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LATEST OAKLAND NEWS
Presbyterian Ministers to Hold
a Conference on the Holy
"MASHING" ON BERKELEY CARS.
Ex-Secretary Bennett Gets Out of
Jail on Bonds and Will Have
a New Trial.
The churches of the Oakland Presbytery
have announced a conference upon the
"Ministry of the Holy Spirit," to be held
August 29 and 30 at the First Presbyterian
Church. The idea was suggested by Key.
Campbell Coyle at a meeting of the Oak
land Presbyterian ministers' Union.
Many of the ministers then present paid
that for some time they bad been feeling
depressed at the great lack of real spirit
ual results attending their labors, and
were ready to conclude that among other
things it was due to their failure to give
proper honor to the work of the Holy
A committee consisting of tne Revs.
Messrs. Rice, Jones and Fish was appoint
ed to make arrangements.
Bennett Out Again.
C. R. Bennett will have a third trial.
Already he has been twice convicted of
assault on George Gray, but yesterday
morning he was given another chance to
clear himself. «1^«, ,
His bonds were set at $1000 and were
promptly given dv George Montgomery,
the Salvation Army capitalist, and T. J.
Merriam. a local merchant.
The ex-secretary of the Society for the
Suppression of Vice seemed to be happy
upon his release from jail, where he had
been confined for many months, with the
exception of a few temporary intervals of
freedom. As yet he is undecided as to
what steps to take with reference to his
next trial. RSB
It is thought by his friends that the next
move he will maKe in the matter will
probably be an effort to secure a change of
venue, but nothing will be done for some
James Butler and J. H. O'Brien, bonds
men of Walter H. Siedentopf, ex-County
License Collector, who is under indictment
on a charge of misappropriating public
money, surrendered him into the custody
of the Sheriff yesterday afternoon.
Butler said that he did not think Sieden
topf was going to run away, but he claimed i
that the other bondsman, J. H. O'Brien,
was not as good as he might be, and so he
decided not to assume too much responsi
bility in the case for fear anything should
O'Brien did not like Butler's actions in
the matter, so he followed suit, leaving the
defaulter in the cold. Siedentopf's trial
will be held early in August.
Assistant District Attorney Church made
an effort in the Superior Court this morn
ing to have Jacob Oppenheimer tried alone
for the robbery of Garrett & Taggart's
drugstore. The defense requested that
Oppenheimer be tried with the Holland
boys, who were implicated in the same
crime, and the request was granted.
Oppenheimer entered a plea of not guilt}'.
The cases of the trio were set for next Mon
day. Since his attempt to break out of the
jail, Oppenheimer has been placed under
the closest surveillance, as he is considered
a dangerous prisoner.
Fritchard's Terrible Leap.
James Pritchard, who lives at the Wind
sor lodging-house, on Washington street,
near Ninth, attempted to jump through a
third-story window yesterday morning.
He had taken two men to the third story
to remove the Fourth of July decorations,
when he was suddenly seized witn a spasm
and dashed himself against the lower sash.
Just as his feet were disappearing oat of
the window he was caught by the two men
and dragged back into the room in an un
A movement is on foot among the mem
bers of the Merchants' Exchange to estab
lish a clearing-house in Oakland. A
general meeting of that body will be held
on the 23d to discuss the matter. The
idea was originated by President Fish of
the exchange, and it has met with the
hearty approval of all the members. Presi
dent Fish believes that the clearing-house
will be a means of putting the name of
Oakland before the public as a business
Aetna Club Building.
The Acme Athletic Club has completed
all plans for its new club building and
work will be commenced immediately.
The long delay in the work of construction
is due to a technical defect in the title to
the property upon which the new athletic
home will be constructed.
William J. Henshaw stated that the bids
are all in the hands of the contractors and
that they will be opened in a few days.
Suicide of a Farmhand.
R. F. C. Rainey, a farmhand employed
by H. T. Setter, a rancKer living near Cen
tral avenue, east of Oakland, committed
suicide yesterday by taking strychnine.
He broke into his employer's home and
got the drug, which had been used for
Rainey left a note addressed to "Herbert
and Lou," in which he stated that' the
cause of his suicide was liquor. He was
50 years old ana unmarried.
An Infant in the Bay.
Three lads, Walter Mcßnde, Manuel
Nito and Walter O'Leary, found the body
of an infant floating in the bay yesterday
morning, near Long wharf. They went
home to inform their parents of the dis
covery, but when they returned the body
was missing. The child was dressed in
black clothes, and auueared to have been
in the water but a short time.
Drowned in Sacramento.
Mrs. Josie Dick, the young woman whose
body was found in China Slough, Sacra
rceato, Monday last, was a resident of
Oakland, her home being at 719 Nineteenth
street. Ten years ago she married John |
McNeil of Madera, but five months after
her husband died. Three years ago she
married a cigar- maker named Dick, from
T?horn she was divorced.
Golden Gate Boys* Brigade.
Captain H. B. Mcßride and Lieutenant
F. M. Burns of the Golden Gate Boys'
Brigade, with their company, left for Santa
Cruz yesterday to attend the annual en
campment. Other companies from West
Berkeley, Temescal and North Oakland
will go to Santa Cruz.
