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SEE YUPS APPEAL
Attorney Campbell Will Go
to the Capital on
Influential Merchants Will Ac
company Him to See the
Tiie American Government to Bo
Asked to Interfere to Save
Prisoners in China-
Attorney J. C. Campbell, who Is con
ducting the case of the See Y'up Society
against Fong Yuen Hing, the Chinese
Consul, for breaking up their headquar
ters, will go to "Washington, D, C, on
Monday, to lay the matter personally be
fore the Chinese Minister.
It has transpired since the troubles be
tween the Sam Yups and See Yups began
that a number of the relatives of the
members of the latter organization have
been imprisoned because of their partici
pation in the boycott.
The See Yups claim that they have been
guilty of no conduct that should merit
punishment to their relatives in China,
and that the whole- matter has been placed
m its present condition by the action of
tho Chinese Consul in sending reports
adverse to the See Yups 10 the imperial
representative at Washington.
Nine influential members of the See
Yup Society will accompany Mr. Camp
bell, and it is understood that an effort
■will be made to induce the American Gov
ernment to interfere to effect the release
of the prisoners in China.
Mr. Campbell will take many important
documents relating to the case with him,
and expects to make such a showing as
will speedily settle the matter.
The examination of Fong Ynen Hing
was resumed before United States Com
missioner Heacock yesterday, and he pro
duced documents tending to show that
many complaints from all parts of the
.^tate asking that the boycott be raised
had been received.
He admitted that he wanted to break
up the See Yup Society, saying that this
•was the only Ihing that would insure
peace in Chinatown.
The hearing was adjourned until Satur
day, when Chief Crowley will be called
upon to testify as to the efforts that the
Consul made to have him break up the
See Yup Society by wrecking its head
quarters and dispersing its members.
Tne See Yups say that the Chief refused
to do this even after an indemnity of $10,
--000 was offered him, on the ground that
no indemnity would cover an illegal acl.
MI3SIOH HIGH SCHOOL.
Board of Education Will Probably Take
Some Action >eit Wednesday.
The Board of Education will probably
take some action concerning the Mission
High School next Wednesday. The at
torney for the board Das had a long con
ference with Auditor Eroderick relative to
the complications resulting from the ex
cess of contracts let above the estimated
cost of the school building. The probable
outcome of the matter will be that an
effort will be made to get the contractors
to shade off their prices enough to over
come the excess above the architect's esti
mate of total cost. The work of grading
THEY ROPED THEM IN.
Spirited Tug-01-War Contests in
Mechanics' Pavilion Last
The Irish Team Did Not Pull Because
Its Anchorman Was Not in
The attendance at the tug-of-war last
evening was very good. In fact, the Pa
vilion must have held 3000 people when
the sport commenced, and tha excitement
was intense at times when the struggles
The pool-sellers did a rushing business
as the friends of the teams that contested
who wagered on the contest were sanguine
of success. . This evening some very good
sport is promised.
The Irish team did not appear last even
ing. The captain said that his anchor
man was not in lit condition and could
not therefore pull.
The Irish were booked to meet the
Scotch team and the last named appeared
upon the platform ready for action. The
judge awarded them the contest by de
fault and reprimanded the Irish team for
its refusal to go on with the match.
The • second event of t lie evening was
between the Norwegian and Italian teams.
The betting was in favor of the Italians at
$3 to $1 50 and' at those figures ' consider
able money went into the pool box.
The men from far away Norway won the
contest in 5 mm. 30 sec.
The Swedish and German teams came
next. The Swedes were strong Javoritan,
selling at 2to 1, and the small end was
hard to find. But when the Germans
gained seven cleats the pools changed
with the Swedes selling favorites at 5 to 3.
But It was a Swedish victory. Time, 15
Daring intermission two teams of boys,
the Knob Hill Sports and Hayes Valley
Tigers, bad a spirited straggle, which was
won by the Sports in 9 minutes.
The French and Danish teams then
facod each other, the betting being $5 to
$l\4 in favor, of the Danes. The Danes
finally won the struggle, which was the
best of the evening, in 20 mm.* 46 sec.
* The last contest of . the evening was be
■ tween the United States and Canadian
teams. The betting was $5 to $2, with the
Canuckson the short end.
. The Americans were the first to secure
•an advantage,' and in exactly 1 minute
54 seconds they won the victory, amid
SUMMARY OF EVKXTS.
. Scotland bent Ireland by default.
Norway beat Italy In 5 mm. 30 sec.
" Sweden beat Germany in 15 rain. -
Denmark beat France In 12U mill. 46 see.
United States beat Canada in 1 tnlu. 64 sec. -
The single-handed pulls resulted as fol
lows Johnson pulled 1200 pounds;
Loundin pulled 1300 pounds and 'broke
the machine, otherwise he might have
reached the limit, which is 1800 pounds.
