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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 25, 1914)
TTTE MOItXTNG OREGON! AN", WET)T!ST)AY, NOVEMBER 23, 1914.
T TO OIL FIELD
Oregon Legislators Nos. 35,36,37,38
Dan Kellaher and Dr. T. L. Perkins, Hold-Over Senators of Multnomah,
and Plowden Stott and Conrad P. Olson, Representatives-Elect of
FAILS TO CONVINCE
Passage of Bill for Government-Owned
Ships to Be
Pressed to Issue.
Advertised Uncapping of Cres
cent Property Near Tenino
Is Attended by 2000.
REGISTRY IS NOT ENOUGH
MIXED PRODUCT IS H0(STED
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t 4 A 1 ' s
P " ' ; " ' . 3
V"' - yy 4
Number of Vessels Availing Them
selves of New Law la Disappoint
i lag Pioneering of Trade
j Routes Proposed.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 24. An intima
tion that President Wilson will lay
tress on the Federal merchant marine
proposal in his message to Congress
next month came from the White House
today with the announcement that the
President did not consider' that enough
ships had taken advantage of the emer
gency American registry act to inter
fere with his plan evolved soon after
the outbreak of the war.
Officials of various Government de
partments which keep watch of foreign
commerce have said recently that the
way for the resumption of approxi
mately normal business in export cot
ton and other non-contraband products
was clear of diplomatic tangles, pro
vided ships of suitable character could
Former German Ships Held Up.
Vessels now under the American
flag, but previously German owned,
they said, had met with delays while
carrying non-contraband commodities.
Only the question of their bona fide
ownership was at issue on these occa
sions, but officials asserted the delajs
were enough to hamper seriously the
restoration of the cotton export traffic.
President Wilson has shown con
tinued Interest in his Government mer
chant marine plan during the Congres
sional recess. He has asked repeatedly,
it is understood, for the number and
character of vessels applying for
American registry, and discussed the
subject with Secretary Redfleld of the
Department of Commerce many times.
His determination to press the Alex
ander bill, which provides for such a
venture, apparently has not been af
fected by the opposition in Congress
the bill met on its presentation.
New Trade Routes Opening.
Aside from the importance of secur
ing ships of proper character for, the
cotton trade (and reports to the de
partments show foreign orders for cot
ton far exceed available carriers), the
President believes the Government
should take the opportunity offered by
the European war to pioneer new trade
routes for American ships. He feels
certain there are numerous lanes of
traffic that would not pay at first, but
could be developed into valuable addi
tions to American commerce.
Private concerns, he feels, will be
slow to engage in ventures along
routes that will not yield Immediate re
turns. The Government could and
should develop these routes, the Presi
dent thinks, and surrender them later
to private companies if that should be
deemed advisable. He Is said to have
given the subject continuous attention
during the recess and to have deter
mined to make it a leading issue in his
COLLEGE FORUM GALLED
HEADS OF PRIVATE INSTITUTIONS
ME I ST AT FOREST GROVE.
Qneettonn of Poller and Management
to Be Discussed at Meeting; Fri
day and Saturday.
The annual conference of the presl
dents and faculties of the privately
supported colleges of Oregon is to meet
at .Forest Grove, with Pacific Univer
sity. on Friday and Saturday.
Several important Questions of col
lege management and policy for the
Oregon institutions are to be discussed.
Among these subjects the question of
physical culture training in Oregon
colleges will be presented. "The Place
of Domestic Science and Art," "The
Place of Moral and Religious Instruc
tion," "The Question of Student Self-
Support" and "The Relation of the Col
lege to the Community" are to be im
portant topics. All members of facul
ties of the privately supported colleges
in Oregon and Washington are invited
to be present as guests of Pacific Unl
versity. The special competence of the
speakers selected to address the con
ference insures an interesting and
The programme follows:
Friday atternoon session
8:30 Reports of committees on methods
of co-operation amons: the colleges.
Uniform Calendar," President Leonard
-w. finer, ox Aicjuinnvuie college.
"Library Co-operation," Professor V Q.
Franklin, ot Albany College.
Colleges." A. M. Qrllley, physical director of
the Portland Young Men's Christian Asso
ciation. 6 "The Place of Domestic Science and
Art In a Liberal Arts Course." Mrs. H. B.
Broofca. director of domestic arts at the
Oreeron Agricultural College: dlsniftAtnn I.'.
by Dean George H. AWen, of Willamette
university. ' .
