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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, February 10, 1910, Image 16

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16
BELSHAW'S TALK
AGAINST HENEY
ANGERS LEAGUE
His Attacks Upon Graft Frose
cutor Have Provoked Lincoln*
Roosevelt Leaders
Prominent Members Contend
That Contra Costa Man Is Cut
of Gubernatorial Race
By GEORGE A. VAN SMITH
That an «=>nthusiasti" ally avowed hos
tility to Francis J. Heney and grat
uitous attacks upon th<-> jrraft prose
<utor have put Charles M. Belshaw out
«>f the running as a Limoln-Roosevelt
candidate for jrovornor is the conten
tion of prominent leaguers who arc re
newing the attempt to force former
Mayor William R. Davis of Oakland in
to the «C*.
One of the reasons for the unbend
ing hostility of *=oine of the southern
California leaguers to Belshaw has
come to the surface. Some of the
loaguers who a week «go were trying
to stifle any talk «bout Rf-lshaw"s at
tacks on Heney have tak^n another
tai-k now. They arc permitting the
Kla<l ixiings to go forth and are at
tome pains to see that they go into
the rierht channels.
At no ti>ni» since thf primary election
2apt September has Heney been even a i
gubernatorial possibility. He told me
in November that under no circum-
Ftance? would he be a candidate for I
an elective office. He gave reasons, ;
too. That they were forcibly stated '
may l>e accepted without qualification, i
»c» mm;d to iiomai.
President Chester H. Rowell and the
southern California leaguers had Heney
«lown as their first choice for the J
lt'apri.-f's support for governor. Heney
made it plain to Row*»ll that he would i
rot run and the leaguers accepted his
decision as final.
Presumably Belsliaw did not know
that Heney was out of it. In any event j
he went after the Heney idea with a
sharp stick. He told Lincoln-Roose
velt leaguers and others that if Heney
was nominated for governor he would
lake the stump against him.
H«'iiey according to Belshaw. was an
agitator, a disturber of business and
generally a faise alarm, who was j
hounding a lot of gn«-.<j men. The im- ,
niunity contracts given the super
visors by the graft prosecution worried ;
Belshaw. too.
Some of the leaguers advised him to
put the soft pedal on his anti-Heney
talk. They suggested that while his.
fulminations against Henej' would go ;
great with the captains of industry in I
San Francisco, they would be bad mcd- j
j'ine in the country districts, where
the majority sentiment was with the
graft prose, ution.
IIKTSHAW KEPT AT IT
Belshaw insisted that he considered
it imperative that the people should be
fully advised of his attitude on that
vital question and for that matter any
other question that might from time to
time appear to be vital. "Nix for
Heney* or words to that general ef
fect, said Belshaw. Also "tell "em I
said so."
At least a portion of Belshaw's
declarations have been taken to heart
by the leaguers. They are telling 'em
lie said so. Indeed the southern Cali
fornia contingent of the league is '
working overt ime telling 'em he paid i
so. Moreover they are exerting every !
energy to insure a big meeting of the
executive committee next Tuesday. Be
hind the desire for a large attendance
is the. belief that a sentiment for Davis
can be developed so strong that the
former mayor <*f Oakland will be com
peJled to go into the race.
Two y»-ars ago Davis had the first
«;'.!! on the gubernatorial indorsement
with men who were at the head of the
L,in< oln-Rousevelt league. A majority
of those men have never changed their
opinion about the desirability of get
ting behind Davis. In southern Cali
fornia there was exhibited a Heney
sentiment strong enough to convince
the Los Angeles leaguers that the spe
cial prosecutor was the man of the
hour.
D c tVIS FOH JOHNSOV
When Heney put himself out of it
the Los Angeles men rejoined the
northern leaguers, who had never wav-
cred from Davis. Davis' first choice
was Hiram W. Johnson of Kan Fran
cisco. When he put liis choice up to
B conference of league bigwigs held
in Oakland a few weeks ago, some of
them hold him that they would be
Rlad to support Johnson if Davis could
j?e.t him to run, but that Davis was
their first choice.
Davis refused even to consider the
proposition. He induced the leaguers
to make a strenuous effort to land
Johnson. .lust how persistent were
the pleas made to Johnson the public
Mrill probably never know. The big
men of the league returned to the at
tack again and again without scoring
«vcn a suggestion of success.
