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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, June 08, 1896, Image 10

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In Fraternal Bonds
Order Eastern Star.
Grand Patron Merritt visited Josephine
Chapter at Chico last Thursday. On the Satur
day previous he was received by Mohno Chap
ter of Tehama. On that occasion Miss Dora
Gyle, daughter of the worthy matron of the
chapter, was Initialed a member, tho grand
patron conferring the degrees. The event was
followed by a banquet. At that meeting the
chapter received three applications.
Miss Billings, worthy matron of Harmony
Chapter, has just returned from a visit East.
l>ast Monday Mrs. Maigren, D. D. G. M., paid
an officikl visit to Semper FideUs Chapter at
On Thursdr.y, May 28, Lodi Chapter was
organizea at Lodi with thirty-five members.
The ceremony oi institution was witnessed by
delegations from Stockton and Woodbridge.
Tl.e officers elected are: Mr^. Nellie 1 . .Norton,
\V. M. ; Charles W. Norton, W. P. ; Mrs. Nellie
E. le Moinc, A.M.; Miss Florence Hoffman,
Mr:>. Lauritzen, D. D. G. M., paid an official
visit on last Wednesday to Atnena Chapter at
Independent Order of Odd Fellows-
Canton No. S, Patriarchs Militant, will pay a
visit his evening to Canton No. 8, at Santa Rosa.
Grand Master Warboys was in this City last
week. He has announced the following official
visitations: June 9, Friendship Lodge, Middle
Lake, Lake County; 10th, Clear Lake Lodge, at
Lower Lake: 11th, Lakeport Lodge: 13th, Lup
yoma Lodge, Kelseyville, and on the 13th, Upper
Lake Lodge. He will pay afternoon visits to
Kebekah lodges in Lake County as follows: June
9, Oro Fino Loige, at Mlddletown; 10th, Clear
Lake Ix>dge, at Lower Lake; 11th, Triple .Lake
Ix>dge, at Lakepor;: 13th, Queen of the Lake
Lod^e. at Upper Lake.
- On Bat m day last Grand Patriarch Reid insti
tuted a new encampment at Benicia with twenty
cnarter members.
The new digest of the Sovereign Grand Lodge,
containing all the laws of the order, is now to be
had at the office of the grand secretary.
<.r.;:ul Scribe W. H. Barnes left yesterday for
Buffalo, N. V., a< a delegate to the Supreme
Loiiue. A. O. D. \V., vice J. >. Young, resigned. At
the concilia lon of the Supreme Lodge session he
vi ill visit several places in the has ana deliver
addresses. Ihe territory he is to visit will include
New York, the New Kngland States and Georgia
W. B. Wheeler of Kin s city has been appointed
district depot : grand mas for Monterey County.
He is a prominent member of the order and pro- i
prietor and editor of the Kings City settler. His |
appointment is hailed with pleasure by the Odd
Fellows Of the district.
Ancient Order Uuited Workmen.
Last Wednesday evening the Pacific Drill Team.
of U.ik land visited Valley Lodge of this City and
initiated eight candidates. The team conferred
both degrees. The manner in which the ritual
istic work was performed received many words of
commendation. A banquet followed the ceremony. ;
The Pacific Drill Team will confer degrees at i
Temescal to-night, and to-morrow It will confer I
the degrees i.i Koystone Lodge
J. a. Young, P, G. M. W., being unable to attend I
ihe .-upreiue Lodze session, tendered bis resist- j
uatioc, and W. H. Barnes, P. G. M. W., was ap- j
pointed to til. tue vacancy. He left for the East
on Sunday evening.
Grand Recorder Hirshberg and Past Grand Chief
of Honor Mrs. M. J. &tewart left for Buffalo last
Thursday to attend the session of the superior
Lodge. .Degree of Honor. The grand recorder will j
al.sci attend ihr senniou of the Supreme Lodge, |
which will hold its sessions in the same < ity.
1 he commissions for ihe district deputies, re
cently appointed, are nearly realy for distribution.
Angel City Lodge Degree of Honor will give a
pink social Id Los Angeles to-night.
Vista Lodge ins initiations at every meeting. :
The membership was increased by five during the j
nionta of May.
The Ca.iiornia Workman, the new official organ !
o: the order, made Its appearance on last Wednes
day. It is an eight-page 'publication, printed in 1
lar^e, clear type, ami is filled with matter care
fully edited and of in.crest to every \Vorkman.
The statistical matter is well arranged, and taken
as a whole, It shows that John Hoesch, the editor
and manager, knows bow to get up a fraternal
Improved Order of Red Men.
On the last Friday in May, Great Chief Jackson
aud Great Chief o: Record < Burgman paid a visit
to Santa tin Tribe at Fore Bragg, Menilocino County.
They were jo.ned at that place by Grand Junior
Sagamore F. A. Wbipple and attended a special
meeting of the lodg- to show how well the officers
could initiate a paleiace. The work called for the
compliments of t'\e visitors. The Red Men's Sil
ver Cornet Band played concert music in honor of
the visitors, and following there was a procession,
reception and banquet.
Last Thursday night Soioyome Tribe conferred
the chief* de«ie<-.
On the . Bth of last month Modoc Tribe adopted
four palefaces and on last Thursday Bight con
ferred the Hunters' Degree.
The great chiefs paid a visit last Wednesday
night to Gray Eagle '1 ribs at Oakland, and they
were accompanied by delegations from Pawnee
and Tecuinseh tribes
Pottawattomie Tribe adopted two palefaces last
Mi'nday and will confer the degrees to-night.
Pohonachee Tribe will give an evening to Its
fiieii'.s in Washington Hail on the 12ih inst.
The indications are thai there will be a large at
tendance at the picnic to be given by the order at
Sunset Park on the Fourth of July. Two thou
sand tickets have already been issued and the sale
of these has been very ac:ive.
The general committee is making arrangements
to entertain the representatives to the Great Coun
cil. On Tuesday evening, August 4, there will be
a competitive exhibition by the various degree
teams for a prize of $100: Wednesday night a re
ception and ball in Native Sons' Hall and on
Thursday an entertainment at nutro Baths and in
the fvening'a banquet.
>. very Saturday nigh: between the present time
and the Saturday previous to the meeting of the
Great Council members of the order wlil be Ini
tiated into the mysteries of the "Haymakers' De
gree." one that is productive of more fun than a
box' of monkeys, It Is expected that before the
council meets 300 members will have taken the
degree. r '.j.-?>r:: - .
Daughters of Pocahontas.
Montezuma Council held a reception last Thurs
day night that was well by members of
local tribes and councils Among the visitors was
Mrs. E. D. Weymoutu'os Los Anxreles. '
A farata Council cave a bonbon party in Wash
ington Hall on the last Friday in May. It was
wel. attended, and was a financial as welt as a so
cial success.
Ancient Order of Foresters.
On (be evening of the first meeting in July the
members ot Court Lincoln will give a smoker to
its friends. ' On the 23d of August It will give a
party in social Hall, 102 O'Farrell street.
A: -1 he last held meeting Court Eureka conferred
degrees on two candidates.
'.On Thursday, Che "sth inst., Court Sherwood
Forest will give a grand deer hum parly in Social
.Hull, Foes <r>' bulldinr. ,
At a web -attended meeting of Court German
/ nir-r en 1. st Thursday two candidates were ini
tiated. ■ : ,
At the executive council meeting held on the
last Saturday in May High Chief Ranger Case
named a number of his deputies. -
Many of the younger Courts are>nx!ously await
liic the time when the new ritual shall go into
A new court will be Instituted in Healdsburs by
M. P. Light this evening.
High Court Junior Beadle C. Freye has been con
fined to his home by a severe attack of rheum -
tisni. . :":'•■■
Hi_'h Court Treasurer George W. Lunt was in
Uklah last week op business connected with the
order. ■.-„".* ' ■■ .
