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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, June 27, 1903, Image 5

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Major Devol" announces that the trans
ports Sheridan and Thomas will both sail
from this port for Manila on August 1.
the first named with the<Fourteenth
Cavalry and the latter with one squad
ron, headquarters and band of the
Twelfth Cavalry.
Transports Go to Manila.
President. P. .D. Harthron; vice president.
F i». Fox: recording secretary. James King
ston; financial secretary. Kdward Molln; treas
urer William Miller; conductor. William Gess
nard"; fniard. Thomas Griffiths ;. board of trus
tees Thomas Griffiths. Ira Davis and James
Whittle: executive board, James Kingston, Ed
ward Molln and Harry. Rawllngs; representa
tives to Building Trades Council. Charles
Markley. John McCann and R. W. McCann.
The International Union of Steam En
gineers held its regular annual election
Thursday night at its headquarters, 325
First street, and the following officers
were elected:
Engineers Choose Officers.
"The Bachelors." Ilobert A. Cahalan; "The
Benedict-.." John H. Hartford; "The Future.''
Henry T. Donohue; "A Few Pleasantries."
William Pratt; "Miscellaneous." Thomau F.
McGrath; "RemlnlBcences," William IL Mur
phy. . ..* .
•The Occasion." Dan T. Powers; "Califor
nia," Eugene G. Fitzgerald; "Fraternity." John
A. Kelly; "Y. M. L," Samuel Hacking; "Oar
Treasury." John G. Stelmle; "Portala," Jame»
J. Cantlen; "The I^adle*." Frank P. Scully;
Portola Council of the Young Men's In
stitute celebrated the Elxth anniversary of
its institution last Wednesday by a ban
quet in one of the leading down-town
restaurants. After a few remarks by Ar
thur E. Oeborne, the president, Frank J.
Daunet. was introduced as toastmaster,
and the following toasts were responded
Portola's Anniversary.
They Are Sworn In at a Special Meet
ing of the Board of Com- ¦.
The Police Commissioners held a spe
cial meeting yesterday afternoon for the
purpose of appointing new members to the
force In accordance with the increased
appropriation granted by the Board of
Supervisors. Twenty-one were appointed.
Their names and addresses follow:
Oliver P. Beggs, 112 Twenty-seventh street:
Fr*-d O. Biermann. 1817 Powell street; Thomas
J. Curtis 264 Buena Vista avenue: Joseph No
lan. 218 Noe street; James T. Gallager. 330
Oak street: Eurrene T. Timbs. 1122 Larkln
•street: Fred H. Draper. 022 Utah street: Wil
liam H. Harrison. 21 Zoe Btreet; Maurice
0 # Dowd. 125 Clement street; William F. Shee
han. 4379 Eighteenth street; John Alpers. 135
Fillmore street; Andrew Gordon. 1028 Leaven
; worth street; John L. Farrtll. 417 Grove street:
j Henry T McGrath 1611 Dolorem street; Julius
i L. Hlett 728 Fourteenth street; Edward J.
| McKevltt 1827 Webster street; Jeremiah R.
WaJ»h 214 First street; Clarence E. Finney,
i 1S5 Valencia street; David F. Hazel. 1920 Oak
! Blreet: Minord T. Arey. 231 Third avenue;
I Thomas F. Guest. 232 Twenty-ninth street.
"It Is this way," O'Donnell explained
to' Moore, "some 'men ' are In' danger of
drinking • too much steam beer. - It is all
right when you are a young man, but
when you keep It up and get to be an old
man you go down the hill pretty quick."
He finished his testimony by saying that
he thought 1 the average carman ' would
make a good hodcarrier and that the best
men for this kind of work were those who
weighed about 180 pounds, "without too
much flesh on them."
J. ¦ P. ' B. ' Jones,' president and business
manager of the. Pile Drivers' and Bridge
Builders' Union/testified that the. mini
mum scale of wages In his union was:
Journeymen. : $3 50; •engineers, $4; rafts
men, $4, and foremen, $5, a"- day. This is
for eight hours' work. Times were good
and there were seldom more than three or
four > men r of • the" union." composed of - 310
The first witness called by E. J. Llver
nash, counsel for the union, was Marcel
Wllle. general secretary of the Bakers'
Union. He said the union was 1200 strong
In this city and that a foreman's mini
mum wage In a bakery was $20 a week and
the highest $30. Second hands earned $lti
and bench hands $15. He testified that
the union had not raised wages, but had
abolished many abuses. Witness earned
at his trade $100 a month and board.