Good Roads Officers.
The following officers have been elected
by the Good Roads Association of Alameda
County : Secretary, E. L. Knowlton ; mem
bers of the executive committee, A. B. Nye,
Charles Monroe, George H. Strong, E. C.
Sessions, Charles G.Yale, L. J. Hardy Jr.,
L. N. Hager, Beth Mann, F. E. Whitnev,
F. I. Vaßsault, J. D. Galiaway and L. 6.
Rev. Mr. Ilinckley's Lecture. .-'
Rev. Frank Hinckley. the newly or
dained Congregational preacher, will lec
ture before the Chautauqua Association at
Pacific Grove next Friday on the Hull
House of Chicago. Mr. Hinckley was an
inmate of Hull House for a time and had
an opportunity to make a thorough study
of its methods.
Funeral of William B. Lewis.
The funeral of William B. Lewis, who
was killed in Berkeley Saturday by falling
off the Harmon Gymnasium, was held in
Oakland yesterday under the auspices of
the Knights of Pythias No. 103. There
mains were forwarded to Ontario, 111., for
The conductors and • motormen in the
employ of the Oakland Consolidated Street
Railway Company, which operates lines ih
3erkeley, are up in arms to resent what
they claim is a base insult accorded to
themselves and their families by the Ga
zette, a Berkeley daily newspaper.
The article to which they take excep
tions is, in pyrt :
The electric railway cars are turning out as
very dangerous institutions, as far as young
ladies arc concerned. The most of the motor
men and conductors are young and unmarried
men, who have no fixed place of abode. They
are here to-day ana gone to-morrow, yet they
are nearly ail what is known as" "mash
ers," and many ■ young girl has been led
astray by them. No matter what electric line
you may pick out, you will find th« conditions
Take most any evening after 8 and 9 o'clock
and take a ride from one end of the line to Uie
other and you will obtain all the- evidence you
desire. li there is not a young girl on the front
platform talking to the motorman, there will
be one on the back platform talking to the con
ductor. If they are not on board when you
get on the car, possess yourself in patience, for
they will be on before you complete the trip,
and you will find the same condition of affairs
until the last car has gone over the line. This
is not on one car but on many, and while thc.«e
girls are on the cars no attention whatever is
paid to passengers. It would U> well for parents
to find out where their daughters areanerriark
snd in whose company they ar. j , aid then
there would be fewer heartaches for the
parents and fewer ruined and desolate girls.
The contemporaneous local papers have
taken up the insult and boldly denounce
the statements made in the Gazette. One
of them in an article yesterday said:
The editorial is not only a reflection on train
men, but is slander on Berkeley and the Berke
ley people. The article must refer to Berkeley
electric lines, and is an implication that our
young ladies are not only exceedingly foolish
but basely immoral. Probably no City in the
State has fewer girls who are more carefully
trained and watched over than this university
town. There is here very little flirtation, "run
ning around," tendency to social evils, and for
a local paper to so disgrace itself and our fair
city as to charge Berkeley's daughters with
widespread and continued immorality is a piece
of impertinence, an outrage and insult not soon
to be forgotten or forgiven.
If the paper means what it says it ought to be
forbidden entrance to every respectable houso
in town. If it does not mean what it fays it
ought to tender an abject apology— first to the
conductors and luotormen aud next to the
ladies it has slandered.
Superintendent Urimm of the railway
company, whose employes feel themselves
to have * been insulted, said of the article
referred to that it was a base slander per
petrated against the most gentlemanly and
honorable class of workmen in the coun
try. He said further: "My men are very
much hurt over the sweeping declaration
that 'it was so everywhere, for 75 per cent
of the conductors and motormen on the
night runs are married men, living in
private homes, and the cowardly blow was
aimed at the faithful woman at home."
There has been talk among the men of
suing the institution which has taken such
a decided stand against them for libel.
In defense of themselves a number of the
conductors have published, in an open let
ter, the following:
The article referred to starts by assuring the
reader beyond any question of doubt that the
"electric "street-railway was a very dangerous
institution, as must of the employes were
younp unmarried men and great flirts." This
assertion is fallacious, as three-fourths of the
men on all the street railways of this company
are married and residing in permauont homes.
The statement regarding the leading of young
girls astray is a deliberate falsehood born of an
impure imagination that sees In the slightest
action of another tne reflection of his own evil
heart of sensuality. We ask the prisoner before
the bar of public opinion to cite a single in
stance that has come to his personal knowledge
of one girl led astray by a streetcar conductor or
Water Company* Xew Work.
The Aiarueda Water Company broke
ground yesterday for the living of a main
from Ward street to Ashley avenue.
Miss L.«ckyer'g New Complaint.
Miss Carrie Lockyer of Berkeley has
filed her second amended comp'aintin her
breach of promise suit against Major John
F. Hays of Oakland. Hays insists that
he was sincere in his attentions to his
fiancee and had no intention of breaking
off their en^apemeut, but Miss Lockyer
doubts the sincerity of his protestations
and says that the sickness of her lover's
father came in conveniently as an excuse
for Major Hays to sever the engagement.
