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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
A. ssjaasasaaasasi .
SMILES AT LOSS
Engineer of Lightship No. 88,
Who Was Robbed of Vaca
tion Money, Arrives Here.
HERO IS TAKEN FROM LIFE
John Fleming Wilson, e-Portland
Newspaper Man and Ma (rail n
W riter, Draws Chief Charac
ter From Bar Vessel.
Mickey O'Rourke. chief sncineer of
light Trawl No. tt. which rides at an
chor off the mouth of the Columbia
Hirer month In anl month out. was a
passenger yesterday from San Fran
cisco on the steamer Bearer.
Many have supposed that John Fleming-
Wilson.' former Portland newspa
per man and now hlehly successful
story writer, delved Into the recesses
of his Imagination when he. besan the
Mickey O'Rourke yarns and fashioned
therefrom a fictitious character.
But Mickey O'Rourke exists in flesh
and blood and he Is none the less re
tiring because Wilson l popularizing
him. O'Rourke was at sea when this
week's Issue of the Saturday Evening
Tost wss distributed. In which
Heart's Desire," another of Wilson's
compilations, was published and he had
naught to say of pretty Kate McGulre.
the heroine, and the race between
himself and Birr Tom McCarthy, engi
neer of the City of,- Panama, for her
Jut Mickey la Safarteat.
On the way from Fan Francisco.
O'Rourke. who probably could sjueee
under the five-foot mark, and Kent W.
Clark, purser of the Beaver, whose
height makes six feet look like short
measure, were caught with a kodak,
standing side by side, and O'Rourke
was promised a set of the prints.
-Whin y' mall thlm. Jlst write on th'
letter. 'Mickey, care of lightship IS.
en' devil a chance Is ther thot It will
go astray." he remarked. It was the
"bould- O'Rourke who went recently
with three months pay In his pocket
to re-acqualnt himself with the sights
of Ban Francisco. But. alas. In less
than a month from the time he went
front the light vessel for his vacation,
he had been relieved of his cash by
thugs. But Mr. O'Rourke saw Ban
Francisco Just the same.
D re' mind whin O'l sailed wit me
frl'nd Captain Nelson, on th' B'aver on
this las' trip?" queried the dean of No.
Hi's engtne-room. "Sure It was me
aim to lu'k over old Frisco an see 'f
she was on th' same aven keel. Well,
t make a long sthory short. O'l found
her a busy city. But, fer th love of
St. Patrick. It s th' devil's own crowd
thot wanders th' avenoos.
Tbaar "Bates It."
"Th' noight O'l atlpped f rum th' B'a
ver a mounta'n 'f a mon stlps up t" mo
"'Bate It," ses O'l.
"O'l will ses be. An' he did. A
punch sthruck me amidships an O'l
wlnt on me beam Inds. Whin O'l came
to O'l hed losth two pay chicks fer
100. besoides IS cash. "
Mickey O'Rourke visited frequently
In Captain Nelson's cabin on the trip
and found all the ofHcers sympathised
with him In the loss of his vacation
funds. Being small he was made an
easy victim of the holdups, who prob-
,' ablv followed him from the ship. Aa he
' ba'le bis friends goodby here, his trlb-
'ute to the stewardess wss:
-Wlrra, colleen, yer th' lolfe f th'
HOSPITAL CHARITY COSTLY
St. Vincent's Feeds la. 000 Hungry
Men. Asks Aid From City. .
Should the city appropriate funds In
any amount to help St. Vincent's Hos
. pltal defray expenses In . feeding hun
' rry men. out of employment? This
' question Is before the members of the
. City Council, who are making an inves
tigation. Tho hospital haa served more
1 than lf.000 meals to men who have
' railed there without question, and can
i not endure the financial atraln much
Councilman Dunning Interested him
. self In the subject, and he wants the
Council to appropriate lame money. If
It can be dono legally, as he feels that
the hospital has dono an excellent work
nd that th city should help the Insti
tution. Councilman Burgard. speaking
st the meeting of the ways and means
rommlttee yesterday afternoon, said
that he questioned the advisability of
feeding some of the men who have
been going to the hospital. lie said
he had heard that many of them are
unworthy: that they are not worklng
tnen and are not looking for work, but
are "spongers." However, the mem
bers of the committee will consider the
question and will make up some kind
of a report for the next Council meet
ing, next WednesJay.
