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TAFT WANTS NONE OF STATE FIGHT Sterling, Campbell as Manager of Anderson's Campaign Not Approved Interested Republicans Admit Eureka Man Will Take No Part in Contest GEORGE A. VAN SMITH That the announcement of Taft's espousal of Alden Anderson's cause through Sterling Campbell, collector of the port at Eureka, was premature is the opinion of politicians generally. Campbell has not arrived to take up the duties of campaign manager for the superintendent of banks. Uncon firmed rumor has it that the Eureka man lias been informed by his Wash ington superiors that the Taft adminis tration wishes him not to mix it up in a California factional fight. Republicans deeply interested in An derson's campaign admit that Campbell is not coming to San Francisco to man age Anderson's fight- Some of them Bay that he has been frightened off. Republicans In the other camps declare that he has been ordered to keep his hands off.- v CAMPBELL SAYS «*.VO" Anderson himself insists that Camp bell is coming, but is unable to fix the time for his arrival or the duration of his stay. From Eureka; comes the report that Campbell has told his friends that lie would not go to San Francisco to assume the management of Anderson's fight. Campbell is one of Governor Gillett's closest friends and was one of the di rectors of the governor's fight for nom ination and election. It was announced several .weeks ago that Campbell would take charge of Anderson's state fight, \u25a0which would be directed from head quarters In the Postal Telegraph build ing. It was also given out that the advent of Campbell would be notice to the republicans of California that An derson was. the gubernatorial choice of the Taft administration. Campbell did not put in an appear ance according to schedule. The date for his arrival was postponed for a >veek. and subsequently for ' another week. Last week it was announced that the new manager would arrive Monday. Yesterday it was said that no definite date ' for the appearance of Campbell *"ould be fixed. WIUES MADE TO SIZZLE Immediately after the original an nouncement of Campbell as director of Anderson's campaign a lusty roar went up from the supporters of Johnson and Curry in the north and Stanton's friends In the south. Rumor has it that the' vires leading to Washington fairly Eizzlod with vehement protests. No less a power than George F. Hat ton" had previously declared that his relations with the United States sena tors would prevent him. from taking part in the gubernatorial primary cam paign. To participate, said Hatton. \u25a0would expose the senatorial beneficiaries of his friendship and managerial abiK ities to the yharge of supporting one friend at the expense of others. Republicans not Interested in Ander son's success declare that George Per kins, eenior senator from California, abhors the thought of being arrayed against any of his friends, and that, consequently, he can not permit a fed eral office holder to dip in for one of the gubernatorial aspirants. Some of the party big men directly interested in Anderson's fight tacitly admit that Campbell will not be identified with the campaign as manager for Anderson. , They decline to go beyond the gen eral explanation that his official duties would not permit him to assume the management of a campaign which must be directed from San Francisco. "I have not talked with Campbell," said one of Anderson's friends yester day, "but he can not be in two* places at one time. He is the collector of port at Eureka, aiis duties are numer ous, he has no assistant to whom he might transfer his work and responsi bilities. That is all there is to it." AXDEnSO.V SAYS "YES" "There is nothing In it." declared Anderson last night when asked If Campbell had decided not to assume th« management of his campaign. "Campbell is coming," continued Ander son. "I can not say when he will