Newspaper Page Text
We buy trunks by the carload- That's
why we cell good trunks at reasonable
prices. Suit cases. valf»es, traveling bags,
coin purses and pocketbooks In our leather
poods department. Sanborn, Vail & Co.,
Jll Market street. •
In the Divorce Court.
Captain. John Tremaine Smith, master
of the Pacific liner City of Peking has
been granted a divorce from Henrietta
Jorss Smith on the ground of desertion
John H. Church has been granted a di
vorce from Laura Church for desertion
Blanche E. Robetin was granted a divorce
yesterday from George J. Robetin on the
ground of desertion. The plaintiff was
allowed to resume her maiden name
Blanche Baled. Suits for divorce have
been filed by Sadie Craig against Charles
H. Craig for cruelty, Lizzie Ashley
against Herbert M. Ashley for cruelty
and Andrew S. Vlnd against Maggie E
Vind for desertion.
Warrant Out for Flint.
John Wendt. 22 O'Farrell street, swore
to a complaint In Judge Frills court yes
terday for the arrest of Qeorgre C. Flint
cm the charge of misdemeanor embezzle
ment. Flint, as secretary of Court Star
of the Mission, Ancient Order of •Forest
ers. Is accused of embezzling $3. which he
received as <Iues from Wendt and failed to
l:a.nd over to the treasurer. It Is alleged
that his total defaJ cations eo far amount
Bootblack Stand Wrecked.
Frank Carabclli bought a bootblack
ntand at O'Farrell street and Grant av
enue from Pasquale Addleco. On Thurs
day Addleco and two other men went to
the stand and pulled Carabelll away from
It. They then broke the lock and wrecked
iho stand. Yesterday Carabelli got war
rants from Judge Mopan for the arrest of
Addieco and "John Doe" and "Richard
Roe" on the charpe of malicious mischief.
Too Beady With His Knife.
Aujrclo Capitelli was held to answer be
fore the Superior Court In $1000 bonds by
Judge Cabaniss yesterday on the charge
of assault with a deadly weapon. He and
his brother Alphonse were accused of
stabbing Erail Bogart in the abdomen at
Broadway an'd Montgomery avenue May
IS during a fight. The Judge dismissed
the charge against Alphonse. as the evi
dence showed tliat he had acted the part
SAYS HER INTENDED
PARTNER ROBBED HER
Mrs. E. D. McKinley Swears Out a
Warrant for the Arrest of A. J.
Mrs. E. D. McKinley, at present living
at : 315 Golden Gate avenue, swore to a
complaint in Judge Cabaniss' court yes
terday for the arrest of A. J. Sampson on
a charge of grand larceny. The warrant
was placed in the hands of Detective Rosa
Mrs. McKinley said that she came to
the city two days ago from Tulare with
Sampson. They intended to purchase a
business and run it together. She had
every confidence In Sampson. Thursday
he called on her and they went out to look
after some desirable investment. She felt
tired after getting home and complained
of a headache. She lay down on the sofa
In her room and Sampson left, promising
to return again to see how she was get
She placed her purse, containing $340
under the sofa cushion for safety. She
dozed off, and when she awoke about 11
o'clock at night and searched for her
purse It -was gone. She ascertained
from her* sister that Sampson had called
after she was asleep and had gone Into
her room. She was satisfied that he had
stolen her purse.
• Sampson registered at the Golden "West
Hotel when he came to the city, but De
tective Whittaker found that he had left
there, and the presumption Is that he has
gone to parts unknown.
Murderer's Attorney Going to Wash
ington in an Effort to Save
Thomas William Flannelly, the double
murderer of £an Mateo County, is one
etep nearer the gallows, the Supreme
Court having denied him his petition for
a. writ of error. Flannelly killed his fa
ther In Redwood City while the old man
-was In bed. After the deed be fled, and
•upon being pursued by the officers shot
and killed Sheriff McAvoy. It was for
the mur/Jer of his father that he was con
victed and sentenced to be hanged. H«
appealed from the order of the lower
court denying a motion of a new trial,
b'Jt the appeal was of no avail, the higher
court refusing to interfere.
A few days ago his attorney. L. P.
BoarSman, filed in tho Supreme Court a
petition for a writ of error, claiming that
the errors complained of related to the
facts as presented to the Jury, errors of
law and irregularity of procedure In the
court below. Yesterday the petition was
denied. Klannelly's attorney has not
given up the fight and will leave to-night
for Washington, to lay the matter before
the United States Supreme <TourL
FLANNELLY ? S PRAYER
ONCE MORE DENIED
The Swedish Society of this city has Just
closed its twenty-sixth year and has 292
members in good standing. This Is a net
increase of seven members for the year,
The financial record shows that the pay
ments for sick benefits during the year
decreased $400. There was no death In
twelve months. Since the organization of
the society the sum of $37,541 has been
paid out for sick benefits and donations
to members and their families.
Swedish Society Is Thriving.
Dennis Sullivan's Mistake.
Dennis Sullivan, a shoemaker on Second
street, near Mission, was charged in Judge
Cabaniss 1 court yesterday with discharg
ing firearms within the city limits. The
evidence showed that Dennis on Thursday
night got into a saloon en Dupont street
and was robbed. The robbers followed
him to his home. He ran inside and, seiz
ing his shotgun, returned to the street,
but the robbers had fled. In his excite
ment the gun went off and he was arrest
ed. The Judge dismissed the case and
said he was sorry Dennis had not emp
tied the contents of the gun into the rob
bers instead of into the air.
Young Lawyer Involves Himself in
Difficulties "With Two Pcrw
Edward W. Closo, a young lawyer of
this city, is under the phadow of the
gravest eufpicicn by two of the prominent
fraternal organizations cf the Stater Close
is accused of having misappropriated
the funds of both societies and until yes
terday he deliberately evaded any effort
to make an explanation. He ' appeared
yesterday and declared that he would be
able to account for the money which was
entrusted to his keeping.