William O'Donnell. business agent of
the Laborers' Protective Union, was next
called. • He stated that the minimum hod
carrier wages were $»for bricklayers' help
ers and $3 50 for wheelbarrow men. A skilled
hodcarrier and an adept at mixing mortar
could cam $4 50 a day and they were so
much in demand that one boss would try
to get a good man away from another
boss. The work was not exactly agree
able, but very healthy. A hod of bricks
weighed 100 pounds. and a hod. of mortar
between 150 and 175 pounds. .He could not
estimate how long a man could stand the
work: he knew of one man who had been
carrying the hod In this city forty years,
while on the other hand he knew young
men , who had died within a few years
after beginning this kind of work. Wit
ness himself " felt ¦: much better when he
was working steadily ., than when he
laid off. ¦ . • . >:;• ; \^V:
Bricklayers. $5 a day; lime workers, $1;
carpenters, $4; cement workers, $4 50;
hoisting portable engineers, $5; electrical
workers, $4; elevator constructors, $3 50;
steam engineers. $5; mlllmen, $4; plaster
ers, $5 50; plumbers, $4 50; painters, $3 50;
marble cutters, $4; metal workers. $3 50;
wood carvers, $3 50, and when employed
In shops. J4. McCarthy stated that these
wages had been raised In the last twelve
months from smaller amounts, owing to
the absolute necessity of getting money
and upon the claim based on facts that
every one els e was getting more money.
McCarthy testified that the following
was the minimum scale of wages now in
operation by the Building Trades Coun
"No, I don't think they were," replied
think these shots were fired by locked
out carmen?"
"Well, according to the papers," you
union people have a very persuasive way
when you are on strike," continued
Moore. "I read In this morning's paper
that in a streetcar strike back somewhere
In Pennsylvania some men In ambush
fired volleys Into a passing car. Do you
"This is the first time that I have heard
of anything of this kind," McCarthy re
"Now supposing, Mr. McCarthy, that I
decided to build a $3,000,000 structure In
this city;,,that I did not wish to employ
union men or union material, do you
think that I would be able to erect this
building?" Moore queried. .
"Most certainly," McCarthy replied.
"You could Import men from theJEast. I
do not think you could get the men here.
That was tried In this city several years
ago, but did not prove successful."
"Would union men work with non-union
men on the building?" Moore asked. .
"No, they would not, and we would at
tend to you," McCarthy replied.
• "What do you mean, you would < do me
bodily harm?" asked Moore.
"No, we woulc juat leave you alone.".
?'Oh, you would boycott me," snapped
Moore.. " >
"No, we wouldn't boycott you," replied
"Now again," said Moore. "Supposing 1 ,
a carman gets a fair day's wages and the
company he Is working for Is making
money, do you think that these men are
entitled to get more than If the company
v/as losing money, or in other words,
should they enjoy the prosperity of the
"Now I will put it in another way,"'
continued Moore. "Supposing that I went
to work for you as a coachman and you
paid me $40 a month. Supposing you made
lots of money. If I came to you and said,
'Mr. McCarthy, you are getting very rich
and 1 expect you to raise me to $00 a
month, what would you do?"
"If you were Instrumental In my getting
rich I would raise your wages," McCar
thy replied.
CAPITAL and labor went at It ham
mer and tongs yesterday In the
arbitration proceedings now pend
-— ing between the Carmen's Union
and the United Railroads. Attor
ney Moore for the street car corporation
and P. H. McCarthy, president of the
Building Trades Council, had a lively ex
change of words. The controversy was
brought about through McCarthy saying
in answer to an Inquiry of Llvernash's
"that when a community was enjoying
prosperity an employe ought to get a lit
tle of It." That remark at once brought
a new line of questioning from Moore.
"Now, McCarthy," said Moore, "am 1
to understand that you think an employe
is entitled to a dividend besides his
"No; I mean that an employe is en
titled to a fair day's pay," replied Mc-
"Well, Mr. Speck, supposing one of ths
m-mbers of the union spent his own
money, what would you do to him?" ask
ed Moore.
i'Oh, just leave him to Speck," was the
vehement reply.
