Newspaper Page Text
HOW IT WAS TELEGRAPHED
An Interesting Pictorial Curi
osity Successfully Re
DRAWING OVER THE WIRE.
The Method by Which the "Call"
Received Its Fiesta Pic
The picture which was successfully tele
graphed to the Call from Los Angeles
yesterday morning excited a great deal
of favorable comment from those
who saw it. It is a curiosity
in it? way, for never before has a picture
• been telegraphed to a newspaper so as to
•• it appear with the reading matter
which was telegraphed with it.
The process by which the picture was
ver the wire ye>u-rday was a
very simple one, but the result show? it
to be most effective. Down in LO3 Angeles
Lcture was drawn on a checkered
surface, similar to the one repre
sented. It was, of cours*. drawn hi as
simple a manner as possible, for however
THE CHECKERBOARD ON WHICH THE PICTURES ARE DRAWN AND REPRODUCED.
efficient the process itself may be, it takes
some little time for even an artist to grasp
the apparently meaningless ciphers which
come over the wire to him.
. \Vith his completed drawing before him
iho artist who produced the original
drawing marked down on paper the
location of every line, identifying the
positions by means of the letters which
mark the horizontal lines and the num
bers by which the vertical lines are desig
When finished a curious combination of
numbers and figures, apparently with no
meaning, was ready to send over
the wire to the men who were
"waiting in the Call office to receive and
to put it into tangible shape. Paper ruled
as the paper on which was the original
drawing was made was prepared for the
purpose, there being upon its surface 110
vertical and 85 horizontal lines.
The message when received looked
something like the following:
DE 93 D E 100 DEIOO Dl9l DJ9I DJ24 YHalf DGI2
Zhalf DF4 CS4 Break CQ2 Yhalf CVIB CV9O Yhalf CRIO2
Breai ON2 Yhalf CSIB CS3S Break CS7S CS9O Yhalf CPIO2
Break CH2 Yhalf CLI 7 0L36 Break CL73 CL92 Yhalf 01102
Zhalf OGB6 Break CG92.
Its interpretation was a matter of «ome
little time owing to the inexperience of the
artists, but the result shows that
practice in translating the symbols
into lines is the only " thing
lacking to make the process a complete
Mechanically, however, it is quite
75, for instance, means, as it imme
diately follows the word "break,"
that the pencil must be placed on
the intersection of the seventy-fifth
vertical and tho fifty-eighth horizontal
Hn-e, prepared to run a line to the next
: point, C 8 90. This point is on the same
horizontal line, but is fifteen squares over
\<> the riftht. The next point designated
is- CP 102. meaning three squares above
and twelve squares farther to thn
right, but the intervening symbol, V
half, means that the line shall
curve one - half a square upward
in its course. The word "break" then
occurring again shows that this par
ticular Tine has been completed. The
artist receiving the drawing may
not know what purpose the line forms in
tlie completed picture. From its* shape,
merely a straight line finished with
'■ an upward curve, it may mean
anything at all, but, be that as it
may, it will, if the tolegram be carefully
and accurately sent and received, drop
into its proper place and probably add to
the picture some material feature.
In the same manner other lines are
marked out, each without reference to
what has gone before or what is to come,
. until the outlines of the picture begin to
wow the work progresses much more
rapidly and becomes less mechanical,
for then the eye and hand may
come to assist the little squares and
the jumble of letters and figures. That
Is the way the picture comes over the
wire. It is a description in a lan
guage of its own, but he who can
rule lines on paper, and hold a pen, can
catch its meaning and brin* light out of
darkness. face» and tigures from the busy
Click of the telegraph key.
It comes quickly and without a halt, and
within half an hour from the time the
figures in the picture in Lob Ang
eles a-rew under the hand of the
artist down there, they were juet begin
ning to peep forth from the half finished
drawing in the Call Office, hundreds of
THEIR SESSION IS OVER.
