OCR Interpretation

The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, November 11, 1903, Image 10

Image and text provided by University of California, Riverside; Riverside, CA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85066387/1903-11-11/ed-1/seq-10/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

¦: The fishing schooner Czarina arrived yester
day,^ thirteen days from -Sand . Point with 180,
000 codfish. She la the last of the codnshinjr
fleet, to return.'
Brings Cargo of Codfish.
The. Time Ball on tha tower \ ot the Ferry
building was dropped exactly at: noon to-day —
1. e.. at noon of the 120th meridian, or at 8
p. m., Greenwich 1 time. J. C. BURNETT.
LleutenantU. S. N.,:in charge.
Time Ball.
Branch Hydrographlc Office, U. S,- N., Mer
chants' Exchange, San Francisco, Cal.,
November 10. 1003.
United States Coast and Geodetic Survey —
Time and Heights of High and Low Waters
at Fort Point, entrance to San Francisco
Bay. Published by official authority of
the Superintendent.
NOTE — The high and low waters occur at the
city front (Mission-street wharf) about 25 min
utes later than at Fort Point; the height of tide
is the same at both places, j
Sun rises ...;. 0:47
Sun sets 5:01
Moon rises (third quarter) 11:35 p. m.
b Time Tlmel Time Tims
£ Ft. Ft. Ft. Ft.
? H W L W H W L W
11 5:0S 5.010:33 2.» 4:15 4.7 10:50 0~4
12 6:00 5.2 11:50 2.5 5:39 4.5 11:61 0.S
13 6:50 6.4 1:00 2.0 7:00 4.5...
14 0:57 1.1 7:30 5.5 1:5S 1.4 8:12 4.0
15 1:50 1.3 8:24 '5.7 2:43 0.8 0:20. 4.7
10 I 2:37 1.7| l>:06 5.0 3:31| O.3 10:2l( 4.8
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
day in the order of occurrence as to time; the
fourth time column elves the last tide of the
day/ except when. there are but three tides, as
sometimes occurs. The heights given are in
addition to the soundings of the . United States
Coast Survey charts, except when a minus ( — )
sign precedes the height, and then the number
given is subtracted from the depth given by
the charts. The plane of reference Is the mean
of the lower low waters.
The British chip Andcrlnha Is chartered for
wheat from Portland to Europ« at lCs and the
British eteamer Lytton. eame business from
I'ortland to Japan at 14s. .
The Britlfh shir. Belford (on Puget Sound)
Is chartered fcr lumber, thence to Me'bourne or
I'ort Pirle at 27« 6d; French bark Mexly. also
The Pacific Mall Company's liner Korea is
to be drydocked at Hunters Point during her
present stay in port.
Water Front Notes.
Jame» Francis Fitzgerald, 77 years of a«e
and one of the oidrst and best known of the
cld-tirr.e boatmen, died on Monday of pleurlsv
The steamship Pennsylvania, which hs»
been laid up at Martinez fcr two years, was
towed dewn yesterday and docked at Hunters
Point, where the will be cleaned and painted
prirr to again poing into commission.
Th» British 5hlp Verajean. out eighty-six
tfaje from Newcastle. Australia, for TocopiKa,
srrivfd yesterday at her destination. She waa
quoted for rcinsurante at 10 per cent. The
British Fhlp Vanduara. reported overdue from
han I>;ego for I uget Round. l»ut whone destina
tion proved to be the Antipodes, arrived \fs
teruay et Newcastle. Australia.
Overdue Ship Arrives.
Steamer. \ ' From j Due.
Chlco Coqullle River [Nov 11
Arcata Coos Bay & Port Orf ord Nov. 1 1
S. Monica Grays Harbor INov II
Edith Tacoma \sox' II
G. W. Elder.. Portland & Astoria.. ..1 Nov. 11
Arctic Humboldt INov 11
Montara Seattle m ov ' ,0
Ean Mateo... Tacoma |k ov * 10
B.Barbara... San Pedro INov'. i5
Colon... New York via Panama. INov! 12
Hanta Roi>a... San Diego & Way Ports'Nov 12
Point Arena.. Mendocino & Pt. Arena. Nov 12
Czarlra Coos Bay Nov . 13
Redondo Humboldt Nov 13
Eureka Hurnboldt Nov. li
Corona Humboldt INov' ia
City Puebla.. Puret Sound Ports INov' 1:1
Chehalls -Grays Harbor |Nov 14
Coos Bay..... San Pedro & Way PortsiNov. 14
Pomma Humboldt INov. 10
Nivadan Honolulu INov" la
Columbia..... Portland * Astoria. ..'. Nov 16
North Fork . . . Humboldt Nov 10
r-Vil^' S? Dle5 °, * Way Ports N '»vi lS
Gaclc. ...... China & Japan Nov. 17
S 0 " 1^ Newport & Way Ports.|Nov. 18
Rain er . ..... :| Seattle & Whatcom . . . . (Nov. 18
LmatUla Puget-Sound Ports INov Is
9»y s >' dn «y- • £« w York via Panama. INov. is
Abydoa Hamburg & Way Ports.tNov. VA
Rival Willapa Harbor |n O v 19
Nlcarta Seattle \^;Z' «n
Alliance '. Portland & Way Ports.') Nov.* 22
¦ ¦ . JO SAIL.
Steamer. Destination. Sails. Pier.
November 11. j 1
S, Monica.. Lob Angeles Ports. 4 pra Pier 2
Alliance,... Eureka & Coos Bay 11 am Pier 16
Phoenix.... Mendoetno City ... 1 pm Pier 13
November 12.
Chlco Coqullle River .... 6 pm Pier 2
Centralla . . . | Grays ] Harbor .... 4 pm Pier 10
Newburg... Grays Harbor 4 pm Pier 10
J. Dollar... Seattle & Tacoma.' 10 am|Pler 20
Pomona.... Kumboldt 1:30 p Pier u
State of Cal. San Diego & Way. 9 am Pier 11
Queen Pur^t Bound Ports 11 am Pier »
Ean Pedro.. Humboldt 10 am Pier 2
."November 13.
Empire Coos .Bay direct ..12 m Pier 13
Redondo.... Los Angeles Ports. 4 pm Pier 2
Boclta Newport. & Way... 8 am Pier 11
Arctic Humboldt- 6 pm Pier 10
November 14.
