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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, November 07, 1912, Image 8

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EVENTS IN THE COUNTIES BORDERING ON BAY OF SAN FRANCISCO
NURSERYMEN TO
OPEN OAKLAND
SESSION TODAY
Second Annual Meeting of State
Body Extends Until
Saturday
Leading Horticulturists of Cali*
fornia to Address the
Convention
OAKLAND, Nov. 6.—The second an
nual meeting of the California Asso
ciation of Nurserymen will convene In
the assembly hall of the Chamber of
Commerce tomorrow morning for a ses
sion lasting until Saturday night. The
first two days will be devoted to busi
ness, while Saturday the delegates will
visit points of interest in Oakland.
The convention wil be opened at 9
o'clock by Presidont W. V. Eberly of
Xiles, and the visitors will be wel
comed in an address by Mayor Mott.
to which Vice President Frank H. WO- i
sun of Fresno will respond. The rest
<if the morning will be devoted to rou
tine business and reports from the
officers and standing committees.
At the afternoon and evening ses
sions tomorrow and all day Friday, in- !
teresting and instructive address win
be made by hortirulturalists on all mat
ters holding vital interest to nursery
men.
The following will be the addresses
f< t tomorrow afternoon's session; **a
Seedsman's View of the Nursery Busi
ness," Lester M. Morse; "As ;ho Twig t
Is Bent." J. \V. Jeffrey; "Selling Trees I
to Mortgaged Land. , ' F. C. Willson. K. j
J. Wlckson, professor of horticulture j
of the University of California, will ■
speak. He will introduce Dr. Thrnnas j
H. Hunt, new dean and director of the
agricultural department of the univer
sity. Othtjr prominent speakers will
address the convention tomorrow even
ing and Friday.
The business- session of the conven
tion will close Friday with reports
from special committees., an election of
officers for 1913 and a choice of the
time, and place for the next meeting.
TWO PATROLMEN CHASE
SOLICITOR THREE BLOCKS
Agent Held for fobbing Man
Who Sought Job
OAKLAND, Nov. 6.—Patrolmen Wall
man and Seyden this morning chased
Alfred Williams, a solicitor, three
.' blocks before they captured him. Wil
liams was charged with petty larceny.
He is accused of robbing Marius Coma.
Coma told the police he had met
Williams at Twelfth and Webster
streets and he had told Williams he
was seeking employment. He said that
he had only $15 left. Williams, accord
ing to Coma. then asked him for the
money, promising him a position.
Coma and Williams then went into a
saloon at Eleventh and Franklin
streets, where Williams excused him
self for a moment. As he was crawl
ing out of a rear ■window he was
stopped by several men in a nearby
ptore, who believed him to be a day
light burglar.
Wallman and Seyden were notified"
fend Williams was taken after he had
broken from his captors.
EDOFF QUITS OFFICE
WITH HOTEL COMPANY
Completion of Building Termi
nates Duties of Secretary
OAKLAND, Nov. P.—The resignation
of James P. Edoff, for three years sec
retary and treasurer of the Oakland
Hotel company, was received and ac
cepted at a meeting of the directors of
the company this morning. He will be
succeeded by Golden L. Downing, form
er assistant secretary. The reason given
for the resignation of the secretary was
that with the-completion of the build
ing of the new Hotel Oakland his work
came to a close, the only remaining
work to be done being that of operat
ing the hostelry. This will be in charge
of Downing, who also wHI act as audi
tor and treasurer. Downing has for
several years been a prominent young
banker of Oakland. He has occupied
responsible positions in the leading
banks and has been president of the
Oakland chapter of the American In
stitute of Banking , .
CAR HITS SCHOOLBOY;
DEATH MAY BE RESULT
Victim Sustains Fracture of
Skull and Internal Injuries
OAKLAND, Xov. 6.—Donald Tuttle,
7 year old son of B. T. Tuttle, 55$ Syca
more street, probably was fatally in
jured this afternoon when he was
struck by a Piedmont avenue streetcar
at Twenty-sixth street and Broadway.
The boy suffered a possible fracture of J
the skull and internal injuries, and was
taken to Providence hospital for treat
ment.
The boy was on his way to the
Grant .school after the lunch hour and
was Tossing- the tracks behind a
southbound ear. not seeing a north
bound car. He stepped directly in front
of the < ar. and it was too late for the
motorman to apply the brakes.