Clase of the Convention of the Carriers'
The International Association of Car Ac
countants held the final sitting of their
twentieth-annual meeting yesterday after
noon in the Maple Hall of the Palace
Hotel. The following officers were elected
for the ensuing year: President, James
Osborne; superintendent of car service of
the Canadian Pacific, Montreal; vice
president, William MoKay, car
aocountant of the Southern Pacific
Company, San Francisco; Secretary,
G. S. Russell of the Burlington, Cedar
Rapids and Northern Railway ; treasurer,
J. \V. Burnbam of the FUchburx Railway,
Boston; executive committee, F. M. Luce
of the Chicago and Northwestern, Chicago
C. P. Chesebro of the Wabash and St.
Louis and .1. R. Cavanagh of the "Big
It was decided to hold the twenty-first
annual session at Cleveland on the second
Tuesday in June, 1896. The association
was organized in Cleveland twenty years
a^ro by A. W. Davies of tbe Lake Shore
and Michigan Southern, who is present at
The time of the meeting was taken up
largely in discussing and passing resolu
tions looking toward uniformity in the sys
tem of dealing with each other. The ques
tion of substituting a per diem rate ior the
mileage rate now in use for crediting each
other for the use of cars was deferred until
the American Railway Association, which
met yesterday in St. Louis, sball act.
V resolution was adopted expressing: the
sentiment of the meeting as in favor of the
master car-bnildera proposal to limit the
length of cars.
Tbe members of the committee gf ar
rangements F. M. Luce, Wiliiani McKay
and E. Buckingham were each presented
with a silver-handled umbrella and a silver
souvenir spoon for their wiTta for tke ex
cellent manner in which they had cared
for the association.
In tiie evening an entertainment was
riven the delegates in the Maple Hall.
Mrs Ppeara rendered a piano sulo, VValter
C Campbell ?ang, General >". P. Chipmsn
delivered an addreston California and Miss
Ethel McKay and Clara True Boardman
To-morrow morning the visitors will
leave Third and Townsend streets at 8:15
o'clock for Monterey. They will leave Del
Monte early to-morrow morning and will
arrive at San Jose at 9 o'clock.
The citizens of San Jose have arranged
to eive them a ride through, the city
and surrounding country in open
carriages. The visitors will be guests of
the Half-million Club on an excursion
around t be bay during the afternoon. At
SausalitO they will be entertained by the
Pacific Yacht Club. Saturday will be de
voted to an inspection of the exhibit of the
State Board oi Trade and a drive to the
park and Cliff. At 2r. m. the visitors will
leave for Portland. William McKay, car
accountant of the Southern Pacific Com
pany, will accompany the visitors as far as
Wherever there are asphalt-paved streets
it is great fun for children on roller skates
to tag on to vehicles and b« drawn along.
Drivers rarely resent thi3 and the children
fasten to all sort? of vehicles. In Eighth
avenue of Sunday three children wer
strung out in a little procession, one bac
of another, behind a buggy, in which wcr
a man and a \v..,man on the way for a drive
in the park, but, so far from being dis
turbed by this procession or seeming to
think that it made them ridiculous, the
people in the carriage smiled at' the
children as though they rather enjoyed the
X P Lftthrop, nollister 0 8 Nash, nolllster
I Ji^, B A vt ' c'e ' Vallejo M X Doolinr, Holilster
H McConnick, 1 olsom I) Tobias, Woodland
W IS Oop», Oakland W Lt'ake Sac
B W Germain, Cal w ir Young, Stockton '
M Curtis, Anacortes () J Boysen, Salinas
P Borseo. Chualar ES Webber, Nai,a
•. « '^i 1, 1 1 5 ?; Salt Lake Mrs Jackson CaS Dnvr
