Newspaper Page Text
'THE MONEY MOON'
AT THE ALCAZAR
Glow That Is Shed Reveals
Vision of Fabulous Past
With Its Princess
REST OF SHOWLAND
IN SHARP CONTRAST
If You Believe in Kisses
Without Bacilli You'll
Want to Bask
"The Money Moon" beamed last night
on a town, otherwise theatrically aban
doned to chorue girls, burlesque, mu
sical comedy and vaudeville. It rose
modestly but not unseen. The Alcazar
wae nearly and should have been quite
filled for the occasion. Aside from
o*jf »r considerations to be mentioned
shortly the fact that "The Money
Moon" Is soon to shift Its orbit to
Broadway and there challenge the
white lights Iβ sufficient to make the
Alcazar premiere a function.
The hope, at least, may be harbored ]
that Broadway will make a decent ef
fort to entertain "The Money Moon"
with that cordiality to which, Judging
from last night's reception and the
play's abundant charms. San FTancisco
will accuitom it during its brief stay
A DELICATE STORY
For "The Money Moort" is a delicate j
■tory, told with something of Barrle's
illuminative characterization of child
hood and with something of Locke's
fabulous realization of the fantastic. It
is adorably untheatrlcal. Even the
witch In the play is charming and
knows not hecate. The princess is in
distress: a gallant lad, of age about 5,
starts for Africa to find a bag of gold,
but encounters a vagabond sleeping un
der a hedge not a league (it's leagues,
not miles, in such etories as "The Money
Moon") from the castle of the princess.
The ragabond is really the prince, and
to make matters still more extravagant
he Is from America.—Rhode Island at
that. There Is the ogre, and his name
Iβ Grimes, but he doesn't get the caetle;
and there is a wicked prince, but he
doesn't gret the princess. The valiant |
boy attends to all that, and finds a sack
full of sold at the root of a tree, be
A RUZZAA UNIFORM
It Is a dear, brave little story, and it
is unfolded with fragrant charm by
Onin Johnson and Marguerite Leslie,
who will be fortunate, indeed, if they
have in their Broadway endeavor such
sympathetic and loving hands and
hearts behind t,hem as they find at the
Alcazar. I shudder to think what may
ha- pen in less adroit hands than those
cm :ast night's In the romance of Aunt
Priscilla and the gallant sergeant
whose brave huzzar uniform fits with
elegance save that an arm flaps emp
tily at the right side, in token of active
service in India. Bennison and Miss
Outtrim exploit their difficult roles
with delicate touch, avoiding the lu
dicrous by a never failing sincerity and
sympathy. Gertrude Short as "Small
Porges," the gallant lad who goes to
the rescue of the beleaguered princess,
is a winsome mite, whose acting is
related so Intimately with her child
heart that it seems not acting at all,
but as real as her big blue eyes. For
Miss Leslie I predict success In the
New York venture, and for Johnson the
same. New York will like the play, I"
likewise predict, If it entertains a
single illusion that burlesque and so
phisticated musical comedy hasn't
If you care for the quaint, the deli
cate, and the rare; if you believe that
there are kisses without bacilli, love
without lust, marriage without desire
for advantage and without divorce; if
you have g-limmering moments when
you believe that musical comedy will
occupy some day not more than half
the theaters of the land, and if your
optimism is transcendentally keen
enou&h to entertain the belief that all
wit doesn't derive from ridicule of
sacred institutions, then you will love
"The Money Moon."
IS IN TROUBLE AGAIN
James Fttspatrlck Accused of Robbing
Two Houses on Return Front
James Fitzpatrick, known as the
"Gentleman Burglar," a graduate of
Harvard and former crack athlete, who
has served a term in San Quentin peni
tentiary for burglary, is in trouble
once again. Fitzpatrick's suave man-
,Tier, distinguished bearing and his fin
ished education has earned him his
Detectives Maloney and De la Guerra
arrested Fitzpatrick Saturday and yes
terday took him from the detinue cells
and booked him on two charges of bur
He is accused of entering the apart
ment of Mrs. Norton, 840 California
street, and a room at 1312 Jackson
street. He ie charged with breaking
into telephone boxes.