ROYAL ARCANUM TO BUILD
Oregon Council 158 J to Erect Three.
The Roval Arcanum. Oregon Conn
rll No. 14IJ. baa decided to erect a
three-story bolkUng for Its own use
and thst of other councils of the city,
st a cort of from t:i.0f to 135.000. At
the last meeting of thlodge. In the
Royal building, at Seventh and Morri
son streets, at which about 20 mtm
brs were present, a committee was
appointed to prepare an estimate of
the cost of a suitable centrally-located
f ist, and of the building. More than
IOO was subscribed to the building
tuad. and plans were made to raise
40. 000 for -the purchase of ground. The
property will then be bonded for con
struction of the building.
Shares are to be issued In the build
ing project at tl a share, and these
will be sold to the 1100 members. The
shares will be paid for In monthly In
stalments. It Is planned to have the
new building completed March 1. lilt.
R D. Dyer, of Dayton, la registered
at the Perkins.
W. H. James, a Victoria capitalist. Is
at the Cornelius.
- Nemnlth Ankeny. of Pendleton, la at
' T. P- Wilson, a Salem merchant, la
st the Cornelius.
T. F. James, a Spokane mining man.
Is at the Carlton.
U B. Luppen. an attorney of Sacra
mento. Is at the Carlton,
William X. BeddoTK and F. O. Gil
lette. Seattle capitalists, are regis
tered at the Oregon.
IL W. Hollls. a Spokane tlmberman.
is at the Portland.
J. W. Johnson, a mining man of Spo
kane, la at the Bowers.
C. H. Warren, a Cathlamet cannery
man. Is at the Imperial.
O. O. Hamilton, a Pendleton mer
chant, is at the Perkins.
J. H. Lewis, a merchant of Clats
ksnle. Is at the Perkins.
Mrs. J. K. Simpson, of Stevenson, is
registered at the Portland. ,
Mr. and Mrs. A. E.' Smith, of St. Paul,
are registered at the Bowers.
TV. F. McGregor, collector of the Port
of Astoria. Is at the Imperial.
Claude Kiddle, flourmlll operator of
Island City, is at the Imperial.
R. N. Stansfleld. a stockman of fitans
field. Is registered at the Imperial.
T. W. Eharske, a railroad man of
Omaha. Is registered at the Carlton.
A. P. Knox, a leading Jeweler of
The Dalles, is registered at the Oregon.
Hal. E. Wood. a tlmberman of
Eugene, Is registered at the Imperial.
D. It. Webster and Mr. A. Webster,
of Apllne, are registered at the Ore
gon. W. Woodhesd. manager of the Sun
set Magasine. is registered at the Port
land. J. it. Dunlop. president of the Wind
Alir.B MOTHER F WIFE OF
PASTOK DIES FROM
."'.I- ."-1 '"'
Mrs. t'llsa Lord Haatlagtea.
Mrs. Eliza Lord Huntington,
mother of Mrs. M. A. Ghormley,
wife of Rev. J. F. Ghormloy,
pastor of the Central Christian
Church, died from paralysis yes
terday at the home of her daugh
ter at 8S East Salmon street.
Mrs. Huntington was born in
Vermont. December 9. 1824. and.
with her husband. C. W. Hunt
ington, became a pioneer in Wis
consin. Her husband died 14
years ago. She lived with Mrs.
Ghormley. her daughter, in Port
land for seven years. She Is sur
vived by Mrs. M. A. Ghormley,
Mrs. Emma E. Pease and H. O.
