OCR Interpretation


The morning call. (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1878-1895, June 05, 1893, Image 9

Image and text provided by University of California, Riverside; Riverside, CA

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn94052989/1893-06-05/ed-1/seq-9/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 9

THEIR HOLY WAR.
No Relenting in the Fight
Against Dives.
DEFENSE OF THE NE\¥ LAW.
Enthusiastic Meeting of the Citizens'
League to Thank City Authorities
and Support the Ordinance.
The Citizens' Anti-Dive League stood up
boldly yesterday tor decency and morality.
The best element of San Francisco ac
corded its sympathy and support to their
holy warfare. The new liquor license
atuewhii-h.it is to be Imped, Is to
abolish the dives, was assured beyond
doubt a moral influence, which will win
for the movement a thorough victory.
City officials— Mayor, Board of
Supervisors, police — were graciously
thanked for accepting the ordinance as
framed by th*- league and subsequently
making it a law. Such gratitude coming
from San Francisco's best citizens without
the tinge of dtfference in religious views,
or fanaticism of any kind, must be en
couraging indeed for the authorities.
Without a single dissent iv a monster
meeting it was resolved to stand by the
new an i-dive law to tta last ana defend it
vigorously.
This all took place in Metropolitan Hall
yes erdav afternoon, where there was as
imii'l) sincere enthusiasm ready and re
sponsive rs ever resounded within the
familiar walls. Among the large audi
ence were persons of every rank — repre
sentative people, men of homes and their
wives and daughters, Indies whn«ie whole
appearance denoted wealth, and refine
ment, substantial-looking gentlemen who
might rattle millions in their pockets and
honest-faced and earnest sons of toil. Yes,
it was a representative gathering, with all
tt b decorum of a religious congregation,
though at the proper occasions explosive
enthusiasm resounded through the build
ing.
They crowded the lower floor and over
flowed into the galleries until seats were
scarce away up near the roof. Scattered
among the mass of people could be seen
the faces of many clergymen and also
leaders of public thought.
Michael Flood presided, and as presi
dent occupied tho center chair on the
stage. Grouped around him were the fol
lowing clergymen and others interested ln
the great social and mornl movement be
gun a year ago after The Call sounded
the tocsin for the fight: Dr. A.C. Hirst. Dr.
J. Q. A. Henry, Fa 1 tier Montgomery. Rev.
Thomas Filben, Rev. T. H. Woodward,
Rev. 11. M. Bevier. 11. L. Gear. C. 0. Ben
ton, Joseph Mos.-rop, J. Hutchinson, J. G.
Eastland. C. B. Perkins, E. A. Girvin, W.
11. Barnes. J. K. Firth, W. 11. Chamber
lin, X. Thornton and S. Martin.
On one side of the platform a large choir
nl ladies sat. They sang very impressively
and in tuneful voices sacred music to the
accompaniment of the great organ.
In calling the assemblage to order
Michael Flood took occasion to review the
league's fight for reform and state for j
what purpose the meeting was called, ln
review ing the situation he said :
"The Call was the only paper which
espoused tins movement at first, and then
the other papers took it up. And it re
mained consistently with us all through.
This paper deserves all praise for begin
ninu the movement.'-'. : /-,-.:'■
His words were warmly applauded, and
he proceeded to tell his audience that the
meeting was held for the purpose of re
turning thanks to the city authorities for
making dives illegal, and to the press for
its generous aid; and also to defend the I
newly framed ordinance against the at
tacks of the 'live-keepers.
Attorney H. _„ Gear, who framed the
rue* and successfully carried it through
against powerful opposition, was greeted
yf-li hearty applause, lie. said that the i
T*«Vi ■ken to test the validity of -the law
X it. inefficient and unconstitutional one.
vl'besole object, purport and- effect of the
ordinance passed is to address itself to the
police and licensing authorities to with
hold licenses from a certain class, among
which are the dive-keepers of this city.
The offense of a dive-keeper who sells
liquor without a license is simply the same \
offense ai any man selling liquor without I
roper authority is guilty of. He cited the
high license law of Stockton, which almost
prohibits liquor-selling in that city. It |
was tested and found to be constitutional j
as a i ol;ce power for regulating the sale of I
liquor. ... i. , 'r.
At the request of the executive commit
tee lie read the following resolutions,
which were adopted:
nrsolied. That we heartily rejoice at the suc
cess which ))?.* crowned our efforts to secure j
appropriate legislation for Hie radical suppres- |
sion of the corrupt dives of San Fiancisco.
Resolved, That we heieby < xpie** our grate
ful appi eolation of llie public service rendeied ;
by our Board of Supervisors ln their prompt
passage and by our Mayor In ni» prompt sp
proval ot the ordinance requested by our ex
ecutive committee, withdrawiue liquor licenses
from Uie keepers of ihe dive* and we congrat
ulate tbe pi tile of San l-rancisco upon having
as their representatives such faithful public I
seiva i -
I.f solved. That we believe the amendment
withholding liquor licenses from the keepeis of \
the dives in be wli bin Hie rtnn notional grant
of local police power, and we authorize and in
-nuet our executive- committee to take all
proi er steps to aid in securing Its enforcement,
and io assist in maintaining its validity and
'•iinsiitutlonaliry In our courts in whatever
manner it may be assailed.
Resolved, Thai aie opposed to making test
ca-es under the amendment not warranted by
its terms, which contain no penal provision,
htit are solely addressed to the action ol licens
ing power, leaving llie subject matter of pun
ishment lor Hog liquors win, out a license
-a holly to the ooeiation of the penal provisions
i "ii that subject always heietofore existing,
and we do uo". approve of arrests nf dive,
keepers upon complaints Improperly referring
to the terms of that amendment, which have i
nothing to d" with .their offense against the law.
Resolved; That we demand of our police au
thorities the arrest and conviction of every
divekeeier who continues to sell liquor with
out a licence under the ordinary complaint
against iM-r*ons so doing, and th it 'lie dives be
linaliv closed upon lhat basis as tbe only basis
provided for in the personal legislation of our
cttv. .' -•
Unsolved, That we believe that eternal vigi
lance is ihe puce of f.ieedom from lawlessness,
and that we will maintain this Citizen*' League
for ihe suipie-slon of i he vices of San l-'i an
cisco until every of these haunts of vice
and crime which lufest our city shall be forever
closed.
Rev. Dr. Hirst was the next speaker to
address the meeting.
"I remember about a year ago." he said,
''this battle for morality and purity began
in d l . Francisco. It looked like a hope
less task then and has been very
persistent work since, but none
the less successful so far. Dnr
lng the political campaign, in spite of
all opposition, : 's was predicted, the b<t>
inr of the Citizens' League never trailed
in the dust and we claimed victory.
"It does seem as if these dive-keepers
nre slow to believe there has been some
where In the city of San Francisco a great
moral force and sentiment accumulating
and that this means purity for San Fran
cisco. [Appl use ]
"Our meetings here have resulted in giv
ing us in the last campaign men who make
ii- believe that pi-n!io>d prevails.
••In this campaign 1 think we found a
Rlucher as our leader.- As a citizen nl San'
Francisco I am proud to -ay our Mayor
came as our Blucher, and I hope .that as
time goes on we will see him strike out
for the Governors chair of California."
Mayor Ellert should have heen there to
ear the applause his name was instru
mental in creating. ,'iXV.
Ttie distinguished divine declared the
great question involved the home, man
hood and womanhood and purity of San
Fraucise< ; that the great movement ha
swung people Into line to fight" ngsins 1
crime and open' wickedness, and it is mil
going to end to-morrow; that the moral
sentiment will kill the evil of crime, Im
morality and jute per a nee. '-. -*V*
Sieaking nl the proposition to hold p.
miniature World's Fair here, he said In
conclusion :
"I submit it would be more c alt ! ng to
teach the world that San Francisco is. a
pue city, and the cry ol its decent citizens
is, 'The dives shall close forever.' We'll
never trail the fl g of the Citizens' League
in the dost. Victory we shall have."
Rev. George Montgomery was intro
duced by Mr. Flood, who remarked he
needed no introductliu. Tne truth of the
remark was only too evident, for Father
Montgomery, was given an inspiring recep
tion. }' x'x>. ■ ; . x^-x' ,x-■- •
''The idea of our being here implies two
or three things," said ne. "Wo are united
on this one Question, which we have in
view; we never succumbed, and we are
here this afternoon, irrespective of beliefs
or poli ical parties, to thank the people,
our city authorities aud the press of San
Franc sco.
