision on
the cup that cheers. Neither have there
been any reports of children eaten by
the diminutive beast.
FEAST OF SAINT LEO
IS HELD IN OAKLAND
\ i.oiiiiu; Chinvhinen Assist Rev. Father
Onou l.aeey. Pastor, at >Ins»
OAKLAND, April IC.—The solemn j
commemoration of the feast of Saint !
Leo, the great pope, doctor and con
fessor, took place today in St. Leo's
church, in Piedmont avenue. Rev.
Father Owen Lacey, pastor, sang a
solemn high mass at 10:30 o'clock, as
sisted by Father O'Neill e.s deacon, i
Father Riortfan as subdeacon and J
Father Cranwell as master of cere
monies. Rev. Father P. C. Torke, D. D.,
pastor of St. Anthony's church of East
Oakland, was the panegyrist. A spe
cial musical program was rendered ,
under Mies Josephine Ryan, organist.
j In the chancel at? assisting priests were
Father P. Et Lynch, pastor of St.
James church, San Franclsro; Father
Francis Garvey, pastor of St. Leander's
church, San Leandro: Father Bernard |
jMcKinnon. pastor of St. Augustine's
church, Claremont, and Father Robert
Sesnou, pastor of Mount Carmel, Mill
Embezzlement < barter —Charged with
embezzling $1,300, William Dickson, a
collector, has been arrested and is
being held at the city prison.
THE SAM FRAXCISCO CALL. MONDAY. APRIL 14, 1913,
Knights Templar, who will take part in
coming conclave of order
FUNERAL SERVICES FOR
TWO AUTO VICTIMS TODAY
Herald Rites at Berkeley
Home; Eubank Will Be
Buried in San Jose
OAKLAND, April 13.— Funeral serv
ices for the two men killed yesterday
morning in the automobile smash at
Twenty-second street 'and Ban Pablo
avenue will be held tomorrow. The
last riles for Harry C. Herald will take
place at the home of fcis mother at
2906 Grove street, Berkeley, at 2
o'clock. Interment will be in Moun
tain View cemetery.
R. G. Eubank Jr., driver and owner
of the automobile, will be buried in
San Jose. The body will leave the
First street and Broadway station of
the Southern Pacific company at 1:36
o'clock. At noon services will be held
under direction of the Oakland lodge.
Independent Order of Odd Fellows, at
Eubank's home, 1057 Fifty-ninth street.
Joseph N. Nebel, the third member
of the party, is still In a precarious
condition at Providence hospital. His
recovery is problematical. He was un
conscious from the time of the accident
until this morning, and is still in a
semiconscious state-" and unable to
OAKLAND IS REJOICING
OVER "MERRY WIDOW"
Savage Opera Wilt Appear Fonr 3Vl»clils
si nil Matinee Wednesday at Mao
OAKLAND, April 13. —Just as though
it was the latest popular hit, "The
Merry Widow" was enthusiastically re
ceived at the Maedonough theater to
night. No welcome could have been
warmer and no audience more pleased.
"The Merry Widow" has lost none of
its old charm and fascination. It will
run for four nights with a matinee
Cut out the fizz and fuss and fill up
on zeal and zest.
Twelfth and Broadway. Oakland
T'KIOMUOK SI'AMSH DAXSEI SK
S<-itNatlonal SOCIETY A.PHOBATS
6 OTHER FEATURES 6
Mat. Dftl! Nißllts ut T: ;."• Bod :>
SUN. AND > Matinees at 1:30 and 3:30.
HOLIDAYS ( Nights CoßtioOtie from i;: 30.
I'KITES lOe, 20c AM) Me.
MABET. WII-BER, CHARLES
MEAKIXS and OSCAR FI(JMA?f
Price*.... $2.00, * 1.30, ■Jμ.oo, rr.p, r»oc
Matinee $1.50, 91.00, 7.% c, 50c
SCHOOL OF DANCING
fOth St. Bet. Broadway and Telegraph ATβ.
CLASSES TUESDAY AND FRIDAY EVES.
Private Lessons by Appointment.
Ae«embly Dance Saturday ETenlnf.