Huntington, of Portland, and Ed
ward Huntington, of California.
The funeral will be held from
the Central Christian Church at
East Salmon and East Twentieth
streets at 1 o'clock thla after
noon. River Lumber Company of Cascade
Locks. Is at the Oregon.
t'.mixr m a NVtiian. aecretarv of the
Oregon Pilot Commission. Is registered
at the Cornelius from Astoria.
inhn - rvawford. Jr.. of San Fran
cisco, and Interested In the Sumpter
mining district, is at the Portland.
r Rtisll. editor and nro-
prtetor of the Juneau Dispatch. Is at
the Portland accompanied Dy .Mrs. kus
sell. whom he Is taking to California
for the Winter.
south Morvr taboix resi.
PEXTS TO PLEAD TODAY.
Bonus to Be Collected for Extension
Front Hawthorne Avenue to
vwi i- umint Tabor residents
probably will succeed In Retting an ex
tension of tne aiouni !
. i.. ......i .ml at Tabor Heights
1 I U III IM ' 1 - "
down the east slope, a large delegation
from South Mount lit mV,.-.
. . l - mmltl mm todav to
oe i ore me " ' r fc " ' .. . , . .
urge that the Portland Railway. Light
Sc Power company m rrquncu w v -struct
and operate an extension from
the Hawthorne avenue rarllne to East
Eighty-second street. The committee
will be told that residents of South
Mount Taoor are rriojr i
bonus to help defray the cost of build
ing the extension ii me ciui"j -
QNni lb . . ...
land Railway. Light A Power Company
that It will coat ssu.wv --
k- -it iimlta. including the
paving between the tracks, or about
IIS.OVU WltDOUl IM pnuitu..
company demands a guaranty of 300 a
month for each car.
South Mount Tabor residents plan to
. . i. , j. mnA ie it fall, to
continue their efforts to get the Mount
Hood Kali way a i-w, ".w-'y
build the extension from Russellvllla
0T Way of the county rock quarry to
the Hawthorne avenue car. They are
now engaged In raising a bonus to be
used In obtaining the extension for
either company willing to build.
A large district Is Interested in get
ting the extension, and the Jacob Stlne
Land Company, which bought the Kelly
Homestead farm, plans to assist ma
terially In getting the tra.k laid that
far out. which la aome distance from
the city limits. .
Vhe property owners between the end
of the Hawthorne avenue line and the
city limits declare that they will con
struct the extension themselves If the
atreet railway companies do not build
K railroad contractor also has made
a proposition to build a suburban line
from Clackamas County to Portland by
way of South Portland and Hawthorne
avenue. However, the property owners
have hopes that either the Portland
Railway. Light Power Company or
the Mount Hood Railway A Power
Company will accept the bonua and
construct the line.
List of Well Known Pianos
Now on sale In our exchange depart
ment Stelnway grands and uprlghta.
Everett grand A, B. Chase grand Es
ter grand Kranlch Bach grand. Stock
grand Chlckerlng grand Chase. Lud
wlg. Knabe. Conover. Kroeger. Paca
ard. Kingsbury. Kimball. Lester and
other upright pianoe all In A-l con
dition, many look new all for sale at
tempting price. All marked In plain
figures Sherman. Clay Co, llorrl
soa at Sixth.
A porket comb. and clear cllp-
D.r hare been combined In a amgle Imple
ment bx aa Isfsalous iavealor.
TTTE MORXTXG OREGONTA. FRIDAY. JANUARY
CHINESE PENS DER
Guardian of Emperor's Sign
Decries Forceful Tactics. .
LEE MEE GINN FOR PEACE
Reform Association Advocate Says He
Will Take Down Banner When He
Ceta Ready Fight Laid to
Greed for Pension' Jobs.
