OCR Interpretation


The San Francisco call. (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, October 08, 1912, Image 11

Image and text provided by University of California, Riverside; Riverside, CA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85066387/1912-10-08/ed-1/seq-11/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 7

NEWS OF OAKLAND, BERKELEY, ALAMEDA, SAN LEANDRO
STATE TUTORS
WITH OAKLAND
ON ANNEXATION
Great Number of Educators
Against Consolidation; Offer
to Lend Their Services
Encouraging Letters Received
From AH Sections, Express*
ing "Anti" Sentiment
OAKLAND, Oct. 7.—The campaign in-
Etituted several days ago by the edu
cators of Alameda county to defeat the
proposed consolidation amendment has
already borne fruit. Letters were sent
out to the school superintendents and
to many teachers in the state by County
Superlntendent of Schools George W.
Frick, City Superintendent of Schools
J. W. McClymonds and W. C. Wood.
superintendent of schools in Alameda.
Replies favoring the attitude taken by
Oakland to prevent absorption by San
Francisco were received from educators
in all parts of the state.
"Permit me to say that T have given
careful consideration to the proposed
constitutional amendment for enlarging
San Francisco and Los Angeles and
that I am heartily opposed to it," wrote
Mark Keppel, superintendent of the
schools of Los Angeles county. "It
looks to me as though it were a scheme
to authorize the people of the larger
cities to do absolutely as they please
with the people of the interior. While
it pretends to be a propostlon for the
rule of the majority, in reality it is a
proposition for the ruling of the minor
ity, adjoining a city by the majority in
city, and that in plain defiance of the
question as to whether the minority
living outside the city desire to be
ruled by the majority in the city or
not."
SUPPORT FROM PASADENA
.Jeremiah M. Rhodes, school superin
tendent in Pasadena, wrote that he was
greatly interested and would gladly
distribute literature on the subject. A
quantity was sent him.
Lulu K. White, school superintendent
in Shasta county, said she had 110 dis
tricts tinder her supervision and that
she would see that each voter in these
districts had literature bearing on the
annexation proposition.
Carl H. Nielsen, principal of the
Vallejo high school, wrote he is in
accord with the view taken by the east
bay cities in the annexation matter.
"I will do anything I can to help
defeat this amendment,*' said his letter.
"It is unquestionably proposed' from a
Ipcal point of view rather than in be
half of the whole state."
MANY OTHERS l\ LIKE
Others -who have expressed their
willingness to assist in defeating the
amendment are Mrs. N. E. Davidson,
president of the California Teachers'
association, and H. P. Cramsie, super
intendent of schools in Tuba county.
Similar letters are received dally, and
every effort is being made to see that
the newly enlisted "missionaries" are
supplied with printed arguments to
place in the hands of voters.
Mrs. Sarah C. Borland, a prominent
worker in the Women's auxiliary of
the Alameda county league, who has
been training a corps of women to
speak against, the proposed amendment.
has held her first meeting with the
embryo feminine orators. Among those
present were Mrs. Irene Woodhams. Dr.
Minora Kibbe, Mrs. Emma Shertzer,
Mrs. <"*. H. Miller, Mrs. F. G. Harrison
and Mrs. C. W. Kinsey. Early meetings
where these and other women will
speak are being arranged for. Mrs.
Borland will address a parlor meeting
Friday afternoon in the home of Mrs.
Harrison. 3639 Patterson street.
CONGREGATION OFFERS AID
The women of the First Hebrew con
gregation will hold an anti-annexation
meeting at 2 o'clock tomorrow after
noon in the Hebrew temple. Twelfth
and Castro streets, under the leader
ship of Mrsi M. Friedlander, and will
be addressed by W. K. Gibson, presi
dent of the Alameda County Anti-
Annexation league, and others.
The gathering of the teachers to
protest against annexation will be held
at 3 o'clock Wednesday afternoon in
Chabot hall.
John W. Stetson and George W.