Th*>n came the executive eommfttee
ffneeting last Monday and the straw
;rotes which gave Belshaw an apparent
,Jead over Davis. About two-thirds of
the committeemen were present. On
.an informal ballot Belshaw received
30 votes to Davis' S.
OVLV TO LET MOTT DOWX
It is explained now that the ballot
was taken only for the purpose of let
ting Mott down easily and that some of
the men who voted for Belshaw did
bo because they believed there was no
\u25a0chance of forcing Davis into the race.
In any event the committee took a
recess for a week and now the word
has gone down the league line that
Davis can be forced into the running
when the committee reassembles Tues
day.
From Oakland comes the word that
former Governor George C. Pardee is
all fussed up over the attacks made
<in Mott. which undoubtedly resulted
in making him a bad third in the ex-.
*»cutive committee's balloting Monday.
The Pardee people insist that the talk
about Mott being the favored candi
date of the Herrin machine was in
spired by Belshaw's friends to advan
tage the Contra Costa man. Bo that
as it may, those stories did seriously
affect Mott's standing as' a possible
candidate witn some of his colleagues
on the executive committee. While it
is unquestionably true that some of
the leaguers scon* personally at the
idea that Mott would throw down the
league for the organization if elected,
5t is equally true that they fear that
the rank and file of the league has
been adversely affected by the "choice
af the organization" stories.
CURRY KEEPS BUSY
Meanwhile Charles F. Curry's cam
paign Js being pressed as if neither
league nor" organization stood to ex
erclee any determining influence on the
primary ballot verdict. Those persons
who are of the opinion that Curry's
Gray hair restored to natural color by
Alfredun.x Egyptian Henna. , A harml**s
dye— convent. auick. sure. All Ji ue*bts.»
HOME WEDDING CELEBRATED
BENEATH A BOWER OF ROSES
Mrs. Thomas Robinson Minturn, who was Dorothy Everett.
strength is confined to San Francisco
and Sacramento counties would be
ajrreeably or otherwise surprised if
they were permitted to get a glimpse
at the list of men scattered throughout
the state who are pulling for the sec
retary of state and who by their past
performances have demonstrated that
they know how to pull.
It is whispered by men who are gen
erally conceded to be "in the know"
when machine operations are consid
ered that there is nothing to the Mc-
Nab boomlet. They say that something
may develop for Alden Anderson, but
that the thumb has been turned down
for the Mendocino man.
TEXAS YOUTH JAILED
AS MILL VALLEY THIEF
Robber Is Believed to Belong to
Good Family
Donald Sutherland, 18 years old, of
El Paso. Tex., was arrested for the
many re<ent robberies in Mill valley
by Detective Thomas Ryan yesterday
while he was attempting to dispose of
part of his loot at a second hand store.
Sutherland has been working for R.
C. Ward of Mill valley as a servant
since last June and during that time
many robberies of summer homes that
have been closed for the winter have
been reported.
It is believed that Sutherland comes
from a good family in Texas and that
he came here to complete his educa
tion. He declined to discuss his case
or talk about his family last night at
the cenxral police station.
Sutherland worked for a time for
George A. Billings, who has a summer
home in the valley, but lives during
the winter months in the city. He also
entered the home of Dr. William
White and Roy C. Ward. Silver in his
posseFsion bore the marks " M. L. R.,"
"C. M. H.," "H. 8.," "Arthur," "Foley"
and "Bruce."
INTERNAL REVENUE RULES
REGARDING CORPORATIONS
Useful Bulletin Issued by the
Merchants' Association
The Merchants' association has issued
a bulletin supplementary to the booklet
already distributed, giving a summary
of the rulings of the commissioner of
internal revenue on the methods to be
followed by all corporations in the esti
mation of "gross income, expenses and
depreciation."
The bulletin is issued in response to
numerous applications for definitions of
the legal terms used by the commis
sioner, and follows along' the same lines
as the commissioner adopted in a set of
regulations recently issued.
Copies of the pamphlet will be dis
tributed to all members of the associa
tion today and may be had upon appli
cation to the secretary of the associa
tion.