Rev. E. H. Yoshizaki of Japan will
deliver an illustrated lecture on the
manner and customs of Japanese to
morrow evening at the Park-street
Methodist Church. A collection will be
taken up at the close of the lecture for the
benefit of Student Tomyami, who was
recently injured by a fall from a building
on Broadway. Tomyami is wording his
way through the State University and is a
graduate of the Alameda High School.
Struck With a File.
Henry yon der Heide and his stepson,
George Pope, had an altercation yesterday
afternoon at the corner of Encinal avenue
and Walnut street. Pope accused Yon der
Heide of striking his mother, when the
latter seized a large blacksmith's rile and
inflicted an ugly wound near Pope's
temple. Officer Conrad arrested the men
for disturbing the peace.
To the Ki-ulali Home.
Annie Francis was found guilty of
vagrancy last evening before Justice Mor
ris, her father and mother testifying that
they could not control her. A plea was
made in her behalf against sending her to
the County Jail or a penal reformatory in
stitution. The Justice suspended sentence
that she might be taken In hand by the
Beulah Rescue Home, near Fruitvale.
A Lottery Agent Arrested.
Ah Jim, a Chinese lottery agent of San
Francisco, was in Alameda "yesterday look
ing for customers and found one in a
plumbing-shop on Santa Clara avenue.
He succeeded^ in selling two tickets and
had just pocketed tne coin when he was
arrested by Policeman Anderson, who wit
nessed the transaction.
Soys' Brigade in Camp.
Members of the Boys' Brigade to the
number of 441 from cities about the bay,
left yesterday morning over the narrow
gauge for Camp Ledyard at Santa Crnz.
Company A of this city was represented by
sixteen, B and C and tne hospital corps by
E. Hoffman, a lithographer, living at 1113%
Howard street, has been out of employment for
four or five months, and has in consequence
been drinking heavily. When in his cups he
always threatened to commit suicide. Last
night he swallowed a dose of aconite and was
fortunately observed doing so by the chamber
maid. She made him swallow some salt
and water which acted as an emetic. He was
then taken to the Receiving Hospital and the
chances are that he will recover.
A BOY AND A VOICE.
One Was Five Feet and the Other Was
The boy and his voice were not mates.
That was evident the moment the former
attempted to use the latter. The one was
not quite a "rive-foot boy" while the other
would easily pass for a "seven-foot voice."
They both got on an Alley L train at Con
gress street and the boy undertook to say
something about having 6 o'clock papers
to sell, whereupon the windows rattled and
the car began to rack. The old man, who
had jumped so hiah that his head nearly
struck the roof, looked at the boy reproach
fully for a moment and then attempted to
"A little louder, please," he said.
"Huh?" returned the boy inquiringly.
•'Speak a little louder. Have you lost
The other passengers laughed and the
boy seemed somewhat discomfited.
"Paper?" he asked, going close to the
"No," replied the man gratified at the
success of his little joke, "I was merely
wondering why you didn't speak out in
stead of whispering."
The boy was close to the man's ear by
this time, and he let out a cry of "evening
"parsers" that fairly jarred the engineer.
He cot to the door first, and the book
that the old man threw after him merely
ruised a bump on tne side of the con
ductor's head.— Chicago Inter-Ocean.
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL, THURSDAY, JULY 11, 1595.
MAYOR DAVIE WAS MAD
Oakland's New Chief of Police
Displeased Him Very
SALOON MEN FEAR MR. LLOYD.
SchcJfer Declared He Would Not
Contest, as the Board Did Not
Mayor Davie was not at all satisfied yes
terday with the new Ciiiff of Police, C. E.
Lloyd, and he was very much displeased
with the way his fellow-Commissioners
The Mayor contended that Lloyd was
not eligible. The deposed Chief did not
care to talk about the situation. He recog
nized that all attempts to keep his posi
tion would be in vain.
Section 154 of the city charter Eays in
reference to the matter:
The officers, members and employes of said
Police and Fire Department shall be 'appointed
by said board, but no appointments or remov
als shall bo made for political reasons; nor
shall any removal be made except for cause
established to the satisfaction of the board.
The saloon men were fearful that all
sons of things will happen to them in case
Lloyd takes the office of Chief. He is
known to be a strict church man and a
prominent member of the Christian En
deavor Society. He came to America
with his parents in 1860 and has lived in
California since 1875, most of the time hay-
ing been spent in Oakland. He was for
some years engaged in the real estate busi
ness here and for a short time served under
Mr. Lloyd said yesterday when asked
about Mayor Davie's charges as to his
competency: "Well, I hardly care to dis
cuss that matter. I consider it more in
the light of a compliment, considering the
source. For John L. Davie, the man, I
have no use, but John L. Davie, the Mayor,
I will treat with the respect and consider
ation due his office.
'•As to why he should display his enmity
toward me in the manner he has I am un
able to say, unless it is that I have done
more favors for him than I have for other
people. I have lived for eighteen years in
this city, and my character is too well
known to require any defense. I do not
anticipate that myself and the Mayor will
have any trouble, but of course I can never
be as friendly toward him as might other
wise be the case if he had acted as I con
sider he should have acted.
'■As to a contest over the office, I do not
think it is likely to arise. Between myself
and Chief Scha'ffer nothing but the most
friendly feeling exists, so far as I know.