"It must impress those in authority,
whether officials or attorneys in this case,
that they should be very careful in at
tempting to nullify the validity of a law
which has the undivided support of all de
cent people in the city.
"The only objection against the ordi
nance.wos a clause that stood in the
way of a few fellows who have been con
victed of crime. The best authorities tell
us thai 75 per cent of the crimes committed
are due to intemperance. The ordinance
dbnies a license to ex-convicts. Now, is it
reforming these 'poor divils' to put them
back in tlie surroundings that caused them
to fall?"
The point of his remark "poordivils"
was lost to a large number of his hearers.
But it will be appreciated when known
that Supervisor Ryan, the only one to fight
the obj -ctiouable clause, had spoken feel
ingly of ex-convicts as such.
An objection on the ground of the law
being unconstitutional because it discrimi
nates against womeD, Father Montgomery
held to be absurd. .
"One half the world," said he, "is dis
franchised because that half happens to he
women." This was 'spoken with great
emphasis, and the house responded spleu
ddly.
"But I do not believe," he continued in
a still more emphatic strain, "(here X a
woman any place worthy of the sacred
name of woman who would consider it
unjust di'criininstion to prevent her sex
from being degraded. Therefore we say
test the law. I do feel there is abetter
future for San Francisco.
'" Tie that gives quickly gives twice' is a
true saying, and mom assuredly the ready
manner in which Mayor Ellert and the
Supervisors responded to our appeal makes
this ordinance a double gift lo San Fran
cisco. Now comes the time for us to help
them and the other city officers to enforce
the law."
Lev. J. Q. A. Henry said amen to what
his predecessors had stated, and he was
accorded no end of applause.
"I am still deeply concerned in the sup
pression of the dives," he said. "It is
impossible to disguise the fact that, while
we represent one-fourth the population of
the State, San Francisco represents three
fourths of the crime committed in Califor
nia. There's a public conscience, a sense
of decency and citizenship, in Los Angeles
which is not in San Francisco. If it were
here the dives would be swept out in sixty
days. There are more dives to-day in San
Francisco than churches, more dive-keep
ers than clergymen. The fact is. we have
here the rag-tag and bob-tali of civilization,
and unless citizenship In San Francisco
can be protected in future it were better
Almighty God sent a tidal wave to sweep
the city away. 1 have statistics that can
not be refuted that San Francisco is the
worst city in the United States.
"Thank God there is a decent element to
offset this. It has been dormant, but it
arose that these places of damnation might
be closed. God have mercy on us if this
is the only city in the United States
where an injunction can be served on a
law that we can't be decent, and pure, and
holy, as Father Montgomery said.
"It means war to the knife, knife to the
hilt! That's, what it .means. And the
dives must go under. If is our duty to
support the officers of the law in the en
forcement of this ordinance. The public
of San Francisco is saying amen to the
movement."
After the meeting adjourned Attorney
(.ear was requested to appear before the
Supreme Court to defend the ordinance
against the dlvekeepers' assaults.
PICNICKERS DISAPPOINTED.
The Foggy Weather Rather Spoiled
the Fun Yesterday— Marine Notes.
It was somewhat of a disappointment to
the picnickers that it was foggy yester
day. Excursionists were out in force in
the morning, but toward the afternoon
when clouds of mist commenced to drift
in from the Golden Gate those who had
gone across the bay for a day's outing
came back in great cumbers, and said
mean things about our beautiful San
Francisco climate.
The steamer Corona arrived in the morn
ing from San Diego and way ports with a
big cargo of grain from Port Harford and
an unusually large number of passengers.
In the afternoon the Pomona came in
from Enreka, several hours overdue on
account of the heavy fog outside. Her
commander reports thick weather all along
the northern coast.
At Lombard-street pier the steamer Ke
weenaw has already discharged half of her
cargo. The job of unloading her will
probably be finished by Wednesday of this
week, when she will immediately begin to
take on freight for her return trip.
Already 1800 tons have been encaged for
the Keweenaw, much of which is mer
chandise-for Central American ports. -One
consignment is 35,000 feet lumber for San
Jose de Guatemala. Prior to the estab
lishment of a competing line steamers fur
Central America seldom carried lumber,
as the freight averaged about £14 per
thousand. • •
The steamer Frank Silva of the opposi
tion ferry company made tour trips across
to Oakland in the afternoon. The vessel
carried crowds on every trip. People pat
ronized.the Silva from curiosity and were
a little Inclined 16 be harsh in their judg
ment of the accommodations of the new
line. But when the Silva .is , not over
crowded and one desirous to make a pleas
ant journey on the bay.'for the journey's
sake, the Silva is the boat to take by all
means. X '
The yacht White Wings took a party of
excursionists around the bay yesterday.
The City of Puebla sailed in the morning
for Victoria and Puget Sound ports, with
a large number of passengers and a heavy
freight list.
MILKED BY A CAT.
The Cow .Objected and Made Her
Escape. ■'- .
John Duffy, who with bis son, T. P.
Duffy, resides adjacent .to the coalyard of
the latter on Church, street, Twenty
fourth, has become famous In that locality
recently. It is all due' to his possessing a
large maltese cat. .
Ten days ago his prized feline gave birth
to a large and Interesting family of nine.
Tabby Whs somewhat worried at the large
increase in her family aud the responsi
bility of providing for so, many. Finding
that her owner, John Duffy, who is also
the proprietor of a fine cow, did not pro
vide sufficient milk (or herself and the'
newly arrived family, she made up her
ii md that site would help herself. She
had often watched the proceeding of
milking in the barn back of trie coalyard,
and she decided that she could get milk
enough on her own account. The favorite
cow did not desire that kind of milking,
and w hen Tabby tried it she made her
escape, and was soon traveling at a rapid
rate from the coalyard. For three days
ihe I). v family searched for their cher
ished bovine. At last she was discovered
near the Twin Peaks aud driven to her
former home. . .-,'''.'_
The enterprising cat has been better
provided for, while her owner' has been
compelled lo tr»at his friends who' have
waited for him daring the . past week to
congratulate him upon having a cat that
is able to milk a cow.
A curious animal captured on the Afri
can coast in 1854 was called ihe, "talking
fish, ihouidh.it .was really a specie* of
-eai. Among other- innumerable ' ticks
it was ; (might to articulate the word
."mamma," "papa" and "John.". fX
THE MORNING CALL, BAN FRANCISCO, MONDAY, JUNE 5, 1893.
' - ' - '" '■■■-■■■■■■■-■- -•-- . . /i t. .. ■ , . -.- _^.- .----4*_Mr__t«;it.ii_-'2!*j~ri- 7 . .. .' _ . .
NAVAL MEN HAPPY I
Pleased With the Trial of
the 'Monterey.:
A FORMIDABLE WARSHIP.
The Omaha to Be Used as a Quar
antine Vessel — Persona! Notes
- From Mare ' Island. •;.
Correspondence ot The MonN'i-ta Cal...
; Vai.t_.ejo, June 4.— As has already been
announced in The Call the coast-defense
ship Monterey has had her final trial trip
and returned to the navy-yard Wednesday
afternoon. The officers and crew speak in
highest terms of praise regarding her sea
going qualities and the effective condition
of her batteries. She is pronounced the
most formidable warship owned by the
United States Government, and her com
plement of officers and men would have
uo hesitancy in pitting her against any
battle-ship in the world. Like the Charles
ton and San Francisco she reflects credit
on the builders, and the Pacific Coast in
particular.
The officers comprising the examining
board have nothing but words of praise
for tne efficiency of her machinery, boilers
and batteries. Their report now on the
way to the Navy Department will un
doubtedly dispose of all heretofore de
nunciatory reports regarding her steaming
qualities.
Captain Louis Keranff, U. S. ST., is to be
congratulated at the having of such a fine
command as the Monterey has proved her
self to be. The captain is also the recip
ient of many congratulations upon the
highly successful examination for entrance
to the Naval Academy of bis son, Clarence
S. Kempff, who was appointed by S. G.
Hilborn from the Third 'Congressional
District of California. Out of the fifty
young gentlemen who were examined in
May last before the regular Naval Acad
emy Examining Board young Clarence
stood No. I— at the head of the list. Con
gressman Unborn feels justly proud that
his selection was a wise one, and the many
friends at the navy-yard of Captain and
Mrs. Kempff extend their best wishes to
them, as well as to Clarence, on his pros
pective admission to the ranks of the
navy. The father has had a long and
honorable career iv the service, and it is
safe to predict that the Same words in
future may be said of the son.