Drawing Friday night— lreland vs. Italy,
Denmark vs. Germany, France vs. Nor
way, Sweden vs. Canada, United States
vs. Scotland. . , ; . _ ;
Drawing for Saturday night— Denmark
vs. Italy, Ireland vs. Canada, France vs.
Germany, Scotland vs. Norway, United
, States vs. Sweden. , * ■ .
• — « — • —
". TO CUIiK A COLD IN ONE I»AT.
Take laxative BromoQuinlne Tablets. Alldrug
gists retund the money it it tails to cure. i£o
CHINESE CONSUL FONG YUEN HING'S Bodyguards, Members of the Woty Leong, the
Chinese Police Force, Surround Him at All Times. They Even Accompanied Him Into
Court Yesterday When He Testified Before Commissioner Heacock'.
THE IRISH HONOR
Knights of the Red Branch
Give an Entertain
The Patriot's Anniversary Cele
brated at Metropolitan
Programms of Music and 0:a ory, to
Which Father Yorke and the
Metropolitan Hall was the scene of an
enthusiastic gathering last night in honor ;
of one of Ireland's most celebrated martyrs
ai;d patriots, Robert Emmet, who sacri
ficed his life for his country.
The hall was gorgeously decorated with
emblems everywhere and always asso- j
ciated with Emmet's nationality, such as j
the Irish harp, the "shamrock bo treen," j
and a profusion of bunting and foliage of
the same color. A fine portrait of the
patriot hung in front of the large organ,
and beneath it were the words: "His
epitaph shall be written."
Above the stars and stripes floated tri
umphantly, as if to emphasize the friend
ship of the two countries.
The entertainment was given under the
auspices of the Knights of the Red
Branch, and the evening's musical pro
gramme was exclusively composed of
Irish solo?, whether instrumental or vocal.
The oratorical flavor was contributed 'by
Mayor Phelan, who as chairman of the
evening delivered a brief but inspiring in
troductory address, and by Rev. Eeter C.
The programme in full was as follows:
Organ prelude, National airs, Miss Marie
Georgiana; introductory, by the chairman,
Uon. James D. Fhelan ; quartet, "Come Back
to Erin" (Cottelli), Miss Roney, Mrs. Grittin,
Messrs. Desmond and lierjter; tenor solo, "The
Minstrel Boy" (Moore), J. H. Desmond; con
tralto solo, "hmmet's Last Words," Mrs.
Thomas Griffin; violin selections, "Bohemian
Girl" (Balfe), Senor Jose Andonetjui; soprano
solo, "Last Rose of Summer" (Moore). Miss
Annie Roney; barytone solo, "The Memory ot
the Dead" (Ingram), G. Berger; oration, Rev.
Peter C. Yorke; quartet, "God Save Ireland"
(Sullivan), Miss Roney, Mrs. Griffin, Messrs.
Desmond and Berger.
The platform was occupied by vice
presidents and other officers of the society
in addition to the two speakers of the
In the course of his address Mayor
To-night we are assembled to celebrate one
of the birthdiiys of human freedom. One
hundred and more years ago the struggle for
American independence inspired the French,
the Irish and other peoples to hope that they
might accomplish a similar result and a spirit
of revolution was foremost in the minds of
men. To-day we find the forces of freedom
gathering again, and in ancient Greece, in
Crete and In Cuba the genius of Independence
has sounded a call to arms. Ireland is
quiescent, with the quiescence of a volcano,
ready at the slightest provocation to burst
into activity, for the Irish arc a Itbert3--loving
people suffering under an alien and vicious
rule without their free and full consent.
We know from the history of freedom
thai emancipation has co:»e to nations from
wrong and oppression only by persistent pro
test, by tireless resistance and that content
ment and peace in a political sense are only
theportion of slaves. Ireland has on the altnr
of her country aad of freedom sacrificed some
of her noblest sons, who have for her sake
gone willingly to the scaffold, aad no country
which has made such sacrifice*, or produced
such sons, can fail to accomplish her ultimate
purpose. The rate of Roberi Emmet has not
only made Ireland's cause glorious and sacred,
but it has made it invincible. For over a hun
dred years the memory of Kmmet has been an
inspiration to the people, just as his dying
words riave boon a command. He has made
Irish patriotism not merely a sentiment,
not a mere passing ebullition of feeling
and enthusiasm, but he has made Irish pa
triotism a living creed and, if I say it, an un
performed duty, and any pther view would
make every Irishman an abettor and a con
niver at his fate. Emmet gave up everything
—youth, hope, love, ambition— to serve that
green isle which had nourished him and upon
which he had proposed to comer the dignity
of independence and to her sons the privi
leges and the rights of freedom. That was
the crime for which he died and that is the
reason we are here to-night to celebrate his
Father Yorke, whose rising was the sig
nal for prolonged applause, said :
Who fears to speak of '93 ? [Cheers.] After
100 years of sorrow and stress and strife, here
Iroin the ends of the earth, in a new world,
that question goes out in defiance to tyranny.
