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RULER OF THE TURKS, WHO IS PREPARING TO AGAIN DEFY EU
ROPEAN POWERS, AND BULGARIA OFFICIAL SUSPECTED OF GIVING ASSISTANCE TO THE MACEDONIANS. , VIENNA. Feb. 10.— Much interest has ! been aroused here by a dispatch from So ; fla to the effect that Boris Sarafof, the ' famous Macedonian leader and former j President of the Macedonian committee, j has already gone to Macedonia to start a j revolt. Sarafof has the reputation of be ing a capable and c'.esperaie leader, hav ing uneyuuled knowledge of the moun tain passes. GOES TO STAHT REVOLT. EL PASO, Tex., . Feb. 10.— Charles , Mee han, formerly chief immigration inspec tor at this port, but recently chief of the Chinese Bureau at Boston, arrived to-day on the way to San Francisco, where ho becomes chief of the Chinese Bureau. Meehan served for a number of years as Chinese inspector along the Mexican bor der " ;- - Meehan Is on His Way Here. LOS ANGELES, Feb. 10.— Hugh . W. Bryson, who was arrested in November on .complaint of Prlscilla Catherine Howell of Memphis, Tenn., charged with kidnaping her illegitimate child, was re arrested here to-night and an offlc«r is on the way to take him back to Tennes see. Miss Howell charged Bryson with being the father of the child and with stealing It some time after its birth sev eral years ago. Bryson^ would have been returned to Memphis in November, but there was a defect In the requisition pa pers and he has remained here since. He says the child la dead. Man She Says Is "Withholding Her Child Is in a New Predica ment. MISS HOWELL CAUSES THE ABREST OP BRYSON LOS AXGELES, Feb. 10.— John Wlg more Sons Company, wholesalers of heavy hardware, machinery and mining supplies, with headquarters In this city and a branch in Ban Francisco, are In financial difficulties and have requested a meeting with their creditors for the purpose of ef fecting a settlement. No statement of their liabilities can be obtained, but they are supposed to be in the neighborhood of $100,000, although members of the company say this figure is . excessive. "We are preparing a statement for our creditors," said eorge H. Wigmore, sec retary of the company, to-night, "and hope to make it public before the end of the week. Until then we prefer to say nothing. We expect to continue business as before, unless some one wishes to stop us. We hope that no precipitate action will be taken as it would do no good at this time. We have nothing to hide from the public, but the less said about the matter just now the better." Most of the creditors, It is said, are In San Francisco and in the East. The Wig more Company had but lately moved in to enlarged auarters on Los Angeles street and was supposed to be doing an excellent business. The news of the firm's embarrassment Is cause for great surprise locally. Special Dispatch to Th« Call. Chamberlain, In his speech at the ban quet, compared the settlers In South Af rica In 1S20 with the Puritan settlers in the Eastern States of America. In neith er case did the struggle against the forces of nature and barbarism make them lose sight of the value and importance of In tellectual development. Accordingly, they became In Grahamstown, as in Boston, a Eieat center of educational activity and energy, but Grahamstown and its JnhabJ t&nts appealed to him more strongly be cause they have never forgotten what they owed to the mother land. "I am addressing all colonies." con cluded Chamberlain, "when I say that t-hey are not doing what they ought in regard to their obligations to the empire. Who knows when a new blow may fall?" Chamberlain reiterated that High Com missioner Lord Milner was secure in the confidence of his sovereign and his Gov ernment, and that if his health was pre served he would remain to