Holding loyally to a Government that
Is no more, Lee Mee GInn. head of the
Chinese Empire Reform Association,
protected by a court Injunction. Is
standing by bis guns and breathing de
fiance to the forces of Young China,
whose activities are centered on an
effort to force Lee to remove the ban
ner of his cause from his quarters on
In a letter written by his own hsnd.
In choice English and excellent script.
Lee Mee Glnn sets forth his position,
and charges his adversaries with selfish
motives, in that they seek to grab the
pensionary offices now held by num
erous Portland Chinese, supporters of
the older government.
Stipends of varying amounts, are
drawn by Celestials over all the world.
In return for services to the crown.
Lee Mee Glnn himself, say bis op
ponents, is such a pensionary and is
giving value received. That the ac
tivity of the revolutionaries Is for the
purpose of garnering these offices Into
their own camp. Is the main contention
of Lee Mee Glnn.
Celestial la fer Peace.
His attachment, however. Is not to
the Manchua personally, for he admlta
being a member of the Chee Kung
TonK. which seeks to oust the Manchua.
He Is devoted to the principle of a
limited monarchy. He expresses a
fervent wish that Dr. Sun Yat Sen may
be successful In his efforts to tran
qualllse the country.
"I regret." writes Lee Mee Glnn,
"that statements made by Lee Qulnn
(local leader of the Young China
movement), "are not In accordance
with facts, and I doubt If such a pin
bead and bis retinue are able to dis
tinguish between the meaning of a
limited constitutional monarchy and a
republican form of government.
"The history of the offending sign
goes back to the time of Kang Yu
Wei. a reformer who was exiled for
seeking the establishment of a limited
monarchy. He went to Canada and or
ganised the Bow Wong Woey. which
means, an association to support the
Asaoeiatloa Ckaaares Jfame.
"When support of the Emperor be
came a secondary consideration, or was
abandoned utterly, the name was
changed to the Constitutional Govern
ment Association, and nearly all the
local organizations changed their ban
ners accordingly. In Portland, how-
.- .irn was allowed to re
main and Its announcement of support
. .i i i. the offense whlcb
bas aroused the Young China forces.
"Are Lee Qulnn ana nn '"'"
able to exercise the functions of an
untainted vote? God help China If
such people are recognised!"
Charge Is made that when a promi
nent member of the Reform Associa
tion came here recently. Lee Quinn
gave him U hours to get out of the
city, on pain of death.
Is this true republican spirit of
toleration V asks Lee Mee Glnn.
Coercion Is Fevgfct.
..mi.. " he writes, "and will
take down the sign, but will not be
coerced In doing so djt nij.
nsy: not even by the Idiotic autocratic
secretary of the Young China Associa
Under a restraining oraer u. v,..
... .-.... v. - aitm atui hangs In the
upper rooms of the building where the
association is quarwrcu.
haa not yet complied with the order to
burn his copy of the writ. -h-b. It
seems, his opponents believe will efface
the action of the court.
..... . - rmmrtv aavs the placid
WIIOH ' . - " ......
head of the monarchical element. Not
MILK INSPECTOR SPEAKS
Seattle Official Addresses City and
Connty Medical Society.
G H. Henderson. City Milk Inspector
of Seattle, delivered a lecture Wednes
day night before the City and County
Medical Society. By means of a serlej
of sMdee the lecturer showed what has
been accomplished In Inaugurating act
entlflc methods In the dairies tributary
to Seattle. Comparisons of old and new
utensils were made and the new meth
od of milking and caring for cows and
preparing milk for ehlpment was
shown. Plates were also displayed
ahowlng percentage of bacteria tak
en from cows whose udders had not
been cleansed properly before milking
The concluding slides were taken
from pamphlets circulated by the Pure
Milk Association last year In New York,
showing the dangers from following the
old methods of handling milk and ex
plaining the scientific methods as ad
vocated by the association.
FARM WANTED FOR PARK
Peninsula Association Would Buy
Mock Ranch for City's Csc.