Of course he may be a little angry just
now, but I do not think he will remain so,
and 1 do not anticipate any trouble in tak
ing possession of the office.
"I will carefully scrutinize the muke-up
of the force. It has bean said that some of
the men in it are incompetent, but lately I
have come to regard that word in the
nature of a compliment, and will rigidly
investigate all causes of complaint before
proceeding to take any steps in the way of
dismissals. Favor or prejudice will cut no
figure in the management of the depart
ment, and I look for an harmonious ad
Attorney Peirsol said, regarding the
likelihood of a contest: '"I consider that
ihe action of tne board was entirely legal.
I do not think Chief Schaffer will contest,
as he told the Coinmissiouers he did not
care to remain at the head of the depart
ment if the board did not want him.''
A Correspondent Writes to Extol the
Dead Poet's Tender and Gener
Editor Call: Will you allow a personal friend
of the late David Lesser Lednaky the oppor
tunity to refer in your columns to a prominent
feature of the character of the deceased, that
Will be recognized and indorsed by those who
knew him intimately, as of far greater posthu
mous worth than the remembrance of any In
tellectual or literary merit he may have "pos
seted. I refer to his tender aud generous
If a human creature ever lived who took su
preme delight in doing good to his fellow
beings it was David Lesser Lfzinsky. He was
unselfish ami self-sacrificing to a fault, in his
efforts to help others out of. their troubles and
difficulties. Having obligated himself to re
lieve, he would concentrate every personal ac
tivity to the accomplishment oi his purpose,
with loving and untiring zeal. And this he
wqtiH do. regardless of his own discomfort or
privation. There are many who will mourn
his sad demise as recipients of the benefit of
his helpful and noble deeds.
TniH de^re to help grew, from a sense of
pleasurable duty, to be a ruling conviction of
his character. . It was in large measure his
religion, in the exercise of which he experi
enced the keenest zest and joy. This phase of
his character was really the nearest approach
to that of the Man of Nazareth of any person !
the writer ever knew. Hjs kindness 'to thoso
who were objects of his solicitude went down
into the uauallv forgotten details and minutiae
of attention. His a bill ties seemed to have been
organized for helpfulness, and he obeyed these
rare and beneficent impulses of his nature
With sweet and unquestioning simplicity.
This domain of God-like deeds, wherein all
truo characters develop the purest and highest
life, is happily beyond the touch of cavil or
advene erltieiam, And it is here that the
menory of our brother will be cherished by
those who knew and loved him. In this en
during realm of being, of genuine brother
hood, he lived and died, almost without a peer.
Sau Francisco, July 9. C. Parke.
RYAN'S PLAUSIBLE WAYS
A Government Diver Makes
Love to a Pretty Dress
He Abstracts the Key of the Front
Door and Is Arrested for
Captain J. F. Ryan, a Government diver,
56 years of age, was arrested last night by
Detectives Anthony and Handley and
booked at the City Prison on the charge of
The complaining witnesses are Misses
Marie and Rosalie Gamier, dressmakers,
818V6 Geary street. About two months ago
they were in the Grand Opera-house and
Kyan happened to be sitting next them.
He began talking to them about the play
and made himself generally agreeable.
Before the conclusion of the play he asked
permission to escort them home and they
Two nights later he called upon them,
and in the course of conversation told
them he was a single man and finished up
by asking Marie to marry him. She de
murred, as she did not know anything
about him, when he told her he was a
Government diver and a detective in the
Government Secret Service; also that he
had just bought a shin for $7000. Marie
began to think he would make a desirable
husband, when he surprised her by asking
her to lend him $500. This Bhe declined
Next night he again called and showed
her a check for $1250, purporting to be
signed by Goodall, Perkins & Co., and
asked her to lend him some money till
he got it cashed. She gave him a few dol
lars. During his next visit he told Marie
he had $12,000 in the Hibernia Bank, bat
did not have any money in his pocket* to
take him home, and she gave him $2. The
key to their front door was lying on a
table beside them and when he left the
key had disappeared.
A few days later both sisters were away
on a visit* and when they returned they
found Kyan in the house. Marie's trunk
had been broken open and $15 stolen. She
accused Kyan of the theft, but he denied it
and pleaded with her not to send for the
She asked him how he had got into the
house, and he said he saw two ladies com
ing out, and when they saw him they ran
away, leaving the door open. Marie told
him she did not believe him and ordered
him to get out and never come back.
He afterward pestered her with letters
and she complained to the police. Detec
tive Anthony set a trap for him by getting
her to write a letter apologizing "or blam
ing him for the theft of the $15, as she
had discovered that a Chinese was the
thief and asking him to call.
Ryan fell into the trap, and sent a postal
card that he would call last night. An
thony and Handley were waiting for him,
and when he made his appearance placed
him under arrest.
MISS HORTON IS FOUND.
She Was Engaged as a Do
mestic by Mrs. Northon
of This City.
Her Employer Notified the Police
Through Whom Relatives
The lost is found. Miss Georgia Horton,
whose disappearance from her grand
parent's home in Oakland createa so much
stir on Tuesday, had not found a place on
the stage, as her friends expected. Her
grandparents found her on such a stage as
the kitchen of Mrs. James H. Northon,
1114 Devisadero street, afforded, and with
the accessories of pans and kettles instead
of the luxurious settings the imagination
of the friends supplied.
