FATE OF BANK HANGS ON
DECISION OF COMMISSION
California Safe Deposit Asks
Two Weeks More for
Attorney Says He Advised
Banker Not to Turn
In Fortune Yet
Although the bank commission made 1
no definite report yesterday bearing on j
tho affairs of the California safe de- 1
posit and trust company. It made an |
announcement through its president,
Herman .Silver, which indicates that a
serious obstacle has been encountered
in the plan of reorganization. Com
missioner Silver stated that the board
had received a letter from wl H. Chick
oring. attorney for David F. Walker,
president of the bank, in which Chick- j
v oring asserted that he had 'advised
"Walker not to turn his property over J
to the bank in its present condition. !
Commissioner Silver also announced'
that the management of the safe de- I
posit company had asked for an ex-!
> tension of two weeks' time in which!
to adjust Its affairs. The commission!
, "will meet this morning to decide)
\u25a0whether to grant the extension or to
refer the matter to the attorney gen
oral for adjustment in the courts.
Every effort Is being made by the
Kank management to avoid a receiver
ship, and to this end the officers have
offcyrd to «tcp down and out if such (
action would aFSJPt in achieving the i
desired result. This offer was formally
communicated to the bank commission
ers yesterday and with i* a promise to
co-operate with any officers whom the |
stock holders might select.
Tho entire situation was thoroughly!
canvassed at a meeting held yesterday \
nftr-rnoon in the rooms of the bank]
commission in the Crocker building, in
urfctch nearly every Interest connected
with the institution was represented.
The full bank board, consisting of
Commissioners Silver. Sherer. Gar
outte and Lynch, was present. In con
ference with them were "W. J. Bart- j
iiftt and Charles W. Slack, attorneys j
for th" California safe deposit company;;
Norton C. Wells, manager of the Fill
more street branch of the institution;
Attorney Charles S. Wheeler, repre
senting -I. Dalzell Brown: Attorney
.Mien Ij. Chickering, representing Da
vi.i F. Walker, and Mountford S. WIL4
son. representing the Fry estate. I
11 WE SKI'ATIATE COl NSEL,
4 The fact that J. Dalzell Brown, man-
V _<*r of the bai}k. and David F. Walker,
its president, were represented by
soparate attorneys was a matter for
•"•v.mnent. The explanation was offered
ti.at as part of the plan of adjust
ment contemplated the use of their
private fortunes it was essential that
they should be represented by their
A petition was presented to the com
mission, signed by many depositors, re
i;u^sting that every opportunity be
given the bank management to adjust
its affairs. This was supported by the
bank's representatives, who stated that
they could tide over the trouble if )
given the extension of time desired. ;
They assorted that the banks' depos- !
itors numbered 12,500, and that a re- ;
coiwrship would work these persons aj
rrr^at hardship, in that they' would!
have to wait for their money through!
y..-ars of liquidation, whereas a little!
nmro time might enable the bank to \
reopen and pay its depositors in a \
year's time. It was stated that the
bank had received assurances f rom j
persons whose deposits reached 52,200,- j
<jOO that they would accept the proposal |
that they withdraw their deposits in
installments to cover in all a year's
In addition to these representations
a committee of depositors, composed vt
J. W. Raphael, chairman; Bertin A.
Weyl. R. A. Crothers, Juan B. Moisant,
}i. P. Pon and Samuel Rosenheim, has
appealed to the commission and also to
Governor Gillett to show every consid
eration possible to the bank manage
ment. The committee was not satisfied
with its interview with the bank board j
and addressed a communication to the
governor asking that he use his influ
ence to prevent the appointment of a
receiver. An appointment was made j
with the governor for Friday, when
the chief executive will come to San
Francisco for the special purpose of
receiving the conimittee.
S»AYS GOVERNOR APPROVES
In its report the committee sets forth
the disadvantages of a receivership and
Mates that the governor has given his
t:on?ent to the postponement of any
court proceedings until his arrival In
San Francisco. Continuing the report
says: * .