(Only Correct Dancing Permitted)
Phone Lakeside 2930. Best Unslc.
WARM WELCOME TO
Entertainment Planned for
Wives of All Who Will
Auto Trips Arranged to All
Points of Interest in the
OAKLAND, April 13. —Working with
the Knights Templar, who will act as
a reception committee for the visiting
knights during the conclave, from April
17 to 19. will be a number of women
I who will take care of the wives of the
j delegates. The delegation, under Mrs.
i. P. Tisdale, will consist of the wives
of the officers of Oakland commandery
|No. 11, and will be appointed tomorrow.
I The ladies are also busy decorating
half a hundred machines with flowers
for the big parade Thursday morning.
The arrangements for the entertain
ment of the several thousand visiting
knights from all over California are
being , made under the direction of P.
M, Willemin, general secretary of the
conclave committee, and the parade ar
rangements are under F. H. Hersey,
j chairman of the parade committee.
A corps ef automobiles is being as
sembled with the assistance of the Com
mercial club to take the gruests all over
; the east bay section during the three
j days of the conclave, and special ar-
I rangemerits made for the entertainment
Piedmont park and the art gallery
I have been thrown open to the visitors
Iby Frank C. Havens, and their car
coupon tickets will allow them free
passage to any points of interest.
I)AII,Y Al TO RIDES
■ Automobile parties will assemble at
j the hours of 10, 11, 2 and 3 o'clock dur
i ing the conclave, and the special day of
j entertainment has been set as Satur
] day, when all of the knights and ladies
i remaining over will be taken sight
seeing. The committee in charge is
also planning for tug rides about San
Visitors will begin to arrive Wednes
day, April 16, when the parties of Los
Angeles commandery No. i> and Golden
West commandery No. 11 of Los Ange
les will come up on the Harvard.
U\CH IX SAN FRANCISCO
They will spend the morning in San
Francisco, lunch at the Hotel Oakland,
which will be headquarters during the
conclave. In the afternoon they will
tour the city in automobiles. Every,
arriving party will be met by a com
mittee of escort from Oakland com
mandery with automobiles and bands
j and escorted to the hotel.
The business of the conclave will start
at 10 o'clock Thursday morning with an
address of welcome by Sir Knight
Mayor Frank K. Mott and the grand
i>rntion by Eminent Sir Francis H. E.
O'Donneli. commander of Oakland com
mandery No. 11. The grand parade
will be the feature Thursday afternoon,
j with a band concert and grand ball at
I the Hotel Oakland and Maple hall in the
Friday morning the cadets at the
University of California will review,
and in the afternoon a drill compe
tition will be held at Lakeside park
for the drill teams of visiting com
manderles. There will also be a thea
ter party at Ye Liberty theater.
Friday morning the election will take
place, when William Augustus Ham
mel of Los Angeles will be elected right
eminent grand commander. In the
I evening the Order of the Red Cross
will be conferred by Oakland com
ACROBATS HEAD BILL
AT OAKLAND PANTAGES
Florenz Family Given Bent Exhibi
tion Kaxt Bay I in* Seen For
OAKLAND. April 13.—The Morenz
family of acrobats headed the bill at
the Pantages theater this afternoon.
The exhibition was one of the best of
its kind that has been seen her\
La Estrellita, the Spanish dancer,
captured her audience at her first ap
pearance. She was seen in several
She was followed by the Crescent
City quartet, known as the "harmony
Charles Sweet, the musical burglar,
introduced some sweet music and some
Emil Subers is "The Georgia Boy,"
and has a line of comedy, and songs
which rapture the attention of his
Valentine and Bell close the bill with
■ w m >SA\ BERNARDINO,
I f M PASADENA and
Mm J*m RIVERSIDE.
Redlands and Return, $12.40
Via Coast Line
From Third St. Station.. 7:00 a. m., 8:00 a. m., 4:00 p. m., 8:00 p. m., 10:00 p. m.
Via San Joaquin Valley Line
From Ferry Station 10:40 a. m., 4:40 p. m., 6;20 p. m.
l'rom Oakland (16th St.). .11:14 a. nu, 5:14 p. m., 6:54 p. m.
