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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, November 17, 1903, Image 12

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People who are under the impression
that Paul Steindorft is not highly re
garded, as an orchestra leader should
have been at . the Tiyoli '•¦ last r night on
the occasion of his testimonial benefit.
Many of his brothers in the profession,
the operatic stars who are now- exhib
iting their, vocal talents at the Eddy
street playhouse and the management
all contributed to make the testimonial
a signal success- in every detail. The
Tivoli.
J. Mulligan was elected president •
C. Warden, vice president; Hugh ConI
nor; recording secretary; James Mc-
The leaders of the union movement
say they have repeatedly asked the
company for an increase in wages but
h.-ve been refused. ' . .'
More than 200 employes in the freight
yards of the Southern Pacific Railroad
Company organized- into a union yes
terday and have applied to the Ameri
can Federation of Labor for a char
ter. • The men are desirous of getting a n
increase in wages. At present they re
ceive 22% cents an'hour and they want
3 cents additional and extra pay for
overtime. The rrien claim they are
forced to work overtime without extra
remuneration.
Men Employed by Southern Pacific
Company Unionize and Ask
for Higher Pay.
FREIGHT HANDLERS FORM
A STRONG ORGANIZATION
. Marsh and Sartella, a refined singing
and dancing duo; the Volkyras, Euro
pean gymnasts and hand-balancers,
and Marie Rossley and John Hostelle,
in "A "Widow's Courtship," were new
at the Chutes yesterday and made great
hits at both performances.
Chutes.
"Rubes and Roses" is proving an un
usually strong attraction at Fischer's
Theater. Georgia O'Ramey created
more than her share of the amusement
last night.
Fischer's.
The sale of seats for the fifth annual
benefit under the auspices of the As
sociated Theatrical Managers of San
Francisco in aid of their charity fund
for the sick and needy In the profession,
to take place at the Columbia Theater
next Friday afternoon, began at the
box office of the theater yesterday with
a large demand. These benefits are the
theatrical event of the year and the
committee on programme announces
that a performance, beginning at 1
o'clock sharp, will be given that will
long be remembered In the amusement
annals of the city. The principal the
aters will send the best features from
the current bills and a little grand
opera, drama, vaudeville ami circus
will be offered. The performance will
be continuous and there will be no
waits of any description.
Theatrical Managers' Benefit.
The third week of "Ben-Hur" was
ushered in at the Grand Opera-house
last night, a throng of theater-goers
filling every seat and no small amount
of standing room receiving the Klaw
& Erlanger production with unbounded
enthusiasm.
Grand Opera-House.
Teaman, financial secretary, and F.
Gallaher, treasurer.
At a meeting of the Wine and Liquor
I Workers' Union it was decided to re
quest the Labor Council's co-operation
In preventing the employment of Chi
nese and Japanese as porters and dish
washers in the saloons of this city.
By an amendment to the constitution
of the Musicians' Union members may
enlist in the National Guard.
The Cloakmakers* Union will strive
to have their differences settled by ar
bitration.
Newhall's Estate Appraised.
The estate of the late Henry G. New
hall was appraised yesterday at $360,
85S 23. It consists of $24,418 23 cash and
realty in this city and Los Angeles
worth $336,440.
¦ ? ¦
Late Shipping Intelligence.
sailed. 'i*
Monday, November 18.
Etmr Lakme. Chrl.itensen. .
Stmr Greenwood, Johnson. Albion..
DOMESTIC PORTS.
EUREKA—Arrived Nov 16—Stmrs News
boy. South Bay and San Pedro, h*nce Nov 14;
stmrs Eureka and Corona, hence Nov 15; schr
Mary K. Rum, hence Nov 5; schr Eva. from
San-Pedro; schr Bertie Minor, from San Diego.
Sailed Nov 16—Bark Charles B. Kenny, tor
Sydney.
ABERDEEN—Arrived Nov 16—Stmr New
burp. hence Nov 13.
VENTURA—Sailed Nov 16—Stmr Whittier,
for San Francisco. V
OUTSIDE BOUND IN—MIDNIGHT.
Fr bark MacMahon. and a bark.
. The Central Theater scored a scenic
and spectacular triumph last night in
its gorgeous production of the power
ful drama of the Arctic seas, "Under
the Polar Star." The scenic artists
who wrought the magnificent effects on
the canvas merit special praise, as do
also the electricians and stage me
chanics for their noteworthy part in
the mounting of the piece. Beautiful Eu
genie Thais Lawton, as the heroine who
goes to the Arctic disguised as a cabin
boy, contributed, with exceptional clev
erness, to the success of the perform
ance, and Georsie Woodthorpe and
Myrtle Vane did well in minor parts.
"Under the Polar Star" is without
doubt- the greatest dramatic spectacle
ever witnessed at the Central Theater
and should draw crowded houses dur
ing its run. ' •
CentTal.
