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The San Francisco call. (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, February 27, 1913, Image 2

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Taft Administration Will Not Recognize the Huerta Regime Officially
mn be victim
op gokspiujigy;
Man Who Betrayed Madero
and Suarez Is Likely "
to Meet Similar
nn.l the teVsram sent by the latter,
promising absolute sUe.giance to the
government is reerardcl as indicative
of his father's ntti;
Tn the capital rumors of plots and
counter plots continue, but President
Huerta appears to have an excellent
prip on iffairs and to be working n
complete harmony with General Felix
Diaz, who desires the re-establishmant
of peace as much as, or more than any
fine, as he is preparing for his cam
paign for the presidency in the general
election. Friends of Diaz met this
afternoon and formally launched his
Two hundred million pesos is *he
amount the minister of finance prob
aMy will ask congress to authorize the
nment to raise by means of r»">nds
for the pacification and the rehabilita
tion of Mexico
At the time of the fall of the Madero
regime a bill for a bond issue of 100,
--000,000 pesos for the same purpose was
under discussion in eongfess.
EmlUo Rabassa. a member of the
senate, -and regarded perhaps as the
greatest authority in Mexico on inter
rational law, has been appointed am
bassador to the United States.
EAGLE PASS, Tex.. Feb. 26.—The
Hage Is completely set today along
the border opposite this section of j
Texas for a new Mexican revolt, that J
of Governor V. Carranxa of the state :
of Coahuila. lie has officially pro
claimed the Huerta government j
Many Mexicans arc fleeing to the
American s!de for protection. Colonel j
lomillo Carranza, with 200 volunteers. Iβ '
preparing to resist a detachment of fed- j
erals supporting Huerta, said to be ,
pouth of Piedras Xegras. Last night :
Colonel Carranza captured 25 federals '
several milea below the city. Today '
he sent a detachment to Las Vacas, j
the Mexican town opposite Del Rio, ,
Texas. «
United States troops are preparing
to protect Americans on the .border in
case this latest revolt imperils them. '
Captain Bigler is here in charge of a \
FQ.viad of SO federal cavalrymen and a
full troop of United States cavalry
from Fort Clark is due here this after
Governor Carranza is reported to be !
In the vicinity of Monclova, Mex. Hβ!
today wired President Taft and' Presi
dent elect Wilson the following , :
"Die Mexican nation condemns the
villainous coup d'etat which has de
prived I:er of her constitutional rulers,
•who wtrc cowardly assassinated, but is
aware that her [fifrtittttions are alive
and la disposed to sustain them. lam
certain thnt both the government of I
your excellency, as well ns that of}
your successor, will not accept the epu
rioua government which Huerta is at
tempting to establish upon crime and
on, but will proceed with clrcum
>n toward the social and political
interests of our country."
DOUGLAS. Ariz., Feb. 26.—An at
tempt to disarm former Madero volun
teer at Aqua Prieta early today re
sulted in a sharp skirmish in the dark
hefore dawn.
Most of the volunteers escaped to
■de. leaving their arms.
The order to disarm the men came
directly from (Jeneral Iluerta, it is said.
The ntn were not offered an oppor
tunity to give up their arms peacefully,
I Juarez. The regular troops
seized the volunteers' barracks.
At Fronteras, below Aqua Prieta, two
regulars and one volunteer soldier were
killed when a similar attempt was
mfcde. The Maderlstas escaped. They
were under General Padillo, secretary
of the state of Sonora, who Is reported
to be organizing forces to contest the
provisional presidency of Iluerta.
Rebel juntas have been organized in
many parts of northern Sonora and are
said to be working with Governor May.
torena, who has refused to accept the
Huerta provisional government.
At Pilares 1,000 rebels are reported
to be in arms, and another group at
Cananea under Clril Ramirez is said to
contain 1,600 mutinous volunteers.
The regular garrison at Aqua Prieta
een reduced to 200 men by the
disarming of the volunteers today, and
General Ojeda has sent a request to
Mexico City for reinforcements to pre
vent an attack by the rebels.
EL PASO, Tex., Feb. 26. —As a eolu- j
tion of the demands of the northern ]
rebels for the distribution of public ,
Innds, it will be proposed to the gov
ernment in Mexico City to employ first
the estates of th« Mad'.ro family. ReOcl
agents here today Paid that this pro
vrOuld be made to General Huferta
by David de la Fuente, representing
General Salazar. De la FnfntP left ne'e*
yesterday on a special train for Mexico 1
The Madoro estates, though drained
l.y the revolution conducted by : he
deposed president and subsequent \in-
Bettred condition*, are among the rich
est chain Of properties in Mexico. They
ccmriprise a smelter in Torreon, mercan-
houses, banks and ranches con
trolled by the many sons of the elder
Francisco I. Madero.