Arrxngements for the Foresters' picnic to be
lie:<i in san Jose on the 17th inst. are about com
W bELUCK & CO., '
4 Leidesdorff St., Tel. Main 1954.
623 Market St., Palace Hotel. Tel. Main 6828.
J. S. PUBDV, Manager. '
Orders instantly : executed on latest market quo-
tations. Reference Ist National Bank, S. F.
plete. It is expected that there will be a large
attendance from this City and from Oakland.
Foresters of America.
Court Castroville No. 149 was instituted on last
Thursday evening with 25 charter members in
CastroviHe. Monterey County, by C H. Bremer,
grand secretary, assisted ;by J. E. Cox, grand
trustee, Deputies Thomas Sewall, George
Wngner, H. V. M. Mueller and James Healing
and the officers and members of Courts Pajaro
Valley Rose No. 44 of Watsonvtlle, and Santa
Lucia No. 70 of Salinas. Tbe following were in
stalled as the officers: Frank G. Rose J. P. C. R.,
W. F. McGuigan C. R., E. W. Griffin, S. C. X., J.
P. Mitchell treasurer. P A. Maloney financial
secretary, J. P. Jordan recording oecretary, .1. W.
Troxell S. W.. D. E Farrisey J. W.. J. M. Walsh
8. 8., J. T. lia Bree J. 8., G. M. Moore, J. L. 1 oug
lass and James McCarthy trustees. Dr. John
Parker physician.
Companions of the Forest.
The business of the ninth annnal session of the
Grand Circle was completed on Thursday evening,
the following being the officers installed at said
I session: Mrs. A. B. Andrews of No. 161, Los An
i gt'les. past grand chief companion; Mrs. M. A.
I Duke of No. 2, San Francisco, grand chief com-
I panion: Mrs. E. Harrington of No. 215, San Fran
cs' o. grand sub-chief companion : Miss Bertha
i Hintze of No. 38, San Francisco, grand treasurer:
Miss A. D. Bremer of No 64, Alameda, grand sec
retary; Mrs. E. J. N. Stein wig of No. '29, San Fran
j cis/o," grand marshal; Mrs. T. Muegge of >o. 209,
DR. E. G. CASr.,
High Chief Ranger, A. O. F.
Woodland, grand guard ; Miss Alice Lock wood of
No. 155, Petaluma, grand sentry; Mrs. R. Kemp
Van Ec of No. 103, San Francisco, grand organist:
Mrs. M. E. Read of No. 104, San Francisco, Mrs.
M. A. Coleman of No. 263, Santa Barbara, and
Mrs. C. Goldman of No. 58, San Francisco, grand
trustees. ; ";:
Independent Order of Foresters.
Thursday evening Court Diana held a well
attended meeting. One candidate was initiated
and three applications were received. Those who
visit this court are Impressed with the officer* who
! do the work, and candidates who are Initiated Into
| the mysteries of the order are likewise Impressed
| with the solemnity of the ritual. For many
■ months not a meeting night has passed but some
■ member has proposed a name.
Court Gridley, organized in 1892, has been in
creaslne Its membership. At its next meeting it
will act on five applications. This court has not
had a death since its organization; it has, however, j
! one member who became permanently disabled, j
j and iii a short time be will be paid $1500, one-half
of his beneticiai-y certificate. The other halt will
be held and paid to his heirs upon bis death.
On the last Saturday in May Court Redondo cel
ebrated the sixth anniversary of its Institution in
! Foresters' Hall. A nood and interesting pro
gramme was presented and W. H. Perry of Los
; Angeles, high secretary of state, delivered an ap
, propriate address-
United Ancient Order of Druids.
[ The noole grand arch, accompanied by L. J.
Hchord, P. S, A.; E. L. Waener. P. N. G. A. : J. J.
MollUon, G. .S.. and delegations from Hesperian
| and Templar groves, paid an official visit to Oak
land Grove on the last Friday in May. j There was
j also present a large delegation from Roma Grove.
' The noble grand arch paid a high compliment to
' the visited lodge for the good work It has done in
. the past term. District Deputy Grand Arch J. A.
! Devoto and Grand secretary Mollison made ad
-1 dresses, after which all present were invited by the
office s of [t>e grove to a banquet.
At its last held meeting Korua Grove initiated
i fonr candidates and conferred the second and third
j degrees on several candidates entitled to receive
I them.
! Hesperian Grove received several applications
last week.
The Grand Grove will meet In Druids' Hall on
' Tuesday morning, June 16, at 10 o'clock. One
hundred and fifty delegates will be in attendance.
Golden Star and Boadlcea circles have appointed
: a committee of arrangements lor a. picnic.
! The half yearly report from .Norm Island, New
: Zealand, shows that a Grand Grove was organized
i there and that it held its first sesalon at Wang&nui.
j The order In that section during the past two years
• has doubled Its' membership, which is now 2500.
: The officers are located at Wunganui.
Native Son* of the Golden West.
The California Flambeau Club, composed of
members of California Parlor, will give a masque
rade ball on the evening of the Sd of July in Na
j tive Sons' HalL
I The several committees are at work on the ar
| rangements for the celebration of the anniversary
; of the raising of the American flag at Monterey on
! the 7th of July.
All the parlors have received an invitation from
; the Fourth of July Committee to take part in the
; celebration of the Fourth.
The committee, of which Frank|L. Coombs is
1 chairman, will meet this week to revise, the ritual
and curtail it. ' '
A circular has been issued to all the. parlors call
ing attention to the anniversary of the raising of
; the bear flag at Sonoma on the 13 h inst., and ask
i ing for co-operation, so that the Native Sons may
I be fittingly represented in the event. . •
| National Parlor elected the following officers
I last Thursday: D. E. Murden, P.; W. M. Brown,
] first V. P.; y. E. Krooger, second V. P.; W. G.
j Earr, third V. P.; Carleton H. Johnson, R. 8.; G.
; J. White. F. 8.: P. G. dv Py, T.; W. E. Fett, M.;
C. W. Heyer, trustee: Nathan Rogers, Ml)., sur
i geon; L. A. Hufschmidt, organist.
iAst Thursday evening Hesperian Parlor elected
j officers as follows in . Its hall ,on Seventeenth
! street: 'S. 8. Foster, P. ; L. B. Daggett, first V. P.:
! C. A. Brady, second V. P.; H. T. Shepston, third
V. P.; George E. Boyle, R. 8.; William S. Morse,
j F. 8. ; George B. Scott, T. ; E. B. Carson, Charles
Ewlngand George P. '1 heller, trustees; Dr. H. A.
Andrews, surgeon. .
Cal. Ewing, who was elected marshal.;will have
the honor of leading the elite parlor of the Mission
I during the celebration on the 9th of September.
Hesperian Parlor Is making active preparations
for this event. ' - - - ■- :..>.
Native Daughters.
The grand officers of the Grand Parlor of the
I Native Daughters of the Golden West have been
i very busy last week getting ready for the session •
| of the Grand Parlor which is to be held in Napa
: commencing to-morrow.
Jr. Order of United American Mechanics.
I State Councilor Scbaertzer has returned from bis
j visit to Placervllle Council. He was well received,
! and delivered an 'add at an open meeting,
j which was well attended. His address had the
j effect of enlightening a great many people In regard
j to the order and its purpose. He stated that the
order is not against any' roan on account of
nationality or creed, but is opposed to any man
I who brings religion Into politics. On the night fol
lowing' that, meeting there was another, and a
banquet in honor of the visitor. '
Next Saturday the State Councilor, accompanied
by D. 8. Stanley, one of the representatives from
this state to the National Council thai is to meet in
Denver, Colo., will pay an official visit to the coun
cil in Sacramento.
The representatives from this State to the
National Council are F. A. Tlbbetts, 8. J. Theisen,
D. S. Stanley and C. N. Wilson. ' They will leave
< this City during the week, and will be accom
i panied by H. C.\Bchaertzer, who is one of the
I National committeerneu.
'.Garfleld Council will give a smoker in Shiels
buildiug on the 22d inst., and U. S. Grant Council
will give on- on the 26th.
A dispensation baa been granted to all council's
in this State to parade with regalia on the Fourth
of July. In Issuing this dispensation the State
councilor expressed the hope that every council
will turn out.