arrive. He has been delayed atEureka. lam unable to stfue how long he will stay, but he is coming. Xo, I have not con sidered the question of a campaign manager in the event that Campbell does not come." jgSfRS| Some prominent party men in touch with the affairs of the organization are convinced that United States Senator Frank Flint will not be a candidate for re-election. They are also convinced that there is not the remotest chance of inducing Henry T. Gage to forego the pleasures of a parade through Europe as an American minister to save a seat in the United States senate from contact with a California insurgent, party wrecker, socialist, mugwump or any of the other labels hung on the anti-machine men by the regulars. BOOTH MAY E.VTER RACE The big hunt is for a southern Cali fornia, man to give battle to John D. Works, the Los Angeles jurist and lo cal legislator indorsed for Flint's job by the Lincoln-Roosevelt league. W. H. Booth, former president of the Los Angeles chamber of commerce, and Jo- Beph Scott, his successor, , are promi nently mentioned vas probable candi dates. Both have been approached and many republicans are of the opinion that Booth will consent to make the tight. sfiSKLgi®*li*»^--'~"- \u0084 Governor Gillett is not a' candidate for Flint's place and declares that he has not taken the discussion of his probable candidacy in a«serious light. Gillett is strongly of the opinion that Flint's successor should be a southern Californian. A seat In the United States senate has strong attractions for the governor, but he is not in haste. He declines to commit himself, but it may be assumed that he has considered se riously the talk about Gillett as the logical successor to George c. Perkins. That h« will be a candidate for the sen ate in 1914 is something better than an even bet. Meanwhile he does not care to put himself in a false light by seek ing an offlco which he believes and which he has frequently declared be longs to southern California. GILLETT NOT IX RACE "I am not a candidate for Senator Flint's' place," said the: governor yes terday. "I said -.\u25a0 nothing In ' Los ' An geles that I had not said here previous ly. I have many friends In Los Angeles. I have been approached by. many lead- Ing Los. Angeles republicans and.busi nessmen. I did say that 1 would make the race If the^people of Los, Angeles requested me to • go , in. ; . I have never 1 taken "the matter seriously because I hswe- never believed- that a situation would arise that would;make i it Incum bent upon me to run.'- IJiave so told.the many Los Angeles men '\u25a0 who have writ j ten to me.. One of the senators shoul/j be a. southern man. They, have plenty of good ; men down there."* I -have :no doubt that one of th e m , will \u25a0 make the Bdt^e Raisin Bread! Gup Tor Best Loaf Handsome starling silver cup offered by :-: The Call :-: as the prize for the best loaf of California raisin bread baked by any baker or confectioner in '-;: California north of the Tehachapi BAKERS and confectioners— all of you in California between the north side of the Tehachapi and the Oregon liner-here's a challenge and a chance for you. > Housewives and cooks other than professional bakers and confectioners —all of you in California within the same north and south boundaries--^ here's the same kind of. a challenge and a chance for you also. A handsome sterling silver cup is offered by The Call for. the best loaf of raisin bread baked by any baker or confectioner in the territory described. Another sterling silver cup, equally handsome, is offered by The Call xor the best loaf of raisin bread baked by any housewife or cook, not a pro fessional baker or -confectioner, in the same territory. The sole restriction, beyond the geographical limitations- already fixed, is that none but California raisins shall be'used. So go ahead, bakers, con fectioners, housewives and cooks. % Begin experimenting