ACCUSATIONS MADE BY
TRUSTEE IN BANKRUPTCY
Suit Begun Over Insolvent
Dutch Flat Company
Asserting that the Munro company of
Dutch Flat, Placer county; had per
mitted a ju'dginent for $13,963.66 to be
taken against it by Harris Brothers
company so 'as to give the latter com
pany preference over other creditors,
William Schaw, trustee in bankruptcy
of the Munro company, began suit in
San Francisco yesterday to set aside
the judgment. The Munro company
was declared insolvent September 13,"
1907, but two months previously if is
alleged, while it was in -fact insolvent,
the Harris company began its suit for
$13,963, claimed to be due on promis
sory notes. ,
OFFICERS ELECTED
BY BOARD OF TRADE
Three Chosen Directors at An=
. »f nual Meeting, of Body
The thirty-third annual meeting of
the hoard of trade of fian Francisco
was held at the offices, 10.5 Tine street;
last Tuesday afternoon.
Martin Triest, H. H. . Slierwood and
James H. HarroJd were" elected direct
ors to serve for the" ensuing: term. ;
The following officers were elected:
A. A. Watklns. president ; Charles R. Ha-vens,
firßt vie* president; S. Nirkelsbnrjr, spoond rice
president; ijeapiM Michel*. ! treasurer; 11. L.
Smith, secretary; Joseph Kirk, attorney.
\ — i . « .
SERVICES TO BE HELD ?: .
IN MERCHANTS' EXCHANGE
Lenten services are to be held> daily,
with the . exception of Sunday,' from
12:15 to 12:45 a. m. on the second floor
of the Merchants'. Exchange building.
The opening service will be held today
and the closing service March 26." .'\u25a0\u25a0•"
The speakers for the Lenten season
are:
Rev. Trunk Rer. John W. - Sullivan
Rev. Albert K. Shields Rer. CM. T,. Chandler
Re.T. J. P.. Turner Hlshop Morelaml - r
Rpt. H. H. Bell. I>. P. Rev.X. It. Dllle.l). .l).s
Rer. Oeorge C. Adams, Rer. J. - Wilmer Gres
r». I». » " - bam ' * -
Rpt. X. B. W. Gallwey Rev. F. W. Clampett,
Rev. G. G. Eldredpe D. U.
Rpv. William Rader* (I. Frank Shelby*.
Rer, George Adams, Her.' J. X; Perkins
I>. D. Rer. D.* Charles Gard-
Rer.. - William ' Kirk ncr : •>-
Uuthrle . Rev. E. \u25a0 W.' Conper -v-
ReT. Robert Mackcnrlc Rer. Cecil -JJarrack .
I>. P. . Rev. Alexander Allen
'Rev. K. Ij. I'arttont! - Rev. - Fletcher Cook,'
Rev. <:. K. Burlinsame, Ph.O.r - .
I>. I). - Rev. Robert J. ; Ren ison
Shasta . Water for health.' v Purest "of
watersin cleanest' of *
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALU" THURSDAY, , Jb^EBRUARY : 10; 1910.
POPULAR GIRL IS
CLAIMED AS BRIDE
Dorothy Everett Married to
Thomas R. Minturn at
Pretty Ceremony
One of the prettiest of the, spring
weddings, celebrated in a setting of
yellow spring flowers, was that of Miss
Dorothy Everett and Thomas Robinson
Minturn, that took place last, evening
at the home of. the bride's parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Edward Everett, in -Pacific
avenue. The ceremony was read in a
floral bower, of jonquils and roses with
Rev. Bradford Leavitt as the officiat
ing: clergyman.
The bride is an attractive blonde and
her gown of white satin and rare lace
was extremely becoming to her fair
type. She wore a wreath of orange
blossoms and. carried a, shower of or
chids and lilies of the valley.' The
maid of honor was her sister,' Miss Mar
garet Everett, who was gowned in yel
low and white satin, since yellow was
the predominating note in the scheme
of decoration. The two little flower
girls, Bettie Dow and -Newell Bull, wore
white and. yellow frocks. Leroy Min
turn acted as best man.
There was an informal reception
after the ceremony and the young- cou
ple left last evening for their honey
moon tour in the southern part of the
state. Mr. and Mrs. Minturn will live
in Fresno, where the family of the
bridegroom, is well known and where
he is engaged in business.
Starts Today I
~ :'Y^V^\ Koenig Quality Stands |
\ fe \ Perfection in Style I
1 a an d Shoe Construction I
§i^^^^s You Can. Save a
v'^^lf^t DOLLAR a Minute.
'.•..•. ...: , '^ e^3'* 1 \u25a0 SEE US.