Bert E. Powers, president of both the
Felt and Composition Roofers' and Ma-
"You bet we don't. We need all our
money for our families and we just spend
the bosses' money." .
members, out of a job at one time.
Rudolph Speck, secretary and business
agent of the Brewery Drivers' Union,
said the schedule of wages of his union
was for route drivers, 525 a week for six
days' work, and helpers. $20. They do not
take care of their horses in the stable,
but they have to load up their own wag
ons every morning.
When asked by Attorney Moore if th«
drivers spent their own money when go
ing the rounds, Speck replied:
At a moderate Drlce? One that looks
good, or a dress suit case, valise or trav
eling set? We have them all in best ma
terial and at lowest prices. Sanborn, Vail
& Co.. 741 Market street. •
Do You Want a Trunk
Mrs. Rasmussen alleges that her broth
er was killed in a wreck on the Great
Northern Railroad last year, and she en
gaged Pearson to prefer a claim against
the company. She saw him later, and he
informed her that the company declined
to make any settlement, but finally told
her that the company would settle for
$730, and as she had agreed to give him
half of whatever amount was paid he re
quested her to call at his office on June
10 and he would settle with her.
"I learned," she said, "after Pearson
told me that he had received $750 that the
company had settled with him for $900 on
August 5. When I went to his office on
June 10 it was closed, and he had not oc
cupied it for some days previous. I have
be*>n unable since then to find out where
he is."
Mrs. Jenny Rasmussen of 624 Wals worth
avenue, Oakland, secured a warrant from
Police Judge Fritz yesterday for the ar
rest of Attorney Carl Peareon on a charge
of felony embezzlement. Pearson had of
fices Jn the Columbian building, 916 Mar
ket street, but has not been there for
5=ome weeks.
Mrs. Jenny Basmussen Secures a
"Warrant for the Arrest of •
Carl Pearson.
Walter J. Joyce of the Laborers' Pro
tective Union says hi3 organization is
2100 strong and that many men employed
by the municipality are members. The
minimum wage for common or unskilled
labor is $2 25 for nine hours' work. The
majority of the men earn $2 50. The high
est wages paid are to foremen, some of
them earning $3 to $3 30 a day. The first
of last year the minimum wage for la
borers was $2, but the 1st of May of this
year the raise to J2 25 was made. If a
man works over nine hours and Is de
tected he is fined $5 for the first offense
and $10 for the second and is expelled for
the third offense. Joyce thought that if
a man was expelled from the union he
would have a hard time getting another
Job In the city.
Henry Neitllnger, business agent for the
Cabinet-makers' Union, when called to
the stand, said that the minimum wage In
his union was $3 50 for inside work and
?4 for outside work. Eight hours consti
tuted a day's work and for working over
time they received double pay."
Charles P. Monroe, business agent of
the Stablemen's Union, was the last wit
ness for the day. He said that the union
was between 600 and 700 strong and that
under the schedule of wages In force hos
tlers received $2 50 a day, harness clean
ers, $2 50; buggy washers, $2 50; floormen.
$2 50, and foremen, $3 to $3 50 a day. These
were minimum wages. He knew of hos
tlers in this city now earning as much as
$80 a month and harness-cleaners $95 a
The hearing will be resumed Monday
morning at 10 o'clock.
The Southern Pacific river steamer
"Apache" will leave ferry slip, near south
end of Ferry Building, Sunday, June 28,
at 8 a. m., for an excursion up the Sacra
mento River to Rio Vista, where an hour
will be spent, returning to San Francisco
about 8 p. m. An orchestra will furnish
music on hoard. Round trip tickets, $1.00;
children, 50c.
terial Team Drivers' unions, was next call
ed. He testitied that the minimum wages of
the Teamsters' Union were: Teamsters
hauling sand, J2 50 a day; for hauling
bricks, $2 75, and for driving four-horse
team, $3 a day. Men were supposed to go
to work at 6 a. m. and generally got
through at 6 p. ro. . These hours varied,
however. The wages were raised from a
lower scale last August. A teamster
ought to be able to load a thousand
bricks that weighed three tons In twenty
minutes. .
