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Berkeley and Stanford
Sympathlers get a college lapel button free. Brown Bros., 516-518 Market st. • All torpidity of the liv/r, is prevented by Lash's Kidney and Liver Bitters. • . SUE FOR .DAMAGES.— W. F. Bron* and Mercedes E. Bronjr yesterday began i -sulk agalnrt the United Railroads for (5300 dam aRes for Injuries Bald to have , been I sustained in a collision of Killmorn street cars ¦ on April 30 lajst. Mrs. BronK was. thnjwn- against- an Iron bar and suffered concussion of the brain. Enid Brandt to Play To-Night. • - Enid Brandt, ..the. 'wonderful .child artist, who has achieved a national reputation, during' her' short profes sional career, is to make her reap pearance', in this city;to-night at Stein way : Hall. .. According -to,. those who have heard the .child since , her last appearance .in San- Francisco she has made phenomenal v improvement - and her playing will be a revelation to lo cal music lovers."' ' ' ¦ • • An Imposing gathering of former pupils of the Immaculate Conception Academy, Guerrero Btreet, will take place on Sunday, November 13, at. 5 o'clock in the afternoon. - the object being to- honor the golden jubilee of the Immaculate Conception Dogma, the title by which the school has been known for . twenty-one years. Both the sisters and pupils are. leav ing nothing undone to make the cele bration and reunion a great event. : On Sunday, the' 20th, a cantata will be • rendered at St. Anthony's Hall, Folsom and 'Army, streets. This is the main part of the programme which has been planned- to add pomp and ..solemnity., to. the golden jubilee celebration in honor of the immacu late queen of heaven. Friends are, Invited to be present at the rendition of this musical treat, which? was the last great work of the late ; celebrated composer, Plel. .The solemn high mass and general com munion of .the alumnae will take place at St. James Churchmen Sunday, De cember 11. A ' requiem will be of fered- in- the -convent char>el the, pre vious Saturday, December 10, for the deceased members. ~ - .... . Former . Pupils to Honor Golden Ju ! bilee of the Immaculate Con ception Dogma. The veteran firemen, who returned from an extended Eastern • trip on Tuesday, have been busy comparing notes over an eventful trip, with pro fuse entertainment in every city where stops were made. In St. Louis, Washington, Boston and New York the hospitality extend ed the San Franciscans was prodigal. In each city banquets, ; tours about town and private entertainments alter nated with visits to the firehouses, where equipment and drill interested the men of the party, among whom were practical firefighters of the city. In discussing the relative merits of the New York Fire Department, which is looked upon as a paragon of excel lence. Captain William J/ Kenealey of Engine Company No. 14 of the San Francisco Fire Department declares the local department the equal of that of Gotham in equipment, drill, dis cipline and appearance of the men- — especially Is it true In the personal element of the department. It is by such comparison that local fl^ht-flghtinsr facilities are properly appreciated. bV San Franciscans. AH th* returning veterans shared Captain Kf-nealey's estimate of the local de partment — likewise^ in the unstinted praise accorded the committees of vet erans who made the Westerners wel come In their pereglnatlons." /• Crptaln KencalC3- Declares Local De partment Peer of Any In the United States. VETERAN FIREMEN HOME FROM EXTENDED TRIP PREPARE TO CELEBRATE ¦ ¦ \ AT, A NOTED ACADEMY PETITIONS IN. INSOLVENCY.— Petitions in insolvency were filed yesterday in the United States District Court as follows: Jerome S. Burns, orchardist, San Jose. liabili ties $fi502. no assets; Uyron R. Wellock. . team ster. Eureka, liabilities $113G, assets $140. A delightful entertainment was given last night by Mr. and Mrs. James S. Fennell in aid of the* furnishing fund for the Girls' Home, which when ready will be under the patronage of the Catholic Ladies' Aid Society. Among those who contributed to the programme were Miss Lillie Byrnes, Miss Lenor Burke, Miss Julia Sul livan, Mrs. McGlade, Mr. and Mrs. Will D. Shea. Stanz Riley, Eugene Sullivan. Frank McAleer, George Clark and the Occidental Quartet. The clergy pres ent were: The Rev. Father Slattery, Rev. Father Mulligan, Rev. Father P. O'Ryan, Rev. Father Clifford, Rev. Father Moran. Rev. Father McDonald, Rev. Father O'Hara, Rev. Father J. R. Cantillon, Rev. Father B. Cantillon and Rev. Father Stokes. ; John Mul renin acted as master of ceremonies. Institution Under Auspices of Catholic Ladies' Aid Society Is Gener ously Bcnelited. ENTERTAINMENT IS GIVEN TO ASSIST GIRLS' HOME It is astonishing what an advance the Jap anese soldier has made in a few years In the art of war. Wlien I have looked at positions stormed by the troops of the first army and carried succesKfully by them, I can only say that If any man had told me a year a^o such thlrus could have been done In the face of modern weajions of warfare, ' I would havt been constrained to call that man a fool. If you had been In my position you would have seen men rush out upon a gradual slope, one man with a