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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, May 29, 1899, Image 7

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GLADIATOR WINS
THE OPEN STAKE
AT UNION PARR
Beats Young America
in a Fast Course.
A DAY OF ROYAL SPORT
JUDGE BULL'S DECISIONS ARE
MORE SATISFACTORY.
Dean's Crack Dog Captures the Money
After Heartbreaking Courses.
Narcissus Wins in the
Saplings.
The second, third, fourth, fifth, sixth
-/ -ounds and the final of the open stake
v race were run off yesterday at Union
Coursing Park, and Jimmie Dean's
crack hound Gladiator captured the first
honors. Despite the fact that Gladiator
had been severely bitten on the leg and
neck on. Saturday night by her kennel
mate, Moondyne, the game dog left the
slip with Young America and took near
ly every point in the course. The first
course in the finals was a no go, as
Gladiator lost Bight of the hare after
working him clear across the field. Young
America stayed on the scent, but before
he evened the score Gladiator was beside
him. The final course was exceptionally
exciting on this account.
The sapling stake was carried off by
Narcissus, who literally ran away from
Carmencita after quite a lengthy course.
The hares were unusually swift, the
weather wa^ favorable and the decisions
of Judge Bull were much more satisfac
tory than on the Sunday previous, so all
in all those who journeyed out to the
park enjoyed a day of royal sport.
The betting was exceptionally brisk,
and. as usual, the favorites captured the
bulk of the money.
The short-endera who won were all
short-prioed. Interesting at 2Va to 1 beat
Prince Al, and Rusty Gold at - to l beat
Bylvannis. Soubi ette beat Royal Flush,
on whim odds at 3 to 1 were laid.
The winners of the various rounds of
the stake were as follows:
Second round— Bartel Brothers' Mac's
Melody beat I. J. Healey's Lady
riaire; Pasha Kennels' Rollicking Airs
beat A. Johnson's Tod Sloan; F. A.
MoCotnb'a Royal Flush beat Lowe & Thomp
son's Qutckstiteh; John Maher's Soubrette beat
I Russell, Alien & Wilson's Belle Claire; Con
' r.ell Brothers' Long Boy beat Curtis & Son's
McKlnley; Erwln .v 1., us' May Queen beat
Handy A.- Smith.- Dauntless: T. J. Harrington's
Beau Peep beat R. K. de Lopez' SacJiago; J.
lean's Gladiator beat Pasha Kennels' Emln
Pasha: George Sharmann's Wait a Little beat
Aeneld Kennels' Pretender: Lowe & ilhomp
son's St. Oran heat B. R. Scott's Loth Byr< n:
I lo nnis it Porter's Interesting beat Lowe ft
Thompson's Prince Hal: Aeneid Kennels' Maid ,
of Erin beat \V. H. Jones' Prince Jerome; J. '
]•;. Smith's Merced heat J. Kee.nan's Royal
Oak; D. J. Healy's Rusty Gold beat Handy &
Smith's Ivanus; F. Moran's Golden Russet
beat F. A. McComlTs Motto; Russell. Allen &
Wilson's Lady Emma beat Hurley «v- Rellly's
O Capitol; George Kennan's Black Lock beat
George H. Burteind's Pastime; Larkey &
Rock's Myrtle beat Curtis & Son's Commodore;
B. Woods'" Black Night beat Rincon Kennels' ,
Hard Lines; Jerry O'SJiea's Young- America ! .
beat J. Kcenan's Royal Buck; J. H. Perlgro's
Bohe beat F. A. McComb's Fluph; H. A.
Deckelmans Lawrence beat J. H. Perlgo's ■
Belle Seward: J. Dean's Moondyne . beat J.
Byrne's Battleship: P. Hooper's Koolawn beat {
E. M. Kellotrg's Lady Gilmore.
Third round— Rollicking Airs beat Mac's Mcl- 1
ody: Soubrette beat Royal Flush; Long Boy
beat May Queen: Gladiator beat Beau Peep;
Interesting heat Maid of Erin; St. Oran beat
Wait a Little: Rusty Gold beat Merced; Lady
Emma beat Golden Russet: Myrtle beat Black (
Lockf Young America beat Black Night; Bohe
beat Lawrence; lawn beat Moondyne.
Fourth round— Soubrette beat Rollicking Airs;
Gladiator beat Long Boy; St. Oran beat In
teresting; Lady Emma beat Rusty Gold: Young
America beat Myrtle: Bohe beat Koolawn.
Fifth round— Gladiator beat Soubrette; St.
Oran teat Lady Emma: Young America beat
B<-he.
Sixth round— Gladiator beat St. Oran; Young
America beat Lexou, bye.
Final— Gladiator beat Young America.
Sapling stake, fourth round— Curtis & Son's
Cash beat J. Fitzgerald's Fair Lily; Curtis &
Sons Narcissus beat Village Kennels' Craig
Boy.
Fifth round— R. E. de Lopez Carmencita beat
Curtis & Son's" Cash.
Final— Curtis & Son's Narcissus beat R. E.
de Lopez* Carmencita.
COURSING AT LOS ANGELES
LOS ANGELES. May 28.— Despite the
agitation against coursing during thi
cs growing out of the university
annexati"ii election, there was no appre
te falling off in the attendan*
Agricultural Park to-day, even the grand
stand - well filled as usual. Tom
Brennan, formerly of San Francisco, offi
ciated as judge in the absence of Judge
Grace, who is visiting relatives in San
ifisco. It was a tnirty-two-dog open
stake and was won by Lassie Slavs, with
Merry Maiden Becond. Duty third. Or
• pht-um I. ass fourth, th<» rest divided. The
Lass was badly hurt in h<-r last course,
throwing her shoulder out of joint.
A special match between Milano and
Jessie D for %5Q was won by Milano in
straight heats.
MURRAY'S ASSAILANTS
NOT YET APPREHENDED
POLICE WATCHING THREE SUS
PICIOUS CHARACTERS.
[t Is Thought That Two of Them Are
Members of the Crew of a Ves
sel at Oakland.
The officers at the Harbor police sta
tion are still investigating the riot which
W occurred on Vallejo street wharf Satur
pt day night, when Deputy Shipping Master
Murray was flred upon by a gang of
supposed "patrolmen" employed by the
Coast Seamen's Union, and hope to be
able to land me of Murray's assailants
in prison within a very few days.
At first there was some doubt as to who
had fired the first .shots, but the testimony
of a number of disinterested eyewitnesses
places the blame on the sailors. Ser
geant Brophy and Officer Thomas Ellis
have bc-en scouring the front diligently In
hopes of locating some of the men, but so
far their work has borne no fruit. Murray
has furnished good descriptions of the
men, but it is naturally supposed that
they will keep In hiding until the storm
blows over. In the meanwhile the officers
connected with the Harbor police station
have been instructed to watch the "patrol
men" closely and search all who are
known as dangerous men for concealed
weapons.
The big Swede, who is believed to have
been the leader of the onslaught, is sup
posed to live in a house on Sixth street.
near Market. A young man for whom he
has always shown an abnormal affection
•was seen to enter and leave the house
several times yesterday, and he Is being
closely watched, as the two are seldom
very far apart. As a rule they always
room together, and neither one will. ship
unless the other can sign for the same
vessel.
