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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View This Issue
THE SUNDAY OREGOXIA PORTLAND. MARCH 16, 1913
BATTLE ON BORDER
WON BY FEDERALS
Ojeda Takes Aggressive When
Told There Must Be No
Firing Across Line.
WOUNDED LEFT ON FIELD
: tiering Enemy, However, Expected
to Rally and Return In Larger
Xnmbera to Assault of So
nora Entry Port.
NACO, Aria, March IS. Instead of
waiting to bo attacked by nearly 1000
insurgent state troops. General Ojeda,
with fewer than BOO Federal soldiers,
t went out today from Naco, met and
! defeated the enemy. In three hours
; of aggressive fighting, peppering the
' enemy's Una with rifles and machine
run bullets and spraying lead from
shrapnel shells over hills adopted as
fortifications. tho Huerta federals
drove the state forces five miles to the
Late today the government forces
returned victorious to the Mexican
border town and customs port oppo
site this point.
Even the victors do not believe the
flKhting ended or that Nsco is secure
from assault. Tbs state forces are
assembling in still greater numbers.
Barefoot Soldiers Fight Bravely.
With the advantage of unexpected
aggression and possessing five artil
lery pieces, tho little brown barefooted
soldiers defending the military honor
of the new Huerta regime fought as
wild men against seemingly over
It was the group under Eliai Calles
which first received the assault. Ex
pecting to attack rather than be at
tacked, the state forces under Prefecto
Barcamonte rushed to the rescue from
the east. With a roar of artillery and
the continued rattle of Mausers the
battle was on. For an hour desperate
fighting continued. For a full mile the
Huerta soldiers pursued closely the re
treating enemy, advancing the artillery
from the rear of the skirmish line.
W oaaded Deserted oa Field.
Bodies of killed and wounded state
troops lay tonight, deserted, on the
On behalf of the State of Arizona,
Sheriff Wheeler, of Tombstone, early
in the day insisted that there should be
. no repetition of the shooting across the
border, as at the Nogales battle. This
moved the federal commander to aban
don his fortifications and set out after
the enemy. Flve troops of the Fifth
and Ninth United States Cavalry were
on duty along the border keeping back
The only person wounded during the
fiffht on the American side was A. A.
Hopkins, a Deputy United States Mar
shal. He was wounded in the knee
while doing neutrality duty on the line.
As at Nogales, American volunteers
in automobiles dared the Are to rescue
wounded under the protection of the
Red Cross flag. One American physi
cian Is missing.
Bnnojuet aad Executions Follow. -
A celebration of 'the victory by the
federal troops began tonight with sn
officers' banquet and will end at dawn
with the execution of 27 prisoners.
The constitutionalists, whose loss
rannot be even approximated, are
camping- tonlghf in the Ajo Mountains.
20 miles east. A systematic search for
dead and wounded has been deferred
Although the Taqul Indians sent by
General Obregon from Nogales are re
ported 20 miles to the west tonight, it
Is doubtful If they can mobilize with
tile other state forces before Monday
ABILITY TO SWIM SAVES
Tom Wolf, Florence Atorney, Loses
Launch In recullar Manner.
FLORENCE. Or.. March 15. (Spe
cial. To good lurk and skill as a
swimmer Tom Wolf, an attorney, owes
hts almost miraculous escape from
drowning1 this week. He was just
Martin to cross the river and had un
tied his tiny launch from the wharf
here when the en pine failed to start
and he was tarried rapidly down
stream on a strortj? ebb tide.
See in that he was In ilanpor of col
liding with a laree rock bare which
was lying st another dork he seized
the cable by which the barge was
moored, thinking1 to check his progress,
but lout his hold and at the same time
Ills boat slipped from beneath him.
leaving- him In the chilly water. He
then swam out around the barge and
clown pant it. at last reaching shore
nafely. The launch, however. Is not
to be found, and the supposition Is that
it sank Immediately on striking the
SERUM SUPPLY RUNS LOW
Fricdmann Gives Preference to Pa
tients With Affected Bone.
1X3XDON'. Ont., March 15. Twelve
patents at the public health Institute
were inoculated today by Dr. Freder
Ich F. Frledmann with his tuberculosis
vaccine. Nearly SO had been gathered
for the test, but the physician found
there was only enough vaccine for the
treatment of 12. Preference was given
to those buffering from tuberculosis of
The demonstration was given In the
presence uf many local medical men.