The powder was taken from the maga
zines of the Monterey Friday. The first of
the coming week it ls expected that she
will go in dryilock for the purpose of being
scraped and painted. The workmen at
the yard afe more or less anxious to see
her resting or. the blocks in the dock that
they can better form an Idea of her lines
in comparison with thatof the Monad
nock. When this latter monitor is com
pleted and armed the two vessels would be
able to . stand off any fleet that attempted
a forcible entrance through the Golden
Gate. Rapid Progress is being made on all
parts of the Monadnock.
The Chief of the Bureau of Yards and
Docks while at the yard made a careful in
spection of all requirements, and without
doubt many recommendations will be
made to the Secretary of the Navy tend
ing to the increase of the plants at the
yard. A hew drydock will De among the
recommendation*, as it has often been
demonstrated that there is great necessity
for two docks at the Mare Island yard.'
< A year or more ago when the cruisers
were here each was obliged to await her
turn before she could be docked. Incase
of urgency it was found that with only
one dock much valuable time was thus
lost. tj>..' : .... ■•; ,fr_ - .-.:,.-. ;.-/ >„• ...; f _ j,.
.. The probabilities are that within the
next few months the Philadelphia and
■Yorktown - will-be at the yard, as it has
been announced that the former cruiser is
to be the flagship of the Pacific squadron.
The friends of Rear-Admiral A. E. K.
Ben ham, former commandant of the Mare
Island yard, are gratified to learn that he
has been given the San Francisco for his
flagship in the North Atlantic Station.
. The Omaha, low lying up in Rotten Row,
will ' soon be taken down to Angel Island,
or in that vicinity, to be used as a quaran
tine ship... Thus one. by one the battered
old hulks are being moved from view.
It has been rumored at various times
that the Pensacola is to bo hauled in along
side the wharf and refitted for naval re
serve purposes at San Francisco. Nothing
yet has been done in this respect.
The old anchor-rack opposite the 100-ton
derrick lias been stripped of anchors and
is undergoing repairs and being given a
fresh coat of yellow ocher. When com
pleted the anchors will be again stowed
for future use.
Just as soon as the ground is properly
leveled off in front of the construction
shops a new brass foundry will be erected.
: Owing to continued ill health Surgeon
A. M. Moore and his family will in a short
time start- for Colorado Springs, in hopes
that the change will be beneficial to the
doctor. Those associated with him at the
yard hope for a speedy recovery.
Within a couple of months Chaplain J.
K. Lewis will leave the yard for the East.
The worthy chaplain will be greatly
missed by the entire populace at the
island as well as by many warm friends in
Vallejo, to whom he always extended
words of sympathy when in distress or
joined with them in their gladness. His
mother, a most devout Christian lady, far
advanced in years, will go with him.
Chief Engineer George F. Kutz-has as
sumed charge of the steam engineering
department, vice Chief Engineer John W.
Moure, detached. The change was made
the 30th in«t. • , . ;■
On Memorial day the little cemetery at
the -Island was not forgotten ; fragrant and
beautilul flowers were scattered on each
and every grave. Never before in its his
tory had the decorations been so profuse,
ln the procession to the cemetery in our
city the navy was represented by Captain
C. S. Cotton, U. S. X., and Lieutenant T.
S. Phelps, U. S. X., of the receiving ship
Independence, and a firing party from the
barracks, who volunteered for the occa
sion, for which they have the thanks of
Farragut Post No. 4, G. A. R.
On Saturday, the 10th inst., an examina
tion of applicants will be held at the navy
yard, Mure Island, for filling the following
positions in the department of construc
tion and repair*.
Master shipfitter, $6 per diem; master
machinist, §6 per. diem; quarierman in
charge of laborers, $5 20 - pur diem. The
examination will be open to all-comers
who can give evidence of experience in
conducting the kind of. work for which
they seek employment and who aie citi
zens of the United States. Applications
should be addressed to the commandant,
navy-yard, Mare Island, am) must be de
livered to him on or before Fr day, June
9. X" application after 'that date will be
considered. The board of examiners, with
Commander Henry Glass, U. S. X., as the
president, will nold a practical examina
tion, having reference exclusively to the
requirements of the position lo ."be filled.
It will be directed to ascertaining the ap
plicant's knowledge of his business and
his possession of the qualities that will en
able him to get good work out of his men,
etc. : ".'■-'■' XX-'." f. i ;■:_ ■ „
The workmen are highly pleased at the
telegraphic reports concerning the report
made by Captain Mathews, who was re
■■ently at the yard, to the Secretary of the
Xavy, upon the' condition he found their
wont to be in, and also that the Secretary
will do all 'he can to make this a repair
station for all classes of Government ships
on the coast": and Asiatic - squadron.
Through their fault he will have no cause
to regret the confidence he reposes in them.
The Brown flystery.
The inquest on the* body of the , late
David li. Brown will be held at 10 o'clock
this morning. X It is not expected that there
will be any startling developments. The
police have been unable to discover any
thing beyond what is already known.
Efforts to find the druggist who sold the
laudanum to the deceased have been un
successful. It was suggested that as
laudanum was kept in the house for use
by the family if necessary the deceased
might have taken a supply from that
source, but inquiry to that end was also
fruitless. The family are doing every
thing they well can to suppress, any dis
cussion or information regarding the case.
A QUIET NEIGHBORHOOD.
How Church-Street Folks Settled
Their Differences.
Usually the vicinity of Church and Jersey
streets is noted for the quietness which
reigns after nightfall. As usual on Satur
day night the residents of the neighbor
hood, weary after the warm spell of that
remarkable day, were enjoying their
wonted quietness, together with copious
refreshments procured at the Widow Mc-
Carthy's grocery at Church and Twenty
fifth streets. W_%,
Shortly before 10 o'clock, while the
moon was just rising and making its late
appearence in the„ eastern heavens above
Bernal Heights and the Church-street den
izens were at the pinnacle of their quietude,
Mrs. Reilly, who resides at 1120 on the
street mentioned, thought that the pitcher
again needed replenishing. Accordingly,
her daughter was dispatched to the
widow's store. Unfortunately for the
stillness of the neighborhood Mrs. James
Minor, who was sitting in the front por
tion of her, mansion, observed what was
transpiring and noticed the daughter of
Mrs. Reilly. Unable to resist such a
chance to give her next-door neighbor's
child her opinion of Mrs. Reilly, she
passed numerous disagreeable remarks
which the girl carried to her mother.
Mrs. Reilly, whose vocation as a wash
erwoman has made her a well-known, per
sonage about the vicinity, proceeded at
once to break the usual stillness which pre
vails on Church street. Armed with a
heavy clothes pole she made for the house
of her next-door neighbor. In the mean
time, however, Mr-. Minor concluded that
a visit to the house of Mrs. Fleishman on
Jersey street, just west of Church, was the
proper thing.
Mrs. Reilly was not, however to be out
done by this flank movement. On the con
trary she quickened her steps and reached
her rival just in front of the gate of the
Fleishman. Immediately the club de
scended on the head of the luckless Minor
woman, and the washerwoman, who X
very powerful, also used her fists to good
advantage.
Shrieks and yells rent the air and made
things exceedingly* lively about the place.
Mrs. Fleishman rushed out of her home
with a lighted candle in hand and helped
to aid matters by holding the light until
the moon should have ■ appeared high
enough above Bernal Heights to enlighten
Jersey street. The entire neighborhood
was also aroused and witnessed the pitched
battle between the excited females.
I James Minor, a bricklayer, and husband
of one of the combatant, was awakened
from the repose which he had been enjoy
ing, and hastily slipping on his trousers
made his wav around the corner of Church
to Jersey street and the scene of the fes
tivities. Seeing that his better, half . was
getting decidedly the worst ot the encoun
ter he went to her aid. - _'. .'■■-■■-
By this time the bystanders interfered,
but not before both female combatants
were considerably used up.
Yesterday morning both of the fair
fighters visited Arthur Xagle, ex-bailiff
of one of the Felice Courts, and sought his
advice as- to how to proceed to secure legal
satisfaction. Counter-warrants of arrest
on charges of battery were decided on as
the best way in which the wounded feel
ings of those interested could, be satisfied,
and both parties declared that the courts
.would be visited to-day -and the necessary
warrants sworn to. - „.-t,-.s. »>
HOTEL ARRIVALS.
PALACE HOTEL.
