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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, July 11, 1913, Image 12

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STATISTICS SHOW
INCREASE IN AUTOS
Gasoline Machines Multiply
Six Times in the United ;
States in Five Years
Figures on Number of
Motor Car Accidents
on Crossings
Interesting statistics concerning , the
production of automobiles in this
country have been prepared by the
United States bureau of census and have
jast-.been made public. The figures
fill, w the growth of the manufacture
of automobiles In the United States dur
ing 1903. They cover two classes of
establishments — those which manu- ;
factured complete automobiles as their ;
product of chief value, and those in!
■which the greater part of the value of
products represented automobile bodies
and part?.
The. total value of products in 1909
for the two branches of the Industry
combined was $249,202,075, of which
?193,523,108 was the value of products
reported by the establishments en
gaged principally in the manufacture
of automobiles, and $35,378,967 that re
ported by establishments manufactur
ing: principally automobile bodies and j
parts. The total value of the complete
machines manufactured was $164,209,
--324. . j
The figures further show that the j
total number of persons engaged In the !
Industry in 1909 was 85.339, of whom
75.721, or 88.7 per cent, were wage earn- I
ers; 2,564. or 3 per cent, proprietors and I
officials, and 7,07 or 8.3 per cent, were ;
clerks.
In both 1904 and 1909 more than flve
eighths of the total number of estab
lishments were under corporate owner
ship, the percentage being slightly j
higher in the latter year. . j
Of the automobiles turned out by the 1
firms in 1909 95.1 per cent were gaso- j
line vehicles, the proportion being con- ■
siderably larger than in 1904. ' The J
number of gasoline automobiles made:
';. 1909 was more than six times as'
great as the number made in 1904. ;
Steam and electric vehicles gained also, \
bait at a much less rapid rate. i
Michigan was the leading , manufac- !
Turing state at each census. Indiana ;
and Ohio ranked second and third, re- j
spec: I ■ • !
gossip \i.o\«. h g.\s now ,
11. S. Bui til of Los Angeles, coast
distributer for th* Auto- Car, company, ]
arrived in this city yesterday for* the
purpose of organizing; a large selling
force for this vicinity. Mr. Bulkley is
also establishing a night service for
the auto agency here similar to that i
now In operation in the southern city.
Harold B, ("Buck") Ward and B. C.
Madden, both popular members of the ]
'"gasoline fraternity" of this city, have
been appointed managers for the local
agency of the Michigan car. Mr. Ward
was recently with the American agency,:
while Madden has been prominently
connected with several local houses,
R. Hirsh of the Ilirsh Auto company
of Sacramento, which handles the L«o
--y.ler, arrived here yesterday in his new
60 horsepower Lozier roadster. He paid
a visit to Betkins & Sheers and left
again for the capital city.
K. L. Stone of the Christensen Motor
Car company. &€7 Golden Gate avenue,
has just returned from a trip to Lake
Tahoe. Leaving ;nento at 8:40
o'clock, in' the evening, he arrived at
Tallac at 4 o'clock the next morning,
covering,the distance of 117 miles over
the h<gh grade in .his Detroiter road
ster. Mr. Stone says he experienced no
trouble and that the roads were in fair
shape. He was able to run 20 miles on
a gallon of gasoline and used only a
pint of water in the radiator for the
entire trip. Mr. StOne reports the sale
of two of his cars to a firm at Merced
last Thursday for the stage service. 7:
Mr. Barry Cool, manager of the Path
finder Motor Car company of this ; city, ,
accompanied by J. H. Borland, haa just
returned from Santa Cruz. Mr. Cool
«aid yesterday that he made the trip
from here to Santa Cruz in 3 hours and
20 minutes.
statistlr« of Accident*—The propor
tion of automobile accidents that oc
cur at railroad grade crossings Is
shown by figures that have recently
been compiled.. In all the states of the
union, for a period from April 1 to I
May Zo of this year, out of the 1,623
auto accidents, only about 1 J ,£ per cent I
of 25 were where wagon roads cross a
railroad track. The rest of them were
away from railroad roadbeds.
The statistics for California are: !
No. of ■-,- -•■•■iiV-iv!
'; Accidents Fa taliik-*:. ;ni!«« '
E«<H)nViteo :-: ;;;i"".' " •_• ' !