Thousands of pairs offered in this sale AT, COST and
LESS THAN COST ' I
PLACED ON SALE I
Tremendous reductions in Misses'^ .arid Children's' g
and : Boys' Shoqs, Ladies' Evening Slippers and Felt I
House; Slippers.' I
Many! moneys^saving values in ; Men's and I
Leather and Tan i Low Quarters; - c 1
r |% KEARN^^^QSr""'^Th, M ,^BI
COURT HOLDS UP
DIVIDEND PAYMENT
Judge Seawell Orders Le Breton
Not to Release Money of
Bank's Depositors
Delay Again 'Granted Rehabili=
tators of Safe Deposit and
Trust Company
E. J.. le Breton, receiver of the Cal
ifornia safe deposit and trust company,
who was to* have* begun paying a div
idend of 10 ' per cent to the depositors
of : the insolvent bank this morning,
was directed by Judge Seawell yester
day to. postpone the distribution of the
"money until March I. 1 This is a vic
tory for- the committee having in hand
the rehabilitation of the institution.
Tuesday the judge first refused to
grant the delay asked for by the re
habilitators, but later, because of an
offer by Judge Boas to advance from
his own pocket to all needy depositors
10 per cent of the amount of their,de
posits, the court vacated the order and
took the :matter under submission.- Its
first order yesterday morning was to
direct that no dividend be paid by. the
receiver before March 1.
The reconstructors of the bank do
not absolutely promise that It will re
open by ..March- 1. but they think it
probable that it will.
H. P. Wilson, the New York capital
ist who is putting $1,300,000 into the
project, was to have left Southampton.
Eng., yesterday, and it is expected
he will reach San Francisco February
23. The stock holders of the insolvent
institution are to subscribe $700,000. t0
the assets of the bank and the prin
cipal matter now to be accomplished
is to collect this cash. With Wilson
on the ground it is hoped the scheme
will be pushed to fruition within a
short period.
DE LAVEAGA WITNESS'
ASKED TO STAY AWAY
Miguel Laveaga Tells of Letter
From Dolores Guerrero
- Miguel Laveaga, who t«*stined again
yesterday in the contest of the will of
his cousin. Maria de l^aveaga, informed
Judge Coffey that before she left Ma
zatlan for San Francisco he received a
letter from Miss Dolores Guerrero ur§
ins him not to testify. Miss Guerrero
resides in the home of Mrs. Josefa
Cebrian, proponent of the will. Miguel
Laveaga was called as a witness by tliu
contestant, Miguel de Laveaga.
Earlier in the case Miss Guerrero
was shown to have written letters to
witnesses living in Mexico making sug
gestions to them in connection with
their testimony.
* Miguel" Laveaga testified that Maria
was of weak mind. . She was not crazy
or' an idiot, he said, but she impressed
him as a woman without will or mind
of her own,- one who generally acted
childishly "and who had to be looked
after. -
CLAIRVOYANTS ALLEGED
ACCOMPLICES RELEASED
The cases of Horace Harcourt and
Stella Tynan. \u25a0 alias Martell, . alleged
accomplices of Claude A. A. Conlin,
alias Astro, clairvoyant, charged with
grand larceny on complaint -of Jasper
O'Kelly of Coos Bay, were dismissed:
by Police Judge Shortall yesterday on ;
the ground that there was not sufficient
evidence to sustain the charge. ]
HAIR SWITCHES $5.00 I TB .*\u25a0».s UMBRELLAS
A special price on a line of wavy JSSP. mIGfe -J^ A full selection «' « ervl< vS»J > //-
. switches. 32 inches lonj?, of Ifff M#W «B^ VrS^ rainproof umbrella.-. . Styles
fine hair, in black, brown. - /W r-ru^cA^^ for women - "'"'' ?° M 0: 3t - vles
proldon and auburn. GOOHZ^ for men. f\ to »H>.
Eleventh and Streets, Oakland
The White Sale Now inProgress
Pays You in Savings as Never Before
unuerrnusiins r^
It', really is surprising can be : . \u25a0 • * >Ic -C(^vjC^^«»i. I *"i(^/j
bought in the way of well made, 'sOTT*^*^^?'!
fancily trimmed muslin underwear, . _ - \u25a0 •' ">— -^ 7 / 1 ' jr !^~ m -^~~
at White Sale prices. The entire tf '/^^^t'h -T^^"^^
stock having been ordered before / *]$\. v
. the radical rise in thecotton market/ t\ - AAjP^ it » W\
the garments are values that;can y^Z^\^^ziL. 'C' "/^ $
not be duplicated at these prices in — — •-* — r^^ <---^.-, L \u25a0 >\u25a0/' -', x !