.1 F Howard, Lincoln 11 Henderson, Lincoln
X G Hume ft w, Cal f\< ,*J W pull, Toronto
H l.endmier. Woodland E R~Hlhckley,"Trliitvale
0 Lush, Chico ■•• • L I. tills. M V
A P Magamui. Cal OF Beveredge, Mexico
M Garcia, Mexico J M Solo, Sau Diego
G Brown, Tacoma . „M Galtzsch, Germany
J W Wolfsktll, Cal AM Wrights, Cal
F ANunles, Utah :v.-u Avon Spellinail. Vienna
KP % Inlng. St Louts J B Kesiiam 4w. N X' -
Mrs B Vlning. St Louis Miss G Kesslam, N V X
A F Dimes -il, St Louis W B j-less. Sonoma
Mrs J Shaw, St Louis Dr A Scheldel, Auckland
Mrs C Oppenheimer, Ho E Hlckinsn. Stockton
.*" Oppenheimer. St Louis F P Townsend. Boston
L Opjieiiheimer. St Louis P C Ransom. Buffalo
F SearU. Nevada City W G White, Mare Island
Mrs W E Darya, Cal Mrs Krult. Santa Clara
\\ J Ceasar, London ' J W Armstrong, Saclo
ALen e-nlorf, Austria Dr A bebnelder, Austria
W E Nye, Heraldsburg J Purcell. NY
C Spallucb, Austria Mrs C I. Purcell, N y
A Gonlllo, Italy ' Miss X Purcell, N V
II Pomney, Italy J M Biirney, Dutch Flat
E Fominea, Italy W P Gould, Santa Barba
NEW WESTERN HOTEL.
3 Bardln. Vallejo C Edmonds ft w, Cal
B Brooks, Menlo - • . T Sawyer, Napa
Miss Humoiu, Boston Dan Caffey, Cal •*•
loin Jenks, Denver P UeCann, Keno
Dave Crockett, Reno John Johnson, Benicia
E S Crocker, suisun c Bail 4 w, Sacramento
M Mc.Manuus, Baden T Summers. Baden ■
D B Billings. lureka William Jones. Menlo
John Krltz, Minn 1. Myers. Port Costa
James King. Rodeo X ilcCartny, Rodeo
C Lyle. NY . . . -. , ..John H»y.«, NY - -■ ,-
P Smith, Chicago 11 Brown. Chicago
XX. INTERNATIONAL HOTEL.
L N Edwards, Chicago T W Wakey, Stockton
Rev Kills ft w, Oregon VV II Mils, Oregon
X Werner *w, Ogden Wll Daniels. Ohio
Mm __ Hutciiini-.-it.Louls Miss X Hoggs, Ht. Lonls
F Graham. Pinole (1 I'rl nic, Oakland
n B Byron, Ohio W Wale.Sant* [Samara
Fred Berg 4w,SY Frank Spect. Fernda
J Martin, salt Lake Pr M Werner, Chicago
\v iioherty, St Louis I' lluein, Los Angeles
G Henley, Napa E A lloyntnu, Napa
J Louis, Stockton . _ C Little, Chicago
Sidney Kreuger, Chicago
Corpus Christi Celebrated.
At St. Mary's Cathedral yesterday the
Corpus Christ! services were more im
pressively conducted than on Easter Sun
day or Christmas. The decorations were
superb. f , ' ; , -,- :
Vicar-GeneralPrendergast was celebrant
of the high mass, and was assisted by four
priests and fifty acolytes.
Father Kirby preached the sermon.
After the holy eucharist was given the
procession of the holy sacrament was
formed. First came three acolytes, the
center one holding aloft an immense
golden cross, and one on each side carry
ing a large lighted wax candle. Then
came girls robed in white, with long veils.
Father Montgomery, the chancellor of
the diocese, walked alone, with hands
clasped. -
Beneath the canopy was Father Pren
derga=t In a magnificent cloak of white
satin, embroidered with gold. In his
hands he held the nstcnsorium. Follow
ing him weremore acolytes and then four
priests in gorgeous robes. The proces
sion wended its way to the altar, where
Father Prendergnst replaced the (.sten
torian In the tabernacle. The white
robed maids knelt at the railing and the
litany of Jesus was said. 'In the evening
there were special services. Many re
mained after mass to pick up the leaves
and roses as mementoes of the occasion.
Fluted Stone Axes.
Fluted stone axes, similar to those found
in Wisconsin,, have been discovered, in
Uruguay. Many of the prehistoric objects
found in Uruguay resemble those ,ol the
Eastern United States. The incised pot
tery, chipped stone implements, ha miner
stones and stone axes are almost identical.
The star-shaped stone macanas and the
hollas, or balls of. stone, are, however, ex
ception-. < . ;.'.
OCEA.-i STEA.GEKS. - X* - ■-
Dates of Departure from San Francisco.
Steameks. I Destination I Sails. , IwhujpV
I.o> Angeles Newport Jun S. gAUilidif f 3
Slateor Cal. {Portland ...... |.liim B.lUam I Spear.
horn on*. lli.imii.i: bar. |.lua 7, vu a m Udwy l
Australia.... | Honolulu . 'un 7, am dce.vuc
Corona I Ban Ulezo. ... -• mi 7.11 am JSdw'r i
<"lty.N YorK Cliin.i *.t:inan ■luti 8. apaiP M s S
Walla Walla Vie * Pet Sad. .Mm 9. Ham Wifp 1
orcEon | >"0rt1ana...... Jan H.loAMihnu»r
Enreti Newport Jun 10. «AM|bavry 2
Kf«i-e!i:iiv..!taiiain» ...... Jun 10. spmi [.miilird
Isunilioiilt. Humuldt H.i\.iJiin 10. 9AU|Was!i
Santa Kosa.. I Han Dinao ...'Jiiii I'Allau IBdir'r -
Departure or Ausirallin steamer depends on ilia
arrival of tue iirillsU uialla. ' - '
Steamers. ! Destination
MISCELLANEOUS.
- /"^~X Simply— Soak,
'7 A *___.__.• 1 i •
■"■■ B Simply — Soak, rinse.
boil and rinse.
n 'M . Then it's easy enough — and safe enough
'^N^y too. Millions of women are washing in this
/^X^^X way. Are you ?
/ \ V A\\ Soak your clothes in Pearline and "water
I 1/1 is? (over night is best) ; boil them in Pearl-
■ I •'Vy I )$ * ne and water twent y niinutes ; rinse them
I -V _/^2__? —and they will be clean.
[^ \y^^f^~y~~~^\?A Yes, you can wash them
A_T^ S \ s.li'^*' i)Sy\_ w '^ lout t^ c boiling, but
ill n^- \ If) f^^\) ask your doctor to ex-
■' / V * \\ k^^_ s^X It^^V plain the difference be-
i [mmP^a 3 ' " '-' tween clothes that are
' W-asl: - V boiled, and clothes that
are not boiled— he knows. When you think what you save
by "doing away with the rubbing, the saving of health, the
saving of clothes, the saving of hard work, time and money —
then isn't. it time to think about washing with Pearline ?
0/^*-jy4 Peddlers and some unscrupulous grocers. will tell you " this is as good as"
kJCUU or "the same as Pearline." IT'S FALSE— Pearline is never peddled,
it 12 in. «1» and if >' our Rrocer sends you .something in place, of Pearline, be
Oci'UjK honest— -send it back. *» JAMES r'YLE, New York.
sX SIT V AND TIDE. TABLE.
J" WATER
3 ]l,aruo [Small.
6..... &.;{3p ■_' O9a
6. ■ 6.lKf S.'JTa
11. (IW WATER.
Small
.jLaree.
1 !
jßises sets
j ■
[ 4.47; 7 88
,: 4.47; 7.29
» ! ' -V.
MOON.
R:ses.
■ ill.Sei
i 9.56
,10.44
O.HOa
0.17 a
SIIII'PI.NG IST LLIGF.vCK.
";>': -Arrived, fi. ;.-■-.
•■ - Sun-day. June 4.
i Stmr Corona, Uall, 62Vi hours from San Diego;
pass and mdse. to Guodall. Perkins ft Co.
Stmr Daisy Kimball. Llehie. 14 hours frm Noyo;
pass and imlse, to .1 s Kimball.
Stmr Aleatraz, Fagerlund, 14 hours from Point
Arena: 75UU rniiro id ties, to L X White.
Stmr l.onita, Green, SO hours from Fort Har
ford: produce, to Guodall, Perkins * Co.
Stmr Pomona, Hannah, is hours from Eureka;
pass and mdse, to Uood.itl, Perkins ft Co.
Stmr Gipsy, Jepsen. 12 hours Irom Santa Cruz;
produce, to Goodall, Perkins 4 Co.
Stmr Tillamook. Hansen. 36 hours from Ven
tura: produce, to Erlangerft- Galinger.