On the last Wednesday in the current month the
Daughters of Liberty will meet in this City 'to
select a representative to the National Council
that is to mePt in New Hampshire.
-National Councilor Simons of the Daughters of
Liberty has abandoned the idea of visiting this
Knights of Honor.
Grand Recorder Curry and M. I* Crowe have
gone to Louisville, Ky., as representatives from
this State to the Supreme Lodge that will hold its
first session there to-morrow.
On the last Saturday in May tbe grand dictator
was with thelodseat Newman. Las' Monday he
visited Yerba Bueua Lodge, on Tuesday he was
with Germania Lodge, on Thursday he visited the
lodso in Alameda, initiated candidates, and later
! in the evening be visited Keystone Lodge.
i Last Friday Ivy Lodge initiated ten candidates.
To-morrow Grand Diciator Archibald will visit
Hie lodtje in San Jose, on Wednesday be will
visit Watsonvllle, and on Thursday he will be
in Santa Cruz. After that he will take a rest for
a few days.
Last 'l hursday n Ight was not only a ptala night
for Keystone Lodge, but it was a busy one. Ihe
i following named were elected officers for the en
i suing term: Dictator, Charles H. Holcomb: vice
dictator, Louis Thome; assistant, 3. L. Long; re
porter. Fred Raisch ; financial reporter, N. Rose;
treasurer, William B. Currier: chaplain, E. F. Joy;
1 guardian, Charles Rupari; sentinel. John Brandt
i jen: past dictator, R. Waite; trustees, E. F. Joy,
I Fred Raabe and R. Walte. Previous to the elec-
I tlon twenty-five candidates were initiated into the
aiysterles of Knighthood, the work of tbe degree
team being performed in a very creditable man
ner. Not ouly did the team— composed of R.
Walte, P. D.; Charles H. Holcomb. D.-. Louis
Thorne, V. D.: John Foley, A. U.: Fred Raabe, G.,
! ana Frank Lane, organist— win many compliments,
but every Knight present felt proud of it. The
business over, small tables v.ere brought into the
■ hall and a delightful repast served. Then there
I was a high jinks that lasted until 1 o'clock In the
; morning. Among those present were Grand Dlc
■ tutor Archibald and District Deputies Ben I. Sol
omon, A. X Kipps and L. Balart.
Liberty Lodge elected its officers for the ensuing
■ term last Monday night. From ihe number
' present It is saff to say that it lakes an election to
I draw the members to the lodgeroom. The follow-
R. M. Mcl ENNAN.
High Court Auditor, A. O. F.
ing knights were chosen: J. Johnson, P. D.;
Jules Voislner. D.; Harry Burton, V. D. ; Ed J.
Taylor, A. l>.; B. I. Solomon, reporter; W. J.
Langstaff, F. X.: W. K. Somers, T.; W. Billings
by, C; H. Fleming, G.; L. Lenuon. McKeuna
and Hamilton, trustees.
Order of Chosen Friends.
Grand Councilor Boebm has sent out a circular
to ail the subordinate councils asking each to ar
range for the relief of those members of the order
who were affected by the recent disaster in St.
The grand councilor Is arranging for a number
of district meetings.
Last Thursday the grand councilor consoli
dated Protection and Alcazar councils, and be de
clares that in ail parts of the State he will con
soilaate all wealc councils.
Last Thursday evening abont 100 delegates from
various councils of this City ana from Alameda
i County met In the Alcazar building to complete
! arrangements for the erand picnic to be given on
i Saturday, the 27th inst., in celebration of the sev
-1 enteenib anniversary. The following committees
were appointed: Arrangements —M. Boehni,
chairman: Mrs. C. K. Sain, secretary, and A.
Fuhrman, treasurer. Printing —J. Jordan, K.
Trewln and Mrs. L. Ltfller. Transportation— C.
M. Arnold, M. Boehm and Miss Clara McDonald.
The round-trip ticket, including admission to the
paric where the piC'iic wlil be held, has been fixed
at 7.1 cents for adults and 35 cents for minors
under twelve years of age.
Grand Councilor Boehm paid a visit last Tues
day to Garden City Council, -an Jose, and was
| greeted by a large attendance. A speech was
i made by the visitor, and by others there were In
teresting remarks. The council will receive those
who will visit San Jose on the occasion of the
Chosen Friends' ptcnic.
Ihe Initiatory team on the last Saturday in May
initiated several candidates in the hall of Sunset
Council, on which occasion Urand Councilor
Boehm was pres-nt. •
The Progressive Councils will meet on Thursday
next in the hall of Crystal Council.
H. w. lluuon, P. G. C, visited Alta Council last
Young Men's Institute.
The board of grand directors will meet on Sat
urday next.
Washl ngton Council will picnic on the 11th at
Schuetzen Park, and Oakland Council will picnic
at Shell Mound Park on the 18th. This council
will have a literary programme and addresses by
graud officers.
Nominations and elections are in order In subor
dinate councils during the current month.
F. J. Kierce, P. G. P., expects to organise a
council a: Suisun soon.
Cooper Council will give a ball and entertain
ment at Murphy's Hall, Ocean View, next Sat
The grand president is preparing his list of
Paul D. Hay's illustrated lecture on Mexico was
delivered before a large and interested audience
In the hall of Borromean Council, under whose
auspices it was given, last Friday nl hi.
1 he following-named standing commiitees have
been announced : Finance— A. F. .St. Sure, R. J.
Dowdell, J. McLauehlin, H. Adila and John
O'i onncll: state of the institute— l.' B. Dockwell
er, T. H. Morris, F. J. Driscoll, W. J. Powell and
J. J. O'Brien: laws and supervision— Grand Di
rectors O'Brien. Morris, McGlnnlss and Dockweil
/ er: arbitration— James K. Britt. F. W. H alley,
K. McCarthy, H. J. McGlnniss, T. P. O'Brien and
S. R. O' Kef St.
The Northwest Grand Council has elected offi
cers as follows: J. P. Kavanaugh, a. P.; W. H.
Keary, first V. P.: Rev. Father Verhaagen, sec
ond V. P.; B, Cofley. G. S.; H. J. O'Leary, O. T.,
and Charles K. Foster, chairman of the board of
grand directors.
Knights and Ladies of Honor.
A meeting of the lodges of Alameda County will
be held on the 2Sd inst. in the hall of Oakland
Lodge for the purpose of making arrangements for
a grand union meeting.
Yerba Buena Lodge of San Jose at its last held
meeting received two applications and initiated
one candidate. This lodge will give an entertain
ment and social on the third Wednesday of this
Harmony Lodge will elect officers Wednesday
Encouraging reports are being received from all
parts oi the State.
Equity Lodge of Sacramento has elected the
following officers: C. E. Hill, P. P.; Martin Kapp.
P.; Miss Belle Buchanan, V. P.; A. E. Crisby,
secretary; Bliss Emma M. Casper, F. !?. ; F. j->.
Liuleiield. T. ; Mrs. 11. D. Kilbourn, G. : Mrs. L.
Bay, C; L. A. Bidder, guide; Miss Belle Meade,
American Legion of Honor.
Next Friday the executive committee will meet
to complete arrangements for the further opera
tions of the associated councils. It is the inten
tion to give a social entertainment early in July.
There is considerable activity in the various
councils of this City at this time. A number of
propositions are vow pending with prospects of
The Associated Councils' Association af New
York City is very active, and has aroused the
councils to action. A recent meeting held in
Cooper Hall drew an audience tha filled the hall
to Its capacity. It was New Jersey nignt, and
tiiere was a very large attendance from the neigh
boring Stat-.
Michael Nisoett, who for fivcyears was supreme
commander of the order, died recently in Phila
delphia. He was also grand secretary of the Grand
Lodge of Masons of Pennsylvania, to which posi
tion he succeeded his father, and occupied for
many years.
The emergency fund, a guarantee to members,
amounts at this time to almost $050,000 principal
and accrued interest. The yearly interest amounts
to more than $2U 000.
Imrintr the month of April the increase in mem
bership in New York was tour councils and 834
Knights of the Maccabees.