right away. See what you can do with one of the finest delicaciel California produces.. • Three of the best known. chefs in California have consented to act as the committee to judge the bread and award the silver cups. They are: _ ERA'EST AIIBOGAST, Chef of the Palace Hotel VICTOR HIRTZLEIt, Chef of the St. Francis Hotel ARTHUR r LOGA\, Chef of the .Hotel Stewart These three men are at the top of their profession- and contestants , can be assured that the awards will be made strictly on the merits of the bread. The conditions are few and simple. The loaves must reach The Call office not earlier than the morning of the 2Sth, nor later than noon of the 29tb. All loaTes that come on the 28th will'be tested and jodged on the afternoon of that day, while thej are still fresh. Tlie judgres will' hold another session on the afternoon of the 29th to pass upon the loaTes that are receired up to noon of that day. Each loaf sbonld hare a label announcing the name of the contestant and stating whether the maker is a professional or nonprofessional cook. The awards will be announced in The Call on the morning of the 30th. race. Indeed there may be more than ELLERY THERE TO STAY The Nat Ellery campaign for the re publican nomination for governor has arrived in San Francisco- in full form. The state engineer's San Francisco headquarters was opened yesterday in the Magee building, Market street near Third. W. H. Fraser, a local oil mag nate, is the campaign . director in charge. The Ellcry. campaign* ls to.be prosecuted with all the accessories, and a press agent Is on the job. It is de clared that EUery's whirlwind cam paign.is to be financed by Ellery, and ) his personal and family friends. An automobile tour of the -state, 20 speeches in San Francisco and a gen eral shaking up of the political dry bones are promised. "From Sisklyou to San Diego come encouraging reports," said Manager Fraser. "Ellery's strength is twice as great today as when the announcement of his candidacy was first made. We are planning to make a whirlwind cam paign, the like of which has not been, seen in California for a long time. El lery is not a rich man, but he is a fighter. He is in this fight to stay to the last ditch. His friends are with, him to the finish."* Anderson Is Indorsed The executive c&mmittee of the Ingle tide republican club at a meeting Sun- | day afternoon adopted a resolution in- j dorßing the* candidacy of Alden A. An derson for governor. The committee will put the resolution before the club at a meeting Wedpesday night for final action. The following are the commit tee: J. \.. Hughes, chairman]!!. D. Cartwright James J. Wllkersou F. A. Polle Amos Feete I James Anthony Is president of the club and 11. E. Livingston is secretary. SOUSED STUDENTS SING SOME SONGS Complaint Filed Against Res taurant Proprietor [Special DUpalch to The Call] SAN RAFAEL, April 18.— That stu dents of the San Rafael high school were served liquor in a local restaurant after 11 o'clock in defiance of the town ordinance .is the 'declaration made by City Attorney Joseph Hawkins, today in explanation of the complaint which he has filed against the proprietor, Ste phen Anzanltas; Hawkins said that he has a long list of high school /students who were drinking In the restaurant after 11 o'clock on the night of April 2 until early In the, next morning. , " The students, says Hawkins, were in a deep. state of .Intoxication, which was indicated by the fact that they were unable to" complete numerous college songs which they started. The city attorney declined to make the names public stating that he will place the matter of revoking the license before the board of town trustees, at. its regu lar meeting May 2. PENITENTIARY POET AGAIN A FREE MAN Convict - Who Won Pardon by Writings Is Released "x" x ST. PAUL, 5 April 18.— Shortly after noon' today' Governor Eberhardt's ex ecutive clerk, J. A. O. Preus, delivered Ypiir Liver is Clcigged up \u25a0TbittVinxyj. YouW Tired— Out of Sort* — H*ye No Appttite.