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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, July 11, 1913, Image 14

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10
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
just been made public. ■** The figures
• show the growth of the manufacture
of automobiles in the United States dur
ing 1309. They cover two classes of
establishments—those which manu- j
factured complete automobiles as their]
product of chief value, and those in
which)the greater part of the value of!
products represented automobile bodies i
and parts. !
The total value of products in 1900
for the" two branches of the industry J
combined was $249,202,075. of which
$23,101 was the value of products
reported by the establishments en
.'fraged principally in the manufacture
of automobiles, and $55,375,967 that re
ported by establishments manufactur
ing , principally automobile bodies and
parts. , The total value of the complete
machines manufactured was $164,2G9,
--324. J
The figures further show that thy j
total number of persons engaged in the)
Industry In 1509 was 55,3u9. of whom!
j 75,721, or SS.7 per cent, were wage earn-'
ers; 2,564, or 3 per cent, proprietors and i
officials, and 7,074, or S3 per cent, were
clerks.
In both 1904 and 1909 more than five
eighths of the total number of estab- .
, llshments were under corporate -owner-I
: ship, the percentage being- slightly
higher in the latter year. I
Of the automobiles turned out by the i
firms in 1909 95.1 per cent were gaso-'
line vehicles, the proportion being con
siderably larger than In 1904. The
number of gasoline automobiles made
in 1909 was more than six times as>' !
great as the number made in ISO I. I
Steam and electric vehicles gained also,]
but at a much less rapid rate. i
Michigan was the leading manufac- j
turing , state at cacti census, - Indiana
and Ohio ranked second and third, re
spectively.
GOSSIP ALOffG "GAS ROW
M. 8. Bulkley of Los Angeles, coast
distributer for the Auto Car company,
arrived in this city yesterday'for the
purpose of organizing a lane:* selling
force for this vicinity. Mr. Bulkley is
also establishing a night service for
the auto agency here similar to that
now in operation in the southern city.
Harold E. ("Buck") Ward and B. C.
Madden, both popular members of the
"gasoline fraternity" of this city, have i
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. j
R. Htrsh of the Hirsh Auto company
of .Sacramento, which handles the la
zier, arrived,here yesterday in his new
69 horsepower Lozier roadster. lie paid '
a visit to Belkina &,Speers and lett
again for the capital city.
E.L. Stone of the Chrlstensen Motor
Car company, 567 Golden Gate avenue,
has Just returned from a trip to Lake j
Tahoe. Leaving- Sacramento at 8:40 j
o'clock In the evening, he arrived at
Tallae at ■■ 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 i
trouble and that the roads were in fair
shape. He was able to run 20 miles on i
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 j
last Thursday for the stage service.
Mr. Barry Cool, manager of the Path- ;
finder Motor Car company of this city,
accompanied by J. H. Borland, has just
returned from Santa Cruz. Mr. Cool |
said yesterday that he made the trip
from here to Santa Cruz in 3 hours and
20 minutes.
.Statistics 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
May 23 of this year, out of the 1,821
auto accidents, only about 1% per cent
of 25 were where wagon roads cross a
railroad track. The reel of them were
away from railroad roadbeds.
The statistics for California are
. No. of {<<Tious
Accident* Fata;;- Injuries
Kscondido . ... 3 - ■ 1 2
Fresno 4 1 I
I.on? Beach 3 0 ,i
J.os Angeles 29 ■ 30 3"
Oakland 6 0- -2 •'
Oxnard 1 0 • q,v
I'asaden* " 1- 0* 0
Karramento ''■ 1 4
Ban Diego S 0 1
San Francisco......... 31 in 22 •
Kan Jose... 2 ■ 1 I
Knnta Cruz 1", « ft
Btocktoa % .. :i:.' 2 1:
Reliance Company Sells More Truck*.
The sale of a five ton Knox Martin
tractor to Knierr. Allan & Pyle, whole
sale butchers in San Francisco, has
just been announced by the Reliance
Automobile company. This company
Will do away with its horses, but will
utilize the big wagons. .