Dr. O. D. Hamlin attended the boy at
Providence hospital and held out no
hope for his recovery.
ADELPHIAN SECTIONS
MEET THiS AFTERNOON
ALAMBDA, Not. 6.—The sections of
the Adelphian dub will hold their
union me<nni2r tomorrow afternoon.
•The Legends of the Yosemite" in song
and story wil be given by Miss Maud
Belle Sloan. She will be assisted by
Allan Unn. Mrs. J. R. Sloan will be
hostess. She will be assisted in re
ceiving by Mrs. F. T. Moore, president
of the club; Mrs. Julia B. Foster, Mrs
S. M. Haslett, Mrs. K. B. Putmaw. Mrs!
Hermann Krusi, Mrs. John Bchults,
Mrs. H. A. Hebard and Mrs. G. C.
Thompson.
CITY TO SELL DUNN
BUILDING AT AUCTION
OAKLAND, Nov. <>.—The city council
today set aside November 15 as the day
on which to sell at public auction a
building on the Dunn property, at the
miner of San Pablo avenue and Fif
teenth street. An agreement as to the
division of the money has been reached
by the Dunn estate heirs and the city.
As soon as the sale is made the struc
ture will be torn down and the work
of opening Washington street through
San Pablo avenue will begin.
Events in East Bay Society
Miss Taft Is Due Home Soon
I Miss Chrissie Taft, who will return home from protracted sojourn in Europe.
Popular Young Member of the Oakland Smart
Set Writes Friends From Italy
OAKLAND, Nov. 6.—The latest letter
from Miss Chrissie Taft tells of the
interesting days which she is enjoying
in Italy. Her sojourn abroad is draw
ing, to a close, as she expects to sail
for New York Jato tins month, reach
ing Oakland shoTtly before Christmas.
Miss Taft left California early last
spring and after romainine on the At
lantic coast several months decided to
spend the fall In Europe. Miss Taft
has ir-t a numb?r of Californians
abr<var. for some time was the
guest of Mrs. A. A. Pennoyer. who is
making her home in Europe. A round
of social pleasure will be offered Miss
Taft on her home coming.
* * •»
A large number of smart set
crossed the hs».y this afternoon to ac
cept the hospitality of Mrs. Charles
Overton. who entertained at a bridg"
party, one of a series which she is
giving during the early season. The
guests today were chosen from among
her Oakland friends.
* * *
, Mr. and Mrs. Frederick S. Stratton
will depart next week for the Hawaiian
islands, planning an absence of several
weeks from their Harrison street
home. They will be accompanied by
their two children. Mr. and Mrs.
Stratton will return to California to
spend Christmas. Mrs. Stratton spent
most of the summer in her country
place in Contra Costa county, where
she entertained "eeveral guests from
town during the season.
* * *
P'riends about the bay will be inter
ested in the details of the reception in
Los Angeles last week at which Miss«
Lillian Van Dyke formally was pre
sented to society. Miss Van Dyke
took her degree from the University
of California last June, making her
home in Berkeley during the four years
of her undergraduate work. She was
a popular student and identified with
sorority life and several of the
women's clubs, Vhe was introduced
by her mother, Mrs. William M. Van
Dyke, who included more than 200
friends in her invitation to greet her
daughter. The California clubhouse
was the setting for the reception. In
the receiving , line were nearly two
score of the smart set, among whom
was Mm Virginia Walsh, a Los An
geles girl who was extensively feted
last winter when she was the gue?t of
NEW WITNESSES IN
BRADLEY TRIAL
Spectator, in Court, Volunteers
to Aid State in Prosecuting
Case
OAKLAVTD, Nov. 6. —Volunteering the
information that he was a witness to
the shooting of Special Policeman
Charles A. Williams from the lobby of
Judge Kllsworth's court today* John
I Rector will add an important link to
the evidence against Robert Bradley,
charged with the murder. Bradley was
arraigned today and his trial vet for
December 5. He pleaded not guilty and
jaskod for an early trial.
'May it please the court," said Rec
tor, rising from his seat. "I was a wit
ness to the shooting of Williams. I
was passing and saw the entire affair."
Chief Deputy District Attorney Carey
'consulted with Rector and afterward i
announced that he would be one of the
strongest witnesses for the proseeu
) tion.