The lirst offense of the accused man
¦was committed in connection with the af
fairs of Perseverance Lodge of the An
cient Order of United Workmen, of which
Close was secretary. This lodge was
Fusperidod by the Grand Lodge because of
its failure to pay its assessments. Inves
tigation showed that Close had collected
the money but had not turned It over
to the proper officers. The amount was
emali and fearing that a mistake had been
made one of the members made good the
shortage. The. second offense which Close
must yet explain was in reference to the
funds of Blazing Arrow Ixidge of Red
Men which the accused man organized.
He collected from many men initiation
fees which have not been properly ac
counted for, and for two weks the mem
bers have valiily demanded an explana
tion. Close reappeared yesterday and
6aid he could Fatisfactorily explain the
shortage. Unless he does so he will be
CLOSE WAS TOO LOOSE
WITH FRATERNAL FUNDS
Evidence That He Committed Suicide
Will Be Presented at the
Relatives of the late Emil Rosenbaum,
the Van N^s avenue suicide, are making
a searching investigation into the manner
of his death, and are evidently proceeding
on the hypothesis that he might have
been murdered. In order to obtain evi
dence in the matter Carl Eisenschimel
went to the Morgue to inspect the note
left by the suicide, but the Morgue depu
ties refused to allow him to see it. It will
be produced at the inquest at 10 o'clock
this morning. Autopsy Surgeon Leland
has certified that death was caused by
fatty degeneration of the heart and "prob
ably hydrocyanic poisoning" as the odor
of that/ drug was very pronounced. The
chemist's report which will be made to
the Coroner to-day and the testimony of
the druggist who sold hydrocyanic acid
to Rosenbaum will be offered to prove the
theory of suicide.
HINT AT A MURDER
of Utah street, 60 feet north of^Seven
The mortgages recorded from. June 1
to June 7, Inclusive of both dates, num
bered seventy-five, and ! amounted to
$356,915. The releases for the same period
numbered fifty-nine and amounted , to
$415,590. The larsrer mortgages placed
of record are as follows: Thomas W. and
Christopher C. Rivers to the Humboldt
Savings and Loan Society, northeast cor
ner of Clipper and Sanchez streets,
$12,000; Duane L. Bliss to Harry T. Scott
and Charles E. Green, guardians of the
estate of Charles T. and Jennie A.
Crocker, east line of First street, 1S7:6
south of Mission, 5120,000, two years at 6
per cent; Pacific Power Company to the
regents of the University of California,
east lino of Stevenson street, 167:6 west of
First, and portion of 100 vara lots 1 and
19, and also the south line of; Jessie street,
155 feet west of First, and portion of 100
vara lot 1, 175.000 for five years at 6 per
cent; Hartland Law to the Humboldt
Savings and Loan 'Society, south side of
Ellis street, 110 feet east of Jones, one
year at 6 per cent; Minnie P. Shotwell
to- the German Savings andjLoan Society,
south line of Fourth street, 171:10% west
of Howard, $18,000 for one year at 7 per
cent; Charles S. and Blanche L. A.
Harker to the HM)ernia Savings and Loan
Society, southeast corner of Kansas and
Army streets, and the east line of Van
Ness avenue, 50 feet south of Turk street,
$11,000 for onej-ear at ti per cent; Emma
C. Baldwin torjthe Hlbernla Savings . and
Loan Society, west line of Van Ness ave
nue, 30 feet BOUti. of Pine street, $20,000 for
one year at 6 per cent; Robert Dalzielto
the Pacific Surety Company, north line of
Mission street, 6S feet east of New An
thony, $12,000 one year at 6 per cent. The
larger releases wore as follows: Hibernla
Savings and Loan Society to Louis J.
Martin. William, Albert, Alexander and
Clara M. Franks ana Virginia and Alfred
J. Marcus, property on north line of Sac
ramento street, east of jurumm, also on
south line of Commercial street, east of
Drumm, southwest corner of Clay and
East streets, northeast corner of Sansome
and Washington, and northeast corner of
Bush and Stockton tMreets, $220,000; Hi
bernia Savings and Loan Society to Her
man L. Welch, west side of Spear
street. 1S3:4 north of Mission. $10,000;
Hlbernia Savings and Loan Society to
John C. and Agnes Wilson, northeast cor
ner of Vallejo and Battery streets, $30,000;
Albert Meyer to L. H. Sly. south line of
Ellis street, 110 feet east of Jones, $9000;
German Savings and Loan Society to Mar
tin, Henry and Sarah Beversen, north
east corner of Folsom and Thirteenth
streets, $7500; Mary J. Pinkerton to John
Titus, east line of "Webster street, 1j.u:6
south of California, $5000; Hibernla Sav
ings and Loan Society to Hans J. H.
Koepke, northwest corner of Devisadero
and Ellis st-eets, $6000; Hibernia Savings
and Loan Society to John C. Gouldin, va
rious pieces in the Mission, $25,000.
Large mortgages have been authorized
by the Probate Court: $18,211 on the
northwest corner of Sixth and Bryant
streets, belonging to the estate of Dan
iel Mahoney; on the northeast corner of
California and Webster streets, for i $17,
986, the property of John R. and Herman
E. Wleland, minors.
G. F. Terschuren has contracted for the
grading of the lot on the northeast corner
of Clay and Spruce streets, preparatory to
The deeds placed on record during the
past week numbered 124.
The interest rates on mortgages varied
as follows during the last week: Forty
eight loans at 6 per cent, 3 at 6\i per cent,
8 at 7 per cent, 1 at 7Vfe per cent, 1 at 9
per cent. Private lenders took a mort
gage of $1500 on the north line of Post
street, 115 feet west of Larkin street, at
the rate of 1 per cent per month.