(J B Walker, Prescott J V Jackson, C'al
P A Buell, Stockton F A Darout Sac
V W Hartley. Cal Or G H Jackson, Wdland
Dr T Ross, Sac I)r (i A Whits, Sac
W D Knights, Sac j a Webster A w, Fresno
M Prince, Santa Rosa W A Curtice, Louisville
OHM cErlane, Stockton lowa » » «. « f
J M Quilter, Seattle G a Brooks Jr A w
D T Klmore. Arizona Colusa ■- '
8 8 Herring, Tulare V s Negory, Jackson
J ADawson, MtOrayson Mrs C W freeman, Mt
<• II Taylor,-Chico Gravson '
J Rosa & w, Anticch p. L Ryder San Jose
Mrs P Eonlon, Antioch sk Benson Aw .Melrose
J Garwooa w, btockton Mass «i« B o,
C M h>nl.iton, Stockton We Sheldon, Sulsun
! A " USI "; 11 ' fal ., L A S|,;t/fr, Sun Jom
J C I,au<lrarn. Merced O P Squire, Santa Karbra
R H l'olaatri,Han Mat«o J M Kannon, Uklah
! M S rmvi, & w.sia Rosa W B Ranking Los (Mot
II A UeUbron, Sact J R Fraser Flmlra tO3
TH White Lotua I. M Lasell * w, Kartttteg
i Mrs L McKay, Woodland .IN Crawford 1 ivvVrilt^
O Wulningstad4w,S LOT Harris & w, Salinas
J n Nlco'.l, Grand Island B B Dltkerson, Xv
?whTny I BeU - Cincinnati
li \v llall NY R m Powers, San Dleeo
| Baron de galnt Anera, NII Cun«on. San l)T°go
Belgium Dr H L Pace, Tulare
E Lucas, Minneapolis WSommers.Southamptn
C H wwn? J w, Wor- ° s^*^ & w ' Burllu "
P?"bS*«. N V 9 F i^lS' ?n}lalf,Sn!a
G llFersruson.Rochester A C Tolsey, Tacoma*
T G Hume, Los Oatos Mrs Tousey, Tacoma
MS Albright, Kansas Lit Mann Tacoma
T f 'wells, w, md,. en. 11, MraLßManniaf T»com»
T | Wells, w, ml eh. 11l He: iiond ft « P itubTrg
B Stuart &w, Chicago J Stuart Jr, Chlcaro
Margaret Stuart, Chicago Douglas Stuart, Chicago
It N Barron, Cleveland J(• Pan her NY T
FA Bucknell, N V R Stralford, f. ifmevCltv
Mrs Bohlser, Sta Rosalie F A Winslow Chlcaeo
T L Corwell &w, Conn M c Wood, Rochester
W G French, NY W Downing, N V
B F Rust, N V .Mrs McCllntock, I'lttsbnr
H J Wood, Utica Miss Palmer, Utlca
Charles Wood, Utica Annie Wood, Utica
AS Bushnell <t w, Ohio W H Morgan. Cincinnati
Colonel J A Brown, Macs N A Brown, Mass
P B Armstrong, NY W H Dunphy, Mllbrae
F N Giles, Napa A Todhunter, Ban Carlos
Flf Cornwall, Chicago W J McCollum, Vlsall*
0 E Bates, Mass ' J Levy & t m , Pesc&dero
It W Harris, B C F M Miller, Fret no
Miss X Miller, Fresno W M Conly, Madera
I) X Knlpht, Marysvllle G Holland, Marysvllle
Mrs I F Shaw. Alameda Mrs T McConnell, Cal
j Miss McConnell, Cal J \V Cook, San Jose
I G D Darwin, Fulton
W H Townsend, NY W n Miller. Hanford
C M Pratt, St Louis 0 T Llndsey, Atchison
; Miss L. G unlock. 11l C W Leuhert, Fresno
Miss L McWhir'er, Ind W nicks Si wf. Ky
1 red Lnckenbacb, NY Mrs S.D Smith, Ind
A L aicKendry <fc wf, C F McQiajhan, Truck
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL, THURSDAY, APRIL 18, 1895.
MAY IMPEACH CAMPBELL
The Grand Jury Takes Action
Against the Police
THE ACCUSED MUST ANSWER.
Charged With Willfully Releasing a
Prisoner on Worthless
The Grand Jury took action yesterday
I looking to the impeachment of Police
j Judge James A. Campbell. Foreman
; Gagan filed a complaint with the District
Attorney, charging Judge Campbell with
releasing W. S. Pierce, a bunko steerer,
who tleeced Andrew Ulm out of $1150, on
"straw bonds," knowing them to be such.
It will be remembered that Ulm arrived
in San Francisco from Mexico in the latter
part of January. He came here for medi
cal treatment. As he stepped from the
i train at the Oakland mole he was accosted
by Pierce, whom he took to be a traveler
on the same train. Pierce, being a person
of easy address, soon won his way into the
confidence of the stranger. He assisted
Ulna with his baggage, and paid him little
attentions which the sick man appreciated.