Embroideries ' S W^^^^^^M \
The White Sale presents exclusively • --=— \u25a0 — ~ <^=2r : <** *^' A *" %* h /' -I
imported quality embroideries of *>=^i V ">^^<<^" A \* /* -^v^/7-^4 r"j -f
the strictly finer grades, but priced " __ -'-^—^r^!^^ '^^A'i^Z. li* f !
\ for. the sale so far below the or- . -**— = rt=s P • -—^~^^ss^^^v y l>\^/G'\^ V ~tv
dinary valuations \u25a0 that the savings i=^\^ '^j' -^\» "^ ! \: [>\u25a0
afforded are truly incomparable for -^ r -"-^^* vS^l *"^ -• ::^ :: s^"^ N \^ ?> \ [it
Domes tics^ P
The. White Sale; of Bale's famous - —;> -^^_ ~ ZT^T\u0094 '>^-~^-^— V
domestics presents perhaps the best- • -- "^T" * * '-^ — \u25a0 v^J^^N. 'v«^t^!^ "
evidence yet brought to show the <r \\ )/ ' x X-vff^f I'T^T
value-giving power of six-store \ \) w . J \ >A J \ VU
buying. Realizing the effect that , ,W<\ \ • \\ \\
prices, it is a matter of utmost im- . \\j v * I
portance to supply future needs in *
sheets, cases, spreads, table linen, , ' •* 1
wash goods, towels, etc., now while . - > : ~-w>:' '.r** I*';1 *'; »"-..': - { A
the White Sale prices prevail. .
The White Sale of Neckwear
« m* The White Sale offering of 15c neckwear The 75c neckwear is a very attractive Wg
Ihr embraces a very neat selection of collars, : White Sale feature. It includes very /OC
made of bobbinet with Tokio embroidery, hind«ome collars and Princes chemi-
some beautifully studded with pearl-like beads. handsome collars and rrmcess cnemi
Savings can be -best realized upon personal, in- settes of fine lace ln exquisite patterns. Ami the
spection. values are exceptional at the White Sale price.
Rainy Day Needs at Small Cost
Women's Bestyette Storm Capes Women's
Raincoats $1.95-For Children— s3.9s .Raincapes
fit I A (Iff The Bestyette Storm Cape is made of li^ht- . 3.L /$ Utl
\u25a0' .**•*• /t kjmm weight, silky rubberized material, dustproof Desirable in point of style
Bargains that are unusual and . and waterproof, and defies piercing cold — a and service, but reduced for
well timed. The' dressy perfect protection in all weathers, but. es- clearance. Many styles are
silk kind of raincoats that pecially recommended for rainy days. It ' offered, including some of
are waterproof. Reasonably j covers the figure from top to foot, being fine rubberized silk. Very
priced in the first instance provided with a hood big enough to protect exceptional 'values and a
and now very rare values the hat. , - ; goodly saving allowed at
at tne reduction price, $15 Ideal for the school child. Sizes 6 to 14.- the reduced price, $1O
each. . x , Prices, $1.95 and $3.95. - each.
The high-class, heavy steel roadway is protected with
automatic safety signals. Over 700 miles of double track*
San Francisco "Overland
Limited"— the finest of all
trans-continental trains, leaves
San Francisco daily at 10:40
a. m., via the Chicago, Union
Pacific &North Western Line,
and arrives Chicago at
1 : 00 p. m. Only three days
\u25a0 \u25a0\u25a0 \u25a0 \u25a0 \u25a0 \u25a0 \u25a0 \u25a0 \u25a0"\u25a0"
vJ.l 1 m. \J%9 \r\j% -
Electric -lighted throughout, with through service
of Pullman standard drawing room and private
compartment sleeping cars, and corridor com-
jtfgpj^^fft posite buffet -observation cars. All
/ffi*sSJf|7nj meals in dining cars.
fTlhlligSSly Information, tickets and sleeping car
i&^^SsSL reservations on application.
rauni\y R- R- Ritchie S. F. Booth
i fiS^^lT\ Gen. Agt. Pacific Coast General Agent
ffi^SQl | C. cf iV. IF. Ry. U.P.R.R.
Illggpg^ 878 Market St. 42 Pcrwell St.