According to the statement of the wit
nesses there were but three men who
handled guns. One is the big Swede re
ferred to and the others, it is thought, are
members of the crew of a deep-water ves
■el now lying at Oakland. A clobo watch
is being kept for these men on both sides
of the bay, and if they are captured they
I will be severely dealt with, provided Mur
m. raj can recognise them, and he claims to
know all of his assailants well by sight,
but not by name. Murray was arrested
and charged with carrying concealed
weapons, but was soon bailed out.
Nobody deplores the occurrence more
than the officers of the Coast Seamen's
Union. They claim that it will do more
to injure their cause than anything else.
Ihe union meets to-night, and it is prob
able that, the entire patrol system will be
changed and a committee appointed to
assist the police in locating the offenders.
FRANEY AND GOFF
"WILL GO THE ROUTE"
Jimmie Franey. the hard-hitting light
' who has made, quite a reputation
limself In Portland and the Xorth
and Charlie Goff. the clever boxer
Who arrived hero a few days ago with
Qua Ruhlin and Billy Madden, were
matched yesterday by the National Club.
1 hey have agreed to box twenty rounds
for a derision some time during the latter
part of next month. The men will meet !
to-day or to-morrow afternoon and sign '
articles. Franey came to this city about;
a month aKO and tried to get a match ;
with Dal Hawkins and the real of the!
crack men in that class, but was unsuc- i
I. li. is already in excellent shape,
having !" • :i boxing with several of the i
scrappers who have fought here recently, j
Both Madden and Ruhlin vouch for
Croft's ability, and as he has already de
feated several good men h> j will undoubt
edly put up a hard battle with Franoy.
<;<jfY will Start to train at once. Messrs.
Groom and Ciii>bs of the National club
at- convinced that the local public favor!
the popular-price Idea and f^r that rea- |
son spa: ; ; \y>;h I>e sold at a reduced rate, j
ENUNCIATED PRINCIPLES
OF THE SINGLE TAX
A LARGE AUDIENCE GREETS
ELOQUENT SPEAKERS.
The Pan Francisco Single Tax Club gave
a successful entertainment last night at
Polk Btreet. There were vocal and
instrumental selections and the principles
of single tax were ably enunciated by sev
peakers who have made the sub
ject a special study. The doctrine was
i< ■! as the only remedy for existing
evils of society and i large audience was
agreeably entertained.
The meeting was presided over by Ste
phen Potter, president of the local organ
ization. In the course of his remarks Mr.
said:
"The destitution in our land merits our
tion because the poor are setting
poorer and the rich are awaiting tlie
birth <.f the first American billionaire. --
is an unjust social system and the logical
reform lies in single tax. There, should
be no tax on labor or its products, but
• T.ly on the land, irrespective of improve
ments. Singh? tax is th? only cure for
hard times, for it will stimulate produc
tlon, relieve the glut of tin- labor market
and do away with land speculation. With
it the millionaire and the tramp will be
come unknown quantities. "
1,. M. Manzer was the next speaker.
"That every person,' he said, 'has a
riKht to live is the belief of the slngle-
With this rifjht liberty and the
pursuit of happiness go hand in hand.
■ desires tne establishment of
ustice to all. It is not only the best
tern, but the only means whereby
mankind may have a right to life. Land
owning and man owning are one and the
same thing. Give to man the value for
which he produces; let him have
service for service and hard times will
■ . ver come again. Educate your neigh
bqre to the <;<>d-givcn doctrine of single
tax and peace arid happiness will come to
stay."
K'lgnr Pommeroy. president of the Oak
land Single Tax Club, |nr,k the stand that
the earth was common property and that
mankind had an equal right t<> its pos
session.
Ralph Hoyt was the last speaker and
took the stand that right and justice will
soon prevail throughout the land.
''I desire to emphasize the fact." he
said, in concluding, "that waees will go
up only when every man can employ him
self, and this panacea will be afforded
when the single tax is in full force and

"The single tax movement is growing
and must fie adopted universally if thia
rnment is to remain a republic This
condition of industrial slavery cannot long
■ xisi and single tax iS the remedy for all
social evils."
Those who took part in the musical pro
gramme were: ili.-s A. Quinn, the
Misses Fay, .1. Tayson, Anita St-rn. Mrd.
M. Wyatt. C. Farr.um and K. Tavson.
THE NATIONAL GUARD.
Camp Site at fc>anta Cruz — Companies
Not Yet Accepted — Orders
to Parade.
Major General Dickinson, Adjutant
Peeler and Brigadier General Muller,
composing the board of officers on camp
Bites, accompanied by Brigadier General
Warlidd, Colonel Cluff, Lieutenant Com
tnander Nerney of the naval militia and
Major Schmltt, visited the proposed camp
grounds on Laveaga Heights, two mil.-s
northeast from Santa Cruz, last week.
They found a well shaded tract of ground,
which is on a slight elevation. h.i.< good
drainage and three fields divided by two
ravines. These it is believed will furnish
plenty of room for regimental encamp
ments. ;md in addition tfie board was as
sured that the National Guard could have
adjoining 1 fcTounds for extended move-
Th< visitors were met by the Mayor of
Santa Cruz and the Councilmen, who
stated that the grounds would he put in
condition for camp purposes; that a boule
vard would be built from the city to the
site; that water would be put in, and
that all would be done to make the
grounds acceptable to the Guard. No ac
tion will be taken for some time yet.
The following are the companfes that
have not yet been accepted under the pro
visions of the Chynowetb bill, passed at
the last session of the Legislature: All
the companies of the First Infantry, A
B, F, II and I of the Second, C I> and G
of the Fifth, B of the Sixth and C, D E
11. I and X of the Seventh.
Captain Warren, late of the First Cali
fornia Volunteers, who was an officer of
Company H, First Infantry before th<>
war with Spain, has r.-ported for duty.
Lieutenant Commander G. R. Kingsland
of the engineer division. Naval Militia,
isked for leave of absence for ninety
days. He will go as chief engineer of the
transport Sherman.
Orders have been issued for the compa
nies of thp Second Brigade to parade on
Memorial day. In pursuance of these
general orders the lieutenant colonel com
manding has issued orders for the com
panies of his command to parade as es
cort to Grand Army posts in their re
spective locailti.-s.
RED MEN ENJOY THEMSELVES.
Great Sachem Officially Visits White
Eagle Tribe — Members of Bald
Eagle at a Social.
The laßt meeting of Whitp Eagl* Tribe
In its wigwam in Maennerbund Hall was
an enjoyable one, for it was the official
visitation by Great Sachem Gfiorge \V,
Collins, who was accompanied by other
great chiefs. The wigwam was crowded
to its limit with numbers and friendly
Red Men. After the business of the even
ing was over there was an adjournment
to the banquet hall, where the member
ship and guests snt down to tables on
which there were 17. r . covers. Al House
man, sachem of the visited tribe, was the
toastmaster, and after a pleasing address
of welcome and the disposition of the
good things on the table, offered a num
ber of toasts, that were responded to by
the great sachem, C, F. Burgman, great
chief of records; Great Sanap Porter
Bliss, (Irept Guard of the Wigwam Percy
Seymour, F. J. Miller of Pino Tribe of
Vrisona and Past Sachem Berg of White
Eagle Tribe. There were short addresses
on the condition of the various districts
and tribes by District Deputies Bllck,
Roach and Swan and short talks by Past
Sachems Neilsen and Abbott of White
Eagle, Keeper of Records Kettleman and
X , i pet of Wampum Rhode.