THE California Drydock Company has
conveyed all its Mission Rock and
Hunters Point property to two cor
porations. Mission Rock goes to the
Mission Rock Company, which corpora
tion secures altogether 14.35 acres. The
Hunters Point property has been con
veyed to the San Francisco Drydock Com
pany. The last mentioned transfer In
cludes land, water and water rights and
in fact all the property of the California
Drydock Company, floating docks being
in the lot. The consideration put on record
is J10 in each case. William Babcock, pres
ident of the California Drydock Company,
explains, that the transfers simply consti
tute another phase of the simplification
of the company's affairs. The docks prop
erty will all be bonded by the new dock
company and the wharf property by the
Mission Rock Company. The stockholders
in the two companies will be practically
the same as In the old California Drydock
Company. It is a long time since San
Francisco property was sold on the acre
age basis. This is the explanation of the
transfer, which on the records looks for
The Real Estate Record, published by
G. H. Umbsen & Co., summarizes the
loans and repayments for the first live
.months of the present year as follows:
Mcnth — Loans. Repayments.
January $2.G15.H2 J2.046.310
February l,770,3Ti 2,205, 0S0
March 1.331,12!) 1.CC7.4S7
April K5.6.-.4 1,041.208
ilay 1.377,iHX) 5«6,0ol
Tcta!? JS,2.;0,213 J7.426.10S
Speaking of the causes which will add
to the greatness of San Francisco, the
Real Estate Record says that the Im
proved Australian and Tahiti service to
be guppiicil by the Oceanic Steamship
Company beginning November 1 will have
an ellect that will soon become apparent.
"The Oceanic Steamship Company will
experience the first benefits of this in
creased trade, but San Francisco in gen
eral will likewise participate in the growth
cf business thus brought about. These
changes, mark an epoch in the history of
this port and Indicate its growth as a
great commercial city — to be in a .short
time the metropolis of the eastern coast
ot the Pacific, as New York is the me
¦ tropoiis of the western shore of the At
The sales of the week have not been
as large as during the preceding seven
days. There are several large transac
; tio'ns that may soon be closed. The fact
! remains true that it is easier to make a
large deal in business property than a
small one In residence property. The Von
Rhein Company has sold for $30,000 the
northwest corner of Montgomery avenue
and Green street, fronting 90 feet on
Montgomery avenue and 7S feet on Green
street. On the lot is a two-story building
containing stores and lodging house, rent
ing for fc.70 per month. The seller Is O.
M. Goldarecena and the purchaser George
Sarah E. Gouldin has sold \e A. C.
Hlndman. through Bovee, Toy & Sonntag,
the southwest corner of Valencia and Hill
streets for $50,000. 1 he lot is 114x135 feet.
Upon it is a store and flat building.
Bovee Toy & Sonntag have sold for E.
M. Helnn a tract of thirty acres across
the bay at Piedmont, next to the William
J. Dingee tract. The price paid Is JSO.O'JO
at the rate of $1000 per acre. The pur
chaser is P. S. Goldman.
The improvement of Telegraph Hill is
treated by Marsden Manson In the Mer
chants' Association Review. He linds
that there are streets on the hill that
have excavated sixty and eighty feet be
low the official grade^as on Green street
between Sansome and Montgomery and
on Wlnthrop street between Kearny.
Montgomery. Chestnut and Lombard
streets. This grading will, if continued,
Mr Manson says, in time excavate other
streets below official grade and will de
stroy Pioneer Park, as far as present ele
vation and grades are concerned. He fa
vors the establishment of one or more
streets located upon light frades and
fitted to the topography of the hill. He
"de'veral such strtets (such as are men
tioned in the preceding paragraph) are
possible, starting from advantageous
points and reaching the summit upon
grades of from 6 to 6 per cent (5-100 or
6-100). The easterly face of the hill can
be treated eo as to give permanent slopes
and at the same time permit of grading
property on the east base of the hill. This
latter project is possible, and the pre
liminarv studies already made indicate
that it "is advisable. Whenever time and
means shall admit a definite study can
be made which will determine the princi
pal features and approximate cost.
Building contracts filed during the past
week were as follows: Enterprise Brew
ing Company with Fred Miller, for a one
storv addition to the persent building, fox
125; "Alvinza Hay ward with Thomas W.
Butcher for brickwork In walls an back-
Ing of stonework for a 11-story building
on the northeast corner of California and
Montgomery streets, for basement and up
to the seventh story inclusive. $1S,SSO:
Fame with Western Expanded Metal and
Fire Proofing Company for fire proofing
floors and roof .• $11,370; S. G. Nix with A.
Harrington, all work except painting for
a one and a half Btory frame building on
Eleventh avenue. 22j feet south of H
street. S1©X); Michael de Joy, Frank Ariel
and Joseph Direnzo with Joseph XV. Fish,
alterations and additions to a four-story
and basemf nt frame building on the north
side of Gre^n street, 40 feet west of
Kearny. $4100; George W. Elder with C.
Krecker. all work except concrete for a
two-story frame bunding on the west side
of Guerrero street, between Twentieth and
Twenty-first. $3351: Gertrude 8. Bowers
with J. G. Grannls, for installing a low
pressure steam heating apparatus In a
four-story brick huildlng on the south
west corner of California and Battery
streets'. 542S1; Louis 13. Hetty with Jameu
J. Manseau, for two-story basement and
attic frame building on the east line of
Ashbury street, 50 feet south of Hayes,
$CT00; John Schroeder with Robert Trost.
all work except draining, plumbing, gas
fitting, etc. for a- one-story frame resi
dence on west Jine of Shotwell street. 260
feet north of Twenty-sixth. $2G5jO; M. Det
tline with C. P. , Moore.- for a two-story
frame building and stable on the west line
secretary of Robin Hood Circle of the
Companions of the Forest of America, a
position she has filled in a most creditable
manner, having on a number of occasions
been complimented for the businesslike
manner in which she keeps her records.