Tn view of the reported death of at
two r>i the sons and the probable
exiling of the remainder and the heal
of the family, the rebels hope at once
to secure the Madero estates for dis
tribution to the northern revolutionists.
With the disarming ot the former
Madero volunteers, the regular army
holds power at Juarez. Colonel Manuel
Lands, the regular army officer wno
the irregular troops, today
was made military mayor of the border
town and a recent city election can
The Mexican Central Railway has
Mobilization Is Efficient
Big Camp in Texas Grows
GALVKSTOX, Feb. 20. —Qtiletlr
nncl efficiently the mobilization of
llseneooml division of the Inited
ItStea army proceeded through
its parly stages today.
RnoHKh of the incoming force
iw here to outline <he bl« camp*
at <;alveston and Texas City.
The army transport Kllpatriek
reached here today, anchoring
near t!re transports Sumner and
BrlßaiMer General F. A. Smith,
commanding: the fifth brluade, haa
established headquarter* at Fort
Major Cenernl AVllliam H. Car
ter, commanding the division, Iμ
due here Friday.
been cut again near Jiminez. Traffic is
open, however, from Juarez to Chihua-
Ima city.
The Twenty-second Infantry began
moving today from Fort Bliss.
El Paso business men who protested
at the removal of the infantry and ar
tillery to Galveston apnear satisfied at
the explanation from Washington that
the border patrol will be kept effective.
# —
Demnrrer* of Defendant* to Complaint
Filed Sustained by Judge
Directors and trustees of the Ocean
Shore Railroad company yesterday de
feated the effort of Aalwyn's Law in
stitute to procure their removal, the
nppointment of a joint receiver with
Frederick S. Stratton and for an ac
counting of money when Judge Sea
well sustained the demurrers of J< A.
Folger and the Mercantile Trust com
pany. Ten days were given to amend.
Plamtiff asked that defendants ac
count for moneys alleged to have been
expended in the transportation of per
sons from San Francisco to townsites
along the route; that they be removed
as directors, and that a joint receiver
with Mr. Stratton be put In possession
of the property during the trial.
The other defendants are C. C.
Moore. J.« Downey Harvey and H. D.
Pillsbury. The Mercantile Trust com
pany is included as trustee for the
bond holder*.
Former Bandit, OM, Weak and Cnlldlsb,
Await* Approaching; End
(Special Dispatch to The Call)
SPOKANE, Feb. 26.—Frank James,
former notorious bandit and brother
of Jesse James and friend of the
Younger brothers, is now In hiding in
Tdaho. not from officers of the law, but
from his fellow men, from meeting
whom he shrinks on account of his
pitiable condition. H<» Is a sufferer
from tuberculosis and declares that
his days are but few. Early this month
James came to Spokane on his way
to the Idaho mountains, where, he said,
he wished to die amid scenes like these
of the dnvs when he and his brother
held Missouri in terror. He is now
past 67 of age, gray haired and
a mere shadow. He Is weakening fast.
his mind ia giving way and he Is
Wizard Present* Phonograph* to Santa
Itosa School*
(Sppclal Dl«patch to The Call)
SANTA ROSA, Feb. 26.—Luther Bur
bank, the famous horticulturist and
plant breeder, presented the Santa
Rosa high school and the Fremont,
Lincoln and Burbank grammar schools
today with phonographs in fumed oak
cases. The gifts were accompanied
with a characteristic note from the
donor, reading as follows:
"To the teachers and pupils of the
schools: Believing that the emotions
should be as carefully cultivated as
the intellect and the music is of great
value in furnishing instruction, 1
therefore present to you this modern
phonograph, in the hope that it will
be a pleasure to each of you."
Stefanseon, Announcing Plane, Aim* to
Put Green In White Space*
NEW YORK, Feb. 26.—Vilhjalrnur
Stefansson, discoverer of the blonde
Eskimo, made public today his plans
for the four year expedition he plans
to lead to the arctic next May.
In this time he hopes to change the
map, eliminating much of the white
space which indicates unexplored re
gions of the far north.
