Newspaper Page Text
Sentenced for Burglary.
William C. Graham, who was recently
convicted of burglary In the first degree,
was sentenced yesterday to serve four
years in San Quentin. He broke into a
French laundry at 3372 Mission street on
the morning of June 14 and rifled the
A first-class lunch and quick service for
25 cents at The Noble Cafe, 209 Pine street,
between Sansome and Battery. •
Wants to Administer Estate.
Vincent Reid applied for letters of ad
ministration on the estate of Mary
Cooley, deceased, who died Intestate. He
claims the estate is valued at under 510.
AGED FRENCHMAN DRINKS
CYANIDE OF -POTASSIUM
Repfoved by His Son for Intemperate
Habits, He Leaves Home
James B. Moulin killed himself yester
day because »he had been upbraided by
his son Louis for his dissipated habits.
The' suicide was 74 years old and a candy
maker. He had been out of employment
for some time and had been residing with
his son's family.
His son had reproved him several times
for drinking so much, and the old man
resented the reproof, and left his son's
house last Thursday morning, taking his
trunk with him. At 8 o'clock yesterday
morning his dead body was found lying
on the steps of 520 Natoma street, a
small pill box labeled "cyanide of po
tassium" and a flask half full of whisky
lying at* his feet. The whisky had the
strong characteristic odor of cyanide of
The dead man was a native of France
and a widower.
Robs Printing 1 Office.
' The susnicious actions of a man on
Clay street, between Montgomery and
Sansome. last night attracted the atten
tion of Patrolman J. E. Reed and Special
Officer Frank Glllen. They followed tRe
man and were finally rewarded by catch
ing him coming out of the Shannon print
ing establishment. 509 Clay street. On
being searched a "jimmy" with which he
had forced an entrance to the printing
place was found in the prisoner's pocket.
The pocket also contained many nickels,
¦which it was afterward discovered had
been stolen from the telephone In Shan
non's office. The telephone had been
broken open by the fellow. At the prison
he gave his name as Patrick J. Nolan.
He is supposed to be the man who has
lately been committing numerous robber
ies in that particular quarter of the city.
At all the mines In the neighborhood of
Jackson large quantities of all kinds of sup
plies. In the way of logs, lagging and lumber
are being received. The contractors are hurry
ing the delivery of these things with all pos
sible speed. It is not merely the approach of
fall that causes the contractors to rush ,the
delivery work. There. Is another and perhaps
more potent reason. In all contracts there is
a strike clause, providing that In case of any
labor trouble the companies will be under no"
obligations to take supplies during the exist
ence of such trouble. This provision has acted
as a spur to those furnishing supplies to get
them all on the ground as quickly as possible
while everything is moving along peacefully.
They have the supplies on hand in tho moun
tains, and it Is natural that they should uu
The Redding Searchlight says that the
Eastern parties interested In the Balak
lala mine, on Squaw Creek, Shasta Coun
ty, are coming out to inspect it. Seventy
five men and five drills are kept running
constantly on development work. Drifts
and upraises are being run in the lower
levels. The ore is being blocked out into
A queer circumstance is receiving the
attention of the Amador Ledger, which
The~Keystone people have expended a large
amount of money in opening up their'prop
erty A hard-rock tunnel was run In a dis
tance of 430O feet, which tapped the ledge
some 000 feet below the old works. Twenty
men are employed. A drift is now being run
to tap the shoot below the shaft. In time
the company will erect a mill on the property.
The old Sierra Buttes keeps pegging away.
Fifty men are employed in working above
the No. 7 tunnel. Thirty stamps are kept
running. Richard Phelan is at the head of
the Buttes Saddle mine, which is opened up
by a long tunnel. It is expected that much
more work will be done there in the near
future. A local Sierra City company, com
prised of A. Thomas, C. Joat, J. Johnston and
others, is the owner of the William Tell mine.
They have the mine opened up by- a tunnel
and some very promising ore has been taken
out, with a good prospect of a mine ahead.
There is a ledge which averages from twenty
to thirty feet in the Poken Flat mine, while
the ore assays $15 to the ton. A roller mill
on the mine has crushed much ore and the
company feels encouraged. J. \V. Finney ha«
done a great amount of work at the Tele
graph mine, eight miles above Downieville.
At the Belcher gravel property fifteen men are
The Papoose mine, in Jim Crow Canyon,
owned by Wehe. Taylor & Morse, is under
bond to E. F. Harris, who Is running a tun
nel. One ledge has already been tapped and
there are several hundred feet of backs. I.
