Newspaper Page Text
(Howe had left his shop for a mo
ment to discuss a business matter with
a friend who resides but haJf. a block
distant. He did not think it necessary
to lock the door. ,\ Upon his return he
was astonished to find several of the
bird cages open and the birds gone."
Subsequent search revealed the loss of
the -watch and chain. . .
' The crime was committed -yesterday
morning during the brief absence of
Howe from his place of business. The
crooks worked in a skillful and quick
manner, as the attention of none' of
the adjacent storekeepers was attract*
ed. The seven canaries were taken
from their cages and the timepiece
from a drawer. ¦ .'"¦:.
A burglary of a particularly daring
character, perpetrated in , one. of ""the
most thickly settled sections of the
|clty yesterday, is engaging the atten
tion of the detectives. As a result of
the operations of the thieves Robert
F. Howe, a shoemaker and dealer in
imported canaries .at 508 Octavia
street, suffered the loss of a gold
watch and chain and seven valuable
songsters. v ' ••
Shop on Octavia Street Looted in
Broad Daylight and Watch and 4
Songsters ' Taken. • - - * :
• The date for the special excursion
of the California State' Board of Trade
to the St.' Louis Exposition.' has been,
set. The start will be made on Oc
tober 2. The excursionists will pro
ceed directly to St. Louis by' special
train, in. charge of Secretary Fletcher,
making record time for the trip. The
party to visit .St. Louis and the part£'
to Boulder Creek will be limited, to
0.00 Dersons each. . . . ... ....- ¦.
, Governor Pardee, the. Yoseralte
Commissioners and the Commissioners
of the Big Basin Park in Santa Cruz
County will be invited, to go 'with' the
California State Board of Trade ex
cursion party to the -Big Basin next
month. The date for starting from
this city will be July 22. The excur
sionists will stop in Boulder Creek
Friday night, to which place they
will journey by special train. On Sat
urday morning they will proceed tp
the Big . Basin, where they will .pass
the 'day. The special train- will re
turn to this city Saturday evening.
This is the plan as now outlined. Sec
retary L. M. Fletcher will go to Boul
der Creek to-day .to make arrange
ments in behalf of the State Board
of Trade. '• ' ;
Will Visit Ble Basin Park in July and
St. Louis Exposition .In
THIEVES CARRY AWAY SE VEX'
VALUABLE CANARY BIRDS
BOARD OF TRADE FIXES
DATES FOR EXCURSIONS
NEW YORK, June 22— The International
Mercantile Marine Comfiany announced to-day
that it had met the cut steerage rate of $1J5
to London and SI" to Antwerp, put into effect
yesterday by the Cimard line.
VERDICT OK ACC1DKXTAL DEATH —
The Coroner's Jury in the case of J. tVderleln,
who dUd from thi> effects of eas on June 11.
returned a verdict of accidental death. A
statement was rtad to the effect thfct the
plumbing in the house. 867 Bush street, was
defective, but the verdict rendered made no
comment on that fact.
DENVER, Colo., June 22. — William
A. Clark Jr., son of United States Sen
ator William A. Clark of Montana, is
seriously 111 at the Sylvania, 305 West
Colfax avenue, in this city. He is suf
fering from a complete nervous col
lapse brought on by an attack of heart
William A. Clark Jr. Seriously 111.
Lieutenant Edmund D. Shdrtjidge,
medical corps, U. S. A., has been or
dered to report for duty at Fort Mileyi
Lieutenant W. T. Davidson, who ar
rived from Manila' on the Buford, will
take his place at the General Hospital.
Major W. E. Birkhimer, who has
been at the Presidio General Hospital
for the past two months and haB un
dergone two serious operations, is now
rapidly on the road to recovery. : ¦
The regular monthly field exercises
of the post will take place to-day, be
ginning at 9 o'clock this morning.
The patients of the General Hospital
will hereafter be enlivened every
Thursday afternoon at 3 o'clock with. a
concert by the Twenty-eigh|h Infantry
In the proposed changes of the heads
of the different army divisions General
MacArthur will probably not figure.