complete his work. He reminded ihe Dutch that it was the hope of their support that Induced the Boers to undertake their struggle In defi&nce of Great Britain, which has left ur.told misery behind. The Colonial Sec retary appealed to them to accept the re sult as final, as the Boers had already done; to forget racial differences and to aim at the fusion Instead of the disrup tion of the empire. While the English householder, he con tinued, was heavily taxed, the Cape was the only colony which profited by the v.ur and had a gigantic surplus. It de pended upon them whether Africa's fu ture was to be one of strength or weak ness. He was not there to say smooth things and close his ej'es to obvious facts. Cape Colony's increased vote for the fleet was not sufficient to keep up for six months the warship Good Hope. GRAHAMSTOWN. South Africa. Feb. 10. — In replying to deputations and as a suest at a banquet given here, Colonial Secretary Chamberlain made speeches to day which are considered as clearly fore shadowing an Invitation to Cape Colony to make a money contribution to aid the imperial Government in carrying out its South African proposal.". Prominent Wholesalers in Los Angeles Go to the Wall. Secretary Chamberlain Delivers Speech at Grahamstown. FIRM'S FAILURE AMAZES PUBLIC William Hoskins was held to answer before the Superior Court by Police Judge Cabaniss yesterday on a charge of grand larceny in ?3000 bonds. He was orginally charged with robbery, having been one of the three men who held up T. Lichten hlein and clerks at 617 Washington street on the evening of January 27. Held for Grand Larceny. To-morrow, the anniversary of the birth of Abraham Lincoln, will be observed by Lincoln Post of the Grand Army of the Republic. During the day a number of committees from the post will visit the public schools and take part In exercises to be held there. In the evening there will be a joint meeting of the local posts of the Grand Army of the Republic at Union Square Hall. Lincoln Post Day. GENOA. yeh. JO.— Hubhard T. Smith, fnited Stales Vice Consul General at Cairo. »h'> ha* bn>ii In > hospita.1 here for some time j'att suffering from cancer of the kidneys, died th!» morning. BALTIMORE. Md., Feb. 10.— Samuel \V. fflenn. th<" veteran actor. <3i"<i to-day, aged 73. m his early daye Mr. dam was famous as sn actor of German characters. ing so much Macedonian smoke. The mobilization of the Austrian army, an nounced in a dispatch from Vienna to the London Daily Mail, may be dismissed as the product of Ignorant sensationalism. uation to call for exceptional measures, such as total or even partial mobilization. "If is true there is certain unrest In the Balkan peninsula, but that unrest is an annual event. This year it is, perhaps, more pronounced, owing to the curiosity aroused by tho journey of Count Lams dorf and the ignorance prevailing as to the measures concerted by Russia and Austria-Hungary. Macedonian unrest, however, does not of necessity foreshadow a conflagration in the Balkans which would involve European powers. Should intervention become necessary, the first step would not be mobilization, but a purely diplomatic step. It will be time to resort to arms -should that fail. In the meantime, constantly recurring reports in sensational papers of mobilization are absolutely untrue." Ernest Thomas, the keeper o£. a small lodging house at 578 Howard street, was found lying dead in his room with a pis tol ball through his brain by Special Offi cer E. F. Blering at an early hour yester day morning. -Evidence showed that the man had been dead for at least twenty four hours. He has no friends who can give any clue as to the reason for his sui cide. Ends Life With Bullet. A Gaelic class has been established in the Humbnldt Evening High School un <if'T the auspices of the Gaelic Leapue. The Board of Education has permitted tlie use cf a room for the teaching of the Gaelic languape . by" Professor M. O'Drlscoll and two assistants from 7:15 to 9:15 p. m. Thc-re are 600 pupils enrolled, but only forty of these are taught nightly. Gaelic Class Established. MAKES APPEAL TO THE DUTCH Officer Declares Austria Is Not Pre paring for a Conflict. Special Cable to The Call and New York Herald. Copyright, liXXi. by the New York Herald Publishing Comnany. VIENNA. Feb. 10.