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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, May 27, 1902, Image 8

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Under the auspices of the Local Coun
cil of Women a meeting will be held on
Thursday evening at 8 o'clock at Century
Hall In the Interests of the Consumers'
League. Mayor Schmitz will preside and
Mrs. Frederick Nathan will address the
meeting on the work of the Consumers'
Among the honorary vice presidents of the
Consumers' League of the city of New York
are the sister of President Roosevelt, the wife
of the Mayor of New York and the wife of the
Embassador to England and other persons of
Shoppers must form leagues • and give pref
erence as far as practicable to those stores
where "- employes are treated fairly; where
clerks receive a fair- living wage and where
reasonably short working days are in effect;
where seats are provided behind the counters
and where the surroundings are sanitary and
cheerful. •
It /is not the purpose ¦ of ' the Consumers"
league ta arouse the antagonism of the mer
chants.' The league realizes, the difficulties of
the storekeeper in endeavoring to maintain
high business principles under the oressure of
cutthroat competition. -- ,
We. pay. nil our bills -promptly so that em
ployes may, also be. paid regularly. This is
always a duty, and. It ls of vital Importance
j. in the case of dressmakers, milliners, tailors,
grocers and all small" employers. "We avoid
rush orders , to tailors,, dressmakers - and • so
forth,, so that . the employer may be under no
temptation to oblige a : customer by breaking
the law restricting, the. hours of labor.
¦ A woman . who Joins our league agrees to
shop early in the day. She does not Insist that
her goods shall be delivered on the same day,
declining to receive anything after 6 p. m.
This enables the delivery men. and errand boys
to nnlsh their labors early. A member of our
league does her Christmas -shopping early. She
avoids shopping in the evening and on Satur
day afternoons. She does not even ring up the
grocer or the butcher by telephone on Saturday
afternoons and orders goods. ¦ ' ¦ /
3 The. majority of employers are virtually help
less .'to maintain a high standard as to hours,
wages and working conditions under, the stress
of ¦• competition, unless sustained by the . co
operation of 'consumers.
In an interview Mrs. Nathan said:
Among yesterday's arrivals at the Pal
ace Is Mrs. Frederick Nathan, president
of the Consumers' League of j New York.
She is a well-known, society woman : of
New York, but in the -last, few years has
devoted all her leisure time to securing as
much : as , possible better conditions for
those who . are ; employed in retail stores.
She is accompanied" on her tour of the
coast by her husband,- a- beautiful daugh
ter and a niece, who is a resident. of
Brighton, England. .-.-.. .
Mrs. .Nathan says -that she ' is very
anxious for every woman in Caliiornia to
join the Consumers' Association, and that
through' this course she sees the only way.
M making the burden of the girls that
work in stores lighter. £
Mrs. Frederick Nathan, Presi
dent Consumers' League,
, Reaches This City,
yoman. Whose Mission
Is to Lighten Human ;>
Burdens Arrives.
Petitions In Insolvency were filed yes
terday in the United States District Court
as follows: Allen de Lair, carpenter, Sul
cun, liabilities $9055 68, no assets; L. M.
Cogglns, - box factory. Chlco, liabilities
£322 31, assets $1112.
Petitions' in Insolvency.
"The Brixton Burglary," . which last
night began a second week's run -at the
Alcazar Theater, promises to make the
patrons of • the popular playhouse laueh
to their hearts' content. Studded as it is
with spasms of. superb comedy, it gives
th«. clever funmakers of the stock com
pany^ an' excellent opportunity todisplav
their ability. The plot of the - popular
A meeting was held last night in Cen
iury Hall, 1215 Sutter street, at 8 o'clock
by the Local Council of Women, of which
Mrs. Swift is president and Mrs. E. J.
Fester secretary. The meeting was held
In the Interests of the Consumers' League
Mrs. Florence Kelley delivered an ad
dress, in •which she spoke of the neces
sity cf forming such a league Irf this city
On Thursday evening a meeting will be
held in Century Hall under the auspices
of the Local Council of Women. Mayor
Schmitz will be present and the meeting
will be addressed by Mrs. Frederick
Nathan. An effort will be made to estab
lish the league in this city at this meet
By Invitation of the South Park Settle
ment Mothers' Club Mrs. Florence Kelley
will speak at the settlement house 86
Scuth Park, this afternoon at 2 o'clock.
The meeting will be in the Interests of tha
Consumers* League and is open to the
Mrs. Kelley Makes an Address.
