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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (Aug. 1, 1915)
" - TITE SUNDAY OREGOXIAy, PORTLAND AUGUST 1, 1915.'
I OSTEOPATHS WHO WILL TAKE ACTIVE PART IN NATIONAL
CONVENTION TO BE HELD IN
.GREASED COST IS
LAID TO RED TAPE
PORTLAND THIS WEEK.
TO ARRIVE III G1TY
Vanguard of Delegates to Na
tional Convention Expect
ed to Come Today.
GATHERINGS ON TOMORROW
Krai Beginning to B Made With
Observance of Health Sunday in
Chupcbca Public Lectures
to Be Given at Theater.
T Ka Va llnnal fVlflVen
on of Osteopaths have begun rfo
arrive In Portland and to rentster at
the, headquarters at the Multnomah
Hot!. The rat majority of them
are expected by thla afternon ready
for the formal open. as- ot tne codtcu
1-t.M.tlM ... .IaM Will ttlV.n
J . Ik. nhMMrinr Of H Ami t h
Sunday to the churches throughout the
eltr. At is ennrcnes ana
Catherines the meetings are to be held
v..- in Ke marf bT die-
tlnrulahed osteopaths from alt-parts
or the Lnnea elates.
Mb UW1H UlWIHIUn
ices at some churches addresses will
be made by visiting delegates.
t fell., Lmvmm Bet.
The Important popular feature of
. the convention tomorrow will be the
publlo lectures' at an open meeting at
the Baker Theater at o'clock in the
I Tk. Kn ! f. . Miilnni of the
' coDTentlon will be on throughout the
day at the aiuitnoman noiii.
Among the prominent speakers at
the Baker xneaisr meecina wimwww
night will be Dr. A. O. Hlldreth. presi
dent of the 8t!ll-H!ldreth Sanitarium,
of Macon. Missouri, and past prealdsnt
. . .. - A - ..I... n Daf.nna t h I ( ASSOCla
Hon. Dr. Hlldreth was associated, with
Dr. A. T. Still, the rounder 01 osie
- opathy and Its school. He Is direct-
V.. . atIatMc lnsrltUtlOS
for the treatment of Insane cases, a
field In the work which is oeing am
velopcd rapidly, and In which It tm
Insanity are amenable to the osteopa-H
r.a mmH- cat Lawtnra.
Dr. T. J. Buddy, of Los Angeles, will I
m - -. .......... i..!,... iMiiHra at thai
Ilvi m .- v.. .
Baker Theater meeting on "Revolu
Uonary Methods of Osteopathy."
Dr. Buddy la an eye. ear. nose and
throat specialist and has developed a
reputation, for successful treatment of
partial deafness. He wlU demonstrate
his work In the clinics at the conven
tion. Dr. B. Kendrlck Smith, of Boston,
also will give a health lecture at the
theater. The meeting will continue
for an bour and three-quarters only,
as It Is the desire to a-tve the public
an entertaining evening without per
mitting It to become, wearisome.
Maay Ilaadreda Expeete.
The general headquarters of the con
vention will be at the Multnomah Hotel
and besides the regular delexates to
the convention. It Is expected that
many hundreds of osteopathia. s will be
In Portland throughout the week to at
tend the lectures and the clinical
The most famous apeclsllsts In the
TTnlted States will hsndle the clinical
demonstrations and arrangements will
be made for the treatment of worthy
easea In the clinics through communi
cation with the local committees.
Tuesdsv at noon the visiting dele
gates will bo guests at the luncheon
of the Rotary Club at the Benson
r. O. Will, of Albany. Is at the Se
ward. H. E Lots, of Seattle, la at the Nor
ton.. William Pollman. of Baker, la at the
Leo Hambler. of Pendleton. Is at the
D. E. Hunter, of Bend, la at the
C. J. Stauffer. of Stauffer. Is at the
J. M. Ralston, of Albany. Is at the
E. J. Merrill, of Hardman. la at the
D. W. Krlly. of Baker, la at the
James Man. of Salem, la at the
C. M. Graham, of Seattle, la at the
W. O. Benson, of Salem, la at the
- H. C Byer. of. Des Moines. Is at the
J. B. Mnllholland. of Omaha. Is at
J. H. O'Brien, of Pendleton, la at
Mrs. V. S. French, of Boseburg. la at
C. A. Thompson, of Rainier, is at
E. B. Hill, of Newark. Ohio, la at
A. R. Ross, of Lafayette. Ind.. Is at
' Mrs. A. y. Rapp. of Eugene, Is at
G. A. Wllhflm. of Junction City. Is
at the Oregon.