The girl called at the home of Mrs.
Northon a few days ago in answer to an
advertisement for a servant. Her modest
appearance made a favorable impression
upon the lady, who engaged her. Her role
of maid was well played and Mr. and Mrs.
Northon were satisfied with her services.
Yesterday morning they read the ac
count of her disappearance in The Call
and immediately recognized the descrip
tion as given by the girl's grandfather.
She did not deny her identity with the
heroine of the story and Mr. Northon at
once reported the case at the police station.
Officer John T. Green telephoned the
Oakland authorities and they promptly
communicated with the grandparents,
Mr. and Mrs. P. D. Horton, who live at
lfX>s Market street, Oakland.
Mr. and .Mrs. Horton went to the
police station'and were informed by Officer
Green as to the whereabouts of their
granddaughter. They expressed the
greatest relief and pleasure at the news
and immediately left for Devisadero street.
It is probable* that this will be the last
of the girl's aspirations to earn her own
living, as it is said she was in an advanced
stage of homesickness.
Mrs. Northon said she had never seen
the girl before she presented herself in an
swer to the advertisement.
Miss Horton returns to the home she
abandoned a wiser girl for five days' tussie
with "the hard, cruel world" of which she
spoke in her farewell note to lier mother.
The young lady is a daughter of George
Horton, United States Consul to Athens
and a journalist and poet. She had been
living with her grandparents and left home
because of what she considered a severe
reprimand from her grandfather.
THE ARAGO'S MUTINEERS
They Are on Trial Before
United States Commis
PUT ABHOAD BY A MARSHAL.
Owners, Shippers and Sailors Are
All Very Much Interested
In the Case.
The preliminary hearing in the case of
the mutineers of the barkentine Arago
was held before United States Commis
sioner Heacock yesterday. There was a
large attendance of both ship-owners and
sailors, and quite a naraber of skippers
were seen in the crowd, as the question to
be decided is almost of as vital importance
to them as to the owners and sailors.
Should it be decided that sailors have a
right to refuse to work after having siened
for a voyage it will take from the ship
owners their most effective weapon in
fighting the Sailors' Union, and also in its
engaging deep-water sailors.
The defondants in yesterday's case were
Robert Robertson^P. H.Olson, John Brad
ley and Maurice Hansen. They shipped
on the Arago for a voyage to Valparaiso
via Puget Sound. At Astoria, where the
vessel touched, the men deserted, were ar
rested and put on board again by the
United States Marshal. The barkentine
Sut to sea and the four prisoners refused
uty. As he could not work the vessel
without their assistance Captain Berry put
in here and handed the men over to United
States Marshal Baldwin.
The prisoners were represented by At
torney H. W. Hutton, and Assistant
United States District Attorney Bert
Schlesinger appeared for the Government.
Captain barxy was called, and he gave a
graphic accdunt of the voyage. The men
signed for trie round voyage to Valparaiso
and back, but on the first opportunity de
serted. At sea they refused duty, and the
barkentine came near being wrecked.
Chief Officer Smith corroborated all tne
Hutton raised the point that the men
hud been forced to go on the ship by a,
United States Marshal against their will,
and that, therefore, they were justified iv
refusing to work. Farther, that the law
compelling a sailor to remain on a ship
Assistant District Attorney Schlesinger
combated Hutton'a statements, and
finally Commissioner Heacock took the
matter under advisement. Both the at
torneys will submit authorities, and the
case will be decided this morning.
The State of Louisiana, sugar plantations
and all, is worth $160,162,439.
Movements of Trans- Atlantic Steamers.
NEW vdftK— Sailed July 10-Stmr Teutonic,
for Liverpool; stmr Paris, for Southampton; < stair
"VVesternland, for Antwerp. ■
Arrived out July 10— Htrnr New York, from
Southampton; slinr Lahn, from Bremen.
SOUTHAMPTON— SaiIed July 10-Stmr Spree,
for New York.
! Always FIRST
| Gail Borden
! Eagle Brand
1 For ?5 years the leading brand. It is the
1 Best and the most economical.
I A PERFECT FOOD FOR INPANTS
NEW TO-DAY. ;
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 nealth of the pure liquid
laxative principles embraced in the
remedy, Syrup of Figs.
Its excellence is due to its presenting
in the form most 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
i accept any substitute if offereo.
INDORSED BY ALL THE LEADING
PHYSICIANS AND DENTISTS !
With Toiigne-Cleaner Attachment.
DON'T GO AROUND WITH A BAD TASTE
in your mouth or coated tongue. A preventive
against throat diseases. Mailed to any address on
WILL & FINGK CO.,
818-820 Market St.
TBTHKVERY BEST ONKTO EXAMINE YOUR
J. eyes and fit them to Spectacles, or Kyeglaaise*
with instruments of his own invention, whosa
superiority haa not been equaled, M/ lucceta b*J
Leen duo to the merits of my work.
Omc* Hours— Vi to 4 jr. v.