STOPOVERS ON BETTJRN TRIP.
FINAL RETURN LIMIT MAY 2.
MISSION PLAY at SAN GABRIEL, 9 mile*
from Los Angeles by Electric Line.
SAN FRANCISCO: Hood Building. Pala'-e BoteJ, Perry Station. Phone Kearuy 31t»o.
Third and Townsend Btreet* Station. Phone Kearsy 180.
Oaklaud- Broadway and Thirteenth St. Phono Oakland VSi.
Sixteenth Street Station, Phono Lakeside 1420.
First Street Station. Phoue Oakland HM&
EAT CALIFORNIA RAISINS. APRIL, 30.
WHO LIFE WILL
BE 1915 FEATURE
Alameda County to Spend
Half of $200,000 Fund for
Commission to Meet Super
visors Today and Discuss
Plans for the Fair
OAKLAND, April I.°> -MemUers of
the Alameda County Exhibition com
mission will meet with the board of
supervisors at 1:30 o'clock tomorrow
afternoon, to discuss the participation
of Alameda county in the Panama-
Pacific International exposition and the
Panama-California exposition iri San
Diego in 1915. The commission lias de
cided on participation in San Diego r»>
the extent of 150,000 and at San Fran
cisco to the extent of $200,000, and will
extend their plans to the board for
commission has accepted the
proposal of Samuel Hubbard of Pied
mont that a $100,000 collection of every
species of rare bird, and animal in this
state, which are fast disappearing,
shall be made and set up for the
Panama-Pacific exposition. It is
planned to house the collection in a
building at the fair grounds represent
ing Noah's ark, each of the exhibits
to be in a glans case.
Another feature of the exhibit will
be the setting for the bird and animal
exhibits, each group to be in a glass
case, having a painting as a back
ground, representing the haunts of the
partieuls*r species. The paintings will
cost from $f>oo to $l."> 00 each.
It is planned that after the 191$ fair
the exhibition be removed to Oakland,
where 1t will form the nucleus of a
great museum for Oakland and Aln
meda county, in conjunction with the
present Oak'larld public museum.
Maps have been prepared of the pro
posed Imildiners in San Francisco, and
will be presented to the supervisors.
The other $100,000 is to be devoted to
an industrial exhibition.
The commission will advise the par
ticipation of this county at San Diego
in an agricultural and industrial ex
hibit. In case this action is sanctioned
and adopted, the commission has ob
tained the promises of Santa Clara
county for a similar exhibit of $25,000.
Contra Costa county for $15,000 and
Monterey county for $10,000. tf\e whole
to form the east bay showing at the
San Diego affair. ,
WELL KNOWN BUSINESS
MAN OF OAKLAND WEDS
Leon Iloas Vnlted to Mies Estelle Steen
by Rabbi Xlcto in St. Fran<-I.i
Leon Boas, a well known business
man of Oakland, and Miss Estelle
Steen, daughter of Mrs. Lena Steen of
San Francisco, were married yesterday
afternoon in the red room of the St.
Francis by Rabbi Jacob Xieto. The
ceremony was performed beneath a
bower of ferns. H. Steen, a brother of
the bride, was best man, and Miss
Pearl Boas, a sister of the groom, was
The bride was dressed in a blue
tailor traveling suit, with hat to match.
Following the ceremony a wedding
luncheon was served to about 60 per
sons in the banquet hall of the red
room. , After their honeymoon trip,
which will be taken In the south. Mr.
and Mrs. Boas will return to their
newly furnished home at Adeline and
Wivtppnth etruete OaVlnnd
J PLAN OPERETTA BENEFIT
j Berkeley Mothers' Club io V*e 100 San
Francieco Children in Play
BERKELEY. April 13. —The Mothers'
I club of the McKinley high school in
(Berkeley has concluded arrangemonts
jf or a benefit entertainment at Wilkins'
: hall, April 26, afternoon and night.
when 100 San Francisco children will
present the- spectacular operetta, "In
Fairyland." All the scenery, costumes
and original stage effects are being
LANGE -Jn Bttuaiito. Oal.. April in. MIS,
Vulina Martina, idolised daughter, of Ifathlai
and Mary Lange. devoted stater of Marie
Laiifce, loving granddaughter of Mrs. Antoinette
Martola, a uativo of Snusalito, Cal.. ageil !t
years ." months ruid 9 days.