Ed. MeKeown. of Marshfletd. la at
O. C. Blrtchell, of Independence. Is
at the Perkins.
Mr. and Mrs. O. Orton. of Astoria,
are at the Cornelius. -
A. Youngstrom. of Woodland, la reg
istered at the Katon.
A. J. Smith, of White Salmon, la reg
istered at the Cornelius.
Dr. C D. Swope. of Washington. D.
C Is at the Multnomah.
Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Armes. of Spo
kane, are at the Cornelius.
A. F. von Fobel. of Corvallla. Is
registered at the Seward.
Mr. and Mrs. T. E Hughes, or Rain
ier, are at the Portland.
Mr. and Mrs. A. Stewart, of La
Grande, are at the Oregon.
Mr. and Mrs. C. U Pierce, of Ta
eoma. are at the Multnomah.
Misses Helen and BelVa. Stubbs, of
Minneapolis, are registered at the
Miss Bertha Dobbins left last Thurs
day for St. Taul. where she will visit
with relativaa for two weeks.
Mr. and Mrs. R. Fink, who have been
visiting relatives and seeing the e po
sition In San Francisco, have returned
Among the tourists registered at the
Hotel aton are the Misses A. L
Leonard and Edna Shuts, of Rochester.
Ind.: Misses Agnes Tompkins and Adela
Adams. Brooklyn. N. Y.
Mrs. Rose Coursen Reed and" Miss
Ada Alice Tuttle left Saturday for a
two week'a outing In the Cascade
Mountains, with th Oifford Nash
party. Mrs. Reed will visit the San
Francisco Exposition and Los Angelea
later. tUralug early, m September.
Priory yfoS''"3 . Jjjdr ' AS xfr not7 ffaks. ' 1 HfimfflbnOntar'Q
"""Niy f"?" .a""-
" Hi v s TVf. r&l J
BIGGER GUARD IS PLAN
PROPOSED MILITARY INCREASES
. ARB ANNOUNCED.
Keercaa last tea Neva Ie to Provide
STSVOO Members, aa Well as to
isnitat Army Forces.
Lorge Increases In the National
Guard of the cuntry. as well as in
the Army, are proposed as a result of
v. i - war Densrtment plan to In
crease ths military forces of the United
States. This Information has Deen re
ceived at National Guard headquarters.
Whil official details have not Been
transmitted.- Adlutsnt-General White
baa received from an authoritative
source a general outline of tne pian
which Secretary ot War Garrison, fol
lowing a conference with War Depart
ment advisors, will submit to the Presi
dent, and which plan Is to be presented
before the next session of Congress as
an Administration measure.
Tin hundred and seventy-five thou
sand guardsmen will be provided under
the reorganisation plan, accoraing 10
the Information received, xnis more
than doubles the present force.
"In addition to the large Increase
In numbers." said General White ves
terdav. "the standards and require
ments for service are to be greatly In
creased under the plan being consid
ered. Federallratlon of, the organised
militia will be the result. In effect, of
the new plan. The general staff will
Indicate to each state the number of
troops It will have and the arm of the
service. In this way a balance can be
secured between the several arms.
. "The plan Includes the detailing of
Armr officers In larger numbers for
this service end the fixing of a higher
standard of the examinatlona for com
missioned officers, end In every way
operates to make of the National Guard
of the country a most effective .auxil
iary force to the Army.
Training will be on a broader acaie.
and the Summer camps will be for
longer periods. One branch of the serv
ice that la emphasised in tne new pian
la requirements as to machine gun and
The control or the Nations uuara
will be centered In the general staff.
"OWNER" OF PORTLAND
DUE HERE TOMORROW
Descendant f Discoverer of Columbia River Will Open Convention of
jw BOSTONTAN clalma title to the
j whole City of Portland. Or, and
w will arrive tomorrow to look It
over. The great-great-grandson of the
discoverer of the Columbia River Is to
open the annual convention of the
American Osteopathic Association with
a public address In the Baker Theater
Because ot the purchsse of vest
tracts of land on both sides of the Co
lumbia River, which the discoverer
made from the Indiana, nearly a cen
tury ago, his great-great-grandson's
family has a claim before Congress for
the ownership of no Inconsiderable
portion of the two greet states of Ore
gon and Washington.
Graadalre a Privateer.