S. Barbara. Seattle & Olympla. 4 pm Pier 2
Areata Coos B.& Pt.OrfordllO am Pier 13
Pt. Arena.. Point Arena ...J 4 pm Pier 2
Ean Juan... X. Y. via Panama. 12 m Pier 40
O.W.Elder. . Astoria & Portland 11 am Pier "4
November 15. •• •
Eureka Humbcldt Sam Pier 13
8. Rosa.... Ean Diego & Way. 0 am Pier 11
Coronado..: i-o* Angeles Ports.|10 am Pier lf>
Corona Humboldt 1 :30 p 1'lc r fl
November 17.
Coo« Bay.. San Pedro & Way 0 am Pier 11
City Puebla. Pugct Sound Ports. 11 am Pier 8
November 18.'
Korea China A Japan.... 1 pm Pier 40
November 19. » »•*
N. Fork.... Humboldt S pm Pier 2
Sonoma Sydney &.Way Pts. 2 pm Pier- 7
Columbia... Astoria * Portland 11 am Pier 24
November 21. • |
Colon N. Y. via Panama. 12 m Pier 40
Nevadan... Honolulu .' 3 pm Pier 20
Rival Willapa Harbor ... 4 pm Pier 2
Steamer. - - For. . | Balls.
Humboldt Ekagway & Way Ports. | Nov. 12
City Seattle.. Skagway & Way. Ports. Nov. U
Santa Ana... Cooks Inlet & Way Pts. Nov. 16
FaraUon Hkagway & Way Ports. Nov. 16
Valencia Skagway &, Way Ports. Nov. 19
Cottage City.. Skagway & Way Ports. Nov. 27
Al-Kl... J Skagway & Way Ports. jNov. 20
Movements of Steamers.
Josie Hart, Alias Martin, Is Arrested
on a Charge of Assault to
Frank Moss, a hack driver, was shot
by Josle Hart, alias Martin, a woman of
the half world, in Kuchmelster. & Mc-
Lane's saloon, 10 Mason street, at an
early hour yesterday morning. Two shots
were fired at him, one of tho bullets miss
ing him and the other striking him on
the left jaw. He was taken to the Cen
tral Emergency Hospital, where the
wound was dressed. He then went to
police headquarters and told Detectives
Dlnan and Wren that he would not pros
ecute the woman.
The woman was arrested about 6 o'clock
yesterday morning by Policemen Hurd
and Smith and was booked at the Oity
Prison on a charge of assault to murder.
She was instructed by Police Judge Fritz
as to her rights, and as no complaint had
been sworn to the case was continued
till to-morrow. A plnflre revolver of 22
caliber is held by the police as evidence.
Jealousy prompted the shooting. Moss
and the woman had been living together
for about seven years, but for the last
three months he has been paying his ad
dresses to Alice Dunn, a vocalist, which
was the cause of the shooting. Moss'
wound Is not serious. \
Benefit, to Be Conducted in Foresters'
Hall, Will Be Inaugurated by-
The bazaar to be given by the Ladles'
Aid Society of the Emanuel Evangelical
Church will be open this evening at For
esters' Hall, on O'Farrell street. The ba
zaar will be open during to-morrow and
Friday evenings, and Mayor Schmltz has
promised to deliver the opening address
at S o'clock this evening.
The women of the society will have
charge of the work as follows:
President. Mrs. A. Strohmaler; secretary,
Mrs. IS. Granlcher; treasurer. Mrs. A. M.
Fischer; executive committee — Mrs. A. Btroh
maier, Mrs. A. M. Fischer. Mrs. O. F. Ochs,
Mrs. L. Schnetzler, Mrs. E. Koebelln,' Mrs.
It. Warner.
Embroidery booth — Mrs. M. Coinpton. Mrs.
L. Granlcher. Mrs. K. Krasky.
Candy booth— Mrs. A. Hewelcke. Miss B.
Ochs. Miss E. Strohmaler, Misses Emma and
Amy Fischer.
Doll booth— Mrs. O. Strlpj>el, Mrs. H. Ams
Worsted goods bcoth — Mrs. O. V. Ochs, Mrs.
O. K. Brown.
Refreshment booth — Mrs. A. Grafe, Mrs. M.
Kochler. Mrs. A. Berg, Mrs. M. Specht, Mrs.
Grocery bootht-Mrs. R. Hess. Mr§. K. Senk.
Mrs. Bahr. Mrs. E. Spiegel, Mrs. E. Behre.
Soda water booth — Mrs. S. Lenz, Mrs. E.
Fish pond — Mrs. E. Otto, Mrs. L. Kuebler.
William H. Davis, Charged With
Felony, Causes Excitement in
Hall of Justice.
William H. Davis, who Is awaiting his
preliminary examination before Police
Judge Cabaniss on a felony charge, cre
ated some excitement yesterday morning
by attempting to make his escape from
Bailiff Donohoe.
Donohoe and Clerk Fenton were busy
writing up the records after court had
adjourned when they were startled by
hearing the sound of the Judge's chair
swinging round. They turned around and
saw Davia, who had silently climbed out
of the dock, sneaking along past the
Donohoe Jumped up and grabbed hold
of Davis, who said he wanted to go to
the lavatory. Donohoe replied that If
he had asked him he would have opened
the gate of the dock and taken him out.
Donohoe started with Davis to the lav
atory, but when within a few yards of
the " door Davis made a break and got
among th© crowd in the corridor. Dono
hoe shouted and Officer McCurrie of the
Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to
Animals grabbed hold of Davis, who was
led back to the dock and the handcuffs
placed over his wrists.
Aurelia Abandons the Nelson.
The steam lumbpr schooner Aurella,
bound from Portland to Monterey; which
had been towing the waterlogged steam
schooner Charles Nelson, was forced to
abandon the derelict on Sunday afternoon.
As soon as the Aurella let go the tow an
unknown vessel hove in sight and it is be
lieved by the captain of the Aurelia that
the disabled Nelson was taken in tow by
the unknown ship.
The lumber schooner Lakme. bound for
Monterey from Eureka, was due at Mon
terey last night, so it is supposed that il
was she the Aurella sighted after aban
doning the Nelson. The Spreckels tug
Defiance was dispatched last night to
search for the Nelson and tow her into
J. D^Bradley, a cattleman of Merced,
is afthe Lick.
W. C. Chapin, a merchant of Sacramen
to, is at the Palace.
G. McM. Ross, a well-known Comstock
miner, is at the Occidental.
J. T. Crow, a merchant of Corws Land
ing, and wife are at the Lick.
George D. Kellogg, a fruit grower of
Newcastle, is registered at the Lick.
State. Senator J. C. Tyrrell is down from
Grass Valley *nd is at the Occidental.
S. W. Wlble of Bakersfield/ who' has
just returned from Alaska, is at the Lick.