Bradley, with a companion, wai ar
by Williams after several burg
laries in East Oakland, and after they
had walked a short distance together
Bradley was said to have drawn a re
volver and shot Williams. The shoot
ing, according to the police, wa.s one
of the most willful of record in Ala
meda Weunty. Bradley escaped but
was arrested later after hifc compan
ion had given a description of him.
Rradley says he has inherited $60.
--000 from an Hunt since he has been in
the county jail.
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL, THURSDAY, jyOVEMBER_7 f 1912.
her aunts. Mrs. Bigar Jones, in Pied
mont, and Airs. Charles Overton in
San Francisco.
* * *
Kre. Valentine Hush has decided to
remain on the Atlantic coast through
the winter, planning fror • return to
California indefinitely for the early
summer. She closed her Fruitvale
residence last June, going , east to be
the house guest of her daughter, Mrs.
Richard Wells, at her home in Ver
mont. Mrs. Weils will be remembered
as Miss Jean Hush, who since her mar
riage has lived on the Atlantic coast.
* * *
Miss Ethel Valentine is in New
York, where she will remain several
weeks befm-e returning to California
for the holidays. Miss" Valentine has
the cast since the early sum
mer. A part of the time she has been
the guest of friends in Connecticut.
* * #
With Congressman Joseph R. Know
land and Mrs. Knowland as her guests
of honor, Mrs. Franklin Noah Dewey
entertained at dinner this evening at
her home in Alameda. Covers were
laid for:
Congressman and Mrs. i Mr. and Mrs. Herman
Knew land ] Knisl
Ju'lg* Everftt Brown | Mr. and ty-s. Robert
ami Mrs. Brown iValleau
Mr. ami Mrs. Herbert Mr. and Mrs. K. B.
(lark I'u t man
Tit. W. O. Smith and Mr. and Mrs. Dewey
Mrs. Smith
Alameda Activities
AWMEDA, Nov. «.—Mr. and Mrs.
Carnegie Ross will Ne at home to their
friends and all British residents tomor
, row afternoon at their residence, 1207
street. Ross is the British con
sul at San Francisco.
Miss Emily Lanc.ei will give a song
recital at her home in St. Charles
street on Saturday evening, November
2.T. Her program will include groups
of French. German and English songs.
]\«ft-s. Charles Foster has returned
from the Foster ranch near Hayward,
where she spent a week.
Mrs. C. H. Howard of this city, who
has won more than local fame as a
dramatic reader, will appear in several
sketches tomorrow afternoon at the
Cap and Bells club In San Francisco.
She will be assisted by Miss Mllleri
Winsor, contralto. Miss Evelyn Mailott,
Miss Lucy Dunham Hannibal and Senor
Alfonso Romero.
MOTT WILL RUSH
CHARTER CHANGE
Oakland Mayor Soon to Start
Steps for Special City
Election
OAKLAND, Nov. 6.—Mayor Mott an
nounced at a meeting of the city coun
cil today that he would Initiate steps
soon calling for a special election to
vote on in the city charter |
which had been found to be defective.
Several changes have been suggested j
and these are to be embodied under
one head and placed before the voters.
H. S. Anderson, commissioner of pub
lic works, will ask that the provision
regulating the calling of bids in all
le#srs of the water front be changed.
Anderson wishes changes which will
give the council sole control for the
leasing privileges. If this is done he
believes that this important work will
be expedited and increase the demand
for leases.
W. j. Baccus, commissioner of
streets, will ask for a change in the
provision which requires the city audi
tor to certify that enough money Iβ In
the city treasury to cover any pur
chases proposed by the council. Bac
ttU| says that now, with the delay in
waiting until the collection of taxes
to obtain sufficient funds, the city
council is badly handicapped in the
making of improvements.
Minor changes also have been sug
gested and these will be given definite
form within the pest'few weeks.
BIRDS ENEMIES
OF GRASSHOPPERS
University Expert Treats of
Means of Preventing Recur
rence of Plague
BERKELEY, Nov. 6. —An outbreak of
grasshoppers in western Merced coun
ty, something like Pharaoh's plague of
locusts, Is described by Harold C. Bry
ant in a memoir on birds as insect de
stroyers, that has just been published
by the University of California. Bryant,
who holds the state fish and game com
mission's scholarship at the university,
has been making a study of the value
of birds from the economic point of
view, and he finds that the most per
sistent eradicators of insects in crop
fields are, named in the order of ef
fectiveness, the blackbird, meadowlark.
killdeer, oriole and shrike, or butcher
bird.