"It is the humble opinion of the com
mittee and chairman that this consul
tation with his excellency may be the
means of again rehabilitating this
bank, for under present conditions It
would be impossible for this bank or
any other bank to call In loans or to
raise any sum arbitrarily which might
I enable this bank, to again open its
doors. We believe that by an exten
sion of time to this bank, and if their
statements are true they can gradually
call in their loans and raise money by
the assessment of capital stock, the
sale of unlssue'd stock and the sale of.
the premises on the corner of Califor
nia and Montgomery streets, San Fran
cisco, and by calmness and deliberation
this bank will be able to open Its doors
Walker Is 111 at his home in this city
and iiis attorneys declined to discuss
the situation.- At the offices of the safe
deposit company it was stated that |
Walker's property, which had been
\u25a0^T laced in the holding company, had
\u25bc /•een withdrawn for the reason that he
did not care to turn over his property
until assured that the plan as contem
plated would be successful. It was said
that Walker preferred to wait and
learn how large a percentage of. the
assessment levied on the stock was
paid. Walker is said to have figured
that it would be useless to put his
Viroperty in escrow only to have the
\u25a0J>:mk pass into a receiver's hands. As
surance was given that be was pre
pared to put up his share in case it
was shown that it would save the In
At the same time there were rumors
that Walker was not satisfied with
Brown's policy as manager of the bank.
Many of the stocks held by the com
pany have depreciated with the general
decline and some of the Investments
: have not proved as remunerative as
was hoped when the purchaser were
Smade. The company holds some well
known securities. It is heavily inter
ested in the Carnegie brick company,
the Pacific window glass company and
the El Dorado lumber company.
J. Dalzell Brown said last night that
he still had high hopes of being able to
, reopen the bank at an early date.
"All we want," said Brown, "is the
pull holiday privilege, and I believe we
4'V.all be able to resume business as be-
re. I have bad encouraging assur
ances from our depositors, and with a
little time we will be 'all right-"
Xorton C. Wells agreed with Brown
that with a little t!m« the bank would
: be able to adjust its affairs.
"I bellev» w« \u25a0hould be given the
Mrs. E. E. Brownell (above),
who is a member of the Children's
hospital auxiliary, to raise funds
for which society maids and mat
rons, among them Mrs. Eugene '
Murfchy, will appear in vaudeville
time we have asked for," said Wells.
"This bank has 12,500 depositors. This
is not a concern that carries only large
accounts. Our deposits are composed
of small accounts and represent the
savings of the working people. It Is 1
not only for ourselves, but for these de
positors, that we have sought an exten
sion, of time. ,If the commission will
give us what we ask I believe we can
fully safeguard the interests of these
It was stated at the offices of the
bank that a large part of the ?10 as
sessment levied on the stock had been
paid and that property to the value of
f300,000 had been transferred to the
Metropolitan securities company, the
WOULD BRIXG ItECEIVERSUII*
In case the commissioners and the gov
, ernor should refuse to grant the exten
sion of time the matterwould be referred
to the attorney general and an action
begun for the appointment of a re
ceiver. In the reports made to the bank
commission on June 30 of this year tho
bank's deposits were figured at $9,303,
531.59. The statement of resources and
| liabilities made at that time follows:
] Real f state $ 800.000.00
I Vaults and safe deposit boxes .... 173.000.00
i Improvement!!, furniture and fixtures 64.757.40
I Other real estate 20a,:?7:i.42
Time loans 2.181,514.08
Call loans 2.9C0.708.37
Bonds and stocks 4,472,308.43
Other assets «f1,959.50
Total resources $12,437,939.30
J.i ADil.I X ILtl
Capital fully paid $ 2.500.000.00
Surplus and profits U32.376.21
Dividends unpaid 2,031.50
Due to depositors on time .1,079,104.44
Due to depositors on call 4,224,427.15
I Total ...$12,437,939.30
The directors of the bank are W. J.
Bartnett, W. F. Barton, J. Dalzell
Brown, R. D. Fry, E. N. Harmon, Wil
liam C. Peyton, James M. Salee, A.' D.
Sharon, James H. Swift, James Tread
well and David F. Walker.
Volz & Freese, Fin/*- Art, 947-949 Van
Ness ay., will open evenings from Sat
urday, December 7, until Tuesday, De
cember 24, inclusive. •
XAPA LICENSES RAISEU
SPECIAL DISPATCH TO TUE CALL
XAPA, Dec. 4. — At the meeting of the
city council today action was taken to
raise the license rate on saloons from
$20 to $30 a month. This has been found
necessary as the city will lose $4,300
revenue tllis comlsg year when the slot
machines now in operation are retired.