They chatted pleasantly while crossing
the hay on the ferry-boat and by the time
the Baldwin HotelVas reached fierce had
so wormed himself into the pood graces of
the man that he received a pressing
invitation to call on the following day.
He did so and it was then he pot Ulna's
money. He produced a check for
$3000, which be said his father had just
handed him, and as it was after banking
hours he would esteem it a great favor if
I'hii would advance him a thousand or
so and hold it as security until the follow
Ulm'fell gracefully into the trap. He
advanced $1150 on the check as a mere
accommodation, so he subsequently ex
plained, to the man who had taken such a
deep interest in him and treated him with
BUCD kindness because of his helpless con
When Pierce did not return to redeem
the check Ulm became alarmed, and
linally reported the matter to the police,
with the result that the bunko suarp was
arrested and charged with grand larceny
and vagrancy. The prisoner was ar
raigned in Judge Low's court, and bonds
were fixed at $3000. But the bonds sub
mitted to the Judge were worthless, and
On the evening of February 4. in Jack
McNamara's saloon, at 117 City Hall ave
nue, Judge Campbell wrote out an order
releasing Pierce on bonds furnished by
Thomas Barry and James Lenehan. The
bonds were for $3000 in the grand-larceny
case and $300 on the vagrancy charge.
They were subsequently found to be worth
less. It is charged that Judge Campbell
hnew them to be spurious when he ac
District Attorney Barnes will furnish
Judge Campbell with a copy of the com
plaint which recites the above facts, and
he will be allowed ten days to answer. If
the charges are sustained before the court
he will be forced to vacate hie oliice.
Judge Campbell u.ade the following
statement last night:
I heard this afternoon that there was some
kiml of a proceeding or Information tiled in
the Superior Court against me by the Grand
Jury. I was wondering what it could possibly
be. ' I was fully aware of the fact that I had
committed no offense against the law, and it
kind of puzzled me.
On investigation I found that they had
claimed I had taken a straw bond in a saloon,
in the cane of People vs. Pioroe and in the ease
where a Mrs. Fletcher was the defendant. In
this case the three bondsmen appeared before
me in the courtroom during the progress of the
trial. They were recommended to me by a
reputable lawyer and I accepted the bond.
Lust Monday night the Grand Jury sub
peiiaed me to appear before them. I went in
and tonnd there a lot ot manufacturers and
millionaires, who had put into circulation
statements which vilified me in regard to cer
tuin remarks niada by me in the course ot a
trial, when the atrikfng coopers were before
me in my court.
Those statements were that I tnought a me
chanic ought to get better wages and more to
eat, and tnat a striker was entitled to some
measure of sympathy. H. L. Davis, one of the
members of the Grand Jury, with a number of
other manufacturers, sent round a circular,
and they stated that they proposed to defeat
me for so deciding a case.
I told him that they could not defeat me and
after the election told him so again. In the
last campaign they started another fight on me
in the conventions und beat me in all of them
except the Republican Convention, and neces
sitated my breaking the slat* to get a nomina
tion there. It is part of tho programing to get
on the jury and blacken my character.
They know there is no violation of law lor
which I can be impeached, but I am satisritd
that this is done by the Grand Jury and a few
millionaires for the purpose of Injuring me in
the eyas of my fellow citizens. I would be a
most remarkable man if in the course of taking
thousands of bonds I aid not make a mistake
in tnkin? one or two of them.
I regard th« whole matter as a very foolish
one, and it does not disturb me in the least,
for X know what tiie termination of it must be.
I did not take the bond In a saloon, but in the
private office of a rnau who keeps a saloon.
Judge Lowe said there had been an attempt
to put straw bonds on him, but that was a
beparnte and distinct affair. Anyway, It is not
yet settled whether the bonds I took are straw
bonds, as the man showed the deeds of proji
erty stated to be in his name.
LAKE MERGED WATER.
The Grand Jury Appoint* a Committee
to Make Thorough Investigation.