J. Warren Dickson, promoter of a rail
road In Alaska, arrived from the north
yesterday and Is registered at the Occi
William Sproule, freight traffic manager
of the Southern Pacific Company, who
has been attending a conference of the
Transcontinental Freight Bureau in Chi
cago, returned yesterday. •
cue Man Who Was Stricken in
'. h^ His Skiff.
James Lawler and Charles Long Res-
James F. Lawler and Charles Long of
41 Turk street, while out duck hunting on
San Pablo Bay last Sunday morning
picked up a man In a semi-conscious state
adrift in a boat. When found, they say,
he was seven miles off shore and appeared
to have had an epileptic fit, as he had lost
the power to row.
The two rescuers were in a gasolino
launch and noticed the skiff floating, ap
parently alone, in the bay several miles
off Sears Point "When they reached the
man he could but mutter incoherently.
They gave him some whisky and when he
had recovered somewhat he said that his
name was Shifield and that he had an ark
oft the point with a man named Foster
He had gone out duck hunting and was
suddenly stricken, he knew not how He
was profuse in his thanks to the men.
who, he said, had saved his life.
Calif ornians in New York.
NEW YORK, Nov. 10.— The following
Calif ornians are in New York: From
San Francisco— W. A. Doyle, at the Im
perial; G. M. Kyle, at the Grand Union:
Mrs. A. W. Moore, at the Holland: M.
Sanders, at the Grand Union: D. D. Suth
pen, at the Imperial; J. T. Byrne, at the
St. Denis; "VV. J. Gordam and J. N. Miller
Jr., at the Astor; W. F. Pierce, at the
Imperial; H. S. Farrell, at the Vendome;
C. 1/. Flrebaugh, at the Murray Hill, and
F. E. Ware, at the Grand.
From Los Angeles— A. M. Rowell and
F. K. Splcer, at the Grand Union.
Tende* Vote of Thanks.
The union employes of the United Rail
roads at a meeting yesterday passed a
vote of thanks to Judge Murasky, -E. J.
Llvernash and W. D. Mahon for services
rendered in the discussion and settlement
of the case recently submitted to arbitra
. NEW YORK — Sailed Nov 10— Stmr Fried
erlch der Groase, for Bremen; 6tmr Cevlc, for
Arrived Nov 10— Stmr Armenian, from Liv
erpool. _,
Arrived Nov 10— Stmr^Sardenan. from Genoa.
LIVERPOOL— Arrived Nov 10— Stmr Hun
garian, from Montreal; stmr LIvonlan. from
Portland, Me.
Sailed Nov 10— Stmr Caroathla. for New
York, via Queenstown; stmr Lake Champlaln,
for Halifax and St John, N B; Btmr Saxonla,
for Bcnton, via Queenstown.
NAPLES— Arrived Nov 10— Stmr Neapolitan
Prince, from New Tork.
ANTWERP— Arrived Nov 10— Stmr Zeeland,
from New . York.
BREMEN— Arrived Nov 10— Stmr Kronprinz
Wilhelm, from New York.
ST MICHAELS— Arrived Nov 10— Stmr Van
couver, from Genoa and Naples, for Boston.
Adolph Lewin, a salesman, was booked
at the City Prison yesterday by Detectives
Granam and Fitzgerald on a charge of
manslaughter. He was driving a wagon
along the Mission road on election day
and when near Silver avenue collided with
John Tisconnio, a boy, who was riding
a bicycle. The boy was taken to St.
Luke's Hospital and died on Sunday
morning from his injuries.
Charged With Manslaughter.
Sun, Moon and Tide.
Tired of Hearing Same Tune.
The case of F. J. McCarthy, charged
-with maintaining a nuisance in his graph
ophone parlors on' Kearny street, near
Pine, in the chape of an electric piano,
was beard before Police Judge Conlan
yesterday. Sixteen witnesses, including
Jewelers and other business men. testi
fied that the piano persisted in playing
Jivlr. Dooley" till their customers had
been driven away and occupants of rooms
in lodging-houses had sought other quar
ters. The defense asked for a continu
ance till Friday and promised to produce
thirty witnesses who would testify that
the 'piano was not a nuisance. The con
tinuance was granted. -¦%• .-¦*'
Sells Lizards for Ornaments.
J. V.^ Harris, who says he came from
Chicago on Monday, was arrested yester
day at Montgomery and Sutter streets
by Policeman Peshon on complaint of Sec
retary Holbrook of the Society for the
Prevention of Cruelty to Animals and was
booked at the City Prison- Harris had
eighteen mud lizards, which he was offer
ing for sale to ladies as ornaments to
wear on the front of their coats. The
charge against Harris is cruelty to ani
mals. During the Midwinter Fair two
men were arrested for the same offense
and were heavily fined.
Grassell's Affections Divided.
George Grassell. a sign painter liv?ng
at 645G Natoma street, was arrested yes
terday on a complaint sworn to by his
wife before Police Judge Mogan charg
ing him with threats to kill. She Is only
16 years of age, and says she was mar
ried to Grassell on April 30 last. He had
been divorced from a former wife about
a year previous. Two months ago Gras
sell's former wife came to liv& at the
house, and when the girl wife objected
to her stopping there her husband, she
says, threatened to kill her if she com
plained to her mother.
O. G. Freeman, who left here as purser of
tl:e Japanese liner Hongkong Maru. has sev
er, -i Us connection with the Toyo Kiscn Kaitha
to tal.e charge at Manila of the shipping busl
nt-fs of ¦¦;..-•.•¦ Hros5. A: Wolff. Freeman has
been i^ith ths Japanese line since the inaug
uration of its trans-Pacific service and no
[¦urfcer eaJIins out of this port established
firmer or pleasanter relations, both with his
employers end the traveling public. Freeman
possessed the valuable gift of looking strictly
after his employer's affairs without making
enemies for nis company or interfering with
the good will with which all men regarded
him. Trie we!i wishes of a numerous host win
po with hijn -.o his new field of larger oppor
tunity and increased reF;>onsibi!ity. Freeman
is the eon of O. K. Freeman, the commodore
poner of the Pacific Mail line. E. J. Roberts
has Fueeeeded Freeman us purser of the Hong
kong Maru.

Leaves Japanese Service.
With tons of freight and a fu'.l list of
ia.--ser.gcn!. the Japanese liner America Maru
tailed yesterday for the Orient Among the
l>assengcrs were a number of missionaries. The
l:m r's cargo Included 1500 tons of flour, 220
tuns of lead arid BOS bales of cotton.