Copeland has run a long tunnel at the Buck
ingham mine In Jim Crow Canyon, to tap
the ledge under the old shaft Around Logan
vllle a number of quartz locations have been
made this summer, most of them being on
the north side of the, river, and the parties
hope to open up some new properties.
Miss Edith Grace Chaquette to
James W. Redpath, which will be solem
nized at the Westminster Presbyterian
Church next Wednesday afternoon at 4
o'clock. The bride-to-be Is the daughter
of Mr. . and Mrs. E. M. Chaquette, who
reside at 1140 Page street, and is widely
known in the city, especially In church
circles, in which she has for several years
Sierra City, a long tunnel has been run
to tap the ledge, a local company doing
the work. This summer considerable
work has been done on the tunnel at the
Colombo mine, near Sierra City. Some
time— ago a cave occurred and the ore
shoot was lost, but an effort is being,
made to, find it again. Messrs. Cook,
Spellenbcrg, Devlne and others have been
working the mine for a company. The
old Freeborough mine, near Poker Flat;
has been worked for years, and last
spring a fine run was made, over eighty
ounces of gold being taken out In two
weeks' time, the work being done with a
hand mortar. It la expected that the mill
will be running soon, as the old ditch has
been repaired. Hayes, Flint & Co. are the
owners of the Queen mine, near Logan
vllle. They have a\ tunnel Into the ledge.
It is expected that a San Francisco com
pany will take hold\of the property. Ten
men have been employed at the Moun
taineer mine, which .Is owned by T. Berg
er and operated by /an Eastern company.
An air compressor and pump were install
ed several months (ago and a shaft has
been sunk from tha tunnel, in which the
ledge is of good qublity.
Messrs. Meiklejohn \t Stevens have had
ten men at work on their cyanide plant and
have been working the sand troi.i the old
Young America mine, which was "a,t one time
At the Cleveland mine, on the hill above
Sierra City, a shoot of ore was tapped a
few months «so and an upraise is being run.
The ten-stamp mill may be started at any
AN event to which a large number
of young people in this city are
looking forward with a great
deal of interest is the wedding of
The Nevada County Miner tells the fol
lowlnc not unfamiliar story:
A. C. Van House and his partners, number
ins In all twelve or fifteen men, who have
for several months past been working on the
bed. of the South Yuba River at Hoyfs Cross
ing, six miles from thia city, have abandoned
the enterprise, and after paying all the bills
they had contracted for supplies, etc., took
their departure yesterday for San Francisco.
Most of them were laboring men and me
chanics at the metropolis. Not one of them
had any practical knowledge of mining. They
chipped in ?luo apiece and, coming up here
went to work. They were told by local mlnlnit
men that Ah Fye & Co. had worked the claim
thoroughly Eeven or eight years aeo and
cleaned ud all the dirt worth handling They
were also advised that th^ir efforts ' would
probably be wasted But they had confidence
n the ground. They ran a 400-foot tunnel
through a i*)int and diverted the water in
that direction, leaving the original channel
dry. They sank to bedrock In man* places.
The gravel was barren and there was no gold
on the bedrock. They spent a great d»al of
money and did a creat deal of hard work for
nothing. They take their hard luck philosoph
ically. Said one of them yesterday
"The experience will be worth a great deal
to us. And the summer spent In this glorious
climate of yours has made us hardy and
rugged and riven us a new lease of life W>
are not kicking."
AN OLD-TIME STORY.
every effort to eet them to their destination
speedily, so that they can get them oil their
taken an active part. Mr. Redpath Is an
assistant in the office of James Hosburgh
Jr. of the Southern Pacific Company's
passenger department and has a host of
friends, who are bestowing on him their
congratulations over the near approach of
Rev. Dr. Logan of the Lebanon Pres
byterian Church will officiate at the wed
ding, to which 100 guests will be invited.
W. H. Woolcock and Alexander Boss will
act as ushers. After a short honeymoon
the young couple will take up a residence
In the western part of the city.
ESTIMABLE YOUNG LADY, WHOSE APPROACHING MARRIAGE TO
JAMES W. REDPATH IS INTERESTING A LARGE NUMBER OF
THE YOUNG PEOPLE OP THIS CITY.