Who fears to speak of '98 ? A hundred years
ago, wheu the men who rose in dark and evil
days were put down by treachery, by might,
by blood and fire, in the prison cell and on
the scaffold, they thought — ever thought — that
liberty was buried. But liberty never dies;
the battle of freedom is never lost; Its defeats
are its victories, and the scui and grandsons
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL, FRIDAY, MARCH 5, 1897.
of the men of '98 are here to-night to ask that
question: Who fears to SDeak of '98? Who
blushes at tne name T
It is, ladies and gentlemen, an ennobling
thing that we should meet here year after
year to celebrate the memory of the mighty
dead. It is an uplifting thine for the heart of
man thai at stated limes he should turn away
his mind from business cares and from ma
terial pursuits in order that lie m«y consider
the mighty men of old, their deeds, and the
legacy which they huve left unto us. To-day
is an anniversary which appeals to every
It is the annivorsnry of a man in whose life
patriotism and romance are blended. It is
the anniversary of a youth — a boy, we might
almost say— who gave xxv his life in order that
his country might be free, and who sacrificed
Ins lust chance of escape iv order that he
might say iarewell to the girl he lovel. He
lived for his loves, says the poet; for his
country ne died. He died, a glorious, a brave,
a heroic figure, a ligure to which the young
may look aud spein it no spot or stain ; a figure
to which the old may look and pray that God
may give them sons like him.
When the struggle was inaugurated on this
continent a few years before the birth of Rob
ert Emmet — so mat he might be said to have
been cradled in the arms of liberty— the feel
iug of National independence was aroused in
the Bleeping sons of Ireland, and they com
pelled the English Parliament at the mouth
of the cannon of the volunteers to give one
small installment of liberty, sma.l as it was,
the liberty of a faction to make laws Jor the
whole nation, it was a liberty too large for
England's comfort. Ttiose who speak of Eng
land's greatness are direful never to teil you
how tier dominion was aiquirred; how her
power was obtained. Tney are careful never
10 teil of an island side Dy side with England,
which has been robbed and plundered for (500
years in order that England might grow great
She. sits upou her throne, great, it is true,
among the princes of the earth, but she is
drunk wltb the blood of the stunts, and her
coffers are enriched by the plunder of tne
The act of union was passed by treachery
and fraud and by playing upon the religious
feelings of the two great bodies into which
Ireland was divided. An attempt has been
made to introduce the same system into our
country, and in our day, but, God, it
has tailed. We have learned wisdom by the
misfortunes of the past, aud we Know
that the introduction of religious ques
tions, no mailer Irom what quarter, lino
secular politics, is an infamous design oi those
who hate tlie people and who would deprive
them of their liberty, and it is an earnest of
the cool s'-nse of the people that such an at
tempt has been crusned out with universal
scorn and tiiat those who strove to do it snail
go clown to prosterity with the names of Judasl
Emmet fulled in his effort to effect arising
and establish a provisional government
through treachery; he was tried, convicted
and hanged. It is not the rim time that thu
gallows has become the inspiration of liberty;
\ nor the lirst Ume that men when dying have
won their causes. Emmet's life and death,
his sacrifice for the good of his country, for
the liberation of a people, for the last hope of
repeal of the cursed union, is to us a standard
aud a signHl to winch we may turn our eyes
and vow our vows that we, too, as far as in us
lies, may do something for the cause oi human
rights aud fur the freedom of the land irom
which our race is sprung.
There are those who, to their shame be it
said, have taken the festival oi Ireland's
: apostle — the symbol of our iaith, of our na
tional glory— and have made it, in order to
make more money, the uav oi a brutal prize
fight. There are men who, in order to attract
audiences and to Stir up National sentiment
I which should never have been mentioned or
I degraded to such a depth, have put themselves
forward as men of Irish Mood" in their veins
and have taken the Irish flag to ma&e it the
breechiloui of a prize-lighter! Oh! that flag
for many a year has floated over the vanguard
of the battle; it has gone down into the dust
and its green folds have been dyed with the
blood of its own children, but never before
has it been disgraced or degraded.
This is the disgrace that cannot be washed
out; this is the degradation against which
every Insn heart protests. Every one of you,
I appeal to you, men and women of Irish
blood— you don't favor this. You condemn it;
you reprobate it; you lift up your voice ana
say to the world you hnve neither hand nor
part in such infamy; for if you had It were
better that the name of Ireland and the name
of the Irish should be blotted out forever Irom
the annals of human history.
in conclusion, the speaker rapidly
traced the advances made by the Irish
people in the direction of freedom during
the present century, and prophesied the
not distant day when the aspirations of
every patriot would be realized.
WILL MAKE A TEST CASE.