Bryant shows that when insects are
in normal numbers farmers may leave
to the birds the task of fighting the
pests. But in the Merced grasshopper
plague the bugs were too numerous for
the birds, and artificial means had to'be
used. Fields were allowed to dry and
were set afire. But the grasshoppers
flew to new pastures, and before the
plague was diminished corn, tomatoes,
onions, shade trees and even eucalyptus
trees were bared of leaves in parts of
the region.
The farmers told Bryant when he ar
rived that the grasshoppers were in
vaders, but, being a scientist, Bryant
showed that they were hatched in the
very fields they consumed. He began
estimating their numbers, and found
that a square mile of alfalfa would feed
♦ 5,000,000 hoppers. He found also that
irrigation canals increased the bird
population, and on this basis he calcu
lated that all the birds, 62 species, de
voured a day only* 120,000 grasshoppers
to the square mile. Bryant showed that
under normal conditions the birds ac
tually kept down the numbers of the
insects, and thus were a real protec
tion to the farmers' crops.
A grasshopper plague like that of
Merced was recorded a century ago by
the old mission padres.
ELKS WILL CONDUCT
A DELAYED FUNERAL
Last Rites Over Professor Boone
Occur Today
BERKELEY, Nov. 6. —Berkeley lodge
Xo. 10/)2, B. P. O. E.. will hold funeral
services tomorrow afternoon at Oak
land crematory chapel for Prof. Philip
R. Boone, past exalted ruled of the
lodge, who died two months ago. The
funeral was delayed until tomorrow
for the return from India of Mrs. Boone
and her son, Charles P. Boone, a min
ing engineer. Both were In Interior
of India when the head of the faAiily
died.
Rev. Edward Lamb Parsons, rector of
St. Mark's parish church, will pro
nounce benediction, and the pallbearers
will be Frank M. Wilson, Associate Jus
tice Henry A. Melvin of the supreme
court, J. Leroy Phelps, Prof. George C.
Edwards, Prof, & B. Christy, Prof,
Frank Soule, Judge W. H. Waste, Prof.
A. O. "Leuschner ami Harry A. Sully.
Professor Boone was for many years
one of the leading educators of the
state. He was a former school director
of Berkeley, adn founded Boone's acad
emy, which out of honor to his memory,
I will be closed tomorrow.
CHICKEN THIEF ASKS
FOR THE LIQUOR CURE
Court, However, Thinks Peni
tentiary Might Be Better
OAKLAND. Nov. 6.—Whether an ap
petite for liquor, which prompted John
Foster to steal chickens, would not
yield sooner to treatment in state
prison than at a state hospital is a
question debated by Superior Judge
Ellsworth.
"If you please I would like to be
treated for the drink habit." said
Foster, after admitting the theft of the
chickens. "Others have gone to the
state hospitals and been cured, and I
think that I mlghe be benefited."
"I am not sure whether the course ,
of treatment provided at the state
penitentiaries might not give better
results in your case," Judge Ellsworth
said.
Judge Ellsworth continued the case
one week. Foster stole a wagonload
of chickens and sold them.
JUDGE SAYS TAMPERING
WITH AUTO IS NO "LARK"
Appropriating Machine for "Joy
Ride" Is Grand Larceny
OAKLAND, Nov. 6.—That it is no
"lark" to tamper with an auto belong
ing to another person was a statement
by Superior Judge John Ellsworth to
day. Probation Officer Ruess explained
that John Jackson and several com
panions had taken an auto which did
not belong to them and after a joy
ride, which terminated when a tire
blew out, they left the machine in the
ditch and Ruess said that they did it
as a lark.
"A lark." said Judge Ellsworth, who
has owned several machines. "Taking
another mans machine for such pur
poses is grand larceny."
Jackson, having served several years
on probation, asked to have his proba
tion terminated today, and Judge Ells
worth made the order.
t «.
LODGER STAYS FOUR HOURS
AND STEALS BEDCLOTHES
Oakland Police Hunt Man Who
Looted Rooming House
OAKLAND, Nov. 6.—-A. L. Welling
ton asked the police today to tind a
lodger who engaged a room in his
lodging house. 1450 Broadway, and de
parted with all the bedclothes in the
room. According' to Wellington a
smooth shaven young man engaged a
room at 12:15 o'clock in the morning
and left the house four hours later
with the following articles:
Two comforters, 1 pair of blankets,
1 feather pillow, 2 sheets, 1 pillow slip
and 2 towels.