At the conclusion of the test Dr.
Frledmann left for New York.
ganizatlon was given a Jolt bythe se
lection of Senator Kern, of Indiana, as
chairman of the Democratic caucus,
which carries with it the floor leader
ship of his party. Senator Martin had
been the caucus chairman, and sought
re-election, but Martin stood for the
old regime: be stood for the seniority
rule, and for a machine.
But the body-blow to the older Dem
ocratic Senators was the abolition of
the seniority rule In the matter of
committee chairmanships and commit
The custom in vogue for years sus
tained the contention of the older "Sen
ators. But the newer element was un
able to see wherein mere service en
titled the older Senators to all the
good places, and they demanded a fair
share of all that was good and attrac-
TILLMAN LOSES ON
HIS FINAL STAND
Senate Forces Near to Wilson
CAUCUS STANDS BY PLAN
s . ....... ....... ...
SPOKANE MERCHANT. FOR
t M K R PORTL4KDBB,
t BI KIKD HERE.
DEMOCRATIC SCHISM WIDE
a revision of the tariff as the progres
sive element will urge, and it Is quite
within the bounds of possibility that
some of these Democrats will Join with
the Republicans to force a compromise
on at least a few of the more import
ant tariff schedules.
Old Organisation Jolted.
When the special session of the Sen
ate was convened on March 5 It was
assumed that Senator Bacon, of Geor
gia, would be chosen President protem
of the t-enate. he having acted in that
capacity during half of the recent reg
ular session. While there was some
protest against him. it was not until
the Democrats caucused that this re
volt took shape, and then, before Bacon
and his friends knew what was com
ing, the younger Senators had elected
Senator Clark, of Arkausas, Trcsident
Prior to the election of Senator
Clark ss President protein the old or-
J. Alfred Huott.
J. Alfred Huott. well-known
In Portland, who died suddenly
at Spokane while undergoing- an
operation for appendicitis, was
buried in River view cemetery,
this city, last Thursday. Rev.
" J. H. Boyd, pastor of the First
Presbyterian church, had charge
of the services. Mr. Huott was
manager of. the Spokane branch
of a clothing1 company. His widow
and two small children survive;
also his parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Frank Huott. of 169 North Twenty-second
street, Portland, and
Mrs. W. J. Wright of Ketchikan.
Alaska; Mrs. J. C. Monroe, of San
Francisco: Mrs. Thomas C. Far
ther, of Dufur, Or., and Mrs. A.
M. Hawkins, of Spokane, sisters,
and Frank K. Huott, of Portland,
tlve. And, -being In the majority In
the caucus, they were able to see that
their demand was acceded to.
Forcing: this plan of reorganisation
on the older- Senators; compelling them
to recognize the domination of the
young progressive element, and rob
bing them of much that they held dear
and valuable naturally created a great
deal of ill-feeling, and today the bitter
ness between the two Democratic fac
tions is every bit as strong, if not
stronger than that which existed' two
years ago between the two wings of
the Republican party in the senate.
POSTOFFICE THIEF IS BOY
1I -Year-Old Lad, AVho Rattles Off
WALLA WALLA. Wash.. March 15.
fSoecial.) Freddie Gattan. aced . It
and about SO inches tall. Is the thief
who has been robbing: the postoffice
Four times In the last month the lad
has entered the building. Tho first
time he opened a number of parcel post
packages and took some money. The
theft was traced to him and he turned
over the articles. Lockboxes were
rifled since and about midnight last
night Patrolman Harrington discov
ered him in the postoffice and after a
tour-block chase captured him. He nad
keys that fit all doors and many boxes
In the office.
TounK Oattan confessed In court to
day to committing the robberies and
he was ordered sent to the reform
school. The lad is' one of the bright
est in the Lincoln School. Asked this
afternoon if he knew the command
ments he rattled them off bearinnlns;
with "Thou shalt not steal." He re
grets most deeply that a big policeman
ran him down. "If I hadn't had on so
many clothes that big cop wouldn t a
got me," he lamented in court.
BURNSIDE STREET IS TOPIC
Plans Association to Meet With
Property Owners' Committee.
Wldeninjr of Burnslde street, in ac
rdance with the suggestions of the
Bennett plans, will be the principal
tonic that will be brought before the
Greater Portland Plans Association at
Fl'LI. TEST Or THE PROPOSED
COMMISSION CHARTER UI
THE OREOONLAX TODAY.