The words "song recital" gain new
meaning when a singer like Denis O'Sulli- !
van is at the back of them. Last night
Stelnway Hall was crowded with an au
dience that? listened to a programme of
twenty-six songs (without encores) and at
the end clamored for more. Tho pro
gramme throughout was a delight. Illus
trating every phase of Mr. O' Sullivan's
versatile art. Irish songs, German songs,
Strauss and Esposito, songs grave and
gay, lively and severe, the singer seems
equally at home in them all. The Strauss
song3 were the chief novelties of the
evening, and If Strauss were always so
Interpreted there would be lrttle danger
of him being charged with unmuslcal
ness. r Particularly happy in its brimming
humor is "Fur Funfzehn Pfennige," a
complete comedy in Mr. O'Sulllvan's ren
dering. The "Herr Lenz" is also conspic
uous for its gayety, and the tender "Mor
gen" furnishes another mood. Two songs
by Hugo Wolf are new here, the "Anac
reon's Grab" and "Fussrelse," both pleas
ing, but not greatly original. As usual,
there was a group of child songs of Tau
bert and Liza Lehmann, and as gravely
classic as Mr. O'SulIivan can be In say
"The Two Grenadiers," he is here a child
among children. » V ' ¦
When this gifted Irishman sings there
Is nothing between one and the song. It
is the heart of the song, its essence, he
strives to give, and so wonderfully suc
ceeds In giving. Perhaps, though, he is
more acutely in sympathy with his Irish
ballads, that of course formed a large
part of the programme. These he seems
to have been born singing. There was a
group given last night that was sung in
the House of Commons June 3 of this
year, when Mr. O'SulIivan was the guest
of the Irish party. It was the only occa
sion on which any songs have been heard
in the House, and one wonders how the
House dare permit it when one hears the
O'SulIivan sing "The Wearing of the
Green." 'Twere enough to make Fenians
of us all. This is unhappily the singer's
only recital, and he will leave here for
England next week.
One of the Chinese substitutes made a
statement to the effect that at 7 o'clock
Deputy Gamble made the following
i-tatemen; to a reporter: "I went to the
County Jail to take down the six re
mand cases to the Gaelic. Jailer Dasher
delivered them to me, and I compared the
photos that I had with the prisoners and
they were the right ones beyond a doubt.
1 took them to the steamer at 9 o'clock
and delivered them to the steerage stew
ard. At half past 12 I went to the steam
er again and was shown the six substi
tutes. Captain Schell of the Immigration
bureau asked me whether those were the
six men that I had placed on board the
Ft earner. I replied that they were not.
There could be no mistake about it They
were not the men I had taken there."
STOBY OF A DUMMY.
Hackman Martin, who had driven the
deputy and his prisoners to the Mall dock,
r.as sent for and declared that the six
men shown him were not th© ones he
had delivered to the ship. He said that
he took Deputy Marshal Gamble and six
Chinese from the Jail to the steamer,
that the hack did not stop on the way
«nd that no change was made whatever.
"Are these the men you delivered on
board the Gaelic this morning?" was
;,sked of him by one of the Inspectors.
"No. sir; they are not," replied Deputy
Persons well acquainted with the Mon
golian element reported to Mr. "Wood
worth recently that it was common talk
In Chinatown that J200 and $300 per head
were being paid certain unnamed per
sons for substituting for deported and re
manded Chinese -other Chinese who wish
ed to return to their native country with
out being obliged to pay steamer fare.
It was said that in some Instances the
substitution was made at the jail, and
on other occasions at some point between
th« Jail and the steamer.
Xt the request of the United States At
torney, Charles Mehan, chief Inspector of
the Chinese bureau, detailed several of
his men yesterday morning to keep watch
tt the steamer and elsewhere for the ar
rival of the Deputy United States Mar
shal, whoever he might be, and the six
young Chinese men who had been re
manded by United States Court Commis
sioner Heacock to the custody of the
steamship company, Judge Heacock hav
ing decided that they were not natives
of the United States and therefore not
entitled to be landed. Deputy United
States Marshal Peter^Gamble came down
to the Mail dock at 9 o'clock yesterday
morning in a hack with six Chinese whom
he delivered to the custody of Steerage
Steward Leslie on board the Gaelic At
half past 12 o'clock, in response to a tel
ephone message from the Chinese bureau,
he went down to the dock and was shown
six Chinese men.
This eame was blocked, however, a few |
w-f-ks apo through the efforts of Wood
worth, who obtained a ruling from Unit
rd States Circuit Judge Morrow and
I'nited States District Judge de Haven to
the effect that they would refuse to issue
writs of habeas corpus unless it appeared
on the record that the applicant's claim
to land had been investigated by the Chi
nese Bureau and that larding had been
denied the applicant.