The Coroaer Determined to Have
Body of the Dead Millionaire Shipped
East, the Stomach Beicg
Held for Analysis.
Coroner Hawkins will make a test case
of the legal difficulties over the effects of
John M. Oakley, the Pittsburg million
aire who died at toe Palace Hotel on Tues
day evening presumably from the effects
of over-indulgence in champagne.
When the Deputy Coroner, who was put
on the case, made a demand for Oakley's
effects he was told he could not have
them and that the management did not
recognize his right to demand them.
Justice Barry, the only Magistrate who
couid be found at short notice, ' was ap
pealed to and issued a search warrant
calling for the trunk and valise of the
deceased. On this warrant the trunk and
valise were turned over to the Police
Department and are now in the custody of
the property clerk.
The keys to them were given to the
Coroner's deDUty, but all other articles
were kept. Coroner Hawkins has learned,
so he says, that there are valuflOle papers,
securities and a considerable sum of
money that belonged to Oakley in the
j safe of the hotel, and these he is
I mined to have with the rest of the effects.
The case came up before Justice Barry
yesterday morning, but it was continued.
Tne legal firm of L a nnon & Hawkins,
which represents the Coroner, will make
a bitter fight to have the Coroner's rights j
to the possession of the effects of persons
whose cases come under his jurisdiction
"I am going to test this matter
thoroughly, '' said the Uoronor. "and see
whether the law will not uphold me in my
contention that I am entitled to all of the
effects of those whose cases come properly^
under my notice."
The stomach of the deceased has been
placed in the hands of the chemist of the
Morgue, Dr. Morgan, and the inquest will
be held as soon as his report is rendered.
A jury was swon in at the Morgue last
evening, the following comprising h:
C. A. Smith, Arthur Balkman, Thomas
McCord, J. Rhtler, James Shme, W.
O'Connor, Alex Schmulian, G. W. New
man and A. Nordman-
Oakley's body, which was sent from the
hotel to Gray s undertaking parlors, was
shipped to Pittsburg last evening by the
overland that Jcft at (5 o'clock.
Four Cases of Diphtheria.
Four cases of diphtheria were reported to the
Board of Health yesterday, being located at
201 Clara street, 416 Third street, 220 Missis
sippi street and 431 Dolores.
Dr. Sanden Talks to Men.
-rj^^ Did you ever study the source of
S&mikW[ C^v the great energy which keeps up
J^^^m!mSii^wi'\ ' y° ur an ma life — that wonderful,
a *j^^^^^^^^}^ unseen force which comes to your
£Sg£x M^icSfSi^ aiJ when you desire to put forth a
$Br /^^^m£&r i i, "^ special effort in mental or physical
ffl^w, jßsjmfi\ j/ action? Didn't it ever seem to
%S. I^/^*^ 0 you that there must be something
'^il^l very peculiar about it, how it re-
J&t&l /^^w^ sponds to your will and steels your
Jffiyl >^^NsP|k nerves for the great final effort ?
\/j£ A-^lfWk^ I \ It is the vital or nerve force of
S%m£~ll\^**' V w IF y our s stem - I* is the foundation
J?sr~* " , w /■' of your physical, mental and sexual
• i ,rnanhdbd —it is the nerve, grit,
energy, vitality which nature bestows upon you, which is known as
your reserve force, and which comes to your aid in all cases when you
wish to call forth all the power of your manhood.
This reserve force should be at your command until you are past
50, at which time nature changes her course and, instead of storing her
power, begins to use up the reserve force, which is supposed to - keep
up your vital energy to a good old age.
• But some men begin to fail at — some at 40 ; some are lost at 35.
Early habits, excesses, dissipation, have used up the force of ■ vitality
which should have been stored, and when the time comes that nature
refuses longer to support the body and it is left to its own resources it
fails, exhausted ; then comes dread nervous debility/mental decay,
lack of capacity for business or pleasure. , ; , -.... .-•:
Scientific test proves that the nerve or vital s force of the body is
nothing more nor less than Electricity. If we had no Electricity, in our
bodies we could not live. /; Disobedience .of the laws of Nature drains
and wastes the Electric energy from the body, wasting the reserve
force. To regain it we must use Electricity, which is the basis of all
vital power.- r \": : . . ' ; •" . • . ',
DR. SANDHN'S ELECTRIC BELT
is used by the foremost doctors in extreme cases of nervous exhaustion,
and is acknowledged by them superior to drugs or any other remedy.
In truth it is a cure for such troubles ; after all medical treatment fails.