A LADIES' GRILL BOOM
Has been established in the Palace Hotel
ON ACCOUNT OF REPEATED DEMANDS
made on the management. It takes the place
of the city restaurant, with direct entrance from
Market st. Ladies shopping will find this a most
desirable place to lunch. Prompt service and mod-
erate charges, such as have given the gentlemen's
Grillroom an international reputation, will prevai
in this new department.
OBDONTUNDER DENTAL PARLORS
815?£ Geary, bet. I.arkin and Hyde.
-. R L. WALSH, D. D. S.,
v<J%. l'roi>'r, directly opp. Sar-
jrtr^_^.'"J&s^\ atop;a Hall. Price list:
fM&ifrir Extraction (painless)2sc
/K*fWiU<<O^^^**-^ Bone filling 60" Araal-
r i)s*< : >\ "■ * "53 gam filling 50c; go.d fill-
i/EV>vj|' : g. iy incfl: Bridgework $5;
MS jfo* *-£- y"T Crowns $5: Plates $5 and
T_ \j~y~-' $7; Cleaning $1. Every
. operation guaranteed.
JUT On entering our parlors be sure you see DR.
riHARLES H. PHILLIPS, ATTORN£Y-AT
\J law and Notary Public, 638 Market at., oppo-
site P alace Hotel, Residence 16i!0 Fell st. Tele-
Of an Ideal vacation consists of lots of comfort
without any work or care. The other
Is facility for delightful outdoor and indoor recre-
ation and pastimes. Both
May dp enjoyed by all guests to the top of their
bent at the charming home-like
N'stlint among wooded hills and free from cold
winds' or foir, or mosquitoes, and having besides
numerous other attractions a great big, safe
Terms, $10 to $14 per week. ■
Take 7:30 a. m. Southern Pacihc train for St.
Helena; thence by stage to .h;;ii» Springs. Un-
limited round-trip tickets, *7.
I Special telephone connection with St. Helena.
For other information call at 108 Drumm street,
San Francisco, or write to
W. L. BIITCHEIX, Manager,
liidell P. P., Napa Co., Cal.
Hopland, l\lendocino County.
VTEW HOTEL AND ' OOTTAGES, PICTUR-
X\ esquely situated In the mountains, '2 miles
fromUopland; 3000 feet above sea level, and 250
feet above the valley; effervescent mineral baths,'
hot or cold; magnesia, seltzer, soda, iron, borax
and sulphur springs; sore cure for kidney and
liver troubles ■ and : liquor or .■ morphine < habit;
piano, billiards, tennis, croquet, baseball; five bus
from, Hopland Station, S. F. &N.P. R. R. ; 10 to
$12 per week; take 7:40 a. m. train. •
• ■■' ■ - O. HUWKLL, Proprietor,
BALDWIN'S TALLAC HOUSE,
THE SUMMER RESORT OF CALIFORNIA;
i. 20 hours from San Francisco; more than 6000
feet above sea level; accommodations first class
and attractions unsurpassed.
M. LAWRENCE A CO.,
Lessees and Managers, Tallac, Oil
BOARDERS TAKEN DU» THE SUMMER
AT RANCH IN THE COUNTRY:" FINE OR-
chard, house: modern improvements: home'
comforts; terms moderate. Address W. O. J., Law-
re ace Station, t'anta Clara County, Cal.
HOWARD SPRIW LAKE COUNTY.; CAL.
HOT AND COLD MINERAL SPRINGS :OP
great healing power. Will enre constipation,
aid digestion and purify the blood. Terms $8 per
week. Water doctor on the premises. Write for
circular and further information. . - - : ; .-.. .
/CHEAPEST AND BEST IN AMERICA-THE
\J WEEKLY CALL, sent to any address in the
United States or Canada one year for $1 50, post-
age free, ;.,. ;■• ; ....... .
ON THK BORDER OF CLEAR LAKE,
X-i-ilslo 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 over
thirty kinds of mineral springs? Shortest stage
route into Lake County.
All this and more can be had at Highland
Springs. ; „
New hotel. Finest dining-room north or San
From San Francisco It costs only $8 for the j
round trip, and the hotel rates are $1 50 to $2 50
per day or $10 to $16 per week. Take the 8. F.
and N. P. Railway via Pleta, thence by a short,
delightful stage ride.
J. CRAIG, Manager.
San Francisco office, 316 Montgomery st.
SKAGGS HOT SPFIIHGS,
SONOMA COUNTY, CAI..
JOHN F. MULGREW, PROPRIETOR.
ONLY 4V» HOURS FROM SAN FRANCISCO
and butl hour's staging: temperature of water
125 deg. Fahrenheit, famous for its medicinal prop-
erties; tub and plunge baths: good hunting and no
better trout streams in the State; do fogs and an
entire absence of mosquitos and other annoying
Insects; first-class service. Round trip from San
Francisco, $5 50.
Take Tiburon Ferry at 7:40 a. m. or 8:30 P. m,
connecting with stages at Geyserville.
Terms: $2 a day; $12 to $14 a week;
Write for circular.
GEO. J. CASANOVA, Manager.
rnHE HEADQUARTERS FOR ANGLERS AND
1 their families is at the
The best part of the Truckee River close at hand.