The Oregonlan today publish th.
full text of the proposed commis
sion charter, th provisions of which
will give Portland a commission form
of government if It is adopted by th
peopl of this city.
The charter has been submitted to
vote of the people in th primaries.
May I. If adopted it will become
effective July 1. Officers under Its
provisions would b elected at th
general city election Jun i.
The full test of th charter Is
published on paces i and of sec
tion i of today's iasua.
its monthly meeting in the auditorium
of the Journal building, Wednesday.
The Burnslde Property Owpers' As
sociation, headed by Dr. A. C. Smith,
will be represented by a sub-committoe
of six who will present the different
phases of the subject from the view
point of the property owners.
Mayor Rushlight's resolution, sug
gestins a method whereby the street
may be widened gradually as build
ings are erected to replace the old
ones, will be presented by several
members of the Greater Portland Plans
The effect of recent legislation
passed at Salem upon the future work
of the association will also be consid
ered at this meeting.
Hawaiian Garrisons Need Mor Men.
WASHINGTON, March 15. With the
special purpose of bringing the
Hawaiian garrisons np to their full
strength as soon as possible. Secretary
Garrison has Indorsed one of the last
acts of his predecessor. Secretary Stim
son. directing the Immediate recruit
ment of 2'0o men. Some difficulty is
expected in securing that number of
Action to Be Taken Monday on Meth
od of Distributing Power That
Will Minimize Authority
WASHINGTON, March 13. With the
declaration from their leader, Senator
Kern, that they purposed making the
Senate "Democratic not only in name
buf in practical results," the Democrats
today reorganized the committees of
the Senate and took actual control of
legislative affairs in that body. - Fac
tional differences disappeared in the
final processes of organization.
Senator Tillman, who. carried up to
the party caucus earlier in the day his
light for the chairmanship of the ap
propriations committee, voiced the final
word of harmony in the Senate when
he received the chairmanship of the
naval affairs committee..
"I bow and cheerfully submit to that
decision," he said.
Wilson's Friends In Control.
In Its reorganized form the Senate,
apparently, is entirely in the control
of tho forces considered most actively
In harmony with President Wilson. The
fight begun earlier m the last session
by the so-called Progressive forces
evolved today a change of committees
which gives the balance of power on
all of the Important committees to the
forces which selected Senator Kern as
party leader, and which are regarded
as active supporters of the policies ad
vocated by the President.
The Democratic caucus, which began
at 10:30 o clock in the morning, ac-
cepted without change the work of the
"steering committee as to the assign
merits of Senators to committee places.
Another caucus on Monday will pass
upon the scheme of Senate control that
Is to distribute power and give. a ma
jorlty of the Democrats on any com
mluee the authority to control its af
fairs without regard to the wishes of
Senator Tillman made a final plea in
the caucus to have his own name sub
stituted for that of Senator Martin as
chairman of the appropriations com
mittee, but he received little support.
When the Senate later adopted the
committee lists. Senator Tillman made
a brief statement.
"Under the rules of seniority which
have always obtained here, 1 was en
titled to the chairmanship of the com
mittee on appropriations," he said. "I
asked for the committee, but my col
leagues, in their wisdom and I recog
nize that every man on the steering
committee that selected the membership
of this committee is my friend thought
that I had better retire Into the still
water for a while and leave the battle
ships go out in the open. I bow and
cheerfully submit to that decision."
Opponent of Free Tolls Strong.
The personnel of the committee on
inter-oceanic canals, of which Senator
O'Gorman- .was made chairman, was
such as to indicate that any legisla
tion to repeal the Panama Canal free
tolls provision will meet strong oppo
sition within the committee. In the
last Congress' repeated efforts to have
the committee approve a repeal bill
was defeated largely through the ef
forts of Senators O'Gorman and Bris-tow.
A change by the Republican man
agers at the last moment took Senator
Burton, of Ohio, off the new committee
on banking and currency and gave the
position to Senator McLean, of Con
necticut. Senator Burton was returned
to the committee on commerce, on
which be has been a leading figure.
The determination of the new bank
ing and currency committee to begin
work at once was evidenced today by
the adoption of a resolution in the
Senate authorizing it to employ a clerk
at 33000 a year. Senator Owen, the
chairman, will begin immediately the
work of preparation of currency re
form, upon which President Wilson
hopes for early action.