Kr»Fno 4 l 1
Jnng Bpd'-Ii 3. II it
!/>» Angele*...'.. 2i» ]O ia |
Oakland ...... a ■ ii i ■■" \
< ixnard ■..'. , ! . 1 v - , .. ' - • I
I'tisadens' 1 : 0 0 {
frcraniento . '. fi 1 4 !
f»»ii Diego. S ■.■■ -it , . 1 ■~ j
Sen Francisco......... 31 '10 22
fc?n J<isp.. I 2 1 "■-''
Suntg I'nii. 1 N " o -I
Stockton I 2 1 v!
HHianrc (ompaii.r Sells More Truck*.
The «ale of a live ton Knoz . Martin i
tractor to Knlerr, Allan & Pyi*», whole- .i
palp butchers in San Francisco, has
just t»een announced by the Reliance
Automobile company. This company
will do away with it horses, but will
utilize he big wagons.
Mercer Car Delivered — The Simplex
M«rger company of San Francisco an
nounces the delivery of a Mercer tour
ing car to K. Kennlson of East Auburn,
<al. The car in. a five passenger model
of the usual well known low and racy
•lepign. with wide, comfortable seats
«nd with the same type motor that
defeated a classy field at Indianapolis.
Stuflhaker Corporation in Move*—
-With, the change In the general policy
of the Studebaker corporation. Its v*
hicle and automobile business is being
*pparated. Next Tuesday the Stude
baker corporation will move from'its
present quarters at Mission and Fre
mont streets to 1216 Van Ness avenue
at thee orner of Post street. Hturie
baker Brothers company of California,
bundling the vehicle line, will remain
at th*»c orner of Mission and Fremont
f=treets.
TWO POLICEMEN FACE
CHARGES OF NEGLECT
Sprlnjrer Ilobliery In Cooper Alley Re
nulta in Officers Being;' Called *
to Kxplaln
Formal charges of neglect of duty
•were filed yesterday against Patrolman
Harry Walsh and Joseph , Mier. a special
policeman: The charges 'resulted from
the statement made Iby E. w. Springer,
1130 Market street, that he was robbed
of his coat containing his watch and
$40 in Cooper alley Sunday night.
Springer told Chief White that lie ran
from the alley to California street;'
where he met Mier. who refused to in
vestigate, declaring it was off bis beat.
Walsh found trie coat, but failed to
make a report.
COMING EVENTS
The next regular . '-■ meeting of the
• 'alifornia State . Floral society will ibe
lield in Red Men's hall, 240 :VGolden
Oato .venue, between Leaven worth[and
Hyde streets, at 2 o'clock th : after
noon. The directors will mcc half an
hour earlier. Swb|
The twentieth c nnnuMl reunion and
picnic of Club-Washington w'Ul be ; held
!n Grand Canyon park, near a Richmond,
Sunday. Many valuable gate and game
prlaes f are •? offered.';
/ /
Riders Select Wild Mounts
Rodeo Actors Getting Busy
Two noted horsemen, one aged 84, who will take leading
part in parade and other features in third annual rodeo in Salinas
this month. '
HEALTH BOARD OFFICER
WRITES OF DEATH RATE
Says 19,963 Lives Were Lost
. Through Disease in Two
Years by Negligence
SACRAMENTO. ' July 10.—Comment
ing on the, startling", total of 31,000
deaths in California . from January 1.
1910, to December 31,- 1912. from 10
diseases, all preventable, Dr. vW.■'* 1'
Snow, secretary of the "state board of
heatlh, in . the board's latest bulletin
declares that 19,963 of the victims
could be - alive today '! and with from
30 to 50 years of useful, prosperous
lives ahead of them. ■. , •
"This; is a significant, tragic fact
about these 10 diseases (pneumonia,
diarrhea, tuberculosis, ; typhoid fever.
meningitis, whooping: cough, diphtheria,
measles, scarlet .fever and smallpox),
which are popularly supposed to be
seasonal , in prevalence," writes Doctor
Snow.
The chief factors in preventing
deaths are given as follows: Proper
housing, early treatment for diseases,
clean milk, good food, • pure,' water,
vaccination, clean living and proper
clothing. ■ •
HAIMFRS^^^
The Chalmers Self' Starter
Has Given Woman One of
Her Inalienable Rights
The Chalmers Self-Starter * has moved
woman from the tonneau to the : driver's seat.