San Francisco Tent will relebrate the fifteenth
anniversary of the founding of the order on the
11th insi. in an appropriate manner, and wiil ex
tend an invitation to all Knights and Lady Macca
bees In this City and Oakland to take part. At its
renew on Friday night this tent conferred the de
grees on three candidates. ,
Golden Oa:e Hivo,' Lady Maccal ees, at its last
held meeting received several applications, and af
ter the business was over there was a very inter
esting programme of vocal and . instrumental
music. . ..- - - - ,
Knights of Pythias.
Syracuse Lodge No. 68 elected the following
named as officers at its meeting last Wednesday
night : Thomas H. Oliver, C. C. : B. A. 'front, V. C. ;
I. Friedman, P.; J. Home, M.-at-A.; George Rab
biU, K. of R. and S. ; Hugh Lundie. M. of V.; Otto
Piugle, M. of E.; J. Moni, I. G.; J. Cressens. O. G.;
Sig. Grossman, M. of W. : Gus Pagander, trustee.
i Knights of the Golden Eagle.
~ Golden Gate Castle is doing well in its new place
Of meeting. The house-warming will be on the
last Monday this month, which is election night,
and it will be for members only. A good time is
promised to those who will attend. The installa
tion of officers will be public. , There is a good re
port from Grand Vice-commander Rose as to the
future of Golden Gate. :
.Independent Order B'ne B'rlth.
Grand President Wolfe has started on his tour of
official visitations in the southern part of the
State. • . . -
Unity Lodge will have an outing near San Jose
on the loth in»t. " . ■ . ■ '.• ."
Cal ifornla Lodge will picnic at Schuetzen Park
on the 21st lust. . '
Under instructions from Potomac Lodge of
Washington, D. C. which forwarded the monty,
the grand secretary paid to the resident beneficiary
of a deceased member of the lodge named the sum
of $1000.
Since the Ist of last January this order In the
jurisdiction of Grand Lodge No. 4 has lost sixteen
members by death. Up to date all but four of the
beneficiary certificates nave been paid, and all
within sixty days after notice of death.
The National Union.
, The ] Senate will . convene in annual session at
Niagara Falls on the 21st of July, instead of at
Denver, Colo., the change being made Id compli
ment to New York, where there was a large In
crease In membership last year. „ v
Next week . the executive committee will be
called upon to choose a senator, vice McGorie, who
has removed 10 Chicago. 'T. J. Harris of Califor
nia Council, A. :H. Millberry of San Francisco
Council and E. Dryfus of El Dorado Council are
the candidates. ,
The smoker given by California Council last
Wednesday attracted a large number of people.
The programme w.is made up of an opening ad
dress by 11. L. Tichni-r; piano solo, C. M. Foster;
ailcire.js by Oeneral Deputy We. Is; remarks by
President Fifid cf toe cabinet; song, C. L. Gage:
recitation, WilUam Kelly; song, C. H. Van Orden;
recitation. J. l. assault. C. J. King was chairman
of the evening and at the close of the meeting
thirty-three applications were filed. The affair,
which was followed by a banquet, was voted a de
cided success.
The smoker given by El Dorado Council was
well attended. Addresses were made by Deputies
Wells and Bunting, and a tine literary and musi
cal programme was presented. Alter the meeting
there was a collation.
At its last htld meeting Yosemlte Council ini
tiated live candidates.
Union Council is Initiating candidates at every
meeting and is now nearing the 200 mark.
Deputy Wells will institute a new council In
Oakland next week with twenty-live charter
members. • ■
Deputy Bunting will shortly visit San Jose in
the interest of the order.
Royal Arcanum.
Preparations are actively going on for the ob
servance of Royal Arcanum day by Argonaut
Council on the 22d Inst. The programme' will
soon be announced and the invitations issued.
There will be a literary and social entertainment,
to be followed by a dance.
The session of the Supreme Council recently
closed in Savannah, Ga., is considered one Of t lie
most impor.an. ever h- Id. There were delegates
from all parts of the country, and much important
legislation was enacted.
Order of Pendos.
Standard Council No. 42 was organized at
Anaconda, Mont., on the 21st of last mouth with
a large membership. A lew days later Beulah
Council No. 43 was organized at IJutte. Mont.
Alpha Council of Butte now has a membership
of 101.
be Increase in the order during the month of
May was 112.
organizing Deputy State Councilor F. H. Foote
of Baltimore Council has gone to Portsmouth, Va.,
to organize a council there.
Supreme Treasurer D. S. Stanley will start on
the 10th lust, ou a visit Hast, He will visit Den
ver and Pueblo, Colo., and will also go to Balti
more, Md.
I he office of Supreme Secretary Krnest Duden
has I been removed one floor below In the same
building in which he has been located for some
time. .
Woodmen of the World.
Golden Gate Camp No. 64 held Its fifth anniver
sary Jubilee entertainment last Wednesday In So
cial Hall, Alcazar building. ( The attendance was a
very large one and those present enjoyed an excel
lent programme and some good addresses. A re
sult of this open meeting was th-» filing of seventy
five applications for membership. - At the close of
the meeting the Woodman and their guests re
paired to the banquet hall, where a tine spread
was awutilng then.. Past Head Consul .... T.
Moses presided and addresses were made by Con
sul Commander P. F. Gilroy ana Past Consul J. L.
Geary. This camp now has 460 names on its roll
and is the largest camp in the Stale. -
They Should Be i.lven the Rank mid
Honors Which Are Their Due.
It is quite remarkable that one after
another the best technical authorities are
speaking out with unanimity and empha
sis upon the subject oi the anomalous po
sition of naval engineers on board our Na
tional warships in their relation to the
officers of the line.
In Cassier's Magazine for May there is
an able article on this subject by William
L. Cathcart. He exposes the folly of rank
ing our naval engineers as civilians by
poiuting out that the cardinal duties of
the battle-shio are to reach her field of
action, to effect which she needs only t' c
navigating and engineer corps; to man
euver and attack with artillery on that
field, in which all her corps are re
quired; and, finally, to attack directly
by ramming wnen, as in the first in
stance, the ordnance corps is not needed.
In ail these com ba'ant functions the en
gineer is an absolute essential. With re
gard to the danger of the engineer officer's
post in action, it has been said that he is
below the protective deck, as if peace and
safety slept within its shadow. As Mr.
Cathcart says, this deck is a relatively
thin shell, depending for its resistance
mainly on the angle of incidence of '.he
shot; and, further, being below that deck
and within a closed compartment is in
itself a situation to try, at such a lime, the
nerve of most men.
Mr. Cathcart recalls the tragedy of the
Victoria, as well illustrating the extreme
peril under which the engineer must per
form his duty. Rammed— but not at high
speed nor in action ; not in a eale. but on
a placid sea, and in the full light of a June
afternoon— that battle-ship, in sinking, car
ried with her five or «ix engineer officers
and two-thirds of their force. Of this En
gineering of London said: "Undoubtedly,
in a case such as this, the heroism of the
occasion is with the engine-room staff."
Another instance, which shows that the
engineer on a modern warship faces death
at tiis po*t as surely and with even less
chances oi escape than the officers of the
deck, was that of the tragedy on board the
German battle-shio Brandenburg in 1894.
The stopvalvc on the separator broke off
short close to the flange, and the steam
from the twelve boilers was instantly set
loose in a deadly volume. The door be
tween the two engine-rooms was open, and
of the engineer force on duty in them
thiriy-nine were killed outright, and six
others died later of their injuries.
In view of such illustrations of the ter
rible risks run by the engineering branch
of the naval service, it certainly does
seem strange that to the engineer officer
who controls and directs- this perilous
work on board ships, whose every vital
function centers in the engine-rooms,
should still be denied the rank and honors
of a combatant.
Mr. Caihcart concludes his article by
s aving that not only should full recogni
tion be tiven to the engineer corps, but
that hereafter all our naval officers should
be trained engineers. The suggestion is a
good one, for it is undoubtedly true, as be
says, that the great naval commanders of
the future will be men who, like the gal
lant and honored Admiral Ammen.com
bine with stout hearts and strategic brains
an intimate knowledge, based on engineer
ing study, of the details and ca»iaoilities of
the mass of machinery which constitutes
that floating fortress, the warship of to
day.—New York Recorder.