FAKE ENTRY DESCRIBED
STEXOGRAPirKR SAYS HE
SIGNED PAFEU FOK FKOST.
Woman Employe Said Also to Have
Made Claim to Coal Lands in
CHICAGO. March 15. Methods by
which Albert C. Frost and his associates
obtained coal land by the alleged use of
"dummy entries" were related in the
trial of the Alaskan coal land fraud
cases before United States District
Judge Landls today. H. M- Finley, a
court stenographer, was the witness
who detailed the methods of operation.
His cross-examination was extended.
Finley testified that a Miss Tuttle,
an employe of Frost, came to him In
10S with some papers which she said
her employer wished Finley to sign.
The witness said he did not read the
papers, and said to Miss Tuttle:
"If I sign those I may go to the pen
itentiary." "In that case." Finley said she re
plied, "I probably will be In the next
cell. ' I signed one myself."
Finley said he did not learn until two
years later that the papers were entry
claims to coal lands.
"These entry blanks purport that you
swore to the statements made in your
application before George M. Seward,"
Special Prosecutor Townsend said. Sew
ard is one of the defendants.
"I did not swear to them," Finley re
plied. "I did not even know what they
were' for. In fact I never saw Seward
until two months ago, when he was
pointed out to me."
Finley then detailed how arrange
ments were made for him to "prove
up" the claim. He was told to tell the
Government inspector that he had spent
$3200 on It. be said, and that he had
given Beach power of attorney to
handle it for him.
"You never Intended to take the
claim?" he was asked.
i'No. I thought I was doing Frost a
favor. I did not even know what I was
INNER PLANTJJFE SHOWN
Scientist Makes Death of Foliage
Weird With Poison.
CALCUTTA. March 15. (Special.
The inner life of plants was laid bare
here In thev course of a -ries of re
markable experiments made by Pro
fessor Bose at the nniverslty in the
presence of the Governor of Bengal,
the judges of the high court, and the
members of the Bengal Council.
Professor Bose by means of a specially-constructed
the strange effects on plants of alcohol,
which In some cases produced a sort of
lethargy and in others a general un
steadiness of pulsation. Several plants
were made to record their rhythmic
throbbing. In the course of these the
pulse-beats of the plants were affected
by the action of various drugs and
stimuli in a manner similar to that
of the animal heart.
Perhaps the most weird experience
was to watch the death-struggle of
the plant under the action of poison.
Turning from death to its antithesis,
life and growth, one realized how the
Invisible has been rendered visible by
means of the appliances invented by
Professor Bose. -The infinitesimal
growth of a plant became so Highly
magnified in the experiment that it ap
Deared rushing forward as if in a race.
The plant attached to the. recording
apparatus was automatically excited
by a stimulus absolutely constant, and
made its own responsive records, going
through its period of recovery and em
barking on the same cycle over again
without assistance at any point from
the observer. "
POLICY MAY BE SHAPED
WTLSOX EXPECTED TO BEGIN
A.CTIOX THIS WEEK.
President Probably Will Make An
nouncement Calling Extra
Session of Congress.
WASHINGTON, March 15. While
the present week has been given over
largely to organization and filling some
if the vacancies occasioned by the
change in Administration, the word
went out from the White House to
day that next week there would be a
change of activity.
Some of the Administration's new
policies, it was said, would take defi
nite form. It is expected that Presi
dent Wilson not only will issue his
proclamation calling the extra session
of Congress, but will make some im
portant announcements, on the future
course of his Administration.
Charlman McCombs, of 'the Demo
cratic National Commitee, told the
President some of the details of the
pre-convention fight iii various states.
While President Wilson is not -making
his appointments on the basis of pre
convention support, it was said that
the alignment of the divided Democ
racy before the Baltimore convention
was a better indication of which Dem
ocrats were progressive than the cam
paign that followed.
The President Is to be in frequent
conference with McCombs until some
of the most important appointments
are disposed of. Then it is believed
the National chairman will take a trip
abroad for a rest, though it is not yet
settled whether he will accept Presi
dent Wilson's offer of the post of Am
bassador to France.
Dudley Field Malone, of New York
City, it became known, will not accept
public office. He was prominently
considered for collector of the port of
New York. It was said at the White
House that the President would issue
a statement next week setting forth
the "grounds" on which Mr. Malone
declined to take public office.
John K. Sague, three dimes Mayor of
Poughkeepsie, N. Y., was brought out
today in moro than perfunctory fash
ion as a candidate for appointment as
collector at New York.