That Is, not if the question Is left to
him to decide. In speaking of the possi
bility of hia being relieved of his com
mand here and sent to Governors Isl
and, when Major General Corbin goes
to the Philippines In October, he saW:
"If the command of the Atlantic di
vision is offered to me I would express
a preference for the Pacific division."
Further than this General MacAr
thur had nothing to say.
As to whether, as was rumored, he
had received a personal intimation
from General Chaffee that the Atlantic
division was open to him he was non
General MacArthur's desire to re
main in this department, from what
can be learned, is based on two rea
sons. He thinks this division of mor^i
Importance than that of the Eastern
side, and he also has become greatly
attached to this coast and its people.
Furthermore, General MacArthur has 1
nothing to gain by the change. Ac
cording to the general routine of army
promotion, General Chaffee will retire
on April 14, 190tJ, and will be succeeded
by General Corbin, who will retire on
September 1"> of the same year. Gen
eral MacArthur, being next in rank,
will then become chief off staff, retiring
June 2, 1909.
Lieutenant Cary A. Snoddy, medical
department, U. S. A., will be married
on June 28 to Miss Hayes of. Vallejo.
With his bride he will sail " on the
transport Sherman on July 1 for Ma
nila, where he will be stationed for
two years. •
Reliable eras ranges' $16 50, regular
price $20. this week only at S. F. Gas
& Electric Co.. 415 Post st. ' •
NEW YORK, June 22. — According
to a statement of Professor L. V. Case,
a scientific teacher and g-eologist at
the Washington Irving High School in
Tarrytown, radium has been discov
ered in the spar quarry there. It is
being examined by J. F. Merrill, State
Geologist, who reported finding uran
iumite and uranolite. The scientific
department of Columbia University
will send twenty-five pounds of the
ore to the World's Fair to be placed
Scientific Department of Columbia
University Will Send Some of the
Ore to World's Fair.
RADIUM IS DISCOVERED .
IX A TARRYTOWN QUARRY
ON THIS COAST
The Steele-Shorb wedding, to occur
July- 18,. will prove of vast Interest to
Sacrnmentans, of whom the groom Is
one,; and to Southern Californlans, to
whom the Shorbs are well known, hav
ing in the old days owned vast estates
in the southland.
On the 27th Miss Constance Lawrence
will become the J bride of Robert P.
Dean, the well-known young clubman.
Miss Lawrence comes of a clever
family and is herself a young woman
of fine attainments and a- charming
. Mrs. John D. Spreckels and Miss Lily
Spreckels left yesterday for an extend
ed trip to Europe.
The bride will be attended by her sis
ter,,Miss Virginia Goodsell, while the
groom will be served by Frank Booth,
the popular young broker.
The home of the bride Is already a
bower of pink blossoms and green
things from the forest, the most allur
ing sppt, of course, being the nuptial
nook In the reception hall.
¦ The mother of the bride will give her
into the keeping of the groom.
The ceremony will be witnessed only
by the relatives of the bride and
groom, but a large reception will fol
To-night, the wedding of Miss Doro
thy Goodsell and Charles * William
Camm will be celebrated by the Rev.
Mr. McBurney of Oakland at the home
of the bride on Van Ness avenue.
Although but two seasons in Califor
nia, the young' bride and her sister
have won hosts of friends among the
younger set in society.
The service over, the bridal party en
joyed a Wedding breakfast at the St.
Francis, after which the happy pair
departed for Southern California,
where they will travel about leisurely
for several weeks. ~ • ¦ . w •
After their return they will reside at
the Del Monte. ¦ '
"The ceremony was performed at St.
Mary's Cathedral by the Rev. Fatner
Hannigan during the celebration of a
nuptial mass, beginning at 9 o'clock.