Among the liner's passengers was K To
zawa. mp-nager of the local branch of the Yo
kohama t|>rcie Bank. With his wife and five
<!iildr.n he u going to Japan ;o srtnd a
tliioe months' vacation.
The pas-tfngcrs included the following r.am*d:
For Yokohama— W. E. Brady Dr S. Ima
mura. Y. Kanno. S. Mac hi da, K" Munenuye S
N^atini. J. \V. i-rice. s. Tejima. K. Tozawa,
air*. K. Tozawa and five children.
Kobe — Charies Estate
Shanghai— Rev. W. ;.i. Crawford and R. A.
Hongkong— C. Berberich. Mrs E M Brown
ing. II. C. Bryant. B. W. Cadwallader Miss
J\ Clark. Hugh Cook Mrs Hugh Cook Or
i:. U. CopeJand. Mrs. A. A. Corey Mifs A.
Carer. J. X. Cum<=, Mrs. J. X. Currte J. D
Uawsos. Mrs. E. K. Dlnwiddie. Miss D Dtn
»jti'Ji«>. Mrs. Otorge Eckley C. E Edlin A
I. Krancls. D. W. Fry. Earl Gold W. Y.
Handy. Miss A. L. Handy. T. B. Jackson T
L. Jenkins. P. B. Jones J. n. McKey Mrs
J. ,11. McKey. R. H. McMuIlen. J. W. llillcr.
J. N. Noon. Dr. C. H. Oakwood Mrs. C II
Oakvood. Miss E. A. O'ilara. Professor Rob
ert rtele. H. E. Pieper. C. A. Ratcllff 8 C
Hidgaway. Or. E. H. Huediger A. M t-'an
« hcz. K J. .Schlotfeldt. Mrs. F. J Sehiotfeldt
B. L Seymour. Thomas fc'haftVr. R. \V. South
ern. Mrs. R. \V. Southern. Miss M Southern
H. IL Wade. O. A. Webster. W. F Wonyon,
Mrs. W. F. W«-nyon. Caiuain R. P. Wheat
llrs. It. P. Wheat and Moss Wheat
America Maru Departs.
To Korea— 2810 lbs meals, 200 lbs coffee, 17
pkgs groceries and provisions, 6S0 lbs dried
fruit, 3 cs bread, 600 lbs «ugar,> O) cs canned
goods, 3 crts onions. 3 pkgs paints, '£1 cs gas
and e-lectricaJ fixture?.
To Siam— 17C0 lbs meals, 35 cs canned good*.
2 cs butter. 3 cs eoap. 1 cs dry goods.
To East Indies — 50 cs canned salmon. 246 cs
assorted canned goods, 278 lbs ham and bacon.
21 pkgs groceries and provisions, 1 pkg sewing
The Japanese steamer America Maru sailed
yesterday for Hongkong via Honolulu and
Yokohama with an assorted merchandise cargo
valued at $207,070. exclusive of treasure and
distributed as follows: For Japan. $86,030;
China. $198,917: Philippine Islands. $7941; East
Indies. $1144; Korea. $2626; Slam, $112. The
leading exports were as follow*:
To Japan— 012 bbls flour, 553 gals wine, 190
lbs codtlsh. 3S76 lbs lard, 1972 lbs cheese. 212
cs canned goods. 93S3 lbs ham and bacon, 4972
lbs 3 cs dried fruit. 212 pkgs groceries and pro
visions. 2«15 lbs butter. 12.446 Its 10 c* meals.
14«J0 lbs 3 cs bread. 4 cs whisky. 20 bbls 10 cs
talmon. €22 lbs beans, 212 lbs 2 cs chocolate,
1590 lbs 2 cs raisins, 200 cs table preparations.
6055 lbs sugar. 5436 lbs 2 cs candy, 341U lbs
nuts, .".s pkgs groceries and provisions, 1505 lbs
hops. 12 cs mineral water. 6 bales hay, 3 ctls
barley, 3 ctls corn, 4 cs honey, 630 lbs coffee.
500 lbs z>etie, SO0 bales cotton, 9 pkgs paints,
44.010 lbs Iear tobacco, ISO bdls 11 cs leather,
2S cs boots and shoes, 17 pkgs machinery. 9 cs
arnu< and ammunition, 15 pkgs rubber goods, 112
bxs soap, 47.153 lbs sheet lead, 04 pkgs bt
cydes and sundries, 12 cs blasting caps, 430S
pigs lead, 5 cs dry goode.
To China — 12,237 bbls flour, C14 gals 3 cs
wine, 5797 lbs cheese. C960 lbs coffee, S695 lbs
11 cs meals. 23.O11 lbs 1 cs dried fruit. 2935 lbs
1 cs bread, 1001 cs canned goods. 818 pkgs gro
ceries, and provisions. 275S lbs sugar, 1068 lbs
butter, 61.253 lbs dried flsh. 1682 lbs 4 ce
chocolate, 14,957 lbs ginseng, 16,100 lbs 5 cs
ham and bacon. 2C20 lbs lard, 1486 lbs raisins,
•-'•;. 102 lbs beans, 1S9 cs table preparations, 2 cs
hahr.cn. 21C4 lbs coffee. tS80 lbs hops. 5700 lbs
pearl barley. 27.500 lbs shrimp shells. 154 pkgs
potatoeo. 7SO lbs 4 cs candy. S912 lbs nuts. 25
bxa paste. 1 cs honey. 20 crts onions, 2443 lbs
smoked meat. 138 cs paints, 8 cs nails, 7 pkgs
bicycles and sundries, 1194 bdla wire, 6 pkgs
tewing machines. 10 bdls leather. 10 pkgs dry
goods, 107 bxs soap. C07 lbs Ivory.
To Philippine Islands — 265 cs canned goods 4
cs gum. 100 cs whisky. 1428 lbs raisins, 895 lbs
nuts. 45 pkgs fresh Trults, 34 pkgs groceries
and provisions, 2 cs shoes. 15 cs typewriters.
21 pkgs electrical supplies. 3 cs dry goods, 3 cs
Exports to the Orient.
8ANTA FE, N. M., Nov. 10.— Governor
Otero this afternoon Issued a proclama
tion to the Sheriffs of Santa Fe. Colfax,
Rio Arriba, McKlnley, Lincoln and Socor
ro counties, in .which the principal coa!
mines are 'located, enjoining them to pre
serve the peace at all cost and enforce
the law, guaranteeing to every man the
full right to work. There are 2500 coal
miners In the Territory.
Governor Instructs the Sheriffs.