Keefe have left the city for a tour of
the Interior cities in the interests of
the league. They will speak at Los
Gatos, Hollister, Santa Cruz, Salinas,
Monterey and Paso Rohles. P. J. Cado
gan and E. W. Williams have been
delegated to attend the Watsonville
apple fair this week and to hold anti
annexation meetings.
A. S. Lavenson, City Attorney Ben
Woolner. Walter J. Manuel and Peter
J. Crosby will leave Jomorrow for a
tour through the cities of the north.
THIEF CARRIES AWAY
FURNITURE FROM ROOM
Frank McGee Held for Stripping
Hotel Apartment
OAKLAND, Oct. 7. —Frank McGee
was arrested today for the third time
in the last three weeks on a charge
of burglary. The complainant was
Joseph Savey of the American house,
who accuses McGee of stealing house
hold goods and turning them over to
two women, Nettie Harris and Jessie
Proctor.
McGee was arrested August 22 for
stealing silver ware from the Southern
Pacific company. He was found guilty
of petty larceny and placed on pro
bation. He was arrested eight days
later on a charge of battery and was
again released.
Savey says McGee entered his room
during his absence and carried away
some of his household goods. The
women accused were also taken in
custody on a charge of vagrancy.
BURGLAR LOOTS ROOM
WHILE VICTIM DINES
OAKLAND, Oct. 7.—Charles Rodgers
reported to the police today that bur
glars broke a rear window In his store,
4021 Broadway, and secured two cam
eras, a dozen manicure scissors and a
half' dozen fountain pens, valued at
•2L$«. , , .■■___
Charles F. Oobbledick s room in the
Hotel Metropole was entered by a thief
through a window while Cobbledick
was at dinner and $11 in money, two
watches, a gold ring, a pair of mani
cure shears and an overcoat were
stolen. *
Miss Tx>is Walker. 1744 Franklin
street, was robbed of a $7 mesh bag.
containing $1.55.
*Pfr
Nat Wills, Whose
Funny Tramp Act
Pleases Oakland
Fanny and Claude Usher Also
Are Delighting Patrons
of Orpheum
OAKLAND. Oct. 7.—Nat Wills has
captured the Oakland Orpheum patrons.
The rags of the famous comedian con
vulsed his audience before Wills opened
his mouth at his appearance here.
Wills followed up his preliminary suc
cess with his line of "sure fire" stories
that have made him famous wherever
the Orpheum circuit extends. His act
is a complete success, keeping the
crowd in a merry mood from first to
last. He will be here for one week
only.
Fanny and Claude Usher are playing
to enthusiastic audiences at every
performance with their vaudeville clas
sic, "Fagan's Decision." The Ushers
already are great local favorites, but
their performance would win its way
in any theater where comedy is appre
ciated. Their sketch is one of pure joy
and it rivals Nat Wills for the headline
position. ,
The good old days of melodrama are
born again in "The Bandit." the playlet
In which E. Frederick Hawley Is star
ring, supported by Miss Frances
Hatght. The act, with its fighting and
action, is timely, because of conditions
in Mexico, where the plot is laid. Be
sides action there is a dash of ro
mance.
Miss Annie Kent is called "The Little
Jester." She lives up to her title in a
snappy skit, which gives genuine pleas
ure to her audiences.
Dixon and Field-: have some clever
iokes and lilting songs of the famous
Weber and Fields brand. Mint and
Wertz offer a bit of European comedy
in an athletic act, which closes with a
big surprise. Deiro. the master of the
piano accordion, plays popular and
classical melodies on his unique instru
ment.
ALAMEDA COUNTY NATIVES
TO HOLD JOINT MEMORIAL
Services Will Be Held Sunday in
Oakland
OAKLAND, Oct. 7.—Parlors of the
Native Sons of the Golden West In
Alameda county will unite in memorial
services for members who died in, the
last year at Chabot assembly hall.
Eleventh and Grove strets, next Sunday
afternoon.