6 Dinner at Herrick Hall, to which all
delegates are Invited as guests of Pacific
7 Informal recention at Herrick Hall to
delegates and visitors by President and Mrs.
I4ushnell. of Pacific University ; music by
Professor and Mrs. Chapman, of Pacific
8 Round table discussion.
Social Events in Colleges." Miss. Isabel
Grover. of McMinnvtlle College.
"Methods of Moral Control and Religions
Incentive In College." Professor W. H. Lee,
of Albany College; discussion led by Pro-
xessor ri. l. .Bates, oi facmc university.
9 "The Relation ot the College to the
Community." Professor A, E. Wood, of
tt:45 "Student Employment for Support
at College." President M. J. Fenenga, for
merly of Northland College, Wisconsin; dis
cussion led by Professor William M. Proctor,
of Pacific University.-
10:30 "Social Valuation of Mental Abil
ity -in the Student Body." Professor W.
Ogburn. of Reed College.
11:15 Business session. President C. J.
11:45 Luncheon for delegates at Herrick
DUTCH GIRLS.WORK TODAY
Maids to Sell Cards Again to Aid
. Impoverished Hollanders.
The Holland Dutch girls in native
costume, who have made such a hit
during the past week, will be at the
Portland Hotel today from 12 o'clock
until 2 P. M. and from that until 4
o'clock at the Imperial Hotel, to so
licit funds for the distressed Holland
ers in the Netherlands, who have im
poverished themselves' by throwing
open their homes and shopa to Belgian
They sell postal cards for 10 cents
each and receive contributions.
Dr. T. I4. Perkins.
ONE of the aggressive members of
the last Legislature was Dan Kel-
the holdover Senators and is serving
his second four-year term. Indicative
of his activities as a legislator is the
appellation, "Fighting Dan." given him
four years ago by, his colleagues. He
promises to maintain his right to that
title In the 1915 session.
Mr. Kellaher is a native of Canada.
where he received his early education.
As a youth he went with h!s parents
to Massachusetts, where he was em
ployed for 13 years in various whole
sale and retail groceries. He came to
Oregon 23 years ago and has engaged
ever since in the grocery business on
the ii;ast Side.
He also has been interested in vv
rious manufacturing enterprises. He
served Tour years in the City Council
and is now a member, of the Public
Docks Commission of the City of Fort-
land. He was a candidate in the first
election under the new - commission
charter for the office of Mayor. He
has been active. In numerous organ
izations for the improvement ot con
ditions on the East Side and has served
a term as president of the East Side
Business Men's Club.
As chairman of the ways and means
committee of the Senate at the last
session . of the Legislature Dr. T. Ia
Perkins, of Portland, came into con
siderable prominence. His experience
in that position is expected to be of
material aid in advancing the economy.
programme that the next Legislature
proposes to put forward. He is a hold-,
over member. - -
Dr. Perkins is a native of TIcDon
aid County, Missouri, '"here he was
born in 1876, but has lived In Oregon
for more than 30 years. He was edu
cated in the grade schools and high
schools of this city, later studied den
tistry and was admitted to practice In
this state. He has followed dentistry
as a profession for many years. -
Dr. Perkins also has taken a promi
nent part In fraternal and civic affairs
and Is past chancellor of the Knights
of Pythias and a past exalted ruler
of the Portland lodge of Elks. He
enlisted as a member of Battery A for
service in the Spanish-American War
and later served in the Oregon Na
tional Guard. When he retired from the
Guard he was Commissary-General for
the state. - f ' .- ' '
A member of the Multnomah County
delegation who doubtless will take an
STATE TO GUIDE GIRL
AID SOCIETY CLOSES STORY OF
HELEN E ALVES' ADOPTIONS.
Home ' for Eight Years Goes With
. Separation, New Friend Found, but
Old Returns, Court Lends Hand. .
OREGON CITT, Nov. 24. (Special.)
The story of the adoption of'Helene
Alves and of subseaueht adventures
which "extended from 1903 to the pres
ent time ended today, when County
Judge Anderson sent the girl, now ased
16 years, back to Hhe Boys' and Girls'
Aid Society in Portland.