The French bark Marguerite MIrabaud was
cleared yesterday for Sharpness, England,
xrith 67.575 ctle barley, valued at $72,000, and
10,103 ctls wheat, valuod at $14,500. The ves
eel also carried 24,000 ft lumber as dunnage,
valued aX $360.
Grain for London.
TRINIDAD, Colo., Nov. 10.— Sheriff
Clark returned to-night from Hastings,
where he investigated the attempt to
blow up the power-house of the Victor
Fuel Company, and said that no damage
was done except the breaking of a few
windows in the building. Extra deputies
have been put on guard and no further
trouble is expected.
Miners have arrived by scores to-day
from various camps. Nearly all single
men are leaving for other coal fields. The
Sheriff's office reports no further trouble
In the county to-night and says that the
situation can be handled without tha aid
of troops. The Miners' Union established
a camp of several -hundred tents In Trin
idad to-day, where all Idle men can sleep
and eat. A fierce snowstorm ia raging
throughout this section to-night.
I/ittle Damage Is Caused by. Attempt
to Blow Up Power-Blouse.
A pathetic incident occurred when Mrs.
Walcott arrived" on the spot a few min
utes after the accident, totally unaware
of what had happened, and made inquiry
for her husband.
At that moment their feet struck the
beach, the water being only breast high,
but such was the force of the tide rip
that they were unable to make any head
way shoreward and were repeatedly car
ried back and forth, one moment gaining
the shore and the next losing their foot
hold, until the continuous buffeting by the
waves almost completely exhausted them.
Nichols managed to reach shore and
was taken In an unconscious condition
to a place of safety. Walcott disappeared
In view of many spectators.
REDONDO, Nov. 10.— Before the eyes or
scores of people who lined the beach, and
almost within reach of them, William
Walcott was drowned this afternoon.
With W. B. Nichols of Temecula. he
was In a boat laying a seine through a
surf which was stronger to-day than It
had been for many months. The men had
successfully laid one end and were re
turning to the beach when they were
overtaken in the surf by a monster
wave, which swamped the boat, com
pelling the occupants to Jump into the
Special Dispatch to The Call.
Beardslee was In the attack of the iron
clad fleet on Charleston defenses. H»
served for a time on the frigate Merrl
mac. and after the war was put in com
mand of the Aroostook. After 1S63 h»
filled many important post3. Ills last
work upon the water was the command of
the Pacific station, from which post h«
was transferred to Washington as presi
dent of the naval examining and relieving
boards. The admiral was oorn In Little
Falls, N. Y., and entered the navy in
1830, when he was made acting midship
man. He was made a rear admiral ia
March, 1S05.
Rear Admiral Beardslee was on« of the
most Interesting characters of Uncle-
Sam's sea-fighting department. When he
was on his own ship and when Ids ship
was in action he was a good disciplinarian
and was rather rough with the enemy.
He was on the. Wachusett when she cap
tured the rebel boat Florida, and he was
the lieutenant commander who brought
the prize to Hampton Roads. When tha
Wachusett came alongside the Florida
Beardslee called out to one of the seaman
on the rebel:
"Tell your captain to surrender without
any fuss or we'll send your d— d craft
down among the sharks. Understand?"
Spectators on the Beach Witness the
Accident, but Have 'No Mean*
. by Which to Prevent
the Disaster.
Strrr Pomona. Stranson. 17 hours from Eu
re stmr Ruth. Reed. !56 hour, from fan Pedro.
Stmr Del Norte. Green, 33 hours from Cres-
CC Stm? ty bualala. Hanaen, 12 hours from
Hammar. 42 hours from
Odland. 14 hours from Men
°Stmr Whltesboro. Olsen. 14 hours from
G Wh^!ntbark John and Winthrop. M«om
ber 27 days from Okhotsk Sea.
Schr Crarina. Schmaltz, 13 days from Band
P °echr Mabel Gale. Hellquist. 11 days from
A9t6rla ' CLEARED.
Tuesday, November 10.
Jap stmr America Maru, Goln*. Hongkong;
1 bark^Marsuerite MIrabaud, Beauregard,
Sharpness; A B Costlean &¦ Co. .
Tuesday. November 10.
Ptmr Scotia. Erlckson, Bowens Laadln*.
Stmr Eureka, Jessen. Eureka. •
Stmr Whlttier, Macdonald. Ventura.
Stmr Gipsy, Leland. Santa Cruz.
Etmr National City. Hammer. Fort Brag*.
Stmr Ruth. Reed. Bowens Landing.
Stmr Alliance, Hardwick. Eureka, Coos Bay
ajid Portland.
Btmr Greenwood, Johnson, Albion.
Br stmr Lvtton. Collins. Portland. Or.
Jap stmr America Maru. Golns. Hongkong,
Schr Bessie K, Merriam, San Vicente Land
ing. '
Schr Glen. Nyman, Iversens Landing.
Schr Bessie K. hence to-day for San Vicente
Landing, returned on account of bar being
roU8h - . • SPOKEN.
Sept 25, lat 5 N, Ion 148 W. Br ship River
Indus, from Port Blakeley. for Fremantle.
Aug 23, lat 46 S, Ion 14G W, ship Acme, froir
Honolulu, for New York. •-. ~2^'?'. ;*' ! f.
Oct 18, lat 15 N. Ion 26 W, Dutch ship
Nederland, from Hamburg, for Port Los An-
Se ilov 3, lat 49 N. Ion Nor ship Norge,
from Tacoma. for .
POINT* LOBOS. N,ov 10, 10 p m — Weather
clear; wind NVf, vel6city 12 miles per hour.
REDONDO — Sailed Nov 10 — Schr Melroee,
for Grays Harbor; itmr Santa Barbara, for
San Francisco.
SEATTLE— Sailed Nov »— Stmr Dlrlgo. for
Skajpvay. Nov 10 — Stmr City of Puebla, fcr
San Francisco.
Arrived Nov 10 — Stmr Rainier, hence Nov 6;
stmr Sadlr, from St Michael; stmr Umatllla,
hence Nov 7.
UMPQUA — Arrived Nov 7 — Schr Lily, hence
Oct 27; synr.San Gabriel, from San Pedro.
ASTORIA — Arrived Nov 10 — Stmr Rosecrans.
hence Nov 7; Kr ship Europe, from Hamburg.
Sailed Nov 10— Stmr Geo W Elder, for San
PORT GAMBLE— Sailed Nov 10— Schr Alice
Cooke. for Honolulu.
SAN PEDRO — Sailed Nov 10 — Schr E K
Wood, for Fairhaven; schr Wm Nottingham,
for Seattle: echr Alcalde, for Eureka."