The bride, a maid of distinguished
bearing,, was gowned in a smart trav
eling, frock, with a. white picture hat:
She was attended by her sister, Miss
Marion White, while the groom was
served by Edgar J. White, a brother of
the bride. ¦
Another union of love ;'"'twlxt" the
East and t the West! Yesterday morn
ing Miss ' Laura Janet White, a fair
Milwaukee maid,- the daughter of .Mr.
and Mrs. James S: White, became thf?
bride of William H. Pabst. the man 1
ager of the Pacific Improvement Com-"
pany at Del Mohfe. ' ' "***
The District Attorney also claimed
that the crimes of forgery and embez
zlement were under the same category
as obtaining money under false pre
tenses, and was about to quote author
ities when Attorney Shortridge inter
rupted him, saying: "We concede
Attorney' Dunne evidently thought
Shortridge had made a bad break and
came to his rescue, saying: "I do not
think Mr. Shortridge intended to- make
that remark. We concede nothing of
the sort." 6hortridge did not attempt
to clear himself, however, and his
statement stands. ' r
The arguments will be concluded this
morning and the examination of wit
leled the Eppinger case in the hypothe
cation of warehouse receipts.
FETITION FOR BANKRUPTCY.— M. F.
Goldsmith, a clerk residing in thU city, flled
a Detlt'.cn in bankruatcy yesterday. His lia
bilities are $510, with no assets.
RELIGION VS. SCIENCE.— Rabbi Louis G.
Reynolds of Salt Lake City will deliver a ser
mon on Saturday. June 25. at the Bush-street
Synagogue on "The Conflict Between Religion
Mrs. Ernestine Landbeck, who has
been under medical observation at the
Detention Hospital for the insane dur
ing the last week, was finally declared
by Dr. McGettlgan yesterday to be of
unsound mind and a fit subject for the
State Hospital. The woman attempt
ed to drown herself and her baby in
the ocean near the Cliff House a few
months ago. She was committed to
the asylum at Stockton yesterday by
Jlrs. Landbeck Found Insane.
Carriage Woodworkers — President. Daniel F.
McUaughlin; vice president, Neleon Miller;
financial secretary. Edward Llniez; recording
secretary. Henry Schultx; treasurer, John A.
Holland; guardian, Herman Groessel; guide,
George Filbert: trustee. Henry Leu; delegate
to Labor Council, John A. Holland.
Str-am Laundry Workers — President, Robert
Kwlni?; vice president, Mrs. L. C. Walden;
(secretary. Miss Hannah Mahoney; treasurer.
Charles B. Scully; sergeant««-at-arms. John
Morris and Albert- Robinson; trustee, Charles
Child; finance committee, J. Dwyer; examin
ing committee — George Lowney. Miss Roee
Farro and \V. Clunle; delegates to Labor Coun
cil—Mrs. L. C. Walden, Miss Annie Mullen,
Mise Rena Judd, Robert Ewlng, John Morris.
V. A. Greenlaw, Harry Clunle, George Mack
lln and George Wllhelm. ,
PrfFident. H. 3.1. Locke; secretary. J. C.
Murphy; treasurer. Harry I^ogan: James Haed- j
rk-h. John A. O'Connell, James H. Smith, T. !
I-. McKeever. F. M. McCarty. P. J. Buckley, '
P. J. Whelan. G. H. Richards, William J. i
MeCraw. E. C. Fleischer P. W. Norman, i
C. A. Urittain. Oakland — D. J. Hajlahan and !
K. M. Campbell. Alameda— F. H. Splnk and I
E. K, Healy.
The Drug Clerks' Association will j
take a run down to San Mateo by the '
trolley car line on July 24, and again on
July 29, during which evenings dancing I
will be the attraction in the big pa
Officers for unions elected at last
Sunday, July 3, has been set" aside
by the letter carriers for their annual
outing at Shell Mound Park. The fol
lowing members have been appointed
as a committee of arrangements:
Former "Will Picnic at Shell Mount!
Park and the Latter Will Have
a Trolley Car Ride.
LETTER CARRIERS AXD DRUG
CLERKS TO JiAVJi OUT1XGS
. Mrs. Fratessa is well known in the
Mission district, where she has resided
for years. Her spouse is a popular
busfness man and a prominent mem
ber of the .Young Men's Institute.
After a wedding tour in the southern
part of the State Mr. and Mrs. Fra
tessa will take up their residence in
Mission. Dolores Church was .the
scene of a pretty wedding on Tuesday
evening, when Miss Julia M. Glennon
and Paul Fratessa were made man
and wife. The ceremony was quite a
social event In Mission society and the
church was thronged with friends and
relatives of the popular young couple.