— . ■—♦--•
St. Pauls Parish Picnic.
The twentieth annual reunion and pic
nic of St. Paul's Parish will be held at
BJI Cimpo to-morrow. Decoration day.
An excellent programme has been pre
pared and the committee in charge are
exerting every effort to make this the
banner picnic of the season. A first class
hand will accompany the excursionists,
and music for jig and reel dancing will be
furnished by Professor Ford. Over 100
valuable game and gate prizes will be
contested for. Adults tickets, 50 cents;
children under 12 years of age, 25 cents.
Moats will leave tho Tlburon ferry at 10
a. m. and 1:30 p. m. Returning, the pic
nickers will leave El Campo at 5 p. m.
DIED.
O'BRIEN— this city. May 28. 1899, Edward
son of P. U and Maggie O'Brien, aged I
years. •- . ..• •;■,,: ,•.••--..-;-•..; •--";:.
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL, MONDAY, MAT 29, 1899.
STRUCK WITH
A CUSPIDOR AND
FATALLY HURT
Lodging- House Row
Results Seriously.
THE VICTIM MAY NOT LIVE
JOHN KENNEY ASSAULTED BY
"NICK" LARSEN.
The Latter Is Arrested and Held
Without Bail — Larsen Claims
He Acted in Self-
Defense.
John C. Kenney, who engaged in a dis
turbance in the Acme lodging house at
057 Market street last Friday and was
struck in the forehead with a cuspidor,
inflicting an ugly wound, is in a dyingcon
dition. Blood poisoning has set in and the
attending physician has littl.- hope for the
■wounded man's recovery. Immediately
on learning of Kenney's condition Lieuten
ant Nash of the Southern Station sent Of
ficer Burke to arrest the assailant. Burke
learned that shortly after the disturbance
Kenney swore to a warrant charging N.
M. larsen with having injured him. l,ar
sen was found in the lodging house where
the trouble occurred and was taken into
custody. He will be held pending the re
sult of Kenney's wound.
According to the. Injured man he went
to the lodging house and shortly, after
ward engaged in a dispute with Larsen,
who was employed there as a bed maker.
Words led to blows and the bed maker
losing his temper picked up a cuspidor
and hurled it at Kenney. striking him in
the forehead. As the blood spurted from
the wound Kenney at once repaired to the
Receiving Hospital, where the cut was
stitched. Subsequently he was taken to
th< City Prison and charged with battery.
The following day he was released on
bonds furnished by two friends.
After returning home Kenney complain
ed of severe pains in his head! and at his
request a doctor was sent for. An exam
ination revealed the fact that the wound
had become infected, presumably owing
to his being confined in the City Prison.
Larsen admits indicting the wound, but
says that he threw the cuspidor in de
fense of his own life.
"He was creating a disturbance In the
house," he ' remarked, "and when ] at
tempted to call him down he struck me.
As he is much the stronger man, and a.s I
was getting the worst of th>' encounter,
I picked up the cuspidor and threw It at
him. I am sorry he is dying, but I will
prove by several reaponstbli people thai
I was forced to strike in order to save
myself from being beaten if not killed by
him."
MISSIONITES
DENOUNCE THE
FRANCHISE STEAL
Continued From Page One.
one passed Saturday night by the Fed
eration of Mission Improvement Clubs,
was read and adopted unanimously by
a standing vote. It protests against
the passage of the double-track ordi
nance, calls upon the Supervisors to
order the tearing up of the present sin
gle-track line across the streets of the
city so that the railroad company will
be compelled to run over its bay shore
right of way, and demands that no
franchises be granted to transportation
companies until the new charter goes
into effect.
The matter of a defense fund was
brought to the attention of the meet
ing by the chairman. He said that it
might be necessary tn carry the mat
'cr into the courts and it would be
necessary to engage U'gal talent which
cost money. No action was taken on
the suggestion at the time, but It is un
derstood that it will be part of the
business for the n*^xt meeting.
Short addresses in line with the reso
lutions already adopted and the senti
ments expressed in the letter to the
Supervisors were made by P. Harring
ton, J. P. Tuohey, F. T. Meagher,
George L. Center, F>. D. Sullivan and
A. B. Maguire. Mr. Harrington was
very forcible in his remarks.
"I think the time has arrived," he
said, "that, we should let the people of
the Mission and the city at large know
that we are not asleep. I think it is
time that the people should take the
matter into their own hands and or
ganize a vigilance committee as they
did in the early days. This idea of go
ing down to the Supervisors on our
bellies and asking them to do so and
so is all played out. We have been too
easy altogether. Tf the people. of the
Mission would do as the people of Chi
cago did and take a rope to them
things might be different."
Upon the subsidence of the loud ap
plause that followed these remarks of
Mr. Harrington, A. B. Maguire intro
duced the following resolution:
Whereas. The Market Street Rail
way Company has applied to the
Board of Supervisors for various
franchises covering many of the,
streets of our city; and whereas, said
railroad company now holds many
franchises which it uses but In parts
and for its own convenience and profit
and disregarding the rights of the peo
ple; and whereas, said railway com
pany has proven in the past to be
false to many of the promises it has
made to the people when applying for
franchises; ana whereas, the new
charter adopted by a vote of our peo
ple expressly states that It is the pur
pose of the city to acquire its public
utilities; and whereas, the revenues to
the city will be largely Increased from
franchises granted under the condi
tions of the charter as compared with
the picayune percentage required by
the present law. therefore be. it
Resolved, That all the people of
the Mission protest against any fran
chise being granted at the present,
and particularly against any fran
chise being granted to this pledge
breaker, the Market Street Railway
Company.
Paul Barblerl, who appeared last
week before the Street Committee rep
resenting the Montgomery block, and
advocated the granting of a franchise
to the "corkscrew" line, askod and was
granted permission to speak to the
meeting as a property-owner in the
Mission. He said that he represented
property-owners in other sections of
the city, who were desirious that a
cross-town electric line should be
built. He contended, therefore, that
such a resolution as had just been of
fered would antagonize residents of
other sections of the city to the aims
of the Missionites, for which reason he
asked them not to pass it, but to stick
to the fight against the double-track
franchise, in which they would find
they had no antagonism. The position
taken by Mr. Barbieri did not seem to
suit the humor of the meeting, so E.
P. E. Troy offered the following
amendment to the resolution, it being
intended to remove the objection
named:
•■Resolved, That we favor the cross
town road under the provisions of the
new charter."
By this time a number of those pres
nf-t had arrived at the conclusion that
the purposes for which the meeting
was called were being transcended, and
a point of order was raised to the in
troduction of the resolution. The chair
considered the point well taken, and
Mr. Rarbicri was compelled to break
off his remarks. It was decided a few
moments later, however, that the reso
lution, minus the amendment, which
was withdrawn, would be taken up
after the meeting had decided on the
course of action to be taken in the
fight against the double tracks.