The story began- in 1913 when the
parents of Helene Alves, then living In
Clackamas County, failed to provide
for her. She was - taken , before the
County Court, then Judge Ryan, and
sent to the Boys' and Girls' Aid So
ciety. She ras adopted, after a few months
In th Pnrlland Institution. -' bv Mrs.
Belle Barker, who took the girl to
her home in Washington.
Helene lived in the Washington town
eight years, when Mr. and Mrs. Barker
separated and. the girl went back to
the Boys' and Girls' Aid Society "in
Early this year Mrs. J. W. Martin,
of Hood River, took the girl to her
home. In the meantime, Mrs. Barker
moved to Dallas, and about three
months ago she went to Hood River.
While the Martin family was at church,
she ran away with the girl and took
ber to Dallas.
Mrs. Barker attempted to secure an
adoption from the Polk County Court,
but was- not successful. Then 3he
brought proceedings in the Circuit
Court, but the girl- was committed to
te Rnvrf and Girls' Aid Societv acrain.
When the time came to take ier to
Portland the girl could not be found
and there wag no trace of her until
she began proceedings in the Clacka
mas County Court to have the order of
1903 committing her . to the Aid So
Her petition was refused and - she
will return to the Portland institu
tion. The girl did not appear through
a guardian. Judge - Grant B. Diniick
Conrad P. Olson.
active part In the proceedings of the
next Legislature 1 Plowden Stott, a
young Portland attorney who was put ,
forward as a candidate for the lower
house last Spring on the citizens' ticket.
Mr. Stott already is taking an eager
interest in such problems as taxation,
economy of expenditures, enforcement
of the prohibition amendment and other
vital Issues that are certain to be much
before the next Assembly.
He is a native of Oregron and a grad
uate of the Portland Academy. He also
is a graduate of Stanford University,
where he obtained his degree as a '
lawyer. He was admitted to the bar
in Oregon In 1907 and since then has
engaged successfully I" the practice of
law, maintaining a partnership with
Frank T. Collier.
As a student Mr. Stott gained an en
viable reputation as an : thlete and
won many honors in various branches
of sport. He is a trustee and treasurer
of the Multnomah Club and for several
seasons has been coach of the Mult
nomah football team. "In. all his ath
letic activities he has stood for clean
and manly sport and has conducted his
private . and professional life on the
same healthy plane.
' Conrad P. Olson is the only member
of the Multnomah County delegation in
the lower house who- was a member
of the last session. He also has the.
distinction of being the only Represen
tative elected -from Multnomah County
who was not nominated on the so
called citizens' ticket.
Mr. Olson is a native of 'Wisconsil.
and is 32 years of age He attended
the Stevens Point, Wis., normal schools
and at the age of 23 received a life
certificate to teach school in that state.
For several terms he was principal of
the schools at Stevens Point and later
was elected secretary of the State Civil
Service Comn ission.
In that position he was brought into
close contact with the machinery of
government and gained his first experi
ence with a Leglslaturu in action.
Meanwhile he continued his studies and
was graduated from the University of
Wisconsin. He was required to earn
money to pay his war through school.
He was admitted to the bar' in that
state and In 1909 came to Oregon, where
he has practiced law ever since
Mr. Olson Is a member of the Masonic
fraternities, of the Commercial Club
and of various civic organizations. He
was chairman of the committee on res
olutions and on judiciary at the last
session- and a member of the committee;
on health and public morals.
represented the Boys' and Girls' Aid
Society and Glenn O. Holman and
Walter A. Tooze, Jr., for the girl.
FIRM LEASES NEW HOME
Edwards Company to Occupy B-uild-
Ing at ITiftli and Oitk.
Among the important recent lease
transactions was" one closed yesterday
whereby the Corbett' estate has rented
the four-story brick building located
on the southeast corner of Fifth and
Oak streets to the Edwards Company,
a prominent furniture concern now lo
cated at 185 First street. The term of
the rental is five years, beginning
sometime next Spring.
Before the kuilding is occupied by
the. furniture firm, a present tenant
will move and extensive alterations.
Including the Installation of a new
front and elevators, will be made.
Thomas H. Edwards, secretary and
treasurer of the company, said last
night- that- the removal to the new
building would not take place until
Spring, possibly not until May. The
Edwards Company has been in the fur.
niture business at its present location
since 1877. The transfer of the com
pany's stock to the new location, which
was-occupied formerly by the Kllham
Stationery Company, was made neces
sary by the growth of trade.