Last year she was elected grand treas
urer of the order, which on last Thursday
advanced her to second place. She is also
a member of Buena Vista Parlor*of the
Native Daughters of the Golden West, In
which she has held the office of marshal,
was advanced to third vice president and
recently advanced to second vice presi
mRS. KATIE AGEE of Merced.who
last Thursday was elected grand
chief companion of the Compan
ions of the Forest of America to
pucee«?d Mrs. Flora Jacobs, Is a lady who
has been in fraternal life for a number
of years. She rlso holds membership in
Mercedes Chapter of. the Order of the
Kastern Star, having filled a number of
offices In that body, rising to the highest
office— that of worthy matron
Miss Alice Ticoulet, who was elected
grand sub-chief companion, is ii book
keeper and resident of this city. She has
for a number of years been the recording
Two Chief Officers of Companions of Forest of America.
A Pleasing Reception and D&nca
Given by Happy Young Women.
Reunion of Class
"Juniors" and "middlerE" held "jinks"
at the G!r!s f High School yesterday after
r.oon. They danced and r r a-ttlcd, sang
ar.d made merry as or-ly sweet schoolgirls
know how. It was a grala day in the history
cf the two classes. It was a sort of a joint
celebration In honor of both classes
. assuming higher studies and ascending
ar.othcr rung- of the ladder which will
eventually lead to graduation. Staid
echoolma'ams watclied over the flock of
young ladies ar;fi w hen two young men
attempted to enter the sacred portals
of the auditorium they were shooed away
as if they vrere Ill-omened birds of prr-y.
The fr'.£h school spielers are already
xsaking tht'r blandishments felt. As spe
cial guests cf Loth classes the ninth
grade grammar school misuses who will
«?nter high school at the beginning of
next term were present in larcc numbers
as honored guests. Thoy were danced
and feted by the "juniors" and "mld
dlers," and entered into the "jinks" with
a.1. the spirit of old scholars.
It was aa easr matter to distinguish
the "junior" and the "middler." as they
are termed in the red brick building at
Geary and Scott etreets. All "juniors"
wore their hair up and had frizzes, curls
covering their high foreheads. The "mid
dlers," although a few years older, looked
much younger v.ith their hair hanging
down their short waists in jrtrly, girly
fashion. Some wore psyche knots and
double braids, while others wore their
locks in a knot heavy enough to keep
their heads back.
MIfs Leila Samuels played all the
inarches she knew and the young ladies
danced two steps- until she was tired of
her contract. Each girl was armed with,
a dainty programme, on which was jot
ted down the name of the "man" with
whom she was to dance.
Intermingled with the dancing were
sonps bv Miss Katherine Black. Miss
Eleana Koeckel and Miss Edith Gordan.
Miss Cera Cleveland and Miss Celia
Friedman won deserved applause by their
excellent recitations, and Mrs. Prag, one
of the most popular teachers in the insti
tution, delig-hted the girls with a short
narrative of her experiences as a high
Promptly at 3 o'clock the pianist ren
dered "Home, Sweet Home, and like
dutiful school pirls. the merrymakers
tiled out mid home, leaving the hall in
the keeping of the class of 'S6. The mem-
T>ers of that class, to the number of fifty,
returned to do honor to their alma mater.
Nearly a score of the young women pres
ent were either graduates of the Univer
sity of California or about tQ graduate.
Some were married and had their babes
¦with them. Th<re was dancing and sing
ing and refreshments were served. The
success of this class reunion was due to
the efforts of Miss G. G. Hawkins, Miss
Alice Marsh and Miss Mcinlnger.
"Juniors" and "Middiers"
HELD BY HIGH
TO RULE COMPANIONS
OF FOREST OF AMERICA
Declare Multiplication of High -Sal-
aried Officials Responsible for Ex-
cessive Expense— Ask Amend
ment of Charter.
The Federation of Mission Improvement
Clubs addressed an open letter to the
Board of Supervisors yesterday of which
the following is a copy:
To the Honorable Board of Supervisors, City
and County of San Francisco— Gentlemen: The
budget adopted by the honorable Board of 1
Supervisors is a disappointment to the people
who have been laboring zealously for the
growth and advancement of San Francisco.
Our hope for a better condition of affairs has
proved a disappointment. The majority of
the Supervisors, although pledged previous to
the election "to a liberal policy of public im
provements." has neglected its opportunity and
plain duty. The failure of Boards of Super
visors In the past to appropriate funds to make
preliminary improvements in the outlying
districts was recognized as a loss to the city
In that Its growth westerly was retarded.
Cities across the bay. have been getting the
surplus population" while our suburban dis
tricts have been waiting- for the funds, to open
streets and sewers and thereby make these
localities habitable. We had looked for a new
era on the adoption of the present charter
and the election of officials pledged to "a
liberal policy of public Improvements, economy,'
home rule and civil service."/ We flnd, how
ever, our officials have been liberal only to
the taxeaters. Public improvements aeem a
secondary consideration and, yet worse, have
been entirely Ignored.
We believe that the multiplication of high
salaried officials Is responsible in a large meas
ure, if not wholly, for the costly administra
tion under the new charter. The new im
provements so urgently required are to be
delayed and we see that no relief is to be
obtained from the present Board of Super
visors. Our only remedy Is through amend
ments to the charter and we therefore favor
the resolution presented to your honorable
board that a committee of three be appointed
by the Mayor to draft amendments to the
charter for the purpose of reducing the ex
penses of administration, and also that section
making provision for a particular fund to be
designated the '•public improvement fund."
which shall be devoted exclusively in the mak
ing of public ' improvements and which fund
shall not be less than £>00,000 per annum.