— Although it is gen erally conceded that where there is smoke there must be fire, it is uncommonly dif licult to localize the fire which is produc- DENIALS FROM VIENNA. The yearly social gathering of St. Paul's Lutheran Church took place last night in the hall underneath the church on the corner of Gough and Eddy streets and proved a most enjoyable affair. The social this year had a special significance, as it followed closely and was In honor of the ninth anniversary of the church dedication, which took place Sunday. G. A. Bernthal, pastor of the church, made a short address of welcome, after which the following programme took place: Solo, song, Mrs. Ohn; quartet. Mr. Har gens, Mrs. Spreckels, Mrs. Boden and Mrs. F. Boese: piano duet. Miss Mueller and Miss Jacobs: solo. s=ong, Miss Hack melster; cornet solo, Mr. Ruge; duet, song, Mrs. Boden and Mrs. Spreckels; quartet, Mr. Hargens, Mrs. Spreckels, Mrs. Boden and F. Boese. After the musical programme refreshments were served to the guests. St. Paul's Gives Entertainment to Its Congregation in Honor of Ninth Anniversary. HOLDS SOCIAL GATHERING AT LUTHERAN CHURCH C. Pererra Passes Away at the Wal deck Sanatorium After a Short Illness. C. Pererra of Guatemala died suddenly last evening at the Waldeck Sanatorium. Pererra is a wealthy and well known cof fee planter of •Guatemala. He came to this city, about one year ago and' opened an office at 137 Montgomery "street. He has been suffering for some time with bronchial trouble and was taken to the Waldeck yesterday morning. At that time his condition was not considered to be of a serious nature and his sudden death was quite unexpected. RICH GUATEMALAN COFFEE PLANTER DIES SUDDENLY serves have been notified to hold themselves in readiness to rejoin their regiments in twenty-four hours, in the event of mobilization orders being issued. The measure, it is added, appears to be connected with fears of trouble In the B&lksns. PARIS, Feb. 10.— The officials here are not disposed to accept the Porte's assur ances that Turkey has no intention of mobilizing a large army of troops. "When the Turkish denial was brought to the at tention of the officials here, who have ac cess to the Government's sources of in formation, the following reply was made: "We have received similar pacific as surances from Turkish sources, but our own information is positive and specific that orders for the mobilization have been actually issued. This was three days ago and we are unable to say whether the ex ecution of the orders is withheld. In view of the effect they have produced among the powers, who are seeking to reinforce the Balkans. Our advices further show that the mobilization would affect 240,000 troops." The French Government's policy ap pears to be shaping on Its advices, with out reference to the quieting Turkish as surances. LONDON, Feb. 10.