Members of the Peninsula Improve
ment Association Wednesday night
launched a movement for the purchase
of the John Mock farm adjoining Co
lumbia park to be turned over to the
city for a public park and playground.
The tract contains about 15 acres.
The work undertaken by the Associa
tion la In line with the efforts of the
Greater Portland Plana Association,
and if acquired the new park space will
be a material advancement toward the
achievement of the plan for city Im
provement toward which the "City
Beautiful" body Is working. A second
meeting of the Peninsula Improvement
Association will be held next Monday
night and further steps for acquiring
the land will be taken. -
STEEDS AIDEDIS REPORT
Horse Owners' Association Haa
Success In Roughening Streets.
Results are already being achieved by
the Portland Horse Owners' Association
in Its effort to assist the horse In Its
dally work by making Its footing more
safe. At the regular monthly meeting
of the association Wednesday night at
the convention hall of the Commercial
Club committees reported that smooth
streets In different parts of the city
had been. treated successfully with sand
. j ....pinri tn rourhen them.
Adoption of a roughening plan was
urged and It was annouocea mi
of smooth-surface streets In the future
would be opposed.
The street sand sprinkler, recently
purchased by the association In Spo
kane, has had several satisfactory pri
vate tests and the executive commit
tee was Instructed to give a public
demonstration of Its work In the pres
ence of Mayor Rushlight and members
of the City Council.
Seepage of oil from automobiles on
the streets, making them slippery and
unsafe for horses, was discussed and
referred to a committee. This motion
also Included an Investigation of the
right of automobile owners to leave
autos standing at right angles to the
To ascertain what has become of
license money, paid by teamsters and
draymen and the collection of which
haa been declared to be illegal, the ex
ecutive committee was detailed to In
vestigate. Several members announced
that their money was refunded, while
others said they were unable to get
any satisfaction from city officials.
BOOKLETS SHOW STATE
'ORTHERX PACIFIC ISSCES TWO
"Last Great Undeveloped Domain of
West' Is Exploited In Pam
phlets for Settlers.
Homeseekers opportunities tn Ore
gon are aptly advertised In two hand
somely illustrated pamphlets now being
distributed by the Northern Pacific
One booklet is generally descriptive
of Oregon, while tho other deals par
ticularly with Central Oregon. The
state publication contains 40 pages be
sides the lithographed covers. It re
fers to Oregon as the last great un
developed domain of the West, and de
clarea that a limited population alone
prevents Its fertile fields from being
cultivated. It predicts that develop
ment will proceed more rapidly In the
next few vears. and urges those who
are seeking homes In the state to act j
promptly let they be too late, it re
views briefly the history of the state
and describes in a general way the
topography and physical condition of
the state. Particular reference Is made
to the western part of the state, to the
Columbia and Willamette Valleys,
Northeastern and Southern Oregon,
each section being treated separately.
tt. R. Alderman, Superintendent of
Public Instruction, describes the state's
educational system; W. J. Kerr, presi
dent of the Oregon Agricultural Col
lege, tells of that Institution; H. M.
Williamson, secretary of the State
Board of Horticulture, writes enter
tainingly of Oregon's fruit and nut cul
ture; N. C. Maris, of the Rural Spirit,
explains the livestock industry; Dr.
James Wlthycombe. director of the Ex
periment Station at . the Agricultural
College, discusses agriculture In Ore
gon, treating the various sections of
the state and the several methods of
farming under distinct heads; J. W.
Bailey, State Food and Dairy Commis
sioner, handles the dairy Industry, and
James Dryden, professor of poultry
husbandry at the Agricultural Col
lege, describes the poultry industry.
Each article Is accompanied by appro
The Central Oregon booklet discusses
the territory tributary to the Oregon
Trunk Railway, In which the Northern
Pacific is a half owner. Sherman and
Wasco Counties are described aa great
wheat, fruit and livestock producers;
Crook County Is lauded for Its agri
cultural wonders, its timber and Its
power sites; Klamath County's great
Irrigation possibilities receive due at
tention, while the dry farming, gras
Ing and irrigated sections of Lake
County and the stock ranges and the
homestead lands of Harney County are
The several enterprising towns of
Central Oregon are handled In detail,
Madras. Metollus, Culver, Opal City.