^J^K^^ CARTER'S LITTLE^^^rV UVER PILLS -\j *rM out you right irADTFDX 1 to a lew days. j&g&kWi'-^S i». tl%<Ji Uitaett, bdigtitiw, asd Sick Headache. . WAU. KU, SMALL DOSE. SXAIi PRICE V^.; ; ' GENUINE; must^ bear^signature:; THK :\u25a0 8 AN -"--yRAN.GISCO \u25a0% CALIff: TUESD M ; ; : ARRIiJr 'I9 \u25a0\u25a0" 1910: Handsome \ sterling silver cup j offered by • :-: The Call :-: ' i for best loaf of California raisin bread made by> any cook or housewife in California north of Tehachapi. not a professional baker . or confectioner. to Warden Wolfer of the state peniten tiary at * Stillwater the order for the release of John .Carter, the convict who won his freedom by writing poems. As soon as the formalities were over Carter walked forth a free man. *! He carried $25 of the state's money, which is furnished every discharged prisoner. Besides this he had about $200 which he . had earned by his writings and ext^a pay allowed him- for work as prison librarian and teacher in the night school. .. \u25a0 Mmiiy so und Ma •^^^Syr is nature's greatest Vm **tJS/ completely renews, lß - SI mental and bodily'en-lB \u25a07 ergy and strength' as a IB ml night of peaceful rest. IB Hi What your system needs |B ~ ; ;, % Ml is a mild but effective help In Ml to induce sound sleep. A" \m ml each night before retir- Jm n ing is the best insur- /\u25a0 : H ance against long, ; wake- JM \ S all the -sedative proper- IM \u25a0 H ties'of the lupulin' from ./M ; - M choicest hops, it calm's IM .HI tired nerves and in- IB . Sltlif Tka United St»t«« Got. ;'/w \u25a0'- ' - SjJ^lA ©rnmeiit epccifically IB RJB^H clajtifiea Pabtt Ez° /Of ' Witl * r * c * •• *.D. D * rt * c ' 9 iff mTKj U3l ..._- /MSm JflSISt . \u25a0'.•.." : PROPOSALS OFFICE CONSTRUCTING QI7AKTEUMASTEK/ Fort : Mason. : SanV Kranclsco r - Cnl.; \u25a0-- lGth : April, 1010. Sealed proposals, .In t triplicate. : for eon- \u25a0 structlns, | Installing, plumbing, neatlnjf and elee^- tr»<:- wiring; Mn two - (2) r slnsles barracks at' Fort .TVinfiPld . Scott, - Cal/,. wi1l bo received here ) until \u25a011 a. 'B.; ITtU May,'loJo,*Hnd then opened:; Plans and ; rpoclficatlons * and ; necessary <; blanks \u25a0 and 1 In- formation . obtained • here. Deposit. of i$10.00:i $10.00 : will \u25a0be'requlred to Insure. rotuni of plans and, ppeel- ' Qcations. i \u25a0 RnTelopen *• coutalnlng proposals' to \u25a0be ' marked. "TroposalS' for .'.Public j Buildings,"- Fort Brott, ( Cai;," and addreiised; to Major; Geo.'McK. Williamson. , Qr. Mr.,;U.'S.:A. \u25a0 '. ; v -\u0084 i^MINT- OF TtH? \u25a0' UNITED \u25a0 STATES ?'AT • -SAN FEANCISCO.i? CAL, ; April aJ, \u25a0 1010.— SEALED PROPOSALS, In ; duplicate,^ will \u25a0:. be s received at tfce ' office \u25a0of the : superintendent ( of v tho | mint lof ' tbe United States jat San Francisco until 12 \u25a0 o'clock nooa.~i Mondty -/April ' 25.t 101 o, 1 • aud •\u25a0 then . publicly opened, for i general supplies required for that" mint and other • Institutions i ln: mint ,. service If desired,* for the fiscal year commeucing July!, 1910, t and i ending - June \u25a0 30. " 101 1, V In ? accordance with schedules and specifications, copies of which with blank proposals and Information may be bad upon tpplicttlonto tbe superintendent. i .'