Dr. F. X. Morrison of St. Joseph's
Catholic church, Berkeley, will give the
invocation and pronounce the benedic
tion. Judge George Samuels will be
eulogist. Congressman Joseph R. Know
land will deliver the memorial address
and Mayor Frank K. Mott will open
the services. For musical numbers,
Mrs. Josephine Crew Qylwin of Berke
ley will be accompanist; Mrs. Carolyn
Crew Hill will be the soprano soloist;
Mrs. K. Kohler, contralto; Mrs. Oscar
Paul, violinist, and Carl F. Volker,
barytone. The Castleton quartet will
sing.
Parlors participating will he Ala
meda, Oakland. Piedmont, Halcyon,
Brooklyn, Athens. Berkeley, Bay View,
Claremont and Fruitvale.
PROBATION URGED FOR
ERRING SCHOOLBOYS
Principal Rosseter Willing, but
Board Hesitates
OAKLAND. Oct. 7.—The board of
education this afternoon considered the
plan of placing on probation Louis
Price, a student of the Fremont high
school, recently expelled with three
other boys of this school for violating
the state antl-fraternlty law.
Principal F. S. Rosseter wrote that
Lewlg de Wald and Robert Welch, two
students who violated the law, were
on probation, and that if the board
took similar action with Price he
would make no objection.
The board decided to take no action
unless the step was recommended by
Rosseter.
Director John Forrest objected to the
sanitary conditions of the public
school, saying they were vile. Direc
tor A.' S. Kelly Indorsed Forrest's re
marks and also objected to the failure
to clean up school yards.
The board held Dr. N. K. Foster,
health director, and his assistants re
sponsible.
BODY OF AGED MAN IS
FOUND FLOATING IN BAY
OAKLAND, Oct. 7.—The body of Eu
gene Glllardin was found floating in the
bay today by Manuel Silva, a laborer.
Gillardin was 75 years old and Is be
lieved to have come to his death acci
dentally. He left his home at East
Fourteenth street and Sixteenth ave
nue this morning and was last seen at
10 o'clock. Gillardin was shortsighted
and it is believed that he walked off
the end of the wharf.
ROCK LOOSENED BY BLAST
CRUSHES MINER TO DEATH
FRESNO. Oct. 7. —The day crew at
the Magneßite mines, 35 miles east of
this city, yesterday afternoon set off
a blast. When John Vucovich, a mem
ber of the night crew, entered the mine
last night a big rock, loosened by the
explosion, fell upon him and crushed
him to death. The remains- were
brought to this city today and an effort
is being made to locate relatives of the
dead man. He had been employed at
the mine only three days.
New wire and top mattresses. 520
11th st. H. Schellhaas (new location,
opp. Hale's, Oakland). —Advt.
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL TUESDAY. OCTOBER 8. 1912. ■
AUDIENCE CHEERS
ETHEL BARRYMORE
Gallery Gods of Orpheum Give
Approval to "The Twelve
Pound Look"
By WALTER ANTHONY
I have never heard it disputed that
there is an aristocracy of the stage,
which enjoys unquestioned rights of
priority based on merit. Of that Amer
ican aristocracy Ethel Barrymore is an
elegant and adorning member.
Sunday afternoon she invaded the
democracy of our big vaudeville louse
with the security of her distinguished
art and controlled her three tiers of
listeners with the very first gesture.
When "The Twelve Pound Look" was
over the gallery whistled with almost
as much enthusiasm as that which they
gave In the next act to a clowning mu
sician who blew flour in his face from
the bell of his own trombone.
Ethel Barrymore became on the in
stant a regular "vaudeville hit." The
most skeptical Thomas in the audience
would grant you she was getting what
ever extravagant salary they say she's
receiving. There Isn't any doubt about
it. She earns it. as will be seen this
week by the casual passer by the Or
pheum box office, where democratic
San Francisco goes to buy tickets for
miscellaneous entertainment, .
SUCCESS IN VAUDEVILLE
Her vaudeville venture is a huge suc
cess—not a qualified one like Bertha
Kalich enjoyed, nor Doctor Wullner nor
Alexander; Heinemann achieved, but a
full to the brim and bubbling over
triumph.