pick, feverishly digging- up a few clods of earth until he wan shot - down. Then another rushed up, taking his place, us lns the first body as a shield and throwing up more earth. When several men had died the impromptu trench was made. The Japanese soldier values his life not a whit as compared with his duty, and yet at the same time he does not throw away His life unnecessarily. Every trick, every ruse. The Russians are not discouraged their reverses, according to Mr. Mc- Kenzie, and have determined to fight to tho end. He spoke of the bravery of the Japanese soldiers and added: Two men capable of relating many interesting experiences had in. the Far East arrived yesterday on the steam ship Manchuria. They are F. A. Mc- Kenzie, correspondent of the London Daily Mail, who has been with the Japanese army, and Captain Alexan der Kirkwood, who commanded the steamship Mlneola that was wrecked last August on the coast of > Kam chatka. Mr. McKenzie Is on his way to Lon don and, unlike most of the returning scribes who have seen service in the "thick o' the battle," he does not com plain of the severity of the Japanese censorship or of the restrictions that the Japanese officials placed upon the seeker for news. Mr. McKenzie thinks that he had every reasonable opportunity to ob tain news of the- battles, but he says that the Japanese officials were not versed in the requirements of modern newspapers and often overlooked mat ters of Importance that they had no intention of "holding out" on the news paper men. For twenty-four days the crew lived with the natives on the bleak northern shores. They, were finally rescued by the British -cruiser Algerine and taken to Hakodate, f'om which port they were transferred . to Yokohama, where they procured passage on the Man churia for home.- Mr. McKenzie cannot speak confi dently of the future. The Japanese, he says, are showing greater financial stability than was expected and they have plans in contemplation which will doubtless provide' funds for next year's campaign. In February they should have half a million men In the field with plenty of money to buy food for them. At the same\time the Russians are steadily strengthening themselves. They have awakened to the serious ness, of the war. They know what a permanent defeat means for them in Asia. It Is very possible that next year they may successfully Invade Northern Korea and threaten the south of the present Japanese position. Captain Alexander Kirkwood and crew of the steamship Mlneola, wreck ed August 5 on , the coast of j Kam chatka, were glad to get back to San Francisco. The vessel, went ashore on an uncharted reef near Tigel bar and stuck hard and fast, as she was draw-j ing- twenty-two .feet. .of water at the time. After a futile effort to get the vessel off< she was abandoned by her captain and crew and they reached the shore in the small boats. The vessel afterward broke up and became a total loss. ¦ ¦ - every bluff that you can imagine he will adopt ta deceive the. enemy. Yet the Russian soldier has in his way qual ities quite aa remarkable. At the outset the Russians. despised their, enemy. . They were not prepared for the war, and how unprepared the world does not know. They treated, the Jap anese as a puny dwarf to be stamped out with Impunity, and the Russians have had a rude awakening. But the Russian, In spite of de feat following defeat. Is still full of fight. After each lost battle he fights more obsti nately than ever. I have seen Russian troops, In defiance of orders, stand and die opposing a vastly superior column of the foe. CORRESPONDENT OF LONDON MAIL AND LOCAL SEA CAPTAIN. WHO RE TURNED YESTERDAY ON THE MANCHURIA FROM THE ORIENT, EACH BRINGING STORY OF ADVENTUR E ON WESTERN SHORES OF PACIFIC. Mr. Morse was a relative by mar riage of President William McKinley. i The'' honorary pall bearers . are re quested to meet at the undertaking rooms, 319 O'Farrell street, at 1 p. m. Services will be held at the crematory. The funeral of George E. Morse, for almost eight years a clerk in the United States District Court, will take place from the undertaking office of A. W. Martin & Co. to-morrow after noon at 2 o'clock. The body will be cremated at the Odd Fellows' Cre matory. . The following will act as pall bearers: Judge J. J. de Haven, Judge W. W. Morrow. United States Com missioner E. H. Heacock, United States Commissioner James S. Manley, Unit ed States Marshal John M. Shine, United States Attorney Marshall B. Woodworth, Congressman-elect Dun can McKlnlay, Southard Hoffman, Frank Monckton. John D. Spreckel*. W. F. Herrln. Clement W. Bennett, Thomas Denlgan, Charles H. Wilson, Leigh Larzelere ' and Charles O. Scott. Many Friends to Take I^eave of Popu lar and Beloved Federal Offi cial. WILL. ATTEND FUXERALi OF GEORGE E. MORSE . Company C is one of the largest and most popular cadet companies in the city. The members are recruited from St. Joseph's and St. Patrick's parishes and meets at,the headquarters of the league. The company is in command of Captain P. J. Gallagher. The pro ceeds will be devoted to the uniform fund. Company C, League of the Cross Cadets, will give its annual entertain ment this evening, in Native Sons' Hall. A