The police believe the man is the
same who operated in Oakland last
winter.
PLANS ARE READY
FOR FINE CHURCH
RICHMOND. Nov. 6.—Rev. Guy C.
"White has received the plans and spec
ifications for the new $5,000 First
Presbyterian church to be erected at
Twelfth street and Biseell avenue. An
active campaign is being carried on to
swell the building fund, and it is ex
pected that work on the edifice will
teegin in the early spring. The audi
torium will seat 450 persons, and the
present chapel will be annexed to the
building for Sunday echool purposes.
The building committee comprises Dr.
C. E. Hart, A. H. Poage and Rev, Guy
C. White " f
Varsity Women Plan Reunion
Five Classes Will Gather
California U. A!umnae
D me on Eve of the
Football Game
*
BERKELEY, Nov. 6.—One of the in
teresting college affairs on the eve of
the intercollegiate football game will
be the reunion dinner of the women
graduates of five classes of the Uni
versity of California in Hearst .hall an,)
in Town and Gown hall Friday even
ing. The women of the 1912 class will
feast in Town and Gown halL they
being unable to get room In Hearst
hall, where the women of 1908 1909,
1910 and 1911 will gather.
Nearly 200 guests are expected at
the reunion, more than 70 having
signed for seats in the 1912 class din
ner alone.
After the reunion the women will
have an informal entertainment in
Hearst hall. Miss Irma Bromley, '09,
and Miss Irene Coffin, '10, will give
monologues, and other women will pro
vide music.
In charge of the reunion are Miss
Violet? Ottoman, '09; Miss Alice Porter
field, '08: Miss Margaret Ogden, '10;
Miss Margaret Hizar, '10; Miss Rose
Gardner, '11, and Miss Reid Venable,
*12.
PICKPOCKETS GET CHECK;
OAKLAND THIEVES ACTIVE
W. C. Dohrmann Loses Paper as
He Watches Returns
OAKLAND, Nov. 6.—While watching
the election returns in Broadway last
night, W. C. Dohrmann, 404 Twelfth
street, had his pockets picked of a
check for $35. He notified the police.
A. L. Blanchard, 2233 Seventh avenue,
was relieved of $5 by a pickpocket
while on a San Pablo avenue car last
night.
Burglars entered rooms occupied by
Rodney' Holmes, James Henry and
Wilfred Perry, 1300 Seventh street,
and stole clothing and $16.05 in money.
Burglars attempted to enter the home
of C. W. Armes, 1231 Fifth avenue, but
were frightened away.
A set of furs valued at $10 was stolen
from the room of Mrs. Mary Anderson
in the Maryland hotel, Eighth and Jef
ferson streets.
KNIGHTS OF COLUMBUS
INSTALL NEW OFFICERS
Ceremony Is First Held in New
Building of Order
San Francisco council No. 16, Knights
of Columbus, installed Its newly elected
officers Tuesday evening. Deputy
John J. Quinn officiated at the exer
cises. He was assieted by officers of
California council No. 880. Tuesdays
exerciees were the first held In the
new Knights of Columbus building in
Golden Gate avenue. Archbishop P. W.
Riordan will bestow the blessing on
the new structure tomorrow afternoon.
The new officers of San Francisco
council are:
Grand knight, John J. O'Toole; dep
uty grand knight. Warren Shannon;
chancellor. John L. Whelan; advocate,
Louis V. Crowley; financial tsecretary,
John J. Whalen; recording secretary,
Leo C. Lennon; lpcturcr, William A.
Patch; chaplain, Rev. William P. Sulli
van; treasurer, William r>. O'Kane;
warden, Ernest A. Brainard; trustee,
Thomas F. Harncy; inside guard,
George Redmond; outside guard, Dan
iel Danahy.
Suburban Brevities
CHINESE DODGES PROSECUTION Alameda.
Not. c>. —Chung I.<ong. a Chinese, was arrested
today by Policeman To*«spprn while carrying a
large bundle of lottery tickets. At the police
station the Chinese set up the clever defense
that he was merely carrying the tickets and
thnt he was not disposing of them. On this
showing Chung I-ung was* given his liberty.
TWO PASS CIVIL BERVICE TEST— Oakland,
Not. 6.—Howard C. Crittendeu and John H.