"A Bachelor's Romance" pleasantly en
tertained a large audience at the Califor
nia last night. The Nelll company- as a
whole appears to unusual advantage in
this -play. Nelll himself, however, is per
haps better ¦ adapted for a more serious
part than that of the fossilized editor,
and Edythe Chapman, unfortunately, has*
a role of minor importance. The placeof
leading lady: is filled very, acceptably nev
ertheless by Mary Elizabeth Forbes, who
In voice, action and expression seems al
most a counterpart of Miss Chapman.
Lillian Andrews as Miss Clementina is
exceedingly amusing. John ¦ W., Burton,
Donald Bowles and Clifford Dempsey add
materially to the fun of the comedy. One
of the most pleasing features of the play
is the final scene, • where , the literary and
social lights have forgotten their usual
vocations and amusements and are huge
ly enjoying themselves • in - simple rustic
An excellent vaudeville programme was
enjoyed at both performances at the
Chutes yesterday by large audiences. Da
vis and De Hearde, a clever colored cou
ple, scored a distinct hit and were en
cored for their sin gins: of "The Phre
r.olopist Coon" and "I Want to Be a
leading Lady." The talented Sorensen
children, Maude and Gladys, presented
new specialties, even better than those
of last week; Jack Symonds. the merry
minstrel, told new stories and sang new
pongs: Byrne and West changed their act
and Bacon and Vane continued their ope
ratic success. "Pygmalion and Galatea."
The animatoscope showed many new and
amusing moving pictures. Thursday night
the success of last week, the Florodora
sextet by amateurs, will be repeated.
engagement at the Grand Opera-house
last night in "The Little Minister." The
house was packed and she met with a
very flattering reception, being called be
fore the curtain after the close of each
act. She gave a charming portrayal of
the part of Lady Babbie. There is a natu
ralness about her acting that is capti
vating, and it was no wonder that the
Little Minister was fairly bewitched by
her. In the scene. where Gavin avows his
love for her before her father and Cap
tain Halliwell she was particularly ef
fective. Herschel Mayall was very suc
cessful as Gavin Dlshart His represen
tation of the character was manly, dig
nified and modest. Gardner Crane as
Thomas Whammond. the chief elder, had
a poor conception of the part. He made
it too melodramatic and missed the fine
points of a character that should stand
cut prominently. Fred J. Butler was ef
fective as Rob Dow and William Bernard
was convincing as Lord Rintoul. Donah
Benrlmo presented a fine piece of char
acter work as Felice, the French maid.
The rest of the support was not up to
the mark. It would be an advantage if
the attempt to speak the Scotch dialect
was abandoned. The scenery was ex
Grand Opera-House.
Miss Maude Fealey, the youngest lead
ing lady In the country, commenced an
Orpheum patrons have everything: that
is coming to them in the way of amuse
ment this week. There is not a number
on the programme that ls not first-class.
That the show is appreciated is evidenced
by the hearty applause that greets the
least effort of the performers. Peter F.-
Dailey. of course, is the headllner. With
the aid of an able company the Irrepressi
ble Peter gets a whole lot of fun out of a
skit entitled the "Dress Rehearsal."
Sager Midgley and Gertie Carlisle present
"After School" with great cleverness, and
Lotta Gladstone, as the "Quaint Country
Girl,". makes a hit as soon as she appears
Her laughing song is as clever a piece of
work as has been seen here In some time.
Stuart Barnes' monologue and songs,
given in his own Inimitable manner, and
the two little Pucks make the audience
merry for a quarter of an hour. The rest
of the show is equal to the Orpheum
"Hands Across the Sea," the Central
Theater attraction for the current week,
scored an immense hit last night on its
production by a cast which was strong,
both In an artistic and a numerical sense.
The play is full of life and action, and
the.re are thrilling scenes in . ev/ery act.
The drama ls magnificently . staged, and
the scenic artists of, the Central merit
praise for the excellence of their work.
Few pieces have been put on locally : of
late that have demanded such a wealth
of scenery, and the crowded house last
night gave enthusiastic evidence of their
Immortals may know— introduces
Kathryn Kidder to San Francisco for the
season of 1902 most felicitously. The char
acter of the title, as well as the comedy
Itself, are froth of the very lightest sort.