Kalich played consciously down to
her audience. Doctor Wutlner did not
get his temperamental theatrics over
and Heinemann never should sing
away from the concert room.
Barrymore does not play down; she
shows her aristocratic breeding by
playing up td her audience, and her
language Is as she is, our very own.
It was delightful to watch this artist
"make her points" with her audience,
take ' them in her confidence, assume
their imaginative capacity %to see a
gleam of Barries humor and glimpse
his delicate fancy,. Her generosity
was amply rewarded. Her audience
laughed with glee at the refinements of
the playwrights jibes at folks "who
eat fat dinners, wear fat jewelry and
entertain fat friends." and caught the
exquisite subtlety of the story of the
"two poor girls who are waiting to
marry some man who does not get
along."
But "The Twelve Pound Look" is
not all Miss Barrymore nor Mr. Barrie,
who wrote it. Neither would have
been half so successful Sunday had
It not been for the presence of Percy
Standing, who played the role of the
fatuous Sir Harry Sims. His assump
tion of newly found Importance, his
simulation of perfect British com
placency, his easy air of feeble minded
superiority were so keen and flne that
he made Miss Barrymore's task in the
role of the typist who tries unavail
ingly to puncture his self-esteem a
doubly delightful likeness.
And poor Lady Sims, Kate's suc
cessor in the capacity of Sir Harry's
wife, assumed her martyrdom to Sir
Harry's successful egotism with nice
touches of pathos and wlstfulness.
"The Twelve Pound Look" is the
finest thing that has found Its way to
vaudeville since it became an Institu
tion, and Miss Barrymore should re
main where she is and where her
presence is a pretty benediction and
a piquant inspiration.
But, as Miss Barrymore Is not all
there is to "The Twelve Pound Look,"
so "The Twelve Pound Look" is not all
there is to the<bill at the Orpheum this
week.
GOOD ACTS OIV BILL
Owen Clark Is a masterly magician,
with all new tricks and a quiet but
effective manner of presenting them.
Mclntyre and Harty come back with
their comedy and singing number,
which goes as well as It did the first
time. we heard it a few weeks ago.
Harty (or is it Mclntyre?) is a superior
comedian, and Mclntyre (or is it
Harty?) a pretty little miss with an en
gaging smile and manner.
The Ofedos' Manon opera company
discourses sweet singing, the prima
donna doing "Caro Nome" in excellent
voice.
Fred Gray and Nellie Graham, in
some knockabout music and strenuous
comedy, supply that share of absurdity
which no respectable vaudeville
bill can be without and Frederick
Andrews appears to work miracles out
of a kettle of boiling water, In which
he freezes ice until It so cold he can
light a cigar with it, and so hot that
he uses it to make ice cream.
TWO SAFETY STATIONS
FOR OAKLAND STREETS
Action Is Taken for Protection
Against Traffic Dangers
OAKLAND. Oct. 1. —A resolution was
adopted by the city council today on
recommendation of W. J. Baccus, com
missioner of streets, providing for the
building of safety stations, at Twelfth
and Thirteenth streets, and at Fruit
■vale avenue and East Fourteenth
street.
The stations will be 60 feet long
costing $1,000 each, built of stone with
an electrolier at either end.
An ordinance was adopted giving
the chief of police and building com
missioner power to condemn build
ings. The authorities have had no
power to prevent property owners
from patching up structures damaged
by fire or in other ways.
RESIDENT OF ALAMEDA
FOR MANY YEARS IS DEAD
ALAMEDA. Oct. 7.—Joseph O. Messer
is dead at his home, 2216 Encinal ave
nue. He lived in this city for 25 years
and at various times was»employed in
the fire department and in the munici
pal electricity department. Prior to
entering the employ of the city Messer
worked as a locomotive engineer on
the old narrow gauge line. Messer was
a native of Canada. He was a member
of Oak Grove lodge, F. & A. M.. and of
Alameda chapter, Royal Arch Masons.