An excellent table and newly fitted rooms. A dally
stage leaves the hotel for
The queen of mountain lakes. Now Is the time to
fly-fish this grand lake. Average catch, 200
trout per day.
For information and rates address
JAS. McDOXALD, Boca, Cal.
PAEAISO HOT SPRINGS,
Monterey County, Cal.
rnHE CLEANEST AND MOST PLEASANT
1 KESOKT OX THE COAST.
Most Healing "Waters Known in America.
Stage connects dally at Solfdad with 8:15 a. m.
train from Third and Townsend streets. Only 7
miles staging. For terms address
B. ROBERTSON, Manager.
THE STRICTLY TEMPERANCE RESORT,
UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT.
THE GEM OF ALL RESORTS, CAZADERO
-L Hotel and cottages, in the heart of the Sonoma
redwoods. Terminus N. P. C. R. R., via Sausalito
ferry. Terms reasonable. For particulars address
C. E. WARD, Manager.
THE LEADING HOTEL
IN THE CITY OF SANTA CRUZ.
GOOD TABLE. CLEAN ROOMS.
FIRST CLASS IN EVERY RESPECT.
JOHN R. CHASE, Proprietor.
NEW HOTEL, NEW. FURNITURE—
li open. Terms moderate. Persons intending to
visit the country during the Summer months will
find it to their advantage to inspect the Ralston
House before locating elsewhere.
J. D. HEAGERTY,
ANEW FIRST-CLASS HOTEL, CONTAIN-
ing 42 rooms, handsomely furnished and fitted
up with all the latest improvements: gas, water,
large dancing-hall, billiard-rooms, croquet grounds,
swings, etc.: delightful climate, fine trout fishing,
hunting: splendid drives to Bear Valley, etc,
Terms, $8 to 12 per week: special rates to fami-
lies. JOS. F. BERTRAND, Proprietor, Tocaloma.
CAMP TAYLOR RESORT
ATOW OPEN UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT.
.IN Best accommodations for families and private
parties; terms, from $8 to $115 per week.
Tents and cottages for rent, with or without
board. Fine fishing, boating, bathing, etc.: stable
at the hotel; splendid drive, connecting with Toca-
lomu and Bear Valley.
BERTRAND & KRAUSS.
City office for Tocaloma and ; Camp Taylor, 327
Bush street. ' . '
Santa Clara County.
A MOUNTAIN RESORT; ELEVATION 2200
J\. feet : inner coast range : 10 miles south of Lick
Observatory; best mineral water in United States
for cure of indigestion and urinary troubles: special
rates to school teachers; stage leaves Madrone
>lon-,\Ved. and Sat. on arrival of morning train from
8. F. : good hunting and utcellent fishing; write for
Bescriptive pamphlet. ' G. S. D\T:R, Manager.
JOHN DAY'S RESORT, *
ON THE BANKS :OF EEL RIVER, THE
finest trout stream In the State, 5 miles from
Potter Valley, Mendoclno Co. round trip $9 75
from 8. F. ; terms 96 to $ 7 per week; plenty milk,
fresh butter and egjs; the hunting in this locality
is the best In the State. For further particulars
address JOHN DA Potter Valley.
"LAUREL DELL" HOTEL.
LAUREL DELL LAKE (FORMERLY LOWER
J Blue Lake); handsome new hotel nearly com-
pleted to meet requirements of coming season;
fine bathing, boating, fishing and hunting. Address
U. WAMBOLD, Laurel Dell, Bertha P. P.. Lake Co.
SOLID COMFORT HOME RESORT.
n MILES FROM NAPA; 1500 FEET ABOVE
Napa valley, on • Mount Veder. Mountain
scenery unsurpassed. Fine climate. Positive
Cure for Asthma. Elegant mountain spring
water. Open July 1 to ■ January. Rates $7 per
week. From Napa via Phoenix livery stables, $1.50.
MRS. A. F. ALLEN, P. O. box 182, Napa City.
.TOR RENT AT BEN LOMOND-NEW COT-
X tage, 6 rooms, bath, storerooms: unfurnished, or
will furnish for tenant for the season. Address or
apply to BEN J. LJLO YD, station agent, Felton,CaL
GILROY HOT SPRINGS
A Place Where the Invalid Can Surely
Regain Health-Where the Tourist
May Regale Himself Upon
Magnificent and Picturesque Scenery,
Where the Summer Pilgrim May Find
Rest, Refreshment and Relaxation.
1 Mecca for the Annual Seeker After
Repose and Recuperation.
A Rural Retreat, Where the Adjacent
Hills are Clothed in Garments
of Matchless Glory. ,
Where the Ogre Malaria Never Lifts His
: Ghastly Head and Where the Waters
of Healing Pour Freely From
Nature's Own Fountain. .
rpAKE 2:20 P. M. TRAIN FROM " FOURTH
-L and Townsend streets, arriving at Springs at
6:80 p. m. Fare $7 15 for round trip.
jeSST Stage connects with train from Third ami
ROOP & SON, Proprietors.
SEA BEACH HOTEL.
Santa Cruz, Cal.
FOR THE SEASON OF 1895 THE WEEKLY
J- and monthly rates will be reduced from 20 ta
00 per cent. This is your opportunity to spend a
summer vacation at the seashore.