— It is announced In a dispatch from a news agency in St. Petersburg that all the of ficers of the Russian army re- There should be a ready response from the citizens of San Francisco to enable the association to dedicate its property on its fiftieth anniversary. The San Francisco Young Men's Chris tian Association has been doing wonders in the last few months toward paying off the mortgage on Its building, which amounted to $104,000. Of this large amount $72,000 has been subscribed, leaving a bal ance of $32,000 still to be raised. The,as sociation Is most anxious to finish up the work of raising the mortgage within the next six or eight weeks. This is the Jubilee year of the associa tion, which has grown up with San Fran cisco and is recognized as one of the most valuable agencies for the moral, social and physical improvement of our young ii'en and boys. Association Still Lacks Thirty- Two Thousand Dollars. San Francisco Young Men's Christian DESIRES CITIZENS' HELP TO PAY OFF MORTGAGE Grand Chief Companion Mrs. H. Worms paid an official visit Monday evening to Bay City Circle of the Companions of the Forest, in which she holds her member ship. She was accompanied by Grand Financial Secretary Agnes D. Bremer. Grand Treasurer R. Kemp Van Ee, Grand Trustees Augusta Rogga and Sarah Bev ersen, Grand Sentinel Mrs. D. Callaghan. Past Grand Chief Companions Mrs. M. A. Duke and Mrs. Emma Agnes Harrington, and many members of the local circles. There were present about 200 Companions in the lodge room In the Alcazar build ing, which was profusely decorated with evergreens, flowers and bunting. As soon as the grand chief took her seat she was crowned with a floral crown as the Queen of Bay City Circle. After the work of the officers had been exemplified and the grand chief had delivered a lengthy ad dress on the condition of the order, and the grand secretary had given statistics, there followed presentations as tokens of appreciation by the wholesale. The grand chief companion was given a handsome lounge, the grand secretary received a rose jar; P. H. Coyle. district deputy, a fob and seal; Miss Rose Wollmer, an act ive committee worker, a gilt clock; Past Grand Chief Mrs. Harrington, Past Chief Mrs. Sophie Coyle, Financial Secretary Mrs. Roth, the right guide and the left guide, bunches of flowers, after which the circle served a collation. Many Presentations Follow Official Work in a Subordinate of American Foresters. GRAND CHIEF COMPANION VISITS HER OWN CIRCLE "These floggings," he said, "have been going on for year?, and I hope and trust that this exposure will end them." LONDON", Feb. 10.— Rear Amlral Basil Cochran. retired. In a letter published by the I>ondcn Times to-day makes astound- U.s revelations rogard'.rg the "barbarous system" prevailing among the guards reg iments for the punishment of subalterns who are found guilty of social or mili tary offenses. According to Rear Admiral Cochran, the colonel of one battalion has been In the habit of handing over of fend'.Rg; officers to the senior subaltern. The latter summons a court-martial, at •which the attendance of all the subalterns is exacted, and the sentence is almost in variably flogging. This is administered on the bare back, after the removal of all Hie clothing, and from six to forty blows with a cane are given with such severity that the lower number is sufficient to draw blood. All the officers present, even the most intimate friends of the victim, are compelled to administer their share < I blows. The admiral cites the Instance of a young officer who fainted after receiving forty strokes, and he also refers to the case cf his own nephew, who is not named, but who clearly Is Captain Leve son-Gower, who for an unintentional mili tary fault was tried and flogged. Subse quently, according to Admiral Cochran. hie nephew was punished with great se verity by Major General Oliphant (for merly commander of the Grenadier Guards* for a petty fault and who, in consequence of continued ill treatment, resigned his commission last week. When Lord Roberts, the commander in chief, was informed of these occurrences through relatives he severely reprimanded Colonel Ricardo. commander of the Gren adier Guard.