The council also introduced an ordi
nance providing that' saloons should
close every night at 12 'O'clock, mid
night, and remain closed until 5 o'clock
the next morning:; also prohibiting any
restaurant from maintaining a box or
side room In connection with the place.
XAPA CHAMBER ELECTION
SPECIAL DISPATCH TO THE CALL
NAPA, Dec, 4. — The Napa chamber of
commerce held its annual meeting today
with a large attendance of the mem
bere. The following officers were
elected: President, D. A. Dunlap; vice
president, C. T. Conklin; secretary, S. H.
Wyckoff; treasurer, E. L. JBickford.
Secretary Wyckoff was selected a dele
gate to the convention of the Cali
fornia Promotion committee, to be held
at Fresno this month.
The no is Only One
Ummd Thm World Over Vo
Carm a Cold In Onm Day.
Always remember the foil name. Look for
Mv« signature on erery box. 25c.
THE SAN FRANCISCO GALL, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 5,. 1907.
SOCIETY FOLK TO GIVE
Auxiliary to Children's Hos
pital to Perform for
} New Building
IN LIVING PICTURES
Nations to vBe Shown by ;
Maids and Matrons\at
Varied and interesting is the pro
gram of the amateur vaudeville per
formance to be given at the. Chutes
theater December 16 by members of the
auxiliary of the Children's hospital
for the benefit of the building fund of
that institution. The old wooden build
ing on California street is now beyond
repair and this entertainment is to ob
tain funds to replace it with a first
The first number on the program will
be a series of living pictures, entitled
"Girls of All Nations." Those partici
pating in this novel feature will be
Miss Hyde-Smith, Miss Mary Keeney,
Miss Marian Newhall, Mrs. Ashton Pot
ter, Mrs. Willard Drown, Miss Alex
andra Hamilton, -Miss -Gladys Jones,
Miss Grace Wilson, Miss josselyn, Miss
Calhoun, Miss de Young, Miss Cooper,
Miss Irwin and Mrs. Fred Bradley, who
will picture the Dutch, Irish, English,
French, American, Italian, Indian, Span
ish, Swedish, Scotch, Russian, Japanese,
Grecian, and Egyptian nations in the
order named. . v_
PRESENT ORIGINAL PLAY
The second number will be "Imper
sonations" by Percy Kahn and the third
will present an original play, "The
Ways of a Man With a Maid," by Allan
Dunn, and'enacted by him with the as
sistance of Mrs. Frederick McNear.
Next will come a song, "Little Blue
Moon," sung by Miss Gencvieve King
and a chorus consisting of Miss Mar
jorie Josselyn. Miss Newhall, Miss
Marian Newhall, Miss Hazel King, Miss
Hyde-Smith. Miss Lola Berry, Miss
Simpson, Alice Herrin, Miss Roma Pax
ton and Mrs. Eugene Murphy. Frank
Hooper and Fay Beal will give a song
and dance and William Hynes will fol
low them in a few of 'his inimitable
comic selections, after which bits from
the latest New York comic opera suc
cesses will engage the attention of the
audience. Selections will be rendered
from , "Miss Hook of Holland," "The
Girls of Gottenburg" and "Tom Jones,"
and the solo parts will be taken by
Mrs. Worthington Ames, the Misses
Constance and Kathleen de Young, Miss
Merritt Ried, Charles de Young, Harry
Wiehe and Frank and ' Arthur Hooper.
The last number will be a monologue
by Mrs. Jack Spreckels.
TICKETS ON SALE
Tickets are $2 and $1 for reserved
seats and 50 cents for the balcony.
They can be procured from any mem
ber of the auxiliary or at -Sherman &
Clay's "Van Ness avenue store Decem
ber 13, 14 and 16. v
The members of the auxiliary are:
Mrs. Augustus Taylor. Mrs. William H.
Taylor Jr., Mrs. Frederick McNear, Mrs.
Latham McMullin, Mrs. Laurence Scott,
.Mrs. Xorrls Davis,. Mrs. Worthington
Ames, Mrs. Harry Poett.i Mrs. Walter
Martin, Mrs. Silas Palmer, Mrs. Benja
min Dibblee, Mrs. E. E. Brownell, Mrs.