Stmr Navarro, Anderson, 17 hours rrm Navarro;
bound to Kedoudo, put in to land passengers
Stmr Albion, Johnson. 17 hours ' rom. Bo wen!
! Landing: 7000 railroad ties, to L E White.
Schr Puritan, Peterson, 27 days from Honolulu;
sugar, etc. to J D Spreckels ft Pros.
Schr Reliance. Jensen. 4 days from Navarro; 75
| eds wood, to X A till bride.
Sailed.
. Sunday, June 4.
Stmr Cella. Johnson. Rockport.
Stmr National City. Manson. Eureka.
Stmr North Fork, Doran, Eureka.
Brstmr Bawnmore. Woodaldo. sanalmo. .
Stmr City of I'uebla, Debuey. Victoria and Port
Townsend.
Stmr Caspar, Anflndsen. Caspar. '
stmr Navarro, Anderson, Navarro.
Stmr Excelsior. Hlgg'ns, Eureka.
ship John C Potter. Meyer. La Paz. -
Park Bonanza, stetson. Port Gamble.
Schr Olga, Ipsen. Seattle.
Schr Antelope, Krickson, Coqullle River.
Telf-rrni.tt tr..
POINT LOBOS — June 4-10 r m— Weather,
thick; wind, SW; velocity. -.0 miles.
Domestic Porta. .
I'ORTTOWNSKND-Arrived June I— Bktn CC
Funk, from San Pedro.
PORT GAMBLE— Arrived June 4— Schr Ethel
Zanc.
NAVARRO— SaiIed June 3— Stmr Navarro and
schr Nettle Sundborg. tor San Fraucisco..
COOS BAY— Arrived Juue 4— stmr Emily, hnce
May 31.
PORT BRAGG— Sailed June 4— Schr Jas Town
' send, for San Francisco. •>-.....
Arrived June 4— Stmrs Noyo and Rival, hence
| June 3.
I SAL— Sailed June 4— Stmr" Westport, for San
Pedro. •' •'■ - • -•
WESTPORT—Arrived June 3— Stmr Cleone. he
June 2.
MENDOCINO— Arrived June 4-Stmr Pt Arena,
bene* 1 June 3.
CASPAR— Arrived June 4— Schr AbMe, hence
May 30.
TA l jJOSH— Passed out June 4— Ship Kennebec,
from Nauaiiuo for San Krancisco.
I .- „.,rl ,\ \t,-\%.
SAN DIEGO— Per Corona— Bl bdls dry fl.h, 12
csluk, 7 kegs pickled Alb, '_.' cs dry goods, 1 box
type. 1515S sks com, 9 trunks samples, S3 CS honey.
146 bxs oranges, 2cs hardwire, S8 B*B bones. ion
baas rags. 3 cs bo ts and shoes, 1 cs pipe, 11 Hues.
7 pkgs chairs. 3 kegs shoes. .__]<> bxs lemons, 1 pkg
castings.:, bids bones 1 crt sewing machines, 24
bins pickled flab, 1 bdl fruit trees.
Newport— 23 cs honey, 240 bxs oranges. 1 pkg
hardware, 82 bts lemons. 290 sks corn, 3 sks nuts.
Redondo— l7so sks barley. 20 cs niariuelade. 2
cs drags. ,
Santa Monica— l-150 sks corn. »-'•
Santa Barbara— l bx hardware. 34 bxs lemons. 4
sks crawfish, 3> i'xs oranges. . „ -
Port Harford— s kegs 145 bxs butter. 26 eseggs.
10 cs cheese, 2 sks potatoes. 43 cs honey, 3 keg 8
tallow. 80 bdls green hides. 2 bxs dry goods. I cs
cigars. 41 dressed calves, 4 cs beer bottles, 4 sks
beads, 1 coop chickens, 1 pkg He sacks. 1 bdl corn
meal, 2 sks coin.
Arroyo Grande— 963 sks beans.
Nlpomo— loß4 sl;s oats, 20 sks beans.
Santa Maria— 137 a sks beans, 400 sks wheat.
Lis lilivos- 335 sks barley.
SANTA CRUZ— Per Gipsy— s bxs butter, 13 cs
cheese, 600 bols lime.
Pigeon Point— 3 Ois butter, 60 bis 10 cs cheese.
v. atsonvllle— a bxs butter
Moss Landing—] lix butter.
Soquel— sl6 rms paper.
Monterey— 4 bxs butter, 1 bbl bottles, 2bu Isk
cheese. 1 b ll sacks, 4 bxs dry flsh.
EUREKA— Per Pomona— la pkgs express, 1 box
rock, 1 horse. I bx flsh. 33 kegs 350 hf-iixs butter
1 chest tools. 1 bill dry fish, i plus mdse. 1 cs ci
gars, 1 bx salad dressing. 1 bx patterns 12bxs6
ci mineral water, 1800 bdls shakes. 135 doors 6
dressed calves, 1 bx gum, 5 iixs plates, 1 axle. 6
pkgs household goods. 256y a M shingles. 226 bdls
sidings, 1 bdl handles. 6 bxs soap, 20 rolls leather
I sk coin.
LOMPOC-Per Bonita-1139 sks beans, 13 sacks
seaweed, 1 cs honey, 5 sks dry fruit, 1 buggy top
3 bdls green hides, 1 bx hardware, 1 dry bide i
bdl calfskins. 16 kegs 50 hf-bxs butter. 44 cs eggs.
Port Los Angeles— Bo sks barley, 320 sks corn.
• Cayucos— 399 boss. - .. „._■- -..r.. -. y
San Simeon— l3B hogs. . ,-.,>!-.-..
FORT BRAGG— Per Daisy Kimball— 63 hides
and tails, 1 blower, 2 Irons, 1 window, 4040 rail
road ties. 44.274 ft lumber. .
VENTUKA-Per Tiliamook-3943 sks corn. 339
sks beans, 1830 sks barley.
Consignees.
Per Corona— Cunningham, Curtiss * Welch: M 8
Slin.-is ft Co; M T Kreltas ft Co; Chas Harley ft Co-
Dunham. Carrlian ft Co: WC Price ft Co; Singer
MfgCo: Murphy, Grant * Co; Wetmore Pros: M
11 Livingston; Calm, Nlcke sburg ft Co; H Dutard;
Allison, Gray ft Co: L Hcatena ft Co; Haas Pros'
• Levaggi ft Barblerl: Porter Bros ft Co; Kraker ft
Israel; Ussier ft Johnson; M Lew ft Co; Capitol
Mill Co: W W Montague * Co; U Cainllloul 4 Co;
J Ivancovich ft Co; Pardlnl 4 Co: A Paladinl: J
H Cain A Co; Buckingham. Ilccht ft Co; P -teln
hage-i ft Co: Dairymen'! Onion: 51 Kalish ft Co-
Dodge. Sweeney ft Co; 0 E « httney 4 Co; Mack
ft- Co; De Bernardl ft Westphal: standard Oil Co;
II Heckiii.-i.ti ft Co; J M Moore ft Co; Hills Bros; J
M Davidson: Norton. Teller 4 Co: Sa , Fr .ncisco
Brewery: Robert Haight ft Co: Wltzel ft Baker- L
Meyerhoffer: Vervalln ft. Rowe: Hawks ft Shat
tuck; Whlttler. Ku ler ft.Co; Il N Tildcn ft Co; C
_ Seal; South san Krancisco Packing Co; Amer
Fish Co; o ll Smith ft Co: Weill, l-argo * Co: W
T Wilson; Sinshelrner Bros; Phillips Bros; Oak
land Iron Works; Moore. Ferguson ft Co'; Lemom
ft Plcbou; ER Stevens ft Co; A Ilahi: Truman.
Hooker ft Co: Clausen * Co; Mrs A Abrams; J M
Davidson: W Gordan; J A Mitchell: D W Crow
ley: J MHlxon: J Reynolds: J H Kesslng ft Co-
San Krancisco Ush Co; Mrs J Dean: c Jacobsen-
Jacob Brandt: Mrs J L Smith: Cal Bottling Co; A
Kay; Rlsdon ft Greyson: Chicago Brewery: En
terprise nrewery; I) Friedman ft Co; Fredericks
burg Brewery F Cavaiiaugh: J Hoffman: Kohler
4 l-rohliDK* J.A.Cruza; V - Brewery; Union Ice
Co.
Per Gipsy— Norton. Teller* Co; H Cowell ft Co-
Dodge, Sweeney ft Co: Brigham. Hoppe ft Co; A
W Fink; Dairymen's Union: Kowaiskv ft Co: En
terprise Brewery; Cal Bottling Co: Hills Bros; B
Meyer 4 Co; H N Tlliieuft Co; Union Ice Co- S P
Taylor Paper Co; Whlttler. Fuller ft Co; Herman
Joost; Sherry, Lawrence ft Co; Mau Chong; Mau
Lee.
