As Pgraves said, Eric Drake is great. He refaced and opened up my Link, and now I'm not even interested in buying another tenor mouthpiece. I've thought about it, but always come back to the same conclusion: My Link does everything (except classical, but I never play classical). Why would I need anything else? He's good.
Plus, if you want to buy a new mouthpiece, he's got a ton of mouthpieces in his shop, vintage and modern, all perfected by him, in a variety of tip openings and styles. They're not cheap, but they're certainly not as expensive as some of the vintage Links and Meyers you see on eBay, and these are guaranteed to play great. I went there with my brother to help him find a good jazz tenor mouthpiece (his C* wasn't cutting it in big band), and Eric gave us about 8 or 9 mouthpieces to take to the back room. We both played all of them, and every single one of them was great, and distinctly different from the others. He left with a really nice Link 7 (probably early Babbit) that his teacher won't stop raving about. He couldn't get over how much it sounded and played like his Florida 7*. I bet if you went there, you would find something that would make you happy.
If you want a good, honest, friendly, old-fashioned music shop (not that Eric isn't good, honest or friendly), then I would reccomend Union Music on Market St. in San Francisco. They're good people who really want to help you. They usually have a decent selection of Links, Meyers, Bergs, Dukoffs, Selmers and Jody Jazzes (don't know what the plural of Jody Jazz is...) as well as Yamaha (I think), Yanagisawa, Selmer and Cannonball saxes. They also have student level horns from various brands, but I suspect you're not in the market for a student horn. I really like all the people who work there. They've always been patient and helpful. They're really the only store in San Francisco that sells wind instruments that's even worth mentioning.
There's also Bronstein music in South San Francisco, but whenever I'm there, everyone seems more eager to sell me stuff than help me. A lot of people like them, but I'll never forgive them for talking my parents out of starting my brother on a YTS-23 and convincing them to buy the more expensive, shoddy as hell, Chinese-made house brand saxophone: Jean Erik. Say that brand name out loud. My brother and I shared that tenor for a year, and it set us back more than anything else. Try building confidence on a new instrument that even your teacher (a professional of almost 40 years) can't play in tune! The palm keys were over a quarter step sharp and the neck was completely loose, even when the screws as tight as we could get them. The salesman at the store (who claimed to be a saxophonist) said that that was how it was supposed to be. Imagine my shock when I first got my YTS-62! To be fair, they let us trade in the Jean Erik for credit towards the Yamaha, but I still feel like they shouldn't have sold us a horn like that in the first place. They're a small, independent, mom-and-pop local music store, so I wish I could reccomend them, but it's hard to overcome something like that. They do stock Vandoren mouthpieces, though.
I hope that there are more music stores in the Bay Area, but these are the only ones that I know about.