Five years ago the "Gentleman
Burglar" was sentenced to one year in
Ran Quentin prison. Three years later
he was placed on .probation and exiled
to Alaska by the" superior court for
rommittJng a burglary. The prisoner
says he arrived from Alaska Saturday,
but De la Guerra says he saw him two
Fitzgerald, when arrested, wore an
old etilt and was unshaven. His under
garments were of expensive eilk and
he wore silk hose.
DELTA TRAIN ROBBER
OVERLOOKED BIG LOOT
Local Innpectora Find 910,000 Iβ Sack
Thrown Into Stream, by the
The local postal inspectors in check
ing up the mall contained in the sack
thrown away by the Delta train robber
and found by a fisherman in a stream
near where the robbery occurred, dis
covered yesterday that he overlooked
$10,000. This amount was in letters
containing currency, notes, Jewelry and
several gold watches. The fisherman
will receive a reward. It is thought
that the robber became frightened
■when his partner, Joe Bresida, was
i killed by the trainman, took what he
-♦.thought was the more valuable mail
and threw away the rest.
POLICEMAN OOXGRATTTLATED — Patrolman
John K. Oower of the harbor police utatlon
was the recipient of many congratulations yes
m ti rday, the thirtieth anntterfary of hi* ad
» to th*> Ssu Francisco police force
• roupbout the 30 years ban been *ta
.yoned along tb« front oiki Is a popular
'officer with the people paselug there.
Miss Duncombe to Be Bride
Wedding Set for January 2
Lawyer Wins Hand of
An interesting wedding will take ;
place January 2, when Miss Dorothy i
Buncombe will become the bride of |
William Earle Whitaker. The cere- j
mony will be performed at 9 o'clock ]
that evening at the home of the bride's J
aunt, Mrs. Charles P. Osgood In Goußh j
street. Rev, Bradford Leavitt will offi- j
ciate and none but relatives and a few j
close friends will attend. After a
honeymoon tour of the northern part !
of the state the couple will live in
Van Ness avenue. The bride elect Is a
daughter of the late William S. Dun
combe and a niece of Supervisor
Charles Murdock. She is an unueually
pretty girl, who has had the advantage
of travel and education here and in the
east. She has recently returned after
an eastern tour. Whitaker is a young
lawyer and is practicing in this city.
CHARLES A. COOKE
Ma nearer of the Fairmont Ist New
Head of Northern Hotel Mean'
Election of officers made up the prin
cipal business of the quarterly meet
ing of« the Northern Hotel Men's asso
ciation held yesterday at the St. Fran
cis. Charles A. Cooke, manager of the
Fairmont, was elected president, vice
Edgar S. de Wolfe; John B. Jordan of
Oakland, vice president; P. J. M!c-
Henry of the Montgomery hotel, San
Jose, second vice president; W. E.
Zander of the Hotel Bellevue, treasurer,
and Edward T. Maples, secretary.
The executive committee is made up
of A. W. Turpin, C. W. Kelly, A. J.
Wagner of the Hotel Stockton, Charles
A. Stewart; Noah W. Gray, manager of
the Shattuck hotel In Berkeley; Mor
gan Ross, manager of the Vendome in
San Jose, and I. Harris, manager of
the Stanford in this city.
A special legislative committee was
formed to present before the house and
senate such arguments as may be
necessary when legislation is pending
relative to the conduct of a hotel or
inn. On this committee are Colonel J.
C. Klrkpatrick, James Woods, Colonel
D. S. yon Dorn, Kirk Harris of the
Golden Eagle of Sacramento, W. S.
Warner of Del Monte, W. S. Lake of
Fresno. Morgan Ross of San Jose, Gus
Gruenwald of Redding and J. F. Condon
of Red Bluff.