The alleged heir to thla vast estate,
who Is soon to set foot upon bis an
cestral domain Is Dr. K. Kendrlck
Smith, of Boston director of the de
partment of public education of the
American Osteopathic Association. Dr.
Hmlth la the great-great-grandson of
Captain John Kendrlck. the famous
privateer In early - American history,
the discoverer of the Columbia River,
and the first man to unfurl the Amer
ican flag In Japsn. Ills ship, the Co
lumbia, was the first American vessel
to carry the Stars and btrlpea around
the globe. Captain Kendrlck at that
Ume was an experienced officer. 45
years of age. Sea letters were IssQed
by the Federal and stste governments
for this expedition and an- official
mrdal waa atruck.
The ship started en Its voyage Sep-H
tember 30 17(7. and was gone nearly
a year and a half- sailing about 6.0O0
miles. After being overhauled, the Co
lumbia was sent out again on Septem
ber :t. lio. It waa on this trln that
the Columbia River waa discovered.
Captain Robert Gray being In com
mand of the chip at that time.
Captain Kendrlck purchased of the
principal Indisn chiefs several large
tracts of land for which be paid mostly
In arms and ammunition. The United
Slate fiac tu hoisted, Ue la4 ware
IS , - - "I X wss z
. i ...
Details as to the rU of pay that will
be given National Guardsmen for this
aervlcs and the manner In which the
Increased forces will be raised has not
yet been disclosed.
"These changes, when they become
operative, provided the plan Is not de
feated In Congress, will be strongly
welcomed by the Oregon National
OPENING MAIL IS CHARGED
Newly Admitted " Attorney Sues
Prominent Citizen for $M2,945.
CATHLAMET. Wash, July 31. (Spe
cial.) Enoch Matlilson. of Deep River,
has filed suit. for H2.945 against Will
iam Anderson; Lydla, M. Anderson and
Elinor Anderson, also of Deep River,
alleging that while Mr. Anderson and
his son were la charge of the Deep
River postoffice they opened Mathl
son'a mail, using Information thus ob
tained to dsmsgo the plaintiffs busi
ness to the amount asked for. .
Mr. Anderson has been engaged In
business on Deep River for many years
and Is one of the county's best-known
citizens. He Is serving his second
term as Commissioner. Methlson wss
admitted to the bar recently and will
act as his own attorney.
OREGON STUDENTS MANY
State Next to California, In Repre
sentation, at Berkeley.
UN1VERSITT OF CALIFORNIA. Berk
eley. July 31. (Special.) With 286
Oregoniana registered at the recorder's
office. Oregon leads all but California
In representation at the annual Sum
mer session of this institution; accord
ing to complete registration figures Is
sued by Recorder James Sutton here
todsy. Washington msde sn excellent
howlnir. finlshine: second among- the
outsiders with 341 students. California
led with 3211. The total was sweuea
by late arrivals to 5361. an Increase
of more than 3000 over the 1914 fig
ures. The grester portion of the Oregon
representation comes from Portland.
About 158 are from the Oregon metrop
olis. taken possession of with much cere
mony and a bottle. was sunk Intbe
ground. On September 29, of the next
year. Captain Kendrlck sailed for
China, taking with htm the deeds,
which were fully registered at the Con
sulate in Canton. Duplicate copies were
prepared, one of which was sent to
Jefferson, Secretary of State, and filed
In the State Department at Washing
ton. The originals were signed by the
Indisn chiefs, who msde their mark,
and were witnessed by several of the
officers and crew ot the vessel.
Muskets Pay fer Load.
. One of the deeds was as follows:
"In consideration of six muskets, a
boat's sail, a quantity ofpowder and
an American flag (they being articles
which we at present stand In need of
and are of great value), we do bar
gain, grant and sell unto John Kend
rlck. of Boston, a certain harbor In said
Ahasaet. In which the brig Washing
ton lsy at anchor on the Sth of August,
1711. with all the lapds, mines, hiln
erals, rivers, bays, harbors. . sounds,
creeks and all Islands, with all the pro
duce of land and sea, being a terri
torial distsnce of IS miles square, to
have and to hold." etc.
Some of the Indian chiefs who signed
thla particular deed were Maquinna,
Wicananlsh, Kerry Yonk arm Tarra
sons. On April 19. 1793. the Columbia en
tered the mouth of the river, raised the
American flag and coins were pJanted
under a large .pine tree, taking pos
session In the name of the United
States. The liver waa named Columbia,
after the ship.
The great-great-grandfather of Dr.