— - __ . __
\/( \u25a0
Millihefy Department
.We have opened a Vspecial department *onV the second
\u25a0'.": • A^i . V r^ devoted; exclusively to • ; , ;.',''
Cll^adies' Stylish Hats
We;ihvite yoiiri inspections
;i Grant \u25a0; Avenue arid ] Geary Street.
PIANO TUNING
ROBEHT G. O. MXTLLEit, formerly with
Kohler & Cliase. artist piano tuner; 2? years'
experience. Former private tiinT to Pader-
ew»fei and Rosenth.il and traveled on their
tonr*. Tuninjr. »«lring. resulatin; and re-
pairfns. Rcanonable. *•;\u25a0 I
MILLER TUNING CO.. I
Room 237. Monadnock Baildin?.
' ' ' ' r><>nj:la« 42^4. Hr>me J42"T.
RESORTS
WHERE TO GO!
THE SOUTH SH ISLAKDS PQ7C
?l ; AND NEW ZEALAND 0«WO
For mt, recreation and pleasure, aotbins com-
pares witb a tour to these tropic Isles. Tb»
superb climate of New Zealand, together willi
its .werld- wonder* of Hot Lake*, make a com-
bination hard to eqnal. Sailings March 10. April
15, etc. Wellington. rmic.l trip. $2U>. nrst claw;
Sooth Sea islands, indexing New Zealand and
Hawaii, three months' trip. $375; Honolulu and
back. $UO. Sailings Feb. 12. March 5. 28. M».
Writ* for folder to Oceanic 8. S. Co.. 673 Mar-
ket »t.. Sun Francisco. \u25a0 .- -
PROPOSALS f };
PROPOSALS FOR THE INSTALLATION OF
A HOT WATER HEATING SYSTEM— San Fran-
cisco. Cal.. February 8. IDIO. Sealed proposals
In triplicate, will be receiTed here until 11 a. m..
February 2S. 1910. anil then opened, for furnish-
ing all material and labor required to properly
install a Hot Water Heating System in Build-
ing No. 1 at Fort Mason. Cal. Preference will
be gl-ren to article!) of domestic production or
manufacture, conditions of quality and price
(Including .in the price of foreign productions
and manufacture the duty tbereon> being equal,
and such preference will be siven to articles of
American production and manufacture- producail
on the Pacific Coast to the extent of consump-
tion required hy the public sefice th#re. AU
information furnished on application to the Chi^C
Quartermaster,. Department of California. Chron-
icle Building. San Francisco. Cal. F. \ow
SCHRADER. Chief Quartermaster.
OFFICE Cowtnictlnie Quartermaster. Fort Ma-
son- San Francisco. Cal.. January 25, t9lfx —
Sealed proposals. In triplicate, for constructing
reinforced concrete retaining wall at Fort Ma-
v»n. Cal.. will be r#ceWed here until It a. m..
February 25. 1910. and then opened. Plans an.l
speciflcntlons. blank tot ms of proposals aart
necessary information can b* obtained here. A
deposit of $10 will be required to insure retnra
of plans, etc. EnTelope* containing prApo»al» to
he marked "Proposals for Retaining Wall. Fort
Mason." and addressed to Major Geo. McK. Wll-
lUrosop. Qr- Mr-. U» a - A -
PROPOSAL 'FOR WHARF EXTENSION— Of-
fice of Quartermaster. Recruit Depot. Fort Me*
Powell. CaL. February 8. 1010. Sealed pro-
posals, in triplicate, for construction of an ad-
dition to wharf at Angel Island. Cal.. will b»
received here until 1 p- m- March 10. 1910. and
then opened. Plan* and specincatlons furnished
on application. SAM'L V. HAM. Quartermaster.
" The Call's
Branch Offices
Subscriptions and advertise- ;;
ments will be received in' '<\u25a0<•
San Francisco at following !!
offices: . ,;i
1«51 FIIXMORB STREET \u0084
Open until 10 o'clock every night ,
11<W VALENCIA STREET i
Ulake'-t Bazaar ;
818 VAA NESS AVB.VUB
Parent's Stationery Stor« J *
220U FII.L3IOKE STREET
Tremayne's Branch
\ . 553 HAIGHT STREET
Christian's Branch •-»•*.
SIXTEENTH AND MARKET 5T9. ,
, . Jackson's Branch
•74 VALEXCIA STREET
' . Halllday's Stationery Stor»
SOU WTH ST. COR. MISSION ,
International Stationery Stor* I
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