Samuel H. Boardman, Miss Sidney-
Smith, Miss Houghton, Miss, Josselyn,
Miss Cadwalader, Miss Carolan, Miss de
Young and Miss Smedberg.
(turning' .Up the AV^ecN
They do things in a broad. way in the
west, and the manner in which the
weeds are now burned off the right
of way of railroads is told and pictured
in the Christmas r number of Sunset
STUDENT KILLED BY GAS
BUTTE, Mont., Dec. 4.— A Miner dis
patch from Missoula says that Uriel F.
Murphy, a student, was asphyxiated
yesterday afternoon in ! the garage of
United States Senator Joseph M. Dixon.
Murphy's companion, Samuel
was dragged from the seat of the auto
mobile in an unconscious condition. It
is believed that he will recover. The
boys closed the door of the garage
while they were firing up, and before
they could get the door open again they
were overcome by the fumes of the
MILLINER SUES MRS. GOULD
SPECIAL CABLE TO THE CALL
NEW YORK, Dec. 4— Burby, a Fifth
avenue milliner, yesterday had Mrs.
Howard Gould before John Marcuß as
referee in a suit to recover approxi
mately $1,000 for hats furnished the
millionaire's wife. during: the past year.
. /5MZpi SOUVENIR WEEK
MARK OP QUALITY .. ' ' —," " ' " ' : '- \u25a0 -
I To better acquaint the Xmas shoppers with our
beautiful bazaar- — to have them realize the WIDE •/..,.
SELECTION OE GIFT GOODS AMONG OUR,
FINE STOGK OF
JAPANESE AND CHINESE ARTS
And know the low prices that obtain on our choice
merchandise—- we give '
A Useful Souvenir Free With Each Purchase
Silk Dressing Gowns, quilted ... .^4.soupt, Brass Jardinieres /; ,. .sl.ooi up
Embroidered Silk Kim0n05. .. . . . .$2.50 ,up } lßrassl Brass Vases* ; .35£ up
W^^ atternS ' hand embr ' ' ' 91 5 0 UP I- Brass \u25a0 Hanging Baskets .... .... . . .75^ up
Silk Waist Patterns, hand embr... 83.00 up i- w - JT -> -
•\t* n A -. d t t•:' t^ -v r\ • '-\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0•-'\u25a0 -I- Brass Lanterns ..Sl.OO up
Mandarin Scarfs,- Linen Doilies, Centerpieces, i ....; - V v r
Collars Cuffs etc Bronzes in many designs, antique and mod-
THese gowns and patterns are of', daintiest JemJ ern - V Satsuma and Cloisonne Vases, etc.
design and newest effect. $ Porcelain Ware in variety. Carved furni-
Pillow Tops, satin gold embroidered. .81.50 '' \' : ture and rlvor^ Novelties.
\u25a0 THESE ARE BUT A FEW SUGGESTIONS FROM STOCK
V YOUR' GIFTS WILC HAVE THB CHARM OF "NOVELTY
YOUR XMAS SHOPPING MADE BASVBV A visit TO
THE KIMONO HOUSE i-^i--'
VAIS NESS AYE. AT BUSH ST. ' cEs^^szL
CONSIDERING PLANS FOR
GREATER SAN FRANCISCO
Methods Discussed at First
Meeting of Executive
TO ISSUE BOOKLETS
Provision for Making Public
the Points Involved in
At the first meeting of the executive
committee of the Greater San Franoisco
committee in its rooms at the Califor
nia building yesterdayi: afternoon the
various methods of bringing about the
amalgamation of the bay cities with
San Francisco were discussed: The
main purpose of the meeting was to
enable the members to grow acquainted
with the work before them. Much/cor
respondence had accumulated, and one
of the most Important features; of the
session was its consideration and dis
It was decided that; the* members of
the general committee should be asked
to attend the next . meeting of the ex
ecutive committee and make sugges
tions for a plan of campaign.' It 'was
decided to hold regular meetings of the
executive committee at : least once 'a
week, with special meetings when any
emergency should arise to "warrant
Provision was i made for the issuance
of two booklets covering the main
points involved in the consolidation of
the cities. They will probably be ;ready
for circulation during the coming week.