Contrary to all expectation, this ruling
seemed to have but little result. While
it effected the object sought, that of al
lowJrig' the officers of the bureau an op
portunity of taJting- the statement of th^
epplicant before he could be coached by
his friends en shore. It did not dam the
stream cf applications for habeas corpus
writs. Although United States Court
Commissioner Heacock, whose duty It Is
to take evidence in these cases, remanded
seven out of every ten who came before
him, the appetite for writs seemed un
abated. Then It was that the suspicion
of substitution arose.
JUDGES BLOCK THE GAME.
One of the foremost officials in investi
gating the affair and in preparing for the
sensational denouement of yesterday is
I'nited States Attorney Marshall B.
VVoodwonh. He has suspected for some
time jiest that the old game of substitu
tion was being played on a larg<^ scale.
He had observed that during the past
few weeks attorneys for the Chinese had
been very assiduous Sn applying for writs
of habeas corpus, the petitions alleging
that Chinese born In the United States
nnd returning to this country after visit
ing China were illegally deprived of their
liberty by the agents of the steamship
< ¦'¦imi>anlos. Th^se casos on behalf of the
Government were handled by Second As
sistant United States Attorney Duncan
K. MrKinlay and Third Assistant Ben L.
McKlr.ley with so much success that
seven out oj every ten applicants were
ordered remanded to the custody of the
t camfhip company. It was thought at
first that the writs were sotten out for
tho purpose of having the immigrants
taken from th«? ship to the County Jail
for the purpose of coaching them as to
the story to be afterward told in court
by them and their witnesses.
A flagrant case of the substitution of
six Chinese for six others who had been
denied a landing was unearthed yesterday
by the Federal authorities. The Jialf
dozen dummies are now In custody and
th© b:x pretended native-born Chinese
who were to have sailed for China >es
terday on the steamship Gaelic are at
Deputy United States Marshal Peter
Gamble !a the official who delivered six
Chineee to Steerage Steward Leslie of the
Gaelic yesterday morning. He says that
not one of the six Chinese taken off the
steamer and now held as prisoners was
ever la his custody. He will early next
week make a statement to the Federal
Grand Jury with regard to his conduct
In the matter.
According to hi* statement the substi
tution must have taken place on board
the eteamer after he had delivered his six
prisoners to the steward and affVr he had
left the dock. Officers of the Chinese Bu
reau say that this !s an impossible
theory; that In order for It to be even
remotely plausible It would be necessary
that the six substitutes Ehould be smug
pled on board and the six deported pris
oners should walk down the gangplank
in full view of the Chinese inspectors and
customs officials, and this, they say, could
not have occurred.
United States District Attorney's Of
fice "Unearths Wholesale Conspir
acy for Evasion of the
Discovery Seriously Compro
mises Deputy Marshal
Tom Yung was arrested on Dupont
street last night by Chinese Inspector Me
ban and charged at the City Prison with
aiding and abetlng the landing of Chi
nese. Other arrests of persons suspected
of being In the plot are looked for to-day.
yesterday morning he was taken to a cer
tain place In Chinatown by a friend and
introduced to a white man, who took him
and five other Chinatown Chinese to the
"big red building"— -meaning the Apprais
ers' building, in which is situated the of
fice of the United States Marshal. The
white man took them up several flights
of stairs and locked them In a room.
Later in the day he took them down
stairs, piled them Into a hack, which con
veyed them to the Mall dock, where the
same white man delivered them on board
The Federal authorities had taken pre
cautions before the sailing of the Gaelic
to discover whetber any substitution was
going to be attempted. Officers were sta
tioned on the Mail dock at the gang
plank of the Gaelic and on board the
steamer. They say that the six Chinese
who were delivered by Gamble were
closely watched until they were locked up
on the steamer and the door of the room
was guarded. The officials say also that
the six substitutes now In their custody
are, beyond the possibility of any doubt,
the same six who were delivered by Dep
uty United States Marshal Gamble on
board the steamer and that no further
substitution was possible.
There is considerable doing among the
mining properties of Sierra County.
Much prospecting is In progress about
Downieville and Sierra City.
At the St. Louis mine, four miles below
SIERRA IS LIVELY.
It is pretty well understood that this offer
of the Standard Company is only a preliminary
one and will be followed right up. In the
event of the wells proving- as rood as No.