Per Pomona— Pollard ft Dodge: Christy ft Wise-
Standard Oil Co; E X Stevens* Co; II Dutard- 8
II I orpe; HLiebes*Co: Sboobert, Beale ft Co
Overland Freight Transfer Co: Baker ft Hamilton -
Tliimann ft Beudel; Brown ft Adams: Humboldt
Mineral Wat i Co; Wieland Brewing Co; Oakland
Sash and Door Co; B M Atrblnson ft Co: Buffalo
Brewery: Prig. am, Hoppe ft Co; Hills Bros: 111
Hooper; C E Whitney * Co; Dairymen's Union: I
A liondwin: Dod.'e, Swe.iuey 4 Co; Lighthouse
Inspector: Getz Bros ft Co; Norton, Teller ft Co;
0 li Smith ft Co; Russ. Sanders ft Co: Jones ft Co-
Vervalln ft Rowe; Wheaton 4 Breon: Napa Soda'
Works; Amer Press Assu: Wells, Fargo ft Co: H S
Crocker 4 Co: L Wertheliner ft Co: H II Hngan
ft Co; Fredericksburg Brewery; Howard ft Co; T
Edwards: Mrs A Hansen: .1 Kitzell: Major lleuer;
Amer Union Klsb Co; Miss Henn-sy.
- Per B'lilta— Thomas ft Kahn: Lowry ft Stellar;
Smith's Cash Store: I Brigham, Hoppe ft Co: W 0
Crandell: Baker ft Hamilton ; Ml. son ft Devllblss;
xs C Price ft Co; Kowalsky.4 Co; fietz Bros ft Co:
Wieland Brewing Co: Grans-era' Business Assu : A
Levy ft Co: Wheaton ft Breon: E R Stevens ft Co:
hairy-men's Union: L Felling ft Co: Roth, Blum
ft Co; C X Whitney 4 Co: > Newmark ft Edwards:
Gould ft Jaiidlii: .South San Francisco Land and
Imp Co; Capitol Mill Co; <juong Bblng lung.
Per Daisy Kimball— Union I umber Co: Crane 4
Co: A Clavburgh 4 Co; eustadter Bros. *
Per i iliamook — Erlanger ft Ualinzer; A Gerber
ding; J X Armsny ft Co: H Dutard.
For Late Sfiijf-n. Intrtliamce See Truth Pope,
I^TERNATIONALkI^I^ a d d
X3lO .XEJ !__».' •- ' .NEss HOTEL iv San
Fra-ielsco. Kates if ItoSI 50 per day. I The house
has recently been remodeled at an expense of
$,50,000. Kl.Nii, wakd & CO., Propr's,
. . _ inylitf Weirllo .;■--
OCEAN STEAMSHIPS.
PACIFIC MAIL STEAMSHIP CO.
' THROUGH LIM] TO SEW Wll VIA PAIiIL
I pALLING AT VARIOUS PORTS OF /S^SL.
\J Mexico and Central America. _. alllngs -^-ata?
atNOO.N.
Colima. „ June 13 San Jose June 23
Acapulco July -j Colon July 13
Note.— When the sailing day falls on Sunday
steamer will be dispatched the following Monday.
JAPAN AND CHINA LINE.
; FOR YOKOHAMA AND HOHBKOSG,
Connecting at Yokohama with steamers for Shang-
hai, and at Hongkong for India, etc.
Saimnos at -I P. M.
City of New York. June 8 City of king.. June 22
China (via Hono- Peru.... July 22
lulu) Ju'y S|
Round-trip tickets at reduced rates.
For freight and passage- apply at the office, corner
First and P-rannan streets.
ll ranch Office— 2o2 Front street.
ALEXANDER CE TER. Pen era Agent.
! PACIFIC CO AST^STEAMSHI P^ GO.
DISPATCH STEAMERS FROM SAN _^-~^f.
Franclseo for ports In Alaska 9 a. M.-4Cs_f£ -**
June 4, 14. 19 29, July 5, 14, 19,29, au-***"^*
gust 3, 13. 18. 38.
For British Columbia and Puget Sound ports. I
June 4, and every ami day thereafter.
For Eureka. Humboldt 15 iy, Wednesdays. 9 a. m.
, For Newport, Los Angeles and all way ports
every fourth and fifth day, 8 a. m.
lor San Diego, stopping only at Port Harford,
Santa liarbara. Port Los Angeles, Reu.on.io and
Newport (Los Angeles), every fourth and fifth
day. at 11 a. M.
For ports in Mexico, first of each month.
Ticket Ofilce— Palace Hotel, 4 New Montgomery
street.
GOODALL. PERKINS A CO.. General Agents.
Itf 10 Market st . San Francisco.
FOR PORTLAND & ASTORIA, OREGON
THE UNION PACIFIC SYSTEM— _f_^_\
ocetn Division— PACIFIC coast <&££££}
| STEAMSHIP COMPANY will dlspatcn from
Spear-street wharf, at 10 a. m.. for tho above ports
one of their Al iron steamships, viz:
MATE OF CALIFORNIA— J une 5, 17. 29. July
, 11, 23.
COLUMBIA-June 1. 13. 25. July 7. 19, 31.
OREGON— Jnne 9, 21, July 3. 15. 27.
Connectluc via Portland with the Union Pacific
and other diverging lines for all poiits In Oregon.
Washington. British Columbia, Alaska. Idaho.
Montana, Dakota. Utah, Wyoming, Yellow-tone
Park and al- points east and south and to Europe. |
Fare to Portland— Cabin, SIS: steerage, SS: i
round trip, cabin, S3O.
Ticket ollices — 1 Montgomery St., and Palace j
Hotel, 4 New Montgomery st.
Freight office— 2oo Calirornia st.
GOODALL, PERKINS * CO.. Supt. Ocean Line j
1 tf - - 10 Market -t., San Francisco.
OREGON PACIFIC R. R. CO. STEAMER ;
Fur Portland, Salem. Albany, Eocene
__ City. '.to.
STEAMSHIP LINE TO YAUUINA _f.^.-n
O BAY —By this route 235 miles by £s£git
steamer Is saved over any other route, steamers
are built of iron, with water-tight compartment.
Will sail from section 4, seawall, foot of Battery
street. St-_am-r WILLAMETTE VALLEY will
sail Sir, day, June 2, at 9a. m. Will not receive I
freight after S a. m. - ■.< _<
Passenger rates to Portland, first class, 514:
second class. tit, Albany, first class, s;2; second I
class. $7. For freight rates apply to D. R. j
VAUGHN, General Agent, section 4. seawall. tf I
OCEANIC STEAMSHIP COMPANY j
.•.YJ.tiy.-i lbe splendid 3000- j
\^_<s===_fi' S" ton steamers of the I
OX^ .T^Ss;' cv Oceanic Steamship Co.
*S // *~K_ sail for Honolulu.
Si// "t^-W. \p Auckland and Sydney
*•// TATJT^hA* viOas under:
// \_*^ia-H_ ■ Vi * *^ or Honolulu only. SS.
If <_J ?*-ii_- _r*-.l Austral la, Wednesday
I X '- W__P®*'' li June 7, 1893. 2 p. M. |
\\ Pf^MJIU I For Honolulu. Apia. i
V w?- *§!& il Auckland and Syd-
\. v _,__-j4B_i_-,.-7/ ney. ■ '* Alameda,
*-*^^*_£'ii--^i^* Thursday, June 22, at
Tjt^-SS_£__*_s«-'^S^ 2p. M .
Jf SS 7*o** For passage or freight \
-*-£YE*» v lvtoJ. D. SPRECK-
ELS * BROS. CO.. 327 Market street. tf
HAMBURG-AMERICAN PACKET CO. \
New York. Southampton. Hamburg.
SHORT ROUTE TO LO.vltoT.Wft THE COSTIXEXT. I
Hi HE FAST TWIN-SCREW EXPRESS /s**_
1 steamers of 10.000 tons ar.d 13-17.000 gagg.
horse-power are the largest, fastest and aatcst t >
Uermany direct. Passengers by this Hue for London
transferred at Southampton docks to the Ham-
burg-American Line's special train and forwarded
to London (Waterloo station): time, 2 hours.