The bride was attended , by her
cousin, Miss Lillian Glennon. Edward
Glennon, a brother of the bride, acted
as best man. The 'bride was hand
somely gowned and carried a bouquet
of white roses. '¦
Miss Julia Glennon and Paul
F. Fratessa Joined in
MISS JULIA M. GLENNON, WHO
. HAS BECOME THE BRIDE OF
PORTLAND, Or., June 22.— Officer
Goltz in the municipal court this morn
ing, by direction of ' Judge Hogue,
choked Gus Danguisse in order that
Danguisse should know what treatment
he might expect in the Police Court if
he further tormented, .his wife, Marie
Yesterday Danguisse, who had been
on a spree for some' time, went io a
grading camp at Alberta street and
Rodney avenue, where his wife cooks
for the graders, and choked her several
times, telling her that he intended to
kill her. She begged him to spare her
for the sake of their children. The hus
band allowed her to go, but a short
time afterward he secured a tent stake
and tried to hit her on the head. He
told her to say her prayers as her time
had come. The woman ran and hid in
the woods close to the camp, and finally
told her story to Officer Adams, who
took the husband to Jail.
Judge Hogue sentenced Danguisse to
thirty days in the City Jail, and then
told him that if he again abused his
wife he would be choked by the police.
Officer Goltz then gave him an example
of what he might expect.
Special Dispatch to The Call.
Attorney Shortridge followed in the
same strain. After quoting the case of
the man who fraudulently sold one box
of red pills, he stated that the defense
would not claim that Jacob Eppinger
made representations recklessly or in
advertently, but that he had never
made them at all. "The point at Issue,"
he said, "is, Did Eppinger make these
representations?. We claim he did not
and leave it to the defense to prove
otherwise. Any acts of the defendant
prior to April 14, or any transaction
with parties aside from. Colonel Beck,
are not admissible In evidence."
,, The , prosecution, then had an
jnning 'and * District ; Attorney ' By-
Ington began reading from United
States .Supreme .Court decisions ~ to
offset, the red pill case. Among
other ' points he. showed that ** "In
the case of 4 a man accused of passing
counterfeit coin the testimony need not
be confined to the particular coin, but
evidence showing that he made a prac
tice of "passing the queer" might be in
troduced to Influence the Jury. This,
argued the District Attorney, paral-
During the course of the argument
Attorney Peter F. Dunne outlined the
defense, -which,' according: to his state
ment, will be conducted on different
lines than those previously suggested.
''We will contend," he said "that Jacob
Eppinger did not send tne warehouse
receipts to Colonel Beck of the Inter
national Banking Corporation and did
not make any false representations re
garding the wheat in the warehouse.
This will be our defense and it will
makes offenses similar to that with
which the defendant is charged Inad
IiIXE OF DEFENSE.
The question raised is a vital one,
and the entire day was occupied in
arguing, the Jury being excused until
a decision shall be rendered. The pros
e.cutlon wishes to introduce evidence
to show that Jacob Eppinger was
guilty of fraud not only In the cases
on which he was Indicted, but also on
numerous occasions Immediately pre
ceding the alleged fraudulent transac
tion. The defense, on the other hand,
contends that the accused can only be
tried on the offenses charged in the In
dictment and that otner transactions
may not be used to Influence the minds
of the jurors. Many authorities were
quoted on both contentions and the
opinions of courts of sovereign States
were pitted against each other to such
an extent that the words "sovereign
States" became the signal for laughter.
According to the statement of Attor
ney, Shortrldge, one of the counsel for
the defense of Jacob Epplnger, a vital
point in the case revolves around, a lit
tle box of red pills pold In Indiana
some years ago. The prosecution cm
the other hand contends that the In
diana Superior Court took unwarranted
liberties inasmuch as It reversed a
•United States Supreme Court decision
when it rendered its decision regarding
the sale of nostrums guaranteed^ to al
leviate all ills of womankind.
• They were sent to ranches last
summer, where they were em
ployed in "berry picking and cur
ing prunes and hop picking. One
section of the lads alone earned
$138, while another party picked over
2-jO tons of prunes and brought back
over $500 In money as the proceeds of
their healthful and manly labor.