« > and placed Lieutenant Col . mel Kinloch of the same regiment on half pay. That such a "revolting custom" could prevail among officers and gentlemen or rould be submitted to by full grown men has caused a great sensation. The whole subject will be fully aired in Parliament. The letter of Rear Admiral Cochran is throughout the press and has created intense indignation. Demands are made for a full inquiry into the cases re lt-rred to and for a suppression of such disgraceful practice?, which are held to operate powerfully in the direction of the ?¦xcluslon of a class of officers which the country needs and which it so rarely geis. Rear Admiral Cochran, in an inter view, declared that all his statements tar, be sworn to. in Laying on the XASb. tims Are Compelled to Assist Even Intimate Friends of the Vic- The Alsternixle is of more than 2900 tons and the largest sailing vessel that evef en tered the Columbia River. She has not been injured, so far as Is known. Captain Auchahagen says that he did not lose his bearings, but that he knew where he was when he came up to the Columbia's mouth. He was standing In to shore, but the bark was too light to wear around when it came time to put about. Seeing that a disaster was inevita ble, the captain determined to run for the harbor and came in with the full force of the gale. In order to save the lives of his men, the captain. headed his vessel for the sandy beach and piled her up. The ship is so located that it may be possible to kedge her off. She has a pow erful engine aboard and if heavy anchors are set out it is within the range of prob* ability that she may be got back into deep water. ASTORIA, Or., Feb. 10.— The big Ger man four-masted bark Alsternlxie, which went ashore last night, lies high and dry at low water on Republic Spit within the harbor. , The gale drove ¦ her clear across Peacock Spit, the vessel ploughing her own channel through the sand.* Ten mem bers of the crew were taken off the bark during the night by the life crews, and the others went ashore to Sand Island to-day. Special Dispatch to The Call. It is believed that the directors con sider that an abandonment of the pro ject substituting a short line, possibly into' the Northwest, would be better than suffering a defeat in the Legislature fol lowing an application for financial aid. When the proposed extension to the Pa cific Coast was mooted it was supposed that it would be an easy matter to se cure public aid for the line, but now It is agreed that with the big fight that Is being put up against the proposed sub sidy, in which many railway Interests are arrayed against the Grand Trunk, it will be practically impossible for the scheme to be carried out. VANCOUVER, B. C, Feb. 10.— It Is stated to-day that the Grand Trunk board is about to abandon tho Pacific project. Rear Admiral Cochran De scribes the Flogging of Soldiers. Floated. the 3hip May Be Seamen Are Rescued and Sensational Expose of Cruelty in British Army. Railroad Officials Have Fears That the Public Will Not Aid. Austria's entire military strength can be mobilized in three weeks. Consequently there is no necessity for hasty prepara tions, as the Macedonian committees have been obliging enough to fix the "upris ing" for a date about five weeks hence. In a conversation which I had this morning with a colonel attached to the Austrian general staff, I particularly asked If there was any truth in the re ports of mobilization. "None whatever," he replied. "Austria is prepared at all times for a military contingency. There is nothing in the sit- Grand Trunk Board Will Not Build the Line Westward. Officers Are Notified to Be Prepared to Rejoin Their Regiments Within x Twenty-four Hours in the Event of Mobilization Orders Being Issued Because of Trouble in the Balkans Disaster. Skipper of the Alster nixie Tells of His SUBALTERNS ARE WHIPPED AT THE POST SUBSIDY FIGHT SPOILS PROJECT RUSSIAN RESERVES IN READINESS FOR A SUMMONS TO THE COLORS RISKS VESSEL TO SAVE LIVES THE SAN FKANCISCP CALL; WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 11, 1903. 