Messer is survived by his wife.
"LORD" IS PLACED ON
TRIAL FOR SECOND TIME
OAKLAND, Oct. 7.— "Lord* Thomas
B. Henry was placed on trial for the
second time today in Judge Ellsworth's
court, following: his recent conviction
and his sentence to a three year term
in the state penitentiary. The charge
was made by Abraham Stockett, a ne
gro, who said that he had permitted
Henry to arrange for a mortgage of
$700 on his property and that Henry
kep| $137 and refused to turn it over.
m
TEACHERS' INSTITUTE ANNOUNCED—Mar
tinea. Oct. 7.—The annual Institute of tbe
teachers of Contra Coat a county will take
place in Richmond tbo first week in November
In the new Tenth street grammar school, which
will be completed by that time. Interesting
speakers bare been engaged. '
PRETTY GIRL TO WEAR
ROYAL WALNUT CROWN
Miss Edith Holcomb, who is a
member of the Concord festival re
ception committee.
COUNCIL GETS PLANS
FOR AUDITORIUM
Bids Ordered Advertised for
$500,090 Oakland
Project
OAKLAND, Oct. 7.—The completed
plans and specifications for the foun
dation of the municipal auditorium
proposed in Peralta park at a cost of
$500,000 were submitted to the city
council today by EL S. Anderson, com
missioner of public works, and bids
were advertised for the work, to be
opened October 21. Work is to begin
five days later.
This Improvement will give to Oak
land one of the best convention halls
in the United States.
The structure will bo built on the
filled in ground on the south side of
the Twelfth street dam and it is esti
mated that 2,004 piles will have to be
driven, from a depth of 60 to 76 feet.
The concrete foundations will be built
on these piles. This work must be
completed within 75 days when plans
for the steel work will be ready for
presentation to the council.
ALAMEDANS IN ARMY
FOR WAR ON THE ANT
ALAMEDA. Oct. 7.—Prof. ('. W.
Woodworth of the University of Cali
fornia will address the Alameda
Adornment league Wednesday night at
the Alameda Chamber of Commerce
building on the ant plague. Council
man Alfred Morgenstern obtained the
consent of the professor to enlighten
Alamedans on the best methods to
eradicate the ant. The pests have.
been the cause of general annoyance
to householders this year and it is j
planned to Institute a campaign of co
operation to annihilate them.
ILLINOIS SOCIETY TO
CELEBRATE ANNIVERSARY
OAKLAND, Oct. 7. —Arrangements
are. being made by the Illinois society
for the celebration of the tenth anni
versary Monday evening in Havens
hall, 629 Twelfth street. -The program
promises an Interesting evening. The
past presidents will be honored guests
and it is expected that all past officers
will attend. Mrs. B. Pilcher Frontier.
883 Twenty-seventh street, is secretary
of the society.
T^BeerofQwlity
TAKE a little tip from father—always order
Pabst "Blue Ribbon" Beer served with your
meals.
It is the one beverage that should always
appear on the table.
In purity, nourishment, as an aid to digestion,
this incomparable beer will commend itself to
people who exercise good judgment in whatever
/ they eat or drink.
Bottled only at the brewery In crystal clear bottles,
showing at a glance that It Is clean and pure.
\M BP Blue Ribbon Beer Co. jgffi
.. 15* sth St. Sep Francisc*. Cat.
Concord Festival
Ready To Open
Tomorrow
CONCORD, Oct. 7.—A1l preparations
are complete for the walnut festival
here. All that waits is the formal
signal to open the festivities Wednes
day evening, when "King Grouch"
will be promptly exiled from the city.
Thursday afternoon at 2 o'clock Miss
Aline Lambert, who was elected queen
after a hard contest, will take the
throne and be given the royal crown.
The queen is busily preparing her
royal robes and those of her attend
ants. Everything is being done for
the entertainment of the many visitors
expected and Miss Edith Holcomb is
one of the popular members of the
reception committee.