The society has adopted a plan of de
ducting from the earnings of each boy
a sum per day sufficient in the aggre
gate to cover the cost of the expedition.
An accurate account is kept of each
boy's earnings, and this amount, Ies3
the deduction named, is paid to him
upon hist discharge from the institu
tion or is expended for his benefit or
paid to his legal guardian.
Fifty-four per cent of, the gross
earnings of the boys was paid to them
and 46 per cent absorbed in expenses.
In this manner, says Mr. Lewis, the
society intends to teach the value of
good, honest work.
Thrs annual meeting of the Boys'
and Girls' Aid Society was held on
Tuesday, when the board listened to
the . annual . report of Superintendent
Herbert W. Lewis, which especially set
forth the year's work with the boys. He
told of the wonderful benefits of the
Bummer outing given the boys of the
Institution this summer.
The Grand Circle of Lady Druids
this rnornfng elected officers for the
coming year as follows: Grand arch
druidess, O. Heiden of El Dorado Cir
cle, San Francisco; grand first bard,
B. McCottrey of Golden Gate Circle.
Pan Francisco; grand second bard, M.
Bammon of Hesperian Circle. San
Francipco; grand secretary, A. Thorn
hill of El Dorado Circle. San Francisco;
prand treasurer. M. Mollinari of Laurel
<"ircle, San Francisco; grand conduc
tress, H.- Swcetser of Novato Circle.
Novato; grand guardian, B. Pimental
of Oakland; grand sentinel, A. Forni of
Ft. lielena. Grand trustees— C. Christ
<'f Modesto; R. G. McMannus of Co
lumbia Circle. San Francisco; Mary
Amarel of Gilroy. Grand organist,
Kva Wolff of Laurel Circle, San Fran
This afternoon the nomination of su
preme representatives -to- the Supreme
Grove, to be held in Richmond, Va.. in
September, was taken up. Three are to
be elected and there are six candidates:
Noble Grand Arch George Beck of Liv
crmore, H. Lang of St. Helena and E.
L. Wagner, E. H. Goetz, C. A. Gugliel
mor.l and M. H. Herman of San Fran
cisco. Alternates — J. Hagan, G. W.
iiickel, II. Menke and E. C Luchesa.
During the afternoon an official visit
was made by the Grand Circle <?f Lady
Druids. The committee on honored dead
reported that 5250 was voted to the
local committee toward defraying the
expenses of the Grand Grove. The re
port of the committee on Druids' land,
which is situated near Glen Ellen and
donated to the order by Dr. C. C.
O'Donnell of San Francisco for the es
tablishment of a home, went over for
a year. This evening a public band
concert was given by the Third Artil
lery Band of the Presidio.
Two candidates for grand marshal
are in the field— Past Arch M. Pozzi of
t^an Francisco and CL D. Dorn of Sa
linas. G. H. Bertram and P. Bammon
v-iil contest for the .errand sentinel hon
cte. There are nine persons who want
to be chosen grand trustee and there
are three to be elected. Those nomi
nated are C. F. Wcdemeyer. H. A. Cra
mer, Walter Gallagher. Daniel Giovan
nini. Dr. F. F. Lord, F. Charbonnier.
Dr. J. J. Nolton, W. L. Semenza and F.
The following were nominated:
Charles de Legh of Stockton, noble
grand arth; William Antonvich, deputy
grand arch; James F. Martinoni, in
cumbent, grand secretary; Frank J.
Horn, grand treasurer.
Special DlFpatch to The Call
SANTA CRUZ, June 22.— The nomi
nation Of officers pave new life to to
day's session of the Grand Grove of
Druids and much rivalry was evinced
throughout the meeting.
The steamships Garonne and Olympia
were not sighted. Conservative esti
mates place the w'inter clean-up .at
Nome and vicinity at $1,000,000. James
Wood is reported as having taken out
more than $150,000, which will be
shipped to Seattle *on one of the next
boats out. The steamship Roanoke,
due to sail from Nome for Seattle
about June 23, will have another large
gold shipment, and it is thought that
the steamers Senator and Victoria will
also have gold cargoes. Marshall Rich
ards has twelve prisoners for McNeils
Island. The men were to be sent out
on the Oregon, but were delayed..