The Sea Beach is the only first-class family hotel
in Santa Cruz, and the only one which commands
a view of the beach and Monterey Bay. It has 130
light airy rooms with all modern conveniences, in-
cluding hot and cold water.
For terms and particulars address
JOHN T. SULLIVAN,
P a ,1 mum
—-i ■-■ '-f4\~ "T/r- Furnished cottages, fine
J _. -^^J^, camp-grounds;. surf-bathing
i --^Scr^ 1 . and hot baths: salmon and
• = ■ — -* trout fishing; gem of the Pa-
cific resorts. Broad-gauge railroad. Address
A. J. HIHN, Manager.
The Recognized Family Summer Resort
in Santa Cruz Mountains.
"DEAUTIFCTL SCENERY, DRIVES AND
J-> walks; unsurpassed as a health resort; large
swimming-tank; table excellent; send for sou-
venir. Stages connect Wednesdays and Saturdays
at Madrone with 8:15 a. if. train from Third and
VIC PONCELET, Proprietor,
. , 1.-.r- Cal.
EA3IATH HOT SPRINGS
Siskiyou County, Cal.
About fifty mfies north of Mount sim ;•.> Twenty
1 miles from the California and Oregon Railroad.
Steam, sulphur and hot mud baths. Curo for
rheumatism, all forms of skin diseases and uto:u:ic.ii
troubles. Hunting, fishing, scenery and climate
unsurpassed. Fine stone hotel. Delightful place
to spend the summer. For particulars address,
•EDSON BROS., Proprietors, Beawiek, Cal.
'S3IVU 033003' d
Board $8 to $10 Per Week.
$B— ROUND TRIP TICKET-$8
J. ANDERSON, PROPRIETOR,
mHREE MILES FROM ITKIAH.1 T KIAH. THE TER-
-1 minus of the S. F. and N. P. Railway. Only
known natural electric water. Warm "cham-
pagne" baths, Situation, location and scenery not
surpassed. Terms, $12 to $11 per week. Postollica
and telephone at springs.
WM. POO LAN, Proprietor.
RAILROAD RATES REDUCED
From June 29th to July 4th. Good Until
July 10th, for Round Trip Only 56.50.
Rates at Hotel for Same Time $1.50 per Daj
To include Dance, Baths, etc.
A. H. HILL, Proprietor.
HOTEL DEL MAR.
ON THE SEASHORE, TWENTY MINUTES'
ride from Santa Cruz; climate perfect: table
unexcelled ; surf bathing, sailing, rowing, fishing;
buses meet all trains; children, $ 3 50 to $5 per
week: adults, $9 per week; special rates to socie-
ties and families. Address MANAGER HOTEL
DEL MAR, Santa Cruz, Cal., or room 29, Maze
building, S. F. '■■■- V
fMINNEVS LAKE TAHOE
VOW OPEN. ROUND TRIP FROM SAN
-L Francisco, IS. Best fishing, fine groves, free
boats; fine table: milk and cream from our own
dairy. $10 to $12 per week.
; MURPHY BROS., Proprietors.
117 Soquel Avcnua. Santa Cruz, Cal.,
SELECT PRIVATE BOARDING.
Large grounds, fruits and flowers: central; first-
class accommodations. ■ -
Tamalpais Station, Ross Valley. Scar San Rafael.
COTTAGES FOR. FAMILIES.
Salt water bathing: commodious grounds; danc-
ing pavilion. Bu3 at*the grounds for the accommo-
dation of guests. Take Sau sail to ferry. MRS.
PETER SMITH & MRS. L. C. EGGLE-STON, pro-
prietors. . ,
GLENYVOOD MOUNTAIN HOUSE
Santa Cruz Mountains.
New management. Iron, Sulphur and Magnetic
Springs. $8 to $10 per week. Write for circular.
Olenwood P. O. J. P. STOCKWELL, Proprietor.
THCDIVI P?V Centrally Located and
1 nCrIALCI , Only lire- proof Brick
MRS. E. B. PIXLBY, Prop.
Hotallng Building, SANTA CRUZ, CAL.
HOTEL BEX LOMDMD COTTAGES
T>EOPENED MAY 1: SITUATED IN THE
XV h "art of the Santa Cruz Mountains; climate
perfect: good hunting and fishing; croquet: tennis
and clubhouse; camper's round-trip ticket $3. For
terms apply to J. J. C. LEONARD, Proprietor.
HO, FOR LAKE TAHOE !
AKESIDE HOUSE— THE WARMEST PART
J J and most homelike resort on the Lake. For
terms, etc.. address
M. B. SMITH, Bijou I. «>., Cal.
HOTEL DE REDWOOD,
■piOHT IN THE HEART OF THE GREAT
It redwoods of Santa Cruz County. First class
accommodations. Board $3 and $10 per week.
Send for circular. Address
MYRON S. COX, Laurel, Cal.
ILL VALLEY— FURNISHED ROOMS IN A
private family resort at Mill Valley, with or
without table board ; also camping grounds and
tents, with or without board: bathing, fishing, etc.
Apply to PETER GARDNER, Mill Valley, Maria