FORT BRAGG— Sailed Nov 10— Stmr Bruns
wick, for San Francisco; Etmr Noyo, 'for San
MONTEREY— Arrived Nov 10— Etmr Aure
lia. from Astoria.
TATOOSH— Passed In Nov 10— Br 6tmr Em
press of China, from Hongkong, for Vancou
ver. . ¦
Passed out Nov 10 — Chil bark Antoinette,
from Tacoma, fcr west coast of South America.
Passed out Nov 10— Stmr Montara, for San
Francisco. - ¦ j -
EUREKA — Arrived Nov 10 — Stmr Corona.
hence-Nov 8:stmr W H-Kruger. hence Nov 8.
PORT HARFORD — Arrived Nov 10, 7 p m —
Stmr Coos Bay. hence Nov 9, for San Pedro.
PORT BLAKELEY — Arrived Nov 10— Fr
bark Mezly. from Tahiti. •• .
SAN DIEGO— Sailed Nov . 10— Stmr South
Bay, for San Francisco. ¦ *
ABERDEEN-rSailed Nov 10— Stmr Chehalls.
for San Pedro.
BANDON— Arrived Nov 10— Schr Advance,
hence Nov 1.
Off bar Nov 10 — Schr Ruby, hence Nov 1. .
COOS BAY — Barbound Nov 10 — Stmr Arcata,
HONOLULU— Sailed Nov O—Bhip John Cu*
rier, for Port Townsend. Nov 10— U S stmr
Sheridan, for Manila.
KAHULUI— Sailed .. Nov 9— Stmr Nevadan,
for Honolulu and San Francisco. • . .
HILO — Arrived Nov 9— Schr John G North, |
from Port Ludlow.
BALTIMORE— Arrived Nov. 9— Br bark Ce
darbatik, -from Antofogaeta.
Nov '.»— Ship Arthur Sewall, from Honolulu, for
TOCOPILLA— Arrived Oct 2»— Br iitmr Ro
ma, from Barry. Nov 10— Br ship Verajean,
from Newcastle, Aus. .
GRAVESEND— Arrived Nov 9— Ger stmr
Menes, hence June 26. ¦¦¦•"'
RIO DE JANEIRO — Sailed Nov 6 — Fr bark
Marguerite Dollfus. ¦ for San Francisco.
NEW CALEDONIA — Arrived about Oct 30 —
Br ship Carmanian, from Honolulu.
TABLE BAY— In Dort Oct 12— Br shio An
cona, for Newcastle and Honolulu.
HONGKONG — Sailed Oct 28— Br stmr Indra
velli. for Portland, Or.
PANAMA— Sailed Oct 26 — Ger bark Antl
°^ANTA ROSALIA— Sailed Oct 27— Br ship
Beechbank. for Port Townsend.
GUATEMALA— Sailed Oct 24— Ger stmr
Luxor, for Hamburg. ¦>
BEACH Y HEAD— Passed Oct 11 — Nor ship
Norge, from Tacoma. * for United Kingdom.
CAPE TOWN— Arrived Nov 8— Br ship
Springbank, from Chemalnus. .
NEWCASTLE. Aus — Arrived Nov 10— Br
ship Vandura, from San Diego.
TYNE— In • port Oct 22— Br bark Lucipara,
for Port ' Townsend. ; 4^MAKsjBtaMQn»taa04
CAPE TOWN— Arrived Nov 0— Bktn Hawaii,
from Chemalnus.
Shipping Intelligence.
Tuesday, November 10
SANTA ROSA, Nov. 10.— A petition was
filed here to-day by Charles E. Paxton
In which 'he requests the Superior Court
to remove his brother, Blitz W. Paxton,
president of the Santa Rosa Bank, from
his position as one of tho executors of
the estate of their deceased mother,
Hannah H. Paxton. Penalng the hearing
it is asked that he be suspended as ex
In support of this request Charles Pax
ton makes a number of ctiarges against
his brother. He aJIesres embezzlement of
funds, mismanagement of tho estate and
other things. He charges his brother with
having purchased stock In the Santa Rosa
Bank, of which he is president, with
money belonging to the estate of which
they are joint heirs without making a
proper accounting, and alleges that this
stock was purchased with money In his
hands as confidential agent of his mother
and issued In his name. He further as
serts that Blitz W. Paxton borrowed
money on his personal notes and secured
them with stock in the bank and other
corporations and then allowed the claims
against the estate of their mother upon
her demise.
It is charged that Blitz claims certain
property as his individually, adversely to
the estate, and has Intentionally omitted
to Include the same In the accounting of
the estate. As the second executor of
the estate Charles E. Paxton alleges he
has rejected all of these cialm#and re
fused to permit them to be made claims
against his mother's estate. The Inven
tory of the estate shows $S65 79 in cash
on "hand when Mrs. Paxton passed away
and Charles E. Paxton states his belief
that the money on hand at his mother s
death exceeded that sum by many thou
sands of dollars.
Blitz W. Paxton expressed great sur
prise at the statements contained In his
brother's petition and declares that he
courts the fullest investigation of his ac
counts as executor of the estate. He em
phatically states that he nas repeatedly
offered his brother opportunities to In
vestigate the affairs and accounts of the
estate and urged him to do so. but that
he has refused. He declares that Charles
E. Paxton has threatened to ruin him.
Special Dispatch to The Call
An Overpowering Tide Rip
Causes Tragedy Near
the Shore.
on Fuget Eour.d, earr.fr business to Noumea, 35i,
chartered prior to arrival.
Th« French ship Champi&ny and the French
bark Genevieve Molinos proceed to sea In bal
The prosecution Is represented by Dep
uty District Attorney Tournoy. Attorney
H. L. Packard, brother of the murdered
City Marshal Packard, and his partner,
former Assemblyman J. P. W. Laird.
During the examination of Jurors
Hulse sat beside his lawyers, his face
showing clearly his interest. He scanned
the face of each juror with an anxiety
he could not conceal.
The prisoner's counsel excused several
talesmen on peremptory challenges after
th-jy had been unable to disqualify them
by questions. If as good progress Is
made to-morrow the jury 'should be com
plete by the close of the day.
The courtroom was crowded during
the morning, but in the afternoon the at
tendance fell off as It became evident
that the only outlook was for a long and
monotonous cross-examination of candi
dates for the Jury. The taking of evi
dence will probably begin about Thurs
BAKERSFIELD. Nov. 10.— The work
of securing a Jury to try Alfred W.