The women are addle-headed fools — the
women of the play, mind you, the make
believe ones— the men are ninnies and
roues, or a combination of both: there ¦
is not a noble line in the piece, not a
holy emotion, not a touch of natural
humor of the kind that is appreciated in
the twentieth century, and the wicked
ness is so. open and unabashed that it
loses its spice. But the audience laughs
through it all*and gets Its money's worth,
not from the lines, but from the merit of
the actors. Miss Kidder faced her first
San Francisco audience of the year, she
informed her manager, with nc little
trepidation and uncertainty, she whose
fame has become certain beyond all cavil,
but the warm greeting of generous and
grateful San Francisco when she bounded
upon the stage in her unhandsome make
up dispelled all her misgivings, and, reas
sured, she played the part of Peggy for
all that was in it. There was only one
little shortcoming and that was in her
make-up. She is spoken of by her in
tended husband as ugly, but the make-up
revealed so much of Kathryn amid so lit
tle of Peggy that the audience didn't
think it at all strange that Mr. Bellville
should fall in love with her. The support
ls first class, especially the women.
Marion Ashworth is a stately beauty, with
ey"es that " do very many heart-breaking
tricks in the role of Alithea. Miss Olga
Flinck, the Lucy of the cast, is a sou
brette of the first water. None of the au
dience would suspect that she Is almost a
novice and that Lucy ls the first role of
any- prominence that she has ever -been
favored with. The fun-maker is Sparkish.
He is a most excellent fool and his drun
ken scene in the last act kept the house
in a titter. His other name is Robert
Ferguson, and if he plays other char-*
acters as well as that he is cheap for
his salary. T. C. Hamilton as Mqody does
the heavy work and does it well. Nor
man Hackett, an excellent actor in
Shakespearian tragedy, ¦ with a staccato
laugh four fathoms deep, acts well when
he forgets - Macbeth, which Is seldom.
His song in the garden scene, however,
more than made up for the misfit. Mon
roe Salisbury was well fitted to the role
of Bellville. There was a good house
and the applause was liberal.
AS the play bill puts it, "David
Garrick's Immortal Comedy,
•The Country Girl' "—though why
it should be Immortal only the
M. L. AIsop as Septimus, the man
whose attempt to hide the truth of a
"quiet little time" from his wife and who
thereby gets everybody, including him
self, in a peck of serious trouble with the
police, is the limit. He infuses a vein of
original wit into the part and dresses it
up considerably. George Osbourne, his
stage father-in-law, gives the ,various sit
uations In the piece a tinge of quaint
humor that Is particularly pleasing. Juliet
Crosby makes an excellent Petunia, and
Marlon Convere, the easily deceived wife,
comes in for her share of favorable criti
cism. Henry Shumer, Lillian Elliot, Oza
Waldrop, Frank Bacon, Walter Belasco
and Harry Scott carry their parts well, as
comedy is too well known to need men
tion. .
appreciation of the efforts to please. The
cast embraces Miss Fanny Mclntyre,
Earle Brown, Georgie Cooper, Edwin Em
ery, William Bray. James Corrlgan,
Julius McVlcker, Stanley Ross, George
Webster, Frank Thompson, Agnes Rank
en, George Nicholls and Herbert Farjeon,
and consists of thirty people in all. Stan
ley Ross and George. Webster have French
character roles, and fill the bills excel
lently. Edwin Emery and Georgie Cooper
furnish some very pleasing comedy, while
James Corrigan shows his versatility in
making as much out of the serious part
of Melville, the reckless financier,, as he
usually does out of comic parts. Julius
McVicker essays the heavy villain with
credit. Earle Brown, as John Dudley, the
fugitive from French injustice, gave an
Impersonation that was worthy and sat
isfying, and Fanny Mclntyre was the
heroine to perfection: In one short week
she has won her way to favor, at the
Central, and her talent and ability give
assurance of continued treats during her
engagement. The revolving "prison scene
in "Hands Across the Sea is a splendid
bit of stage mechanism, while, the ship
scene, where the British merchantman is
overhauled by a French gunboat, is real
istic and exciting in the extreme. On
Friday, May 80, Decoration Day, the Cen
tral will give a special matinee perform
ance of "Hands Across tne Sea." ¦
"The Singing Girl" continues at the
Tlvoli Opera-house. The music of this
light opera is very popular and is being
hummed all over town. The Tivoli com
pany does justice to the opera, Annie
Meyers makes a charming singing girl
and Messrs. Hartman, Webb and Cash
man keep the audience In good humor
with their droll sayings and topical, songs.
The chorus renders Its numbers In unison
and In harmony. ' The play will be suc
ceeded next week by "The Toy Maker,"
the big success of last season.