4 ADVEBTISEHENTS. NERVOUS PROSTRATION. The Result of the Pain and Irritation From Hemorrhoids. Nervous Prostration Js often the result of neglecting a case of hemorrhoids or 1 piles; the Dain and irritation attendant upon this disagreeable trouble incon- veniences and annoys one, but It is pos- • pible to go to buFiness and to do the or- dinary day's work, so the trouble is I neglected until; the nerves become ex- j haunted and the patient is a victim of nervous prostration. Hemorrhoids cause a sensation of heat, j tecston and Itching In a region where is i located the most sensitive nerves of the ' human system and the continued irrita- j tlon will eventually cause a collapee of : the nerves. This would easily have been i avoided if the patient had carefully i treated the case of piles from their first 1 appearance. No other trouble can be so ' quickly and fafe'.y overcome if treated in an early stage, ajid even if the case is an old one. there is a, remedy which will act j with remarkable results if faithfully ap- j plied. The Pyramid Pile Cure is in suppository form and can be conveniently applied to the afflicted parts, the soothing oils and medJcalion reaching and healing the en- larged hemorrhoidal veins of the rectum and acting at once upon the inflamed tis- SUf«. Every sufferer from this trouble should pond at once to the Pyramid Drug Co., Marshall, Mich., for their book on Piles <tr Hemorrhoids, which will' be sent free. The Pyramid Pile Cure Js so well known and the hundreds cured by it have bo ad- vertised it that the little book is merely 5ent to give each patient a clearer view of hit or her particular case and the proper treatment for It. • BEERS Famous the World Over—Fully Matured. ( Sold Everywhere. f egative jjromo Quinine Cores a Cold iaOcc Day, Crip in 2 Days £s onevery Q?. j7^j£?rzr*rt^0» box. 25c AUCTION VON RHEIN R. E. CO. TO-MORROW. THURSDAY, FEB. 12th, At 12 M. Sharp, 513 CALIFORNIA STREET i Cash, Rest in U and 3 Years T Lots S. W. Cor. Flllmoro and <yT*mO- ( O'FARRELL STREET % CASH. '« 5 ; 7 tf CASH. S S ?¦ W- -E ~ £ © S hi CASH. e4 » % CASH. N » , H CASH. S J K CASH— PACIFIC AVENUE CORNER. 45x100; S. W. corner Pacific ave. and Broder- lck et: exceptionally sunny; marine and city views, front and rear. % CASH— 4 LOT9, PACIFIC AND BRODER- ICK. 3 Iota on S line Pacific. 45 ft. W of Broderlck. each lot 30 ft. front by 127:6 and by 100 ft. depth. 1 lot 27:8^x103; "W. line Broderlclc, 180 ft. S. of Pacific ave. »4 CASH— MARKET AND CASTRO. Cor. fronts 33:4H on Market, 113 00 Castro, depth Irregular. SUNNY SACRAMENTO-ST. CORNER. 37:6x100 feet. N. E. cor. of Sacramento and Cherry sts.: both streets accepted: eholc* neighborhood; bound to Increase tn value. VALENCIA-ST. STORES AND FLATS. Rents $70; 32:6x117 to an alley; No*. 1413- 1419 Valencia, factnc 25th-st- R. R. station. HAIGHT ST.— RENTS $75. 1909-1S13 Halfht at.; 65x137:0; stons, bar- room and mechanics' hotel; rents $75; Is worth $100 per month. 2 BUNNY O'FARRELIj-ST. RESIDENCES. Rents $113: B3xl2O to raar «tre«t; 1330-1322 O'Farrell E. of Laguna; 10 rooms aad bath; each thoroughly modern; mortgare or $11,000 can remain. Lot 23x137 :«. N. Una of Fell, 162:6 ft. B. of Devlsadero. 