CLARK TEACHERS MEET
County Pedagogues Hold Semi-Annual
CAMAS, Wash., March 15. (Special.)
The semi-annual district institute of
Clark County school teachers was held
at the high school today and 13 dis
tricts were represented. Three teachers
were absent. Professor J. H. Hallock
County Superintendent J. V. Fike lec
turned on the "Consolidation of District
and Union High Schools." Professor
Hough, of Vancouver, and Mrs. Long,
of Washougal, also gave addresses.
Fred B. Barnes and G. Belz gave a
discussion on the consolidation of dis
tricts. The " entertainment for the visiting
teachers and parents was provided by
the high school girls, who served lunch
eon to 150.
The absence of the school directors
ARCTIC DELEGATES SAIL
Peary Predicts Government Will Ex
plore Xorthern Territory.
NEW YORK, March 15. Rear-Ad
miral Robert KN Peary and Herbert D.
Bridgeman, president of. the Arctic
Club, sailed today from Hoboken to at
tend the International Geographical
Conference in Rome next month, as
delegates from the United States Government.
Rear-Admiral Peary predicted that
some day the United States Govern
ment, would send an expedition again
to tile Arctic to see if use could be
made of the large tracts of unex
plored territory there.
He thought that Raold Amundson,
who expects to explore the Arctic in
the Pram, would take a" "big chance"
if he allowed his ship to be frozen in
the ice and drift. It might remain
frozen, he said, for four or five years
and drift anywhere.
'g Wirt m Yft
of Men's and Young Men's
Fine Clothing and
Spring is here in all its brightness and
beautv already the fields are putting on their
coats of green, and the birds are chirping their
Our Spring Clothing has arrived, and it's
beautiful, full of real Spring life and coloring.
Come in and look oyer our beautiful assortment
and compare our values.. The time will be well
spent and it will inform you of the new styles
and colors that are going to be worn.
Schloss Bros. & Co.
Tbis is the only place in town where you can get the
genuine Schloss-Baltimore "Clothes-Beautiful" the fin
est Ready-to-Wear Clothing made today. New shipments
of these splendid garments are arriving daily and they're
better than ever in Style, Quality and Tailoring.
If you wish to see extra fine clothes, you ought to
come in and look over this beautiful Hue of novelty pat
terns, unusual colorings and perfect-fitting models. Extra
big values in our Spring Specials at $20, $22.50 and $23.
- Ask to see them. -
All the new Club Checks, Gray Mixtures, Browns
and Fancy Blue Worsteds and a fine line of Spring
Serges. New Hats, Shirts, Shoes and Neckwear, too.
6rKt Fkeglef. Manager
BRIDE'S HAIR FALSE
Suit Exposes Secret of Mrs.
10 PUFFS ARE IN COIFFURE
boa Angeles Finn Alleges Blossom
Agreed to Pay $3 Apiece When
She Got Adornments for
Wedding to Rube. '
SAN FRANCISCO. March 15. (Spe
cial.) Just because she forgot to pay
for a little old hank of hair 130 worth
to be accurate which she wore at the
altar last Wednesday, when she became
the bride of Rube Marquard, the highest
salaried baseball pitcher in the world,
Blossom Seeley today was sued for the
price of the tresses and her salary as
a vaudeville actress attached to Insure
payment of the bill.
The hair, say the plaintiffs, consists
of ten puffs, each valued at 3, and
has been worn by the former Miss
Seeley for weeks. Therefore, they say,
there can be no defense that the goods
were unsatisfactory or unbecoming. In
fact, a great many of the little star's
admirers will be shocked and surprised
to learn that the hair !s not Blossom s
Rlmnltaneouslv with the filing or me
action in the Justice Court, an attach
ment was Issued against the tneater
company forbidding the management
from paying to Mrs. Marquard any of
the salary due her until the case has
either been settled or heard in court.
Rube and his bride close their en
gagement tonight, a coincidence which
places the management in an embar
Osborne Burke and M. Frederlchson,
doing business at Los Angeles, , bring
It is alleged Blossom Seeley, while
at Los Angeles, purchased the puffs
and agreed to pay $30 for them. It is
declared she forgot to settle the bill.
Marquard is not made a party to the
action, as at the time that the con
tract between the theater and tne couple
was made Blossom was simply support
ing Marquard and a separate salary is
paid to her. Also iviarquara cannut uc
RUPTURE IS CUREABLE
Results Not Influenced by Age or
Time Standing, Says Expert.