The Grand Jury yesterday listened to
thfl statement of George T. Gaden, who
investigated the Lake Merced water ques
tion at the instance of Mayor Sutro and
made an elaborate report as to the Lmpur
ity of the water at the time. Mr. Gaden
re'eited the facts of which the public
has already been informed.
It was decided to take the matter up and
make a thorough investigation, and a com
mittee was appointed to visit the lake for
The Spring Valley Water Company,
while it is not supplying the water com
plained of, is anxious that it should not be
condemned. Representatives of the com
pany who were present yesterday stated
that an effort had been made to buy up the
hog-wallows about the lake and generally
improve conditions thereabouts, out they
were unable to do co.
They promieed to build a sewer about
the lake and thus draw off the foul water
about the lake. They also agreed not to
use the water except in case of a fire or
during a water famine in San Francisco,
when they should like the privilege of
turning it on.
The committee will leave the city at 9
o'clock this morning for the lake.
STABBED WHILE ASLEEP
William F. Deady, a Gardener,
Murdered In a Corner
Connie or Frank Kloos Arrested
and Charged With
William F. Deady, a gardener, was
stabbed to death while he sat asleep in a
grocery saloon at Hayes and Laguna
streets early this morning. The crime was
committed by Frank Kloos.
William F. Deady lived at 531 Hayes
street, and Connie or Frank Kloos at 629
They were both ward politicians and
were discussing early in the evening the
recent action of the so-called solid eight
in removing or threatening to remove
several of the officials appointed when the
new Board of Supervisors took offioe.
Deafly subsequently went asleep in a
chair, and Kloos pulled out a pocketknife
and attacked him. He stabbed him twice
in the neck. The first wound was about an
inch under the lobe of the left ear, and the
second an inch further down, severing the
Policeman P. Coughran heard of
the crime and ran into the gro
cery. He saw Kloos standing at the
bar, and when asked about the stal>
bing he said, "I've done it." Coughran
picked up the pocketknife, which Kloss had
The Wade was covered with blood. ' Kloos
was placed under arrest. When taken be
fore Sergeant Wittman he was offensive in
his answers to the questions put to him.
Dr. O'Connell, who lives near the gro
cery, was summoned, and when he yaw
Deady he immediately summoned the
patrol-wagon to have him removed to the
Receiving Hospital. When the wagon
reached there Dr. Pettit pronounced life
extinct, and the Morgue officials were
Kloos was booked on the charge of mur
Deady is a son of the ex-superintendent
of park and gardens. He served as such
under the last administration.
HE GUESSED AGAIN.
A Lancashire Recruit's Dilemma When
He Guessed Right .
A certain popular general takes great de
light in talking to young soldiers, especi
ally when he is not recognized. One day
a Lancashire recruit was posted as a sentry
on the general's quarters. One of the ser
vants gave him something to eat. A mo
ment later a short, stout, elderly man, at
tired in a tweed suit and gaiters, with his
billycock tilted ©ver hi* eyes, came up,
Bfl the London Telegraph.
"What dost ta want heer?" said the
"Oh, I balong here." said the stranger.
"And what are you doing, eating on sen
"Naw, I'm not. If that had been two
minutes later I wud had been fair on ta
job the knows."
"What have you got— bread and ham?"
"Naw ; guess araiu."
"Bread and beef?"
"N'nw, it's not; guess again," eald the
"Well, then, it's bread and mutton?"
"L'h! that's rcet. Wull tha ha a bite?"
"Thanks, no," Paid the stranger. "But
as you don't appear to know me try and
guesss who I am.
"Eh! tha's a' reet. Tha's general's
"You're wrong; try again."
"Well, that might be the general's but
"No, but you are getting nearer.''
"Eh ! thow moight be th'owd buffer his
"Right," said the stranger. "I am the
old buffer himself.
"Eh!" gasped the sentry, shaking vio
lently and holding out his food. "Howd
this while I gie thee a chuck up" (present
Tho general turned away to hide a smile
he could not repress at the sentry's confu
sion. A few clays later, at his inspectionfl
the general said he had met men at differ
ent times and places who failed to recog
nize him, and hoped it would not occur in^
the future. Our Lancashire lad, who ex
pected to get severely punished, was heard
to say : "lie's not very big, but he is every
inch a sojer, tha knows."