ROPE FIRE ESCAPE DEADLY
Joseph' Schuart Is Killed Demon-
- strating His Invention.
OAKLAND, Cal., Nov. 24. (Special.)
While demonstrating the use of a
patent individual fire escape fastened
to the roof of Golden Gate Hall on
San- Pablo avenue, Joseph Schuart, its
inventor, fell 40 feet to the pavement
tonight and died a few. minutes later
of a fractured ekulL
Schuart was about half way down
the front of the building when the rope
fastening the apparatus to the root
The accident was seen by a small
crowd of curious persons that had gath
ered to witness the demonstration.
Schuart, who was 47 years old. Is
survived by eight children and a widow
soon to become a mother.
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Address by Emery C. "Williamson
Denounces Mayr Mottman of
Olympia for Resignation
and Unfriendly Papers.
CHEHALIS, Wash.; Nov. 24. (Spe
cial.) A crowd estimated at fully 2000
was present at noon today at the so
called uncapping of the well driven by
the Crescent Oil Company' at the Scat
ter Creek bridge, four miles southwest
of Tenino, in Thurston County.
Hundreds of people had driven by au
tomobile from Tacoma, Olympia, Aber
deen, Hoquiam, Chehalis. Centralis and
various intermediate points, and other
hundreds had come by train to witness
what had been widely exploited as an
event that would mark an epoch in the
history of industrial development in
Southwest Washington. All the oil pro
moters in the Northwest were there,
and men of all classes of society who
had put money Into stock in the Cres
cent and other companies.
The baler was brought up from the
well, which had been driven to a depth
of nearly 1900 feet, the contents were
dumped into a tub that was ready to
receive the. first oil to be shown to the
public from the Crescent well. Inside
the derrick shed was a big delegation
of newspaper men representing prac
tically all the daily papers in the North
west. There was no doubt in the minds
of any that crude oil was hoisted from
the well by the baler, and for two
hours or more baler after baler was
brought up for the inspection of the
public. With the oil brought up each
time was a quantity ot water, but the
oil predominated. The promoters of
the - company say that not until - they
pump the hole out completely will they
know how much oil is there.
Previous to the hoisting of the oil
Emery C Williamson, secretary of the
Crescent Company, made a speech, in
which he related the difficulties en
countered in carrying the oomparry's
work to its present success. He al
leged that the resignation of Mayor
Mottman. of Olympia, as president of
the company announced yesterday was
due to- ulterior motives on the letter's
part. .Mr. Williamson also roundly de
nounced some of the newspapers: that
have assumed a hostile attitude against
the wild .oil speculation that has been
started, tn the Northwest. He made a
plea for a fair chance to demonstrate
to the public that oil has been found
in paying quantities and cautioned the
public against undue hazard in buying
COMPANY'S OFFICERS AT OUTS
Ex-President Accuses Promoter of
, TTnfalr Practices.
OLYMPIA. Wash.. ' Nov. 24. (Spe
cial.) The Olympia oil excitement.
which camo to climax when the Cres
cent well was uncapped today and
showed oil, was augmented by a con
tinuance of hostilities between Emery
C. Williamson, active head of the Cres
cent Company, and George A. Mottman,
Mayor , of Olympia and until recently
president of the company, and by stock
manipulations. Mayor Mottman to
day, prior to the uncapping of the well.
made a series of ae Unite charges
against Williamson, giving these as the
reasons for severing his own connec
tion with the company. Williamson,
Mr. Mottman said, used company funds
in part to purchase the stock holdings
of two of the original promoters, G. G.
Curry and; Ed C. Miller, who withdrew
during the course of the drilling, and
then claimed the stocK as his personal
property, less the amount . borrowed
from the company. .
After oil sand was struck by the drill
October 2 and the well capped, said
Mottman. "Mr. Williamson gathered up
a lot of leases, which were supposed to
be taken In the name of the Crescent.
Apparently, however, they were taken
in his own name for the purpose, it de
veloped later, of organizing side com
In reply Mr. Williamson said: "Leases
were takfen in my own name merely to
facilitate operations and every lease In
my name will be turned over to the
Crescent Company. Stock of dissatis
fied members of the company was pur
chased 'by me merely to prevent the
market being broken during drilling.
My bankable notes were deposited to
cover the purchases and at the present
time Instead of my owing the company
it owes me."