"Fiddle Dee Dee," the burlesque that
has scored such a hit .with the theater
goers of this city, began its tenth week
at Fischer's last night. The attendance
was as large as on the opening night.
New songs were introduced and were ap
preciated by the audience, j The work of
Kolb and Dill, Barney Bernard, Maud
Amber, Harry Hermsen and other clever
members of the company was well re
ceived. The burlesQue bids fair to have
an almost endless run at the theater.
To-night the following games will be
played: Cole and Johnson vs. Starr and
Ofits; Sherry and J. R. Cole vs. Lyon3
end Lyons: Cunningham and Martin vs.
Gartland and Bullion. To-morrow night
Russ and Levy are to play Butz and Ken
nedy. Bogcn and Gibbons are to play
Cartwright and Gleason and FItzpatrick
and Forbes meet Collins and Converse.
The third class game, was won by
Clough and Bullion, who defeated Gart
land and Atkinson bv a score of 21—4,
15— 2L 21—9.
The second class game was between
"W'egner and Gallett and Timothy J.
Lyons and his son. Father and son won
by a score of 21 — 4 and 21 — 5.
"Rough house" handball contests were
played at the Olympic Club last night be
tween Henry Russ and Louis Levy and
Jack Gleason and Bill Cartwright. Tha
former team won by a. score of 21 — 11 and
21 — 16. but during- the game the contest
ants forgot they were playing handball.
They bumped each other around the
court, got in each other's way and
smased each other with the ball.
Olympic Club by Athletic
i Members.
Sxciting Contests Are Played at the
At the conclusion of Miss Perry's tes
timony the hearing went over until this
When pressed by Mark to tell who the
Director was Miss Perry refused to an
ewer. The witness said Blanchard had
at all times treated her unjustly and on
several occasions had "sneaked" into her
room through the back way.
.Miss Perry told him she had made en
tries of the matter in the school register
at the dictation of the principal. This
ir eluded the statement that the boy was
guilty of disobedience, absence from
school, lying, insolence and forgery. Miss
Perry said that when Blanchard ordered
her to write a statement on the black
board that other boys would be whipped
as John Raggio had been if their con
duct did not improve, she directed one
of her pupils to do the writing. Miss
Perry also testified that she had been
dismissed from her position one evening
by Blanchard, who said that it was for
his own interest that he did so. Miss
Ferry said that she was under the im
pression that she was to retain her posi
tion permanently. Asked where she had
got that impression she replied that one
of the Directors had intimated that she
was safe because no one else wanted the
class, as it was very unruly.
Miss Perry, who was an extra substi
tute in the Hancock school, testified that
Bianchard came into her room with the
rote of excuse and said:
"This is a forgery. John is a liar.
This is a *dbck-and-bull* story."
Mrs. Raggio, the mother of the boy,
gave her testimony through an interpre
ter. She testified that she knew her boy
ha.<l been a truant but he had promised
to reform. . She also testified that she
fcaw her boy write the note but nothing
important was developed by Mrs. Rag
gio's testimony.
John itaggio was the lirst witness
piaced on tne stand. He testified as to
111s truancy and the writing of an ex
cuse. The note was introduced in evi
dence and purported to have been signed
by the mother of the boy. Young Kag
eio stated that in giving the note to his
principal he Informed nim that a lady
r.iid written it. He afterward admitted
that he wrote the note himself, but with
the full consent of his mother. Raggio
suid that Dr. Blanchard had shaken mm
alter the talk about the note.
At the outset of the trial it was decided
by the vot»s of three Directors that evi
dence that Blanc hard had been brutal to
the boy would not be accepted because
the charge had already been disposed of
when Blanchard had been reprimanded
by the Board. Director Roncovieri voted
against dropping the charge of inflicting
unusual punishment on tne ground thai
Blanchara haa never been tried on mat
charge. Blanchard had for his attorney
¦\V. \\. Sanderson, and tne prosecution
was conductea by F . J2. Latimer.
Milton E. Blanchard, principal of the
Hancock Grammar School, was on trial
before the Board of Education yesterday
on charges of unprofessional conduct and
a violation of the rules in having severe
ly flogged a pupil, John Raggio.