It is made especially for the restoration of nerve and vital power of
men. It infuses the even, continuous Electric current into the body for
hours at a time; charging all the vital parts with new life, restoring
manhood completely in two months. y
Every day we publish evidence i of the success of Dr. Sanden's
Electric Belt in curing where medicine' has failed. The . day of drugs
has passed In this progressive age you must advance or be ; left j behind \
with the cripples i and stragglers. ; The most "out-of-date" element of
our social system to-day is the habit of swallowing drugs for every
sickness. This habit, however, is giving way to the growing intelli-
gence of the people, partly because they are smarter and understand
better, but mostly because they have found by experience that medi-
cine' does not V cure. Electricity does, and Dr. Sanden's Electric Belt
' shows ; proof, fresh proof, of this every day. r ;
To weak men, weak women, people who want to be permanently
cured, Dr. Sanden's Belt will prove worth its weight in gold. Get the
little book, "Three Classes of Men," and see the proof of what is is
doing. Free by mail, or at the office. Call or address
s-A-isrujaisr sijEotxuo 00., -
632 MARKET ST., OPPOSITE PALACE HOTEL, SAN FRANCISCO.
Office hours— 3 A. M. to 8 P. M. ; Sundays. If) tot. v Los Angela* Olfica 204 South Broad*
way; Portland. Or.. 253 Washington street; Denver, Colo., 933 Sixteenth street. ; *- , ■
bVXk.,— no muUfce m Uie aumwr-632 Market street. ,^ ?■*
. .. .. .. . -\:i ■•-■■■:?.■■;■■■ ..■-:::.■:•■ \ -■ ■-■;.■ ■■ -- -' . ■,'■ ■ •' ' ' '■
The League Receives Con
gratulation From New
Meeting of the Committee Ap
pointed by the Mayor
Tho Gathering Will Teka Place on
Saturday Evening Next at
The leaders of the movement in this
country to assist the Cubans in tbeir
struggle for liberty and independence are
evidently much pleased with the progress
of the cause on this coast.
The Cuban League of this coast recently
wrote to the New York headquarters of
the Cuban League of America, telling of
the state of affairs here and sending the
articles published in The Call as a report
of progress. Yesterday President Jones
and Secretary Mascherini received a letter
from the secretary congratulating tnem
on the formation of a committee of repre
sentative citizens and on the calling of a
mass- meeting to express the sentiments of
The letter urged the necessity of im
pressing on President McKinley the senti
ment that exists throughout.this country
in favor of the cause of the patriots. The
letter reads as follows:
The Cuban League )
op the United states of America, >
New York, Feb. 20, 1897. )
Messrs. John 11. Jones, President, and Faust
E. Mascherini, Secretary, ( üban Sympathizers,
2006 Mason Street, Koom U, San Francisco, to/.—
Gentlemen: We nave your letter of February
10 inclosing articles from the San FraDcisco
Call and reporting the progress you are mak
ing in the work for Cuban independence. We
congratulate you on this. The tide seems
Kieudily rising and it bids fair to sweep away
all bn'riers and obstacles that have been
placed In the way of patriotic Americans in
their desire and effort to see to it that there is
an end to the Spanisn domination ou the
American continent. Everything must be
done as rapi<Hy as possible to impress upon
President McKinley that the American people,
without regard to sex, party or fatheriand, are
with the Cuban people in this struggle for in
dependence, and that they recognize that the
soldier of to-dRy Hunting on Cuban soil for
freedom is an 1807 member of the same army
that fought for American Independence in
1776. Cordially yours,
F. W. Glen, Secretary,
Chairman Charlea M. Shortridgeof the
committee appointed by Mayor Phelan to
arrange for a mass-meeting has instructed
Secretary Jones to call a meeting of tde
committee for Saturday evening at 8
o'clock, in California Hall, Bush and
The reports of the sub-committees on
arrangements and speakers will be heard
and details for the mass-meeting which is
to be held at Metropolitan Hall on Satur
day evening, the 13th inst., will be settled.
The ladies who have volunteered to
form a Indies' auxiliary to tbe league will
probably have a large Cuban flag ready to
decorate the platform on the evening of
Arnold Brothers Incorporated.
The company known as "Arnold Brothers,
Grocer*," has been incorporated by H. B.
Arnold, Caleb Arnold, E. N. Arnold, D. A.
Hulse and Marion S. Woodhams, with capital
gtock fixed at $50,000. 11. B. Arnold takes
¥'25,000 worth of the stock, and the remain
ing subscribers have each Spso worth of stock.
The total cultivated area in the United
Kingdom is nearly 50,000,000 acres.