The executive committee consists Of
Albert H. Elliott, chairman, Alameda
county; H. C. Cutting, Contra Costa
county; S. B. Cushing, Marin county;
William L. Gerstle, San Francisco
county; John H. Coleman, San Mateo
NICHOLAS GIVES TAFT
AUDIENCE IN PRIVATE
Visit, Though Unofficial,
Is Given Military
ST. PETERSBURG, Dec. 4.— Secretary
Taft was received in audience today by
Emperor Nicholas at the "little palace
at Tsarskoe-Selo and received from his
majesty the frankest expression of Rus
sia's sentiment of regard for the United
As Taft had requested that he be re
ceived unofficially no salute was tired,
but the reception was given a military
setting by a parade and regimental fes
tival of the Seminovsky regiment.
Following the private audience Taft
escorted by his majesty visited the rid
ing school, where the Seminovsky regi
ment, accompanied by a machine gun
battery and several other detachments,
was drawn up. On the appearance of
his majesty and Secretary Taft the sol
diers burst into cheers. The emperor
and his guest, accompanied by their re
spective staffs, .walked through the
lines of the regiment and inspected its
formation. The parade was brought to
a conclusion by a review, the'troops
marching by at the quickstep. ?ffBBP
Taft'6 audience with the emperor took
place. in the latter's private stufiy, and
there Nicholas discussed military topics
at considerable length. The emperor
showed a keen interest in the problems
the American government has to solve
in the Philippine islands and referred
In a complimentary manner to the work
done there. At the conclusion he asked
Secretary Taft to convey hia greetings
to President Roosevelt.
CANAL DIGGERS ARE BUSY
WASHINGTON, Dec. 4.— Colonel
Goethals, chief engineer of the Panama
canal, cabled today that all records
were broken for November in th« mat
ter of excavation on the Isthmus. The
total-amount of earth removed during:
that month was 1,838,486 cubic yards,
as against 389,407 cubic yards in No
BATTLESHIP WINS RECORD
NEWPORT, R. 1., Dec. 4.— The battle
ship Vermont of the Atlantic squadron,
which Is soon to sail for the Pacific,
has won the navy's record for coaling
ship from four barges at the naval coal-
Ing station in Narragansett bay. It
averaged 265 tons an hour against the
/T • Commencing next Saturday, December 7f7 f store vnll I "" "
OIOVC i . be open Saturday nights until Christmas. Commenc- PyTcMlld
f\ j * n 8 December l6, open EVElty night until Christmas. —. , .^
Our merchand- // \u25a0" \j&* -\u25a0 f &. °^ blocks
ise orders good at /A&mT^ dZrL&>&^J^^ r %^r £F JW JML&~ covered with
any department 4^fMM JF M& JATJTJS /MR JMJ M Mlf J3 JffM B bripht colored
In the store make i< ' jj^gkgfeKgWy £j -^,-r pictures. Special
very acceptable .;;\u25a0'?\u25a0•\u25a0- \u25a0 \u25a0- .^/Lg^grm rn »»|ip—^— —^*^"*^^^^^ today, nt llJ/»
Hyhdreds of Best Style Hats
Reduced to $4.75 and $9.50
A DESIRE to adjust the stock leads to some remarkable offerings in
Women's Stylish Millinery. Nearly 250 of the most fetching Winter
Hats— felt, silk and velvet — trimmed with wings, pompons and aigrettes
—in the new browns,* blues, greens and white and black —
Hats that Were $6.50 » to s $J 0 are now $4 .75 /
Hats that were $ 1 2.00 to $20 are now $9.50
*mj a was w gm m w m 9 m gam »_
Week End Sale Ladies Suits
kP i '"./ d ana 4>zy**)U y
AN exceptional opportunity to save considerable ' money on a fine Winter
Suit is offered by the remarkable sale now in progress. Several hun-
dred strictly tailored plain and fancy Suits have been greatly reduced
for this occasion. Each and every one is a late winter model made of new win-
ter materials, for season 1907-8. Investigate. Alterations extra.