Rupture is not a. tear or breach in
the abdominal wall, as commonly sup
posed, but is the stretching or dilat
ing of a natural opening, therefore
subject to closure, said F. H. Seeley,
on a late visit to Portland.
"The Spermatic Shield Truss closes
the opening in ten days on the aver
age case, producing results without
surgery or harmful injections." Mr.
Seeley has documents from the Gov
ernment, Washington, D. C, for in
spection. Any one interested will be
shown the truss or fitted if desired.
Sold and fitted only by Laue-Davis
Drug Co., sole and exclusive agents
Other firms advertising and selling
imitation "Seeley" Spermatic Shield
Trusses are impostors. Look for the
word patented on each Spermatic cor
Investigate the Pre-Inventory Bargains in Desks. Chairs. Other Office Furniture
Woodrow Wilson's History American People
Gill's March Pre-Inventory Sale
IN OUR March Pre-Inventory Sale of Books we are offering
for just $12.00 a five-volume Set of Woodrow Wilson's "His
tory of the American People," and we are including absolutely free of charge a full
year's subscription to both Harper's Magazine and Harper's Bazaar! Even more!
the Set may be purchased for only fl.OO down and $1.00 per month 1
We cite this as merely ONE example of the POWER, If you plea w of "Gill s An
nual Pre-Inventory Book Sale"! And, in connection with this particular w m
add that our prlceTtrms. etc.. are Just the same -as the
ooint lor any roruanuer
hot bM made by any other Portland store, Tii.K.
FURTHER THAN GILLS!
As we said, this Is Just ONE of the UNUSUAL Book Bargains represented, and YOU
cannot AFFORD to overlook this sale!
Because the sale was UNUSUAL, we issued an unusual Port
folio Announcement. If you will send us your name, we will send
you the Portfolio; better still, CALL for a. copy tomorrow!
The J. K. Gill Co. Third And Alder Sts.
Books Fancy Stationery Engraving Office Supplies and Furniture
expected to pay the bills of Miss Seeley
before he married her.
Spring Term Y.M.C.A.
Day and Night Schools
MARCH 24TH TO JUNE 1ST, 10t3
REGISTER NOW ON SAM 12 TERMS
BuRlness and Profes
sional SohooU Term Fee.
Surveying and mapping lo.mt
Plan reading- and estimating.... S.oo
Reinforced concrete 15.00
Show card writing 12.00
Wireless telegraphy 50.00
Automobile course 50.00
Electricity school 15.00 '
Some of 50 Other Course
Mechanical drawing 7.50
Architectural drawing 7-T.O
Arithmetic, algebra or geometry. 5.00
German, French or Spanish 5.00
Penmanship or English 3.00
Boys' School (day) . 12.00
Boys' School (night) 4.00
Courses Hot Completed May Be Con
tinued Next Term
THE COMING COM
MKKCIAL I ENTER
The original and only registered townilt
of WILLOW RIVER; on the main line Grand
Trunk Pacific & Hudson Bay Railways: at
Junction of Kraser and Willow Rivera, rtftu
at the entrance to the Oreat Peace River
Country, with more natural resources surrounding-
It than any new town In' Central
British Columbia. WRITE NOW lor maps,
plata and printed matter.
PACIFIC LAND ft TOWNSITBS CO., LTD.
Joint Owners and Sole Agents
Willow River Townslte, Willow River Snbirr
bun Tracts and Willow River 40-aere harms.
611 Richards St., Vancouver. B, C.
YOUR GROCER TO IT AT HOME
California Hotels and Kesorts
Geary Street, above Union Square
European Plan $1.50 a day up
American Plan $3.00 a day ut
New oteol and brick atruetur. Kvmry
modern convenience. Moderate re tea.
Center of theater and retail dutrlec
On carllnee transferrins ai. over city,
Kleetrlo exnnlbue meet train and
GRANT AVENUE AND BUSH ST.
KUftOPEAN fUANi "DOWNTOWN"
LOCATION ON OUItT CORNIMi Fue
MISHINOa OF HIOHIIT QUALITY.
QUICK. COURTIOU SVICSl
TIAM MEAT; FREC U.
CHAS. H. NOWLIY. MAN AO III
ROOM AND BATH FRfVILtOC. SI. CO
ROOM WITH PRIVT PAT. S' BO.