Residents of Nome reported to the
officers of the Oregon that the winter
had been extremely mild, with very
little snow. The place, was remarkably
free from sickness. Notwithstanding
that heretofore Nome has not been
classified as a winter digging district
Major Strong, of the Nome Nugget,
is authority for the statement that the
dumps l&ken. out last winter have to
date produced a sum in excess of
$1,000,000, and the work now remains
incomplete on account of a shortage
of water. ;
Nothing was seen of the Northern
Commercial Company's steamship Sa
die. The Roanoke was reported as hav
ing reached St. Michael. The steam
ship Tacoma reached Nome the morn
ing of June 13, and the steamships Vic
toria and Senator followed the same
SEATTLE. June 22.— After bucking
heavy ice Hoes in Bering Sea that for a
time threatened to drive the vessel back
to Dutch Harbor, the steamer Oregon
reached port early this morning from
Nome, establishing a record for being
the flrfct vessel back from the cold-
Ilelds this season and making a quick
round triu. The Oregon brought four
passengers and $500,000 in bullion.
The steamer Corwin, which sailed
from Seattle May 17, was the first ves
sel to reach Nome. The evening of
June 8 the Corwin arrived in sight of
that place. : .
Fears are felt for the Alaska Com
mercial Company's steamship Port
land. It was the general opinion at
Nome when the Oregon sailed that the'
vessel had been caught in the ice and
carried far into the Arctic Ocean. L_ast
season the Portland was imprisoned in
the ice for fourteen days. The vessel
was one of the first to reach Dutch
Harbor, and should have been in Nome
ahead of the Corwin.
Special Dispatch to The Call,
IJivalry Enters Contest for
Supreme Kepresentative to
Attend Next Convention
Judge Sends Man to Jail
After the First Sample
May Have as Little Bearing
on Case as Flowers That
Bloom in the Springtime
Vessel Brings Half a Mil
lion Dollars in Bullion
From Goldfields of Nome
Juvenile Fruit Pickers and
Prune Curers Aniass Tidy
Sums While on Vacation
REPORTS SHOW RESULTS
ORDER WELL EXECUTED
OREGON HAS RETURNED
Boys' and Girls' Aid Society
Combines Recreation With
Hard Work in Orchards
Choosing the Officers En
livens the Session of the
Grand Grove at Santa Cruz
Portland Jurist Adminis
ters Salutary Treatment
for a Brutal Husband
Shipping 3Ien Fear Experi
ence of Last Year Has
Been Repeated to Portland
RED TILLS INTERVENE
Eppinger's Attorneys Claim
That ire Bid Not Handle
the Warehouse Keceipts
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL. THURSDAY. JUNE 23, 1904.
AT THE MISSION
We are showing an immense line of the very latest pat-
terns at prices that cannot fail to draw your attention. Our
Carpet Department is fitted to handle your order promptly
and efficiently, no matter whether it is a .cottage or a hotel.
We guarantee you careful and, courteous attention, and will
be pleased to show the goods whether you purchase or not.
The few items mentioned will give you an idea of the money-
Tx7/\r»l \T/»KT/»tc designs, effective colorings. f> a « mm
WOOI VeiVClS Some v«y choke patterns. Ready Jk I 1
— — — — — to walk on, per yard
Lowell Bigelow Body Brussels £:?^K
good old weave is too well known to require further descrip- Jl| I m
tion. No carpet made as durable. Peryard ' ¦•¦¦*/
Bigelow Axmmstcrs oSL^A^.^s
, . ... designs. Each pat- Jk I /¦ *^
tern is a chef-d'oeuvre of the carpet designer's art Per yard *r ¦ • ¦ V
T ir% r\ 1 /»i rm ¦^ Clt ground cork and linseed oil. Some ei lee- 4\ m il
LlilOlCVm tive patterns. Per square yard ,.. -jfjlj
fntf 9»/f /» « r< 5»»*T\/af Sanitary and moth proof, reverst- 4\ mm _
l/Oliage l/arpet Me. Each side adifferent pattern. -JfOC
r'Vlfnn 7UC 9| f f «n /f' Our own importations.. Good fresh |A|.
tnina i*ialling fiber. Artistic colors. Per yard J^C
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42 Third st.. Pan Francisco fl
Weak Men and Women
SHOULD USE DAMIAXA EITTERS. THE
*-» Great Mexican Remedy; gives health and
strength to sexual organs. Depot. 323 Marlcsi.