After addresses as to the best meth
ods to pursue, it was agreed that a pro
test against the double-track fran
chise drawn up by Secretary E. D. Sul
livan should be adopted and that a
committee of ten to be appointed by
the chair, should present it to the Su
pervisors. On motion of I. J. Dwyer it
was voted that all present at the meet
ing should sign. It was also decided, by
a rising vote, that those in attendance
should join with the committee of ten
in calling upon the Supervisors.
The delegation will be at the City
Hall this afternoon at 2 o'clock. The
chair named the following gentlemen
as the committee of ten: George Wal
com, William Watson, Oustave
Schnee, A. R. Maguire, George I* Cen
ter. J. J. Green, F. J. Mitchell, Max
Popper, J. J. Clark and F. T. Meagher.
The meeting then adjourned to meet
again next Sunday afternoon at Man
gels Hall, when, it was announced, a
defense ftind would be started to carry
the fight to the courts If necessary.
AIGELTINGER SAYS SO.
Expects to Pass to Print The
Two Infamous Resolutions.
Supervisor Aigeltinger. chairman of
the Street Committee and the recog
nized leader of the solid, seven, says
that the double track and the blanket
franchises asked for by the Southern
Pacific and the Market Street Railway
will be passed to print this afternoon.
"I expect we will pass the ordinances j
;to print," he said last night. "Why j
• should we not grant these franchises? j
! There is no opposition to them from i
i the representative men of the city — the i
. men who employ labor and who own j
property that will be effected. After i
: the franchises are granted I shall be in j
■ favor <>f passing an ordinance compell- :
I ing the street railway companies to put ',
down nat rails, doing away entirely
: with 'T' rails, and also to take up all
I tracks that are not in use.
"The meeting held to-day to protest ;
against granting the Southern Pacific j
: the right to lay double tracks over its .
right of way through the city was not i
i a protest of property owners. It was i
j got up in the political interest of j
Phelan. I do not propose to be fright- i
ened by such people, but if any man ;
! of standing in the community will show I
tne why the franchises should not be
granted I will change my vote and help j
defeat the ordinances. This is not a \
question of favoring any railroad, hut :
a question of acting for the best inter- !
esta of thf* city. The street railroad!
companies who are asking for these
franchises have declared that they in- ;
tend to begin work at once, and that
means work for a great many unem- i
ployed men. The street railways are
needed to develop the city and the
work is needed by hundreds of men out j
of employment. If I cannot produce a
property owner who favors the grant
} ing of these franchises for every prop
-. erty owner opposed to them I will do-
I nate a thousand dollars to the chari
table institutions of this city."
BACHELORS VICTORIOUS.
Single Cricketers Easily Defeat the
Benedicts at Alameda Yesterday.
The first Married vs. Single cricket
match of the season was played yesterday
on the ground at Webster street. Ala- !
meda, and resulted in an easy victory for
the single men, who won by 98 runs and
4 wickets. G. Hellman, who captained- I
the benedicts. Bent E. G. Sloman and '
George Theobold to the wickets first, but '
the former was clean bowled by F. Croll, !
after scoring 9, and the latter was caught i
by Coles off Peel when he had scored tlTe
same number. J. J. Theobald mad© 18, I
and G. Hellmann 11, all singles, the in- j
nings closing for 68 runs. Croll took 5
wickets for 22. and Peel 3 for 17 runs.
For the bachelors J. Myers, captain,
and F. ("'roll went to the bat first, and al
though the former was caught off Sim
monds for 0, the latter was not dismissed
till ho had scored 42. All the others scored
double figures. J. H. Saunders being not
out 27. and B. Bird not out 21 warn time
was called. The full score Is shown be
low:
• MARRIED ELEVEN.
E. G. Sloman b. F. Croll 9
O. Theobald c. Coles b. Peel 9
C Slmmoncls c. B. Bird b. Peel Oi
O. J. Baugh c. Peel b. F. Croll 2;
F. Sewell c. B. Bird b. F. ('roll 10
G. Hellmann. not out 11 j
J. J. Theobald c. Myers b. F. Croll 18
J. H. Harbour b. F. Croll. 0
H. P. O. Gordon c. Morlarty b. Dickinson 3
F. M. Gunn b. Dlckenson .' o|
V. G. "Wienoskl c. B. Bird b. Dlckenson 0
Byes 2, leg byes 4 6
Total 68
Runs at the fall of each wicket: 1 for 20,
2 for 21, 3 for 21, 4 for 27, 5 for 37, 6 for 62,
7 for 62, 8 for 66. 9 for 66, 10 for 68.
SUMMARY OF BOWLING.
Bowler— B. M. R. W. Ay.
Saund'ers 36 1 8
Dlckenson 74 6 17 3 5 2-7
Croll 90 4 22 5 4 2-5
SINGLE ELEVEN.
F. Croll ft. Hellman b. Harbour 42
J. Myers c. Gunn b. Simmonds 0
J. J. Morlarty b. Simmonds IS
A. "Dickenson c. Hellman b. Sewell 17
C. P. Coles b. Sloman 11 !
J. H. Saunders, not out 27 i
J. J. R. Peel, run out 21
B. Bird, not out 21
F. C. Drlffield, did not bat
A. W. Wilding, did not bat
J. B. Reeder, did not bat
Byes 8, w(£es 3.. 11
Total for six wickets ; 166
Runs at the fall of each wicket: 1 for 0, 2 !
for 68, 3 for 71, 4 for 80, 5 for 93, 6 for 128. •
SUMMARY OF BOWLING.
Bowler— B. M. R. W. W. Ay.
Pimmonds 108 8 88 2 1 19
Sloman V ll4 4 43 1 1 43
Sewall 54 0 42 1 .. 42 i
Harbour : 3« 0 20 1 .. 20 j
The newly formed California Club will
lose the services of 11. H. Cook6on, who
Is about to go to the country for several
months. His denarture will be a serious
loss to the bowling department of the I
team and will render it necessary for the i
club to choose a new secretary and also
a new delegate to the California Cricket
Association.
MOONLIGHT PICNIC.
Swedish Society Makes Merry at
Shell Mound.
The twenty-sixth annual day and moon
light picnic of the Swedish Society was
held yesterday at Shell Mound Park. Over
fifteen hundred people visited" the grounds
and fully enjoyed the amusements pro
vided by efficient committees.
There were valuable prizes for old and
young and the running races caused much
excitement.
Vocal selections by the Swedish Society
Glee Club formed an interesting part of
the exercises, and the affair was a big
success in every detail.
Dancing in the big -\ivilion was the
principal enjoyment. of the evening. The
following are the committees to whom the
success of the affair is due: :
Committee of Arrangement— Joseph" Qkerblad
Qua Peterson, Alexander Olsson, H. P. Fors
berg, J. A. Wigholm, C. E. Carlson, C. A
Johnson. .Victor SJorgren.
Reception- committee — J, A. Wigholm, C. A.