■ It : has given her equal t rights with man so far , •
as the automobile is concerned. ;
It ; has done * away with the strain and danger of
cranking and has made the Chalmers a man's car
that his wife can 1 drive. . -•
Instead of standing idle in front of your office or ,
:. in the garage during ■ '• the i day, your car may ■be in
constant service. Your children are not forced to
wait till Sunday for you to take them riding. " Your
/ wife can take them for a daily Chalmers gallop into ;
the '■■ country and bring \ them ; back with the sparkling
luster of ' health in x their eyes. : :
. During the past five years there have been;
;more Chalmers sold in ; Northern California «.
; than any other car on the market costing ■■ •
as much or more than 1 the Chalmers. .
Pioneer Automobile Co.
515-29 VAN NESS AYE.
/fo~jfo\^^^X% s Oakland—«<arrameii«o— Fre«n<. /^■^r^^^^ >^K\
THE SAN FRAgOIgCO CALL, FHIDAY, JULY 11, .1913;
Octogenarian Vaquero
With Descendants
Will Parade
SALINAS, July !•/—Work of-round-';
ing up and testing: - out the stock to be
used in the many cowboy, ami cowgirl
competitions of the third annual -big ,
week, which will be held here July
28 to August 3 has commenced; Cowmen
from all the. ranges are busy roping:
and segregating the cattle and sad-,
dling and riding the horses.
' In the Corral de Tarra country, are
many riders of note and each Sunday,
the ranchers are holding 'impromptu
rodeos in order to test their i< skill and
to ascertain which:are the most unruly
animals of their herds.- ■
Vicious buckers, spoiled for «ny use
ful purpose; two-year olds, 1 some, of
them '-. frightened at the mere sight of •
man; trick roping animals and fancy
waited mounts, all figure in these ; Sun
day matinees. : Among j! the'riders from
this section who are expected are Fred
N'ason, Mrs.' Fred• ■Xason, ■; Johnny k Con
ley, William. Dan and Andy Martin.
At the : Hebron ranch - nearer Salinas
there is also great activity. J. K. He
bron -. is- the head of a family ~of -13,
all of whom have won distinction in
the saddle. The pioneer is 84 years
of age and , still rides and personally
superintends , the handling of his herds.
Arthur, Ed, Frank and J. J. are sons
wh# are connected in one way '. or an
other with the rodeo. Seven grandsons
and a great, grandson. Jack, aged; 6,
complete the role of this famous
family. -..-..-'. . ; .'.... .. ■ .". ~ .'.. .. , . ~ ,' ■.
Hebron has ridden in the parade
with hie progeny at all three events
and declares that i the coming ; event
will be no exception. ."• ' v -~-.'.•
HEIRS OF ABEL STEARNS
FIGHT FOR HIS ESTATE
Millions Involved In Action Started In
the Probate Court of I,o* Angeles
Yesterday
IX)S ANGELES, July 10.—Theodore
Frothingham, relative of a .former.
lieutenant governor of -, Massachusetts, 1
with a number of other..New; York; and
New England, relatives of Abel Steams.
a California pioneer, has begun, a fight
for a portion of the 57.000,000 estate
left by * Mrs. Arcadia do Baker,';.;; Who,
before her death 'recently,' was; known
as the richest woman in southern Cal
ifornia. \--.'\ /■.;'.,-:-.'.:"..'j
Steams was the first husband of Mrs.
de Baker, and left an estate of $1,000,
--000. . ■ ' v '. : ~ ' '; ',' , ; '■ ,
The battle started with a petition in
the probate court today in which the
claimants ! pray to have the k present ad
ministration of the estate 'ousted and
the heirs of Mrs. de,; Baker estopped
from distributing the estate. ■ :.-"; :' :
VKW YORK, July 10.— unfilled
tonnage of the United States Steel cor
poration of .line 30 : was '5,807,317; tons;
a decrease; of SI 7,005 tons, as compared
.with: the previous month.
CADETS TO HAVE
SCHOOL IN CAMP
United States Army .-Officer
Will Be League of Cross .
Instructor
■' The; First regiment, ,League^ of :■ the
Cross ; cadets, will assemble at head
quarters, Calla'ghan" building , , nt 1
o'clock tomorrow afternoon, to -proceed
to Camp McKinley, Chieo, for ita an
nual encampment. "Accompanied. by the
regimental band of 45 pieces, they will
march down Market street to the ferry.