PORT MEN ORGANIZE
TO AID SEABOARDS
Development of Management and Uni
formity of Method* Plan of
NEW YORK, Dec. 9.—Development of
pfort organization and uniformity of
methods of administration will be un
dertaken along the Atlantic and Pacific
seaboards and in the gulf and great
lakes harbors by the National Associa
tion of Port Authorities, which was or
ganized here today by port officials and
other delegates from cities having water
The foHowing'officers were elected:
Dock Commissioner Calvin Tomkins,
New York, president; Colonel Goethels,
chairman of the isthmian canal com
mission, and Harry Piilans, Mobile, Ala.,
first and second vice presidents; Alex
ander R. Smith, New York, secretary;
H. C. Gahn, Cleveland, treasurer.
Trustees elected are:
Colonel William Black, United States
army; General Hugh Bancroft, Boston;
C. M. Gordon, Los Angelea; Mayor W. R.
Mayo, Norfolk, Va., and W. A. McKerna
Wednesday most of the delegates will
Inspect the port of Boston and Thurs
day that of Philadelphia. A similar in
spection will be made at western ports
BURGLAR TRIPS OFFICER
Fallen Policeman Fires at Fugitive
and Aide Join In Chase
Carl Otto, who confessed to two
burglaries and is believed by the police
to have committed at least 20 more
during the last six months Jn this city,
was arrested last night by Detective
Dlnan and Policemen Cummings and
Coleman. Otto was chased several
blocks by Officer Ed O'Day, who was
tripped by the burglar. O'Day was
badly cut about the head but not in
jured enough to prevent him from
taking three shots at Otto, none of
which took effect.
Otto was taken to the city prison
and searched. Jewelry identified as
belonging to L. Metzler of the Granada
hotel and Attorney R. Whitton of the
Bella Vista apartment house was
found on the prisoner. He confessed
that he had taken the property.
O'Day was taken to the southern
emergency hospital, where his wound
POLICEMAN SHOOTS SELF
Alfred K. Holmes* Suicide a Mystery to
Family and Friends
Without giving any warning to his
family or leaving any message, Alfred
E. Holmes, for 20 years a member of
the city police force, fired three shots
into his brain at his home about 6
o'clock last night, dying a short time
in the German hospital.
Though Holmes had been despondent
for some time and had threatened to
take his life, no cause can be assigned
to his despondency, as he had had no
financial or family troubles.
Holmes was 52 years old. Hβ leaves
a wife and four children, two sons and
MAN FRIGHTENS LODGERS
Brick Layer Fires Fusillade at Guests.
Then Kn«i« Own Life
Guests at the Esmond house, 93 Sixth
street, were terrorized yesterday after
noon at 1 o'clock when Charles W.
Ingram, a brick layer who lived there,
fired a fusillade of shots while intoxi
cated. \ Tngram, after threatening two
other guests, finally fired three shots
into his own body, ending his life. He
left a note saying that everybody wae
against him. Among other property
in his pockets were found $10 in coin
and certicates of deposit for $210 in the
postal savings bank.
Bride Leads Wedding Gaeirta In Record
SAN JOSE, Dec. 9.—Marathon danc
ing euch as had a vogue & year or co
ago has nothing on an old time Mexi
can wedding when it comes to long
distance records. Gueete at the nup
tials of Francisco Cintas and Ascension
Gomas of Santa Clara have been
dancing , ever since the wedding at 6
o'clock Saturday evening-, and tonight,
weary with their unwonted exercise
but still "game," they are winding up
the affair with a final hilarious fling.
LITTLE BOY J>IEB OF IHIUBIES— Joseph BUv
rlaio Jr., 6 years old, who fell from the porrh
of hi* parents , home. 551 North Point street,
last Wednesday, died last night tit the Lane
liotspital from a fracture of the skuu.
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL. TUESDAY, DECEMBER 10, 1912.
Miss Dorothy Duneombe, whose
marriage with William Earle Whitaker
Tvill take place January 2.