BERLIN, Nov. 16.— Seslno Meyer, the
girl who had Iain since December 27, 1SS8,
in a trance-like sleep, awoke yesterday in
the village of Grambo, near Bremen, dur
ing the clanging of fire bells. Her case
had long interested physicians and had
been the subject of various experiments.
Fire Bells Break the Trance.
STUDIES AND SKETCHES
AT ART INSTITUTE
Annual Exhibition of Water Colors
and Pastels Is An
nounced.
The San Francisco Art Association
nil hold its annual fall exhibition at
ho Mark Hopkins Institute of Art, be
rinninq: Friday. November 20, and end
nsr Thursday, Deor-mber 3.
This exhibition will not only include
he annual display of water colors, pas
ela and black and whitp. but will also
mhraoe studio and sketches in all
:i<*diums. Members of the Art Asso
iation are invited to a private view of
'ip pictures on Thursday evening of
his week from 8 until 11 o'clock
Important Meeting 1 of the Advisory
Committee Will Bo Held
This Afternoon.
An important meeting of the advisory
committee of the California promotion
committee will be held this afternoon at
the headquarters of the committee on
New Montgomery street.
The advisory committee consists of
Governor Pardee, Will S. Green. R. P.
Lathrop. C. P. Soule, James A. Barr, E.
O. McCormick. W. A. Bissell. F. X. Ryan,
George W. Heintz and Lewis E. Aubury.
The general subject of co-operation for
the promotion of the welfare of the State
will be discussed.
WILL DISCUSS METHOD
FOR PROMOTING STATE
NAPA, Nov. 16.— J. S. Strauss, while
on his way to Napa Sunday evening,
was held up by two highwaymen on the
railroad track a short distance below
town. He was relieved of his purse,
containing $2 80, and a bundle of cloth
ing. He came to Napa and the rob
bers went down the track toward.Val
lejo.
Sheriff Dunlap and deputies imme
diately started in pursuit. Late Sun
day night Constable Secord saw the
bundle of clothing that had been taken
from Strauss in a saloon. One of the
robbers had left it and returned early
this morning to get it. He became sus
picious and hurriedly left the saloon.
Late this afternoon Sheriff Dunlap and
Under Sheriff Daly started out after
the suspects on the Foss Valley grade
and located one of the robbers at his
father's house, near Atlas Peak. His
name is Wiliam Wende and he admits
having left the bundle at the saloon.
Pursuit for Highway Robbers Ends
With Partial Success in
Napa County.
OFFICERS FIND ONE
OF A BANDIT COUPLE
Alfred Rhodes, a private who was
sentenced to life imprisonment on Al
catraz Island but who received a par
don from President Roosevelt, claims
to know the details regarding the
forged pardons which ffave four pris
oners their liberty a few weeks ago.
Rhodes was sentenced to life impris
onment for killing a Filipino a little
over a year ago, but, owing to exten
uating circumstances, he secured a par
don. The story he tells Is to the effect
that one Robinson, a fellow convict,
who acted as printer on the island,
planned the escape of the four and
printed the forgeries that procured
their release. His story throughout is
wild and thoroughly improbable.
Rhodes is living at a hotel on Third
street, but is registered under an as
sumed name.
Alfred Rhodes, a Former Life-Timer,
Circulates Improbable Story of
Prisoners' Escape.
PARDONED CONVICT CliAIMS
KNOWLEDGE OF FORGERIES
Mrs. Edith Osgood suspects that her
husband knows too much about the
paternity of the club baby, while her
sister, Florry Larkins, entertains a like
suspicion as to her betrothed. Of
course both men are innocent, but a
prior flirtaton between Arthur Cham
berlain and Emma Green and Emma's
demand for the return of her letters
cause a misunderstanding that is at
the bottom of all the trouble. It is only
at the close of the last act that the
mother of the Interesting baby Is
found, but its paternity is somewhere
in the graveyard.
Marie Howe, as Mrs. Law, the mis
chief-maker, achieved a signal success.
In makeup and action she was funny
without trying to be so. and the house
was convulsed with laughter whenever
she appeared on the, stage. Another
splendid bit of character acting is the
part of Jeremiah Larkins, assumed by
George Osbourne. Jeremiah is in dead
earnest all the time and Osbourne
made him so, but his very earnestness
Is irresistibly funny. John B. Maher's
Bertie Law, the henpecked one, is a
clever personation. Walter Belasco's
Major Plunkett is Irish enough In
brogue, but o'er the makeup let the
veil be gently dropped.
The Edith Osgood of Adele Block is
a happy conception and not at all
forced or overdone. It is simply good
acting. • Miss Starr's Florry Larkins
Is a neat bit of soubrette work that Is
thoroughly enjoyed, whjle Grace Good
all's Emma Green Is comical, even In
the gravest moments.