Friday morning the livestock parade
will be held and in the afternoon an
automolDile parade will be the attrac-
tion.
Saturday will be Richmond, Water
Front and Children's day. In the morn
ing a football contest and a horse
parade will be given. Athletics and
games will be given in the afternoon.
The carnival will close Saturday
evening with a confetti ball and Mardi
Gras features in Recreation square.
POLICE RACE 100
MILES WITH THIEF
Youth Caught Fleeing With
Automobile Stolen From
Former Football Star
BERKELEY, Oct. 7.—ln an automo
bile Patrolmen Wikoff and Ingersoll
pursued Ray Williams, 20 years old,
overtaking Williams in Stockton last
night, after a 100 mile chase. Wil
liams is charged with stealing the
machine of R. E. de Merrltt of 1737
Walnut street, a graduate of the state
university in 1901, and former football
star. It was driven to Oakland Sat
urday night by H. L. de Merrltt Jr.,
the owner's brother, who left the car
in front of a theater.
;;The car was a Flanders The
poUceflearned the carfhadjbeenYdriven
through Berkeley, and .Wikoff and
Ingersoll started* out. " v
They made inquiries along the road
and in Tracy telephoned the Stockton
police to watch for Williams. They
reached Stockton at 10 o'clock and
learned that Williams had been ar
rested 10 minutes earlier. He was
returned to Berkeley.
This morning Wiiliams was turned
over to Inspector W. J. Emjgh of Oak
land, charged with grand larceny. He
said he took the car while drunk. .His
home Is In Seattle.
Suburban Brevities
DEDICATION OF NEW ORGAN -Alameda Ocr.
7. -The new organ installed recently In St.
Josephs i hurch will be formally dedicated to
morrow evening, when fda Waldrop. a prom
inent organist, will give a recital, assisted by
C. Patrick Hildesley, tenor, and Sig. Giuseppe
Jollain. violinist. Tickets have been issued to
parishiouers entitling them to admissiou to the
EXHIBIT OF FERNS—Alameda. Oct. 7.—An ex
hibttion of ferns and foliage plants has been
opened in the rooms of the Chamber of Com
merce. Ttic exhibits are being supplied by
Superintendent M. H. I>tinn of the gardening
department of the municipal parks.
HOME OF TRUTH CELEBRATES- Alameda.
Oct. 7.—The Home of Truth obserTed the nine
teenth anniversary of its Institution this even
lng with a musical and literary program. The
institution was founded by Mrs. Alice Rlx and
Is conducted by her and her daughter, Misa
Harriet Rlx.
SPECIAL TAXES DUE—Alameda, Oct. 7.—Spe
cial assessment taxes in electrolier district No.
8 are now due and will be delinquent after
NoTemher 4. The A. A. Cohen estate owns a
large tract in the district and the estate's as
sessment la more than $'*,000.
RAZOR LEADS TO ARREST—Oakland. Oct. 7.—
Richard Ilyland. a watermelon peddler, was ar
rested today on the complaint of I*. J. Murks,
TAY.'A East Fourteenth street, on a charge of
stealing a razor.
If-ss-jCIOTRIA
HKIp j For Infants and Children,
B|| IJBBIb The Kind You Have
If IHliillj Always Bought
MM |,| ■; ALCOHOL 3 PER CENT*. _P
ftii AVcSetabtelTeparatwnfirAs- t> j.l. _f __
111 .bears tne /*, \ M
Signature /Ap
HM;; nf XvAti
■ii ii ii ncssandßestXontalnsaclttaT vx «# \\ lr'
Egg I■ ■ Opiinii.Morphiac norMtaeril. f i 111 r
E§ji|j'j; Not Narcotic I Al/
Hflifj: Ja&»SOMIkSMEIPf7MR \ \\f 9
11| i * I n
EH' JSk=J VvrtT Use
■&&< Mon.SourStoiuach.Diarrlrofj I W m (%_____.
mm®'' Worras.ConvulsiomFevensh \Jf rfl f IU PI
Epf ncssandLoss of Sleep. , w I 111 Ulul
m: inirtv Years
111- 1 NEW YORK. J
lUKIA
Exact Copy of Wrapper. TMI c «*t«u* coanaT. new Yon* errv.