Smith never returned to America. Af
ter opening a trade In sandalwood. Cap
tain Kendrlck was accidentally killed in
the Hawaiian Inlands. His vast em
pire never brought anything to the
captain, or his descendants, or to the
owners of the ship. .
Dr. Kendrlck is well known as a
public speaker and writer and la presi
dent of the Boston Browning Society,
one of the oldest literary organlsa-i
tlooa a Amerl?b
y. H. C J. CMP PRAISED
MR. STOXB FIXDS BOYS' OUTIXG AT
SPIRIT LAKE ETENTFTJL.
Frrqaeat Bikes te Peaks Are Takes by
Lads sad Results ot Self JQev
ernment Are Noticed.
Efficiency in the camp organization
and a growing spirit of self-reliance
and resourcefulness- were the most
strikinsr features discovered by H. w.
Stone, general secretary of the Y. M.
C A- on his visit to the association
boys' Summer camp at Spirit Lake last
week. With a party of parents, Mr.
Stone visited the lads for four days, ac
companying them on a number of ex
cursions about their camp on tbs lake
and on trios to several peaks.
More than 47 boys now are at the as
sociation cabin on the south shores of
the lake, in the heart of the Columbia
National forest. One heavy freighting
wagon is continually on the road from
the nearest railroad station to the cabin.
carrying in supplies of food and other
necessities to the boys who are develop
Insr abnormal appetites by their con
stant living In the outdoors. The outing
has restored the health of several boys.
Mr. Stone finds.
"The German army has nothing on
the Y. M. C A. camp tor organization er
fieleacy." . said Mr. Stone. "The boys
rule their own city, make their own
laws and punish offenders. Kach boy
knows the work that has to be done and
what he has to do every day. Every
day they take hikes to some peak or
lake, fish or play games. They also
have had several track and field meets.
"The country In which the boys are
taking their outing Is the most wonder
ful that I have ever seen. Spirit Lake,
with Mount St. Helens Just across from
the association camp, is indescribable
and there are numbers of other peaks
and lakes within easy hiking distance
of the cabin."
Dr. Kenneth Latourette. of Reed Col
lege, who is camping near the boys,
spoke to them Sunday on "Get to the
Top," whether on mountain hikes, in
business or in education. He urged all
of the bors to go' to college.
At night, around the great eamprire.
Mr. Stone spoke on Christ's visit to the
disciples by the lake.
Another party will leave for camp to.
morrow. , ,
The Dalles Has City Swlmijilng Pool.
THE DALLES. Or.. July 31. (Spe
cial.) The Dalles now has a municipal
swimming dock and pool. A few drown
ings in the river here this season
caused business men to recognize the
necessity of providing a safe place for
bathers, ana tney Dunt tne qock. me
City Council hiring an expert swimmer
to have charge of the pool.
WOWEW PHYSICIANS TO SPEAK
AT W. C. T. V. MEETING.
Photo by Petrlek.
Dr. May Harris.
,- Dr. May Harris and Drt Emma
M. Wickstrom will give addresses
on Wednesday at 3 o'clock at the
regular meeting of ther Women'a
Christian -Temperance Union at
171 Eleventh street The latter
Is a native of Finland and Is re
cently of Chicago. Dr. Harris Is
the author of a book on pre
natal culture. She will speak on
"A dulteratlon of Food and
P. AO JLf-i.e.e.ee. j
f ' . r
Hobbies Also Charged With
Part of $450,000 Expense'
City Commission Adds.
INSPECTION IS BIG ITEM
Methods of Water Bureau Provoke
Property-Owners, Who Declare
They Are Defrauded Often.
Salary Rolls Are Fatter.
Something more than 3450.000 a year
Increase in the expenses of the city
government now as compared with two
and three years ago tells clearly the
story of "economy" under commission
government in Portland. On a par with
that has been the comparative effi
ciency in many of the departments and
bureaus. -- .
Red. tape is the one predominating
feature of the city service now. Red
tape, research work, the enforcement
of new inspection laws and ordinances
and the launching an enforcing of new
pet schemes and hobbies by members
of the Commission, are the elements
which have contributed not only to the
increased expense but to the trouble
which the publlo generally has had in
one way or another.
Hobbles Offset Benefits In View.
Commission government has benefits,
Buch as the concentration of power, re
sponsibility and authority, the fre
quency of Council meetings and the
consequent expediency in handling
business, and the direct supervision of
departments and bureaus by elective
officers. But these are offset by the
proposition of too many new and un
timely hobbles and policies. These are
not necessarily a part -of commission
government, but have developed in
Red tape now makes the wheels of
government move slowly and costs the
i.nii..n). -rxt Hnllar. vearlv. To
put through a requisition for a package
of pins- requires the time of a man for
half an hour or more to chase over the
City Hall for signatures. This costs
. . (0000 Cost Laid to' System.