Mercer Cur Delivered— The Simplex
Merger company of San Francisco an
nounces the delivery of a Mercer tour
ing cer to B. Kennison of East Auburn
Cat The car- is a five passenger model
of the usual well known low and racy
design, with wide, comfortable seats
and with the same type motor that
defeated a classy Meld at Indianapolis.
Studbnker Corporation In Move 4— i
With the change in the general* policy
of the Studebaker corporation, its ve~
hide and automobile business ip being
separated. Next Tuesday the Stude
' baker corporation will move from i's
present quarters at Mission- and Fre- .'■
mont streets to 1216 Van Ness avenue
at thee orner of Post street. Stude
baker Brothers company of 'California,
handling the vehicle line, will remain
at thee orner of Mission and Fremont
streets.
TWO POLICEMEN FACE
CHARGES OF NEGLECT
Springer -Robbery In' Cooper Alloy Re
toiilfM In Oflieers Heine < ailed
to Kxplalo
Formal charges of neglect of duty
were filed yesterday against Patrolman
}tarry Walsh and Joseph Mler, a special
policeman. The charges resulted from
the statement made by E. W. SpTlnger,
1120 Market street, that he was \ robbed
Of his coat, containing ■ his watch and
$40 in Cooper alley Sunday night.
. Spiing'cr told Chief .White-that he ran
from the alley to California street.
where he met Mier,";who refused•, to in
vest isa tc, declaring it , was off his beat.
; Walsh found the coat, but failed to
make a report. %
{ COMING EVENTS ']
+Z —_ . : , __ :— ___ __^'
The next regular meeting- of : the
California State Floral society ivHl h§
held in Red Men's hall, 240 Golden
Gate avenue, between I/eaveaworth" and
Hyde streets, •■• 2 <■■•■■!• this after.
noon.'.Tlie directors will meet .! If a.n
hour earlier.
' The'■;twentieth . nununl reunion, and ]
picnic of Club "Washington will held
in Grand Canyon park, near Richmond,
Sunday. Many valuable gate and-game
prizes 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 morith.
HEALTH BOARD OFFICER
WRITES OF DEATH RATE
Says 19,963 Lives Were Lost
Through Disease in Two
Years by Negligence
SACRAMENTO, July I^.—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. W. F.
Snow, secretary of the state board of
heatlh, in the board's latest bulletin
declares that 19,9G3 ; of the victims
could be alive today and with from
30 to 50 years of useful, prosperous
lives ahead of them.
"This la 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 ,
I deaths are given as follows:•■ Proper
I housing, early treatment for diseases,
I (lean milk, good" food, pure* water,
vaccination, < lean living and proper
clothing. , I
The Chalmers 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 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 drive. , * , ■' ■"
■ Instead of standing idle in front iof your office or :
:■:. ■ in the garage during the day, L 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 their eyes. : ;' * ■ . "*"T
During the past five years there have been' '■■:'■'
more Chalmers sold in Northern-California
..- than an}- other car on V the market costing - ■•'■./" .
' - as much or more than the Chalmer<. : " v , •,
Pioneer Automobile Co.
I 515-29 VAN NESS AYE. XSI&X
I - "■" : '. Oakland— Sacramento—Frenno /fc^P\^!^^b/^\, ->-
iUK SAN FRANCISCO CALL. FRIDAY, JLLY 11, 1913.
Octogenarian Vaquero
With Descendants
Will Parade
PALIXAB, July 10.—Work of round-
I ing: tip and testing out the stock to be
used in the many cowboy,and cowgirl
'competitions of the third annual big
■ week which will be held here July
2S 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
j the ranchers are holding impromptu
i rodeos inVorder to test their skill and
■ to ascertain v/hlch'are the most unruly
animals of their herds.
Vicious .--buckers'i'spoiled for, any 'use-
I ful ; purpose; two year olds, "some of
I them frightened at the"mere sight of
man; trick roping animals and fancy
j gaited mounts, all figure in these Sun
day matinees. Among .tho-.riders* from
j this section, who am; expected "are Fred
Nason, Mrs. Fred Nasoti, Johnny Con
ley, William, Dan and Andy Martin.