Stefansson and hi 3 companions—
eight or ten picked men of science—>
will sail out of Esquimault, B. C, near
Victoria, the latter part of May or early
In June on the 247 ton steam whaler
Karluck, barkentlne rigged, purchased
for the expedition.
(Special I>ispatch to The Call)
SAN MATEO, Feb. 26.—A good roads
mass meeting will be held in the San
Mateo city hall, Friday night, to dis
cuss the issues of the campaign for
the approaching county bond election.
P. O. Doubleday and M. B. Johnson of
the San Mateo county development as
sociation will give their views on the
proposed bond issue, and Professor
Ayres of the Washington Agricultural
college, will deliver an Illustrated lec
ture on good roads.
Today's Beauty Recipes
By Mm& l)'Mille.
"Mother's Salve is a splendid remedy
j for chaps, cold sores, pimples, eczema
and pkin eruptions. It is antiseptic
and is an ideal application for any
abrasion of the skin. It is healing,
cooltns; and soothing.
"Thin and scrawny women who desire
to take tlie Vaucaire home treatment
for plumping the lisure should make
a syrup of 1% cupfuls sugar and a
i pint of water, into which Iβ stirred an
\ ounce of gallol. Take two teaspoon-
I fuls before meal*. This treatment re
stores symmetry of form, but is not a
fat makfr.
"In most cases of baldness and fall
! ing hair, everything points to a par
j asitic origin of the disease. Mother's
Jr-hampoo removes these parasites, but
is not harsh in action. It makes the
hair fine and fluffy. Mother's Sham
poo is sold by druggists for 25 cents a
package of ten shampoos.
"An ideal complexion beautifier is
easily made at home by dissolving in
;, half pint witch hazel an original
package of mayatone. This should be
applied In the morning instead of face
powder. It makee the skin soft and
smooth and corrects spotted, sallow
and muddy looking complexions.
"If your fj-tbrowa are tllin and straggly, ap
ply plain pyroxiii with tin- finger tips auU brush
them lially. Tin* ■»•;!! make them grow inure i
■ vculy. diu-ker hi color nml train tlirm into rp«*i
lar arches. Pyroxln applied to tho root! win
make U» la«hwi grow long, dark and eilky.
"StaperfluouK li«ir on face or forearms is rc
inoveil Quickly and nafely by a Single application
■if ilelatwie. Make a paste with a little water
mid i«iW(U tort Uei»t.>m-. (wit the hairs, letrr
on two minutes, tiiPii remove end wash tlie ekln.
Hμ tain wUi i~ £une. r.
Peace Conditions Gradually Become Better
In Mexican Capital and Throughout
Northern Insurgent Strongholds
(SpeoM Dispatch to The Call)
WASHINGTON, Feb. 26.—The "Iron
hand" of General Huerta gradually is
restoring peaceful conditions in Mex
ico City.
Consular reports from northern Mex
ico indicate that the revolutionary
spirit is disappearing in many of tfce
districts where serious trouble was
In some sections there Is bitter feel
ing over the assassination of Madero
and Suarez, but generally there is an
abeence of violence.
Although the administration is with
holding: formal recognition of the
Huerta regime, and probably will coa
tlnue this policy until March 4, officials
here are pleased with the peaceful turn
the Mexican situation has taken In the
last few days, and now it is believed
that the possibility of American inter
vention is more remote than at any
time in two years.
Friends of President Taft are de
lighted over the situation and declare
that developments have vindicated his
unwavering determination not to
plunge the United States into a long
and costly war with Mexico.
On every hand are heard favorable
comments on the course President Taft
has pursued.
Consul Canada, in Vera Cruz, haa
notified the department of state that
the widow, parents and an uncle of the
late President Madero; the widow of
the late Vice President Suarez and the
Cuban minister left Vera Cruz yester
day on the Cuban gunboat Cuba. There
were about 15 persons in the party.
Notwithstanding the satisfactory end
of the crisis, the 10,000 troops ordered
mobilized in Galveston and vicinity
will remain there until after March 4.
AVar department officials.declare that
the mobilization has eerved the pur
pose of permitting a test of the reor
ganization system.
The secretary of war and Major
General Leonard Wood, chief of staff.
express themselves as much pleased
with the manner in which the troops
were rushed to Galveston.
Secretary Stimson assured Senators
Culberson and Shephard of Texas to
day that every precaution would be
taken by the army to protect property
and lives along the Texas-Mexican
border. He said that another troop of
cavalry would be sent to El Paso to
take the place of the regiment of in
fantry and the battery ordered to Gal
Both Secretary Stimson and Major
General Wood also assured the senate
committee on foreign relationg that
seven regiments, in addition to the
troops which are being mobilized, would
constitute the border patrol.