There Is cachlnnation enough in "The
Club's Baby" with which clever farce
the week's bill opened at the Alcazar
last night, to satisfy the most laughter
loving crank. The advent into the club
of an 18 -month -old baby, and
the Jealousy of members' wives,
fanned by the insinuations of
a woman's rights woman, Mrs.
Law, are the grounds for the fun
niest situations. The farce requires a
large cast, but that is because of the
clubroom scene In the second act,
where all the gentlemen are pressed
into service.
Alcazar.
ASTORIA. Or., Nov. 16.— The ex
tremely heavy weather that has pre
vailed in the Lower Columbia River
district for the past two weeks will re
sult in early suspension of logging ope
rations, according to the statements
made by loggers doing business near
this city. The rains have so interfered
with the work that the output of logs
has been materially curtailed and it is»
probable that half of the camps will
cease operations before December 1.
In Southwestern Washington, where
the output of lumber has been enor
mous during the year, many of the
mills are reducing their output. Work
ing forces are being reduced, only the
most valuable men being retained.
Many of the mills of Washington and
Oregon have suspended night work,
and the loggers, anxious to hold up the
price of their product, have simultane
ously arranged to limit their output.
The opinion prevails among well-in
formed men that the curtailed produc
tion will have the effect of increasing
the price of lumber or at least of hold
ing up prices.
It is reported in India that the Thi
betans expect Russian support against
the invasion. A Russian emissary who
formerly was in the Chinese customs
service lias been in Thibet for some
time and has acquired great influence
• •ver the lamas and prie?ts. who claim
to have discovered by divination that
the present year is propitious for war.
The Government of Nepal, a state in
the frontier of Thibet, has warned the
peop]« of Thibet against the Russians
and has given notice that Nepal will
not assist the Thibetans against the
British.
improbable. The L'Hassa Government
declares it is determined to fight. It
is distributing large quantities of rifles
and is telling the people to prepare for
war. The soldiers throughout the coun
try have been warned to be in readi
ness.
KARACHIA, British India, Nov. 16.
—The Viceroy, Lord Curzon, and party,
escorted by four battleships, sailed to
day on a tour of the Persian Gulf. The
expedition commanded by Colonel
Youngrhusband, which Is being pre
pared ia India to support the British
mission to Thibet, starts in a few days.
It has been ordered to occupy the
Chumbi Valley, the key to Thibet, and
to advance on Gyangtz, an Important
t enter 150 miles from L'Hassa. The ob
ject of the mission is to discuss with
the Thibetan authorities their non-ob
servance of treaties and consequent In
jury to the trade of India and Thibet.
The Dalai Lama treated the mission
<jn*-handedly and sent subordinates,
who refused to receive the British un
less the latter retired from Khamba
jong into Indian territory. Colonel
I'ounphusband refused to do so, forti
lied the camp occupied by the mission
and then himself returned to report
to the Viceroy. The result is that the
former has been granted a consider
able force to support the British de
mands. A settlement of the matter is
The lawyers believe that his term Is
short, when the credits he may earn
are considered, and that he may serve
It before an appeal to the bupreme
Court can be decided.
WOODLAND, Nov. 15.— During the
closing week of October L. A. Weiss,
charged with the murder ' of Charles
Hodge, at Knights Landing, on Aug
ust 23, was convicted of manslaughter
and Judge Gaddls sentenced him to a
term of five years in San Quentin.
Weiss' lawyers gave notice of a mo:
tion for a new trial and also of an ap
peal In the event that a new trial is
denied. Weiss is in ill health and his
counsel have about decided to abandon
efforts for a new trial and an appe.il
and allow him to begin the service of
his term at once.
Special Dispatch to The Call.
Production Is Diminished
and the Prices Will Be
High.
People Have Been Told This
Is Propitious Year for
Wai fare.
Fear Exists That the Mills of
Justice May Grind
Slowly.
William Courtenay, as the lover,
Trenwith, Is virile and intelligent, but
not supremely loverlike. Even for him
one's sympathies are left unwrung.
Much the best in the support is J.
Hartley Manners as Croker Harring
ton, a Cayle Drummle sort of figure,
most adequately realized by Mr. Man
ners. The Maldonado Is crudely han
dled by Mr. Henry Jewett, who not In
frequently suggests the Central in his
methods of villainy. The rest fill in,
very, pleasantly in Ethel Winthrop's
case, and the piece is brilliantly gown
ed, staged and stage managed.
The play goes smoothly enough and
throughout there is the gleam and glis
ten of. the only Pinero's dialogue. One
cannot miss "Iris" if but for a glimpse
of what we have here so far happily
avoided. BLANCHE PARTINGTON.
Possibly if Miss Virginia Harned, who
appears In the difficult leading role, at
tempted to realize more thoroughly the
suggested surpassing charm of Mrs.