\ Light Breeze.
During one of the recent windy days in
New York a discussion arose between some
gentlemen at dinner about the velocity of
wind. Each related a boastful story of his
own experiences. One of the party, a
hardy Westerner, said he was once riding
in a train through Kansas.
"There was what is called out there 'a
li^ht breeze' blowing. I had occasion to
look out of the window, and the moment I
put my head out off went my hat."
"What did you do?" asked one of the
"Well, gentlemen, several people told
me not to worry, that the breeze was
Btronß enough to take it there. I sort of
wondered what they meant, but that hat
was-handed to me by the station-agent at
our next stop, about forty miles from
wtiere it blew out of the window. We came
along pretty fast, too— l guess about hfty
miles an hour. But then eighty miles an
hour for wind is called 'a lieht breeze' in
that country, and tha hat went by the
ei»hty-mile route."— Harper's Ronnd
Mrs Brown, San Jose W L iiutton, Cleveland
H Vamproniren,.Sobrante F W Haub, Fort Cary
C M Fooler, Portland H Bersr* Isleton
\V A Carrington, NY E R Siliingbast. N V
W R Vaughn, \ V M J Daw-son, wan Jose
Q >- Hamilton, Portland H T Manx, Eureka
W T Boyde, Seattle X Morgan & w, N V
J Leahy, Suisun T Leahy, Suiaun
A J Samvllie. NY F O Reed, U S N
A M Beecher, ÜBN C E Hyland, Lake Mercd
W )• Hansen, San Jose, A 1. Wolfe, Oakland
R Kitzirerald, Oakland E M Morris Aw, Napa
Q C Fly, Napa J Walker, S V
J W ooets, NY AH Jessee. St. Louis
J Cohen, los Angeles RB McCord&w.Gln EUn
J Cook. San Jose Mrs H Brown, Chicago
J B Kearney, Mexico F X Abbott, Boston
Mt»s C Abbott, Boston H Jennings, Fla
J Worthing, Fla F A Blair, F!a
G A Robertson ft w, Btck E R Healy ft f, Hanford
>. Blue, U W Clongh. Sacramento
A G Bloom, Lompoc J F Balaam, Stockton
F M shun, <fc wf, LsGatos I Kauffman. Stockton
T F Yatio, Siockton T i'o'wnsend & w, Salem
O R French, Portland Mrs W Haywook, Prtlnd
E Morgan. Los Angeles Miss M Hanson, Los Ang
L Kenyop ft w, Los A.ng J J lierney, Cordelia
H E enrols, New York H G Albert, Ryde
J Lynskey, Sacramento S Gianctto, Sacramento
A J Lowther, Oakland M*" Craig, Oakland
M O'Brien, Fresno J M Finlay, Tulare
X Peters, Tulare LA Dohrman, Stockton
B Saunders, Visalla P R Zimmerman, S Rosa
J R Foltz, Santa Kosa
Mrs I nsk, Cal c M Ward, Grub Gulch
R Kei.drick. Cal G V Henderson, Clvrdle
Warren Oln* y Jr, Cal James O'Counell, N V
L Fairchlld ft w, s Hlna J L Witnev, Jamestown
C \V Kilts, Grass Valley Le Dv Pont Syle.Berkly
Miss E Moorehouse,SJse Mrs J Morse, San Jose
Mrs narris, Cal W J T urr, *anta Rosa
Geo X Porter, Cal Virgilio Vianells, Friest
Fritz Zlx, saarbrucken F Dunn, Cal
J J Thomas, Salt Lake Mrs C Ciawson, Portland
James Spiers, Cal Ben Timmont, Cal
W JS San borne. Cal W X Morley, .-aginaw
W J Hl.lman, Cal W Wallace ft fm Stcktn
S A Alexander, Fresno D Ledbetter, Kings Ci;y
Mrs H Fergnson.ColSpgs Mrs RTaylor.Col Springs
J (. mard ft w, Cal
J T McCall, Forest Hill M Benar ft w, Vallejo
J Hoge, Cal W W Douglas, Sacto
G H Llppitt, St Louis E T Pierce, Los Ang
Mrs LA J acox, Sacto C F Francis ft w, lowa
A A Haight, Alameda J S .Saunders, Seoastopol
J M Pettigrew, C»l 8 F Downing, Slonx City
D Brown, Petaluma Mrs M A Heath, Portlnd
E R Hickley, Orcland G E Stickle, Angels
R X Coontz, U 8 > C M Helntz, Los Angeles
W T Davis, Alameda W H King, Los Angeles
G W Marsh, Oakland C P Hickel, Los Angeles
F Bentley, Oakland Mrs E H Hlller, Los Ang
R H Simpson, Oakland X L Van Cleech, S Cruz
M Mueruch, Vir City W H Hilton, Glen Kllen
A G Gibson, Cal U Wood, San Jose
M Goldsmith. Stockton J Ross, Antioch
E M Porter ft w, Napa L A Grant, Salinas
A a Buchanan, Cal P A Buell, Stockton
S F Loughcorough, N V W Burcnard, N V
G Dunlap, w ftsn, Gilroy Miss A Thompson, Redw
J T Green, Chicago P V Castle, Chicago
The deer parks in England exceed 300.
The largest in the kingdom is Windsor.
•—• — ♦ — •
Junr. 18JJ8.
Date* of Departure From San Francisco. ]
. . j
<•■■• tJ. 8. COAST AND Ueodktio sorvet TIDW") .
BIJI/LKTIW Pcblishkd BY Official V
:.:. : . Monday June 8. ■ •
SunrtsM 4.47 Moon rises.."..;. • 2.22 am
Run sets 7.32 1 Moon 5et5....... '
•i ' June— lß96. .
; .note— ln th« above exposition' of the tides the
#ar!y morning tides are given in Che left hand
column, arid the successive tides of the day In tba
- order, of occurrence as to time. The second urn*
column gives the second tide of the day, the third
time column th« third tide, .and the last or ri<hi
liand column gives the last tide of (he day, except
»hen there are but three "tides, as' sometimes
occurs. The heights given are additions to the
. soundings ■on the United ; States Coast ,'■ Survey
charts, except when a minus sign (— ) precedes the
holgh'.- and then . th« number given Is snbtractlve
from ih«H"'>"' "'"•'"i hv h»i'h«r'< : . •-■
Arrived. ' ■ . .',.
. • : .:* • . SUNDAY. June 7. ■:
Stmr Arago, Reed. 39 hoars from Coos Bay, via
. Port Orford 82 boars; pass and xndse. to Oregon
Coal , and Nay Co. ■ y. ... ... . •
; Sttur Point Arena, Johnson, 13 hours from Men
doclno. via Point Arena 1014 hours; , pass and
indue, to Mendoeino Lumber Us. ' - •■, •
■ Stmr Gipsy, Leland.' 1* hours from Moss Landing.
etc: 'produce, to tioodall, Perkins «c Co. ' '
Stmr Cleone, Miller. 33 'hours 'from Crescent
City; 236 M ft lumber, to Simpson Lumber Co; 15
tubs butter, to Cal A Nev Creamery Co; 10 tubs
butter, to order, . . „ • -. ..' „"■'
. Stmr.Navarro, Hardwick, 33 hours from Pismo;
produce, to Ura.v A Mitchell.'. " • - -■:■:.. -
Stmr Noyo, Levinson. 14 hours from Fort. Bragg;
pass and mdse, to J 8 Kirn ball. ' ;';. '. ',
Stmr Sunol, tx»umers, K5 hours from Grays Har
bor: pass and mdse. to Grays Harbor Commercial
Co." ■■ --■•■-•, -v ,; ■ "■ ■:• :■ - ■ :'. iS < .'•-- •-■;:"■ •■-■■
# Simr Weeott, Whitney, 21 i/a hours : : from Eel
River; pass and nidge, to Russ, Sanders & Co. > . .■■
■■ mr •■■ .National . City. Ami risen, 44 , hoars from
San Pedro: pics and mdse, to C A Hooper & Co.
