He had all the Oriental passion for fan-tan.
"The Window-Gazer" by Isabel Ecclestone Mackay
Fan-tan was in progress at one of the tables, the four players being apparently the only strictly sober people in the room.
"Tales of Chinatown" by Sax Rohmer
Oriental goods, Scraggs, is silks an' satins, rice, chop suey, punk, an' idols an' fan tan layouts.
"Captain Scraggs" by Peter B. Kyne
There, from a small quadrangular gallery, he could look down on the "well" of the fan-tan lay out below.
"Never-Fail Blake" by Arthur Stringer
A colored stable-boy stood at Fan Tan's wicked-looking head and addressed in varied tone and temper a pair of flattened ears.
"Blister Jones" by John Taintor Foote
Because fan-tan is the passion of Asiatics, the popular idea is that it must be the wickedest of all games, if not the most complicated.
"East of Suez" by Frederic Courtland Penfield
It's all a game of bluff, as I told you years ago in that fan-tan shop in Shanghai.
"People of Position" by Stanley Portal Hyatt
Mercury seems like a great place to tan, But it might be too hot if I don't pack a fan.
"FreeChildrenStories.com Collection" by Daniel Errico
He'll be wanting to teach Lee how to play fan-tan some day, so the boys say.
"The Orphan" by Clarence E. Mulford
There's a fan-tan joint on the third floor.
"The Bradys After a Chinese Princess" by Francis Worcester Doughty
They played fan tan and other games: Chinese and Europeans, both men and women.
"Lord John in New York" by C. N. Williamson