? : v ; "s LEGS CRUSHED BY REVOLVING SCREW Workman Drawn Into Maw of Machine Before Help Arrives j In Answer to Cries Albert Reiner,; a malter employed by the Pioneer malt company, lies _ at the central emergency hospital near death! one leg amputated below the knee and the other leg: crushed to such an extent that the physicians say he will lose it. Reiner's injuries and condition are the result of an unusual' and almost un paralleled, accident which befell ;. him yesterday morning while he was clean ing out the drum of a malt machine. His cries for help as a great steel screw gradually crushed his limbs attracted the attention' of Foreman Louis Berg, who stopped- the: machinery ; of/; the works and probably saved Reiner's life. For one hour- and a quarter ;10 men worked to;, extricate the malter from the ;viselike; grip of the", great screw which had drawn" him into its maw. Reiner entered the malt drum during a time when the machinery. was in mo tion. He lost his footing and; slipped through an open trap iin the drum into the lower mechanism-: where " a huge steel \ screAv, revolves within ; a tube. Reiner's lower limbs were caught by the whirling, screw and crushel. : In the^course of the excitement the entire crew of "engine 2S, Battalion Chief Willis Gullatin and Captain Tom Conard, arrived to assist in the rescue. STREETCAR WRECKS : AUTO After being treated at' the central emergency hospital for; her injuries re ceived in \u25a0•' an automobile smashup at Polk and Washington streets early yes terday morning, Kate Powers, who has occupied the attention of | the hospital attaches before, was removed to 1274 Qolden Gate avenue, where friends are taking care of her. The automobile, which was driven by Joseph D.emartini, was almost completely wrecked. The streetcar was, not damaged.'; k MARSHAL KILLS BUEGLAE— Albuquerque. N. H., April 18. — James Hughes, city, marshal of Deminjr. N'.-M., shot and' killed Clemente Tor : res , yesterday ; : whfn the latter resisted arrest upon being 'caujjht breaking Into a store. - Hughes was knocked down three times before .he could shoot. '< Readers of The Call when writing for rates or reservations at the resorts advertised will confer a favor by mentioning the name of this paper. ' ', ._ , '..„..'..; SODA BAY SPRINGS \ LAKE COUNTY, CALIFORNIA Open the Year Round— Absolute Change of Own- ership and Management." . ' The only springs on Cle*ar lake. Altitude 1,350 feet.- Invigorating, Ory mountain air, cool on hot days. The needed change from a moist sa- line cllmntP. No fogs; no mosqultoß.V' Medicinal mineral watem. Vegetables, dairy products and fruit produced ou, ranch. \u25a0- Boating, bathing, fish- Ing, hunting;: lniißcb excursions; auto and stage excursions; tennis,- croquet, . etc> ; dancing, ex- cellent music; 'mammoth oaks and cedars: won- derful geyser bath; uniform courtesy; good serv- ice. Address . \u25a0 manager; soda bay springs; Kelseyvllle P. 0.. Lake county, Cal.. .or Peck- Judau Bureau. . Round trip fare $9. by N. W. Pacific Ry., Sau- sallto ferry, S. F. SPEND YOUR VACATION — AT — HIGHLAND SPRINGS THE 'QUEEN OF LAKE CO. RESORTS. ; OPEN THE YEAR ROUND. New and Strictly First Class Management. , W.H. MARSHALL, PROP. HOWARD SPRINGS ;%SS& V - 42 mineral springs. :: Llthla for kidneys, magne- '\u25a0 sia for stomach. • Hot Iron baths. 110 deg., for' .rheumatism. $10 week.s MISS C. - WHEELER, 450 Alcatraz ay., Oakland. Cal. Opeu April 25. CAMP CURRY, ;Santa Cruz Mts. Opeus May 15. Bates $8 to $10 per week, $30 to $35 for 4 weeks. 'Address ' Leonard ! H. Brown, Palo "Alto.' \u25a0\u25a0 >' -, : : \7\ 7 : \u25a0 . \u25a0 :\u25a0\u25a0 ; \u25a0' .-. CAMP CURRY; Yosemite Opens May 1. Address ; David A. Curry, - Yo- semlte. Circulars ' of Curry • Camp at railroad ut'Uces '. and Peck-Judah Cabinets in leading hotels. . \u25a0 :. •;.. .\u25a0 •; \u25a0 \u25a0\u25a0; -.- .\.\-/ \u25a0 Mf; VIEW RANCH HOTEL And cottages In the mountains near Santa Cruz. First class table, * clubroom, dancing pavilion, bowllng^croquet. . : Kates $9 and $10. •\u25a0• Carriage fare $I.2r> round trip. Send for booklet. MRS. TONY PHILLIPS. Prop., Santa Cruz, Cal. GLENWOOD HOTEL Among the 1 redwoods of . Santa~ Crux Mts. ' On the new' abort line, 2 hours * from ;S.F.-, Write for circular. WM. MARTlN,^ Glenwood, Santa Cruz • county, ' Cal. ... , : \u25a0,- \u25a0 '- . •: ..'.-.- • ' .> . STAFFORD'S Is the Place to Spend Your Vacation Address W. S. Stafford, Haaager, Sogoel, Santa. Crttt Co. TENTS HAMMOCKS, CAMP FI»NITUREJ, ETC. \u25a0; ; ' ;: - ":\u25a0}' At I Factory ; ":nPrlce«_-.'V '-'\u25a0'\u25a0:".