Mellon were placed on the eligible li*t today,
following civil .eel*tee examinatii n. for office
secretaryships. They were the only successful
candidates out of 34. Another examination to
choose a secretary for the office of H. S An
derson, commissioner of public works, will be
held.
THREE HELD FOX FELONY—Oakland. Km. B.
John Angel. John Smilhbower and Alexander
Kennedy, accused of attempted train wrecking
by placing 30 feet of a board fence across the
track near First and Pernlta streets, were
charged with a felony offense today. They
were arraigned and will appear tomorrow for
their preliminary before Police Judge Smith.

Football
Going to the big game? Then re
member that she'll want a souvenir
box of candy decorated with her favor
ite college colors. Gen. Haas & Sons'
four candy stores. —Advt.
OAKLAND THEATERS^^^
Twelfth Street and Broadway, Oakland.
FASCINATING VAUDEVILLE!
BIX AMERICAN BEAtTTIES, Newport* So
ciety Entertainers; SCHEPP'B COMEDY
CIKCtTS, ponies Dog* and Monkeys; AL.
ESPE ami LAURA ROTH, "'Fort Nowhere";
"THE COUNSELLOR," with Chas. King,
Virginia Thornton and Pietro , So»so: CAL.
STEWART, the Country Story Teller; POW.
ELL and ROSE, Two Heal Minstrels; JULIE
COOPER and DELL MOORE. Classy Enter
tainers; GAUMONT WEEKLY.
Mat. Daily at 2:30. Night* at 7:15-9:15.
Sundays and Holidays—Mate, at 1:30 and
3:30. Nifihtß at 6:30 and 8:30.
PRICES— 10r\ 20c end 30c. Boxes and
Ixiges reserved for Mats, and First Night
Show. Price ftQr.
Don't Drug Yourself!
This Simple Home Remedy
Will Cure Your (old
Never take drugs for a cough .or
cold. The relief they afford is more
than offset by their disastrous after
effects. But coughing should be
stopped in its first stages before the
throat and bronchials become inflamed
or permanently diseased.
You can make a soothing remedy
that will instantly allay irritation and
speedily stop your cough. Shake to
gether in a bottle two ounces of glycer
ine, eight ounces of pure whiskey and
half an ounce of Virgin Oil of Pine. A
teaspoonful every four hours is the
usual dose, and it can betaken with
perfect safety by children as well as
by adults.
To protect yourself against substi
tutes, and insure getting pure and
fresh Virgin Oil of Pine, ask your
druggist for an original half-ounce
sealed vial. These come only in
wooden cartons , bearing our label.
The Leach Chemical Co, Clßcinnati.
Miss Margaret Hizar, who aids
California U reunion.
ILLINOIS SOCIETY
WILL ENJOY PARTY
OAKLAND, Nov. 6. —The members of
the Illinois society will give an "old
home party at their meeting Monday
evening at Havens' hall, r>29 Twelfth
street. A good program is being ar
ranged, comprising musical and liter
ary features and refreshments. The
address of the evening will be given
by Prof.*Z. P. Smith of the Berkeley
business college. .The program also
contains a recitation by Mrs. Fred
Slemmons, a piano solo by Miss Hazel
Lark, a violin solo by a pupil of Miss
Alice Davies and a selection by Mrs.
John Connolly. •
An Invalid Said
after she had taken a trip to Los Angeles
_on the steamship Yale: "That teas one of
the smoothest and most invigorating sea trips
I've ever taken.''
And she came back to San Francisco on
the Harvard.
Why don't you take a trip on the
■ They are c "- :, 't. silent and safe. /-
jarring vibrations, no smoke',
* ~"~~ — dust or noise. Everything is
—- *** '' J J ideal for a balmy, bracing sea
Los Angeles or San Diego
ROUND TRIP RATES
For tickets, folders, etc., apply
Pacific Navigation Co.
680 Market Street. Phone Sutter 310
66 Market Street. Phone Douglas 1655
Oakland Office, 1130 Broadway >$
I'tnlpr the same management.
PALACE HOTEL
' Entirely rebuilt since the fire.
FAIRMONT HOTEL
The finest residence hotel In the world. Over
looking thp San Francisco hay and Golden gate.
The two great hotels that have made San Fran
eleco famous among traTelerp the world over.