3 and the price of this oil advancing. It is the
intention of the Final Company to extend the
pipe line to the beach where \-easelg can load
readily and Without the necessary expense In
cidental to handling: the output of the wells
o\er railroad lines.
The Bakersfield Californian tells of the
plans of the Standard Oil Company In the
direction of Increasing the flow of oil
through the great pipe line that leads
from Bakersfield to Point Richmond:
While the Standard's big pipe line is car
rying a good stream of oil continufcusly to
the tanks at Point Richmond the Standard,
is still considering means of increasing its
capacity and the company has not yet given
up the project mentioned before in these
columns of Increasing the number of relay
stations. Before this Is finally determined
upon, however, an experiment is to be made
on the first division out from Bakersfleld,
where it will be ascertained definitely what
will be the effect of intermediate stations.
At the pipe line camp known aa Kimberllna,
fourteen miles from Bakersfield and half way
to Pond, the company has erected a new tank
and with the same capacity as the others on
the line and connections are now being made
from the main line to this tank. With tho
oil repumped at this relay station It will be
determined accurately Just how much, if any.
the capacity of the line can be increased. It
is expected that the actual experiment will be
made within the next ten days and If the re
sult is satisfactory the distance between the
pumping stations will be decreased by the
addition of ten more relay plants, thus making
the distance between stations fourteen instead
of twenty-eight mile*.
Great things are going on among the
oil men. but the parties In interest keep
their own counsel. Certain influences
are striving hard to pick to pieces the bij?
combination known as the Associated Oil
Company. One corporation that belonged
to the association withdrew some time
ago. A second company's acts are now
the basis of a lawsuit, in which the offi
cers of the Associated Oil Company ap
pear as the plaintiffs. Between the As
rociatcd Oil Company and the Standard
Oil Company the struggle for absolute
control of the California market Is con
tinuing with persistency. Wits are
matched against wits and capital against
capital. The Standard Oil Company has
just made a large purchase of oil In San
Luis Obispo County, taking 120,000 barrels
from the Pival Oil Company. The con
tracts are on the basis of a 23 per cent
gravity oil, the price to be regulated by a
sliding scale or graduated list, according
to the actual gravity. The San Luis
Obispo Breeze says that the deal has been
under way for some time.
The Standard Company will go to work im
mediately on the 30,000-barrel tank which will
be built at Port Harford for the reception of
the oil. It is the Intention of the T»cal com
pany to pipe the oil to Graciosa station a_nd
from there to Port Harford it will be handled
by the Standard Company over the narrow
gauge line and tn cars provided by the Stand
BUYS LARGE OUTPUT.
The ore from the Stickle and Cross shafts
has all bTn worked tn the Stickle mill on the
ether Fide of the hill, and the Gold Cliff and
Madison have each a mill of their own. Tha
closing of tlw Utica part of the mino, there
fore. Is but a small part of the great mine.
and Is no more than has been expected for
The Day shoot of the main Utica lead
pitched to tha south, and at -a. depth of less
than 1000 feet the old Utica north shaft was
out of ;iay. The ground about the north shaft
has be<»n pretty well worked out. and has been
subject to a ffpneral subsidence from the sur
face. For several years It has »>een difficult
ta run the old Utica mill, as the ground be
noath It warned and wrenched it out of all
semblance of mechanical rules.
In addition to the KtW. the Stickle, the
Madison arid the Gold ClifT are the chief mines
ot the gruup. The main shaft of the ("tica
was ihe must northerly of the Kroup of mines.
Then came the south shaft of the Vtloa, which
f-R5 been out of commission since the big cave
which occurred some twelve years ago. Then
ianc the Stickle and later the Cross shaft,
through the last two of which most of the
pold ncs rrme of late years. The Gold Cliff
and the Madison shnrts art on a different lead.
The faot that the ftica mine has closed
flomn at Ani?e!s has been Widely circulated in
the press of the State and is likely to create a
lalee imprepsion in the way the story is told.
It may be well to give some explanation of
the matter. The name T'tica has been gen
erally applied to the extensive holdings of the
Ltica Company, which comprises Alviuza
Hayward. the Hobart Estate Company and C
I>. Lane. Though the Utica min»> was the
orijrinal mine that gave the name to the com
pany, the fact is that this mir.e was on'.y one
of the many mines, and for many years has
;Toduced but a small part of the bullion.
THE UTICA PROPERTY.