Miss Emma Perry Is the
Main Witness for the
School Board Begins the
Trial of Accused
and Orpheum Amuse— "Brixton Burglary " at Alcazar
Frothy Play but Capable Actors at Columbia~"Bachelor's
Romance" E ntertains Galifornia's Patrons---Fischers
BEf* LEVY & GO. FR S",£2r s
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benefit to the skin. ; It freshens.rclears,
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Lablache Pace Po'wder.wlll examine the
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as to the genuineness of the powder, send
us the circular or the cover of the box to-
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whom" the powder was purchased, and If
it ; is the counterfeit, . she v wlll be ' advised
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.that her money be refunded; and whoever
sold it will ,be prosecuted to 'thei full ex-
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uine Lablache Face-Powder, the stand-
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Sarah Bernliardt, Mrne. Emma Eames,
Mme. Emma/. Calve,, -Mme. ' -Suzanne
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by acorea of other famous women of the
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$10.00 Gold' Crowns for...«3.OO
Jpo.OO Gold Fillings for $1.5O
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Munyon's Witch Hazel Soap makes the H
skin soft as velvet, 15c. Sold everywhere. |j
Munyon's Inhaler Cures Catarr.i. I
Send for Guide to Health Book free §1
New York. " ||
Via SaasalHo Perry,
Commencing April 27, 1902.
«:45. &:45. ":« P- : «. 7:45 a.' m.<io*snZi
run to Mill Valley. ' . u "•• not
SUNDAYS— 7:00, S:00, •9:00. •10:00 11 -on
11:30 a. m., 12:30. '1:30. 2:30, •3:45. 5:00 6 'w
7:30 9:45. 11:45 p. m. ; -w, o. w .
Trains marked (•> run to San Quentln
WEEK DAYS— 3:20. '6:20, 7:40. 8:15 il-jS'
11:00 a. m., 12:25, 2:15, -3:30. 4:40. 5:30 t'li'
10:15 p. m. -¦ - '. -' ¦ '¦ . •
SUNDAYS— 6:00 .-•3:00, 8:30, •n :0 o a. m
: •12:00 m., 1:00, -2:15. •¦•3:30. 4:15. »5:45 6-43
7:30, 10:15 P. m. . • ***•
Trains marked (•) start from San Quentln
WEEK DAYS— 5:40. 6:40. 7:45 8-25 » -4%
11-10 a. m.. 12:35. 2:45, 3:50. 6:10. 5:20 ?•#
10:15 p. m.' •..'¦¦• ' * '
SUNDAYS— 6:30 7:55. 10:05. 11:10 a. m
12:15. 1:20. 2:30, 3:45, 5:00, 6:05, 7:15. 10™u
7:45 a. m. week days-j-Cazadero and way
stations. ¦ ¦ - • ' '-."-
. 3:15 p. m. Saturdays — Cazadero and war
Etatlons. . . • •
; 6:15 p. m. week .. days (Saturdays excepted)
—Tomales and way stations. ; . ,
' 8 :00 a. m. Sundays— Cazadero and way
Etatlons. . - ¦ . ¦ .
• 10:00 a. m. Sundays— Point Reyes and Way
stations. -
Legal. Holiday. boats and. trains will run on
Sunday time. . ¦ : . .
1 <•¦ •" Shortest and . quickest route to At- ; i
' lin, Bisr Salmon, White Hone, <
• " ;' Hootallnqitu, ' Stewart ' River, 1 1
¦ KloniUkc, ¦ Koynknk and Yb-
[ii kon Mining: District*). - ' .,
,,:¦;•¦ DAWSOJf. '
For full Information apply to ' '
¦ ' : J. FRANCIS : LEE. ¦ S. P.' BROWN, '
1 . Traffic Ugr., Seat- Gen. • Agent. 536 '
' tie,' Wash. ; Skag- Market ' ; St., San '" " "
,V ' uay, Alaska.',: ¦¦;•¦¦¦¦', Francisco. . " • 4
-Mrs. Francis Podmore, President W. C.
Jr T. U., Saranac Lake, New York, Owes
Her Health to Lydia E. Pinkham's Vege-
table Compound. Read Her Letter.
"DkarMrs. Pinkham: — For several years after my last ch2d
was born- 1 -felt a peculiar weakness, such as I never had experienced
before, with severe pains in the ovaries and frequent headaches.
"I tried, the doctor's medicines and found it money worse than
wasted.' A friend who had been cured through the use of Lydia E.
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound advised me to try it. I did
so, also your Sanative Wash, and I must say I never experienced
such relief before. Within six weeks I was like another woman. I
felt young and strong and happy once more.
. "This is several years ago, but Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound is my only medicine. If I ever feel bad or tired a few
doses brings instant relief." — Mrs. Francis Podmore.