The r.eglment, made up of seven full
companies, will be under the command
of ; Colonel JohriiL.Flynn."'. ■ '
The camp is . named in honor 'of
Benjamin IfeKUtiey. former; colonel
.of the cadets. ;■; It is situated -one mile
from'; the town of ! ; Chico In Bldwell
park.' Tlio advance detachment of 'the
re f?i m cii t, -ii n d r.« the ', com mandfof i Cap f
t:\in William is now stationed
at the ca mp, ;";?V'*'; , _i-. ;, . ! .;- •:";:•'/''_' ; ;
The chaplain!; Rev. Richard < 'oiling,
the most popular officer In tlie league,
Will attend. .Theirriedicc.l needs; of the
regiment will be attended ,to by Major
Josenli)G.vMorrrsseS'.'ahdiljteutenant; I.
ODea and 15 j assistants comprislng,; the
hospitt i corps: ■■•■'■. >-"r x ; :■".:■■"'.:■:'«.■■. •;,'.;-'-'v-"■■.'.*?V.'
( • The huartermaster' department, under
the direction*. t of Captain ;Powers, will
establish a precedent this year. They
will ■ have -a. cooking : school ; with ■ reg
ular ."army instructors.; This will h en
able the officers to ;feed the men with
out calling; for outside assistance.;- / .
. The regiment t comprise* \ two ; battal
ions. Companies A. B, C.i and D assigned
to the First battalion, in , - command of
Major F. J. Grirnley. Lieutenant 'John
Casey .adjutant;.-Second .battalion,'* con
sisting /of • Companies L, M .:and> X, in
command , of Major If. s .1. FJeonard, Lieu
tenant; s. Cronia adjutant.
; The program for the week is 4 as fOl
-10w*,,". :, )'' ■' "" ",'-.:'' : -''' •',' ■'•.'.• ■■■"'■■ , '-V'.""^
' Sunday—Slllltary 'mass win be celebrated in
the church.- and .in- the afternoon the ."cadets
will assemble for dress parade. •' . . -,
'.'Monday—Jlayor-Robbie will bestow, the., key
to th«»:elty. at Chir,,.
.Tuesday—Sight", Weinc ■ trip, in and- around
cwoo.-v.-••••■■ :-v-.. : "• ■■ ,'■■■' '■■', - '•': ■; ; •
Wednesday Sham* bait ' '■' <■ •'* ■ :
Thurßuay— Tbe - cadets will ■!- take ". i ;trip'" to
Stirling .• City. ■, ovt>r the iNorthern Electric.', '
Friday — Friday evening iin- military ibill will
be : lirN!. "' The.- ■mofeai&uto . ere -now \ hPinsr
inad(> in- a comfeilttw ron«i»tliisr of :Lleut»»rmnt
Colonel James.-1". Ma rt Hi. Captain William
Buckley. ,",- Captain Philip Power*, anil. I.if.it' i
ant .John 1 . Canty. '. .. .. :
Saturdny-r-lii ;1 ho evening the "residents; of
Cbico " will eujoy "A night -In camp.'. , ■' '•'':.-- i ■;'"
Sunday"^Military mass will be-,celrbrntrd ,in
camp. V .The- cadet , baud will render ■ sacred;
muslt , ;'. ■ • . ■, : ' '■ .■. -. . , ■■■ ■, \:..,
An army officer from ' tl" , Presidio
r xvill .act . as. drill instructor for; the
week.■■.'.;- Captain > Milo '■■'. Kent - will be
adjutant of ; the camp, -v Major .John I.
Whelan: and /Captain";; Bert <;. Doherty,
the inspector of the regiment) will also
attend camp.*
DANCE AT THE EMPORIUM
Preparation* • Made for ; Accommoda
tion of I.nrge.Vnnibfr of Guest*
Plans for a dance to be given tomor
row ;evening by < the Emporium manage-;
ment :to 'employes; have, been completed
and preparations * made.:for, the accom
modation of a large number ) of guests'
The affair win 'be ; held, In the lunch-;
room. ..There wtlj he an entertainment
program and r. refreshments wilt* be
served/ . -"•-"Iγ •
DEDICATE LITTLENELL BED
\ IVEW* YORK, July !).-.-the "Ltttlp Nell"
bed was 'dedicated, by. 5 the- Dioketj" league and
the Children's Aid "Society 3- yesterday ■.'•in > the
Health Hoaw, - Bay. '■[ Twonty-t!iii|l > street and
Fourth avenue, Brooklyn.' J v ;'. :.' „■' ■,',. '; ;
■■':'Addresses 'on "the need of .:hospital" beds- for
children were made' by Dr. Irving ■ v.. • Vooilmm
and.Mnif. Mario Cross: Xuba'ns and Mortimer
Kapnn, -the Dickeus ■ ■liaraot'-r ■. iraperebnator.'