To red tape, as it exists at every
turn. City Auditor Barbur attributes
more than 000 a jear of the payroll
of bis department. He says it requires
six men and a stenographer in his
office to keep records and books un
der the present system. These em
Dlovea could be dispensed with were
it not for the cumbersome system.
In the water' bureau there is all
kinds of grief. The Commissioner in
charara of this department put through
a deal for the quarterly collection of
water rents by a billing system ana
made property owners responsible for
the bills of their tenants. in is nas
caused much trouble. Tenants with
meters have incurred big , bills and
then have moved out deliberately and
maliciously to defraud the property
owner. The water bureau, although
aware of these cases, can furnish no
relief, for it deals with the property
owner instead of the tenant who uses
Owner Without Protection.
The owner now has no protection.
Th water bureau does not collect in
advance, but waits for the expiration
of the quarter and then sends a bllL
A property owner who knows that his
tenant is going to wove out in the
middle of the. month cannot even get
a bill until the end of the month. In
addition to making the property owner
responsible, the system, as it is being
worked, makes it difficult, and, in
some cases, impossible for the owner
to find out even what the amount oi
his tenant's bill is before the renter
moves. The water bureau nas no wor
ries, 'for if the bill Is not paid the
water is shut off until a settlement
The billing system is a useless ex
pense as far as tne s,uuu iiac-raie
users are concerned. Formerly the
city sent no bills to these users. They
knew that their water bill was due
on the first of each month, and if not
paid the water would be shut off.
nUIIntc Plan Expensive.'
The amount of the bill was the
same each montn and mere was no
occasion for a bill. They paid. The
monthly billing system, with its young
army of employes, was then adopted.
It proved expensive. Apparently to
make a showing of economy, the
monthly bills were dropped and the
quarterly billing plan adopted. This
reduced cost to some extent, but still
needless bills are sent out to flat
rate users once every three months.
Although admitting mat tne Dining
system increases delinquency In pay-
Note The 1015 statement la baaed upon
the flrat alx Wntha and thenumDer 01 empuojei in Kryc
ment of bills and that the system costs
.v.. v.nA nt thla rinnartment
has refused to make any change, and
thereby has refused to practice a big;
economy mai wouiu
water user and many property owners.
Inspection Service Increased.
-r . ( 4. u HI tr feature of the
present government's system. Inspec
tion forces have been Increased year
by year, until now inspectors are busy
. .11 .ha timL Alonr with
r,Cl J wm-iu ...
. In.n.rlnr. hlLVK COme
automobiles which have enabled the
inspectors to ret over oouoie or iru.
the territory they could by walking
or taking streetcars. .
Probably more attention has been
1 j 1 rAn.,..nnfir. tti inter
p&iu vy --
j . . t nrA.lrlnvB anil to thO
Qpdl imoiu. " n .
actment and enforcement of pet hob
bles and systems -inan aujinius
One department now cannot lend a
. A nn AmnlVA n another Of fl O
any work Involving expense without
charging the otner aeparuuenu it"
. .. - 1 a hiiBv ...Ine that
Keeps many o'w-r ""V " .
all interdepartmental- bills are served
and paid. Tnis involves enuiesa cu
. ..n.iiihu llttla to show
IttfO ..v. (
for the expenditures necessary to main
tain such a system.
Salary Rolls Fatter.
a-,.An. ....,. hn. been nlaced unon
map drawing, report writing and record
making. 8ome of this is useful, some
ornamental and some valueless and
meaningless. It all represents ex
pense. . . .
Virtually nothing In the way of big
1 . . Kaa neen arcomnlished
under Commission government so far
to make a reasonanie excuse wr mo
Increased expenses. Improvements have
been confined to an item of $40,000 or
so for rounding euro corners,
for finishing the new police station
and I4S.000 for construction of a new
city barn Otherwise there has been
little done. The salary rolls have gone
( u i-n. anrt hounds. Pavlnsr and
sewer construction has been cut nearly
In half, yet tne list 01 employes
ScoUowisi la a table showing the
mp - in!
A delightful Summer resting place
in the heart of the Rose City.
Citizen, tourist, traveler all find
cordial greeting here.