We stand ready and are anxious to co
operate In this work and have under con
sideration a plan somewhat on the same lines
which we intend to agitate and get the opinion
of the people thereon. Respectfully,
A. S. LILLIE,
President Federation of Mission Improvement
Mission 4 Federated Clubs
Address Open Letter to
TAX BUDGET IS
REGARDED AS A
THE SAJiT FRANCISCO CALL, SATURDAY, JUNE 9, 1900.
REAL ESTATE NEWS
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(Main Line. Too* of Market Street)
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•OiOUa Los Aofoles ExpreM — M»rtin<».
Tr»cy. LftUirop. rltookton, Merced
and Fresno *•«•!
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•SiOOr Fresno rauenger— Marttnrs. Lakh.
rpn. Stockton, Merest. Berend*
(Raymond for Yo«eim»«). Kn»mv. M3tW
•SilSr Ke* >ileaa* Express— Haker«n«lil.
Santa !l«i-ii«r». l.im Angeles. Dem-
Ing. Kl I»uo. Mew Otleau* and
•3il*r Mtnta V" iinii'to-Atlaiillo ExprMS
¦ for Mojute au.l Rant *Al43 B
•8:O«p H»y w»r.l*. Nile* and iian JoSl «7» 4»4
ttttOOr Vall<sJ<» •!»»!•»
¦Utwwr Orientat Mail— Og.len. Ctaefenna. .
Omaha. Chicago ..— •!•*€»*
*«:«Or Orient*! .M&il-Ogden. Denver,
Omaha. Chloiso Milaf
t7tO«r Vallttj". Turl C'cmU and W*r Hta-
•»iO3r Oregon *aud' California* idi-reim. hu'o-
l*mm.t». M^rjiollle. llr.UlnR.
rortUml. I'm-t ,i,,i.,..l and rant «•«!»>
COAST DlflXlIM (Sariix? <l«or.e).
<Foot of Market SUeat.»
17:45a Hanta Cruz Excursion for Hanta
Crua and Frlncfi-al Way Station* :Si«3r>
•¦iIBa Newark, CBi.ter»lll«-.S»n.>«»f>.K»ltoii.
? 3il.Tr Newark, OnterTltlit. Kaii Jose, Naw
Alma.lea. »«lti>n. ll.ml.lrr Creek.
Hunt, Crux and Principal Way
•4il!»r Newar!fc,N«n .Ions, ton Gato« •>!:.•»•»
O4:l3r Olenwocil. Felton. hanta Cnn; «*;.1»a
CREEK ROUTE FERRY.
rrsmSl* JR4K1SC0— ?«t «' Mirkil SUtd (Sii* «>—
•7:1S 9. GO :i:OO*.K. 11:03 *2:C3 13:80
•4:C3 15:33 •6:C3i'.»i.
frtaOllUn- ful ir8r«id««j.— *«:00 8:00 10:00*. M.
t»:03 "1:03 tSOO *3:C3 li:03 *5:03f.ll.
COAST IHYISIO* (llroa<H<an|r«).
(Third ..i.d Townacn.l 8t».)
t«i I «A Ocean View, South Man Francisco.. t6*2«r
t?:O»A San Jnse »m) W'»y MsUhm (.Vew
AIii.Vi-i. \Ye<l>ie*<1anmil)) *li30»
t?:30» Sunday Excursion f r Han Jose,
Santa Cnn, 1'adfic IJrore and
Principal Way Stations X3:33»
•«¦«»» Han Jmn. Tim I'lno*. ."Untu I'm*.
JPncine Urine. Pa«n litiMes, Man
l.nls Ol.i«i..>, 8urf, l.ompoc ami
l'rlnei|>al \V»y Suiiotia •»:!•»
•IfMIO* San J.uie ami W»y Stations "•**•«
•IIiSWa S«n.ln«.-,LosGatoaa»dW»; > 'St»!.l.ms *3::ior
tat ISr San Mat-... 1C-.U-. ,.:.!. Menlo Park.
Palo Alto. Santa Clara. Sau.li.se,
Tret Finos. Santa Cruz. Sailuas,
Monterey ami 1'ucirlc Grot*. .4... fin::tA«
fStSOr San Jose and Way Stations ...."... ¦?**•¦
Hsl&r San Joseaml Principal Way Station* *«: 1-V»
t3:OOrS»o Jos*. Loa Gato* and Priuci;al
Way Stations tO:O«»
•3:30 r flauJnao ami Principal W.iy .Stations t" : '"»»
•«::»»»• Sau .Ios» an.l W»y Htatlons ? i «:'»«a
«ll;i3p San J.*m-» ii.I War S>.atl..n* »":3«»p
A for Morning V lor A ftemonn.
•Daily. t Mmnlav rtrevrrd J bnndsy only
¦ feuonlay -nly.
a SstnrdaT aTl <-••'-- •¦¦•.-,'.» »nd Mon<1*T
CALIFORNIA N3STSWE5TESN BY. CO.
SAN FRAKG1SC0 AHD NORTH PACIFIC
Tlfcuroa Ferry. Foot ot Market St.
SAN FRANCISCO TO SAN RAFAEL.
WKKK DATS— 7:30. 9:C0. ll:C0 a. ra. : 13:85.
8:30. 5:10, 6:30 p. m. Thursday*— Extra trip
at 11:30 o. m. Saturdays— Extra trip* at 1:5a
and 11:30 n. m.
BUNDAY3-8.0O. »:30. 11:60 a. m.: 1:30. 3.3X
6:00. 6:30 d. m.
SAN RAFAEL TO SAN FRANCISCO.
WEEK DATS— «:10. T:SO. 9:20. 11:10 a. m. : 13:«.
8:<0. 5:15 p. m. Saturday*— Extra trips at
1:55 and 6:33 o. m.