Through tickets to all European points. Express
Steamers every Thursday. _::'*'
Furst Bismarck. June 1 Aug Victoria.... July is
Columbia June 8 Normannla July 20
Aug. Victoria. .. June 15 Furst r.ismarck..July 27
Normannla Jnne 22 Columbia Au-ust 3
Furst Hlsmarck.Juue 29 Aug. Victoria.. August lv
Columbia '.JulyO Normannla. ...August 17
These steamers are unexcelled for speed, safety
and comfort. -,
KXTRA STEAMKBS TO HAMBtKri DIBECT.
Wieland, Gelert. Rugia. Dams, Rossis, Suevla.
Rhaetla Irom New York Tuesdays and Saturdays.
Cabin. $50 and upward; steerage. $23
Direct steamers from Copenhagen. Gothenburg.
Stettin. Hamburg. Havre, Cbristlania and South-
ampton to New York regularly.
A. W. MYER, Gen. Acent for Pacific Coast.
401 California st., cor. Sansome, San Fraucisco.
■ , ■ fe27 tt
COMPAGNIE GENERALE
TKANSATLANTI QUE
French Line, to Havre. I
/■COMPANY'S PIER (NEW). 42 NORTII jmb
' 'River, foot of Morton st. Travelers ££__£>2
by this line avoid both transit by English railway
and the discomfort of crossing the channel lv a !
small boat. . . ' ■■- ■<
LA CHAMPAGNE, Laurent.;......
Saturday, June 17. Noon
LA TO HA I -E. Capt. Frangeul.......
Saturday, June 24, 4:00 a. M.
LA GASCOGNE. Capt. San e11i...."...:
Saturday, Juiy 1, 10:00 a.m. ;
LA BOURGOGNE, Capt. Leboeuf.
. ..•' Saturday. July 8, 4:00 a. m. I
, '^.JSSPFor further particulars apply to < • ;.. ■
A. FORGET. Agent. '
:'."/■■■ _■-. No. 3 Bowling Green, New York.
J. F. FUGAZI & CO., Agents, 5 Montgomery :
aye., San Francisco. •
Branch office. 19 Montgomery St. au3l tf
ANCHOR line.
United Status Mail Ste. msbips
Sail for New- York ever' Saturday.
For Clasgow via Londonderry.
Rates tor Saloon Passage
By S. S. CITY '1- It- .ME. SoO and upward.
Other Steam Cabin, $45 and upward, ac-
cording to accommodation and location of room.
-7' ■ F-xcurslon 'l IcKeis at redu ed rates.
Second Cabin, $30. Steerage, is 2 I.
Second Cabin from Glasgow or Derry, $35.
Drafts at Lowest Current Hates.
For book of tours and other information apply
to HENDERSON- BROTHERS. 7 Bowling Green
New York: or GEORGE W. FLETCHER. ' 813 I
Market st. : or J. 8. McCALL, 22 Montgomery St. ;
or 1. D. McKAY,. 32 Montgomery St.; or C. A.
HALBROCK, 2 Montgomery St., San Francisco,
ap 2 cod 3m -
ROYAL MAIL STEAM PACKET CO
WTEA.MERS LEAVE ASPINWALL *— a
i. fortnightly for the West Indies and -SJiSSf
Southampton,, Calling en route at CUeruourg,
France, and Plymouth, to land passengers. °"
Trrough Bills of lading. In connection with the
Pacific Mali S.S. Co., issued for freight and treas-
ure to direct ports In 1-: gland and Germany. - -
:_— 'through tickets from Sau Francisco to Ply-
mouth. Cherbourg. Southampton. First class
$195: third class. $97 60. For further particu-
lars apply to .- I'AHROTT * CO.. Agents,
tf ■ , 300 California st
Weak Men and Women
QHOOLH USE DAllllNA BITT KRs, THE
O great Mexican Remedy; gives Health and
■ Strength to the sexual Organs, 007 cod tf -
_ _ RAILROAD TRAVEL.
SOUTHERN PACIFIC COMPA'.Y '
(PACIFIC SYSTEM).
Trains Leave ami are Due to Arrive at
• SAN' FRANCISCO.
mvii— — I- kV.jTjI.NT~3. 13"3 — : .VRIKVB
7 :00a Atlantic Express for Ogdeu aud
Ea5t.*..,.....-.........- .......... 7:45f
, 7:00 a lie. oia. Vacavllie, Rumsey and
Sacramento. _ 6: top
7:30 a Haywards. ilo. and San J05e...*12:15p
...... Niles and San Jos {6:15»
7:30 a Martinez. San Ramon, M.pa
Callstoga -md **!' ts —*. 6:15p
8:00 a Sacramento Reddlng.vla Davis o:isp
S:3oa Nllos. San Jose. Stockton. lone.
Sacramento, Marysvllle, Red
Blufland Oroville 4:15?
E:ooaNcw Orleans Express, 1.,s vi-
geies. Demlng. El Piso. New
Orleans and East 8:15*
•9:00* P'ti-r- and Mlltoa : »S:4sp
12:00 m Havwards, Niles md I. ivortnore. 7:15"
•Idiot" Sacramento hiver Steamers *9:00p
1 :.;0p Vail- io and P.nti: -I. 12:1 •_-
-3:00p Haywards. Niles and San .105e... 9:45 a
4:00p Jlartlncz. Stockton. i.ond
(for v • seni.i land Fresno 12:15p
4:00p Marlinez San Ramon. Vallejo.
apa Callstoga. El Verano and
Santa Rosa 9:45 a
4 :00p Benicia. V^Caville. .sp.irto,
woodland. Knight. Lanttny.
Marysvllle, Oroville and Sacra-
mento 10:15 a
5 :00p Euro c Mail; Ogden and East. 10:45 a
*5: Op Miles and Livermore •S:lja
6:30p Los Angeles Express. Fresno,
Hakersfieid, Santa Barbara and
Los Antreles.... 9:15 a
6:30p Santa Fe Route.Atlantic Express
for Mojave an I Fast.... 9:' sa
6:0 Op Havwards, Mies and San Josa... 7:1.*> <
17:00p Vallejo tSUaf
7:UOp Oregon Express, .era onto,
Marysvilie. Redding. Portland,
Puget Sound and East 8:15 a
SINTA Ci HZ DIVISION (Nar Gauge;.
J7 :45a Sunday Excursion for New ii-!;,
San Jos.-. Los GatOS, F'eltou and
Santa Cruz tS:O5p
8:15 a Newark. Ceutervil c. San Jose,
Felton, Boulder Creek. Santa
Cruzand « -i- _•<* 'i :s 6:20 i»
*2:15pN0n..r . Centerville. San Jose,
Almaden. ton, Boulder Creek
Santa Cruz and principal v. ■>
• Stations , »10:50*
4:45p Newark. San Jose, Los Gatos.... 9:50 a
lOiST DIV S'.N— liiir.. and t'uwusea l nu
* 7 :00a San Jose, Almaden and Way St:-
tlons *2:30*
17:30 a San Jo,'-. Saul., t ruz, Pac lie
v rove Pr Ii n,i ''• a- 'ta- o•- JS:33p
6:15 a San Jose. Tres Plnos. Santa Crnz
Pacific Grove. Paso Robli-s sau
Luis Obispo) mid Principal
Way Stations P.: ftp
:.':"0- V. oA 1 ...I '..iv Statu. ii.s . . }-.':27p
Io:4'>a San Joseand Way stat'ons s:o.ip
12 :t'6P. Palo il 'and Way stations ... 4:_.5p
*2 :00p Menlo 1' '• -. --.. ■--.■• i ,
>-; X. Pajaro, C -t ovilie, Del Monte; -"
-i.vi.ii Pacific «rove Vi *11:23 a'
•2:30p Sr.n Jose. Gi'rny. '1 *- •_ iMno«,
Santa Cruz. Salinas, M interey, osffj
' -. ■: l-.-i--:.; Grove *10:1()\
•3:30p San.lose a.d Principal Way Sta-
lions ..... "3:47*
«4 .■■>.*]. lai,, Ait- and Way Stations »B:im\.
6 :10p San Jose and Wav Stations 8:41 a
6:30p Palo Alto and Way Stations. .. 6:.lja •
til Pido .Alto and Principal Way
Stations..... • |7:2«P
a for Morn I - .-. r for Aftorno-iti.
•Sundays excepted. tSaturdays inly
tsnudays only. .
Too PACIFIC IKANSF'EK C'i.IU'ANY
will call for and check baggage from hotels and
residences. Inquire of Tiesec Agents for Time
Cards and other Information.
juTcoastTr!
....V1A."...
S_A.XJSA.X___.ITO _ET'E3R.K,'r.
TIME TABLE.
In effect April 16. 11-93.