Breakfast, 6:30 to 12
Weekday Club Luncheon, 12 to 2
Afternoon Tea, 3:30 to 6
Service a la Carte to 1 A. M.
Sunday Table d'Hote Dinner
five-thirty to eight, $1
An Orchestral Musical Programme
Geo; C. Ober, Manager
For Week Commencing Monday, Augrust 2.
Table d'Hote Dinner
5:30 Until 8 P. L
8:30 Until 10 P.M.
Signor G. Colleti and Hotel Multnomah
W. C. Bowers, Manager.
Louis P. Reynolds, Asst. Mgr.
total expenditures for salaries and
-,,r-r.nan hv the cltv from the
general fund for four years with 1915
o.,.r. had uDon the expenditures for
the first six months, multiplied by two:
Year Total Total l oiai iur
expenditures. salaries. other purp s
iSlJ:: 2.'r,44:5S:7a l.M.15S.1
1915.. 2.S24.784.a l,OB,aio.o
Following is a table showing the
number of employes ana me 1011
salary rolls of the principal city
bureaus for the past five years:
.. 'S7, S" t ; ' No. Yotal
anVo-l salsrl'a emp'd. alari;. empd. salar-a
324 2e.4'. 20S 6.4 B
305 317.6S2 217 J;.5
S11 8.-.3.0S0 228 I5.i00 -4
SIS 3.r..274 234 214,31 -S6
802 S60.740 23 21U,toa
double the aalary expenditures aa made for
3 FOREST FIRES PUT OUT
Blaze Threatening Timber at Rose
WALLACE, Idaho, July 31. (Spe
cial.) Four forest fires within the past
week have been extinguished by Banger
Pulaski and his men in the Coeur
d'Alenes. The most stubborn, requiring
the combined efforts of more than 50
men to s'ubdue the flames, occurred
Wednesday, near Kellogg. The blaze
was said to have been started by a
The other fires were- at Pottsville,
caused by careless campers. Mule Butte,
started by huckleberry - pickers, and
Rose Lake having its origin in a bolt
of lightning. -
For a time the entire body of stand
ing timber near the holdings of the
Rose Lake Lumber Company, was
threatened, but the fire was finally
controlled through the co-operation of
the employes of the Lumbermen's Pro
147 COWS REACT TO TEST
Washington Fund Expected t6 Allotv
Inspection or 15,000.
OLTMPIA, Wash., July 31. (Special.)
'The experience of the State Uepart
ment nf Agriculture thus far with the
new cattle Inspection law, allowing
state compensation to owners of cat-
.iA .n..mno after reacting to the
tuberculin test, indicates that the ap
propriation of j25,0OO for this purpose
will allow tr.e inspection 01 auout. is.
000 head of stock.
rt i?fic mv a teateri since the new
law went Into effect, 147, or 8 1-3 per
cent, have reacted to the tuberculin
test. The cattle tnus tar eiaugneirea
have, been appraised, at an average ot
$30.67. The proceeds from sale of car
casses have thus far averaged a lit
tle more than J10, the state befog com
pelled to i'ay an average oi I20.2X in
compensation for each cow slaugh
tered. Mme. Platrieu. a wealthy resident of
Nevera.' Paris, announces that aha will be
stow the hand of her adopted daushter and
a generous dowery upon the first unmarried
FYen.-h soldier who enters Berlin.
GEARY AT TAYLOR.
Ten minutes to Exposition without
transfer. Built of concrete and steel.
Private bath to every room, i'iist
class in every detail.
Rates From 9- Up.
K. W. WILLS, Manaser.
(Member of Official Kxpoeltion Hotel
. . nnttrrr v oT . " .
1 rU VV Lilv OX.
v . .
... n.T,r. fir- . di nr ntrxe rtTV
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Auto Bus Meets Trains C&V Steamers
Zenobia Hotel Apartments
(Concrete Fireproof Building, 175 Rooms.)
One, two three-room aultea with bath and
kitchen. Maid service. Near retail center,
restaurants, theaters. Direct carlines to ex
position. Send for Illustrated folder.
V. J. M TAT, 947 Bush St.
(Member Official Exposition Hotel Bureau !
EXPOSITION VISITORS SAVE fl.00 it DAY' H0TEI
EXPENSE. "WRITE US"
Oakland's UflTCI Excellent Meais
Refined Family llU 1 L.L. Perfect Seme
KEY ROUTE INN
Key Route direct to Exposition Entrnne
Rates: $1 to $2. With maala S2.60 toS S-
Weekly te SI2. With meals 916 to 2