"VV. A. Cole, president and business
agent of the Carpenters' Union, stated
that the minimum wages of carpenters
was 54 for eight hours' work and overtime
$1 an hour. This is a raise from $3 50,
which went into effect in May.
All Day on the Water.
Mrs. Arigele Delbos was held to answer
before the Superior Court by Police Judge
Mogan yesterday on a charge of obtain
ing money by false pretenses. Mrs. Del
bos, it is alleged, obtained from Mrs.
Marie Marquet. her cousin. $500, which
she said was the purchase price of a
lodging-house at 513 Howard street,
whereas the actual amount paid by Mrs.
Delbos was J90. It is alleged that Mrs.
Delbos worked upon Mrs. Marquet's feel
ings by showing her alleged photographs
of her* mother from the spirit world and
telling her that her mother wanted her
to buy the lodging-house.
Accused of Swindling Relative.
Baden-Powell studied painting under
Carlos Duran and received his first in
struction In sculpture from the famous
Rodin. Among the more familiar of his
contributions to the Royal Academy are
his "Last Shot at the Spanish Armada,"
"Nelson at St. Vincent," "Queen Victo
ria's Wooden Walls" and most recently,
"Colonel Baden-Powell at Mafeking,"
painted in honor of his warrior brother.
In discussing his trip last evening Backn-
Powell said:
We started oat with my brother. General
Baden-Powell, through South Africa and tv-re
shown over all the battle grounds of the late
Boer war an<l then came around by way of
Madeira to the South Sea Islands, where we
enjoyed our etay among the gentle natives
and visited the old home of Stevenson and
other historical from. From there wa went to
British Columbia, ar.d thence couth to this
city. Xow my wife and self propose seeing:
all we can of th? United Stater. We also
want to see a great deal of California, for we
have heard a lot about your delightful country,
and from the little we have already seen of
it we are s-ail? fi*u that the tales of California's
natural resources and wealth have not been
Francis Baden-Powell, brother of the
hero of Mafeking and one of the fore
most eportmen of Kngland, accompanied
by his wife, arrived from Victoria yes
terday and is stopping at the Palace Ho
tel. They are completing a tour of the
world, which began nine months ago in
South Africa and which has so far includ
ed more than 30,000 miles of traveling.
From here they go across the continent
and the Atlantic, stopping at all import
ant cities on the way.
The distinguished Englishman is a bar
rister, painter, sculptor and astronomer
and although earnestly devoted to all
kinds of sport, which Is really his hobby,
he finds time to practice law, to paint and
contribute annually to the exhibition at
the Royal Academy, to indulge in sculp
ture and spend a little of his time in peep
ing through the big telescopes at the
stars. In fact, one of the purposes of his
visit to California is to inspect the Lick
Observatory on Mount Hamilton, which
he will visit to-morrow.
He is also a musician of some note, but
of all his accomplishments he is most
proud of his outdoor work as an athlete,
and among the athletes of England he is
known as one of the best football players
of Oxford, a crack fancy skater, an adept
with the golf stick, a crack shot with the
gun, a flycaster of considerable reputa
tion, a yachtsman of experience and ona
of the cleverest amateur billiardlsts in
The case of Dr. John C. Cowden,
charged with failure to provide for his
son. Nelson J. Cowden. 15 years of age,
is puzzling Police Judge Mogan. Cowden's
wife, who lives in Berkeley, got a divorce
from him, and Judgre Kerrigan granted
her $20 per month alimony. Later a suit
for maintenance was instituted against
him before Judge Graham, and the Judge
ordered him to pay $40 per month. He re
fused to pa/ on the ground of inability,
as he has practically earned nothing for j
the last three years at his profession. He I
was ordered Into custody for contempt, j
but the Supreme Court decided in his
favor on the ground of error in the com
Then he was arrested for failure to pro
vide, and the case has been pending be
fore Judge Mogan for some time. Yester
day the Judge . put the matter over till
August 13, and suggested that meantime
the attorneys in the case bring alimony
proceedings in the Superior Court to test
the question as to what should legally be I
done with a man who is professedly un- j
able to pay. !