At the -Hebron ranch nearer' Salinas
"there is also great activity. J.>R, He
i bron is, the head of a family ■of 13,
all of whom have won distinction in
the saddle. The -pioneer is f years
of age and still rides personally
superintends the F his herds.
Arthur, Ed, Frank arid .>. -i. are sons
who 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
i family.
Hebron has ridden in the parade
with his pt'ogeny. at all .three events
I and declares that the coming/ event
i will be no exception.
HEIRS OF ABEL STEARNS
> FIGHT FOR HIS ESTATE
Millions Involved in Action Star<e<! in
the I'rolinte Court of L*W Angeles
Yesterday
LOS ANGELES, July 10.—Theodore.
Frothingham, relative of a former
lieutenant governor of • Massachusetts,
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 $7,000,000 estate
left by Mrs. Arcadia de ; Baker, who,
before her death recently, was known
as the richest woman in southern Cal
ifornia.
Steams was the first husband of. Mrs.
de Baker, and left an: estate of SIiOOO,
--000. .■ ~ ■'. :.- \ '■:.. '-: , . *; ■ .'.
The ttatti started with a petition in
the/probate, court today in which the
claimants pray to have the present ad
ministration of the estate ousted and;
the heirs of Mrs. de Baker estopped
from distributing the "estate.
XKAV YORK, July 10.—The- unfilled
tonnage of the United States Steel cor
poration; of June 30 wa5'5,807,317 tons,
a;decrease.of. "1 7,905 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, /wHI : assemble at head-'
quarters, Callaghan building, at 1
o'clock; tomorrow:. afternoon, to .proceed
to Camji"; McKinley,' Chlco,: for its .an
nual, encampment. Accompanied by the
regimental' band of 46 pieces", they will
march downMarket street to the ferry.
The - regiment, ' made: up £of seven full
companies, under the command
of,Colonel.John lJ,V'Flyhn.' /•
'• The ■ camp is named; in honor ;. of
Benjamin L. ; McKinley, former colonel
of j the cadets. -It Is situated; one mile
from , the town..'q£\ Chico- JnUßidwell
park.- 'The advance .detachment of-,the
regiment, 'under/ the o.ommiihd of- Cap
tain! William Buckioy, is 'no w s tat ioned
at the canip. ; . ' ..;',':
.Th<v chaplain; ;Kev..Kii;hard: Collins,
the most -popular officer.;hi' the leajfVi?.
will attend; The/nredlcal, neftls nt ■ the
regiment will ;bn intended :to bi" Major,
Joseph G. Morrlssey „ and- Lii'-Utenant V
O'Dea"and 15-assistfints comprising , the
hospi'tal\corps,■'-'•-'• '; . ' ; r" ; ,
.; The "quartermasten, depart ment, tinder
the direction ~of Captain -.Powers, will
establish a precedent-this year.. They
will h-'ive a cooking school- with reg
ular, army insti-iif •■ 'This will en-'
able the -officera to feed t,-. mci with
out calling , for outside- aSs Istanccv. ; .
' The! regiment comprised two battal
ions. Companies A. V. C,,anU.D assigned
to the First -battalion; - in ■command;of
Major* F. J.Grimley.Llnlitenantf.lohn
Ca sey 'ad j v tan t!; fsecond battalion; can -
sitting , !Of Companies L, M, and X. in
command of Major IT.'■".?. Leonard, Lieu
tenant S. Cronin adjutaiit: ■
s The program .for tho week is 'as - fol
lows: '.';.--■.'■. , -' '- :<[;;'*." <V-"»"
i i .Siindn.r—Military mass wltl; be cplrbratfil in
ihp cliurch, . and; in . the aftorn(«)ii tin- cadets
v."IH ..asscmblß , .for" dress? parade. - - v .