Johnson, August Lund, J. Turnblad, C. E. Carl
son. Victor SJorgren. . ;
Floor manager— H. P. Forsfcerß.
Floor committee — Carlson, Edward Nel
son. Albert Bergstrom, Victor Lundahl, Emil
Forsell.
Huntingdon Goes East.
C. P. Huntington left for the East on
last Friday with his party. They will
make the Journey by easy stages, stop
ping at various polnta along the route.
AN OLD MAN
BADLY BEATEN
BY A SAILOR
Vicious Attack Upon
Martin Jackson.
HIS RECOVERY IS DOUBTFUL
THE ASSAILANT CHARGED WITH
ASSAULT TO MURDER.
Fled From the House, but Was
Found Hiding Under a
Wagon by Officer
Cavanaugh.
Martin Jackson, who conducts a lodg
ing house at 9<M Koarny street, was so
badly beaten yesterday morning by Geo.
Ford that he may die.
About six months ago Jackson bought
out the New Avenue House on Kearnj^
street and up to yesterday there hns been
no trouble In the building. Early yester
day morning Officer J. B. Cavanaugh,
while patrolling his beat, was startled by
screams of agony proceeding from the
house. He rushed toward the place and
when nearing the door saw a man run
ning from the building. I'avanaugh gave
chase and found his man cowering under
a wagon in a little cul-de-sac running off
Kearny street. He called for assistance
and was joined by Officer Peters and the
two escorted the prisoner back to the
lodging house. At the head of the stairs
they found Jackson lying senseless in a
pool of blood near a little room he uses
as an office. When raised up he regained
consciousness lon"g enough to tell his
story and request that he be taken home
at once. He claims that shortly after
3 o'clock he furnished Ford and a friend,
who was accompanied by a lady, with
rooms. A few minutes later he found
Ford attempting to gain entrance to the
room occupied by the couple. Jackson
remonstrated with him whereupon Ford
struck him In the head, knocking him
down. Not satisfied with this, Ford
rained blow alter blow upon the lodging
house keeper until he had beaten him Into
a state of insensibility.
Jackson was taken in a carriage to the
<"ity Receiving Hospital, where several
ugly wounds about the head and body
were dressed. Later he w;is taken to Ms
home at 24 Turk street, and L>r. Graves,
the family physician, summoned.
Ford was taken to the California Street
Police Station and locked up on a charge
of assault to commit murder. He gave
his age as 24 and his occupation as a
sailor.
Officers f'nvanaugh and Peters, who
made the arrest, are of the opinion that
Ford use,! brass knuckles. His hand la
cut just as it would be had he used a
badly fitting pair of knuckles.
Jackson is over 60 years of age and his
recovery Is very doubtful. Last night hy
again lapsed into an unconscious condi
tion, and the doctor says that he has
about an even chance with death.
Union Gun Club.
.The T'nlon Gun Club held a 25-blnernck
match at Alameda Point yesterday with
the following More: Smith 21. Liridle 10,
Mlchelsaen 12, Fisher 18, Taylor 15. Peter
son lit. I .anger 2. Ohortland 10, Slerkoritz
16, Johnson X, Bnntier 12, M. McDonnell
12. A. Smith 20, R. Liddle 7. K. Taylor 17,
Walpert 12. Hess 12, Olsen 18, Jarette Jr.
9, Lewis S, Shlndel 8, Droishman 12.Sehultz
6, Thiebault K. E. Olson 18, Bickerstaff 10,
E. A. Taylor 15, Isaacs lfi. Derby 14, F.
Walpcrt 15. Ispen 9. Btade 14. Mitchell IS.
Woll&in in. B. Johnson 8, ( '. F. Sinkwitz
16. L. R. Isaacs 11, Thomas 9, Vfrnon 22,
J. McDonnell 15, Preeoe 12, Gaster 12.
Cook 6. Kerrißan 10, E. Derby 12, A. Stad.
--16, Liddle S. Schroeder 18. Handicap Med
al Shoot— Lewis 10, M. McDonnell 22,
Michelssen 19, J. McDonnell 10, Mitchell
16, Fisher 12, Peterson 16, Smith 19, Gaster
9, Thomas 7, Ihk.ii 3, Vernon 14, Lidiilo
13, I^auzer 9. Hess 10, Shlndol 8, Sinkwiiz
15, iFgen 12, Obortland 11, Taylor 14, Thom
as 10, Derby 10, Cook 6, Schroeder IS.
WEATHER REPORT.
(120 th Meridian— Pacific Time.)
SAN FRANCISCO. May '2B, 5 p. m.
The following are the seasonal rainfalls to
date, as compared with those of Game date
last season, and rainfall In last twenty-four
hours:
Last This Last
Stations — 24 Hours. Season. Season.
Eureka 0.00 33.05 33.21
Red Bluff 0.12 20.54 14.
Sacramento Trace 14.10 10.37
' San Francisco 0.00 16.10 9.19
! Fresno 0.00 7.03 4.95
I San Luis Oblspo 0.00 18. 45 7.16
I Los Angeles ....: 0.00 4.95 ~ 7.06
' San Diego 0.00 4.96 4.97
! Yuma 0.00 . 1.34 1.63
San Francisco data: Maximum temperature,
56; minimum, 48; mean, 62.
WEATHER CONDITIONS AND GENERAL
FORECAST.
The pressure has fallen rapidly over the
North Pacific Coast and over Eastern Califor
nia. Nevada and Utah. A depression of some
depth appetfrs to be developing east of the Si- '
erras and will probably move northward uniting
with a moderate low now over Idaho.
The temperature has risen about fourteen de
grees over Utah and has fallen from six to
ten degrees In the Sacramento Valley.
Rain has fallen at Sacramento and Red Bluff.
The following maximum wind velocities are
recorded: Fort Canby, twenty-three miles per
hour from the southeast, and Idaho Falls,
thirty-five miles from the south.
Forecast . made at San Francisco for thirty
1 hours ending at midnight. May 29:
Northern California— Cloudy Monday with
! light showers early Monday morning in the
interior: southerly winds.
Southern California— Cloudy Monday; fresh
westerly winds.
: Nevada— Showers Monday; cooler.
Utah— Cloudy Monday; cooler.
Arizona— Fair Monday.
For San Francisco and vicinity — Cloudy Mon
\ day; probably light showers early In the morn
ing: southeasterly changing to westerly
winds. ALEXANDER McADIE,
Forecast Official.
SUN, MOON AND TIDE.
UnltM States Coast and Gpodettc Survey-
Times and Heights of High and Low
Waters at Fort Point, entrance to San,
Francisco Bay. Published by official au
thority of the Superintendent.
NOTE— The high and low waters occur nt
the city, front (Mission-street wharf) about
twenty-five minutes later than at Fort Point;
the height of tide Is the same at both places.
MONDAY, MAT 29.
NOTE— In the above exposition of the tides
the early morning tides are given in the left
hand column and the successive tides of the
dny in 4 the order of occurrence as to time. The
second time column gives the second tide of
th» day. the third tijne column the third tide
and the last or right hand column gives the
lasi tide of the day, except when there ar» hut
three tidfs. ns sometimes occur. The heights
given are additions to the soundings on the
United States Cr.ast Survey charts, except
when a minus sign (— ) precedes the height,
and then tho number given is subtracted from
the depth Kiven by the charts. The plane of
reference is the mean of the lower low waters.