Friends and aoqueintuni'os are respectfully in
vited to attend the funeral tomorrow (Tm-silay*.
April 15, HUH, at 9:30 a. m.. from tl»e i--l
-denro ef bet parent*, Santa Kosa uvcn\ie, Sau
salito, thence for the 10:03 a. m. ferry boat
for interment at Italian cemetery. Sao MUtt*O
county, by carrlnpe.
READY REFERENCE GUIDE
OF FINANCIAL AND WHOLESALE FIRMS
j CITY ABSTRACT & TITLE 1.V5.C0..7!> ilcAUHter ;
Anv\M(-s MADE OH DIAMONDS
MORUKN JEWELRY CO.. V-<- g - Market st.
BANKS FOR SAVINGS
fVfcc \«««ola1p«I Saviuprs fJanU« of S. F.> j
FRENCH AMKR. BANK of SAVfKGS. 10«< Slitter
GERMAN SAVINGS & LOAN 50C..r.20 California
HIBKUNIA B & L. BOC. Market and McAllister
HUMF.OLDT SAVINGS BAKK. 783 Market st.
ITALIAN" AMKR. BANK. MoUt'y & Commercial.
SECURITY SAVINGS HANK. 3M5 Montgomery.
BANKS AND TttUST ('(MJI'AMF.S
AMERICAN NATIONAL BANK. Moreli Ei. bhljr.
ANGLO fc LON. PARIS Nat. P.t;.. Pine-Sansoroe.
I ANOLO-CAL. TR;sT CO.. Market and Sanftwne.
J CROCKER NATIONAL BANK, Croi ker builillnK.
I FIRS'f FEDEIJAL TRTST CO.. Movtßorn'r-Post.
FIRST NATIONAL BANK. Montjrom'y and Po^t.
INTER. BANKING CORP.. Mositgopiy an<l Bush.
MERC. NAT'L P.ANK OT S. F.. 4fii California.
MERCH. NAT. P.ANK. Market -New Mnntgora'y-
UNION TRUST C<>. f»r S. F.. Marktr-(irnnt.aT.
WELLS FARGO Ni:V. NAT. BANK. 2 Monrg'y.
BONDS AXO STOCKS
(Member Now York Stork exelianee.)
DYRN'i: & MCDONNELL. M<t< Et. Mdg.
BONDS—MIMCIPA f. Jk TORPOR \TION
TQRRANCE. MARSHALL A- CO.. 300 Sansome.
BYRNE & MrDONNELL. F.x. blag.
N. \f. HALSEY & CO.. 424 California st.
(Jooilwin. GarfSr & Hotton, Ins.. Ist Nat. Bk. hM.
E. H ROLLINS tc SONS. First Nat. Bank bid??.
WILLIAM R ?T\ATS CO.. 40.1 Montpmery st.
LOtMS SLOSS & CO.. AlanUa Commercial bldg.
HIIMIIX; \M» LOW (OHI'AM ES
CAL. HOME BLDG. LOAN CO.. Hearst buildftig :
CASUALTY AND f-lABILITY INSUR
UNITED STATES FIDELITY AND GUARANTY
CO. (Borlaii'l & Jones). Firyt Nat. Bank bi.lg.
VOM MElfciAL PAPER AND BOND*
LTNDBORG MORGAN CO., First Nat. Bank bUI.
FIRE INSIKANCR COMPANIES
CONTINENTAL FIRE INSURANCE CO., FI
DELITY PHENIX FIUi: INSI RANCE CO., |
Arthur O. N.aßf>n it Co.. 413 Montgomery St.
NOHTH BRFTIBH A MERC. INS. CO.. IM4 Pine.
FIHE INSTHV\(F. GKNERAL A GTS.
EDWARD BROWN & SON'S. 202 Sansome ttt.
; OSO. E. BILLINGS & CO.. Sl2 California at.