■*> Stmr. Hcotla. Johnson, 15 hours from . Little
River; 95-9 RR ties, to J R Hanifr. ....
. . Br bark Doon Royd. . 18- days trom Honolulu;
sugar, to Williams, Dlmond A Co. ■ . ■■•.
Bchr . Parkorsburg, JorgensoD, 5 'days "from
Cotinille River; 176 M ft lumber, to C F Doe & Co.
■ Scnr -Alcalde, Sanders, 13 days from Port Blake
ley: lumber, to Bent on, Holmes & Co.
•; Nohr ■ Moro. : Jorgenson, BO v : ' hoars ■ from - Co
qullle River; produce, to J 8 Klmball.
Bcbr Newark, Beck,- 10 hours from Bowens
Landing. 156 Mft lumber, to F Hey wood. » ■:,'.
Schr Mary 1 Dodge, Hansen, IS Vs days from ; Ka
hului; 65 b0 bass sugar 10 Alexander A Baldwin.
• Scot Antelope. Anderson,* t». days : from Coqutlle
River; lumber, to VW. Kronertbprp. * , ; • - • . ;
Schr Mary Etta, Wetzel, 12 hours from Collins
Landing; 75 eds wood, to Bender Bros. .
'•'!'. ."' . ' Sailed. ,','. '"- !.• ■..:.-.
'■"' '^i; ■■■'.: ■■'. .- .-■: :■:-. '■- -SUNDAY, June 7.
Stmr Progreso. Storrs, Seattle. ■ ■>;.'■
. Stnir Columbia, Bolles, Astoria. ' ■ ■..'■
Btmr Mlneola, Pillsbury, Tacoma. 1
I Snip Dashing Wave. Morehouie. .Tacoma. '.
* Br bark Morlalta, Hunter, Melbourne.' *
Bktn S G Wilder, McNeill, Honolulu.
Bktn Retriever, Hogan, Port Hadlock.
J-chr Equator, Randelin, Chlxnik Bay.
Schr Del Norte, liroun, Kogue River.
Schr W F Jewett, Johnson.
schr American Girl. Weitkanat, Seattle.
Schr Ocean Spray, Nel on, lversens Landing.
Schr Laura May, Hansen.
Schr Reliance, Jensen.
POINT LOBOS, June 7—lo p. M.— Weather,
hazy . wind N\V ; velocity, 12 miles.
Domestic Port*.
ASTußlA— Sailed June 7— stmr State of Cali
fornia, for San Francisco; bark Vldette, for Re
GREENWOOD— SaiIed June 7— Stmr Green
wood, 'or Point Arena.
EUREKA— Arrived June 7— Stmr Pomona, hce
June 6.
VENTURA— Arrived Jane 7 — Simr Oeorge
Loomis, hence Jane 6, and sailed for San Fran
USAL— Arrived June 7— Stmr Protection, hence
Jnne 6.
MENDOCINO— SaiIed June 7-Stmr Point Are
na, for San Francisco.
TATOOSH— Passed In Jnne 7— Ship Columbia,
hence June 1 for Departure Bay.
Movement* of Trans- Atlantic Steamer*.
NEW YOKK— Arrived June 7-Stnir La Tou
raine, from Havre: stmr Alesia. from Naples,
HA VRE— Arrived . out June 7— Stmr La Bre
SOUTHAMPTON— Arrived out June 7— Htmr
QUEENBTOWN— SaiIed June 7— Stmr Campa
nia, for New York.
GIBRALTAR— Passed June 7 — Stmr Kaiser
Wllheim 11, from Genoa for New York.
LEWIS ISLAND— Passed June o— Stmr Vir
ginia, from Stettin, for New York.
PORT KENYON-Per Weeott— 44 kegs 214 bxs
19 tnbsbuter, 2 bbls lard, 2 bbls tallow, 7 bdls
pelts, 1 cs 34 bdls hides. 1 bdl bides, 165 sks oats,
4cs cheese, 4 pkgs mdse, 4 pkgs household goods,
'£ coops cnickens, 't'6 calves, 26 dressed calves, J
pkg carpet, 4 cs photo goods. 14 bales excelsior, SO
cds stavebolts. 16.) hogs.
SAN PEDRO— Per National City— 27 sks bones,
233 sks ra^s, 19 sks iron.
SANTA CKUSS— Per Gipsy-4 bxs bntter,l2pkgs
household KOOds, 1 bx bacon, 1 cs sar.ilnes, 400
bbls lime.
A mesport— 66 sks beans, 4cs cheese, Ics eggs, 1
Dx butter.
Pigeon Point— 64 sks beans, 19 cs cheese, Ibx
eoquel— 3 cs empty bottles.
Blanco— l6 sks wool, 2cs eggs.
Moss Landing— 1 cs empty bottles, 1 bx butter.
MENDOCINO- Per Point Areaa-4 pkgs mdse.
64 biles and pelts.
Point Arena— 66 bxs butter. 3cs eggs, 1 dressed
Navarro— 43s9 RR ties.
COSMOPOLIS-P- r Sunol-350 M ft lumber,
Aberdeen— l ex household soo4s, 1 bx hardware.
Lloquiam— lß7l bdls shooks, 10 cs veneer, 2 bas
kets personal effects.
South Bend— 9 bdls green hides, 64 empty bot
PfSMO-Per Navarro-1574 sks oats, 1 cs tal
low, 348 sks beans. 4 green liides.
FORT BRAGG— Per Noyo— l cs mdse. 1 cs cast
ing, 2 cs boots and shoes, 49 sks bone, 1 bx
p ants. 1 cs elect goods, 1 tishplate, 23 pkgs junk.
265,996 ft lumber, yH piles.
COOS BAY— Per Arago-2 bbls 16 tubs 13 bxs
butter. 6cs cheese, 3 bdls pelts. 10 sks bar*, Xbx
hardware. 1 bdl dry hides, 3 bis woolen goods, 2 cs
blankets, 2 bdls flannels, 3 picgs express. 2 sealed
dbcm. 75 tons coal.
Port Orford— lo kegs 13 bxs butter, 1 bag coin, 1
pkg express.
Per Weeott— 8 H Frank 4 Co; HDntard: TH
Rbttanzl: Hulse, Bradford ft Co: Christy ft Wise;
Sooth San Francisco Packing and Provision Co;
Hammond ft Brod: Russ, Sanders & Co; California
Carrel Co; W & J Sloane A Co: W C Price ft Co: H
Dunham: Neustadter Bros; Baker ft Hamilton; W
W tuner; G de Luca H Moffat; E T Allec Jr; W
H Root; Wleland Brewing Co: Ross ft Hewlett;
Wheaton, Breon ft Co; Brlgbam, Hoppe ft Co; OB
Smiih i ft Co: WR Knight ft Co; WBSumnerft
Co; Norton, Teller ft Co: Dodge. Sweeney ft Co; C
E Whitney ft Co; F B Hatght.
Per National City— Chas Harley ft Co; Pac Bone
Fert Co.
Per Point Arena— Ross ft Hewlett: Mendocino
Lumber Co; W P Fullerft Co: W B Snmner A Co:
Standard OU Co: Norton. Teller ft Co ; F B Haight;
Wilson ft Baechiel; Kohlfs ft Gerdau.
Per Navarro — HDntard; Bassett ft Bunker;
Erlanger ft Gallnger.
Per Noyo— C E Whitney 4 Co; N Ohlandt ft Co;
Chas Harley ft Co: Union Lumber Co; E Buell;
Golden i, ate ft M I Works.
Per buuol— Grays Harbor Commercial Co; E X
Wood Lnmber Co; S H Frank ft Co; Western Bas
ketand Mnfg Co; E E Eiuridge; E Riley.
Per Gipsy—^Etna M»u Water Works: A A Fink;
Herman Joost; HulmeftHart: H Dutard; Kron
Tanning Co; Hilmer. BreubotT ft >cbu:z; A J Bet
tencourt; Dairymen's Union; H Cowell ft Co; J W
Muna: Martin, FeusierftCo.