Hulse, the companion of outlaw McKin
ney, for the murder of William E. Tib
bet, after dragging through much of the
day, progressed wifli more rapidity to
ward the close of the day. Late in the
afternoon one juryman after another be
gan to qualify and by the time Judge
Mahon adjourned court there were five
men In the jury box duly sworn to try
the case.
The John and Winthrop cruised long
and faithfully. Hope deferred, however,
ciekens even a whaleman's heart, and
tweuty mtvtu days ago Captain Macomber
eaid good-by to the Okhotsk Sea with its
educaied whales and headed for San
Francisco. Ten barrels of oil and 150
pour.es of bone is all the cargo the bark
brought home with her.
Stephen Behan. the John and Win
throp's steward, died November 1 and
xmM burled at sea. The day after, in lati
tude 43 north, longitude 145 west, a heavy
rotary gale struck the ship. This cir
cular disturbance had rolled all the way
from the tropic and at noon of November
2. when ft arrived in the vicinity of the
John and Winthrcp, it was spinning at a
dizzy pace. It came first from the north,
ewung swiftly to the west and continued
boxing the compass for several exciting
hours, finally making Its exit to an ac
companiment of hailstones and vicious
little squalls.
The o1<l vfcallnff bark John and ¦Win
throp arrived yesterday from her annual
blubber hunt and stowed below her
hmlchCM was a- very modest harvest. The
whaleman ¦with the telescopic eyes was
stationed in the crow's nest throughout
the cruise. He performed his duty faith
fully and his vigilance was freely re
warded, for he sighted many whales. Big
whales, little whales, middle-sized vrhalcs:
whole schools of whales; some of them
thrashing their way through the water
as if to some far country bound, others
playfully sporting about in cumbrous,
gleeful idleness. At times It seemed to
the John and Winthrop watchers that
there were more whales than water and
more than once the tight little bark came
perilously close to taking a whaleback
ride. There were plenty of whale, but, ac
cording to Captain Macomber of the last
arrived of the fleet, they were all edu
cated whales, to whom dodging harpoons
and patent bombs came as easy as spout-
Ing water or swallowing baby herring.
Six whales allowed the harpoon-throw
ers to score hits, but as soon as the
pain from the pronged spears became an
noying a ciuirk dive and a few flips of
the tail brought about a separation from
the hunters' line, and in distressing euc
ccsidon the half-dozen prizes escaped.
AUGUSTA. Ga.. Nov. lO.-Rear Admiral
Lester Anthony Eearclslee, U. S. N., re
tired, died suddenly to-night of apoplexy.
The admiral was In the city most of th-»
day, attending the street fair, and until
11 o'clock to-night there v.as no sign of
Illness. The body will be sent to Wash
ington to-morrow, where it will be cre
BOSTON, Nov. 10.— John Mitchell, pres
ident of the United Mine Workers of
America, presided for a time this after
noon at the convention of the American
Federation of Labor, and he received a
greeting from the delegates which was as
Blncere and spontaneous as It was enthu
siastic. Cheer' after cheer resounded
through Fanouil Hall, the place of meet-
Ing, both from delegates and spectators.
It was Mitchell's nrsl appearance as a
speaker at the convention.
The day was devoted to receiving re
ports from committees and disposing of
the cases of protested delegates. The re
port of the executive council, a review of
subjects the board had considered during
the year, occupied the greater part of the
forenoon eession. The report decried the
Jurisdiction disputes between affiliated
unions. It contained all the correspond
ence with President Roosevelt In the
Miller case at Washington, but refrained
from comment upon the matter. The fea
ture of the afternoon session aside from
Mitchell's appearance as ¦ presiding of
ficer was • the general discussion of the
report of the committee on credentials,
which recommended that Delegates Guild
and Steel' of the International Journey
men Bakers and Confectioners and Dele
gate Jones of the Central Labor Union of
Burlington, Vt. f be not seated because ir
regularly selected as delegates^ This re
port was finally accepted.
President Gompers' declaration that the
great danger which confronts the federa
tion is the Internal strife which confronts
the affiliated unions over the Jursidlctlon
of trades was the chief topic of discus
sion among the delegates. It was gener
ally accepted that some decided action on
this matter would be taken.
It is understood that the Miller case
will be brought before the convention
later. While the executive council made
no comment on the correspondence, It as
eerted that the trades union movement
stands for the strictly union shop and dis
courages the recognition of the "open
At 4:40 o'clock the convention adjourned
until to-morrow.
DENVER, Nov. 10.— A jspeclal to the
Republican from Glenwood Springs, Colo.,
says that all the mines In that district
except the Midland closed to-day. The
Midland belongs to the Rocky Mountain
Fuel Company and has twenty-eight men
working-, but some of these are union men
and may yet come out. The Colorado
Fuel and Iron Company's mines at Spring
Gulch, South Canyon and New Castle axe
closed. The strikers here number be
tween 300 and 400. The men here had
asked permission to continue at work as
they were satisfied, but when the strike
order came to-day It was promptly
A dispatch from Lafayette, Colo., the
principal camp of the Northern Colorado
district, says none of the amall Inde
pendent mines which were reported work
ing yesterday are open to-day. The
owners signed the union agreement, but
refused to make the contract for a year
and the men were called out.
Charles Paxton Objects to
Relative as Estate
Eark Makes Poor Catcb, but
Has a Lively Time in
Rotary Gale.
Companion of the Outlaw Mc-
Kinney Shows Much
Boat Swamped at Re
dondo arid One Oc
cupant Lost.
Boston Convention Transacts
Business of»a Routine
End Comes Unexpectedly
After a Day Spent at
Augusta's Fair.
Fuel Companies Refuse to
Sign Any Contract With
Okhotsk Whales Defy
John and Winthrop's
Portion of the Jury Se
lected in Bakers
field Court.
Apoplexy Causes Sud
den Passing of Re
tired Officer.
Give President of Mine-
Workers Enthusias
tic Reception.
More Districts Ob9y
Order to Go Out
on Strike.
Sensational Petition in
a Sonoma County
Bryson's Bewitching "Ladies in
Four bewitching types of Amer-
ican girls by Bryson, reproductions
of this well-known artist's latest
work, are now on the presses, so it
is only a question of a short time
when they will be Issued FREE
This collection of pictures by the
greatest interpreter of the Amer-
ican Girl type is beyond doubt the
"strongest and most characteristic
of Mr. Bryson's efforts and marks
the full maturity of the artist's
power and his unique skill In de-
lineating character and his ability
to create types.
The series in gold are 11x14
inches, reproduced in exact fac-
simile of the originals and havea
border V&x2 inches in depth of rich
- They are new. and as they are
printed thousands of miles away
advance orders must be given in
ample time to insure non-readers
obtaining them.