/Monday—-Mayor ■II Übl will t!:e fcpy
to-tl!« fiiy .»fCUIcO. ■■■•".-.- ■ •
Tuesday—Sight £ seeing /-trip: in and'around
Chico. ~- .. : . ' - • . - ./
; AVednesday—Sliam; battle. ..'. ■
Thursday—Tho oa'dets Will" tak« a -trip to
Stirling "Crty.Uivciv'thfi'NortliPrn Hifrtric.
- Krl<l;iy—Friday->t(?ning • th«> military. ball will
bp.-hcld. Tho arrangfmfiits. are n"?r bfthc
made .by.a , t'ommittce conslstip? »f.. I.leiU o nntit
Colonel-■■.' James ■■:■ 1 , . Marti Captain William
Knckipy,; Captain I'liilip Powers, and Lieuten
ant John Canty. ; . v.
. Satiinhiy—ln thp rvrning. ttif* . r»««ld>nt3 «f
Chicii will.. hJoj "A uislit In oauip." .
f^uuday—^lilitury."-, iBUKs-'wiil Tw oeifbratod in
pamji. The cadet ' band > will ■ n-aik'f sacred
muaif. *.''
,-.' An army . officer," the Presidio
will , act as' drill ingtrui:tor.'•, for the
week. Captain /'Milo FJ-- Kent will be
adjutant of the canip. V Majnr ,Tohn I.
Whelah and Captain Bert G. Do'oeriy.
the inspector of the-regriment, will also
attend camp.
'■ ; ..\.- ' — ——•-—-—-— ; .. .
DANCE, AT THE EMPORIUM
Preparations Made for.* = Aceommotla
tlon of liiirKe -Nntubt'r'of (»iiMt»
Plans for a dance to/be given tomor
row even ing , - by the ./Emporium manajj"
rnent to employes have be«lii completed
and preparations made for the accom
modation of a. large 'number of guests.
The affair will! be. held in the, lunch
room." There-will
program and refreshments will be
served. -\ .'..'.■"■„"..■ .',';' ; '' .'
DEDICATE LITTLE NELL BED
"SEW YORK, JnJy ».-—The /trVt, ''LlUlo Kcll"
bed was (lc<Hcate<l by : th*? Olcfccns Jeagno ■ ami
the ClxlldrPii-'s ' A!d 'ooefrty >~ :jf«««lpr(]ay ;in"■ the-
IlfnltU Home, 'Bay/'Twcnti'-tli'lrfl street and
fourth areuuc, Brooklyn. t;, --.■ ■ ■,
Addresses on tbc iipM of hospital brds for
childn-u were f liinilc b.V; Dr. r : frvitig W. ;Yoorhws
and MmcMarte Cros3 Nnhaus ami Mortimer
Kapan, the Dickens - e'.iaracttsr - itupersonator.
Prayer was ■ offered J».t the • Her.' James Watson."
i- Other "cities have led. New. 4 Vork, in the fouml-
Ing of hospital \beds' in- the 'name 6t the jia
thette oliilJ elmractcr of Dickens' ."Old,
Shop." .-'.- - - ~, . :._ '■■ [-■{'-: "\ : S'JiY\.
certificate to be found on .another; page, together with five
others of consecutive dates and $1.33 (add 24 cents extra for
postage if sent by mail), the amount thai covers the necessary,;
EXPENSE items pi distribution, gets this;ss volume:
FOR YOU
It matters not hovr many other Bible* you have, this TIJ.rSTHATKD
Bible is the one y<. NEED, for the"'pictures:are printed In with the type,
and thus rnak ■ clear the subjects illustrated. /' ~-'■-■•■/
Presented by
THE SAN FRANCISCO '■'■'< CALL
OJl« I £\ rk IHj \*siij V \J Vra.fljiiji :
Read the certificate on another page, find clip it '
39 WSt SB »B

i
" if Wi' * J"-J| • * 1 *-.; ■ ■ * -* -
*f f N**j} * 5 *'*4t ■ */'.£ /\' ( ' ■ ■ ■ ?•* -•<*
|h ' **• '' '■ " •■?-• '"•' * .' ' ■ tB w' "J * *w '"■!