Two regiments will be assigned to
protect the boundary west of El Paso,
with headquarters at Fort Sam Hous
Five regiments will be assigned to
guard the border east of El Paao, with
headquarters at Fort Bliss. One troop
of cavalry will be ordered to Browns
ville to take the place of the artillery
withdrawn a short time ago, and a
regiment of cavalry will take the place
(ft the regiment of infantry which has
been withdrawn from El Paeo.
General Steever. the committee wae
Informed, had been ordered to patrol
the boundary as circumstances might
require, the detachments of troops
being kept on guard at all times.
The Texas senators and the com
mittee expressed satisfaction with the
assurance given.
Political recognition of the provi
sional president of Mexico will be left
to the next administration.
State department officials maintain
that no interest of the United States
will suffer by withholding full recogni.
tion and that all necessary business
can be transacted under the present
Vorking arrangement established by
Ambassador Wilson.
This arrangement in nowise commit
|" ""' 1915 "' " I
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kvfftt Upholstery, Smooth Bodies, Cowl Front and Clear Important chassis feature* ijnclude: Long Stroke L\|%|
P\\'i* Running Boards. Motor, Seven-Bearing Crank Shaft, Brotsre Motor SdS?
Other features, many of which are exclusive with fcnJ x rQnsa ,i S 3ion Bases, Air Compressor for infiat- rv4U
|K>C\l the Locomobile, Include: inp Tires. raStv!
Wjltt' Ten new Little Six body designs. storage space is unusually ample. Six capacious (iVyj
iVkfll Ventilated Rain-vision Windshield, finished dull pockets in doors and front seat quarter*. A parcel L\uf>T
IW/J ebony coiap artmeat extends across the back cftront seats. l\lj7,J
Sliest! most Efficient Electric Li B htin S . instable foot rests with knurled tread..
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OAKLAND—TweIfth and Hamaon Sts. If, _/ft l^gw>||i l T |f
ted the United States government to
an acknowledgment of the legality of
the Huerta government. If President
Huerta is able to conduct his govern
ment In regular constitutional form, re
tain undisputed possession of the capi
tal and extend full protection to for
eign life and property in Mexico, for
mal recognition will not be withheld.
The United States government will
be influenced strongly by the extent to
which the Huerta regime provides for
a full and fair election of permanent
constitutional officers.
(Special TMrpateb to The Call)
PALO ALTO, Feb. 26.—Mrs. W. H.
Beeney of 240 Emerson street, wife of a
San Francisco confectioner, received a
letter today from her brother, C. H.
Baddeley, in which he relates hla thrill
ing experiences In returning from a
business trip Into the heart of Mexico.
The letter, which was written In San
Antonio, Tex., February 20, in part is
as follows:
"Just a line to tell you that I suc
ceeded in getting across the bordeir
from Mexico and am mighty glad to
be on Uncle Sam'?' soil after running
the gantlet from Tampico and Guana
juato. 100 miles from Mexico City. I
was held up two days In Monterey on
account of bridges blown out ahead on
all lines out of there.
"I tinally left on the first train five
days later under escort of two care
of soldiers. They didn't look good to
me, but I wanted to get out of the
rebel ridden country, and T got out.
Some of the people backed out and
wouldn't take the chance. They urt
still In Monterey.
"On arriving in Kagle Pass, three of
us (the other two I had never met) en
gaged an automobile and ran HO miles
to Del Rio on the Southern Pacific
ra'lroad. We arrived at San Antonio
and are thankful to be out of the Mexi
can country. I leave for home to
Mother Traces Child and t'ncle 2,000
Milee to San Franclaco; Latter
Out on Bonde
ARBUCKLE, Feb. 26.—After follow
ing her child more than 2.000 milee,
from Houston, Tex., to Arbuckle. Mrs.
Jesse Dean found that a telegram isent
by her husband to hie brother, Frank
Dean, caused the latter to take Maud,
the 8 year old daughter of Mrs. De?in,
from the home of the little girl's
grandfather, J. D. Hlattery.
A search of several days ended this
morning In San Francisco, when Frank
Dean and his niece were found in a
San Francisco hoteL
Maud was returned to her mother,
and Frank Dean is at liberty under
*onds of $2,000 to tinswer a charge of
"Famous Mediterranean Ports" will
be the subject of a lecture before the.