Bellamy— that enslaves all who come
within her influence, men, women and
children — the play's ' effect would be
stronger. But Miss Harned makes no
bid for sympathy In her interpretation.
She spares nothing of the shallowness,
the meanness, the Intense falsity, the
terrible. littleness ot the character. She
brings to the role a fascinating stage
presence, ample physical beauty, but
these are denied the additional appeal
of feminine softness, a tenderness that
might go with weakness, that would
explain the play's insistence on her
many allurements. But it is a thor
oughly intelligent conception, if not
temperamentally satisfying, and Miss
Harned would be worth seeing in any
thing. Her gowns are the proverbial
dreams, and worn in the way dreams
should be .worn.
Croker Harrington, the third man,
whose only wish is to serve Iris— though
one finds this quite likable person be
ginning to despise her here — comes in
to tell her of Treuwith's return from
the ranch, successful. And Iris, with
Maldonado In the house, aska Harring
ton to take a letter to Trenwith ap
pointing an interview. Trenwith comes,
she confesses, and the sordid tragedy
is at an end.
Immediately then the Jew, who of all
people In the play alone seems to un
derstand the Inherent depravity of the
character of the woman he loves, leaves
his check book with her. And still wet
from her lover's — Trenwith, this time —
tears — Mrs. Bellamy writes out one of
the Maldonado checks. True, it Is to
help a young woman who has been
robbed by her own defaulting trustee,
but the horror, the mean, miserable,
little horror of the thing, is the first
actual note one gets of this tragedy of
littleness.
. We find her afterward installed in
a handsome flat, deserted by all of her
friends except Maldonado and a third
lover — the only thoroughly good fellow
In the play. Maldonado is paying for
the flat and Iris Is as usual weeping
about it. Almost, this tainted lady is
as damp of habit a% Miss Anglin as
Claire in Henry Millar's "Aftermath."
He still, decently, wishes to marry her,
but she will not.
"Morality," some one has said, "is all
a matter of latitude." Immorality
would seem also to be all a matter of
latitude. The particular depravity of
Ids, a woman with the lust of luxury
bitten Into the very core of her, who is
bought — and will not stay bought, who
wrings her Jeweled fingers through five
acts that she cannot have her cake and
eat it, becomes wholesomely unintelli
gible in the woolly West, her sordid
tragedy not seldom fancied. It is the
fruit of a civilisation o'er-ripe, ripe to
rottenness. Its decadence is of the old
world, not of the new. Here, In short,
are not the "suitable surroundings." In
a country where within living memory
the women marched with their men
folk across the plains, the Iris kind of
woman, her problem, her tragedy, can
not yet make any serious appeal, for
the original of the portrait is lacking.
It is tragedy in another key, so to
speak, and we haven't the ear for its
particular horror.
Iris Bellamy we find first In a luxuri
ous home. She is a widow. She Is 26.
Her late lamented has, however, dis
counted the latter hopeful facts by cut
ting her off without the proverbial
shilling if she marries again.
The second scene — after a dinner
party, discovers Mrs. .Bellamy making
an appointment with her poor lover,
Laurence Trenwith, for an hour after
her guests' departure. She has mean-'
while granted her millionaire lover,
Maldonado, the privilege of an inter
view half an hour before. Maldonado
proposes to her. She accepts tentative
ly. Trenwith comes In then, and it is
discovered that Iris has given to him
such love as she has. But she will not
marry a poor man, and has put Mal
donado between herself and the temp
tation. But Maldonado does not "stay
put" — in current parlance, and, under
Trenwith's Influence, she writes to the
millionaire, declining to see him the
following morning, when her Xull con
sent to marry him was to be given.
And here begins the deadly battle of
Iris' shifting emotions. Now here, now
there, one never knows afterward Just
where she will be found, but always
sure it will be on a lower and yet low
er plane. She goes to Switzerland, per
mitting Trenwith to accompany her
there, who. It seems, is due in a "ter
rible American ranch" to make his for
tune. Six weeks pass and, her lover's
means almost gone, she offers him
money to keep him by har side. Tren
with, a decent sort of fellow, refuses.
Then, of course, Iris loses her fortune,
through a defaulting trustee, and Mal
donado appears again on the scene.
Trenwith, equally of course, goes to the
terrible American ranch, with Iris'
promise to marry him on his return,
Maldonado doing the bless-you-my
children sort of thing over their fare
well.
The problem play met a prob
lem audience, and the audience had it.
The Plnero problem was lavishly con
ceded—and given up. The Pinero audi- f
ence, the usual thoughtful first-night
folk that gather at the Columbia, must
also be given up. Mere bewilderment,
perhaps, best expresses the collective
viewpoint, mingled with a rather irrev
erent regard for such of Mr. Pinero's
intentions as made themselves mani
fest to the attendants' intelligence.