P<?r Arago— Getx Bros ft Co; Ross & Hewlett; 8
Strauss; Wells, Fargo ft Co: Miller, Sloss ft Scott ;
Garcia ft Magglnl: Wells, Fargo ft Co: Enterprise
Brewery; Uniteu States Brewery: Standard Oil Co;
CMVolkman: Hilmer. Bredhoff ft Bcbalz: Ban
don Woolen Mills: Smith's Cash Store; Marshall,
Teggart 4 Co.
. .; . ocsAjr mrßAMmnm:
$2.50 Second Class. $5 First Class.
State of California sails. June 2, 12 and 22
Columbia sails June 7, 17 and 'ii
> rom Spear-st. Wharf (Pier 24) at 10 a. M.
eOODAiii« PERKINS A CO., Oenl. Sapts.
f. h\ CONNOR, General Agent,
•--. . _:. .: ■ . 630 Market street.
Plrat Clans DB.OO
B«boiLd Class... iBOO
' Meals and berth Included.
I Ticket Office— 4 Hew 31ontg«mery Strwt
'■"'• . ' General Agents.
Broadway wharf, Saa Francisco, as mSBt
follows: , .
For Mary Island. Lorlna;. Wran«eU ' Juneau. Kll-
lisnoo ana Bitka (Alaska), new a. m., June 8,
IS, :8. as .!• • .., i <. IH, •_>«.
for Victoria and Vancouver (B. C), Port Town-
send, Seattle, Tacoma. Everett, Anacortes and New
Whatcom (BeUln;ham Bay, Wash.). 9 a. m.
Juu*- 'A . 13. id, 23. ■_'«. ana every fifth
I day thereafter, connecting at Vancouver with
the C. P. R. 11.. at Tacoma with N. P. R. R,
at Seattle with O. x. Ry., at Port Towniend with
Alaska steamers.
For Eureka, Arcata and' Fields Landing (Hum-
boldt Bay) str. Pomona, 2 p. m., June 2,'t». 10,
I 14 I"*, '22. 2t5 3 i and every fourth day thereafter.
| For Santa Cruz, Monterey, San Simeon, Cayuoos,
i Port Harford (San Luis Oblspo), Gaviota, Santa
i Barbara. Ventura, Hneneme, Ban Pedro, East San ;
Pedro (Los Angeles) ana Newport, at 9 a. m- June
; 4. 8, I* lti, 20, 24. 28 and every fourth day there
after. • • -
! ' For San Diego, stopping only at Port Harforl i
! (San Luis Obispo), Santa Barbara, ■ Port Lot
1 Angeles, Redondo (Los Angeles) and Newport. 11. !
a. M.. ."j «- 2. 6. 10. 14; 18, 22, 26, 30 aud every
I fourth day thereafter. '
For fensenada, San Jose del Cabo, Mazatlan, La
Par. Altata and Guaymas (Mexico), str. Orizaba, |
10 a. M.. June 2, 27, ana 25th of each month there-
at' r. ■ - ■ • - ■
Ticket office, Palace Hotel, 4 New Montgomery
-.. GOOD ALL, PERKINS & CO., Gent Agents.
- 10 Market st. San Francisco.
OCEANIC S.S. CO. |5 bays TO •
e>. S. AUSTRALIA for HONOLULU only. Tues-
day, June 16, at 10 a. m. Special party raies..
a 8. ALAMKDA sails via HONOLULU and
AUCKLAND for SYDNEY, Thursday, June 25,
at 2 r. m. ■■..••■• ■-.-•■
Line io COOLGARDIE, Au'st.,and CAPETOWN,
South Africa. -
: % : J. D. SPRECKELS A BROS. CO., Agta.
' • 114 Montgomery st.
Freight Office. 327 Market st.. San Francisco.
k^ fortnightly for the West Indies and «MUff
Southampton, calling en route at C •rbour^n.
i France, and Plymouth to land passensers.
Through bills of lading, in connection with the
I Pacific Mall & S. Co., issued for freight and treat-
I ore to direct ports in England and Germany.
Through tickets from dan Francisco to Plymouth,
Cherbourg, Southampton. First class, $195: third
•lass, $97 60. For further particulars apply to
. • PARROTT & CO., Agents,
.- 306 California sb
Leave Pier No. 3, Washington St.,
At 5 P. 31, Daily.
Sunday at 7 I. M.
49" Accommodations Reserved by Telephone.
•:--, <.'■ vh;ajiki;\
T. C. Walker, = . J. D. Peters,
Mary Garratt, City of Stockton. |
telephone Main 805. Cai. Xav. aud lupu'Co
Dally, except Saturday and Sunday— lo:Bo A. »
!•; and 4 F. m. ; Saturday, ly :30 a. m., 3:80 r. Mi
% •*». M.only. Sunday— B r. M. : .
H». M-only.
Landing, MUtlon I, FUr *.
French Lin<* to Havre.
\J River, foot of Morton st. Travelers by meSzW
this line avoid both transit oy KuglUh railway aal
the discomfort of crossing the channel in a small
boat. New YorK to Alexandria, Egypt, via Part*
first-class $lt>U: second-class, $1 ltt.
I A TOURAINE. Capt. SantelH....May 2$ 8 a. H.
I.A KORMANDIE May J3, 8 a.m.
LA GASCOGNE JO • 20, 7 A. K.
LA NO): ..AK1)U....» '....July 4. « a.m.
LA GASCOGNE July 25. 11 a. M.
LA NOTS f.ANDIK .... Atunst 1, 5 a. it
LA BOURGOONE. Capt. Leb->*uf. .June 6. 7 A. m.
tar lor further partlcalars apply to
A. FORGET, Agent.
No. SBo v mci nc Green. New Yoric
3. T. FUGAZI A CO., Agents. 5 Montgomery
avenue. San Frandacfc.
Trnlrm leave itntl hit <lm> to arrive ••
MAN t'tt.iNCI.NCO. -.
leave — Fr.Oif May 3, 1300. _— • arkit»
•6:00 a Niles, San Jose and Way Stations. . . (*:»sa
7:S»Oa Atlantic K^iiiCJs, i tali ii and V.ust.. 8:45*
7:00 a Benicia. VacaviUo. Hurra Sacra-
. . mento, end RcddingTia Davis.... •s4sp
7:0« a Martinez, San Ramon, Napa, Calls-
toga and Santa Rosa •iia*
B:3<la Nilcs, .San Jose, Stockton, loce,
Sacramento, Marj-sville. Ueil Uluff
ami Sundays excepted 0r0fi110. . . . ■• lap
*B:3«4. Peters and Milton 'TslSp
9:«o a Los Angeles Express. Fresno, Santa
Harhara and Los Angeles .* ,i? r
0:00 a Martinez and Stockton »•' \-> A
©:O©AVal!ejo O: }2 r
l:OOp Nik's, San Joso and Lirermoro . B:<l i* A
•l:OOp Sacramento l;i.er Stcnni< ( rs * 1 1.-
- Port Costa and Way Stations t?:4sr.
4itt6p Martinez, San ltaniou, Vallojo, ,
Napa, <^ili.stoga. El Verauo and
Santa IJosa ; »i 16 a
«:••? Benicia, Vacaville, Woodland,
Knights Landing, MaryHTiilti,
OniTille and (Sacramento I»«4»A
4jS*p Niles, San Joso, liTermor* and •
Stockton 7:l»r
4tSOr Merced, Berenda, Raymond (for ''_-«_
Ycsemite) and Fresno 11«»«4
s:*#r New Orleans Bxpr Fresno, Bakers-
HeM. Santa TSavluira,l<<>s Angeles,
Beming, El Paso, Naw Orleans and
East..... l»il»A,
SsOOr Santa Fo Route, Atlantic Express
forMojaye and East IO:1»a
S:««p Vallejo 11:43 a
«:OOp Kuropeuu Mail, Ogden anil East.... 9:4 Sa
6:««r Howards, Nilrs'mid San Jose ' 754.1 a
J7:oor Vallejo t7«4»*
7:OOr Oregon 15\pr<>iw,S»rriiniento, IVlar.s-
Tiilc, nediHin;, Portland, IViget
Sound ami Kant 10>45a
HAM A <:itl!Z DIVISION (iVarrow UaugQ.