I CANTON INS. OIFICi". Ltd.. 320 California st.
PATENTS AND TRADEMARKS
DKWEY. STRONG & CO.. 911 Crocker nnilrtlnc
PLATE GLASS INSI"RANCE
PAC. SURETY CO. (T.E .Tanea). Ist Nat. Bk. bid.
BALDWIN * HOWELL. 318-824 Kearny et
KAHN * FEDEK. 200 Montgomery et.
1 BPKCK & CO.. 12." Sutler st.
THOMAS MAGEE & SONS. ," Montgomery st.
r.AYMANTE RKAL ESTATE CO., 1214 Broadway
•T. H. MACDONAI.D & CO.. 1.".29 Broadway.
P. F. PORTER (sue. A. J. Snyder), 1220 Brdwy.
REALTY BONDS k FIX. CO.. Ins., 14th-FranUll# |
WICKHAM HAVENS Incorporated, Oakl'rt Bank |
of Savings bhlg.; San Francisco. Hearst bldg.
SAFE DEPOSIT VAULTS
FIRST NATIONAL VAULTS, First National
BanU huiUling. Boxes. $4 a year.
UNITED STATES FIDELITY AND GUARANTY
CO. (Borland & Jones). First Nat. Knnk bldg.
ACETYLESB GAS LIGHTING
E. P. BULLARH.acs Mkt Everything in this line
TOTTN DEr:RE PLOW CO.. C5l Brannan st.
PACIFIC IMPLEMENT CO.. 131 153 Kansas st.
COMP. AIR & GEN. MACH. CO.. 41 Stevenson.
ARMY A- NAVY GOODS—TEXTS, ETC.
LEIBOLI) & CO.. 217 219 Market st.
ASBESTOS A BIJIMUXi MATERIAL
H. W. JOHNS MANVILI.K CO.. M & Howard.
ASS4VF.R AND CHEMIST
ABISOT A. HANKS, 630 Sacramento st.
AUTOGRAPHIC REGISTER CO.. ."S Clementina.
T. TV. T.KAVITT & CO. 301 Golden Gate .it.
AUTOMOBILE DELIVERY WAGONS
rilK OAKLAND MOT.)It CO., 342 Van Ness a*.;
direct factory branch.
PANNING & VINTON AUTO CO.. 463 O. G. «t.
AUTO BALKB Co. (Aim & YeUe). 311 G. G. ar.
CONSOLIDATED MOTOR CAR CO. (Pope-Hart
ford). 400 Van Ness ay.
RELIANCE ATTO CO. (Knox), 1655 Van Ness.
STANDARD MOTOR CAR CO. iFedtral). Van
Ken ;ind Golden Gate ays. •
AUTOMOBILE & CARRIAGE SPRINGS
BEITS SPRING CO.. 888 Folsom st.
Awnings, tents and dick
AMES HARRIS-NEVILLE CO.. 100-12 C Potreroar.
BABBITT METAL AM) SOLDER
r;t. Western Smelting & f:r?. Co.. Spear FoUoa.
BAGS— SEW AND SECOND HAND,
BOUGHT AND SOLD
B. LEVY BAG TO.. 514-51G Front st.
BAGS AND BURLAPS
AMES-HARRIS-NEVILLE CO., 100-126 Potreroar.
BKMI9 & P.RO. BAG CO.. Btnmne ami Vellejo.
BAGS, BURLAPS — NEW AND SECOND
WESTERN BAG CO.. 149-I<~3 C!«y St.
BAKERS' TOOLS AND SUPPLIES
TOIIN G. lI.S & CO.. S3O-SJI kfissfaa st.
— —■—■ i
BELTING, PACKING. HOSE, RUBBER
SORHAM-BKVKRS RUBBER CO.. 50-CO Fremont
BOATS AND LAUNCHES
JOHN TWIGG & SONS. Illinois and Eighteenth.
PI. & CROCKER CO.. Nβ Market et
nrr: hicks jidd co.. 51-68 Bint t
BOOTS AND SHOES
BUCKINGHAM & HBCHT. Second and Mission.
B. 3. EGAN & CO.. 135 143 Bush st.
IEOBGE & MARVIN SHOE CO.. 210 Market st.