TOO MUCH LIQUOR
FOR LOUIS LICKER
Trying to Live Up to His Name
Private Is Arrested, Fined and
Trying to live up to his name, cost
Private Louie Licker 24 hours in the
city bastile, a fine equaling his month's
salary and a discharge from the army
without honor yesterday. Licker, who
explained that he must have been born
under an unlucky star, blames his name
for his troubles.
"All my bunkies picked on me since
I enlisted," said Licker, who at that
particular moment was tolerably free
from liquor, "because I refused to drink
liquor. All day long one or the other of
them ridiculed me for being on the
water wagon. So I started out to drink
liquor and here I am, a few hundred
mile" from home and out of room and
Lijker started to wreck several bar
rooms a few nights ago and got himself
GEARY ROAD MAY BE
OPERATED THIS MONTH
One Probably Will Brsin Service With
10 Cars Pending (ho Construction
of the S3 Others
It is probable that operation of the
Geary street municipal railway will be
gin this month with 10 cars pending
the construction of 23 by the Union
Iron works and the remaining 10 by
the W. L. Holraan company, which
holds the original contract. At a con
ference called by Mayor Rolph yester
day the Holman company, represented
by Marcus Moses, agreed to sublet the
building of 23 cars to the Union Iron
J. J. Tynan of the Iron works said
that the 23 care could be built in 50
days from the time material was on
hand. Attorneys for the Holman com
pany and the iron works will arrange
the terms upon which the contract will
When all the 43 cars are completed
the city will determine what action will
be tstken against the bond holders of
the Holman company because of the
delay in building the municipal railway
rolling stock, which should have been
GUARD FIRES AT LAWLER
White Slaver in Prison Has Fight
With a Fellow Convict
Special Dispatch to The Cnll
SAX RAFAEL, Dec. 9.— ".Timmie"
Lawler, former prize fighter and now
a convicted white slaver serving five
years' sentence in San Quentin peni
tentiary, has lost none of his former
pugilistic instincts, and as a result
was shot at Thanksgiving day by one
of the prison guards. The facts of the
shooting first became known today.
Warden Hoyle explained that Liawler
was in the prison yard and picked a
quarrel with another convict, striking
him several times. The attacked man
fought back, and a general inixup fol
lowed, during which one of the guards,
MoflUt, who was pacing the wall,
shouted to them to stop.
They paid no attention to him, and
Mofßtt raised his gun and fired, miss
ing both men. After that the quarrel
Moffltt was reprimanded by Warden
Hoyle, who told him he had no busi
ness to shoot. Trawler was not pun
ished and still enjoys the yard privi
HYDROPLANE TRIP TODAY
Chriethoffer*on Expects to Reach Loe
Angelee in 10 Hours
Starting from Harbor View this
mornin« at dawn Silas Christhofferson
will set out on what is intended to be
the longest oversea flight on record.
Chris thofferson expects to fly from here
to L*) 3 Angeles in approximately 10
hours, making only three stops.
Flying low Christhofferson will skim
the waters of the Golden gate until he
lis well outside the heads, then he will
I rise to an altitude of 2,000 or 3,000 feet,
until lie gets into the steadier air cur
rents, and head southward to Monterey
bay, where he will make his first itop.
Leaving Monterey bay the next stop
ping place will be Port Hartford for
lunch. Then flying to Santa Barbara
he expects to sail direct to San Pedro
and then inland to T.os Angeles.
The hydroplane is a Curtiss type ma
chine equipped with a 75 horsepower
STREETS TO BE PROTECTED
An ordinance which will prevent the
promiscuous tearing up of streets by
public service corporations for installa
tion of wires, conduits and other under
ground systems was passed by the su
TELL OF WORK
Increase in Efficiency Saved
State 12,000 Acres of
Supervisors of Reserves Be
gin Annual Six Day Ses
sion in San Francisco
The supervisors of the national for
ests of California began their annual
six day session yesterday morning in
the Assembly hall of the First National
bank building. The morning session
was devoted to the appointment of
committees and the reading of reports.