3 visit DR. JORDAN'S qreat2) $HUSEUH OF AHATOHY^ Q Gh l"l>U2ZH3T-1*t-fc*ft7tt.S.rCtL/) I \ ,C3T T** LWf art A»itomic»l M jjnn ia tk« \ Q ,« Jj-t-j. World. Wrafemtas or any contracted f\ ~ EsMi Aica« r»"'"'»»r «ar»4> y th* oldest Y 0 fS5jHl Sp«cj»ilit on U* Cnwt. Em. j4 y«*j*. O A flfgjjf h OR. J0R0AH-DI3EASI8 OF MEN 0 \ f ffjE^H Cowmluttes. fr«t *nd •triad? priratt. \ 0 1 iStl H Treatment pvrv>n«Py «f by l*tl«». A (1 \ 1 V MV Ourna eTery ci««na4»rt»k«n. Y A fl if llfit Wrtcfor B««*. rllLOtonr mt A T " M Jl* HAKMIAGK. HAOU FSSS. (A\ V DB. JOBDAN A CO.. I0S1 MurVetSt.S. P. V^ Jft Those BnfTeriss from weak- W** nesses which sap the pleasures ¦ * ¦ of Ufa should take Jtrren Pills. in On« bottle will tell a story of marvelous results. This medicine has more rejuvenating:, vitalizing force than has ever been offered. Sent by mail in plain parkas* only on receipt of this adv. and $1. Made by its originators C. I. Hood Co.. pro- prietors Hood'^ Sarsaparilla. T/Otreil. Mass. OCEAN TRAVEL. — «^ Steamers leave San Pran» Cisco as follows: /Qy For Ketchlkan. Juneau. MYTSAOsk Stt Skagway, etc.. Alaska— 11 a. I ( VU^?^ \ \ m - yph - 10 - 1? - 2n - 25 - Mar - V I \^*^*A 1 J 2. Changs to company's \rf\ V^^^>O/ steamers at Seattle. V<5^\^ J / For Victoria, Vancouver. Port Townsend, Seattle. Ta- coma, Everett, Whatcom — 11 a. m., Feb. 10. 15. 20, 23. Mar. 2. Change at Seattle to this company'* steamers for Alaska and G. X. Ky. : at Seattle for Tacoma to N. P. Ry. ; at Vancouver to C. P. Ry. For Eureka (HumboMt Bay) — Pomona, 1:30 p. m.. Feb. 15, 21. 27. Mar. 6; Corona, 1:30 p. m.. Feb. 12. IS. 24. Mar. 2. For Los Anseles (via Port L09 Anirelea and Redondo). San Dleiro and Santa Barbara — Santa Rosalie, Sundays, !• a. m. State Qf California. Thursdays. 9 a. m. For Los Angeles (via San Pedro and East San * Pedro). Santa Barbara. Santa Crux. Monterey. San Simeon. Cajrucos. Port Harford. San 1*119 Oblspo. Ventura, Hueneme and •Newport. <»Ra- mor.a only.) Raraona. 0 a. m.. Feb. 10. 19, 2«. March 6. Coos Bay. 1> a. m., Feb. 14. 22. March 2. For Ensmadi. Ma?da!ena Bay. San Jose <\*\ Cabo. Mazatlan. Alata, La Paz, Santa Rosalia, Guaymas <Mex.). For further Information obtain folder. Right reserved to change steamers or sailing date. TTCKV.T OTJTTCE — * New Montgomery St.. Palace Hotel. Freight Office. 10 Market it. • C. D. DUNNANN. Gen. Passenger Att. 10 Market ct.. San Francisco. O. R. & N. CO. "Geo. "W. Elder" sails Feb. 17. 27, March 9. 19. 29. "Columbia" sails Feb. 12. 22, March 4. 14. Only Steamship Line to PORTLAND, OR., and short rail line from Portland to all point* east. Through tickets to all points, ali rail ...¦ steamship and rail, at LOWEST RATES. Steamer tickets include berth and meals. Steamer sails foot of Spear st., at 11 a. m. D. W. HITCHCOCK, Gen. Agt. 1 Montgomery »t. TOYO RISEN KAISHA, (ORIENTAL STEAMSHIP CO.) Steamers win leav» wharf, eorner I*lr»t and Brannan streets at I p. m., for TOKO HAM A and HONGKONO. calling at Kobe (Hiogo). Nagasaki and Shanchal. and connecting at Hongkong with steamers for India. «tc. No cargo received on board on day of sailing. S S NIPPON MARU fca!l!n« at Manila).. . . J Tuesday. March 3, 1903 8 S. AMERICA MARU.. Friday, Mar. 27, 190.1 S.' 8. HONGKONO :iARU..Wed.. April 22. 1901 > Via Honolulu. Round trip tickets at reduce-i rates. For freight and passage apply at Com- J cany's office. 421 Market street, corner IHrst. W. H. AVERT, Oeneral Agent. S3. MARIPOSA. for Tahiti. Feb. 18. 10 », m. SS. SIERRA, for Honolulu. Samoa, Auck- land and Sydney. Thursday. Feb. 1». 10 a. m. SS A LAMED A. for Honolulu. Feb. 28. 2 p. m. ij.P1iIKaS*!S3S.M.,ljtJ..TttJt}Sa,343l4AQ AMERICAN LINE. NEW YORK. SOUTHAMPTON. LONDON. Flnland.Feb. 14,10 a.m. St. Paul.F»b.28,10 a.m. Phlla..Feb. 19, 10 a.m. New York. Mar. 4, 10*. m. RED STAR LIXE. NEW YORK. ANTWERP. PARIS. Flnland.Feb. 14. 10 a. m. IKroonrnd.Feb.28.10 am Vaderl'd.Feb.21.10 a.m.|Zeeland.Mar.7,10 a. rn. CHAS. D. TAYLOR, OP.A.C..30 Montrmry »t. ICKTACmz CIKI2UL2 T»A59ATia»TXaT:» DIRECT LIME. TO HAVRE-PARIS. l + mt^ m Sailing ev?ry Thursday. lnst?a.l of /FaSKb Paturfiay, at 10 a. m., from Pier 42. -**&£& North River, foot of Morton street. First-class to Havre. $70 and upward. Sec- ond-class to Havre. $15 and upward. GENERAL AGENCY FOR UNITED STATES and CAN- £ DA .