NOTICE TO MARINERS
A branch of the United States Hydrographic
Office, located in the Merchants' Exchange, is
maintained in Kan Francisco for the benefit of
mariners, without regard to nationality and
free of expense.
Navigators are cordially invited to visit the
office, where complete sets of charts and sail
ing directions of the world are kept oa hand
for comparison and reference, and the latest
information can always be obtained regarding
lights, dangers to navigation and all matters
of Interest to ocean commerce.
The time ball on the tower of the new Ferry
building, at tho foot of Market street. Is hoisted
about ten minutes before noon and dropped :it
noon, 120 th meridian, by telegraphic signal re
ceived each day from the United States Naval
Observatory. Mare island. Cal.
A ri'.th'e stating whether the ball was dropped
on time or Riving the error, it' any. i-; published
in the morning papers the following day.
C. G. CALKINS,
lieutenant I'nmmander. V. S. X.. in charge.
STEAMERS TO ARRIVE.
STEAMERS TO SAIL.
SHIPPING INTELLIGENCE.
ARRIVED.
Sunday, May 23.
Stmr China, Spabury. 26 days IS hours 14 mln
from Hongkong, via Yokohama 15 days 4 hours
66 mln. via Honolulu 5 days 17 hours 12 mln.
Ger ptmr Tni Fu, Schuldt, 31 days from
Hakodate, via Honolulu 9 days.
1 Stmr Luella, Miller, 66 hours from Tilla
mook.
Stmr Ttllamook, Andflndsen, 51 hours from
Ran Pedro.
Stmr Cleone, Higglns, 35 hours from Crescent
City.
Stmr Ruth, Strand, 33 hours from Point Con
ception.
Stmr Santa Rosa, Alexander, 6<Hi hours from
San Diego.
Stmr Whitesboro, Johnson. IE hours from
Greenwood.
Stmr Aloha, Jorgensen, 11 hours from Point
Arena.
Stmr National City, Dettmers, 9% days from'
Unga.
Stmr Alcazar, Carlson, 4S hours from Port
Lo6 Angeles.
Stmr Gipsy, Inland. 26 hours from Moss
Landing.
Ship Occidental, Bennett. B days frm Seattle.
Schr Lily, Hotter. 7 days from Ump<Tua.
Schr Eva. Ramselius. 2 1 2 days from Eureka.
Bchr Nettle Low, Low, 5 hours from Point
Reyes.
Bohr Golden Gate, Madsen, 30 hours frm Men
doclno.
Schr Mary Etta, Anderson, IS hours from
Bowens Landing.
Schr J Epplnger, Colstrup. IS hours from Fish
Rook.
Schr Mary C, Matsen, 7 hours from Fort
Ross.
Schr Mlzpah, Owens. — days from Coqullle
River.
SAILED.
Sunday, May 2S.
Stmr Lacuna. Ericsson.
Stmr Bonlta. Nicoleon, San Pedro. •
Stmr State of California, Goodall. Astoria.
Stmr South Coast. Zaddart.
Stmr Scotia. Lundquist, Eureka.
Stmr Noyo.. Johnson. Fort Bragg.
Bark Germanla. Pearson. Seattle.
Br hark Brussels. Tonkin, Queenstown.
Haw hark Diamond Head, Ward. Honolulu.
I! i\v bark R P Rithet. Calhoun, Honolulu.
Uktn Catherine Sudden. Ekrem, St Michael.
& \r Monterey, Beck, Bowens Landing.
Schr Nettle Sundborg, Hansen.
Schr Ocean Spray, Nyman, Iversens Landing.
TELEGRAPHIC.
POINT LOBOS— May 2«, 10 p. Weather
hazy; wind W; velocity 1 2mll!es. '
DOMESTIC PORTS.
PORT ANGELES— SaiIed May 27— Haw ship
Star of France, from Chernainus for Sydney.
PORT TOWNKEND— Sailed May 27— Bark
Theobald, for San Francisco; schr John D Tal
lant for Honolulu: stmr Laurada, for Dyea;
stmr Victoria, for Hongkong; Chil ship Te
muco, for Valparaiso.
SEATTLE— Arrived May 2S— Stmr Farallon,
from Port Townsend; stmr Czarina, hence May
24.
Sailed May 28 — Stmr Willamette, for Alaska.
NEWPORT— SaiIed May Stmr Westport,
for San Francisco.
PORT LUDLOW— Arrived May 2S— Schr Coro
na, from San Pedro.
PORT TOWNSEND— SaiIed May 2?— Schr
Spokane, for San Francisco; Br ship Pegasus,
for Astoria.
OLYMPIA— SaiIed May Bktn Northwest,
for San Francisco.
ASTORIA— SaiIed May 2R— Stmr Columbia, for
San Francisco: stmr Hueneme, for San Fran
cisco; stmr Grace Dollar, for Grays Harbor;
stmr Geo W Elder, for Seattle. .
TRANSATLANTIC STEAMERS.
NEW YORK— Arrived May 2S— Stmr La Gas
copne. from Havre.
PHILADELPHIA— Arrived May 28— Stmr
Waesland, from Liverpool.
QUEENSTOWN— SaiIed May 2*— Stmr Etru
rla. from Liverpool for New York.
/*^%k Dr. Gibbon's Dispensary,
&m rt pJS& 025 KEARNV ST. Established
BpTrafflli In 1834 for the treatment of Private
a. Dr. Gibbon's Dispensary,
I 625 H FAR* V ST Established
m In 1H34 for the troatment of Private
B Diseases, Lost Manhood. Debility or
BMK3BBI| disease wearing on bodyand mind and
JhWKb EaSJBfI Skin Diseases. The dociorcures when
■■^eSBSSg^m others fall. Try him. Charges low
RggKaEEg; (are* guaranteed. Cull or writ «.
air. J. I UIBBUN. Box 1937. Sac Francisco
RAILROAD TRAVEL.
A Superb Train
Atmtfo EVERY DAY IN THE YEAR
ißllJnion Pacific.
SAN FRANCISCO TO CHICAGO
, WITHOUT CHANGE.
BUFFET SMOKING AND LIBRARY CARS
WITH BARBER SHOP.
DOUBLE DRAWING ROOM SLEEPERS.
FREE RECLINING CHAIR CARS.
PULLMAN TOURIST SLEEPERS.
DINING CARS (A LA CARTE). V -
ONLY 8H DAYS TO CHICAGO.
UttM San Francisco dally ax i p. m.
D. W. HITCHCOCK. General Arab*.
Ml. 1 Montgomery street. San Francl»oix
NORTH PACIFIC COAST RAILROAD.
Via lUaMlita Parry.
Commencing April 23, 1899.
FROM SAN FRANCISCO TO MILL VALLEY
AND SAN RAFAEL.
WEEK DAYS— 7:OO, •8:00, 9:30, 11:00 a. m.;
•1:45, 3:20, 4:00, 5:15, *6:00. 6:30 p. m.