[[ W, A. PLUMBER. MFG. CO.. Front nod Pine Sta., San Franclsico iARKWESr SPRINGS • Sonoma " county."-- Now ? open. - Until ' May ! 1 will :rieet | only I morning train from 8. F. at Fulton. Vddres* J. F. MULGREWr Fulton, Cal. .. CITY SUBSCRIBERS -Who- desire The' Call imaii^^o^th^^at.smrimer, resorts; or v'otHer/outV'of .town ]. places will notify; office; givirlg^ present iaddre^-arMVlen^tK: \u25a06f-time^esire4Vsent:to}new : address^^^^^ ing please ' earner .'rnayTbe; promptly presumed: INSISTS WEZLER KILLED WOMAN Tacoma Police Officer Gives Out Strong Evidence to Incrirn» mate Prisoner .Despite " the assertion of Charles J. .Wezler that' he can prove- analibi, Cap tain John Fitzgerald of the Tacoma po lice department, who arrived here Sun day ; night to take Wezler; back, says that they have a strong case: against him' for the /alleged: -murder, of .his mother in ; law, Mrs.'Frederica Schulz, at' Gig JHarbor, : near Tacoma, on Mon day. .April, 4. • ' .\u25a0'":• - -~ * "We; havp- the testimony of Charles Reed, proprietor of ..the Fremont hotel; Tacoma," said Captain Fitzgerald, "that Wezler stayed at his 'hotel on April 3. We have the testimony of the boy to whom : heVgave the ..decoy message- to deliver to^Mrs. 'Schulz signed 'Dr. Pow ers'; to -the effect that .her sister was ill at Gig Harbor and to hurry, to her bed side and catch the.boat Cressy that left at 9; o'clock -that morning.' Then we have a newsboy named O'Brien, who sold him a newspaper on. the Cressy, and \ Ben . Twaddell, a carpenter, who spoke to him on the ' tri^ across on' the ,lower deck, while Mrs. Schulz, his vic tim, was on; the;upper deck. "We also have, a "man from whom Wezler hired a launch after the murder to take him to Point Defiance . park, where vhe could catch a car in time to -board the train \ tot Portland^ There are other corroborating, circumstances." Shatters His : Alibi PORTLAND,' April ' 18.— Charles J. Wezler's alibi,, upon 1 which: he relied to prove' his innocence of the alleged mur-. der |of jjj Mrs. Henx-y ,' Schulz, who " .was killed near Gig Harbor, Wash., has been somewhat .shattered, \u25a0 . and ' today, -the persons 'who yesterday, announced that they "had v seen <and talked to Wezler in this city on; the day of the- murder arc not so certain that it." was the same day, and : the records of the weather department, .which have been brought into 'the case, seem to- bear out the claims of the detectives that the wit nesses for Wezler were mistaken. VIOLATE PURE FOOD LAWS— The William Wagner \u25a0 grocery company^ Ninth street near : Howard, was fined $23 by Police Judge Deasy yesterday for adulterating mustard. • . \ SKAGGS HOT SPRINGS AWARDED FIRST PRIZE 1008 ' Nine railed from GeyfierTille, Sonoma Co. Two trains daily. Fare $4.G0 round trip. Including stage. Natural hot mineral water at a tenipera- ture of 1.15 degrees, cures Rheumatism, Kidney. Liver, and Stomach troubles. .> Baths free to Guests. 'Swimming. Hunting, Fishing, I.lTery. Tennis, etc. Fine Orchestra. Table unexcelled. Rates $12 tosl6 per week. Write for booklet and reservations to PETER J. CURTIS. Skaggs. Sonoma Co.. Cal". or Peck-Judah Co., 7SO Market street. :./ :\- . ; Under the Ti^eesi — SONOMA /JROVB N. W. P.*" R. R. to Verano. Amusements, dancinj:, bocce. bowling, shooting, callery. Buses to stations and sprlnps. New Improrements. cot- tages and tents. French and Italian eooklnsr. Rates, $7 a week. MOSSO & BIANCHINI, P. O. Box - 256. Sonoma. BISMARCK HOTEL SONOMA. Meals at all hours, nates, $1 per day. ANTONIO HAPPE. - SHELLVILIiE HOTEL SportmenV Resort. 'Near " Calleute Springs. Rates reasonable. 'JOB ;KREUZER, Proprietor. LAW RENCE i V ILLA— Sonoma %f am tly resort. Amusements. Bus dally to Hot Springs. .$7 a week. HEXRY.I'ELLESgIER. P. O. box SO. HONOLULU §110 Round; trip, first/ ciass, SM days from S. F. Twin screw S. S. Sierra (10.000 tons displace- ment), * classed by : Lloyds . 