Redmond. Terrebone. Sisters, Laldlaw,
Bend, Laplne, Crescent. Wakefield
Crater Lake, the Klamath Indian Res
ervation. Klamath Falls. Prinevllle,
Lamonta. Paulina and Burns being
The final pages contain testimonials
from Central Oregon farmers, telling
of the success they have had m that
region. Fitting Illustrations are on
each of the 4 pages.
The Initial Issue of these books is
100,000 copies each. '
GRADE CROSSINGS 0. K.
CENTER ADDITION CLUB AN
XOUXCES PLAN LIKED.
Committee, Railmen and Deputy City
Engineer Decide Against Via
ductsCase Up Today.
The Center Addition Improvement
Club, at a special meeting Wednesday
night In the Free Methodist Church,
adopted the report of the committee
favoring grade crossings on East Fifty
third and other streets with the main
line of the O.-W. R.-& N. Company.
F. Scott. W. N. Coffee, C Groat, W. H.
Thompson and Frank Pierce, the club's
committee, accompanied by Councilman
William Schmeer and representatives
from tbe City Engineer's office and the
railroad company, made Investigation
of conditions at the crossings of East
Fifty-third, East Fifty-second and East
Fifty-fifth streets, and concluded that
grade crossings and not viaducts are
the best for the district.
Councilmsn Schmeer and Deputy City
Engineer Hannum spoke In favor of
grade crossings. The club instructed
the committee to attend the meeting
of the street committee this afternoon
and urge that grade crossings be
adopted for all the streets in Center
Addition that may be extended over the
railroad. The railroad company and
City Engineer have favored viaducts
In the consideration of the widening
of East Gllsan street between Laurel
hurst and East Sixtieth street to 80
feet It was announced that there is
no opposition. William DeVeny. from
Montavllla, told what has been done
eaat of East Sixtieth street. It was
reported that the total assessment for
the widening is 110.165. and that the
amount allowed for moving- buildings,
sidewalks and steps is It 172, which
will be paid by assessing lots on each
side of the street four blocks back.
The assessments are HO, J7.50 and $2.50
ROAD RULE UPSIDE DOWN
Complaint Made That Italian Gar
deners Always Keep to Left.
Persistence In following tho conti
nental rule of the road, on the part of
alien cltUens who have not learned the
I . 1 1
Don't Let the
Grab it T
All day long residents and lot purchasers in the Sandy Road dis
trict have been thronging into our office or sending in authority to
have us act for them in the matter of endeavoring to get the Portland
Street Railway Company to give them the proper .service on Sandy
"We are doing all in our power to convince the street committee
that it is against the interests of residents of that district to grant a
franchise for a SINGLE TRACK. Private agreements, such as have
been issued by the Railway Company or individuals of the Railway
Company or promises of their representatives are no good as far as
the franchise goes. Remember, it may be your little assistance that
will help to get for all the people of that district what is desired, so you
who are voters want to watch well the committee which has this in
The street committee is composed of Mr. Win. Schmeer, Mr.
George L. Baker, Mr. Allen Joy, Mr. Thomas M. Monks, Mr. James
Maguire, Mr. George D. Dunning and Mr. John H. Burgard.
It will meet at 1 o'clock today to discuss this franchise. Several
of the members of the committee who have been interviewed on this
question express the intention of dealing right with us. Watch closely
what the others do.
The franchise is the most valuable asset that the Street Railway
Company has. -If it wasn't worth money, they could not water their
stock. If it is worth money, then it is worth looking after, and you
who are interested in that district should look into it just as carefully
to see that you are properly protected as the Street Railway Com
pany will look into it to see that they can get everything possible on
as few written promises as possible.