Under the influence of a strong bear
campaign the price of Crescent sagged
to 11.75 tonight, as compared with $2.60
ITALY GUARD'S MEETING
Heads of Government Hold Impor
tant Conference in Secret.
ROME, Nov. 24. An important meet
ing was held at the Foreign Office to
day. It was attended by Premier
Salandra, the Minister of Foreign Af
fairs; Sonnino, the chief of the general
staff of the Army; General Codorna and
the chief of the naval staff, Vlee-Ad-mlral
Phaon di Revil. The meeting last.
ed two hours and secrecy was main
tained as to the, subjects discussed.
The Giornale ' d'ltalia says it dealt
with the international situation as re
gards Italian interests and that the two
chiefs of staff outlined the present con
dition of the army and navy as the re
sult of the preparations of the last
three months. , .
An electric machine that works automat
ically has been.4 invented for stuffing sau-
WHAT CAUSES COLDS?
This rraestion and "How to Prevent
Colds" is asked a thousand times
pvprv dav. A cold is really a fever.
not always caused by the weather but
due to a disordered condition ot ine
blood or lack of important food-
elements. In changing seasons xat
foods are essential because they dis
tribute beat, by enriching the blood
and so render the body better able
to withstand the varying elements.
This is the underlying reason why
the medicinal fats in Scoffs Emulsion
quickly overcome colds and build
strength to prevent more serious sick
, ness. It contains nature's medicinal
fats, so skillfully prepared that the
blood profits from ereir drop, and it is
free fioin harmful drags or alcoboL.
lSt Scott A Bowm. Bloogif-M . N. J.
Passed Pocatello at 7:50 P.
Cadillac and Dodge Brothers Motor Cars
WASHINGTON AT 21ST, PORTLAND -
iiinMim nimnTo at nnrv
MRS. J. MATTHEWS, HEARING FOOT-
PALL, FIRES THROUGH HOUSE.
Wife of Bartender Mistakes Patrolman
Schad for Man Who Followed Her -IIomeBnllets
Mrs. -.J. Matthews fired two shots at
Patrolman Schad last night by mistake
and although Bhe fired right through
the side of her house without aiming,
the bullets came so close to the police
man's head he could hear them whiz.
"For the love of Mike, stop!" yelled
the patrolman. Mrs. Matthews there
upon went cautiously, to the door and.
seeing the mistake she had made, of
fered profuse apologies.
Mrs. Matthews lives at 6107 Slity
second avenue. Her husband is a bar
tender in a Washington-street saloon
and does not get home until early In
the morning. After visiting a neigh
bor last night,. Mrs. Matthews was fol
lowed home by a man. She rushed into
the house, bolted the door and tele
phoned to the police, reporting her
Patrolman Schad hurried to the Mat
thews home and Mrs. Matthews, . hear
ing his footfall, blazed away with a r6
volver, -right through the side wall of
the house. . -
Canada Enrolls 24,00 0 toro Men.
OTTAWA, Ont. Nov. 24. Twenty
four thousand of, the 50,000 men who
are to be enlisted under the new
The Finest Building
is no stronger than its foun
dation. To stand up long
and well the basic principle
must be a firm foundation.
This fact . applies to the
clothes a man vxars and is
the reason that
have earned the unqualified
praise of the thousands of
men who wear them. They
stand up well because
their- foundation of fabric
and workmanship is the
very best. Their stylish
ness is unquestioned.
' - for
have no superiors.
The Betmont a neD
Stetson 4 Hal.
has the Jaclf Frost band
and comes in high crown,
adapted to the telescope or
Fedora shaping. Dark navy
is the color.
Buffuia & Pendleton
This carload consists
of our Type Si, Eight
for the date of arrival
.scheme for increased mobilization- have
already been enrolled according to in
formation given out py the military de
partment tonight. Details as to the
raising of an extra 20,000 are still un
Briton Sent to Vatican'.
ROME, Nov. 24. The appointment of
Sir Henry Howard as envoy from Eng
land to the Holy See was announced
here today. Great pleasure over this
appointment was expressed at the Vati
can, where it was said that it always
AVERAGE TEMPERATURES AT VARIOUS CALIFORNIA RESORTS.
For Week Ending Saturday, November 14.
' Max. Mln. Mean. I Max. Mia. Mean.
Los AneelM- 71 68 64 I Lonr Beach 68 6 4
Santa Barbara 71 63 St
San Diego 70 60 65
Arrowhead 69. 50 6
- Superbly Situated.