Cowden was a machinist, when he de
cided that he would like to be a physi
cian, and his wife gave him all her money
and borrowed money from her friends to
support him while he ¦was attending col
lege. Now he declares he cannot get any
patients and does not want to return to
his trade. .
.. Vabjous departments.
The hospital js to consist in the main
'of an administration building, a labora
tory with surgical amphitheaters; seven
txv,o-story ward buildings; a building for
the kitchen, and power and boiler plants;
another for the laundry. Ftorage rooms,
ice plant and men's dormitory; a build
. iryr to be used as a nurses' home; a build
ing: to be used as a morgue and patho
logical laboratory, and an ambulance
The administration building will face
Eighth avenue. It is to be a three-story
structure, with basement, and will be
surmounted by a dome thirty-six feet in
<iiaineter, rising to a height of 110 feet
above the ground. The building is de
signed in American renaissance. It is to
\\i\f a stone base and clone trimmings,
the puter finish of the walls above the
"basement to be of pressed brick.
On- the' first floor are the bureau of
•"informationj general offices, resident phy
sician's" apartments, matron's room and
jV .dining-room for the executive officers;
also in examination-room, with waiting
rctim ji'nd dressing-rooms.
. The seven ward buildings, which con
s;itute the hospital proper, are each to
be 40 feet wide by 19S feot long. Their
basements wi!l vary in height. Each of
the two stories will be twelve feet hign.
The pavilions are to be placed seventy
fife feet apart, except in the case of the
two between whi.h space is -c be re
served, for a possible future passage
way to a rear group of pavilions, where
:iXi*feet has been allowed. There is space
pfovidefl for 600 beds, including beds of
s«:all wards and in private rooms.
The j»avilions are all placed with axes
rcrth and south and each is to have at its
southerly *nd a suitably arranged sun-
I'vom. TSe tuberculosis and isolating pa
vilipn tv-ill, in addition, have a sleeping
ni:<J exposure veranda.
Vhe building for the .kitchen, butcher
f&p, power and heating p'.ant is located ;
:.>- i:'ar a« practicable to the grograpnlcal
• enter <Tf the group of buildings to effect
> ( ->:vim:car distribution of food and heat.
The nurses' home is to be a three-story
•building with -a basement, similar in con-
Etroctioa ar.d exterior treatment to the
'administration building.
-Ml of the principal buildings are to be
Snteiyconntcted by a system of covered
passage ways. It is .to have a flat roof
••Jiat can* be protected by canopies and
« hieh "may serve as an Interconnection
iw^ween, upper floors. A subway under
Lfie'tnrfia floor of the pasageway is to be
i!«f»d for yteam ar.d water pipes, electric
Uk4> Telephone wires and the like.
Jn the mcrtuary and pathological bund
ing there is to be a morgue on the first
fhior. an- autopsy-room, an exposure and
<•». Id storage room, also a crematory and
sterilizing apparatus. On the second floor
ij the building will be room for private
• research and for pathological demonstra
tions. * • '
A possible. future expansion of the hos
5'ital to a capacity of luOO beds by the ad
dition of more pavilions has been indi
cated on the plans.
- The estimated cost of the structure is
The foundations for the buildings are to
"be of concrete and the buildings them
selves of Ftone and brick. The main ap
proach to the hospital is to be from
Kighth avenue.
. The plans for th« new City and County
Hospital are completed, and. but for the
.declpjon of Superior Judse Seawell yester
day declaring the special tax levy for
that purpose Invalid, the construction of
tbis* much-needed building would be com
menced at once. As it is, the building:
Vi'.l profcably be delayed indefinitely.
The exterior designs are handsome and
imfioEinc and tfie interior plans are ar
ranged, with every regard for convenience
and the care of patients suffering from
every form and kind of sickness.
The plans conform strictly to the
scheme worked out by the Hospital Com
.mittee of the Board of Supervisors. Fre
quent conferences were had during their
preparation. with Dr. J. M. Flint, whose
advice has been of material assistance.
Tn»>' pavilion arrangement and a restric
tion to two stories became obligatory un
<1pp the instructions and has rendered the
jr'roduction of elevators unneceseary.
Desires Plea of Inability
to Pay to Go Before
Higher Court.
Widely Known as an Artist,
Sculptor, Sportsman and
Construction Will Be De
layed by Decision of
Judge Seawell.