People seemed to be asking themselves,
'•What is the problem?" "Is it this?"
"Or is it that?" "Or possibly it is th*
other?"
a REEK met Greek at the Colum
bia laet night when Arthur
Wing Pinero's latest play,
"Iris," made its local debut.
audience was large and appreciative;
the floral offerings to the popular lead
er were beautiful and numerous, and a
number of pretty gifts, including a sil
ver tea set and a water set from some
of the members of the company, served
to show that Steindorff holds a warm
corner in the hearts of many admirers.
Steindorff through it all bore his hon
ors with becoming meekness, and the
plaudits which were showered on him
did not detract one whit from his mas
terly direction of an augmented orches
tra and the various vocal numbers
culled from some of the successes of
the present season. All that was want
ing to make the affair entirely perfect
was a speech from Steindorff, but the
acknowledgments which he bowed were
sufficient evidence that he felt grateful
for it all.
Quite a pleasing surprise was the ap
pearance on the stage of an orchestra
of sixty-five pieces, which played the
overture from ."Der Frelschutz," under
Stelndorff's leadership, in fine style,
and followed with "The Dance of the
Hours," from "La Gloconda," one of
the cleverest musclal bits that it can
be any one's pleasure to hear.
Heavy Weather on the
Lower Columbia
Stops Logging.
Weis3 of Yolo County
Will Not 'Seek a
New Trial.
Authorities Show Little
Courtesy to the
British.
Bewilderment Is Main Effect of New Play at Columbia.
"Ben-Hur". Draws Packed Houses as the Season
Nears Its Close— The "Club's Baby" at the Alcazar
THIBETAWS MAY
GIVE TROUBLE
PBEFEHS JAIL
TO LAW'S DELAY
LUMBER MILLS
MAY BE CLOSED
AUDIENCE FINDS IT HARD
TO SOLVE "IRIS" PROBLEM
THE SA3ST FBANCISCO CALT,, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 17, 1903.
12
|| QALIFORKIA
I LIMITED TO OH1OAGO g
Hj L«av«a Mondays end Thersdays P
|H at OrSO a. m., through lo 8 days, r
>H with diner and all trappings. J*
Other Santa Fe Trains:
0-S ?* S' I for Stockton, Fresno, Baberafield*
8:00 p." m'.) Merced» Hanfordjind Visalia.
4.00 p. m. for Stockton.
8:00 p. m. for Kansas City, Grand Caayoa and
Chicago.
Ticket Officb: 641 Market St., and Ferry
Depot. S. V. Also 1113 Broadway, Oak-
land, Cal.
CALIfORNIA NORTHWESTERN RY. CO.
LESSEE
SAN FRANCISCO AHU HUrtTH PACIFIC
XAXXWAT COMPAinr.
Tlburon Ferry. Foot ot Market Street.
BAN PBANCXSCO TO SAN BAFAEIi.
WEEK DAYS—7:30, 9:00. 11:00 a. m.: 12:33,
;):30. 5-10. 6:30 p. m. Thursdays—Extra trip
at 11 :.'{O p. m.
Saturday:—Extra trip at 1:50 and 11:30 p. m.
SUNDAYS—8:00. 9:30. 11:00, a. m.; 1:30. 3:3l\
5:00 6:20. 11:30 p. m.
SAN ' SAPAEL TO SAN PBANCISCO.
WEEK DAYS—6:05. 7:35. 7:50. 9:20, 11:15
a. m.: 12:50. 3:40, 5:00. 5:20 p. m.
Saturdays—Extra trip at 2:05 and 6:35 p. m.
SUNDAYS—S:0O. 9:4O. 11:15 a. m.; 1:40, 3:40.
4:55. 5:05. 6:25 p. m. »
Leavi? | In Effect I Arrive
Ban Francisco.] Sept. 27. 190.1. .|San Francisco.
.We»k ! Sun- | Destina- J Sun- I "Week
Dsys. | days. I tion. | days. | Days.
7:S0 a sToo a 9:10 a 8:40 a
9:30 a Ignaclo. 10:40 a 10:20 a
• 3:::0p 3:30 p 6:05 p 6:20 p
5-10 p S.COp 7:35 p
7 CO a 9:10 aj 8:4O a
8:00 a Xovato. 10:40 a 10:20 a
3:30 p 9:30 a Petaluma, 6:08 p 6:20 p
5:10 p 3:30 p and 7:35 p
"ji | 5:00 p Santa Rwa
7:30 al 10:40 a 10:20 a
J 8:00 a Fulton. 7:35 p 6:20 p
3:30 p| 3:30 p| I I
("WlndiKjr.
8:00 a Healdsbura;. ' 10:40 a 10:20 a
Lytton.
3:30 p| Geytervllle. 7:35 p 6:20 p
| | Cloverdale.