I'rayer,was offend by the; Bn. James-.Watson.-
• Other cities have : .led New _York in the foaod
inß. of hospital beds in the'xiamo of the pa
thctlo ■ hilt! character of Dlckqns'. "Old Curiosity
Shop."'" 1 , - ■ , ." - ■:'.'■■■ , •
I certificate to be found on another page, together with five
1 others of consecutive ,dates and SI. 20 (add 24 "cents- extra for '■
i postage if sent by mail), the amount that covers the necessary
3 EXPENSE items of distribution, gets this $5 volume
I ■ " FOR YOU , : :
M It matters not how many other Bibles you have, this ILLUSTRATED
|3 5 Bible Is, the one you NEED,'for/ tie picture! arc 'printed in 'with; the type,
and thus make clear .the subjects illustrated: *■
M "■■: .'■■ "' ' Presented by >.' , -' .-..
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL
H ' Road ; tlie certificate on another page, and clip it
CITY YOUNGSTERS
LEAVE COUNTRY
Four Little East Siders
Walk Back 15 Miles
From Asylum
; Sander Xeneth came 5 from Hungary
to ; ; be his own master, and so? he is.
working hard and late ;in his tailor
shop on the. East Side for the *ood of
hia four children in : the house at 254
East Tenth where Mrs. : rfandor
Xoneth '. spent her . days • getting meals
for six and her' night* -tucking' in r the
coverlets ; that youthful legs""' like to
rumple, ; says the New : York Sun. There
was the junior jSander; who 19 ;9'] years
old; • {Caiman, aged S;" Giba, a girl near
ly 7, ,and.. E!on, f>. It was! the ' happiest
sort -of ',East v 'Side. family until the
mother;- fell - ; very iil last x Wednesday!
;■:'.; Then fa'therf San dor 'j.in' a quan
dary. Mrs/. Sandof;'; was taken to a
hospital, and t there -is no room in 'an
East Side tailor ; shop for* four rather
small children. The tailor reflected a
while and then, on Thursday, sent all
the youngsters to the German Odd
Fellows Home and Orphan asylum in
Havemeytr avenue,, way^up'in',Union
port, the Bronx. v' V V.
." The oldest boy once had been in an
East Side park . and on mm father San
dor imposed ; the -task..of reconciling
his. sister and brothers to country
for'the asylum In In a region of woods
and meadows. - _, V .' V
\O NOISK IIC T THE INSECTS >;' : -
';.* Sander junior led the way to a play
ground, "composed 7 Entirely of "green
grass, with no curbing. and only an oc
casional hum or itn insect to fill the
place of",the ; elevated,:railroad's roar
ami the loud : gossip of families, eight
.on a floor, v ,, ■■•'." .; ■:."','.: ~7 - -; .'■ v : ■■'
The children. played happily with ISO
other youngsters; until sundown. Then
there was a meal with all they 'could
: eat. : and ■ soon ? after came bed time. And
j with it came silence." ■ • - •
;, The *; four ;littlef N«>neths '" lay .• staring '
Iwith n unblinking ' eyes tiinto? darkness.
! Not a "sound could they hear. Giba, j
! called Sandor by name and shuddered
under a ■ perfectly smooth* coverlet at i
the sound of > her own voice. "".-', When
Sahdor asked .her what she wanted she
choked and couldn't answer. From a !
little distance <-ame the sound of 5 year
I old Blon weeping as noiselessly as he !