Judge Mogan Puzzled
Over Dr. Cowden's
\ Case.
Relative of the British
General on a Tour
of the World.
Deeigns of Institution
for City and County
•" * .Are EJaborata
President McCarthy of Building Trades Council Has Discussion
With Attorney Moore Regarding the Affairs of Laboring Man.
Steam Beer Is Declared to Be Bane of Thirsty Hod-Carriers
Miss Agues Miller, of Chicago,
$pekks to young women about
-dangers of the Menstrual Period
-—how they can avoid pain,
suffering and remove the cause.
" I sttffered for cix years with dys-
meaorrhea (painful periods), bo much so
that I dreaded ercry month, as I knew
it meant three or four days of intense
pain. Jbe doctor said this was due
to an inflamed condition of the uterine
•appendages caused by repeated and
neglected colds and feet wetting. -,- f
•- "If young pirls only realized how
damrepous it is to take cold at this
critical time, much suffering would be
BtJared them. Thank God for Lydia
F -Pinkham's Vegetable Com-
pound, that was the only medicine
which helped me anj\ Within three
' weeks after I started to take it, I
noticed' a marked improvement in'my
ireneral health, and at the time of my
next monthly period the pain had
"diminished considerably. I kept up
the treatment and was cured a month
later I am like another person since
I am in perfect health."— Miss Agnes
Miixeb, 25 Potomac Avc, Chicago, I1L
—36000 forftlt If original of aborst letttr proving
fr, nuii-mect cannot be protuva*.
v The monthly sickness reflects
'the condition of woman's health.
Fifty * thousand letters from
women pror* that Lydia R
Plnkham's Vegetable Compound
regulates menstruation, and
makes those period* painless.
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The Tyfold Qollar
The picture shows how the
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to allow for adjusting a neck
tie without springing the col-
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the tie in place and you don't
see the cut-out part. Besides
the tie is retained just over the
button, which is also kept out of sight.
Your summer comfort will be increased
if you wear one, and you'll thank us
for the style. Dealers sell them.
Cluett Brand, 25c each
Arrow Brand, 1 5 c each
I Cluett, Peabody & Co.
j :
8 PKOF. L. A. DREWS S1.V. 5
© leave to announce that he baa reop«a«d O
© his Studio for CVLTURB at E3TBIU 0
A BROOK building". 39 Oeary St.. room *3. a
™ «tv Ua.ncl.ig-. Cultur* of Gracss. Hy- •
© r-«nlc Uxerclse*. WALT7INO A SPSS 9
I © CIAI/TY. Reception dally. 9 to 1? a. <*>
a in., 1 to 8 p. m. Phoso Black 873a. _
® Steamers leave Saa J"rma-
cleco as follows:
For Ketchlian. Junaao.
Stag way. etc.. Alaska— II a.
m.. June 2<K 25. 30. July 5-
Change to company's steam-
er* at Seattle.
For Victoria. Vancouver.
Port Townsend. Seattle. Ta-
ccrna. Everett. Whateom-
H a. a.. June 20. 23. 30. July &. <*«*• •«
Seattle to this company's • te »"5"L*? r lo A <f 9 p
¦ nd O. N. Ry.: at Seattle for Taoom* to N. Y.
ma^\M« )1O«. m- T«> ot each ,? ontB -
For further Information obtain folder.
RlKht is reserved to chan«« steamerm or sall-
!B^fcvr.T nirpiCE— * *«* Montrjmtry
street (Palace Hotel).
C. u. ui^a- iQ Mar y. t st.. Saa Francisco.
O. R. & N. CO.
••Columbia" sails June 22. July X 12. 22.
l?n l i%o JU 5SR^li U N^ 7 OR. T :
Snd Sort rail line from Portland to all po nls
East. Through tickets to all '•V°*$* ''UteS
-t-amshlp and rail, at LOW EST RAT E3.
! Steamer tickets Include berth and meals.
Steamer nails foot of Spear st. at U ¦•"¦¦».
i F EOOTII. Gen. Airt. Pass. Dept. t Mont*om-
•ryst/:C: CLIFFORD. Oen. Ast. Frt. Dept.. .1
Montgomery st. ________
Hew Tork — Southampton — London.