The facts concerning the closing down
of the Utica mine, the famous old pro
ducer of wealth in Calaveras County, have
not been completely stated. The Cala
veras Prospect says that what has been
closed is a pmall part of the property.
Mining: men are finding properties in the
State that they are picking up eagerly.
A Chicago company has secured the
Phe!ps Hill gravel deposits in Nevada
County situated between Grass Valley and
Omeica. The Mountain Copper Company
has bonded the Blue L*dge mine in South
ern Oregon, close to the California line.
This last statement is made on the au
thority of the Jacksonville Sentinel. An
ajcrrecmont has been entered into by which
T. A. Bluett will sell to Charles A. Gillis.
a half interest in the Santissima quartz
mine in Tuolumne County. The price
named is SlO.OtH) for the half interest.
The Gold Point mine. miiAv-ay between
Downieville and Sierra City, in Sierra
County. Is Tinder .jond and the first pay
ment has been made thereon. There is
a ten-stamp mill on the property.
SACRAMENTO, Sept. 11.— The funeral
of Homer Buckman, whose death oc
curred near Colfax on Monday last, will
take place to-morrow from his late resi
dence. Eighteenth and H streets. The
funeral will be held under ihe auspices
of the Sacramento Lodge of Elks, of
which Mr. Buckman was one of the char
ter members. The funeral services will
be conducted by the Elks at their ha'l at
1:15 o'clock in the afternoon and they
will accompany the remains to the City
Cemetery. Rev. C. L. Miel, rector of St.
Paul's Episcopal Church, will read the
burial service at the residence. The In
terment will be private.
Special Dispatch to The Call.
Rector of St. Faul's Episcopal
Church Will Read the
Burial Servics. %
Officials Find Dummies
Substituted for Re
Large Operations Progress
That Are Linked With
Elks to Conduct Funeral
of the Late Homer
Search for Minerals Goes
on in Many Parts
-<» of State.'
WILL BE BURIED
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL, SATURDAY. SEPTE31BER 12, 1903.
Miss Edith Grace Chaquette and James Redpath,
Widely and Favorably Known, Will Be Married
on Wednesday Afternoon at Westminster Church
ARE LOOKING FORWARD
TO THEIR WEDDING DAY
e Steamers leave San Fran-
d5co as follows:
For Ketchlkan. Juneau,
Haines. Skagway. etc..
Alaska— 11 a. m.. Sept. 13.
IS. 23. 28. Oct. 3. Change
to company's steamers at Se-
For Victoria, Vancouver,
Port Tow naend, Seattle, Ta-
coma. Everett, Whatcom — 11 a. m., Sept. 13.
18. 23. 28. Oct. 3. Change at Seattle, to this
company's steamers for Alaska and O. N. Ry. :
at Seattle for Tncoma to Jtf. P. Ry.: at Van
couver to C. P. Ry. 1
For Eureka (Humboldt Bay)— Pomona, 1:30 .
p. m. Sept. 13 10. 25. Oct. 1; Corona, 1:30
p. m." Sept 10, 18. 22. 2S. Oct. 4. I
For' Los Anfteles (via Port Los Anseles and .
Redondo). San Diego and Santa Barbara —
Santa Rosa. Sundays. 9 a. m.
Stare of California. Thursdays. 0 a. m.
For Ims Angeles (via San Pedro and East
San Pedro). Santa Barbara. Santa Croi. Mon-
terey, San Simeon, Cayucos, Port Harford
(San Luis Obispo), Ventura and Hueneme.
Coos Bay J? a. m.. Sept. 14. 22. 30, Oct. 8.
Bonita. 0 a. m.. Sept. 10. IS. 26. Oct. 4.
For Enflenada, Magdalena Bay. San Jose del
Cabo Mazatlan. Altata. La Paz. Santa Ro-
salia.' Guaymaa (Mex.), 10 a. m., 7th of each
For farther information obtain folder.
Right is reserved to chanee steamers or sail-
TICKET OFFICES — 4 New Montgom-
ery street (Palace Hotel). 10 Market street and
Broadway wr.arf. --.,".'
FJelgnt office. 10 Market street.
C D. DUNANX. General Passenger Agent.
10 Market street. San Francisco.
O. /?- & N. CO. \
"Columbia" ealls Sept. 10, 20. 30, Oct. 10. 20,
30. "George W. Elder" sails Sept. 15. 25.