Mr. Selous, the celebrated English trav
eler and hunter, says that the great curse
of the British Empire is Africa is drink.
Brings comfort and improvement and
tends to personal enjoyment when
rightly used. The many, who live bet-
ter than others and enjoy life more, with
less expenditure, by more promptly
adapting the world's best products to
the needs of physical being, will attest
the value to health of the pure liquid
laxative principles embraced in the
remedy, Syrup of Figs.
Its excellence is due to its presenting
in the form moat acceptable and pleas-
ant to the taste, the refreshing and truly
beneficial properties of a perfect lax-
ative; effectually cleansing the system
dispelling colds, headaches and fevers
and permanently curing constipation.
It has given satisfaction to millions and
met with the approval of the medical
profession because it acts on the Kid-
neys, Liver and Bowels without weak-
ening them and it is perfectly free from
every objectionable substance.
Syrup of Figs is for sale by all drug.
gists in 50c and $1 bottles, but it is man-
ufactured by the California Fig Syrup
Co. only, whose name is printed on every
package, also the name, Syrup of Figs,
and being well informed, you will not
accept any substitute if offered.
VEGETABLE II DIET
Perfect Digestion Follows tie Use
of a Moderate Stpply of
DON'T OVERLOAD THE STOMACH.
If You Are . Suffering From a
Foul Stomach, a Dyspeptic
Stomach, a Non-Active Liver or
Kidneys, Read This Article.
Purely and simply : perfect digestion is proper
assimilation of correct food quantities. If you
take too much food you should not expect to
digest it all. If you take too much Into your
stomach you will surely have a sour stomach.
When the stomach becomes foul you must then
take a remedy, and when you do take a remedy
be sure you take a vegetable remedy. Joy's
Vegetable Sarsaparilla contains no iodide of
potassium, deadly mineral drugs. It is en-
It is essential to have vegetables compose a
a portion of your diet as it is essential to have
water to quench your thrist.
What the Doctor said:
— ■' Jvill'-l" '11. i i L \'A>-r n " U
Vegetables are nature's food.
Use Joy's Vegetable Sarsaparilla.
Vegetables furnish nitrogen.
Use Joy's Vegetable Sarsaparilla.
Vegetables furnish starchy food.
Use Joy's Vegetable Sarsaparilla.
Vegetables furnish saccharine food.
Use Joy's Vegetable Sarsaparilla.
Vegetables furnish oily food.
Use Joy's Vegetable Sarsaparilla.
Tho doctors said these are nitrogenous and
non-nitrogenous foods, and that they are es-
sential if you desire health. If you live on a
mixed diet of animal and vegetable food all
your organs of digestion will be healthy, pro-
vided j you do not overload the stomach and it
is in proper condition. .
' Why am I prejudiced to the great Home Rem-
: edy? the doctor said. My son, it is a chemical
combination of vegetable drugs,
Drugs that act quickly.
Drugs that act mildly.
Drugs That are not poisonous.
Drugs that are nature's remedy.
Drugs derived from vegetable foods.
Joy's Vegetable Sarsaparilla is a specific in all
diseases originating from a torpid liver, a foul
stomach, from inactive kidneys and from ir-
| regular bowels. If you have been taking sarsa-
parillas containing mineral drugs and your
system is all run down, Joy's Vegetable Sarsa-
parilla will cure you.
JOY'S FOR THE JADED— It brings
good health to all mankind.
E. W. JOY CO.: Gentlemen— Joy's Vegetable
Sarsaparilla has been a godsend to me. I was
so nervous that I could scarcely do anything;
no appetite, no sleep. Could not eat the most
plain diet; could not read, for the pain in my
eyes was intense. After going from doctor to
doctor I concluded to try your medicine. The
change is marvelous. One bottle made me a
MRS. HENRY T. NEBSON,
Tell the smiling druggist that he in-
sults your sense of reason when he offers
you a substitute for Joy's Vegetable
E. W. JOY CO., Gentlemen— When In Califor-
nia last summer I was advised to try Joy's Veg-
etable Sar.-tiparillft. I took two bottles during
my stay in San Francisco. The change was
apparent after taking part of a bottle.