Extraordinary Silk Waist Values
BEAUTIFUL plaid and check silk waists — made of foreign silks in re-
fined combinations. \u25a0 Some are strictly tailored effects, buttoning in the
front and having long sleeves; others have lace yoke £"F f\ J"»
and three-quarter sleeves and button in the back — an assortment of j^ / *\
waists worth up to $13.50 each. Your choice, beginning today, each *r * * *^
Sale Ribbons lor Holiday Uses
JUST when fancy ribbons a*re in greatest demand the ribbon section offers a
large quantity of the highest grade foreign and domestic ribbons at very .
considerable price concessions. This important sale is attracting many
Reduced from $1.25 to $2.00 a yard Reduced from 50c to 60c a yard About 400
238 yards of 6to S% inch fancy Rib- 375 yards 4% inch Fancy Ribbons yards of lV£-
bon- Brocades, fancy checked effects, -including warp prints, light and dark 'inch Brocaded
with moire edge; warp prints, floral de- _ , , ' , men "Tocaaea
signs, with double satin border; warp ound ' also v enr attractive striped Taffetas, Fancy
\u25a0prints, satin striped and moire QC/» effecta « 81X different patterns in Plaids, Pekin
edge. Now, per yard 4 . ..•^C all. Now, per yard fcOC Stripes and
Seduced from 65c per yard Reduced from 25c and SOc a yard Jacquard Taf-
320 yards Warp Printed Taffeta— Nearly 500 yards -3% -inch Warp Prints. fetas._Were 15c
Pretty floral design, with 1-inch moire white grounds with colored edge; 5-inch *° 25c ; now,
border; white, pink or blue AC/* Brocaded Satins. Now, per 'fA— per * . g\
edges. Now, per yard i*sL yard LiC yard *C
Largest Toy Stock West of New
York City in This Store
A STORE noted for its toys. Our buyers have selected everything that is
new and novel from the best factories of Europe and America. . The la-
test-in dolls and doll appurtenances — the new electrical toys the toys on
wheels— the pleasing games— -here as nowhere else-^both in variety of styles
and moderateness of pricing. '"\u25a0:>'
battleship Virginia's record of 253 tons
per hour. v
GIFT BOOKS '
| FANCY BOX PAPER
We have best assortment oj
Calendars and Xmas Cards in
You are invited to call and
look through our stock.
Parent's Stationery Store
_:818 Van Ness Ay.
San Francisco. Angust 28, 1807.
TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN— This Is to
certify that after doctoring nine years contlan-
ounly without any relief —my ailments were
rarlous and of such a ~ character that I-coald
hardly . drag • myself around, suffering Intensely
all the time, rank Ids life, through pala and sick-
'•' • ness. , a miserable
' X^S^K^S^W" Wf ln C Ufs *a<* health
• VJ^^jrjJßLSi^LJP~L^r *°** once seemed
.„ , .., . __ \u0084 ment of Herb Tea,
followed his . Instructions closely and caa again
do my work and walk without any lnconveal-
ence. • . '\u25a0 Will , be . pleased to . meet any . one In
doubt r and ' tell .\u25a0 what . Dr. Wong Him has done
for me. Yours -truly; MRS. A.^M. WHITE, 213
Florida , st., " San Francisco." Cal.
I>R. VtfONG HIM
1268 OtFarreli Street
Between Gough and Octayla,
» BAN FRANCISCO. ' ~ \
THIS IS THE SEASON TO VISIT THE
Islands of the South Seas
Th* S. S. Marlpota sails December 2» far
Tahiti, from whence one traTels by C. S. £>.
Co.'s steamer to Raratonga and the arcbtpelaffo
of Islands. $250 first class, rooad trip. Saa
Francisco to Auckland. New, Zealand, eostiag
one about $5 a day for pleasure sailinjr the day
Ions: la modern, comfortable steamers. Tb«
season is just right and tbe condition!) Jim
right. Tahiti and N>w Zetland now feotn offer
the best to erery way— hospitality, oealtb »n<t
sceaery. Book early and get tb«t best bertti*.
Tahiti and return, first clans, special. 1125.
Office. 673 Market st. TeL Kearny 1231.
Line to Honolulu, $ 123 Round Trip.
Sailings Dec. 7. *28.
CA HOTEL RAFAEL
©111 . SAN RAFAEL
" Minutes From San Francisco
Open atl tba year: new. commodious «*r»yv.
headquarters Antomobile league. Enropmn pUn.
$1.60 up: American plan. $3.50 up. Reservations
may now be made.
FRANK N. ORPIN. Lessee and Maaagtr.
I "KEY ROUTE INN"
VERT CONVENIENT TO SAN FRANCISCO.
Cafe and Grill a la carte. Moderate Prices.
. - M. S. MnXIANi M»n»ger.
'*'\u25a0 JWW ai
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