' ** ' , I „
I
CITY YOUNGSTERS
LEAVE COUNTRY
Four Little East Siders
Walk Back 15 Miles •
From Asylum
Sandor /NVneth came, from Hungary
to bo his own master,' and* so he is.
working ;hardt; and: late -in; his tailor
shop; on the East Side for 'the food
h '.f 3 . : tour children ; ' In / the;,'house \a t 2DI
East Tenth street," where Mrs./ Sandor
Xeneth spent her days ret tine meals
.??^ :s f*. aml / n e r nisht3; ; tuckins : in the
coverlets that/youthful legs like/ to
rumple, says' the New York ' Sun.'- There
v,:as the junior: Sandor,; who : ■-■ " I years
old; v Kalman, aged: S;-Glba, a i?irl neir
■ly. 7, and 'Elon,Vs. It R'aa the happiest
sort'of East Side family: until /the
mother .fell :very. ill laat \Wednesday.
Then father -Sandor was "in a quan
dary: . Mrs. Sandor /was taken •'i a
hospital, ai:d;;there is no room .in an
East Side tailor nhop for four .rather
small children:: The' tailor 'reflected a
while- and. then, on Thursday, sent all
the yotingstfera to "the .-Oerman nd.i
Fellows; Home and; Orphan asylum . In
Hayemeyer avenue, way up in Union*
P«it ( the'fironx. : ' ' -
The-oldest >biy-ont;e rhad been in /an
KastSlde park and on* him father San
dor /,Imposed/ <he task of reconciling
hie »ißt< r and brothers, to country/ life.
for the asyltim ; i3 in;a region of woods
and meadows. • ' ■ • "■ "
XO NOISE HUT THE IASKCTS
Sandor junior led the >.'•■ v to 8 play
ground ooniposed entirely of green
g-rags./with no curbing , and only an-oct
caslonul hum of an insect /to I) I ] the
place of the elevated- railroadjs roar
and/the loud gossip of families, eight
on: a floor. * ; v •' \ _
The children played happily with 230
otlu:r; youngsters: until sundown. Then
there: was a/meal 'with all, they.- Could
eat, and boob after came bedtime/And
with it came silenceX //
The four little LVenetha lay staring
with iinblinkingr eyes, into /darkness.
Not sound could/,; they : hear.//Giba
called Candor by name and shuddered
under perfectly smooth, coverlets at
the ;: sound of* her' own voice. When
I her what she wanted she
choked and couldn't answer./ From I
little distance camethe sotmdiof 5 year
J old , Elon weeping , as noiselessly as he
could contrive. * /■
After a time.the four'frot up.courage
Ito talk In whispers. Then they decided
that they could not stand another
night/so .fellent,- so; unlike; the i erf ill.
polyphonoiis bedtimes at heme, And In
the morning. Friday, away
from the home just after .breakfast.
START ON" Jr. MII.X WALK
They,were bound home, just 15 miles
away, and Sandor as acting head of the
family asked passers-by / the way to
Broadway. He.had a hard time finding
it, but by 3 o'clock in the afternoon the
four Nencths were, not only/on Broad
way, but down to One Hundred 7 and
Eightieth/street; Also they were feel
ing/pretty /hungry and EHon had i
toothache. "
■A baker them half a dozen. rolls
a little later because Glbo I said -.she
could hot walk any farther if she didn't
have , something to Jeat. Handor for the
family thanked the baker and led the
way on down town. The members of = the
cross•■-' streets'-* told //them they were
headed right." By; 10 o'clock,that-night
they*liatl,done their/ 15<miles and were
on the East, Tenth street doorstep. /-, A
few minutes later they hadbecn found,
all/sound asleep,- / ".[ ■ , /; ■/.