When women are troubled with irregular, suppressed or painful
menstruation, weakness, leucorrhcea, displacement or ulceration of the
womb, that bearing-down feeling, inflammation of the ovaries, backache,
bloating (or flatulence), general debility, indigestion, and nervous pros-
tration, or are beset with such symptoms as dizziness, faintness, lassitude,
excitability, irritability, nervousness,, sleeplessness, melancholy, "all-
gone " and u want-to-be-left-alone " feelings, blues, and hopelessness,
they should remember there is one tried and true remedy. iLydia E.
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound at once removes such troubles.
Refuse to buy any other medicine, for you need the best.
Take a
Tourist^' Cat
— a Burlington tourist car—
• ..if you .would ENJOY your
• trip across the continent.
. The cars are so comfort-
able, the route so interest-
ing, the people so pleasant,
the excursion manager so ac-
commodating, and the por-
ters so obliging, that you
simply can't; help being sat-
isfied. .
From San Francisco three
times a week — Omaha, Chi-
cago, Kansas City. St. Louis
and points beyond. I
_ Folder giving full infonna- -
tlon furnished on request.
0 ¦
I 71 w - D * sAMBoRN t
jJJjWU'iwVvSil Ccnaral Agent.
60 1 Markat st -
ICSi T6&32I San Francisco. i
1 — "~ -J California.
Tlburon Ferry, Foot of Market St.
WEEK DATS- 7:30. 9:00. 11:00 a. m.; 12:5*.
3:30. 5:10. 0:30 p. m.. Thursdays — Extra trip
at 11:30 p. m. Saturdays — Extra trips at
1:50 and 11:30 p. m.
, SUNDAYS- 8:00. »:30. 11:00 a. m.; 1:30. 3:30.
P:0O. 6:20 p. m.
WEEK DAYS— 6:03. 7:33. 7:50. 8:20. 11:13
a. m.; 12:50. 3:40. 6:00. 5:20 p. m. Saturdays
' — Extra trips at 2:03 and 6:33 p. m.
SUNDAYS— 8:00. 9:40. 11:1* a. m.; 1:40. 3:40.
4:55. 5:05. 6:23 p. m.
Leave I In Effect I Arrive
San Francisco] May 4. 1802. I San Francisco
Week I Sun- I Destina- J San- I Week
Days. I day«. | tlon. | daya. [ Days.
7:30 a 8:00 a / Ignaclo »:10 a 8:40 a
8:30 p 9:30 a and 10:4^ a 10:20 a
5:10 p 5:00 p Novato 6:03 p 6:20 p
' 7:33 p
7:30 a S:00a Petaluma 10:40 a 8:40 a
8:30 p 9:30 a and 6:03 p 10:20 a
5:10 p 5:00 p Santa Rosa 7:33 p 6:20 p
• . Fulton
7:30 a "Windsor 10:20 a
- 5:00 p Healdsburg 10:40 a
; Geyserville . ;
3:30 p S:0Oa Cloverdale 7:33 p 6:20 p
7:30 al 8:00 al Hopland 110:40 a|10-20 a
3:30 p| 5:00 p| Uklah . | 7:35 p| 8:20 p
7:30a|8:00a| WUUto |7:35p|6:20p
7:30 al 8:00 al Guerneville I 7:35 p|10:20a
3:30 p| 5:00 p| |10:40a| 6:20 p
; 7:30 al 8:00 al Sonoma I 9:10 a] 8:40 a
5:10 p|. 5:00 p) Glen Ellen | 6:05 p! 6:20 p
7:30a|8:00a| Sebastopol 110:40 a|10:20 a
8:30 p| 5:00 p| | 7:35 p| 6:20 p
Stages connect at Santa Rosa lor Mark
West Springs and White Sulphur Springs ; at
Fulton for Altruria: at Lytton for Lytton
Springs; at Geyserville for Skaggs Springs- at
Cloverdale for the Geysers and Boonevllle-' at
Hopland for Duncan Springs. Highland Springs
KelMyvlll-, Carlsbad Springs. Soda Bar Lake-
port and Bartlett Springs: at Uklah for Vichy
Springs Saratoga Springs, Blue Lakes. Laurel
Dell Lake, Witter Springs. Upper Lake Pomo
Potter Valley. John DayV RlvSrsldf Ltefw,'
Buckn|ir». Sanhedrln Heights. HullVll'.e Orr",
Hot Springs. Half-way House. Comntche •
Camp Stevens, Hopkins. Mendocino City Fort
Bragg. . Wpstport. Usal-. at Wlllits for Sh«-
woorl. Cahto. Covelo. Laytonvilli. CummlnS
BeU'c Springs. Harris. Olsen-s Dyer iSdoS
¦wood. Scotia and Eureka. * y ' "PP**"*
reduceWtei 0 ' MojsC^ round-trip .ticket, at
On Sundays— Round-trip tickets to all Dolnt*
beyond 6an T Rafael at half rates " P^ ut3
bJld'ng* ° fflCe> ** Marliet 8t « et - Chronlcl*
Gen. Manager. Pa^gt.