From SAN FRANCISCO to SAUSALITO and
MILL VALLEY (week -7:30, 8:00, 9:00,
10:30 a. M.; 1:45. 3:25. 4;. 5. 5:10. 5:45, 15:30
p. M.
(Sundays)— B:oo. 9:110. 10:00, 11:30 a.m.; 1:30,
2:15, 4:00. 5:30 p m
Extra trips on Sundays to SAUSALITO at 11:03
A. M., d:<."> and 7:30 I". M.
To ROSS VALLEY and SAN RAFAKL (week
days)— 7:3o. 9:00. 10:30 a. m.: 1:45, 3:25,4:15.
5:10, 5: .5. 6:30 P. M.
(Sim : -yi) -8:00. 9:'!0. 10:00, 11:10 A M. 12:30,
1:30.2:15.4:00,5:30,6:45 p. m.
Extra trip (week days) to ROSS VALLEY at
«:00 a. m.
To SAN FRANCISCO from SiS RAFAEL (week
diivs)-6:10. 6:15, 7:45, 8:30. 9:10, 10:50 a. m.
1:45. 3:25. 5:10 P. M.
(Sundays-S:00. 9:15. 11:00. 11:55 a.m.; 1:00.
2:25.3:45, 5:15. «:o<l. 7:01 p.m.- -
Extra trip on Saturdays at 0:40 P. K. .
lion MILL VALLEY (wee. da' s)— 6:25, 6:55,
7:55, 3:45. P:10. 10:10 a. M.: 1:15. 3:35, 4:25.
5:15 v. m.
(Sundays)— B:os. 10:05, 11:15 a.m.; 1:15,2:30.
4:00. 0:30, 6:35 p. m. ■
From SAVSAL'. I'O i week days)— 6 :45, 7:15. 8:15.
»: 0. 9:«, 11:25 a. M. ; 2:25. 1:10. -.:,_.
5:50 P. m.
(Sundays)- 8:45. ]0:.'0. 10:40. 11:40 a.m.; 12:35.
1:35, 3:05. 1:50, 6:00, 6:50. 7:45 p. it.
Extra trip on Saturdays at 7:10 p. m. - ;
Leave San Fran-' I Arrive ln Baa
Cisco [Through Trains. [ I-'mnclscn.
8:00 a. M Daliy. | lamp Taylor. :S:io a.m 1 week
*'«"«fxr;i »— •• |?;i" SS { *«£
i): 00 a.m Sundrs Point Reyes. ' 1:5 r.M / days.
8:00 a. jr. Daily. I Tomales. :45~aXm fWee* .
4*15 pm/ week | Valley Ford, 6:20 p.m/ days.
* ( days. j Howards. 8:15 pv. .*-umlys
S:0Oa. M Dally. Kussla " River. 8:45 a.m Mndys
X . .' Duncan Mills. j 6:20 P.M i Wee *
4:lßP.M.Satdy.l c , za(l , ro £ . - , M J_Jg
Thirty-day Excursion— Round Trip at 25 per
cent redu'-tlon. .■'—''
Friday to Monday Excursion — Round Trip: To.
calomaand Point Reyes. ?1 25: Tomales. $2 00: '
Howards. $2 50: Cazadero, S3 00.
Sunday Excursion— Round .rip: Camp Tavlor,
Tocaloma and Point yes, «1 00: Tomales,
$1 50: Howards. *2 00; Cazadero. »'-" 50.
THROUGH STAGE CONNECTIONS DAILY at -
Cazadero with morning train from Sail Francisco ,
to and from Stewarts Point, Gnalan, Point Arcua,
Cullers Cove, Navarro. Mendocino City. Fort
Btag^, and all Points on the North Coast.
' F. B. LATHAM. Gen. PaTs * Tkt. Agt.
lieneral Offices. 14 Sansome Street. -
SAN FRANCISCO AND N. P. RAILWAY;
'"Ibe i-iouattue .Broad-Gauge Itoute.''
COMMENCING NO AY, APRIL 16.139*1.
nnd until further notice, boats and trains will
leave from and arrive at the Sau Fraucisco Passen-
ger Depot, Market-street wharf, as follows:
From San Francisco for Tiburon,
Jiel veiler» »"<l San liar el.
WEEK 7:40. 9:20, 11:20 a. m.: 1:30,3:30.
5:05. 6:20 p. M. • ,-.--•_.
BUND AYS-8.00, 9:30, 11:00 a. it.; 1:30. 3:30,
6:00, 6:20 p. M.
From >an llafa*"! for San Francisco.
WEEKDAYS— 6: -5. 7:55,9:30. 11:30 a. m. : 1:10.
d:li>, 5:05 p. M. ■ ,
SATURDAYS ONLY— An extra trip at 6:30 P. M.
SUNDAYS— B:IO, 9:40, 11:10 A.M.: 1:40, 3:iJ.
5:00.6:25 p.m.
From lilnuroti to San Francisco.
WEEK DAY 6 :50, 8:20,9:55, 11:55 A.M.: 2:05.
4:05. 6:35 p. M.
SATURDAYS ONLY— An extra trip at 6:55 P. M.
BUNDAVS-S:4O, 10:05, 11:35 a. m.; 2:05. 4:05,
5:30. 6:55 P. M.
Leave | Arrive
San Francisco. I . San Francisco.
; Destination. ~ — ■ —
Week I Son- | Sum- i Week .
Days. I days. J Pays. | Days.
7:10 am 8:00 am; Petaluma iK):4oami 8:60
3:30 pm .9 am and I 6:05 pm 10:30 am
6:05 pm 1 5 :00 pm l Santa Rosa. I 7:30 6:ioe___t
Fulton,
I Fulton,
Windsor.
7:40 am Healdsnurg. 10:30
8:30 pm<S:oo am Clovetdaiv. 7:30 pm 6:lopm
Pleta, . ; I
Hopland and.
I Ukiah. j
7 :40 am 1 8:00 ami GuernevTlTe. 7:3opm; 10:30 am
3:30 pm| . ■ } ■ ■ ■ ■■ |__ 6:10 PK
7:40 am i 8:00 AMI Sonoma 10:40aM| H:soam
6:Ospm|6:oOpm and 6:Usru 6:lOrM
I - | Glen Ellen. |
7 :40 am : am i Sebuslopol. 10:40 AMI 10 am .
3 pm|s:oopml I 8:05 pml 6:10 pm
Stages connect at santa Rota for Mark West
Springs: at Oeyservl'le for Skaggs' Springs. Stew-
arts Point. Gualaia and Point Arena: at Cloverdale
for the Geysers; at Pleta for Highland Springs,
Kelseyvllle, Soda Day. Lakeport and Bartiett
Springs; at Hopland for Lakeport; at Cloak for
Vichy Springs. Saratoga Springs. Blus Lakes, fit-
ter springs. Upper Lake, Lakeport. Willttts. Cahto,
un". vi .»prni»">. Mendocino City. Fort Bragg,
Westpnrt. Usal Hydesville and Eureka.
EXCURSION TICKETS from Saturdays to Mon.
days— T Petaiuina,»l 60: to Santa Rosa, »2 25: te
Heaidsburg, $3 40; to Clover la c, «4 50: to Hop.
land, $5 70: to Ukiah, 75; to Sevastopol, $2 70:
to Ouemev lie, S3 75; to Sonoma, $1 60: to Glen
Ellen. 81 80.
EXCURSION TICKETS, Tor Sundays only,
to Peiaiuma. $1 : to Santa Rosa. $1 60; to Healria.
burg. *2 .6; to Cmverda'e. B3: to Ctlah. *4 50: to
Hopland. t. SO; to Sevastopol, $1 80: tq Guerne- .
ville. 82 50: to Sonoma. 81: to Glen Mien. 81 'il.
U. C. WHITING. -'QSmS. ''• X. RYAN,
H-n. Manager. Gen. Pass. Agent.
Ticket I'-Dces at ferry, 36 Montgomery st. and 2
New Montgomery st.
ATLANTIC AND PAJFIC RAILROAD.
SANTA FE, ROUTE.
TRAINS LEAVE AND ARRIVE AT SAN FRAN*
otsro (Market-street Ferry): ' ■ ■ ■•■•■_•
is;™.}* NOVEMBER 1. 1892. {__%£?
6 :30 p. .Fast Express via MoJaveT. *. 9 15 a
9:00 a. .Atlantic Express via Los Angeles 8:45 __» jj
Ticket Office— 66o Market st., - Chronicle BuTld-
ing. S. V. W. A. BISSELL,
18tf Hener.-I Passenger Agent.
WM lla M
9

xml | txt