."/Fatlier : Sandor, to < wJiom : they were
taken, looked very tired and pale. = il<
took* aside ' youn??: Sa and told him
the mother was dead."Young ,
Sandor, Kalman./Giba and Elon" would
have, to go."back to the ;is\ him again.
The/boy told*his sister i brother*,
but Uhe youngest couldn't understand.
So t !•' let hint go right back to sleep
and in the midst of the noises of ', the
EastsWeihelsleptwell. - ..
—'" ' "
r !—*• tea ra cE-KsAfi ijjjjm I » ... ■» » i* c 9 ■
~.-,, i- - ire LrinH in f~h& Vwrwlci BSeB
n 1 JHf| iffcu'jtamnv ]i i.ifjiMt.ii.l ///v/ /// / 7/c; ri' /iy
i F~ m| L , ■ • " OAKLAND STORE! jssi&
i, — miiizzzi———— •
v.'-.;. ' ■ . \ ■■■ - _\
Short Tours About the Bay!
. ■. •-_.; .. ■ ,•: ■■■■ ■- ■■, . ■■■ .•■■■•.■•■■ >. ■..■■:■'.■ - '■■ ■■■ ■' .. 1 :■■■ ,:. ■- ■~. •• r. _i w
- By ItURI.EIGH. »AVI«<OV .- ; . ■ ■ ■ : ■_ ■ J
"■ mi i " . .; . . . ..... . . , .. .' '. ' : "• '■'■■' *
■A mil' TO THE r.OI,DE\ «; ATE OSTIIICH FARM
• -Visitors havt» .='» long Mfoclated oetrlo and ostrichfarrns with .tropica!
lands that It will bo a revelation to them, when -.tlu-y-arrive in San _ I<ranctsco
to- find here, on the bordpfs of the Pacific,: we have ostriches and ostrich ffttms
thai life in every respect as Important as those in the scorching;,lands of tnc
African desert. Arizona have for sotrte years been recognized places ~_,.,
California and Knnon* have for boi «•»'
for the rearing of these wonderful birds, whose plumage, has neen for nunareOfc
of voars til*' badge' of wealth and refinement in feminine wear. .
,i a' Every^day Ih th« iweek and Sundays, out on Forty-seventh pel near
the beach the Golden Gate Ostrich Farm has on exhibition a fine flock of giant
bird"? }<n<i to those who have never'seen an ostrich before it is a .sisJit-.tnat
should not. be lost. The strange antics' of the big feathery .creatures, their
manner of feeding, their mammoth egss and other quaint sights around the
farm are shown the'visitors and tfceir habits are explained by.- a lecturer conver
■ant With the ostrich and hte habits. . . V ," "j,
Any beach car will take visitors to the farm without change of cars.
* * ■>
G : : J , .' .■..- ■■ ■ ■—T%/ *»rr — . ...... ■
" : Scene al Golden Gate ostrich farm
. noXIM'SMAXGER SAX FRANCISCO'S I Mill V. CAFE
. Disguised under the rural name of Bonini'a Manger, one of the most note
worthy restaurants; and cafes, in San Francisco la being conducted on Wash
ington and Montgomery streets. —■; - ' ;
The Manger lis 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 lie rafters, the harness and other farming gear on pegs about the
walls, serve to recall, farming.'scenes to -the minds of the visitors and beguile
them with the freshness- and novelty of the surroundings.
* The mangement-of>:the 'Manger, not content with simply putting an ofkl
appearance on their cafe, have striven to -make their meals the very best that
experience in" 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
-MUSIC
n>S ;i»OIVKIiL ST.. SAN ri;AN(IS(O IPS KM.IS SI.
SURF BEACH PARK
Central Are. Between Sixth and
Webster Streets,
ALAMEDA.
Open Air Swimming Tank
Take a Trip on the Bay
Tin' new and modern power launch. "lENB,"
takes select parties on interesting sight seeing
tour? of San.Francleeo harbor. - - .
Similar and .'"Midweek " Trips Arranged
t For information addresa ♦. . ' •
JOS. MARKI.EY ■ ..'