Luxurious Accommodations. American Flan.
Famous tor its excellence of cuislno and
thoroughness of service. Golfing; at the Vir
ginia Country Club on the sportiest 18-noIe
icolf links In the West. Fine asphalt lined
tennis courts. Sure bathing, yachting, fish
ing, motoring, etc. Hotel has every modern
convenience. Constructed of steel, concrete
and marble. The popular rendezvous for
Winter tourists. Rates will not be advanced
WHITE FOR RATES AND BOOKLET.
OCEAN &AFU. CAU
Right, In themidst or all the attractions
and amusements of Ocean Park; 150 mag
nificent rooms with every modern conveni
ence. Absolutely fireproof. American plan,
$3 up. European plan, $1 up. Special weekly
and monthly rates; 15 miles from Los An
geles. Write Ward McFadden. Prop., for lit
erature. -r SUV intKf) lALlrUKNLA K J
This Is the Place
to foUty During the x.
UAaf I o Bskss tvm 4 kk
' Spend the next few months at
Ocean Park, where cold. Wintry
i blast are unknown where you
can bask in the warm sunshine and
' enjoy surf bathing; the year around.
Be one of the thousands of Winter North
west tourists who will come to Ocean Park.
Excellent hotel accommodations. Counties
attractions. Dancing, band concerts, etc
Write R. T. McMillln, Sec'y Ocean Park
Boosters, for descriptive booklets.
5 ' HOTEL
Hollywood, Lot Anareies. Cal.
Ideally situated. Just a few minutes
ride to the ocean, the mountains and
Los An seles. Excellent cuisine. Splendid i
accommodations. Write (ieo. S. Krom.
Mgr., for booklet.
Ceary Street, above Unloa Square
European Plan $1.50 a day up
American Plan $3.50 a dar 111
Kw Rteel and ccmcroie structure. TMr4
addition, of nundred rooms Just com
pleted. Every modern convenience.
Moderate rates. Center of theatre and
retail district. On carllnes transfer
ring all over city. Electric omnibus
meets trains and steamers.
has been regretted that Great Britain
and the United States were not repre
sented among the diplomatists ac
credited to the Pope.
Once, during the reign of the late
Pope Leo, England sent Sir Henry Er
rlngton to Rome on a mission to the
Vatican and in 1902 the United States
Government sent William Howard Taft
to settle the Philippine friars' land
question. Neither country, however,
ever has been represented by a perma
nent diplomatic agent to the Pontiff, as
have other non-Catholic countries like
Prussia and Russia.
I Paso Robles 90 71
I Ocean Parle 55 60
Hollywood '..71 St (S
LOS MGELES. CAL. .
655 ROOM 9.
All Wltb Private Hath.
TARIFF C1.60 TO S.OO.
Steel and. Concrete Absolutely Fireproof.
Half block from Central Park. Convenient
to all stores, theaters aud amusements,
V. M. UUUUCK, Leasee. -Hill
St., between tn aud Sth, ios Angeles.
Most curative Paths known. Decidedly radio
active. Magnificent new rullding. Admiral
Kobley D. Bvans said: "Anyone can gel aell
at Paso Robles." Finest hotel accommoda
tions. Spacious grounds Ideal climate.
Sporty 9-hole golf links. Every outdoor
diversion. Stop-over privileges. F. W.
Sawyer. Mrr., Pawn Rohlps. Cal.
Dl-Sodlum Arsenate, one of
tbe rarest and most bene
flciaf ingredients, is present
In the waer. Mud and
water radioactive. Hottest
and most beneficial springs
in the world. A delightful
recreation and health re
sort. Excellent cuisine.
Every a c c o m m o datlon.
Beautiful surroundings. De
scriptive folder, address
. Southern California.
Kmnrt a while at this plcturesqua
hotel. Delightful outdoor diversions.
Unusually fine cuisine. For folder
write E. P. Dunn, lessee.
SUTTER AXn KEARNY STS.
Eorapesa Plan 91.50 a Day T'B.
American Plan $3.50 a Day
250 ROOMS'WITH 200 BATHS,
NEW CENTRAL, FIREPROOF.
Every comfort and convenience.
In the center of theater and retail
district. On carlines transferring to
all parts of city. Omnibus meets all
trains and steamers.
jrw mm ;)SBr aaV