17:45 a Santa Cruz Eicnr. ion, tianta Cruz
and Principsl V/cy Stations J.Si«»r
• :15a Nowarlt,Ceiitervillu,S:niJoge.Feltoii, '
liouldcr Creek, Santa Cruz and Way
Stations S:s»p
*4:lfP Newark. Cent-.crvillp, San Jose. New
Almaden, Felton, Boulder Creek,
Santa Cruz and Principal Way
Stations «Hia»A
4tl»p Newark. Sau Jose and Los Gatoa.... 9:B*a
COAST DIVISION (Third * Tuwnseml SU.)
"•6:45a San Joso and Way Stations (New ~~"
Almaden Wednesdays only) •l:4ar
17:3** Sunday Excursion for - San Jose.
Santo Cruz. Pacific Grove, and __
Principal Way Stations.... tStMf*
•iISa San Jose, Tres Finos, Santa Cruz,
Paoilio Grove, Paso Robles, San
liiii.i Ohispo, Gttadalnpe and Prin-
cipal Way StatloM ;... '*} »
:»:47a Palo Alto and Way Stations tlt4Sr
I«:4Oa San Jose and Way 5tati0n5......... 3:OOp
11:45 a Palo Alto and Way Stations 3:30r
•2:30p San .lose, Gilrny, Tres Pinos, .Santa
Cruz, Sftlinas,Monterey and Pacific
Grove ; •I»x4»a
•S::tOp San Jose and Principal Way Stations 0:47 a,
•4:30p San Jose and Way Stations. *»:O«a
5:30p San Jose and Way Stations i •S:4Sa
«::t<>p San Joso and Way Stations 0::!5a
1I1:43p San Joso and Way Stations t7:45f
»*G:OOa 1 r ~ ( 7:1 »A
S:OWa . (0:45 a
IS:S(U M.lr— ; Se-i B «yP.rk, iijist
a i;S2p Fit***, 8« !«■■*» . *£«£
8:00p aB( j 4:4»p
4:POP 5:43p
S:OOp Runinh B:l."ir
o:30* M»jrw»r«s. 7jlSr
7:00p 8:45 r
!»:OOp Runs through to NUM. > 9:43p
9:OOp < Runs through to Nlles. 10.30P
ftll:lspj «FromNUes. t tt!2:Oop
Prim SIS mSCISCO-Poot «f Market Street (Slip —
•7:16 9:00 11:00 a.m. Jl:03 *2:00 t3:39
•4:00 45:00 •6:Cop.m.
from OiJlAHD— root if Broidwtv. — , *6:00 8:06
10:00 a.m. }12:00 ♦1:00 t3.-M *3:CO ti:o9
«s:oopji. ■ m
■ A for Morning*. ■ , P tat Afternoon.
* Sundays excepted. r Saturdays only.
t Sundays only.
4* Mn<^»» Tlm-^VIaT ati Saturday nieht* only.
Tlbnron Ferry— Foot of Market St.
San Francisco to San Rafael.
WEEK DATS-7:30, 9:00, 11:00 a.m.: 13-35.
S: % 10 ' 6:3 2 P **• Thursdays-Extra trip
at 11:30 p.m. Saturdays-Extra trips at 1:60
and 11:30 p. it .
SUNDAYS— 7:3O, 9:30, 11:00 a. v.; 1:30, 3:39,
San Rafael to San Francisco.
WEEK DAYS— 6:II, 7:50, 9:10, 11:10 a K.i
12:46, 3:40, 6:10 p. m. Saturdays-Extra^ tr&
at 1:55 p. v. and 6:35 p. it. H
BTJND AYS— 7:3S, 9:35, 11:10 A. m.; 1:40, S: * a
5:00, 6:25 P. v.
Between San Francisco and Schuetzen Park umi
schedule as above.
~ ■ Le * ye In effect Arrive
Ban Francisco. A p£,? % Ban Francisco.
Da*y 9 K I Sux- jjest^joa. Sew- I Wus
Days. I days. bats, [ Days.
7:30 am 7:30 am Kovato, 10:40 am 8:40 am
3:30 pm 9:30 am Petaluma, 6:05 10:10 am
6:10 pm j 5:00 Tts. i Santa Rosa. 7:30 pm 6:15 pm
7:30 am Windsor, 10:10 am
8:30 pm 7:30 am Cloverdale. 7:30 pm 6:15 pm
~ Pieta, * "
7:30 am I Hopland A 10-10 am
3:3o m| 7:3O AMj Ukiah. 7:3opm 6:16
7:30 am 10:10 am
7:30 am GnernevUle. 7:30 pm
3:30 pm ■ 6:15 pm
7:30 am 7:30 am Sonoma 10:40 am 8:40 am
6:10 rw 6:00 . and 6:05 pm 6:15 pm
\ ! [ Glen Ellen.
7:30 AM 7:30 AMI SebastODol 110:40 AM; 10:10 A "i
3:30 pm 6:00 pm faeDastopoi. [ 6:05 pm, 6:15 pm
Stages connect at Santa Rosa for Mark West
Springs: at Geyserville for Skagfcs Spring: at
Cloverdale for the Geysers; at Pieta for Highland
Springs, KelBeyvllle, Soda Bay andV*keport: at
Hopland for Lakeport and Bartiett Springs: at
t'kiah for Vichy .Springs, Saratoga Springs, Blue
Lakes, Laurel Dell Lake. Upper Lane. Porno. Potter
Valley. John Day's, Liertey's, Bucknell's, San.
hedrin Heights, Hullvill*. Booneville. Green
wood, Orr's Hot Springs, Mendocino City, Fort
Bragg, Westport, Csal. Willets, Cahto, Covelo,
i-aytonvllle, Harris, Scotia and Emeka.
Saturday to Monday round-trip tickets at reduoed
rates. '
On Sundays round-trip tickets to all points be-
yond San Rafael at half rates.
'Ticket Offices. 650 Market St., Chronicle building.
Gen. Manager. Gen. Pass. Agent.
Atlantic '*^||JD
RAILROAD l§i^"^MEis?isi^
Trains leave from and arri ve t^i&tP^fSS^&f
at Market-Street Ferry. Os^J^S^OUT'm
To Chicago via A. & P. Direct Line
Leaves every day at 5 p. m.. carrying Pullman
Palace Sleepers »nd Tourist Sleepers to Chicago
via Kansas City without change. Annex cars for
-BIONS leave every .WEDNESDAY for BOSTON
with the very latest up-to-date upholstered tourist
sleepers, In charge of i experienced agents, running
throueh to destination.
The best railway from California to the East.
New rails, new lies: no dust: interesting scenery)
and good meals in Harvey's dining-room *.
Ticket Office— 644 Market Street.
Chronicle Ituildincr*
P3gSs&. (Via Sausallto Ferry),
from Ban Francisco, Comm.'nrlng March 29, IMC
For Mill Valley and San Rafael - 7:00. •g:00
•9:15 10:16, 11:45. a. m.: 1:45, 3:.0, 4:15,
5:16, *b:of. .:35F. m.
Extra trips for San Rafael on Mondays, W«dns»
' days and Saturdays at 11 :30 p. m.
J*r Mill Valley and San Rafael -*8 -.00, *9:00,
•10:00,11:30 a. M.;**ia.Bj. »l:30, *2:16, *4:00,
6:30, 6:45, 8:30 p.m. Extra trip to Bauialtto At
11:00 A. m. ;.
Trains marked • run to San Quenttn. ••12j3«
P.M. docs not run to Mill Valley.
1:45 *• m. weekdays— Cazadero and way stations.
g-00 A. M. Sundays— Cazalero and way stations.
■ WO a. m. Sundays— Point Reyes ana way station*

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