* 'r ftoa^ay (Hudson building), New York. J. F FUQAZI & CO.. Pacific Coasl Agents. 5 Montgomery avenue. San Francisco, Tickets sold by all Railroad Ticket Agents. BAY AND RIVES STEAMEBS. FOR U. S. NAVY YARD AND VALLEJO. Steamers GEN. FRISBIE or MQNTICELLa day. Sunday. 9:43 a. m.. 8:30 p. m. Leave* i Vallejo. 7 a. m.. 12:30 noon. 6 p. m.. «~£V^ Sunday. Sunday. 7 m. m.. 4:15 p.%». Fa^. M cent*. Telephone Main 1508. Landlns; and BROi Pt * r 2 ' MUllon - Itr^* «oclfc IUTCU ill H D0CT0RS PRESCRIBE IT. CROUP CURED. ' i fa i §p >ihf^| Whenever thtre is a case of cough, Croup attacks a child without warning ; ' ' <« w cold, bronchitis, cronp, asthma, whooping and needs very prompt attention or it may ' &$iM c 00^* measles, hoarseness, or sore lungs prore serious, even fataL If you notke ' 5 |? $$P «J9j§| k* e family, and th« doctor wishes to any symptoms of croup, give baby a email 'itBiyi £i Te the Pati 611 * speedy relief and a pod- dose of Dr. Bull's Congh Syrup. It will ! 58 wfiS ilP^ES T * cur ®> he prescribes the medicine that relieve it instantly and cure it tn a night. ' lifllfclfllj W0m alwa y 9 cure*— Dr. Bull's Cough Syrup. No danger from choking after joo hay a /5£P^=S?5!|irev l$*$*Ja * fc k* 3 been a household remedy for the given baby one or two doses. Every : H&/- nRfiiil PB^t fifty years, and there is scarcely a mother should keep a bottle of Dr. Boll's ¦ f!sKt$i&0$!^ loi Irfiiiil k° me or cabin in tho United States that Cough Syrup in the house to be prepared \ Ira^i^^^h (Ml fr$$l has not a bottle of this wonderful cure in for sudden attacla of croup. Thousands of V^si^^'^iNiJ I- / k&'^^l tn8 medicine closet. It contains no in- letters are received from grateful mothers, 'w^wSSpskk* j^^f'c. iv*^! jurious drugs. It heals the throat and who say their babies' lives have been saved lir$l lun S s ro 1^ 6 " them perfectly healthy. by Dr. Bull's Cough Syrup. \ W^WSS^^Ny B$A It leaves no bad after-offecte. All leading $AOEM*^' W^i doctors prescribe Dr. Bull's Congh Syrnp. One Bottle Cured Her Boy. . jP^rfl r ». a it_«h H»o M«<-» Rl.ri Mrs. Mary Olsson, of C39 Clinton Street, I jig Coughed Until His No&e Bled. Brooklyn, X Y., writes: "MylitUo boy. ufo «. -.... n t rh &> tr^'Ji „ „ . ~, .. OJ _ i. ihreo years old, caught the croup and I \ OP BMLll S feSi Wm. H. Broader, of Chrystie Street, concluded to try Dr.TBuU's Cough Byrnp, «¦>• • w» wot» -*ss Igwqsa New York City, Writes: " I have had a . as I have more faith in it than in doctors. WM cough ererfrfneo my childhood. Itwasso Hj w JJ d 8O J?j^ lieved f f a %j£ d J^ A A*» A ?V^T*r * H4% bad that blood would spurt from my nose, bronchial trouU JiftS having take? So COUCH SY R U F* I'iM which would leav,, me weat, so that I was bottle of Dr. Bull's Cough Syrup. When wvw+t ".."* T ]#§«« often compelled to leave my. work. I I have this old reliable remedy In the jir < 2S5S* b £sr Hi to^ e^;^\ s^3 1^^ nea^ Bronchitis, ABtnma, SSj^ md before the third bottle was finished husband was also cured of a bad cold by Croup, Influenza, Wbooplng ffl& my waa entirely gone," DR. BULL'S COUGH SYRUP." Cough, Incipient Corwtump- : v- HeY. Dr* J # W» Bollj ®!| A dealer who tries to sell you a cheap substitute for DR. BULL'S Baltimore, Md. 'Ma COUGH SYRUP does so to increase his own profit at the risk of your 1 For Gale to* ail Drt«M«, W$ health. If he wflB sell yon cheap imitations and bogus goods, he wffl Wit not hfts!tete to se!l y° u im P ure drugs. He knows himself that there Is [ Prkt25Centfc t m O0 remedy In the world so good as Dr. Bull's Cough Syrup. ' i^^^^^l^^lW A. C. HEYER & CO.. SOLE MANUFACTURERS. BALTIMORE, H9.