' N York. July 8. 10 am] St. Paul. July 22. 1<> am
i Phlla .July 15. 10 amlN. York -Aug. 5. 10 am
• Sew Tork — Itondon.
• Mlnneha July It. O.SOaJMln'nka. July 25 9 am
! Memba .July IS. 0 am!MIn-lls.Au«c.l. 11:30 am
! * Only flrst-clsvss passensers carried.
Boston — Queenstown — Liverpool.
N»w England... July 9 Mayflower Au«. IS
' Mayflower July 16 Columbus. .....Aus. O
j Commonwealth. July 30 Commonwealth. Auj. -.
i New England... Aug. ••'
; Montreal — IiiverDOCl — Short sea passage
! ?ina«la July IS Dominion Aug. 1
; Axore«, Gibraltar, Naples, Genoa.
t Vancouver Sat.. Ju'.y IS. Aug. S). Oct. 10
' 2rew York — Rotterdam via Boulogne.
Sailing Wednesday at 10 a. m.
Ryndam July KjRotterdam. . . . . .July 29
Noordam July 13.' PoUdam Aug. 3
j New Tork — Antwerp — Paris.
7»ni9nd July 11. 10 am.Vad'rl'd.July 25. 10 am
Finland.July IS. 10 amlKroonl'd.Aus. 1. 10 am
New York — Qaeenstown — Liverpool.
Sailing Wednesdays and Fridays.
Taiitnnlc July S. noon [Cedrlc. July 17.10:30 am
Arabic July 10- « am Vlctorlan.July 21. 6 am
Germanl'c.July 15. noon! Majestic. .July Zl. noon
r D T\YLDR. Passenger Agent. Paclflc Coast.
v "" * 21 Post St./ San Francisco.
Twis-Scrsw Zxprais »al P.jseo jsr Berries.
Bluecher June 25iMoltke July »
WalderVee June 27 Pennsylvania ..July 11
PS;r a ..::::Kinl?k.3Sr:? k ::::JS;i5
S. S. Deutschland.
Record Voyage. 5 days 7 hour* 38 mla.
8AILS JULY 2 AT 11 A. M.
HERZOG A CO.. 401 California St.. Oen. Agts.
Steamers will leave wharf, corner First aa4
BranMn streets, at 1 p. m.. for YOKOHAMA
S3 HONGKONG, calling at Kobe (Hiogo,.
Nagasaki and Shanghai, and connecting at
n HONGKO ; s . o .. M . A T^av;-Juiy--7.--i^
B *8* NIPPON MARU Friday. July 31. 1903
Si B. AMERICA MARU^....^^........^
Via" Honolulu. Round-trip tickets at reduced
rates For frelJtht and pasaage. apply at Com-
nanv's office. 421 Market street, corner First,
pany s olD - e ' w H AV ERY. Genera! Agent.
Occanlcs.s.eo. BBEggt
q<; ALAMEDA. for Honolulu. July 4. II a. m.
j la MARIPO9A. for Tahiti. July 10. 11 *. m.
9S* SONOMA for Honolulu. Samoa. Auckland
and Sydney Thursday. July 16. 2 p. m.
U.SHEMElSi BJ33.N..»m..rrtrtC!ta.M3 larfcra
Salline -very Thursday. Inste ad of
1 Saturday, at 10 a. m.. from Pt»r 42. •»» i 5*r»-a-»
I North River, foot of Morton street.
' First-class to Havre. *7O and upward. Sec-
ond-class to Havre. $45 and upward. GEN-
SiuiDA 32 Broadway (Hudson building*.
Vew Yorfc. J. F. FUGAZI A CO.. Paclflc Coast
Ar«nt« 5 Montgomery avenue. San Francisco.
TIcWn wH *¦* *." Railroad Ticket Agents.
I JOax* Island tad Vallejo Steamers.
—9-45 a. m., 3:15 and 8:30 .p m.. ex. Sunday.
Sunday. »:45 a. m.. 8:30 p. m. Leaves Vallejo.
7 a. m. 12:30 noon. 6 p. m- ex. Sunday. Sun-
day 7 a. m.. 4:13 p. m. Fare.. SO centa. T«L
Main 1503. Pi" 2. Mlssion-st. dock. HATCH

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