PALACE HOTEL COMPANY
THE CALL'S HOTEL AND RESORT BTREAU
I furnishes folders and full Information free re-
I gardlng these hotels. First floor. Call btilKllng.
I HOTEL TURPIN
Newest and most popular commercial hotel.
17 POWELL ST. AT MARKET. Six stories
of solid comfort; 10 first class eating houses
within one hock. Rates: $1. $l.."i} to $4 per
dsy. 2l'."> rooms; not a dark room in the
house. Reinforced Concrete Building.
F. L. & A. W. TT'RPIN. Props, and Mrrn.
THE CALL'S HOTEL AND RESORT ISIREAU
furnishes foldere and full Information free re
garding this hotel. First floor. Cull building.
hotel Dale
TURK NEAR MARKET.
Rooms with detached bath, $1; private bath
$1.5<».
Take taxi from ferry at our expense.
THE CALLS HOTEL AND RESORT BrREAf
furnishes folders aud full Information free re
garding this hotel. First Boor. Call building.
HOTEL YON DORN
24a TURK ST., near Jones St.
SUMMER RATES.
Turk and Eddy street car from ferry.
THE CALL'S HOTEL AND RESORT BTRE\U
furnishes folders and full information free Ye- I
gardlng this hotel. First floor. Call building.
HOTEL ARQONAUT~
Society of California Pioneers , Bldg.. Fourth st
near Market, California* Most Popular Hotel "
400 rooms. 200 baths. European plan $i O cr
day and up. Dining room heating hwi Tahle
d'Hote or a la Carte dinner, with wtno 7vT
SPECIAL LUNCHEON EVERY Dv- from
11:30 •• m. to 2p. m., 40c. EDWARD ROLKIX
Manager. GEO. A. DIXON. Assistant Manager!
THE CALL'S HOTEL ANI> RESORT BTPFAI
furnishes folders and full Information free r*
garding tUls Hotel. Flret floor, Call building
PIEDMONT VOTES
FOR NEW SCHOOL
$50,000 Bond Proposition for
Additional Building Carries,
116 to 8
PIEDMONT. Nov. «•—P |edmon * J^?
now have the authority to PjWl
site between Unda avenue and How
ard street and Oakland avenue and
Lake street for a
This will accommodate « n,u Y e " of
tower Piedmont, the upper W>r» ,on °*
the municipality already being sup
plied with a building. atnnl * so
SumrJ srir ss *^a 6.
and 8 in opposition-
How to Stop a Cough
Something Every Mother Should Know
Every mother should watch over
the health of her family as jealously
as she guards the family morals. At r
the first symptom of a cough or coin,
shake together Iβ a large bottle a
couple of ounces of glycerine, hair
an ounce of Virgin Oil of Pine and
about half a pint of pure whiskey
Give the patient a teaspoonful of
this simple and harmless remedy
every four hours. The first dose al
most invariably brings instant relief,
and the cold is generally expelled
from the system inside of twenty
four hours. A supply of this medi
cine should always be kept in the
medicine cabinet to prevent the de
vetopment of serious infections of the
throat and bronchials.
You probably have the glycerine
and whiskey in the house already,
and you can get the Virgin Oil of
Pine at any drug store. To insure
freshness and purity insist on having
the half-ounce vials, which come in
sealed wooden cartons bearing the
label of
The Leach Chemical Co., Cincinnati.
U ATCI
Cirte Center
THE CALL'S HOTEL AND RESORT BUREAT'
furnishes folders and full Information free re
garding this hotel. Fltm floor. Tall rmil din g.
HOTEL SUTTER
SUTTER AND KEARNY STS.
An up to date, modern hotel of
250 rooms, taking the place of
the old n.M-itU-tiiiil Hotel and
Lick HonMe.
European Plan, $1.50 per day and np
lake any taxlcnb from ih P ferry at tbe
expense of the hotel
J 4
THE CALLS HOTSL AM. RESORT BtREATr
Mrnste ~l>rs ami full information frre r£
garding thN hotel. • First floor. Call h»1Mln C
BALDWIN HOTEIT
GRANT AYE. ABOVE SUTTER 8T
First class hotel, located In heart of •honnin.
TUBE r,;f£S
SAASS per dßy - Sp « clal "tV-fS'S!
g tb^^^JV^^^n' o^^^
pom hotelT"
I country transient; awM s tM e aIT car, rate,VaV
HOTEL STANFORD
skis K-sßi&^a

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