S Steamers leav* Broadway
wharves, piers 9 and 11
For Ketch! kfti, Wnuigrt.
Juneau. Halnes Skagway.
etc.. Alaska— H' a. m. Jun»
1». 24. July 3. Chasga ta
Company's steamers at Se-
For Victoria. Vancouver.
Port Townsend, Seattls. Tacoma, . Everett
Bellingham — 11 a. m.. June 19. 24. July i.
Change at Seattle to this company's ateamors
for Alaska and O. ft, Ry. : at Seattls or Ta-
coma to N. P. Ry. : at Vancouver to C. P. Ry.
For Eureka (Humboldt Bay> — Pomona. 1:30
p. m.. June 21. 27 July 3. Corona, l:3u p. m .
June IS. 24. 20 July 6.
For Los Angeles (via Port Los Angeles an4
Redondo). San Diego and Santa Barbara/ —
Santa Rosa. Sundays, ft a. m.
State of California, Thursdays. 0 a. m.
For Los Anxeles (via San Pedro and Cast
San Pedro). Santa Barbara. Panta Cruz. Mon-
terey, San Simeon. Cayucos, Port Harford (San
Luis Oblspo), Ventura and Hueneme.
Bonlta ft a. m.. June 16. • 24. July 2.
Coos Bay. 0 a. m., June 20. 28. July flL
For Ensenada. Magdalena Bay. San Jom det
Cabo, Mazatlan, Altata. La Paz. Santa Ro-
salia, Guaymas (Mex.>. 10 a. m.. 7th each mo.
ALASKA EXCURSIONS. Season 1904— Th»
palatial excursion steamship Spokane will
leave Tacoma. Seattle and Victoria Juns 21.
July 5. 19. Aug. 2. IB.
For further Information obtain folder. Right
Is reserved to- chane* »t»amer» or sailing- dates.
TICKET OrriCES — 4 New MontROin-
i ery st. (Palace Hotel). 10 Market st.. and Broad-
' way wharves. Freight Office, 10 Market st
C. D. Dt'NANX, General Pa.«*"nger Agent.
10 Market st.. San Francisco.
FTrmontli — Cberboanr — Southampton.
From New Tork. Saturdays. 9:30 a. ra.
Germanic July 2> Philadelphia ...July 19
St. Paul July 9 St. Louis July 23
ATLANTIC TSAXTSPOBT LIHE.
New York — London Street.
MInnetonka July 2. » a. ra.
Minnehaha July 9. 2 p. m.
Minneapolis July 18 9 a. m,
Mesaba July 2^. 9 a. m.
Only first-class pasoengers carried.
Montreal — Liverpool — Short sea passai?<\
Vancouver July 2fPomlnlon July 1«
Kensington July 9 Southwark Ju'.y 23
New Twin-Screw Steamers of 12.300 Tons.
Hew Tork — Rotterdam. VU Boulogne.
Sailing Tuesdavs at 10 a. m.
Xoordam July SlPotsdara July 19
Statendam July 12-Rotterdam Aug. 2
ETO STAR JJTtrB.
ICew York — Ant werp— Paris.
From New Tork. Saturdays, at 1O:S0 a. m.
Vaderland July 2|Zeeland July 1«
Kroonland July » Finland »Bly 23
WHIT'S STAR LINE.
If aw York — On#*n»town — Liverpool.
Teutonic. July «. 10 am (Majestic. July 2ft 10 am
Celtic JulyS. 1 pm'Cedric. . . July 22. 1 pm
Baltic. ..July 13. 5 pm Oceanic. .July 27. 5 pm
Boston — Queen«to-«rn — Livemcol.
¦Republic (new) July 7. Aug. 11. Sept. »
Cymric July 14. Aug. IS. Sept. 19
Cretlc July 2S. Aug. 25. Sept. 22
NEW SERVICES FROM BOSTON.
Part Twln-Screw Steamers
¦ Of 11.40O to 13 OOO Ttm«.