NOLAN EARL SHOE CO., 25 Fremont st. near
Market, manufacturers of the Petalvma shoe.
BRASS AND COPPER TtBES, RODS
SAT. BRASP ft COPPHB TT'I'.F CO.. ««fl Mission
BREWERS AND BOTTLERS
PREPERICKSBIRG BOTLG. CO.. ISth-Alabama
rACOMA BOTTLING CO.. 2X60 Harrison Bt.
lOHN WIEIAND BREWERY. 240 Second et.
rHE WIELAND BOTTLING HOUSE. 240 Second.
WILLIAM BUCHANAN. 828 Sacramento at.
3ALLAGHER MARSH BUS. COL., 1238 Market
st. Shorthand, typewriting and bookkeeping, j
BITTEH, EGGS AND CHEESE
"RED L. HILMER CO., 120 Davis st.
JENAZZI & (JABZOLI, 100 Clay st.
KINSMAN & MILLER. S4S I'avis st.
aOUSBEL & DAVIDSON. 419 Front St.
PHE CALIFORNIA WINE ASS'N, 180 Townsend. I
DHE ROSENBLATT CO.. 800-332 Second st.
:iocc;i-I.o!iit>ardt Wine Co., Inc.. Battery-Green. :
ITALIAN SWISS COLONY, 1235 Battery St.
iHTIII'R LACHMAN, 453 Second st.
:ollins McCarthy candy Co., 25-31 Bcaie.
tv. g. JTAfTOBD .v CO., 234 Bteaart tt.
(Ori'lli:. TEA AND SPICES
UT. J. URANDFN.STEIN & CO., Mission & Spear.
FONES-THIERBACH CO., 437 Battery st.
HcCARTHY BROS., 107-109 Front st.
3PCAR KRENZ COPPER & BRASS WKS.. Inc.,
4."tl Folsnui. Wine and Brewery work specialty. !
SANDERS & CO.'S COPPER WORKS. Beale and :
Howard. Winery and brewery work specialty. I
~ COSTLMERS — THEATRICAL. AND
GOLDSTEIN & CO., 883 Market st.
"ROCKERY —GLASS—SILVER WARE
)TTENHKIMER BROTHERS. X.:3 Mission sr.
LLTHOKBE JUDI.S CO., 704 Market st.
rARKAK & GREEN, 112114 Kearny et.
iEQRGE GREENZWEIG & CO.. Inc., 150 Post.
JREDGING A. MINING MACHINERY
Uildin State ft Miners' Iron Wort?. 249 First.
DYEING AND CLEANING
. ALI.EC New Paristaa Wrks, 2110 Folsom St.
■;i.L( THH' AI'PLJANCE CO.. j>o7 Minion st.
ELEVATOR MA VI FACTUKERS
rriS ELEVATOR CO.. Stoeittoa. N. Pt. & Bearh
lURRAY & READY. 78g-78fi Howard Et.
:ALIFORNIA FERTILIZBB WORKS. 444 Pine.
iOUNTAIN COPPERb CO.. Ltd.. 150 Pine st.
I. PAiADINI, 010 Cley St.
For YOU V—CASTINGS
ENTERPRISE I <>I M>RY CO.. L'iM'L , Nineteenth.
FRUIT AM> PRODITK
i A. LEVY & J. ZEXTXER CO.. Davis Washlng'n.
I L. SCATEXA & CO., lot Washington Bt.
I F. P. I>E LOON 00.. Inc.. 108 Washington.
! GARCIA & MAGGINI CO., Hrjmm & Wasn'n.
! 1.. J. Hopkins & Co.. 4.'',3 Front st.
j PHOENIX FURXITURE CO.. 821-e» Mission.
j MILWAt XXX FURNITURE CO.. 954 Mission st.
LOFSTAD & EVANS. Inc. 251 Poer St.
GRAO AND HAY
PRODUCERS' HAY CO.. 148-167 Tovnsend <t.
MAP.X LAI.LY CO.. 23.V249 Second st.
STANDARD GAS ENGINE CO.. 10 California st.