Leave Via Sausalito Kerry I Arrive — ~
San Fran. Foot of Market S? San^ran.
£foT 1RS5X •*"«"*• " T »«™ •* t-*. day*-: PlZh
11*30 A A -* L » w ** 1> »x»"ly. 3.30 p. o:65p.
™! i;30p! "TAiEMeFTHiirisr £50 £¦""•""
......... 2:30 p. <>p««»iitb. y «, nm , 1 . |:™J —
Trains leave and are due to arrive at
(M»ln Line, Toot of Market Street.)
lxatk — Fkom Ar tn. 20. 1302. — abhitj*
7J)0a Benlcla, Sulsun, Elmlrs *ad Sacr*- '
mento ...... ........... 655f
7.00a VacaTllle* "Winter*. Bumsey™ 7.55*
7.30a Martinez, Saa Kamon. Vallejo,
Xapa. Callstoga, Santa Rosa. 6-25?
8.00*. Daris. Woodland. Knights Landing. ;
Marysville, OroTille 7-55*
8.00a Atlantic Express— Osden sad Eut. 8.25a
8.00a Nlles, Lathrop, Stockton 7.25?
8.00a Xlles. Mendota, Uanford, Visa! la,
Portervllle 4 55?
. 8.30a Shasta Express — Davis. Williams
(for Bartlett Springs),' "Willows.
Bed Bluff, Portland 7.53*
8.30a San Joee, Llvcrmore, Stockton,
lone. Sacramento. Flacerrllle,
ilaryrrille, Chlco, Bed Blnff 4-25*
830a Oakdale.Chlnese.Soaori.Tuolumae 4. 25?
9.00a Vallejo 12.25>
9.00a Los Angeles Express— Martinez,
Tracy. Lathrop.Stocktoa.Merccd.
Itajrmond,FresnoandLosAngelet 8-25*
9.30a Vallejo, Martlnex and Way Stations 7. 65?
t10-00A Hayward. Kllesand Way Sutions.t12.55r
10.00a The Overlmnd Limited — Ozden,
DenTer. Omaha. Chicago... ...... 5.25*
ti.OOr" Sacramento Rtrer Steamer*. fll.OQ*
3.00? Benlcla, Winters.- 'Sacramento,
Woodland, Knignfs Laadlag,
MarjgTilie. Orovllle 10.55a
3-30> Hayward, i.'IIe* and Way Stations.. 7.65r
4.00* Martlnez,San Ramon, ValleJo,Nap«,
Callstoga, SanU Rosa. 9. 25*
4-00* Nllea, LlTermore, Stockton, Lodl.. 12.25*
4.30* IIayward,Nlles,SanJose.LlTermor« t8.55A
4.3Qp The Owl Limited— Fresno. Tnlare. •
Bakersfleld. 8»nj?us tor Santa
Barbara, Los Angeles 8.55a
6.00* Port Cost *,Tracy,Lattiro p, Stockton 10.25a
5-00* Martinez, Antloch. Stockton, Mer-
ced, Raymond, Fresno 12.25*
t530* Nllea Local 7.25a
6-00p Hayward, Xlles and San Jose 7.55a
t8.00* Vallejo™ 11.25a
6.00* Oriental Mall— Ogden. DenTer.
Omaha. St. Louts, Chicago 4.25*
7-OOp San Pablo, Port Costa, Martinez
and Way Stations. 11.25a
. t7.00* Vallejo 7.65*
8-CSr Oregon & California Express— Sac-
ramento, Marysvllle, Redding.
Portland, Pnget Sound and East. 855*
J9.10* Hayward and Xlles t1165A
COAST LINE (Sarrow Gang.). . ,
(Foot of Mttrket Street.) • /
- J7.45a Santa Crnz Excursion 18.86*
8-1 5a Newark, Centerrllle. San Jose, \>
Felton, Boulder Creek. Santa V..,
Cruz and Way Stations..... 6-50*
t2-15* Zfewark. Centerrllle. San Jose.