XEW TO-DAT— DRT OOOPI i
I C.CURTIN I
I GOING OUT OF BUSINESS 1
X Yesterday, the opening day of our sale, X
X . far exceeded our most sanguine expecta- - X
A tions. So crowded was the store in the ' " A -v
X afternoon that we had to close the doors for , A
<S an hour. q
JL i "*/^V F"*\ AY T JL
I TODAY ' O
Cl ' "*"^ ■* k fi
0 Will be specially devoted to DRESS 0
V GOODS. This being the heaviest, stock in °
3 the house, we are going to FORCE IT OUT 2
(£ -• in the next thirty days regardless of loss. A
6 Our Black and Colored Dress Goods stock 6
6 is now complete, having received seventy O
•0 cases New Goods within the .past three 0
X weeks, and invoices are at hand for 25; cases ; &
O more, which will arrive in a few days, so O
v that we must make a virtue of necessity jr
¥ and cut the prices so low that you - cannot X
X help buying. * - X
I c- ottr/tt:n% I
x 911 and 913 Market Street. X
%£\ n Parents cannot afford jj'Tfi^
'^\v to take any chances (J%
\r/ with their children's vjfo-
\ eyesight. Eyes that 0/f
pi are failing or are be- Jy
coming troublesome Vr^
~^\ should be examined at \\
*^J once. Our opticians \ |
§have made a special M^
|[[MV\\ study of children's , If
'■" eyes. We guarantee M
all their work. £*?
'Wjjb A.NOBDMAK. L KOBDMAN l^^
STANDARD OPTICAL CO.,
217 Kearny street. S. F.
L. A. Be'rteiinK.' Pres. B. Nordman. Vice-Pre* '
A. W. Kirk, Sec v .■ :, Joa. NortUnan, Tresn. .- r
(Formerly 427 Kearny St.)
— HAS REMOVED TO—
16 KEARNY STREET
Darn i ana Bitters
18 A POWERFUL. -APHRODISIAC AND
specific tonic for the sexual and urinary organs
of both sexes, and a great remedy for disease* of
the kidneys and bladder. A great Restorative,
Jnvigorator and Nervine. Sells on its own Merit*;
no long-wiuded testimonials nece-sary.
nai;j;k. a it > & BRINK, Agents.
323 Market St.. •S. F. — (Send lor Circular)
nniiouro FOR barbers b ak-
RRIIKHB*24 ers ' bootblacks, bath-
UnUVHIiW houses, billiard -tables,
brewers, bookbinders, ctindy.makeia, carmen,
dyers, flourmllls, foundries, laundries, paper*
bangers, printers, painters, shoe factories, stable*
Bie"n, tar-roofers, tanners, tailors, etc.
Brush Manufacturer.. 60t»S»cr»m«nto9t»
CIFIC RAILWAY CO.
Tl bnron Ferry— Foot of Market St.
San Francisco to San Rafael.
WEEK DAYS— 7 :3O. i 9:00, 11:00 a. it: 13:3%
8:30, 5:10, 6:30 p. m. Thursdays— Extra trio
at 11 -.30 p. v. Saturdays— Kxtra trips at 1:50
and 11:30 p. m. - ■ .
BCKDAYS-8-.00, 9:30, 11:00 a.m.; 1:30, B;3A
6:00, 6:20 P. it
'- San Rafaol to San Francisco.
WEEK DAYS— 6:IS, 7:50, 9:20, 11:10 A. *•
12 :45, 3 :40, 6 .10 p. m. Hat unlays- Extra trips
at 1:55 p. x. and 6:35 p. m. . . : - • .i- .
BCNDAVS— S:IO, 9:40, 11:10 A. it; 1:40, 3:431
6:00, 6:25 P. it
Between sun Francisco and SchaetMß Park sams
schedule as above. , . '
.Leave T _ .f*.^ j Arrive
San Francisco. oct 14? ' B*n8 * n Fwmctoea, -
Days. | ' days. ""»» n *" on - BATg | , DAYa> y
7:30 AM:8:C0 am! Novato. . 10:40 ax 8:40 am
3:30 pm ; 9:30 am! Petaluma, 6:10 pm 10:25 am
6:10 ra 5:00 pm Santa Rosa. 7:35 pm| 6:22 PM
7:30 ax Windsor, 10:25 AM
■ aids burg, '
3:30 pm 8:00 am Cloverdale. 7:38 pm 6:22 PM
■;:■•-'.■: ■ Hopland A » .
7 :30 am | 8:00 am Uklah. 7:35 pm 6:28
7:30 am "^ . ? .- 10:26 am
: 8:00 am Guerne villa. 7:35 pm
8:30 pm 6:22 rM
7:30 am 8:00 aH Sonoma _ 10:40 am 8:40 am
6:10 pm 5:00 pm Glen Ellen." 6:10 pm 6:22 pm
7:80 AM 1 8 :00 AM I R41 K..,« nft i 110:40 am! 10:2. AM
8 :30 PM 1 6 :00 pm I Brt'—topol. | a :10 PM ; .22 PM
Stages connect at Santa Rosa for Mar •< West
Springs; at Geyserville for Skacgs Springs: at
Cloverdaie for the Geysers; at Pieta for Highland
Springs, Kelseyville, Soda Bay- and Lake port; at
Hopland for Lakeport and Barrett Springs: at
Cklah for Vichy springs, Saratoga Springs. Bine
Lakes, Laurel Dell Lake, Upper Lake. Porno, Potter
: Valley. i John Day's, Rlyersirte, Llerley's, Buclc-
nell's, Sanhedrln Heights, Hullville, Boonevllle,
Greenwood, I Orr's Hot Springs. Mendoclno City,
Fort Bragg, Westport, ■ Us»l. Wllletg. " Canto, Co-
velo, Laytonvlile, Harris, Scotia and Kureka.