District Forester Dußois opened the
meeting, giving a resume of the prog
ress of national forest work in the last
year, calling special attention to the
increased efficiency of fire protective
work. He said that in 1911 795 fires oc
curred in the forests of California, two
less than the highest number on record.
Though the year was one of excep
tional risk only 6,550 acres of real
timber land was burned. This, he said,
is a decrease of 12,000 acres from the
best previous record, and the improve
ment comes as a result of the more
efficient organization. Dußois then
referred briefly to the method of
stumpage appraisal adopted the last
Smith Riley, district forester of the
Colorado-Wyoming district, a visitor
at the meeting, addressed the super
visors, and A. S. Peck, of Albuquerque,
N. M., a member of the forest service,
discussed the application of the scien
tific management to the national for
At noon the supervisors attended a
moving picture show in, Market street,
where they witnessed "A Forest Fire."
The picture showed the work of the
forest fire fighters at work on the
The afternoon session was devoted to
a general discussion and study of the
cost and efficiency of the forest service
work. Those who spoke were Super
visors Charlton. Sloane, Godwin, Ayres
The following members were in at
ho* Angeles—Supervisor (Jharlton.
California—Supervisor Godwin and Forest A»
Cleveland —Supervisor Wheeler.
El Dotado —Supervisor Kelley and Foreet As
Kern—Supervisor Rushing and Deputy Super
Klamath— Supervisor Rider. Deputy Supervisor
llall and Forest Assistant N'oyes.
Laseen— Supervisor Kllng and Deputy Super
Modoe —Supervisor Racbford and Forest Aβ
Plumes —Supervisor Rogers and Foreet Assist
Santa Karhora—Supervisor Slowon and Foreet
tS'-quoia—Supervisor Patterson and Deputy Su
S!iu«ta —SupprvJsnr ITammatt and Deputy Su
pervisor Tlllotson and Foreet Assistant Kotok.
Sierra—Sui>ervißOV lUnilngtou. Depot v Super
visor P.enedlot and Forest Assistant Hill.
Stanislaus—Supervisor Ayrcs and Deputy Su
Taho» —Supervisor Blgelow and Deputy Super
Trinity—Supervisor Hueatis, Forest Assistant
Jotter and Forest Assistant Evans.
Featßor riveir expertmedt station —Forest As
MANY ARE AFTER STARS
Seven Hundred Applicant* Are Advieed
of Civil Service Examination
The civil service commission an
nounced last night that the examina
tions for police, for which there are
more than 700 applicants, would begin
next Monday night, with the medical
examination, and continue Wednesday
and Friday nights in the Mission gram
mar school. Mission street near Six
The health department recently em
ployed several nurses and stewards
without authorization of the civil serv
ice commission. Aβ «, result there have
been no pay checks issued for those
employes. Representatives of the health
office appeared before the commission
ers last night and asked that some
method be found to legalize the ap
The commission took the case under
THERE'S no t*se of
"I * talking-this is the
Blueßibbon one be I st beer - J^ 8 f
Tbe Beer of Quality pleasure to look at the bot
tie—anticipation is keen.
And realization is in keeping with expectation.
At the club, in the dining car, at leading
hotels and cafes, wherever the best people con
gregate, you find Pabst "Blue Ribbon" always
served with the modest luncheon or the most
Bottled only at the brewery in crystal clear bottles,
*' showing at a glance that it is clean and pure.
Have your home supplied. jPwJ^stt^Sbk
Phone or write* /# 4^^^^Pv
w4HB§P> Blue Ribbon Beer Co. l&*SZw
158 sth St. S«n Fronclaee, CdU
BE 10 FEET HIGH
Consideration of Ordinance
for Annual Tax Is Post
poned Until Today
Poster Advertising Man Op
poses Both Measures as
Confiscatory in Nature
The ordinance limiting the height of
billboards to ten feet was passed by
the board of supervisors yesterday by
a vote of ten to one, Supervisor Nolan
casting the negative ballot. Action on
the ordinance providing: for an annual
tax of one-half cent a square foot was
postponed until 3 o'clock this after
noon, when a special meeting will be
held to consider the question.