Camera club by Frank S. Brush at tbJs
evening's session of the club in Eagles'
hall, 275 Golden Gate avenue. Lantern
elides will Illustrate the address. Thf
club will hold an outing at Rock
springs, Marin county, on Sunday,
March 2. The members who will at
tend the excursion will leave at 8:15
a. m. from the Sausalito ferry.
Loyal Callfornlanx
take pride In ordering Golden State,
Extra Dry. This exquisite California
Champagne equals the best in flavor,
bouquet and natural sparkle.—Advt.
Mexican Insurgents Try to
Kill Charles F. Wantland
and Wife in Wanton
Two Americans barely escaped with
their lives on the outskirts of Aca
pulco Sunday, February 16, when a
band of Mexican rebels, shouting
"Death to the gringos," chased them
along a road for nearly two miles, fir
ing shots at their retreating forms.
Charlea F. Wantland, a federal em
ploye of this government, and hie wife,
who went ashore from the steamer City
of Sydney at Acapulco, were the per
sons set upon by the bandits. The
steamer arrived here late last night
and the Wantlands told of their narrow
The affair followed the attack on the
two naval officers attached to the
cruiser Denver, who, while walking
along one of the main streets of the
city, were struck by Mexicans. The
Denver left port the day before the
City of Sydney arrived, and ite place
was taken by the cruiser South Dakota.
"My husband and I were walking
along a road south of the old fort juat
before dusk," said Mrs. Wantland laet
night. "Suddenly from behind a line
of bushes we heard voices. This was
followed by a command to halt. We
began to run and the Mexicans ran
after us. They shouted, 'death to the
gringos: . This was followed by sev
eral shots tired in our direction, but
we ran on in the darkness until we
came to the federal lines. Under their
protection we were taken to our ship,
but we certainly had a narrow escape.'
"Rebel bands surrounded the town,"
said Mr. Wantland. "Every person I
talked with wanted Intervention. It
appeared to me that there are several
revolutions all In one in Mexico."
■ ' '-• » ■■
Trnutee* Divided Over R*appointm*nt
of Director I.eve re It Mills LoomU
There Iβ a factional nffht in the
academy of sciences as to whether or
not Leverett Mills Loomis shall be kept
as director of the museum and curator
of ornithology. At the annual election
last month he was not re-elected to
the former position, and the council
has failed to reappoint him ag curator.
Some of the trustees charge that he
has outlived his usefulness after 11
years with the institution. Next Mon
day afternoon a reeolution on the .ques
tion of his re&ppolntment will be con
sidered and an Interesting flght Is
Member of Old Mrndodno County
Family Accused by Aged Matron
(SpPf!«! lM»|»affh 'to Tlic Cell)
SANTA ROSA, Feb. 26.—John Orn
baum, member of one of the pioneer
Mendocino county families, was ar
rested today on a warrant charging
him with a felonious aseault upon Mrs.
Mary 11. Clark, an aged woman. The
prisoner was held overnight in Clover
dale. He was convicted of a similar
offense in Mondocino county some time
ago and escaped with a $25 fine. His
flret victim was an Indian. Mrs. Clark
is a highly respected woman.
Y. W. C. A. Lecture Today—An Illus
trated lecture en immigration will be
given by C. "W. Blanpied at the Young
Women's Christian association, 1249
O'Farrell street, today at S o'clock.
Former Fire Commissioner John
Donohoe, who was deprived of hie Job
on the fire board by Mayor Rolph for
cause, automatically lost his fight for
reinstatement yesterday when Judge
Seawell upheld the specific demurrer of
the city to Donohoe's petition for a
court review and annulment of the
mayor's action. The term of , Donohoe
had expired automatically, however, as
he was appointed by former Mayor
McCarthy to serve until January 1,
Shreve- % ? Company
Established 1852
Scarf Pins
At no time has the vogue for
scarf pins been so pronounced
as at present. Shreve & Com
pany display an unusually ex
tensive variety, from the simplest
gold designs' to the most rare
jeweled creations.
Post Street & Grant Avenue
San Francisco
Substitutes ••• Imitations
GettheWell-Rnown B^^l#'^
Round Package
Mada in the largest, best
eqsjSpped and sanitary Malted
IViiik plant In the world
c n °t ma bQ"milk products^—
Skim Milk, Condensed Milk, etc,
Eut *• Original-Genuine
Made from pure, full-cream milk
KijoiwrraweJT the extract of select malted grain,
reduced to powder form, soluble in
«a water « Beet for all egee.