GASOI IKE E\T,I\ES A>'l) SCALES
FAIRBANKS. MORSE & CO.. G.">l Mission st.
GRAM AND BE AYS
RRAY BROTHERS. 200 Sarrrunenio at
BARNARD & BUNKER. 14> Califonila it.
SINSHEIM'-.H & Co.. 1 »f» California et.
EMIT. WATERMAN". 255 California st.
GUMS AND SPORTIXG GOODS
GOLCHKR BROS.. 510 Market st.
HAY A\D GRAIN
SCOTT. MAGNER & MILLER. 40 California »f.
GILLEY SCHMID CO.. Ino.. 198 West Mission *f.
HIDES. WOOL AND TALLOW
W. B. SL'MXEB & CO.. 223 Townsend at.
H OTEI, RANGES AND SUPPLIES \a
JOHN G. ILS 4: CO.. Mission st. T
OKADO & ICIIIDA CO.. 323 Clay st.
JEWELRY ROTES AND TRAY'S
MUHS MANUFACTURING CO.. 114 Kearny et.
H. W. TUCKEY. 130 Geary et.
ALPHOXSB .TUDIS CO.. 704 Market st.
CARRATT & GREEN. 112-114 Kearny st.
MAYER & WEIXSHEXK. 71T Market St.
M. SHI'SSLER & CO.. 704 Market at.
CEORGE LARSON. Jewelers' buildlnjT. 150 Poet.
JINK. RAGS. RUBBER AND IRON
CHARLES HARI.EY CO.. 650 Seventh at.
LACES AND EMBROIDERIES
JULES LEVY & BRO., Inc., 16 18 Sansome et.
BAUER BROS. & CO.. 48 35 Sansome et.
CALIFORNIA crRTAIX MILLS. Inc.. 86 Third.
LADIES , HAT MANUFACTURERS
PARISIAN HAT CO.. 700 Mission at.
LADIES' WAISTS AND SWEATERS
NEWBAUER BROTHERS, 37 Battery et.
LIGHTING FIXTURES AND SUPPLIES
H. W. JOHNS-MANVILLE CO., Second-Howard.
RRTTTON & REV. 560 Sarramento st.
GALLOWAY LITHOGRAPH'G CO.. 511 Howard,
i O. E. OLSEN LITHOGRAPH'G CO., 330 Jackson.
LOOSE LEAF SYSTEMS
THE HICKS-JUDD CO.. 51-66 Flret St.
UNION LT'MBER CO., 1008 Crocker bnlldtne;.
A. L. YOUNG MACHINERY CO., 26 Fremont et.
MACHINERY—SAWMILL AND WOOD
THE EBY MACHINERY CO., 85-41 Main et.
MAGNETOS FOR AUTOS AND MOTOR
E. J. HALL CO.. 507 Mission at.
MARINE ENGINEERS—SHIP B'LDTtS
UNITED ENGINEERING WORKS. 224 Spear at.
MEN'S FURNISHING GOODS
XEUSTAPTER BROTHERS, first and MlsrioH.
METALS—OLD AND NEWT
Ot. Western Smelti-ig tc Rfg. Co., Spear-Folsom.
THE HENDEE MFG. CO., 234 Van Neee nr.
MOVING FUTURE MACHINES
CALIFORNIA FILM EXCHANGE, 54 Seventh et.
J. B. CROWLEY, 86 Third st.
NOVELTIES * STREET MEN SUPPL'S •
E. BLOCH MERC. CO.. 241-243 Market at.
SUNSET NUT SHELLING CO., 245 Clay st.
OIL 111 RNERS AND SYSTEMS
STAPLES Sz PFEIFER. 102 Steuart et.
C O. CLINCH & CO.. 144 Davle at.
PAINTS, OILS AND GLASS
W. P. FfJLLBR <t CO.. Mission and Beale sts.
R. V. NASON k CO.; ofnre and works, 151
Potrcro ay.: s-t f , r( ., 54 Pine st.
PAPER BOJES, FOLDING
PACIFIC FOLDING BOX CO.. 718 Mission «t.
ZET.T.KnRACH PAPER CO.. Battery * .Tacknon.