New Almaden. Felton, Boulder
Creek. Santa Crnz and Principal
Way Stations 1050*
4.15* Newark, San Jose. LosOatoa t8-50i
- >4.15p San Jo«e. Los Gacoa. Santa Crnz... c8 SO*
From 9AH FRANCISCO, Foot of Market St. f Slip 8)
— 17:15 1:00 U:0Oaj«. 1.00 300 5.15 *.*.
From O-SJvL, AND, Foot of Broadway — 16:00 13:00
t8:05 10:00 a.m. 12.00 200 4 CO p.m.
COAST LINE (Broad 6aa S 6).
• (Third and Townsend Streets.)
B.10a San Jose and Way Stations 6.40a
t7.00* San Jose and Way Stations. +300*
7.00a New AlTnaden... /4.10*
S7.16a Monterey Excursion 18.30*
8.00a Coast Line Limited — San Jose.
GUroy. Salinas, San Luis Obtspo,
Santa Barbara, Los Angeles and
Principal Intermediate Stations. 1045*
9.00a San Jose, Tres Plnos, Saata Crnz,
Pacific Grove. Salinas, San Lull
Obispo and Principal Intermedi-
ate Stations 4.10*
10.30a San Jose and Way Stations. 8-33*
1 1 .30a San Jose and Way Stations 9 46*
ai.30* San Jose and Way Stations «7.00*
t2.45* San Mateo, Redwood, Palo Alto.
Santa, Clara, San Jose, Tres
Plnos, Santa Crnz, Salinas, Del
Monte, Monterey and Pacific
• Gr.Te... t10.43a
3.30* San Jose, Del Monte. Pacific Groro,
Santa Cruz and Way Stations. ... 7.30*
t4.15* San Jose and PrlnetpalWayStattons 6.30*
. T&.00* San Jose. Los Gatos and Principal
WayStatlons t9 00a
6.30* San Jose and PrtncipalWay Stations 6-30*
6.30* San Jose and Way Stations 74C*
7.00* New Orleans Express— San Lnw
Obtspo, Santa Barbara, Los An-
xeles. Denting, El Paso, New
Orleans and East. 10.30a
•1 1 .45*- San Jose and Way Stations .... .
A for Morning. p for Afternoon,
t Sunday excepted. t Sunday only.
a Saturday only. « Monday only.
• Saturday and f Tuesday and 7rlda>
Sunday only.
Santa Fe
• - - Lfavo Markft-wtrggt Ferry Popot.
¦ ¦ • . Local LAnVd Uvrl'a Local
.:¦'. ¦' Dally Dally DaUy Dally
Lv. San Fran 7:20 a 9:00 a 8:00 p 4:20 p
Ar. Stockton. 10:lS a 11:43 a 11:10 p 7:18 p
'.'. Merced... 12:25 p l:17p 1:30a »:11 P
.. S res ?°V 2:05 p 2:35p 3:15 a 10:30 t>
" l?!" 1 ??" 1 " 2 : i 2p 3:27 » 8=°5»
Vualla... 3:S>p 5-OOa
". Bakersftd 6:15 p 5:20 p 7:45 a
.'.' a . n - Cit7 2A0a 7:30a
Chicago 2:15p 9:00 p
a for morning, p for afternoon.
9:00 a. m. train ls the California Limited,
t carrying Palace Sleeping Cars and Dlnlns
? ar ?» t^ rol i K^ J to Calcasro. ChalP q^,.
to Kakersfield for accommodation of local
nrst-clasa passengers. No second-class tick-
ets are honored on this train. Correspond-
ln f «J? ln « rrtv e a at 7:05 a. m. dally.
f 4:20 p. m. is Stockton. Merced and Fresno
local. Corresponding train arrives at 12:30
p. m. daily.
?i.?L p "i. ln i_i* the Overland Express, with
.through Palace and Tourist Sleepers and
Free Reclining Chair Cars to Chicago: also
- Palace Sleeper, which cuts out at Fresno.
Corresponding train arrives at 6:00 p. m.
. T: ?? a \ m - ls Bakersfleld Local, stopping
at all points In Saa Joaquin Valley. Cor-
"•Ponding train arrives at 8:40 a. m. dally.
Cf flees— 641 Market street and ta Ferry
Depot. Saa Francisco; • 1113 Broadway.
Oakland. •¦','••--
Weak Men and Women
>* Great Mexican Remedy; gives health and
¦trength to sexual organs. Depot, 323 Market

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