EXTRA TRIPS-For Mill Valley and San
Rafael, on Mondays, Wednesdays, Saturdays
and Sundays, at 9:00 and 11:30 p. m.
SUNDAITS-*8:00, •9:00, •10:00. 11:00, 11:30
a. m.; 1:00, *1:45, *2:30, *4:00, 5:30, 6:45 p. m.
11:00 a. m. does not run to San Raf'l Sundays.
6:30 p. m. does not run to Mill Vary Sundays.
Trains marked (•) run to San Quentln.
FROM SAN RAFAEL TO SAN FRANCISCO.
WEEK DAYS— 6:2S. »6:40. 7:55. 8:40. »10:20
a. m.; 12:30, 2:15. »3:40, 4:35, 5:15 p. m. •
EXTRA TRIPS on Mondays, Wednesdays
and Saturdays, at 6:40 and 10:15 p. m.
SUNDAYS— 7:OO, *8:00, »9:45, •10:45. »11:45
a. m., 1:00. 2:20. *3:30. *6:16, *6:00, 7:00. 10:15
p. m. .
Trains marked (•) run to San Quentin.
FROM MILL VALLEY TO SAN FRANCISCO.
WEEK DAYS— S:4S. 8:50, 7:55, 8:55. 10:35
a. m. : 12:36. 2:45. 4:55. 5:20 p. m.
EXTRA TRIPS on Mondays. Wednesdays
! and Saturdays, at 7:00. 10:20 p. m.
SUNDAYS— 10:00. 11:10 a. m. : 12:05,
1:20. 2:40. 3:55, 5:30, 6:30, 10:20 p. m.
THROUGH TRAINS.
7:00 a. m. week days Cazadero and way sta'ns.
I 8:20 p. m. Saturdays— Cazadero and way sta'ns.
I 6:15 p. m. week days (Saturdays ezcepted) — j
Point Reves and way stations.
8:00 a. m. Sundays — Cazadero and way sta'ns.
1:45 p. na. Sundays— Pt. Reyes and way sta'ns.
MOUNT TAMALPAIS SCENIC RAIL WAV
Leave San Francisco, via Sausalito Ferry.
Commencing SUNDAY. April 23, 1899.
WEEK DAYS. 9:30 a. m. and 1:45 p. m.
Extra trip on Monday, Wednesday and Satur-
day at 5:15 p. m.. Returning Same Even-
ings, Arriving in S. F. at 11:20 p. m.
SUNDAYS, 8. 9. 10 and 11 a. m. and 1:45, 2:30
and 4 p. m.
On May 30 Trains Run on Sunday Time.
Fare. S. F. to Summit and Return. $1 40.
THOS. COOK & SON. Agts., 621 Market St.
AUCTION SALES.
ELEGANT FURNITURE. |
THIS DAY i[MONDAY) AT 11 A. M.
40S VAN NESS AYE., COR. MCALLISTER ST.
I FRANK \V. BUTTERFIELD. 657 Market St.
s^ s—s— i— hi— s— ni»»^ tm sbjb^ — — i—^ ■
RAILROAD TRAVEL.
IM»tJ THICK."* I-Alllll COJirAHT.
(PACIFIC BVSTBM.)
Trolr. ■•»▼« Mud mre dim to «rrli» •*
HAM *itA>« I»« «»-
(Main Line. Foot of Market Street.) • :
leave — From Mat 7. 1899. — arwv*
7:OOa Benida. .Snimiu an:l Sacramento. . . . 5:45*
"jOOa Marj-svilie, tiroTillaaud Uc-dding tU
Woodland 5:45p
7:00 a Elmira, Vn.;avillonu>l Kmiisey 8:43p
7::tO\ Martiner., San Raniou.Yallejo, Napa,
Cali>stoga and Sauta Kosa 6:13p
S:OOa Atlautic express. Ogilrn and V.mt... Bt43p
t»::i«»A San .lose. Llyerciore, H^)cktou,
lone. Sacramento. Flacerrille,
MiiryMTilic, Chico, neilJJlulT «:15f
8:S(0a 'Milton, Oakdalo and hoaora 4:13p
8:00 a Haywardi, Nil, a and W:iy Stations. 11:43 a
O:O«a Martinez. Tracy. Lathrop, Stockton,
Merced and Fresno 12:13#
- !•:<><» A Fresno, ltskersaei<V Santa Burliara.
Los Augeleg, Doming, £1 Paso,
Now Orleans and Kast G:43r
IO:OOa \ clk'jo, Martinez and Way Stations 7:45»
I 1 :«O \ Haj-ivartlß, ICiies and Way Stations. 5:43»
I 2:(M>u NUes, Livermorc, Stockton, Sacra-
mento, Mendota, Hanford, Visilia,
, Pcrlerville 4:15p
*lt(M>r Sscratuento Uirer Stenin«rs *6ioop
3:O0i- If aywardu, Niks and Way Stations, 5«4a»
4:iiui- Martinez. Ban llamon, Vallejo.
Siiu, C'allstoga, S«uta l?"Sii OslSa
4:O«r Benicia, Vaoavllle, ■ .Sacramento,
Woodland, Knights Landing.
Mirysvillo, Orotillo 1O:40a
4i3op Niles, San Jose and Stockton 7:13p
4:30r Yosemite Sleeping Car for Raymond 12:13*
O:»Op Stockton, Merceil, Fresno 12t13r
5:0 op Martinez, Tracy. Mendota, Fresno,
Mnjavo and lion A ; „■■ i 8:43 a
ft.Oiti- Hanta Ku Itoute, Atlantic Kxprew
for iMnJuTti ami Kast 6:43»
A:OOr Tho Owl. Fresno, BakersSeld, San-
ta Barbara, Los Angeles 8:43*.
6:O«r RnropaaM Mull, Ogiiaii and Hast..., V: 15 A
0:OOp Hay wards, Niles and San Joao 7:45 a
•«:OO r Vallejo lailßr
7:«(>r Oregon Kxiiresn.Nacriihientii, Marys-
vllle. IletMliitr, Portland. l'nget
' fioninl mid Ka»l 7:434
}HtO»p Vallejo. Port Costa and Way Sta.
tlons tlO:tO»
COAST DIVISION (Harrow (Jsiirc). *
(Foot of Market Stront.) ■'
{7:43 a Santa Cruz Excursion for Santa
Cruz and Principal Way Stations tS:OS»
B:lsANewark,Ccnter»illc,SsnJose,Feltoii,
Boulder ("reek, Cruz and Way
Stations 3:3*9
*S:l3p Newark, Centerville, Snu Jose, Now
Almaaerj, Kaftan, Houkler Creek,
Santa Cruz' and Principal Way
Btatlons • I O:3«A
4:l.T>r Sun Jogo, Glenwood and Way Sta-
tions U:2oa
M:lspFelton, Banta Cruz and Way Stations
tions /9:20 a
CREEK ROUTE FERRY.
rrcmSiS ritIKCISCO— Foot of Market Street (Slip 8)—
•7:16 f.OO 11:00 A.M. {1:00 *3:00 13:00
•4:00 JB:OO •8:00i-.M.
fromOilUßD— Fott of Broadwaj.— "6:00 8:00 10:00*. H.