, In explaining his vote against the
ordinance reducing the height of boards
>.olan stated that he considered it a
Mow to labor and that approximately
200 men would be affected
r 'V^ 6 f r° m the a!lied af
fect 0.1 said Nolan, "thin ordinance
directly endangers the livelihood of
painters, sigzj painters, carpenters car
penters' helpers, artists, bill posters,
teamsters, chauffeurs and the clerical
force employed by the billboard men:
This does not include the lithographers,
printers, paper manufacturers and
others largely dependent upon the bill
board industry for the extent of their
business. In regard to the proposed
tax ordinance, I consider it unjust and
conflscatory and will vote against it."
PASSED BY NARROW MARGIN
Final passage of the ordinance limit
ing the height of the boards was ac
complished by the narrowest margin.
But ten supervisors voted in favor of it
seven being absent. One dissenting
vote in addition to that cast by Nolan
would have meant defeat,
J. Charles Green, who controls the j
bulk of the billboard industry in'this ,
city, vigorously opposed the pending
ordinance providing for a tax of one
half cent per square foot a year and
charged the supervisors advocating it
with discrimination against his busi
ness. Green also declared thit there
was little advantage in the section of
the ordinance passed yesterday which
permits the erection of a 20 foot board
by special permit from the board of
"It would be impracticable for me to
apply for such a permit." said Green
following , the session of the board.
"The ordinance limiting: the height of
billboards not-only insists that a build
ing- permit be obtained from the board
of v/orkf, but that a special permit for
20 foot boards must also be procured
from the supervisors. This means that
two permits must be grained before a
board can be erected.
"I must go through" the same formal
ity to obtain a building permit for a
billboard 20 by 30 feet as must a man
for a 15 story buildingr, and in addition
must receive special sanction from the
supervisors. The gross profit from
such a board would bo approximately
$36 a quarter. This would not warrant
the expense entailed in obtaining a
special permit, taking into considera
tion the time that would be consumed
in making arguments before the super
TAX DECLARED UNJUST
"In regard to the proposed tax,' , con
tinued Green, "I consider it unjust,
conflscatory and absolute discrimina
tion. Apparently the members of the
public welfare committee and others
who advocate this ordinance overlook
what we are doing for the property
owners who have vacant lota on their
hands as the result of the fire.
"We have contracts which represent
in yearly rentals $74,000, which pays the
taxes on more than $3,000,000 of nonin
corae or vacant property. These con
tracts cover periods from one to
years and are unquestionably a great
aid to property owners who have suf
fered by virtue of the flre.
"On July 13 of next year all billboards
more than 10 feet in height must come
down because of the ordinance finally
passed today. These contracts provide
for 20 foot boards and consequently are
impaired by the new law which abso
lutely destroys all boards over 10 feet,
which represent at least one-fourth of
all billboards in San Francisco. Despite
this, we must etill pay the $74,000 in
Children Cry for Fletcher's ?
The Kind Yon Have Always Bought has borne the signa
ture of Ohas. H. Fletcher, and has been made under hie
personal supervision for over 30 years. Allow no one
to deceive you in this. Counterfeits, Imitations and
" Just-as-good " are but experiments, and' endanger the
health of Children—Experience against Experiment.
What is CASTOR IA
Castoria is a harmless substitute lor Castor Oil, Pare*
goric, Drops and Soothing Syrups. It contains neither
Opium, Morphine nor other Narcotic substance. It de
stroys Worms and allays Feverishness. For more than
thirty years it has been in constant use for the relief of
Constipation, Flatulency, Wind Colic,all Teething Trou
bles and Diarrhoea. It regulates the Stomach and f -o wele,
assimilates the Food, giving healthy and natural sleep*
The Children's Panacea—The Mother's Friend.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
yy Bears the Signature of
In Use For Over 30 Years
THt CENTAUW COMPtHT. 7T MUHWV «THCCT. NEW YORK CITY.