Oct. 5. 15. 25. Only steamship line to PORT-
LAND, OR., and short rail line from Portland
to all DOlnts East. Through tickets to all
points, all rail or steamship and rail at LOW-
EST RATES. Steamer tickets Include berth
and meal!i. Steamer ealls foot of Spear st. at
11 a. m. S. F. BOOTH, Gen. Agt. Pass. Dept..
1 Montgomery st. : C. CLIFFORD. Gen. Agt.
Frt. Dept., 3 Montgomery st.
TOYO RISEN KAISHA,
(ORIENTAL STEAMSHIP CO.)
Steamers will leave wharf, corner First and
Brannan streets, at 1 p. m., for YOKOHAMA
and HON£KOXG. calling at Kobe (Hlogo).
Nagasaki and Shanghai, and connecting at
Hongkong with steamers for India, etc. No
cargo received on board on day of sailing.
S. H. HONGKONG MARU (calling at Ma-
nila) Saturday. September 19 1303
S. S. NIPPOX MARU '. .
Thursday. October 15 1903
S. S. AMERICA MARU '..
Tuesday, November 10, 1803
Via Honolulu. Round trip tickets at reduced
rates. For freight and passage, apply at Com-
pany's office. 421 Market street, corner First.
¦ W. H. AVERT. General Agent.
COMPAGNIE GENEEALE TSANSATLANTIQUE.
DIRECT LINE TO HAVRE-PARIS. -^.—
Sailing every Thursday. Instead of^Rrg5i|
Saturday, at 10 a. m.-, from Pier 42, mJtnKUm'
North ' River, foot of Morton st.
First-class to Havre. $70 and upward. Sec-
ond-clasa to Havre. $45 and upward. GEN-
ERAL AGENCY FOR UNITED STATES AND
CANADA. 32 Broadway (Hudson Building).
New York. J. F. FUOAZI & CO.. Pacific Coast
Agents 5 Montgomery avenue. San Francisco.
Tickets sold by all Railroad Ticket Agents.
Mare ;«Umd and Vallajo dtoasiT*.
Steamer GEN. FRISBIE or MONTICELLO—
0:45 a. m.. 3:15 and 8:30 p. m.. except Sunday.
Sunday. 9:45 a. m.. 8:30 p. m. Leave Vallejo.
7 a. m.. 12:30 noon. 6 p. m.. ex. Sunday. Sun-
day. 7 a. m.. 4:15 p. m. Fare. 50 cents. TejL
Main 1603. Pier 2, Mission-sL dock. HATCH
JL/ § 0 **_ /ft/? w^ * £vt;t».t*»
A Danger Period Through Which
Every Woman Must Pass.
Owing to jnodern methods of living, not one woman in a thousand
approaches this perfectly natural change without experiencing a train
of very annoying and sometimes painful symptoms. At this period a
woman indicates a tendency towards obesity or tumorous growths.
Those dreadful hot flashes, sending the blood surging to the heart
until it seems ready to burst, and the faint feeling that follows, some-
timoe-with chills, as if the heart were going to stop forever, are only
few of the symptoms of a dangerous nervous trouble. The nerves are
crying out for assistance. The cry should- be heeded in time. Lydia
E. Pinkliam's Vegetable Compound was prepared to meet the needs
of woman's system at this trying period of her life, and all women who
"' use it pass through this trying period with comfort and safety.
TWO C0LUHN5 OF PROOF.
[ " Dear Mrs Pinkham : — I was sick work. I know your medicine tared
and nothing seemed to do me any good my life and I cannot praise it enough. "
until I began taking Mrs. Pinkham's Mrs. Lizzie Rokcap,
medicine. 519 Smith St., Millville, N.J.
•• It was Change of Life with me „ n ,, Pm _. M . _ t !,.„
nndfalling of thewoml^-- worked JdaU m^and when thS
pains all through my body. I had a f Lif / ame j flowed
a terrible cough and people thought bad!y K for week3 at a time . 1 won V 4
I had consumption. stop for a day or two, then sta^t
"I took six ; bottles .of .Lydia JE.- ? j wen £ see a doctor ani
Pinkham's^ egetable Compound * h h an examination> and
and two of Blood Purifier, and two dollars for med; .
boxes iLiTer Pills, and I am now stouter f d doctor , 8 bm but j did not
than I have been for a long time. I fa Uef j expecte<L
: $ ar V}° *U "S Y°i ™.°JV£SSS»S "At that time I saw I.ydla K.