My system was so full of malaria the doctor
told me that I never would get rid of it. Since
my return from San Francisco I have used
Joy's Vegetable Sarsaparilla regularly and
have not had any. symptoms of a return of the
malaria. It has cured several here— Spring-
field, Mo. ' MR. PHILIP J. SHERMAN,
_______ Springfield, Mo.
The Nigger on the — The substl-
tuter wants a big profit; don't be substi-
tuted. • + <■;■- f'C-1.
E. W. JOY CO.— Gentlemen: I can't say
enough for Joy's Vegetable Sarsaparilla. I
wish all sufferers would try it. Such a mild
and effective medicine I have never found and
have tried all, as I have been sick for ten years.
Publish this. J. P. SMYTHE,
San Jose, Cal.
When you are offered a substitute ask
if it is Joy's for the Jaded. Don't be
blinded to your health's interest.
ft! \J I SARSAPARILLA.
THE EDWIN W. JOY CO.
269 Stevenson Street,
San Francises, Cal.
— Bristol - 2>T-«.t Coal —
An Ideal Coal for Summer Use.
ATO SOOT AND BUT LITTLE ASH. $5 50 PER
1\ ton, delivered at house. $3 per half ton.
W. G. STAFFORD & CO.,
-'17 East St., Bet. Folsoin and Howard.
;■ Telephone (main) 495.
A LADIES' GRILL ROOM
Has teen established in ths Palace Hotel
ON ACCOUNT OF REPEATED DEMANDS
mart* on the management. It taken the piace
of the city restaurant, with direct entrance from
Market St. Ladies shopping will find • this a most
deslrab'e place to lunch. Prompt service and mod-
erate charges, such as have slvcn the gentlemen's
Grillroom an international reputation, will pruvai
in this new department
v«^- SALES. -u-m^rxrLsx.-, »^ -^.
TO-DAY ■■; «>
TOT\ a \r 7^^^^
TO-DAY Thursday, April 18,
AT 12 O'CLOCK NOON,
IU=UAY At Our SalesrC)omt
TO-DAY 10 Montgomery Street,
Tr-v _. a _ _ WE WILL SELL THE
TO-DAY . ■ .
TO-DAY At Auction.
TD-HAV TERMS: Only one-fifth cash.
Balance in 1, 2, 3 and 4 years.
TO-DAY A* I a
TO-DAY 6 4 LOIS
TO=DAY Stanyan, C6le, Shradef,
TO HAY Beulah and Waller.
BALDWIN & HAMMOND.
TQ_n i A i V Auctioneers.
OF GROCERIES AND LIQUORS.
Thursday April 18, 1895,
AT 11 O'CLOCK A. M., WX WILL BELL
The entire stock of Groceries, Liquors
and Wines formerly owned by Otten
& Co., ■/:
And removed to our salesrooms at 821-823 Mission
street, between Fourth and Fifth. This stock Is
fresh new goods of the tint quality and we recom-
mend the same as such.
INDIANA AUCTION COMPANY,
821-828 Mission Street, bet. Fourth and Fifth.
H. J. LEGTHOLTZ, Auctioneer.
JACOB SCHWERDT, Proprietor.
JOSEPH T. TERRY & CO.,
Wareroome, 747 Market St., opp. Grant
aye. Established 1868. Telephone 296. Sales of
every description attended to. Prompt - returns
made. Your business solicited.
ftfintylE* V TPA
f\J IL& ti \£ faa ¥ I HsbIHI
Theldoit Reliable Remedy
for all Disease* of the
For Sale by ail Druggists.
PRICE, 26 CTS. A PACKAGE.
\ i ■■•■;'-'
C A itfJi*rj^t£^^ B^^ -p n" 7 "
UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT.
rpHE GEM OF ALL RESORTS, CAZADERO
A Hotel and cottages, in the heart of the Sonoma
redwoods. Termiuiu N. T. C. R.K., via Sausallto
ferry. Terms reasonable. For particulars address
; v C. E. WARD, Manager,
_^ Cazadero, Cal.
Mendocino County, .
rPHEEE MILES FROM tIKIAH, THE TER-
-1 minus of the S. F. and N. P. Railway. Only
known natural electric water. Warm "cham-
pagne" baths. I Situation, location and scenery not
surpassed. Terms, $12 to $14 per week. Postofllco
and telephone at springs.