110 Albion Aye.. San Francisco
: Phone Market 2533.
t6TTti B-«l 9 ff^ c iL '■"" --'-'-. 59 OF CALIFORNIA
"Pillsbury's Pictures ,,
DEVKLOPIM, AMI PUINTIXO BY EXPERTS
BRANCHES} YOSEMITE.'■ L.OS AXGELES, CRATER L.AKB
BONINi'S MANGER
■ Tlie Only One Of Its ; Kind In the- World.
60c Bohemian Lunch from 11 to 2 P. M.
I "VIQIR ITAL.IAZV DINNER
$1.00 (Without y Wine) % from 5 to 8 P. \M. <
•■•' (Inclntllng Sundays nnd Holidays). -
Finest and' Most Complete! Assortment of Italian
.Wines and Cordials: in J California. .
riliAl'Pß & BOXIAI, Props.
609 ■ Washington Street. San ; Francisco.
Oriental Grotto High Class m ent Entertain "
—and— New Ideas, Best Music.
Cabaret* Show Latest ' Caba s on oveltics and
■■ ■' "' '....'■ ■ .'•-■■■' '■'■- -■' ■>■-** ■■■': -■■•-. ■ ■ ', f- ■ :<-. t ; ■• - ...;.■.:■ ■ I'-:'.. , ■■■"'•■■. -■■■'.. , : •• ' OOUgS. ■■••■.' '■ ■• ■
3 TURK STREET Travelers' and Tourists' Show
■~,._;....,.,..'. " " " ' ■■■" ■■ ' —t-
Visit the New China Cafe
•'.'-" : - r -■'-' '- ; . ■■■■■■■■■. CHOP SUEY 5 r - • ;>= J--;
. TOnrlmtm and Travelers Al««Sd ' AVelooin*.
- ™'; Tlio I * r S'" ,^ ■ nn.i «no«t Exclotl*e Chinese. Itestaurant In Oakland, oriental and American
t miket prepared under the euperrisloo of expert cbffs. Merchants' Lunch ilailV (except
cened" V 11 a. -™ : - * to 2 - 1 *" m.. " 5C IM :•;:..•. Special: : Music. Quality ana Service unes-'
; •KI2 TtrHfth Street, Manlilngton anil HrnHilniiy, X p* t n i r ,
I st] SAN FRANCISCO CALL, July ll" 1913 T| ', |
♦ Q '"ABRAHAM LtNpOLN '&AlD?W~g^^> IS
Jl5 El WITHOUT TWO CERTAIN BOOKS — THE BIBLE Awn !=: ' »
M Ml SHAKESPEARE} HARDLY:aQUOTAT»ON USED ' N^ '^ ik '> * =^
o ' The above Certificate with five others of 'consecutive "dates • V •
5 Entitles bearer to this $5.00 Illustrated ; : Bible I
m If presented at the office of thin ; nevr«t.aper,stoßctlieV with the «t a *e4 ©
♦ :nm>iint that eavera Ihr MMIHIt EXPKJtSU |t flll< «f thU EFflt
§ dlMrlbntlon-incladlns Herfc Lire, co.t' t
j oliec-klnc, MpteM-from factory, etc., «tv. ❖ .
.'■• " ■■■>• - ■ ' " ■ "
JUHiiy vuVl BiCutll
.; . -,;:• ALAMEDA.
The only sandy beach and surf bathing on Sen
FraDcleco -bay. From San Francisco, narrow
gauge to sth st. station. From Oakland; AlameUa
electric cars to Sautu Clara and Webster «ts.
MIRAMAR CAFE
SAUSALITO
Is the Only Cafe on Snn Pi-nnolacn Bay
Built Kntirrlj- Over the Water
Soatin'sr Capacity for 460 Persons
ENTERTAINERS AND DANCING
Only 30 Minute* From Son Francisco
iT.e Round Trip
.'•■•--; - " - ■■-■■■■•- -
—-1
Before leaving for your |j
vacation do not fail to order
The Call sent to your out of
town address. '

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