BOSTON DIRECT TO^ THE :
MEUrTEKItANEAJT. VIA AZORES.
aTBRAXiTAR. S/P1ES. GE5OA.
CANOPIC July 2. Aug. 27. Oct. J
ROMANIC :....Sept. 17. Oct. ~>. De*. S
First class $63 upward. dppend'niS "" ami*-
C. D. TATLOR. Pastsengnr Agent Pacific Coast.
21 Post st,. San FYanciseo. .
Seml-Weeklr Twln-Screw Serrlee
FOR PLYMOUTH. CHERBOl'RO. HAMBtTRO
•+Moltke .June 30)tPretr>rta July ]•>
iPatricU July 2JHatt:burff *»'/?.
•Deutschland ..July 7;fWald*™pe July S.
Belgravla July » fMoKke .July 2*
•Has grill room and tgymnasium on board.
tWill call at Dover only.
HAMBUBQ-AME3ICA3T LINE. .
Offices 35 and 37 TSroadway. New York.
HERZO'q ft CO.. •*»* CALIFORNIA ST
O. /?- <S N. CO.
COLU1TBIA »all» June 1«. 28. July 8. 11 and
26. GEO W. ELDER sails Jane 21. July 1.
11 21 and 31. Only steamship line to PORT-
LAND OR- and short rail line from Portland
to all ' points East. Through tickets to all
points.^ Steamer tickets Include berth- antf
meals. Steamer sails foot of Spear st. at 11
am 8. V. BOOTH. Gen. Agt. Pass. Dept.. 1
Montgomery St.; C. CLIFFORD. Gen. Agent
Freight Dept.. 3 Montgomery st.
S 8. ALAMEDA for Honolulu. June 23. 11 am.
8." S. MARIPO3A. for Tahiti. July 2. 11 a. m.
8 8. SIERRA, for Honolulu. Samoa, Auek-
'lanA and Sydney. Thursday. July 7. 2 p. m.
UMFBEims & BED! GUtfl.TiCfet 032J 513 Ct«
I8t rreiz&i 0ac33i3Mir>:3tiL.. Pur t. tivA: >¦¦ _
loxriaira esnxoALS T3A53ATT. antij-i
DIRECT LINE TO HAVRE-PARIS.
Palling every TnursJay Instead of i^XMt
Saturday, at 10 a. m., from Pier 42. • —rwfm -
North River, foot of Morton st.
First class to Havre. |70 and upward. Sfec™
class to Havre. $45 and upward. GEN-
ERAL AGENCY FOR CNITED STATES AND
CANADA 32 Broadway (Hudson builaingJ-
N>w York. J. F. FUOAZI & CO.. Pacific Coast
Agent*. 6 Montgomery avenue. San Francisco.
Tickets sold by all Railroad Ticket Ag-mts.
To V. S. Nary Yard and VaUeJo,
STMRS. GEN. FRISBIE. MONTICELLO and
ARROW— »:45 A. M.. 12:3u noon, 3:15 P. •
M «00 P. M.. 8:30 P. M. (ex. Sunday);
Sunday* 9:45 A. M.. 8:30 P. M. Leave Val-
lejo 7:00 A. M.. 0:00 A. M.. 12:30 NOON.
8-15 P. M.. «:0O P. M. (ex. Sunday): Sun-
days 7:00 A. M.. 4:15 P. M. Landing and
office. Pier 2. foot Mission st. Phone Main
1508. HATCH BROS. m
To U. S. Nary Yard and Vallejo.
Stmr. H. J. Corcoran — Leaves S. F.. foot of
Clay st.. north end of ferry bldg.— Week days.
8:30 A. M.. 3 and •» P. M. ; Sundays. »:.»O
A. M.. 8 P. M. Leave Vallejo— Week days.
• :50 A. M.. 12:20 and 5:30 P. M.: Sundays. 3
P M." Fare. 25c each way. Excursion rates.
Sundays to Vallejo. Glen Cove and Martin**.
50c round trip. PIPER. ADEN. GOODALI*
CO. phone Main fetl. *Saturday excepted.
WEEKLY CALL, $1.00 PER YEAB.