I could contrive.' 1 : ~' ''*•'*
.; After a time the four got up courage
to talk in whispers. Then they decided
I thatithey coUld "not stand another
' Bight SO silent, so unlike the cheerful,
> polyphonous'; bedtimes at home. And In
the morning/,Friday, they slipped' away
from the home just after breakfast.
v: VKT O\ 1.1 MILK WALK ■ :
They were bound home, just 15 miles
away, and Sander as acting head.of the
family : asked : passers-by the way to
Broadway. lie had a hard time rinding
it, but by 3 o'clock. in the afternoon the
..four Is'eneths; were not only on Broad
,Wiiy,' ( butVdown' to ■ One Hundred , * and
Eightieth sin. t. Also they were feel
ing ; pretty hungry and Elon had a
jtoothache.'. .'•" ,' : : v 'C: * ,-'; :.^,; , .; '.-./';'-"'
, A : baker gave them half a dozen rolls"
a tie later because Gtbo said she
could not walk any: farther if she didn't
have, something to eat. Sandor for the
family f thanked the r baker and led the
way (in down town. The members of the i
cross streets told , them they were
headed right.., By 10 .o'clock that night
,the>%had\done;their 15 miles and \ were
on the East Tenth street ; doorstep. v A
few minutes later they had been found,
all sound . asleep. *V'>,. ;
Father'Sandor,. to . whom they were
taken, looked very tired and palp. : He
took aside '? young- Sandor and told him
the news—his ; mother was dead. Young
Ban dor, Kalman, Giba and Elon would
have to \go back to ; r the; asylum- again.'
The boy told li),p ' elster and brothers,
but the 'youngest' couldn't understand.
So they let: him go right back. to sleep
and in the midst of the noises of. the
Ea&t side he slept, well. * t
teraEasadEffii;. Laraesf House of 83
its kind in the World gtt
OAKLAND STOPeJ^
"ijipjiij.MjifHA'fiijAuir , 1750
fflHffliffiyWlNldMßff BPOADWAY <™Sr
Short Tours About the Bay
V '." •- ■ ",.• A By BLRLRIGH DAVISON ____~ <m '■■ :
1 -■ - ■• ■ ■" ' * I - J -' —
A TRIP TO THE GOLDEN GATE OSTRICH FARM - y
Visitors have so long associated, ostriches and ostrich farms with tropical
lands that It will be a revelation to them, when they arrive in San ■Francisco.
to '" flnd; here, on the , borders :of the Pacific, we \have; ostriches and ostrich »tm«
that are in every respect-as important ac those in the scorching lands or :tne
African" desert. -. »: ,' : .. ■; : .; ': "■■■*... -■ ■• '■ '.-•. ; - ?- -:-~ ■ r '- : -•■ ",•■"/, ' m. v i
"J; California and Arizona have for some years -been "recognized as place i«chi
for the rearing- of these wonderful birds, whose plumage has been for luinai
of years the badge of wealth and refinement in feminine wear.
-' Every day in the week and Sundays out on Forty-seventh••■ avenue, near
he beach, the Golden Gate Ostrich Farm has on exhibition a fine, flock of giant
birds, and ? to those who have never Been an ostrich before it is, a sight tnar
should not be lost.. The strange antics of the biff feathery creatures,, their
manner of feeding, their mammoth eggs and other quaint: sights around the
farm are shown the visitors and their habits are explained by a lecturer .conver
sant with the ostrich and his habits. -'.:',■"■■■' : :--■': r ':.■"..■:■ W-■'. ■■
Any beach car will take visitors to the farm without change of cars.
* ♦ *
: . ' Scene at Golden Gale ostrich farm
\ BOMNI'S MAXGER SAN FRANCISCO'S UXIftUB CAP*
.-«■-.. .Disguised under the) rural name of Bonini's'Manger, one of the most note-,
restaurants and cafes in San Francisco is being conducted on Wash
ington and Montgomery, streets. .- "
" The Manger is in every sense- different from the ordinary cafe, and from
the ;• decoration scheme down to the smallest detail', of service and cuisine the
distinctive features of this place are apparent. \ ■
;-• Built to represent the interior of a stable, the Manger, as its name implies*.
carries out this rustic idea to perfection. The hay-filled stalls, the chickens
perched on the >rafters,? the harness and oth%r farming gear on peg? about' the
walls, serve to recall farming , ., scenes;, to the if minds of the visiters and beguile
them with the freshness and novelty of the surroundings.