GEO. BtTBBELL & REED CO.. 341 Clay *t.
PIPE, PIPE FITTINGS AND VALVES
COUP. AIR ft GEN. MACn. CO.. 41 SteT»naon.
PORK AND BEEF PACKERS
SOUTH S. I\ PACK'Q 4- PROV. CO., 407 Front.
POTATOES. ONIONS AND BEANS
WILLIAM A. CURTIS & CO!. 212 Drumm st.
WOLF & SONS. 245 Dnimm st. •
POULTRY AND EGG RECEIVERS
BIAXCHI POULTRY & PROD. CO.. 317 Wash'n
POULTRY AND LIVESTOCK SUPPL'S
GEO. H. CROLEY CO., C3l Brannan st
POULTRY, TURKEYS. HONEY,
W. C. PRICE CO.. Poaltrymsn's Union. 209 Clay
R. R. CROCKKR CO.. 585 Market st
~HR HICKB-JUDD CO.. 61-« First et.
)* C. HUGHES CO.. 151 Minna st.
JAMES 11. BARRY CO.. Inc, 1122 Mission st.
I SIMONDS MACHINERY CO.. 12-14 Natome st.
RIBBONS AND FANCY GOODS
KLEIN & LEVY. 515 Market St.
RICE AND BEANS
J M. PHILLIPS ,<k CO.. 9 Main st.
' RUBBER GOODS
< COODYEAR PUIiBKR CO.. og7 NUrket st.
RUBBER STAMPS. STENCILS. ETtZT
PATRICK & CO., 500 Market st.
SAWS AND MACHINE KNIVES
SIMOXDS MANUFACTURING CO.. 14 N a torn a.
SCRAP IRON AND METALS
SUGAR>rAN IRON & METAL CO.. 617 Brannan.
SCHOOL FURNITURE — OPERA
I THE A. H. ANDREWS Co.. 721 Mission at.
SCHOOL SI! PPLIES
n. S. CROCKER Co.. ~<r. Market st.
SEED GROWERS AND DEALERS
] C. C. MORSE & CO.. 48 Jacttxon et.
i JOHNSON & JOSEPH CO., ;>-l-30 Sacramen*o at.
H. P. CROCKER CO.. :><'<:> Market st.
! STATIONERY, PRINTERS AND LITH
SCHWABACnEH-FRKY .STAT'Y CO.. 543 Mrkt.
STOVES AND RANGES
BRIDGE & BEACH MFG. CO.. 22rt and India.
j SLKVJSYI.NG INSTRUMENTS —DRAW-
TTTT FREDRICK POST CO.. '.:>7 Market st.
C. W. R. FORD CO., IH4 Sutter st. r
TANKS, COOPERAGE. igTC.
GEO. WINDF.I.ER. l>4 B<rry st. |
! TEI.EPHOXES AND SWITCHBOARDS
I TEL. LLIX. i:«)l II'MENT CO.. "12 Howard at.
TRUNKS AND MIT CASES
HIRSCHFELDER & MF.ANEY, 519 Market et.
L. ABRAHAM CO.. 102 Battery st.
FRIEDBERG GRAUNAUER CO., 103 Front Ft.
L. A M. ALEXANDER. 512 Market st. Special
rebuilt <J Remington for $36. payable $3 montn.
ERNST E. ERBU & Co.. »X? Mnrbet st.
VARNISH MANUFAtTL RE R S
TAMM & NOLAN, 1.'.l Potrero ar.
! MAGNETOS FOR AUTOS AND MOTOR
BOATS—TUNGSTEN LAMPS -•
E. J. HALL >t CO.. 50T st. ___^
TIU. RKli.v. IDC.. TIT Market et. a
WATER %% HEELS
fELTON WATKIt ttIIF.KI, CO.. 19th & Harrison
BERLIN * LEPORI. luc. 520 Wahington St.
Controllers of Burlirnrame whlefcy.
WOOLENS AND TRIMMINGS
ARNSTEIN. SIMON & CO., Third and Mission.
.1. BAUMGARTEN & CO.. 751 Market St
DETMEB, WOOLEN CO., 23 Geary et.