WM. DOQLAN, Proprietor.
JOHN DAY'S RESORT,
ON THE BANKS OF i EEL RIVER, THE
finest trout stream in the State, 5 miles from
Potter Valley, Mendocino Co.; round trip $9 75
from S. F. ; terms $<$ to $7 per week; plenty milk,
fresh butter and estgs; the hunting In this locality
is the best in the State. For further particulars
addrew JOHN DA V, Potter Valley.
"LAUREL dell" hotel.
lAUREL DELL LAKE (FORMERLY LOWER
J-J Blue Lake): handsome new hotel nearly com-
pleted to meat requirements of coming soason;
line ha thing, boating, fishing and hunting. 'Address
H. WAMBOLD, Laurel Den, Bertha P. P.. Lake) Co.
T>IVERSIDE-Osr EEL RIVER. 5V3 MILES
XV from Potter Valley, Mendocino County: round
trip $9 76 from San Francisco; fishing, hunting
and bathing unsurpassed; terms, $6 and $7 per
week; special rates to families: excellent table.
For further information address T. 3. UILLESPIE,
Potter Valley, Mendoncino County.
ON THE BORDER OF CLEAR LAKE,
X-io-lx-o County, Cal.
DO YOU ENJOY A SUPERB CLIMATE,
dancing, lawn tennis, croquet, billiards? Do
you like fine bathing, boating, hunting and fishing?
Do you need recuperation and rest afforded by ove*
thirty kinds of mineral springs? Shortest stage
route into Lake County.
All this and more can be bad at Highland
New hotel. Finest dining-room north of San
From San Francisco It costs only $8 for the
round trip, and the hotel rates are $1 50 to $2 60
per day or $10 to $16 per week. Take the S. F.
and N. P. Railway via Pieta, thence by a short,
delightful stage ride.
J. CRAIG, Manager. ,
San Francisco office, 316 Montgomery st.
SKAGGS HOT SPRINGS,
SONOMA COUNTY, CAL.
JOHN F. MULGREW, PROPRIETOR.
ONLY 414. HOURS FROM SAN FRANCISCO
and but 1 hour's staging; temperature of water
l'J5 deg. Fahrenheit, famous for Its medicinal prop-
erties; tub and plunge baths: good hunting and no
better trout streams in the State: no fogs and an
entire absence of mosqultos and Other annoying
Insects; first-class service. Round trip from San
Francisco, $6 60.
Take Tlburon Ferry at 7:40 a. m. or 3:30 P. v.,
connecting with stages at (ieyserville.
Terms : $2 a day ; $12 to $14 a week.
Write for circular.
JOS. J. CASANOVA, Manager,
mAKE 2:20 P. M. TRAIN FROM FOURTH
X and Townsend streets, arriving at Springs at
6:30 p. m. Fare $7 16 for round trip.
$Sf Stage connects with 8:1 6 a. m. train from
Third and Townsend streets.
KOOP & SON, Proprietors.
New Management of the Swftzer*
land of America.
FINE NEW BATHHOUSE. FREE MINERAL
JP baths to guests. Enjoyable and healthful.
Only 6 hours from San Francisco.
Rates $2 50 Per Day; $i 2 Per Week.
A. H. HI 1,1,, Manager and Lessee.
OPEN AND IN FIRST-CLASS CONDITION
J. for the summer season. Apply CHRIS JOHN-
SON, prop., Camp Taylor, or 405 Front St., S. F.
OPEN MAY lßt.
Address box 286, Napa, Cal.
WHITE OAK FARM.
For particulars Inquire of
W. H. HEATT, CLOVKHUALE, CALr
! SARATOGA SPRINGS, LAKE I'Ol'STlf, CAL.
I npnE HEALING - POWERS OF • THESE
I 1 waters are something wonderful : sulphur, soda,
j iron, magnesia; good fishing and hunting: accom-
! modations first class; rates $8 per week and up-
! ward: large hard-finish rooms en suite. • Address J. -
CONNIiXt, Bachelor P. 0., Lake County, Ual.