100 * Al, under com- mand of Captain H. C. Ilotullette. willsall from S. F. for Honolulu May 7. May 2S, June 18. etc. The Sierra has double bottoms/watertight com- partments, I two sets -triple expansion " engines, bilge keels and Is equipped with wireles?. This Is the time to rislt the' Tolcano Kiiauea. It Is unusually active. .-: .\u25a0 BOOK NOW. and secure the best berths. Line to TAHITI and NEW ZEALAND— S. S. Mariposa and S..S. .Mokola of Union line; sail- Ings May 21, '- June' 20," etc." Tahiti and .back, $123 tlrst class: New Zealand (Wellington) B. T., $246.25 first class. OCEANIC STEAMSHIP COMPANxW 673 Market , st.'i . . .' Telephone Kearny 1231. SISSON TAVERN %\ mile, from Slsson, the outfitting place tcx hunters, fishers, the ascent of # Mount Shasta, trip -.22 lakes ; \u25a0 fishing and limit mc j not j excelled; The ' tavern,' uuder new • management, opens ;: a ycar^around resort, with 'table and accommoda- tions the best, j Games, dancing, rowing, swim- ming and mineral springs are some of the attrac- tions for guests. QUINTUS H.BERREY. Mgr., Slsson, Cal. . . • '• .-• . ••\u25a0 . - ifI.OOO feet altUude.'vNoNfog; climate delightful; unsurpassied scenery ;. spring- water; dance' holl, swimming tank:, telephone; $S per 'week. Stage meets train.- SCHULER & SCHEBEN, Napa, Cal: HOWELU MT.; WOOD WORTH'S ix. On 'east, side 'near; the summit. -Fine climate, orchards/ etc. Swlmlng. tank," 32x71 j feet. \u25a0*\u25a0 Resl- dence 35 "years;?: tenth -year of jnmmer' resort. Three or four days for answer bf mall. ..'\u25a0 WOODWORTH & MULLER, St. Helena, Cal. SWEETBRIER LODGE . ;; Everything ' first class. '„ Situated '. ln ' the" beautl-" f ul Sacramento ' canytfn : near \ Castella. - : Excellent view of -- Mount : Shasta: -; Good ' fishing and bunt, liig. iv; For S, rates ", and^ booklet' write to H. W. HOPPE,«gastella>Cal.': '--. \u25a0 :. \V. , : ' :<-.-.-. INVERNESS PERODEAU'S '" t A Fine French ' cuisine. \u25a0 ' Specialties: T Mas'sels, clams^a la bordelaise,' crabs Carets. _.' Booms. \u25a0 \u25a0 Ig^^ ft^JiijiiWTii I for Infants and Children. * |i|ilisijffi Always Bough! pSpJ \u25a0! sMlatingtheWandßcgula: BO^IS tllG fA./ \ % tra|ji^^^^^@ Signature /y\A . l^lljjjj I^motesDig^tionjaitß^ /vf " jfi\ Atr • KoC'i i I ness and Ftest.Containsncittiff U1 S l\ tr / ngg.l < | Opiinii^lorphine norMaeraL ' CL'M XT PP s z itf^* \ ! |\ ifi * "I .;pP|| :; m<*F£fk*r. J \ /TT yj» USB K^i'Sji ; - Aperfect Remedy for Consfija : I l-.lr i^oXi Hon. Sour Stomach-Dlarrlm I |AT \u25a0 p ppg: nessandLossorSLEEß W rUI UfCl ll |B: ::mM§ lliiijiiiil - Exact Copy of Wrapper. \u25a0 wl i« ro gimMiiT.«wwwcnT. fr __ — _ _ — . — ___ — •> Real Estate Bargains Abound in- The Sunday Call i Want to Buy or Sell? USE CALL WANT ADS ! j PARAISO HOT SPRINGS Most wonderful climate, mineral waters and baths for rheumatism and all stomach troubles; expert masseuse. Rates $12 per week upward. . Address H. McGOWAN, Paraiso. Monterey County. California. EOOEMONT*. * In tbe redwoods. On main road from San Jose to Santa Cruz; l.?0O ft. elevation. An Ideal place for rest and recreation. Table abundantly supplied with the Injuries of the conntry. Ad- dress MRS. LEWIS N. SCOTT. Patchin. Cal. / VACATION RATES SOUTHERN PACIFIC April 29 to October, 1910 Get Our Summer Outing Literature tree for the Asking 'Ticket Offices - Flood Bldg; "FOUNTAIN OF LIFE" Jones'Hdt Sulphur Springs Sure 'cure for rheumatism, niwlarla, pnUou oak. j all »ktn and blood diseases. Rates $S to $VZ per week. Stage connects at Williams. Cal. Pamph- lets at Bryan'a bureau. 2004 Sutter st.. San Francisco, or write to TILDEN JONES, Prop.. Sulphur Creek. Colusa county. Cal. HOTEL LA HONDA Beautifully situated la the redwoods. Ne»r>^- acetylene gas. Good troot flshlns. Long dia- tance telephone. Send for booklet. MBS. I. J. f SEARS. La Honda. San Mateo county. Cal.