Salt Rheum, Ringworm, Itch,
Acne or other skin troubles,
promptly relieved and cured by
This scierlific germicide, which
is harmless, cures by killing
disease germs. Used and
endorsed by the medical
profession everywhere. Sold
by leading druggists. If not
at yours, send 25 cents for a
trial bottle. The genuine bears
my signature. Accept no
substitutes. ' Address
wnmm /Valuable Booklet on the
""'UrfJtnfBt of dlifaiee.
XTctary Public and Attorney-at-Law.
Tenth Floor. Hoom 3015. Claus eprcckels bldgl
t Telephone Main aS3.
ldence. R21 California St.. below Powell.
Itesidecce Tel ei>ncxe James 1501.
A lrosj)C*jI!of B
-A Good Hand n
And a steady one. for It means K
; sweet words of approval. The «
"dispenser." whether host or B
dealer, is never embarrassed by M
the feeling that it won't please. «
j There's QUALITY back of It — V]
! Quality that means "Blatz" In Pj
: every glass. Uniformly Pur© a
! and Mature. S
Always tha Same Good Old Blatz a
BltU Milt-ViT.ae (Haa-Intox) Tunis fl
Druggists or Direct. ¦
Yal. Blatz Brewing Co., Mifaaoksa. I
Braisclw eipr & Co., at S
5 and 7 DRUM.H ST., San Francisco. g
Tel. Main 1646. Wholesale Dealer*. ' : ¦
>^j^>w Steamers leave San Fraa-
/sVf^e-^QV cisco as follows:
f^jf_ For Ketchlkan. Wraacel.
/&/ TC&£?fcl V*\ Juneau. Haines, Skar»»r.
I I vK»A I I »'=• Alaska— 11 a. m.. Nov.
I \ \«5ta/ J T- 12. 17. 22. 27. E*c. 2.
V*^ \\ /r 0 / Cbanse to company's steam-
V>v*>^*/ era at Seattle.
>d/^5*i5^ FoP Victoria. Vancouver.
w Port Townsend. Seattle. Ta-
coma. Everett. Whatcom — 11 a. m., Nov. 7.
12. 17. 22. 27. Dee. 2 —Chans- at Seattle to
thl« company's steamers for Alaaka and O. N-
Ky. ; at Seattle or Tacoma to N. P. Ry.; at
Vancouver to C. P. Ry.
For Eureka (Humboldt Bay) — Pomona. ltSO
P. m.. Nov. 6. 12, 18. 24, 80 Dec. «: Corona.
1:30 p. m.. Nov. 9. IS. 21. 27. Dee. 8.
For Los Ang-eles (via Port Loa AB(«1<« aa<3
Redondo). San Diero and Santa Barbara*—
Santa Roea. Sundays. 9 a. ra.
State of California. Thursdays. 9 a, m.
' For Los Angeles (via San Pedro and Eaat
Ean Pedro). Santa Barbara. Santa Cnu. Mon-
terey. San Simeon. Cayucos. Port Harford (9aa
Luis Oblspo). Ventura and Hueneme.
Coos Bay. 9 a. m.. Nov. 0. 17. 23. Deo. X
Bonlta. 9 a. m. Nov. 0. 13 21. 29. D««. 7.
For Ensenada. Magdalena Bay. San Jos* del
Cabo Mazatlan. Altata. La Pas. Santa Ro-
salia. Guaymas (Ilex.). 10 a. m.. Ttn of eac&
For farther Information obtain folder.
Right Is reserved to chance steamen or aa!l>
TICKET OPTXCES— — 4 New Montgom-
ery street (Pa!ac« Hotel). 10 Market street aad
Broadway wharves. ;;-'. .'.
Freight office. 10 Market street.
C D DUNANN. General Passenger As rat,
' 10 Market street. Ban ' Francisco.
O. R. & N. OO.
"Columbia" sails No. 9. 19, 29, Dee. 9, 19.
» "Georse W. Elder" sails. Now. 14. 24.
Dec 4 14. 24. Only steamship line to PORT-
LAND'. OR., and short rail line from Portland
to all' points East. Through tickets to all
points, all rail or steamship and rail at LOW-
EST RATES. Steamer tickets Include berth
and meals. Steamer sails foot ot Spear at.
at 11 a. m. 8. F. BOOTH. G«n. A*t. Pass.
Dept.. 1 Montgomery St.: C. CLIFFORD. Oen.
Agt. Freight Dept.. 3 Montgomery
Steamers -will leave wharf. corner/First and
Erannan streets, at 1 p. m.. for YOKOHAMA
and HONGKONG, calling at Kobe (Hlogo).
Nagasaki and Shanghai, and connecting at
Hongkong with steamers for India. «tc. No
cargo received on board on day of aailln*.
_ Tuesday. November 10. 1903
Thursday. December 3. 1903
S 8. NIPPON MARU (Calling at Manila)
* Wednesday. December 30, 1903
Via Honolulu. Round- trip tickets at redaced
rates. Fcr freight and passage apply at Com-'
pany's office. 421 Market street, corner First.
W. K. AVERT. General Agent.
S "S SONOMA, for Honolulu. Samoa. Auck-
land and Sydney. Thursday. Nov. 19. 2 p. m.
S S ALAMEDA. for Honolulu. Nov. 2S. 11 a.m.
8* S MARIPOSA. for Tahiti. Dec. 1. 11 a. m.
41. JTKCKIS * Ku3.C8^ Ws..rxh!3fto,B43 Sarwa
IfliSbtBCxSU Car&dSL.Rarla. 7. Facia H.
bailing every Thursday Instead oj <SSj!U*i»
Saturday, at 10 a-, m., from Pier 42. »«w«SJn
North RlTcr, foot of Morton street.
First-class to Havre. 570 and upward. Sec-
ond-clcss to Havre, $45 and upward. GEN-
CANADA, 32 Broadway (Hudson Building)
New York. J. F. FUOAZI & CO., Pacific Coast
AKeuts. & Montgomery avenue. San Fracntsco.
Tickets sold by all Railroad Ticket Agents.
Mare Island aaflVaUejo Staamar».
9:45 a. m., 3:15 and 8:G0 p. m.. except Sunda*
Sunday. 9:45 a. m.. S:CO p. a. Leave Vallejol
7 a. m.. 12: JO and 6 p. m.. ex. Sunday. Sun-
day, 7 a. m., 4:15 p. m. Fare. 50 cents Tel
Main 1508. Piep 3. MUaloa-st. dock. HATCH

xml | txt