Saturday to Monday round-trip tickets at reduced
On Sundays round-trip tickets to ail points be-
)'ond San Rafael at half rat—.
picket Offices, 650 Marker St., Chronicle batldtnt.
A. W. FOSTER, B. X. RYAN,
i-res. and Gen. Manager. Gen. Pass. Agent
Trains connect with. North Paelflt
Coast Railroad. ?■ -«■•
WEEK DAYS— Leave 8. F. 9:1*5 a. M. 1:4% p -
Returning— 8. *". 3:25 p. it ' 8:20 *" ml
SUNDAYS— Le*ve&F.BA.M 11:«0a.k. I:3Of£
Betarning— Arrive S.K.I :1» p.m. 4:20 p.m. 7:35 ■'£
* Tickets for sale In Mill Valley or v* ?
a THO.s. COOK it sons, 621 Market su. S. T.
Mill VeU«7 and Mount TanatfaJt *Hf iTSJITnir.
IEAVE | February 15, 1897 -| arkivi
' -• , . :: (PACIFIO HVKTKM.) .
¥r»lna lenvf nntl lire dne to arrive at ; -
, •AN IHAMISUi
-8:O»a Nnes. San Jose and "Way BtaMons... " »*«!JJI
?:OOa Atlantic Exprens, Ogilen and l.art.. 8:13*
7:*©ABenicii, Vacayilie, Eumsey. Sacra-
mento. OroTille and Redding via .
■ Davis.... r..v..':.' ; ' 0:45*;
7:80 a Martinez, San Ramon, VaUcJo, Napa,
CalUtoga and Santa Rosa Oils'*
■sSOaNUcs, Sun .lose, 'Stockton, lone,
Sacramento, Marystille, Chlco,
Tehama and Red llluff -« : 1 5 *
•8:30 a Peters and Hilton.. »7:15r
0:00 a Nuw Orleans llxpreca, Raymond (for
Yossmitc), Fresno, BakerslleUl.
Santa Hiirliara, I.os Aii«elo.i, Deal-
ing, El l'aio, New Orleans and , > • ■ .',
-Ea5t................; 4i43p •.
9:OOa Martinez and Stockton. 4:1."?
»:OOa Vallcjo 6:13p
....... Nils*, San Joee, Livermore and
Stockton 7il3p ,
•l:OOp Sacramento River Stcuiuers »»:««p
l:OOp Nilcs, San Jose and iircrmore B:4sa'
tl:3Or Port Costa and Way Stations t«:43p
4:OUp Martinez, San. Ramon, Vallejo,
: ' . Napa, Culiatoga, Xl Verauo and
Santa Rosii 9il3a
4:00p Benicia, Vicarille, Woodland
Knights Landing, M&rjsrOle, Oro-
Tille and KacrHinentn 11:15 a
4:80r Lathrop. Stockton, Modesto, Mer-
ced and Fresno, going via Kiles, " ' ,
returning Tia Martinez 11.434
■tOOpLo? Angeles Express. Tracy. - ;;\
- I • Fresno, Santa Barbara and Los. 7....
Or*«P Sonta Fe Route. Atlantic Kspresa -, ._ :
:■_,-■■■ ■■ for Mojara and Kast ....,;»>,'*'
6:00p European Mail. Og.Uiii and Kant.... ' it:4>\
•IOOi-Huy'Tßrds, Nilesand Sail Jose 7:M»
t7:OOi- VaUcjo t7:43»
7iVor Oregon Sacramento, Marys-
Tille, Redding, Portland, Puget
' Sound and liuit... 11:1.1 a
•!10i0#p " Suntet Limited." Fresno, Los
Angeles, Bl Paso, New Orleans
and East : |iai4s>
AMA CICH2 lUVIsION (Narrow (isugo;. ~
81 19a Newark.CeuterTiHc,Bttii.leBe,Fcltou,
1 ■ Boulder Creek, Santa Cruz and Way
Stations OlOOp -
•■slBp Newark. CenterTille, San Jose, New
Almaden, Felton, Boulder Oreofc,
Santa Cruz and Principal Way
: . - Stations Mil***
. 4tlHp Newark, Ban Joee and I ,<.s (Jatos ... 9:30 a
fllt43p Hunters' Excursion, San Jose and
Way Stations '. 17t«Oi»
COAST HI VISION (iliiril A ToiYiiKfiid Sis.)