7:30 al 8:00 al Hopland 110:40 a!10:20 a
3:30 a| 3:30 p| and Ulctah. | 7:35 p| 6:20 p
7:30 a| 9:00 a| Wlllits. | 7.35 p| 6:20 p
7:30 al 8:00 aj 110:40 all0:2O a
3:30 p| 3:30 p| GueraevlUe. | 7:35 pj 6:20 p
7-30 al S:00 a] Sonoma. I 9:10 a| 8:40 a
6:10 p| 5:00 pi • Glen Ellen. | 6:05 p| 6:20 p
7':J0a| 8:00 al 110:40 a|10:20 a
3:30 pi 3:30 p| Sebastopol. | 7:35 p| 6:20 p
STAGES connect at Green Bra* for San
Quentin; at Santa Rosa for "White Sulphur
i Springs; at Fulton for Altrurla and Mark West
Springs; at Lvtton for Lytton Springs; at Gey-
¦erville for Skaffirs Springs; at Cloverdale for
the Geysers, Boonevllle and Greenwood; at
Hopland for Duncan Springs. Highland Springs.
KefaeyvillP. Carlsbad Spring*. Soda Bay. Lake.
port and Bartlett Springs: at Uklah for Vichy
Springs. Saratoga Springs. Blue Lakes. Laurel
jDell Lake. Witter Springs. Upper Lake. Pomo.
hotter Valley. John Day's. Riverside. Llerly's
«ucknell-». Sanhedrln Heights. Hullvllle. Orr'i
Hot Springs. Halfway House, Comptche, Camp
Steven* Hopkins, Mendoclno City, Fort Bragg,
Westport, Usal; at "WtUlts for Fort Bragg,
Wc«tport. Sherwood. Cahto, Covello, Layton-
vllle. Cummlngs. Bell's Springs. Harris. Ol-
sen's. Dyer. Garb«rvllle. Pepperwood. Scotia
and Eureka.
Saturday to Sunday round-trip tickets at re-
duced rates.
On Sunday round-trip tickets to all points
beyond San Rafael at half rates.
Ticket offtce. 630 Market street. Chronicle
building.
H. C. WHITING. R. X. RTAN.
Gen. Manager. Gen. Pats. Agt.
Mt. Tamalpais Railway
Leave TU SianUto ttrtj Arrive
San Francisco Foot if itirfcM SC San Frandsce
Week Son- ma San- I Week
D»r». da>^ d2Ly% Pay*-
•11:33 i*K:0(»A f®4SSS3k 12jO5r 10:401
•l:45r 9:OOa lKf^ggg^^a 1:23? 3:5L>r
• 5:15p IO:OOa toS^w^W^ 9:&0r r,:ftOr
I 11:OOa >¥>J^^W *:!iOr »:5Op
_ 1:45 p 5:5 Op ........
..._... '3:15p ' T:«D> .. .., .
1 *Conatct TitJuUft far * Mywa tni TROn Cae
TICIK I 626 Market ST.,(Norta Shore Railroad)"
OiriCIS ) and Sausauto Fsuy. Foot Market St.
+'. _—.—_—: .j.
THANKSGIVING OF THE
PLUMBER AND
THE BTJRGLAIt!
BY OCTAVE THANET. "
Strangest Story. Ton Ever Heard
of in the
NEXT SUNDAY CALL
SOUTHERN PACIFIC
(Mala Una. Toot of M»rfc«t Strap.)
,,.,, ~ Fbox Octobsb 21. 1MB. — iiun
* J.(HU BenlcU, SaUan, Kimlrm»nd 8»cr»-
mento ' Z? 9 "
7.00a V«e»TUle. Winter*. Ram»er.. 7-5or
7.30a M»rtlnex. 8»n lUmon. V«llejo.
Vtp*. CalUtoffft, 8uU Bot« 8 25f
7.30a XUe«, Llvermore, Tracy. Ltt&iop.
Stockton 7.25r
B.Ofl* Ditii.WoodUnd, Knijhts Lisdlag,
M»rysTllle. OrotUJe «H! P
8 00a Atlantic KxpreM — OcdeniadSMi. 10.25*
830a Fort Coata, Mmxtlnei, Antloco. Br-
ron.Tracy.Stockton.8aerasi8ato.
yewmaa. Loa Banoa. Mendota,
Anaona, Lemoore. Haaford.
VUalla, PorterrlUo ..* 4,75*
8.10a Fort Coita. Martlaei, Tracy, Latn-
rop. Jlodeato. Merced. Tntno.