Lydia E. Pinkliam s \ egetaWe Pinknam . s Vegetable Compound
verify these statements, I will gladly j w - sh woman sniferi
ans-wer their letters. from femalo tTO £ hle w<rald tr y it. t
Mus. Claki Chkzem, Jewett, 111. rec ommend it to all my friends."
| " Dear Mr.s. Pixkham : — For seven Mbs. Wm. Diilt, Millbank, S.D.
years i had been Buffering, was pass-
ing through tho Change of Life, and " Dkab Mrs. Pctkham: — I feel H
my womb had fallen; menses were so a duty I owe you and every suffering
prof use that at times I was obliged to woman, in the, land to tell oi tho
lie on mv back for six weeks at a time, wonderful results I have found in
could not raise my head from pillow. using L>ydia E. I*inkham\s "Vesrc-
I had beea treated by several phy- table Compound and liver Pills.
cicians, bat got no relief. " Passing through the Change of
" I was r.d vised by friends to try Life, some of the physicians consulted
Liydin. K. Pinkham's Vegetable said nothing but an operation would
Compound, which I di." 1 , and after save me. But your medicine alone
taking it six weeks I was able to be cured me." — Mrs. Magitoiaa. Deas,
arnnnd &D tho tiiue and, do my house- 1441 First Avenue, Evansville, Ind.
~OR FE1T if •*¦« cannot forthwith producs the original lattort and liznattirM ol
%T5im! testimonials, which will prove their absolute genuineness.
O*-'y ' ¦ *¦* x Lydl» E. Piakluun Medicine Co.. Lyoa. Mm*.
NEW YORK-SOUTHAMPTON— LO.VDON.
N. York.Sest. 18.10 ami St. Louts. Sept. 3O.1O am
Phil*. . Sept. 23. 10 am|N. York. Oct. T. 10 am
.?TX.A2TTXC TBAHSFOBv U3TE.
New York — London Direct.
Mesabo-Sept. 12, 9 ami MInapIs. Sept. 26. 9 am
Mln'tka,Sept. 19. 4 pmlMInhaha.Oct. 3. 3 pm
Only First-class Pajtsergers Carried.
Boston — Qneenitown — Liverpool.
Commonwealth. Sept. 2-t [Columbus fnew).Oct. IS
New England ... Oct. ljCommonwealth.Oct. 22
Mayflower Oct. RJN^w England. -Oct. 2i>
Montreal— Liverpool-— Short sea passage.
Kensington Sept. 12]Southwwk Oct. 1
Canada Sept. 26 Dominion Oct. 19
Boston Mediterranean Direct
AZOKES— GIBRALTAR— NAPtES— GENOA.
Q»mbroman..Sat.. Sept. 19. Oct. SI. Dee. 12
Vancouver Sat.. Oct. 10. Nov. 21
KED STAR ilNE.
V ew Toxk — An tw srp — Paris.
Flnland.Sept. 12.10 am|Kroonlnd.Spt.2t!. 10 am
VadTnd.Sept.10.t0 amlZeoiand.Oet. 3. 10 am
whits stas uzn:.
New Tork — Qneenstown — Liverpool.
Sailing Wednesdays and Fridays.
MaJestlc.Sept. 10. noon I Cymric Sept. 23. 8 am
Celtic. .Sept. IS. 3 pm Victorian. Sept.2». noon
Oceanle.Sept. 23, 7 amlTeutonlc.Sept. 30. noon
C. D. TAYLOR, Passenger Agent. Paclflc
Coast. 21 Post at.. San Franclaco.
S. S. SONOMA, for Honolulu. Samoa. Auck-
land and Sydney. Thursday, Sept. 17, 2 p.m.
S S. MARIPOSA. for Tahiti. Sept. 20, 11 1. m.
s!0 ALAMEDA, for Honolulu. Sept. 28. 11 a.ra.
4jj?Kcms4Bmw.. AaXTicM8nb.su Sinn*
iGHOS&BOCl 151) CBISABT DI3C3A23S1
A CURE IN *S HOURS.
IS A GREAT RESTORATIVE. tS VIGOR*-
tor and N«rrlne.
Th« moat wordertol aohrodlstae and SpaeUI
Tonic tor the Sex^zl Orsana. tor botn taxes.
The Mexican Remedy for Dla«a»«» of ta»
Kidneys and Bladder. Belli on Its own menu.
NABER. ALF8 ft BRUNE. Aienti.
823 Market «C. 8. F.— <3«nd for Circular*,*
MAR1^£T ST. sfStS^
WEBBXY CAIX ?1 PEB TEAS.