0:43 a Sau Jose and Way Stations (New
Almadeu Wednesdays only) lflo>
■ 8:15 a Ban Joso. Tres Pinos, Kmita Crna,
Pacific Orore. Paso Rubles, Ha» W
' . Luis Olrispo, Guadalupe, Surf and ■ '
Principal Way .Stations 7toop
lOi4Oa Bun ,].«.; and Wny .Stations B:OOp '
lIIBOA Palo Alto and Way Stations....... 8:30* !
•S<3OrSan Mateo, Menlo Park, Hau .lose,
Gilroy, Tree I'inos, Santa Cruz,
■ Salinaa.MontereyandFaciticCroTe "IO:IO\
•:i::«Op Ban Jose und Way Hutlnn S:43\
•4:3Op'SaD Teseand Way Stations... •»:OfSv -
. S:3OpS». Jose and Principal Way Stations "8:4.1 \ ■
0:30p San Jose and Way Stations 6:XV\
<11:43 - 85» Jose mid Way Stations <":^.lr
SAN ).KA>UK(> AMU HAYWAIIUN LOOAh. y
«'0:OOa • . ( 7:1.1 A
; 81OOA I . ; : (0:4
1 O*OOa 1 " " '*'■-* '"■ ' " '■ "l O*-l *\ k. '
10.00 a I Helrose, Seminary Park, i?!-1sa
t 11:00 a nu,i,i n _ Kan Ikiilm 12:4.1? '
Sioop * wftDurg, han iieaaaro . tt:4Xv
... 3:OOr . n d ' 4.-4.".?
4jOop 1 8:4.1p
5:00 p Hanrards. 6:1.1p
siBOp Hsynaras. <uUr
7:OOp . . : - «:4^i
•:OOp ,__ . . . ._, 054.1r
9:OOp < Rons throngh to NfleaV 10i30p '
tflltiapj « From Niles. 1 fH2;OQp ■
CREEK ROUTE FERRY. - , !
from SIS FfUNCISCO— Foot of Market Street (Slip 8)—
•7:15 9:00 11:00 a.m. }l:00 *2:03 13:03
•: •4:00 t5:00 .•6:00p.m. . .
rrm OllUlD— FMtofßroidwaT.— . .'6:00 8:00 , a
10:00 a.m. 112:00 •1:00 )3:00 *3:00 A t»:o9 .
♦8:00 : • ' ' ■ 9 * ;
A (or Morning. ■ P for Afternoon.
' Sundays excepted. , t Saturdays only. .
■ t Sundays only.
ft Monday, Thursday and Saturday nights only.
VTuecdays and Saturdays. I Sundays and Thursday*. 1
Atlantic i f|||p£?v
Trains leave and arrtva >tKK»»Sg@| '
Jlarkei-Street, Ferry. aßfjp^^S^^^^
To Chicago via A. & P ,\*S£sLj&?n\\Tini
L Direct Line
Leaves daly at 6:Jo p. M..carrvinr Pullaism Palac«
Crawing-room and Modern Upholstered -Tourisi
EouUv ' ' : Annex can tor Denver and at. .
.Boston Kxcurslons, via Kansas City, Chtca**, ;
•to^ntreal and the Whit. fountains lea vserery
_The best railway from California to the Bast.
Kew rails, new ties; nodnst: Interesting scenei* :
■no. good peals in Harvey', dining-rooms. >
- San Francisco Ticket Office. 044 Mark**
SOOT PACIFIC COAST RAILROAD
■ tVitt Saugmllto Ferry). ■
From San Francisco, Commencing Sept. 13, 183 i,
, • WEEKDAYS.
1 Fo ' M ' u Valley and S»n- Rafael— •7:2s, •9:13,
w 11:00 a.m.. •!:«. 3:45, »5 : 16. •1:45,6:30 r.£
Extra trips for San Kafael on Mondays. .Wednes-
days and Saturdays a-. 11 :30 p. a.
'4 V -*'" r SUNDAYS.
»i i M «!, Valley and ; Slin Eafael-*8 -.00. «10 :00
*V . 30 ';"'' * I;ii0 > 3:00, «4:SO, 8:1BF. it
Trains marked • run to Bau Quentln.
. THROUOH TRAINS.
0 " 8 - 7 " 5 * * W>ek '
THE SAJiFRiXCISCO ASii SAN 40AQUIJ
VALLEY UAILWAY COMPANY.
FwmVn'dal^ 1^ 31> . 183 1' V»«« *^°-
ffl£&2ki v- ; Station,. X : Kortnbo an4>
o:49^^ Htookton 6:iOP. h.
i;*tol' «'-•:•••••• •MercM.-.v.r;:;..-.8:14 IM .
xi :io a v... .... ..-.- Fre5n0........... 1 :io r' m
• r«nn°« r <., ntermedlale »t»(!oas see tlm«-tableV~*
lMm ««» »? ste.mboats of , the C. N. & '£ . c*
leave BanHjancisco and Stockton at 6 p. m. daily.