8VNDATS— «:10. l":40, 11:19 a. m.: 1:49. « «K
.5:05, 6:25 p.m. ""-
Between Ban Francisco and Schuetzen Park
same schedule aj above.
I>av« [ In Effect. I Arrive
Ban Francisco. [Apr. 15. 1900.) San Franfrgca.
Week J Sun- I ! Sun- I Ween"
Days. I days. | Destination.] days. | Daym.
7:30 am 8:C0 »m Novato. :0:40 ami 8:40 am
8:30 pm >:30 am Petaluma. 6:05 pm 10:25 am
1:13 pm 5:00 pm Santa Roea. 7:35 pm t 6:20 pm
T:30 am Windsor. 10:35 am
8:80 pra S:00 am Cloverdal«. 7:35 pm 8:20 pm
7:30 ami J Hopland I 110:23 am
8:30 pml 8:00 ami and Ulclah. | 7:35 prn| 6:20 pra
.': > ami 10:25 a-a
I 8:00 am Gaemevtlle. 7:33 pin
8:30 ptaj t:K pra
7:40 am 8:00 ami Sonoma 9:15 am 8:40 ana
5:13 pm 5:00 pml Glen Ellen. 6:06 pm 8:S3 pm
7:30 ami 8:00 ami 110:40 am|10:2S am
3:30 pm| S:jO pm| Sebastopol. | 7:83 pm| 6:20 pm
Stajres connect at Santa Rosa for Stark Weat
SiriniBrs and White Sulphur Springs: at Fulton *
for Altniria: at Lytton for Lytton Springs; at
Geyservllle 'or Sicasss Springs : at Clover Jal*
for the Oersers: at Hopland for Duncan
Springs. Highland Springs. KFlseyvlIIa, Carls*
bad Springs. Soda Bay. Lftkepcrt nnd Bartiett
Springs: at TJklah for Vichy Sprtnsrs. Saratoga
Springs. Blue Lakes. Laurel Dell Lake. "Witter
Springs. Upper Lake. Pomo. Potter Valley,
John Day's, Riverside, Lfwley's, Bucknell's.
Sanhedtin Heights, Hullvll>. Orr"« Ho«
Springs, Mendocino City. Fort Brag?:. West-
port. Usal. Wllllts. Laytonville. Cummins,
, Bell's Springs. Harris. Olsen's, Dyer. Scotia.
Saturday to Monday round trlw ticket* at
reduced rates. (
• On Sunday round trip tickets to all point*
beyond San Rafael at half rates.
Ticket offices. «30 Market St.. Chrontele bid*
H, C. WHITINO. R. X. RTAN.
General Manager. Gen. Pass. Agent.
HORTH PACIFIC'COAST RAILROAD.
Via Sausalito Ferry.
/ Commencing April 22. 19C0.
FROM 8AN FRANCISCO TO MILL VA1UT*
AND BAN RAFAEL.
WEEK DATS— 7:90. •8:30. 9:30. 11:00 a. m.i
13:45. *1:45. 3:13. 4:15. •5:15. 6:15. 6:40 p. m.
EXTRA TRIPS— For Mill Valley and Saa
Rafael, on Mondays, Wednesdays, Saturdaya
and Sundays, at 9.-C0 and 11:33 p. m.
8UNDAYS-7:0O. *8:C0. -9rOO. »10:00. 11:00. u : j«
a. m-; 12:45. *l:30. 2:30. '3: 15, 5:00. 6:00, 7:20
11:00 a. m. does not run to San Rafael Sun-
Trains marked (•> run to San Quentin.
FROM SAN RAFAEL TO SAN* FRANCISCO.
WEEK DAYS-;.:35. *e:30. 7:20. S:40, «10:lJ «.
m.: 11:30. 1:15. 2:13. »3:30. 4:30. 5:30 p. m.
EXTRA TRIFS on Mondays. Wednesday*,
and Saturdays at *fi:45 and 10:20 p. m.
SUXDATS— «:15. *S:00. *9:50. »ll:C0a. m.; Tj-oj
m.; 1:CO. 2:15. '3:30. 4:30. r i:K, 6:45, 7:30, iu:»»
• Trains marked (•) start from San Quentin.
FROM MILL VALLKT TO SAN FP.A.NC13CO.
WEEK DATS— 6:53. 6:45. S:00. S:J3. 10:JO a.
m.; 12:33. 1:45. 2:45. 3:20. 4:S0. 5:20 p. m.
EXTRA "T-lIPS on Monday*. Wednesdays
and Saturdays at 7:10 and 10:20 p. m.
SUNDATS— 8:35. 8:05. 10:03. 11:10 a. ra.; 121L.
1-20 1:30. 3:43. 4:5T.. 6:15. 7:C". l0:C0 p. in.
7:C0 a. m. week days— Cazadero and way sta-
3:15* p. m. Saturdaya— Cazadero and way sta-
5.15 p. m. weekdays (Saturdays exceptsd)—
Point Reyes and way stations.
S:00 a. m. Sundays— Cazadero and way sta-
12:45 p. rn. Sundays — Point Reyes and way
NJAGARA FALLS SHORT LINE
Chicago. Kansas City and St. Lonis
New York and New Fngland Foints.
Finest thiouzh train service, with polite and
as. CRAKE. O. P. a£? AD «"«'
--- , 8U Louis, Mo.
f Wr.JGIibboii's Dispensary,
f& <K jflKrf Vii i! *** l0 . r th e treatment cl Private
Kira^J I ,! lRf ' aSPS ' : MniihfMKi rvbtlitv or
•^aH^gfig skin Disease Th« fioctorcureswht.il
Or, a. *•. «IBB«S, box 133T.Saa b tiocuS
Pacific Coast Steamship Co.
m Steamers leave Broadway
»w wharf, San Francisco:
lS5S^__ For Alaskan ports — 11 a. m..
kW??S&>v June 10 > 15 - 2 "- 25 - 30 - July 5 -
fc*l>**2e**k Change to company's steam-
Is5rt*&ruAa ers at Seattle.