BSiTh'eJ mangement of the Manger, not content with simply putting an odd
appearance on their cafe, have striven' to make their 'meals the very best that
experience in the catering line can produce, and their increased patronage In
dicates that they have succeeded well in this undertaking. ; ;
CHOP SUEY at the ORIENTAL TAVERN
CHINESE MAIDS IN ATTENDANCE
: ; .■ ■; Ztt-MUSIC
-105 POWELL -ST.; SAX FRANCISCO IPS ELLIS ST.
SURF BEACH PARK
Central Aye. Between; Sixth 'and
Webster Streets
ALAMEDA.
Open Air Swimming Tank
Take a Trip on the Bay
' The new and , modern ; power launch. "lENF.."
takes' select * parties -on i Interesting - sight j , seeing
tours of San Francisco harbor. •
Sunday .and Midweek Trip* Arranged
;: : For information address .;
;" ■>■■:*■': JOS. MARK LEV
110 Albion Aye., San Kranciare >
. , Phone Market 2533.
"PUlsbury's Pictures ,, ° 2 F 9 C P^= A
, - DEVELOPINii AND PRINTING BY EXPERT*
, BRANCHES; YOSKMITE. I.OS ; ANGELES, CRATER LAKE
EONINI'S MANGER
The 0»ly ,One of , Its ', Kind In tbe "World.
60c - Bohemian» Lunch } from 11 to t P. M
I'Mai'E I ITALIAN DINNER ;
JI.CO (Without Wine) from 5 to 8 T. M.,
■ (Including Sundays and Holidays).
Finest and Meet Complete Assortment" of Italian
;■;'"-.Wines*; end Cordials In California.
.'VCHIAPPe'* nOMNI. Prop*. .'■;
' • v,609 l,W&»bingtOß •, Street. Ban. Francisco, v-;
Oriental Grotto High Class m it Entertain
—and— New Ideas, Best Music. ./
Cabaret* Show Latest Caba s r on oveltics and
3 TURK STREET ' Travelers , and Tourists' Shov. ,
Visit the New China Cafe
CHOP SUEY
TnnrlfttM and Traveler* Alwny* /Welcome .
The l«nr»*t'and most Exclusive Chinese Restaurant In Oakland, v Oriental ami American
&Dishes i prepared ; under the ; supervision: of expert .* chef*. •;• - Merchant* , Lunch dally (except
Sunday.) 11 a. m. to 2 ;>. m., 25c"and 35c. Special Music. Quality and* B*r?lc* unei
celled.
4e2 TTTOlfih Street.' between AVawhlng<on and Hrnndwy, Upgtalrw
*iRγ «W ■** 't* *r"*j pyt *** yj *"zz * ' A
J! IS } SAN FRANCISCO CALL, July 11, 1913 [M [ %
♦ IfcjL j IiINCOHn bAlD^'N(^T^Xj^?fls f 111 I 2
<> £ 'WITHOUT'TWO CERTAIN &OOKS—THE- SISL& Tnd S ! ' ©
i [fe iSd bMAKESPEAREJ HARDLY A QUOTATION USED JNT»ITrRATiior feW!
l py).THAT ,S NOT TAKES ONE OF THEsB ,^ (I
+ " " The above Certificate with five others of consecutive dates 5
t Entitles bearer to this ; $5.00 Illustrated Bible 5
(► If presented at the olßee of ihu nrvrxpaper, tosether with the «ta«e4 »
y amount that •*▼•»■* the neceaaarr EXPENSE Item, of thl.* B reat ♦
' ' distribution—lncluding; rlrrk hire, comt of packing. l>
J cb«cklt.«. »pre.. from factory, etc., .to,
Sunny Cove Beach
Af.AMEDA.
The. only sandy ; beech and surf bathing on Pan
: Francisco i"i bay.v ■• : From San Francisco. - narron
gauge to sth st. : atatlon. From Oakland.'- Alarneu.i
i electric cars to Santa Clara and Webster «tt.
MIRAMAR CAFE
SAUSALITO
Is the Only Cafe on , San; Krnnc|»ro Buy
-';„:■' Bnllt Entirely Over the "Water
SeAtinjc Capacity- for 460 Perpons
ENTERTAINERS AND DANCING
I Only 80 Minute* From San- Francisco
i - "'•;." 25c Round Trip ' . •
j
Before leaving for your i>
vacation do not fail to order j
j The Call sent to your out of I
town address. j>

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