The Standard Oil Company says:
USE
"It is the best automobile oil we know howto make"
For Sale Everywhere
STANDARD OIL COMPANY
(California)
461 MARKET STREET. SAN FRANCISCO
[Directory of Leading Hotels]
VjJmJk HOTEL !
THE CALL'S HOTEL AND RESORT BUREAU
furnishes folders and full information free re
garding this hotel. First floor. Call building.
HOTEL COURT
JUST OPENED
An exclusive family hotel in the downtown
shopping and theater districts.
Rates —European plan. $I.."f> and up; American
plan. $3 and up. Special rates for permanent
guests.
Take any taxi at depot AT OUR EXPENSE.
JAMES W. FLANNERV. Manager
Bush st. near Stockton. Sutter *.'760.
THE CALL'S HOTEL AND RESORT BUREAU
furnishes folders and full information free re
garding this hotel. First floor. Call building.
HOTEL SUTTER
SUTTER and KEARNY STS.
An up to date, modern hotel of
250 riioms, taking: the plnoe of
the old Oeeldental Hotel and
l.lok House.
European I'lan. *IX>O per day and up
Take any taxicab from the ferry at the
expense of the hotel.
THE CALL'S HOTEL AND RESORT BUREAU
furnishes folders and full information free re
garding this hotel. First floor. Call building.
BALDWIN HOTEL
GRANT AYE. ABOVE SUTTER ST.
First class hotel, located in heart of shopping
and theater district. Absolutely fireproof, class A
building. All outside rooms, each with private
bath. Room with bath, for one $1. for two $1.">0
to $2.00 per day. Special rate for permanent
guests.
Take Market st. car at ferry, or Kearny st. car
at. "Third and Townsend sts, and transfer to Sut
ter.
THE CALL'S HOTEL AND RESORT BUREAU
furnishes folders and full Information free re
garding this hotel. First floor. Call building.
ROSEMONT
HOTEL HAIGHT ST.. 214 —Ideal place for tour.
Sin. rms. and apta. of 2-3-4 rms. with bath; cleg.
furn. rm. $3.30 week up; beautiful reading lobby
and grand panoramic view from roof garden.
Haight st. car (No. 7) direct from ferry. MRS.
J. J. ANDERSON, Prop.; Park 559.
TfTE CALL'S HOTEL AND RESORT BUREAU
furnishes folders and full Information free re
garding this hotel. First floor. Call building.
Granada Hotel
Sntter and Hyde streets.
ABSOLUTELY FIRE PROOF
Terr stories of solid comfort.
American and European Plan.
Special Rates by the Month. Cuisine
Unsurpassed, Write for Booklets.
WILLIAM H. CHEATHAM. Mgr.
THE CALL'S HOTEL AND RESORT BUREAU
furnishes folders and full Information free re
garding this hotel. First floor. Call building.
HOTEL YON DORN
242 TURK ST.. sear Jo no* St.
SUMMER RATES.
Turk and Eddy street car from ferry. '
THE CALL'S HOTEL AND RESORT BUREAU
furnishes folders and full information free re
garding this hotel. First floor. Call building.
POIN MOTEL
1012 Fillmore bet. McAllister and Golden Gate— I
Elegantly fnrn. sunny rms. with thoroughly ven
tilated sunny hatha and shower rms. attached and
detached; all mod. conven.: Ideal for tourists and
country transient; accessible all cars; rates reas.
THE CALL'S HOTEL AND RESORT BUREAU
furnishes folders and full Information free re
garding this hoteL First floor. Call building.
inn—inKii'iiiWaaiiai'Hl" ■ • '
' 8*'a'8 , 8 ,^8, 8 , 8 , 8 , 8 , 8 , 8 , 8H8 , 8 , 8 , 8 , H1aV8 , 8 , 8'18 , 8 ,^8, 8 , 8 , 8 , 8 , 8 , 8 , 8 , H8^81H8H
Under tbe same management.