C<£\5LiM Val *"°r Victoria. Vancouver (B.
MfixdrfipUl c ->. Port Townsend. Seattle.
l wr *WLiriBiMl Tacoma, Everett. Anacortes,
and New Whatrom (Wash.)—
~ "*H 11 a, m.. June 10, 15. 20. 25. 30.
July 6, and every fifth day thereafter: change
at Seattle to this company's steamers for Alas-
ka and G. N. Ry. : at Tacoma to N. P. Ry. ; at
Vancouver to C. P. Ry.
For Eureka. Humboldt Bay— 10 a. m.. June
12, 17, 22. 27, July 2, and every fifth- day
thereafter. • _. „
For Santa Cruz. Monterey. San Simeon, Cay-
ucos. Port Harford (Saji Luis gblspo). Gavlota.
Santa Barbara. Ventura, Hueneme. San Pedro.
East Ssn Pedro (Lcs Angeles) and Newport—
9 a. m.. June S. 12. 18. 20. 24, IS. July 2. and
every fourth day thereafter.
For San Diego, stopping only at Port Har-
ford (San Luis Oblspo). Santa Barbara. Port
Los Anjreles and-Redondo (Los Angeles)— 11 a.
m., June 10. 14, 18. 22. 26, 30, July 4, and every
fourth day thereafter.
For Ensenada. Maedalpna Bay. San Jose del
Cabo, Mazatlan. Altata. La Paz. Santa Rosalia
and Guaymas (Mexico)— 10 a. m.. 7th of each
For further information obtain company s
The company reserves the right to change
steamers. Bailing dates and hours of sailing
without irevlous notice.
TICKET OFFICE— 4 New Montgomery
street (Palace Hotel).
GOODALL, PERKINS & CO.. Gen. Agents.
10 Market st., San Francisco.
THE 0. R, & N. CO.
DISPATCH FAST STEAMERS TO
From Spear-street "Wharf at 11 a. m.
CADC $12 Klrst Class including Bert^
lAnC $8 Second Clas* and Meals.
STATE OF CALIFORNIA sails
June 12. 22. July 2
COLUMBIA sails June 17, 27. July 7
Short line to Walla Walla, Spokane. Butte,
Helena and all points In the Northwest.
Through tickets to all points East. '
E. C. WARD, General Agent.
630 Market st.
GOODALL. PERKINS & CO.. : -
TWIN-SCREW EXPRESS SERVICE
TO PLYMOUTH (LONDON). CHERBOURG
(PARIS) AND HAMBURG.
TWIN-SCREW PASSENGER SERVICE
TO PLYMOUTH. CHERBOURG AND HAM-
BURG. ALSO NEW YORK TO CHERBOURG
For Sailing, etc.. Apply to
HAMBURG-AMERICAN LlNE.JTB'ilw'y. N. T.
PARIS HOTEL ACCOMMODATION
Reserved' if secured before departure.
HERZOG & CO., Gen. A(tts. for Pacific Coast.
401 California St.. corner Sansome. S. F.
BAY AND RIVER STEAMERS.
Steamer "Montlcello." .
MON.. Tues.. Wed.. Thurs. and Sat. at 9:43
a. ro.; 3:15, 8:30 p. m. (ex. Thurs. night); Fri-
days, 1 p. m. and 8:30: Sundays, 10:30 a. m., 8
p m. Landing and office. Mission-street Dock
Pier No. 2. Telephone Main 1503. <^-*
| Philadelphia i
g AND RETURN via p
1 Santa Fe I
1 Rouie.., I
O Tickets Sold June joi
| 12th and 13th good £
« to return 60 days, o
I Office, 628 Market St. 1
MOUNT. TAMALPAI3 SCENIC RAILWAY.
Leave San Francisco via Sausalito Ferry:
WEEK DAYS. ...9:30 a. m., 1:45 and 5:15 p. m,
SUNDAYS.. ..8, 9, 10. 11 a. m., 1:30. 2:30 p. m,
Fare San Francisco to Summit and return, $1 40.
NEW TAVERN OF TAMALPAIS NOW OPEN.
greatest Nerve and Blood Tonic
Mi £ ¦¦¦
¦ in Vb §¦ No. 2.
I have given persoaal inspection to the working of M. I. S. T. on tbe human system, and
(Bast say that it entirely meets with my professional sanction. /
D. H. LOOMIS, Late Demonstrator of Anatomy, Philadelphia Medical Colleff*.
WHAT WE GUARANTEE M. I. S. T. No. 2 WILL CURE.
RHEUMATISM, no matter how loejr standing*. ( Any case of Inflammation of the Blad-
der or Bnlargred Prostate Gland, no matter if the patieot9 have bcea for years forced to use
a catheter. SYPHILIS IN ANY STAGE. ANY CASE OF DIABETES.
AH cases of lmpotency that can be cured, and permanently restore youthful vipor and
vitality. Ithnosiimnlaut. Its effects are permanent and lasting'. Will en re any case of
STRICTURE without local treatment. Will cure any case of Varlcocele. Will remove en.
tirelr from the system Cancer and Cancerous Germs.
_t» addition to the above. M. I. S. T. No. 2 has cured many cases of Paralysis, Locotnotor
A.tazia, Spinal Trouble and apparently incurable diseases of tbe nerves.
M. I. S. T. has been on the market for over 20 years, and has cured thousands of suff-
?-»rs. It is prescribed by leading- physicians all over the country. It is pleasant to take and
FfHEjfo Cfg^ E23 absolnttl; safe. It nerer increases or diminishes the action of the
fiZra H feZ heart, it you are suffering 1 from any chrouic disoase you are nrped to
BaSL Eta p*9 vrrito to us, no matter how many doctors or kinds of medicines yon
QliaE^I baTe tried without relief WE GUARANTEE TO CURE YOU.