Ooanen Junction, Lemoors, Ha a-
ford, Vlaalla. BakerineUt 4.53*
8.36* Sauta Ezpreta — DaTli. William*
<for BarUett Springs). Willow*,
tFrato, Ked Bluff. Portland 7-58»
8-30* Ufles, Saa Jose. Llrermore, Stock-
ton,Ione,8a«ramento,Plaeernile,
Marytrllle. Cnlco. Ked Bluff 423*
8.30a Oakdale. Chtneae, Jamestown. So-
aora. Tuolumne and Anf elt ..... « 2j r
9 00 a Martinet and Way 8t*tU>a«.. ....... SBjf
10.00a Vallajo- ... A ... u ....^~ 12.2S*
10.00a " -
Ton conm, Manxnes. Bjios.
Tra«y. Latbrop. Stockton,
Mtroed. Raymond. Frerao, Baa-
ford. TUtUa, Bakertflald. Loa
Angelet ; <WeaV
bound amre« Tia coatt Line)... «1-33p
1000a Iha OTerland Limited — Ugden.
Denrer. Omana. Chicago. B2Sp
12.00* Hayward. N!1e» and Way Station*. S-25p
ti .OOF Sacramento RtTcr Steamtra. 1 1 1 .OOP
330P Benlcla, Winter*. Sacramento,
Woodland. Knight* Landing.
MarysrUle. OrotUlo and waj
station* lo-oJA
33O» Hayward. Nile* and Way Station*.. 755f
3.30r port Coats, Martlner. Byron.
Tracy. Latnrop, Modesto.
Merced. Fresno and Way Star ___
tlons beyond Port Costa 12-25*
3 30p Martinez. Tracy. Slocltton. Lodl... 10-25a
4C0p Martlnea,8anK»mon.ValIeJo^apa,
Callstova. Santa Uosa 9 25*
4 00p Nile*. Tracy. Stockton. LoUl 425p
4 30p Hayward. Ntlea. lrrlngton. San I t8.B5»
Jos*. LlTermor* f til. 55a
E OOr Tbe Owl Limited— Newman. Los
llanos. Mrndota, Fresno. Tatar*.
BakersDeltl. Los Angsles 8 55a
E OOr Port Costa. Tracy. Stockton 12 2Sr
tS JOr Hayward, Nlles and San Jos« 725a
COOr Hty ward. Siles and San Joae. 102&A
CC0i» Oriental Mall— Opieu. Dearer,
Omaha, St. Louis. Cblrago ami
East. Port Costa, Brnlcia, Si;!-
s:ia. Elmlra, Davis. Sacrameoto.
Iiocklln. Auburn, Col fax.
Trackee.' Boca, Keno. Wads-
worth. Winnemucca. Baula
Mountain. El ko 4 23*
6 OOp Vatlejo. daily, except Sunday.... I 7 ...
7-OOf Valirjo. Sunday only f ' oa
7.{j0r San Pablo. Port Costs. Martlaes
aud Way Station* II.ZSa
£ CCp Oregon <fc California Express— Sac-
ramento, Marysville. Redding.
Fortune!. Pnget Sonnd and E»»t. S-SSa
91 Op Baywarrl. Ktlea and San Josr (aua-
dayonly) , . 11.55a
COAST LINE (tarrow «»q«,.
(Ifoot of Murltft Street.) <
115* Newark, Centervllle. San Jos*.
Frlton. Houlaer Creek, Santa
Crnx and Way Stations. 6SSp
I 15f Newirk. CenterTlile, San Jose%
New Almaden. L»a Gato«.Fs:ton,
Boulder Cr^ek, Santa Crux and
Principal Way Stations 10-55a
« 15r Newark. San Jose, Lo* Gato* and
way station* t3-53 a
y -3 30r Hnnters Train, Saturday only, San
Jose and. Way Station*. Sanday
only returns from Lo» G»tos J7 25»
OAKLAND HARBOR* FERRY.
rrom SAN KUAN CISCO. Fool of Market St. (Sl!p«>
— Ti:13 9:(W 11:00 a.m. 1.00 300 6-ISp.b.
rrom OAKLAND, >'oot of Broadway — «:U0 »:«
?»:U5 10:OUa.m. 1200 200 4.00 P.M.
COAST LINE (Broad Waac»).
>y" (third and Townsend Streets.)
610a San Jose and Way Stations 8 30?
700a San Josa and Way Stations S 38*
8.00a New Almaden (Tues., Frld.. only). t.iQr
8 00 a Coast Line Limited — Stops only Saa
Jose, Gllroy (connection for Hoi-
lister). Pajaro. CastroTnie, Sa-
linas. Saa Ardo. Paso Roblea.
SanUMargarl ta, San Luis Oblspnw
Principal stations thence Sarf
(connection for Lompoc) princi-
pal stations thence Santa Bap>
oars and Loa An gel e*. Connec-
tion at CastroTllle to and from
Monterey and Pacific Gro»e 10-49r
8.00a San Jose. Tres Plnos. Capltola,
Santa Cruz.PaclacOroTe.Saltnaa.
Saa Luis Oblspo and Prladpai
Way Station* 4-10*
1030a Ban Jose and Way Station*. 1.23?