! PALACE HOTEL
Entirely rebuilt since the lire.
FAIRMONT HOTEL
The finest residence hotel In the world. Over
looking the San Francisco bay and Golden gata.
The two great hotels that have made San Fran
cisco famous among travelers the world over.
PA LACK HOTEL COMPANY.
THE CALLS HOTKL AM> RESORT BUREAU
furnishes folders and full Information free re
garding this hotel. First floor. Call building.
HOTEL COLONIAL
Stockton Street Above Sntter
Sna Francisco
t merlon n IMan, $3.00 Day
European Plan. 91.50 l)ny
A Hotel with Every Modern Convenience,
'"very Rnnm Connecting with Bath.
THE CALLS HOTEL AND RESORT BUREAU
furnithos folders and full information free re
garding this hotel. First floor. Call building.
HOTEL ARGONAUT
Society of California Bid*.. Fourth st.
near Market. California's Most Popular Hotel.
■too rn.,ms. *2no baths. European plan, $1 per
da* tnd up. Dining room seating .*OO. Tabl«
d*f|cte or a la Carle dinner, with wine. 7.V. SPE
CIAL LUNCHEON EVERY DAY FROM 11:30
a. in. to 2 p. in., too. EDWARD ROI.KLV. Man
ager. GEO. A. DIXON. Assistant. Manager.
THE CALL'S HOTEL AND RESORT B'REAU
furnishes folders and full information free re
garding this hotel. First floor, ("all building.
H6YEL TUrfPTrT
Newest ami most popular commercial hotel,
17 POWELL ST. AT MARKET. Six storle*
of solid comfort; )9 hrst class eating houses
within one block. Rates. $1. $1.,10 to $4 per
daj. 2'J.o rooms; not a dark room In the
house.
F. L. A A. W. TURPIN. Props, and Mgrs.
Reinforced Concrete Building.
THE CALL'S HOTEL AND RESORT BUREAU
furnishes folders and full Information free re
garding this hotel. First floor. Call building.
HOTEL DALE
TURK NEAR MARKET.
Rooms with detached batb $1; private bath,
$1.50.
Take taxi from ferry at our expense.
THE CALL'S HOTKL AND RESORT BUREAU
furnishes folders ami full information free r»
garding this hotel. First floor. Call building.
HOTEL FORSTER
325 Sntter st. near Grant ay.; European; strictly
mod. Special rates by wk. $4 up. Spec, rates by
mo. fl." up. Rm. with bath for one $1 up. Car
from ferry, trans, to Sutter st. Car 16 or 16 from
Third st. depot, trans, to Sutter and Kearny.
THE CALL'S HOTEL AND RESORT BUREAU
furnishes folders and full information free raw
garding this hotel. First floor. Call building.
HOTEL ST. JAMES tJßSfii&m.
VAN NESS AYE. NEAR McALUSTER ST.
RATES ffc a day up. Take No. 5 MoAllistet
st. car. get off at Van Ness ay. Out of the nolaa.
hut within five minutes' walk of theater and
shopping districts.
THE CALL'S HOTEL AND RESORT BUREAU
furnishes folders and full information free re
gardlng this hotel. First floor. Call building.
HOTEL CARLTON
545-501 TURK STREET
Special rates to permanent*. Complete service.
Excellent table. European and American plana.
Reinforced concrete building.
THE CALL'S HOTEL AND RESORT BUREAU
furnishes folders ami full Information free re
garding this hotel. First floor. Call building.
HOTEL S^NFORD~
Headquarters for former patrons of the Lick,
Grand and Kuss hotels. ISO rooms with bath.
Rates $1 a day and up. 230 Kearny st. between
Sutter and Bush.
THE CALLS HOTEL AND RESORT BUREAU
furnishes folders and full Information frsc It*
garding Ule hotel. First door. Call building.
7

xml | txt