This is the last chance to do anything before the committee meets,
so do it before ONE O'CLOCK.
146 Fifth Street
American way, is causing great trouble
to automobile drivers, who have ap
pealed to the Chief of Police for as
sistance. America is about the only country
where "turn to the right" is the rule for
drivers, and recent arrivals often have
difficulty In reversing the schooling of
a life time to conform to It.
Italian gardeners living on the east
ern outskirts of the city are the pres
ent offenders. It was reported to the
police yesterday that many of them,
driving in on the Sandy boulevard,
It is the duty of every expectant
mother to prepare her system for
the coming of her little one; to avoid
as far as possible the suffering of
such occasions, and endeavor to
pass through the crisis with her
health and strength unimpaired.
This she may do through the use
of Mother's Friend, a remedy that
has been so long in use, and accom
plished so much good, that it is in
no sense an experiment, but a prep
aration which always produces the
best results. It is for external ap
plication and so penetrating in its
nature as to thoroughly lubricate
every muscle, nerve and. tendon
involved during the period, before
baby comes. It aids nature by
expanding the skin and tissues, re
lieves tenderness and soreness, and
perfectly prepares the system for
natural " and safe motherhood.
Mother's Friend has been used and
endorsed by thousands of mothers,
and its use- will prove a comfort
and a benefit to any woman in
need of such a remedy. Mother's
Friend is sold
at drug stores.
Write for free
book for expect- !
a.nt mothers -
which contains much valuable in
formation. BRAD FIELD REGULATOR CO,
The Army of
la Growing Smaller Every Day.
UVER PILLS si
only give ri jr
they persancany ,t
wu. brfrxtisa, Sc BUcW, SsOnr Skis.
SJLUX FILL, SHALL DOSE, SMALL PUCX
c Genuine smtW Signature
REALTY OPERATORS ON
keep persistently to the left, to the
great Inconvenience of traffic. Mounted
It : fcii i ih bsasi Maesj ui yVfj
jT Localed in the heart
of the shopping and
QHiiiiISiJSiil wi" "" stui
W MS MUUtaS
Ronntns Ice Water in Every Room
EUROPEAN FLAN, ALA CASTE CAFE
Under Management of CHESTER W. KEUEY
Cst. Geary and Taylor Streets.
EVER V ROOM WITH BATH.
Americas plaa from M a day I 2 aer
soaa from 97 a day.
European plan, from 93 a day I 3 per
soma from 9SAO a day.
SPECIAL. MONTHLY RATES.
A refined house of unusual excel
lence, centrally located. Illustrated
booklet upon request.
W. E. ZANDER. Manaaer.
Geary Street, above Union Square
European Plan $1.50 a day up
American Plan $3.00 a day up
ffcw st and brick artracttrro. Everr
Bxdrn convvnieDc. Modormt rate
Center of thatr and rtil district Oi
car Una transf rrin all over city. Elce
trie omoibua enacts train and teaman
Sutter and Kearny Streets
An up-to-date modern hotel tak
ing the place of the old Occidental
Hotel and Lick House.
European Pian $U0 per day and op
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I policemen have been Instructed to
' regulate their movements.
This Winter. Orange groves in
- full bloom, tropical flowers, fa
mous hotels, historic old Mis
sions, attractive watering places,
delightful climate. You can sea
it at its best via the
And "Road of a Thousand
Southern Pacific Company
Bonte of the
A strictly high-class train in
every respect, unexcelled dining
ear service, quick time and di
rect connections to all points
Special Bound-Trip Bate ot
Portland to Los Angeles
With corresponding low rates
from all other sections of the
Northwest. Liberal stopovers in
each direction and long limit.
Interesting and attractive lit
erature on the various resorts
and attractions of California
can be had cn application to any
6. P. agent, or from
John M. Scott, Gen. Pass. Agt
With only three horaea to every 100 per
sons. Switzerland has the smallest equla
population of any country,