ISP HI - •'^ i MlffliiiMiWf r '' j-jBHBi
Who will sing at The Call's hammer burning
festival in the open air on Christmas eve; and who
makes records of her beautiful voice exclusively
for the Columbia Phonograph company. Ask any
dealer for a list of her records, but ask particular
ly for her latest recording of the famous "Ven
COLUMBIA PHONOGRAPH CO.
334 Sutter Street, San Francisco
."iii ffi ill!]] I fe rffpn
Under the same management.
Entirely rebuilt since the flre.
The finest residence hotel In the world. Orer
looking tbe San Francisco bay and Golden gate.
The two groat hotels that tmve made Rao Fran-
Cisco famous among trarelers tb» world orer.
PALACE HOTEL COMPANY
THK CALL'S HOTEL AND RESORT BUREAU
fnrnlshes folders end full Information free n
girding these hotels. First floor. Call building.
HOTEL SUTTER I
SUTTKR AND KEARNY STS.
An up to dote modern, fire
proof hotel o< 250 room*, tak
ing the place of the old Occi
dental Hotel find Mck House.
European Plan, fl.no per day and up
Take any taxicab from thp ferry at the
expense of thp hotel.
THE CALL'S HOTEL AND RESORT BTREAU
fnrnlshess folders and full Information fre* , re
garding this hotel. First floor. Call nnllding.
GHAJrr AY. ABOVE SUTTEK BT.
First class hotel, located opposite the Wnlte
House, in heart of shopping and theater district.
Absolutely fireproof. Class A baiMing- All out
aide rooms, each with prUate hath, for one or
two persons, $1.50 to $2.50 per day. Special rate
for pprmaDent guests.
TakP any tax! or carriage at ferry or depot at
hotel expense. Sutter street cars stop In front
of tbe hotel.
THE CALI/S HOTEL AND RESORT BUREAU
furnishes folders and full Information free re
garding this hotel. First floor. Call building.
COSXZS BTHTER ANT) GOUGK BTB.
A first claw family hotel of ISO rooms. All
latest modern improvements.
THE CALL'S HOTEL AND RESORT BUREAU
farnishe* folders and full Information fre* re
garding tola hotel. First floor. Call building.
THE CALL'S HOTEL AND RBBORT BUREAU
furnishes folder* and foil Information fre« re
garding taia hotel. First floor. Call building.
I Society of California Pioneer*' Bldg.. Fowtb M.
J n*ar Market. Calif«rnia'e Most Popular Hot*!.
t<K> roomr. 200 baths. Eorop«an plan. |1 p«r
day and up. Dining room seating 500. Tabic
d'Hot* or a la Cart* dinner, with win*. Vie.
SPECIAL LUNCHEON EVERY DAT FROM
11:JJO a. tn. to 2 p. m.. 40c. EDWARD ROI.KIN,
Manager. GEO. A. DIXON", AssUtaat Manager.
THE CALL'S HOTEI> AND RESORT BURIAU
furnishes folders and full information free re
i garding thlß hotel. First floor. Call building.
; 1012 niltnore bet. McAllister and Golden Gate.
Elegantly fnrn. sonny rm«. with thoroughly twi
tilated sunny batua and eaower ran. attached anl
detached; all mod. conven.; Ideal for tourists ana
country transient; accessible all cars; rates rtas.
THE CALL'S HOTEL AND RESORT SURBAU
faroiabes folders an-l full information fTee re
garding thie hotel. First floor, Call huildiag.
HOTEL YON DORN
242 TURK ST., near Jones St.
Turk and Eddy street car from ferry.
THE CALL'S HOTEL AND RESORT BFMUU
forniehes folders and full infornjatlon free re
gardiug this hotel. First door. Call building.
Headquarter* for former patrons of the Mck.
Grand and Rues hotels. 150 rooms with bath.
Rate* $1 a day and sp. 250 Keanu street be
tween Batter and Bush.
THE CAU/8 HOTEL AND RESORT BUREAU
furnishes folders and full Information f>e« re
garding this hotel. First fleas, GaU taUiUas.