™ That Ton may judge of the "ralne ot the GrMt Specific for yourself,
wa will send yon one large case by mail FREE, only asking that
wain en red yourself yon will recommend it toothers. Write confidentially to onr medical
4£f»artment, giving sjmptoms. $1 per box. or six boxes for $5.
1 Address M. I. S.T. Co., Toledo, 0.
SAMPLES OF OUR
demonstrate the superiority of the United
States Laundry. You'll find them In our
office and also on the persons of scores of
well-dressed people in San Francisco.
Such people are the heralds. of our skill.
They carry the proof of it everywhere,
and they confirm and extend our popu-
larity. "No saw edges."
UNITED STATES LAUNDRY
Office 1OO4- Market Street.
Telephone— South 42O.
Oakland Off lce-363 12th Street.
4 ¦ ¦¦ »
' TOU INVEST IN
1 OPHIR OIL STOCK
will be devoted to actual de-
velopment of - the property.
The officers of the company
draw NO SALARIES and are
not dependent on stock sales
for a livelihood. The company
is organized to
and establish a business ot
profit. Some stocks are dear
at any price.
OPHIR OIL STOCK
. Is cheap at Its present selling -
price. Fully paid and non-
assessable. Call or send for
OPHIR OIL COMPANY ,
Mills Building, San Francisco.
Lot Angeles Office, 402 Douglas Block.
RXW TORE. SOUTHAMPTON. LONDON. PABIl
Stopping at Cherbourg, westbound.
From New York every Wednesday, 10 a. m.
St. Louis.. ......June 13 St. Louis July 4
New York.. .....June 20 New York July 11
St. Paul June27St. Paul ....July IS
'RED STA.H LINE.
New YorSr crjd Antwsn.
From New York every Wednesday, 12 noon.
Friesland June 13 Kensington July 4
Southwark June 20 Noordland July 11
Westernland ...June 27 Friesland July IS
20 Montgomery St.
S.' S. "OHIO," from Seattle to Nome and St.
Michael, May 24th. Subsequent sailings from
Seattle to Nome, St. Michael and Yukon River
Points. June 20, July 31, August 30. For rates
and other Information apply to
EMPIRE TRANSPORTATION CO.,
30 Montgomery ' Street.
TOYO RISEN KAISHA.
STEAMERS WILL LEAVE WHARF, COR-
ner First ahd Brannan streets, 1 d. m.,
for YOKOHAMA and HONGKONG, calling at
Kobe (Hlogo), Nagasaki and Shanghai, and
connecting at Hongkong with steamers for In-
dia, etc. No cargo received on board on day
SS. HONOKONO MARU
Thursday, June 14, 19C0
SS. NIPPON MARU Tuesday. July 10, 1900
SS. AMERICA MARU
i.. '..Friday, August S. 1900
. . Via Honolulu. '
Round-trip tickets at reduced rates. For
freight and passage apply at company's office,
421 Market strpet. corner First.
.. W. H.-.AVERY. General Agent.
COMPAQNIS GENERALS TKAN8ATLANTIQUS.
DIRECT LINE TO HAVRE-PARIS. .^.^
Sailing every Thursday Instead of fi3T\
Saturday, from November 2,' 1899. at •5*a»--*r l
10 n.: m.. from Pier 42. North River, foot of
Morton at. L.A LORRAINE, June 14; LA
CHAMPAGNE. June 21: L'AQUITAINE. : June
28: LA TOURAINE. July 5. First class to
Havre. J60 and upward ; 5 per cent reduction
on round triD. Second class to Havre. Jl.V. 5
per cent reduction on round trio. GENERAL
AGENCY FOR UNITED STATES AND CAN-
ADA, . 32 Broadway (Hudson building). New
York. J. F.- FUGAZI f: CO., Pacific Coast
Agents, 5 Montgomery atenue, San Francisco.
OCEANIC 8. S. CO.-HONOLITLU, APIA
•Al'CKLAND AND SYDNEY.
SS.' MARIPOSA (via Honolulu) to New Zea-
land and Australia.... Wed., June 13,8 d. m
SS. AUSTRALIA (Honolulu only)..... „,
......:..... Wednesday, June 27 "1900,: 2 p. m.
3. 0. SPntcKELs & u:';G2>.cO., msi*.. .1* Montqonicn
Pier 7. Foot Pacific SL Freight omce,321 Market Sl
INSURES LOVE AND A HAPPY
HOME FOR ALL.
How any man may quickly cure himself after
years of suffering from sexual weakness, lost
vitality, night losses, varicocele, etc., and en-
large small weak organs to full size and vigor.
* L.W. KNAPP. M.D.
Bimply send your name and address to Dr. L.
W. Knapp. 1GS9 Hull bids.. Detroit, Mich., and
he will sladiy send the free receipt with full
directions - so that any man may easily cure
himself at home. This is certainly a most gen-
erous offer and the following extracts taken
from his dally mail show what men think of ,
his reneroslty: , . .
"Dear Sir: — Please accept my sincere thanks
for yours of recent date. I have . given your
treatment a thorough test and the benefit ; has
been extraordinary. It- has completely braced
; me ud. I am Just as vigorous as when a boy
and you cannot realize how happy I am."
"Dear Sir:— Your method worked beautifully.
Results were exactly what I needed. Strengtn
and vigor ; have ' completely returned and • en-
largement is entirely satisfactory."
"Dear Sir:— Yours was received and I had no
trouble in making use of the receipt as directed
and can truthfully say It Is a boon to. weak
men. I am greatly Improved in size, strength
and vigor." ¦ *
.AH" correspondence iis strictly confidential,
mailed In Dlain' sealed envelope. \The receipt In
1 free for the asking and he wants every man to
ihav« it, v