Used al! over the Globe
Yl Ai#risL'>l r, :| "!.' r rr f "!|"' ; ni c err rrr^r!;;;:.]
fnrniebes foldere and full Information free re
garding thin hotel. First floor. Coll bulldlntr.
")PEN—the beautiful new
32« O'Farrell St.
Not one Item bee l>een overlooked which
would add to the comfort of our guests.
Strictly first class. European plan. Rates
$1.00 up. Special ratee r>y week or month.
Centrally located to theaters aud chopping
district. Stand phone all rooms
Phone Franklin 9«fi*. P. H. SPTTFR Mjrr.
furnish** folders and full information free re-
Rardi'iir this hotel. First floor. Call hu'ldinir.
Grant Avenue and Bu*h Street.
«T£ Jw Opened Jan. 1. lOl.'i: European
~ •Z+MJft plan: downtown location; rjiilet
Y-Jyjw> corner: furnishings of the blsti
est prade: <)iiick and courteous
dfrf/ffSt fSA s'-rvVc: «te»m heat: free bus.
Room ■srit'i bath privilege, $l.fi<)
,ii t jj R '"' > "' with private bath. $1.50.
r^s-.-y-.--_ 11. ROWLEY. Manager.
furnishes foldws and fill! information free re
garding thin hotel. First floor. Call hulMing.
European plan, from $2 s day. American plan,
from $4 a day. Every room witn bath.
Take any taxi to botel at our expense.
furnishes folder* and full information free re
gardln;; thl* hotel. First floor. Call biiiklins
200 llooiiis. 100 Batbs.
fttrnlshee folders and fui! information free, re
gaxding this botel. First floor. Call building.
For the purpose of organizing a ne-w
club to be known as the "1915 Bsper
anta Klubo" with a view to arrang
ing a great Esperanto display at th«»
Panama-Pacific exposition, March 6, !n
the Commercial high school, Sutter
street between Gough anfl Octavla
streets. The public is invited. Lead
ing Esperantists of the city are cam
paigning to secure names for a peti
tion addressed to the state board of
education, pleading that Esperanto b*
taught in the high schools of Oakland
and San Francisco.
L'uder Uμ lim maunutuiett.
tutirely rebuilt slDoe the firm.
Tlio fln«-st rrtkteec* botel In the world. Orer
looking the San Fr»:.rl«co bay and Golrten gate.
The two great iotels that have made San Fran
cisco famous amort? trxveler* the world over.
rwr.Acr mrrri roMPANY
furnishes folder* ami fall Information free re
garding thls> hotel. Tint floor. Call tm'ld'.ng.
Aβ up to Ante, modern, flre
riroof hotel of 2SO room*, tak
nc the nlnce of the> olrt Occi
dental Hotel find I.lck Hon*e.
Enroprmt Plnn, 91.50 per ;*iy and up
Take any taxlcnh from the fprry at tbe
Ptfwnsr of the hotel. *
furniuhoii foMfru and full Information free re
gardinit this hotpl. First flour. Cell hulldins.
The New $2,000,000 Hostelry
European plan only. Tariff $1.50 per day
and up.
Under Management of VICTOR REITEK.
Electric Bus Meets All Trains.
tvfnith** toMne f:il! Informitlon re
ttardliif; thts hotel. Kir«t Moor Call hu : Mlti?.
"hotel argonaut
Society of Cnilfomia PtoWWV Plrts T.Mirth «t.
iipar Market. f.'nllfornlaV V.net Popular BoteL
4fk> rootne. -'""' katb*. Ruropeaa plan. $; p»r
day nuil up Dining room <e»tlnii SOO. T»h1»
<1 * 1!'• t«- or a la iliim-r. with wine. 75e.
11:W0 o. in io 2p. ua.. 40c. EDWARD ROI.KIN.
IllMgli CEO. A. iflXoN, Aaetetast Maox^er.
fnrtiisiir- fi.!<!i>rs and full Information free re
garding ttiU hotel. First floor. ThII heildin?.
JOl2 FHlmore he:. McAllister and Coidrn Git*.
Klijfiintl.v fiiTi. >'.inny rme. with thorouslilv »eo
tilatfd Miiiny batka him! shower rms. attactied and
detaclifd: Mil mod. cunven ; ideal for tourists uml
couutry trausU'ut; accissible all Mrs; rates rea*. V.
furnishes foldere am) full information free re
garding this botel. First floor. Call building.

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