1130a 6anta Clara, San Jose, Lo* Gatoa
and Way Statlona 7.3a?
1 30p Stn Jose and Waj Station* 8-38a
*.00r Pacific OroTe Express— SantaClara
Ban Jos«, Del Monte, Monterey.
Pacific Grove (connecta at Santa
Clara for Santa Crtiz. Boulder
Creek and Narrow Oauge Points)
at Gllroy for Holllster. Tres
Pino*, at CwtroTllle forSallna*. 12.19*
HJOp Gllroy Way Passenger 110.45a
t4 4 5r San Jose. (tU S«nra C4ara) Loa
Gatoa. and Principal Way Sta-
tions (except Sandayi *9 23a
<5.J0p SanJoseandPrinctpalWarSUttona 13-00*
6. 00p Sunset Limited, Eastbound.— San
Luis Oblspo, Santa Barbara, Los
A nee lei, beming. El Paso, 5«w
Orleans. New York. (Westbound
srrlves »la San Joaijotn Valley)... n9 25a
tt.iSp Saa Mateo, Berestord.Belmont.San
Carlos. Redwood. Fair Oaka.
Menlo Park. Palo Alto t«4SA
E.?0p San^Jose and Way Station* 8.38a
11.30p South San Francisco, Mlllbrae. Bur-
lingarae. San Mateo. Belmont,
San Carlos. Redwood, Fair Oaks,
'Menlo Park, and Palo Alto t 4Sp
¦11-SOp Maylleld, Mountain View. Sunny-
vale. Lawrence, Santa Clara and
San Jose !3-43p
A for HorniD£. P fur Afternoon.
t Sunday only.
I Stops at all stations on Sunday.
t Sunday excepted. a Saturday only.
«Vla Coast Line. trYla San Joaquln Valley.
tr Only train* stopping at Valencia St,soutchound
•«i:10A.l«-tT:OQA.li..H:30A.ll..3:BOP.M.and«:Si)P.«.
l^^^^p ROSS VALLEY,
iil5ilP§||S« MILL VALLEY,
vSniSl'^Sq CA-iADERU. tit.
Suburban Servlce"'sui."«iard Gauge Electrtc--
Depart from San Francisco Dah>— .t^. 8-tU.
4 i 5 ROM 5 S A N 15 KA 7 FAEL TO SAN FRANCUCO
TO SAN-FRAN-
f 1 I^^^ Uy i^^:^ M^l 5 : 5 4 2 :06 8^. SiS
7:65. 0:00. '^^0^ TBAINS.
8:C0 a. m. week days — Cazadero and way
* 5-KW>- m. week days (Saturdays excepted) —
Tornales and way stations
3:15 P. m. Saturdays— Cazadero and way
¦tations.
Sundays only— 10 a. m.. Point Reyes and
way stations. •
TICKET OFFICE— 626 Market st.
FERRY— Union Depot, foot of Market st.
weeklyTali
Pages. SI per Year
"RAILWAY TRAVEL.
—^^ WAS HEVER MORE IN EVIDENCE THAN TO-DAY |
"AT WORK" I
Free Sunday, Nov. 22, 1903
The publisher of The Call, in anticipating the tendency of the times , |
in giving more time to recreation, hunting and fishing, has acquired for |
their exclusive use a series of art pictures which will serve as reminders |
during the busy months of those delightful days passed in the field. 1
"At "Work," the title of the next Sunday Call's offering, is a reproduc- I
tion from an oil painting by J. M. Tracy, an artist whose paintings of I
dogs have never been surpassed. 1
Mr. Tracy had for the subject of this study the celebrated Llewellyn §1
setter, "RODEEIGO," who became famous in this country by his clean ||
sweep of bench and field events. . ||
This picture, while it appeals strongly to those who know every point i
in a dog, is perhaps just as interesting to the many who love the faithful |
In handling, color and action, "At Work" is a most life-like study; a I
picture that, when framed, could with difficulty be distinguished from 1
the original oil painting. I
To overlook this is to miss one of the best of the Sportsmen's Series. 1
DON'T DO IL ORDER THE CALL TO-DAY. |
I Are You Afraid !
I Of High Altitudes?
I Yes? \
I Then take the route of low altitudes — the \
I El Paso- Rock Island Line. j
1 The highest" point en route is several hun- 1
El O i :
I dred feet lower than the highest point on any p
i other transcontinental line. |
I Thro' trains San Francisco to Kansas City U
I and Chicago; sleepers, tourist car, ehair car, diner. 9
I ,1-n-iSja^- FnD information at Southern Pacific ticket offices, f3
Ej flirf*n2r§c'rf^f or b y writing *j
I JiwMifrfjlJsiL F ' W * TH0MPS0N *> General w " tt " Agent, |
1 jffijyicAAWllBJgll 613 Market Street, S*a Francisco. n

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