{12:03 »l:00 {2:00 '3:03 ti:C3 •S:OaP.H.
COtST DIVISION (Rrondflauge).
(Third and Townseml St^.)
•6:1 ©a Ocean View, South San Francisco.. »6:3«»
*7:OUa Ran .Tose and Way StAtions (New
Alnnidcii Wednesdays only) l:30»
{7:30 a Sunday Excursion for San Jose.
Santa Cruz, Pacific Grove and
Principal Way Stations :S:S9»
Oi»Oa Han .Tone, Treii Pinos. Kunta Cruz,
Paclllo Gro»e, Paso llDhles, San
I.nis(il,ls[..i. Quadalupe, Surf and
Principal Way Stntlisiis 4<lor
IO:»Oa San .los.; mid Way .Stations *8:OOA
11:»Oa Ban Jose and Way Stations....... 5:»0»
•8:45 p San Mateo. Redwood, Menlo Park.
Palo Alto, Santa Clara. San .lose,
Qilroy, Hollister. Bauta Cms;
Salinas, Monterey and Paclflo
Grove *lO:3QA
•»:»OpSan.Toße and Way Stations *O:»Oa
•4rlsp Sail Jr.soau.l Principal Way Stations 9:43*
*3:00p San Jo9eond Principal Way Stations 6:33 a
S:3or San Jose an<lPrlncirial Way Stations "S:3sa
O:»Op San Joss and Way Stations 7:30p
♦ 11:43 - San Joso uuj Way Stations *" 7:30p
A for Morning. P for Afternoon.
• Sunday executed. { Sunday only. f Saturday only.
bSa,turd&y and Sunday /Sunday and Monday.
CALIFORNIA NORTHWESTERN RY. CO.
LESSEE
SAN FRANCISCO AND NORTH PACIFIC
RAILWAY COMPANY.
. Tiburon Ferry, Foot of Market St,
SAN yRANCISCO TO SAN RAFAEL.
WEEK DAYS— 7:3O, 9:00, 11:00 a. m.; 12:36,
3:30, 5:10, i.30 p. m. Thursdays— trip
at 11:30 p. m. Saturdays— trips at 1:54
and 11:30 p. m.
SUNDAYS— B:OO, 8:30, 11:08 a. m.; 1:30. »:30.
t:00, 6:20 p. in.
SAN RAFAEL. TO SAN FRANCISCO.
WEEK DAYS— 6:IO, 7:50, 9:20, 11:10 a. m.; 13:40,
8.40, 6:15 p. m. Saturdays— Extra trips at
1:65 and 6:35 p. m.
SUNDAYS— 9:40. 11:10 a. m.; 1:40. 3:40, 5:05,
6:26 p. m.
Between San Francisco and Schuetzen Park
same schedule as above.
Leave Arrive .
Ban Francisco. In Effect San Francisco.
— 1 ; April 1«, .
Week Sun- 1599. Sun- Week
Days. days. Destination. days. Days.
7:30 am 1:00 am Novato, 10:40 am : 8:40 am
3:30 pm 9:30 am Petaluma, 6:05 pm 10:25 ana
8:10 pm 6:00 prn Santa Rosa. 7:35 pm 6:20 pra
ml ____ _^^ _ _______ ,
Fulton,
T:3O am Windsor, 10:26 am
Heal burg,
Lytton,
Geyser-vlUe.
1:80 pm 8:« am Oloverdale, 7:86 pm «:S0 poa
7:30 am Hopland and 10:23 an
1:30 pm j 8:00 am Uklah. 7:36 pm 6:20 pm,
7:80 am ( 10:26 am
8:00 am OnernerlUa. 7:35 pm
1:80 pm 6:30 pm
7:30 am 8:00 am Sonoma 10:40 am 8:40 am
and
E:lopm 6:00 pm Glen Ellen. 6:06 pm 6:20 pra
7:30 am 8:00 am Sebastopol. 10:40 am 10:23 am
1:30 pm 5:00 pm ! 7:35 pm 6:20 pra
Stages connect at Santa Rosa for Mark West
Springs and White Sulphur Springs; at Lytton
for Lytton Springs; at Geyservllle for Skagga
Springs : at Cloverdale for the Geysers: at Hop-
land for Duncan Springs, Highland Springs.
Kelseyville, Carlsbad Springs, Soda Bay. Lake-
port and Bartlett Springs; at T'kiah for Vichy
Springs, Saratoga Springs, Blue Lakes, Laurel
Dell Lake, Witter Springs, Upper Lake, Porno,
Potter Valley. John Day's, Riverside, Lterley's,
Bucknell's. Sanhediin Heights. Hullville.
Booneville, Philo. Christine, Soda Springs.
Navarro, Whitesboro, Albion, Little River.
Orr's Hot Springs. Mendoclno City, Fort Bragg.
Westport. Usal. Willltts. Laytonvnle, Cum«
ming' Bell's Springs, Harris. Olsen's. Dyer.
Bcotla and Eureka.
Saturday to Monday round trip tickets at
reduced rates.
On Sundays round trip tickets t« all point*
beyond San Rafael at half rates.
Ticket Office*. 860 Market St.. Chronicle bid*.
H C. WHITING, R. X. RYAN,
General Manager. Gen. Pass. Agent.
California
Limited
Santa fe Route
Connecting Train Leaves San
Francisco via Los Angeles at 5
P. M. every SUNDAY, TUES-
. DAY. FRIDAY.
Arrives In Chicago at 9:52 A. M. the
following Thursday, Saturday
end Tuesday— Arriving In New
York at 1:SO P. M.Friday. Sunday
and Wednesday.
DINING CARS. "BUFFET CAR, Ob-
servation Car and Electrlo
Lighted Sleeping Car.
This Train Is In Addition to the Daily
Overland Express.
SAM FRANCISCO lICXETIrTICE— MARKET SI,
TELEPHONE. MAIN lHtt.
Oakland Office— lllB Broadway.
Sacramento Office— 2ol J Stnet
San Jose Office— West Santa Olara Si
THE SAN FRANCISCO AND SAN JOAQUIB
VALLEY RAILWAY COMPANY.
From Jan. 28, 1888, trains will run as fallow*!
South-bound. North-bound.
Paasen- Mixed. Mixed. Passe-*'
ger. Sunday Station*. Sunday ger.
Dally. Exc'ptd ■ ■ Exa'pt. Dailr.
7:20 am 10:30 am Stockton 3:45 pm 6:00 pm
1:10 am 2:05 pm Merced 12:40 pm 4:13 pm
10:40 am 5.36 pm Fresno 9:80 am 2:41 pm
11:38 am 7:45 pm Hanford 7:45 am 1:46 pro
1:15 pm 1280 am Bakers-field 1:00 am 11:00 am
11:59 am 6:25 pm Vlsalia 1:40 am 1:22 pm
U:lspm 6:53 pm| Tulara 6:50 am 1:05 pm
Stopping at Intermediate points aa required.
For particulars of stage and other connections
Inqulr* at Traffic Manager's Of floe. in Mark*
-TNt Sin Francisco. - -- .- - .-."-.
7

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