programme of exceptional merit has been arranged and an ex cellent orchestra engaged. A special feature will be a grand exhibition of farcy Irish dances, under the direction of John J. O'Connor. The best ama teur talent in the city will assist. COMMANDER OF COMPANY C, | LEAGUE OF THE CROSS. WHICH WILL, ENTERTAIN TO-NIGHT. At that moment a car passed and the fugitive sprang aboard it and thus disappeared from his pursuers, who, by that time, numbered a score of armed men. He rode a half mile and then caught a car on another line. On the seat he had occupied the carmen found a large pool of blood. Every available officer was rushed to the scene and a thorough search was made for the wounded man, but he has not yet been captured. Every physician in the city has been notified of the case and if the man applies for medical treatment he is practically cer tain to be arrested. On the street near the place he met Miss Lena Johnson, who was riding a bicycle. Seizing the wheel he tried to wrest it from the young woman's grasp, but she struggled with him and held the wheel. As other men were approaching, the fugitive left her and continued to run. Her clothing was covered with his blood, showing that he had been badly wounded. Two blocks away the burglar ran against G. W. McDonald, a well known citizen, who was also on a bicycle. Covering McDonald with his revolver the man ordered 4 him to dismount, but McDonald, even when threatened with death, refused to give up his wheel. The man tried to force it from him, but was too weak. LOS ANGELES, Nov. 9.— On the front porch of the residence of E. L. Doheny, in Chester place, the most pa latial private residence in the city, oc curred to-night a most sensational re volver duel. Detecting a man supposed to be a professional porch-climber in the act of trying to break into the house J. S. Hendrickson, a special policeman, ap proached for the purpose of investigat ing the man's action, and as he reached out to grab the intruder the burglar opened fire at a distance of less than three feet. r ? :v^ ' ~ The first bullet passed through the officer's coat, struck a card case and was deflected. A second shot struck him on the point of the elbow and chip ped off a small piece of the bone. Then riendrickson got his own revolver into action and his first shot struck the thief in the region of the abdomen and caused him to reel and fall down the porch stairs, but he quickly regained his feet, crossed the lawn and at the street line turned and fired again at the officer, but missed him. Hendrick son returned the fire and again the man fell, but rising before the officer reached him, he started to run. He was closely pursued and kept shooting as long as there was a load in his gun, and then reloaded as he ran. Special Dispatch to The Call. Mr. Bennett's facial expression was a study in bewilderment as he shuffled bsck to the cage. "Conceded. But you are not charged with vagrancy. The policeman has sworn that you were drunk and dis orderly and annoying churchgoers- Those offenses are not condoned by the appearance of your hands. Like many other men who have stood where you row stand, Mr. Bennett, you appar ently labor under the delusion that In dustrlousness should offset any crime on the statute books. The fact that you work for a livelihood does not wipe out, or even mitigate, the offenses of which you virtually acknowledge guilt. I'll sentence you to-morrow." "They certainly do look toilworn," said the Judge, "but I fail to see how their condition can be made to cut any figure In this case." ; "They ehow that I ain't a vag," said the defendant. Alexander Bennett, who was arrested for drunkenness and disorderly conduct at Montgomery avenue and Vallejo street last Sunday morning, smiled con fidently as he stretched forth a pair of gnarled and horny hands to Judge Mo gan and asked him to Inspect them. "If them ain't the hands of a work ingman, I'd like to 'know what they are." Mr. Bennett remarked. John McGee and Rudolph Muller first met at a water front polling place and voted the same ticket. After perform ing that function of citizenship they adjourned to a tightly locked saloon in which not a drop of liquor could be procured for either love or money, and there they cemented their - new-made friendship and became so mutually at tached that in the breakaway John acquired a pair of spectacles, two to ba.cco pipes and a change of socks and Rudolf lost exactly the same property. The charge against John before Judge Mogan .was petty larceny, but Rudolf reported\ that he had recovered his be longings ar.d would respectfully decline to prosecute. Case dismissed. Willlam Diedrlch, arrested in China town for disorderly conduct, confessed that he was a slave of opium and had smoked so many pipefulis of the pre pared drug last Tuesday that he saw things that had no material existence and fled from imaginary pursuers. That's how he came to be scantily clothed and terror-stricken when a po liceman captured him. "I'm a poor unfortunate," he whined, as he stood before Judge Mogan, "and you ci/nnot punish me any more than I'm punishing myself." "I bdieve that," said the Judge. "Go back to Chinatown and stay there." "Election. He's a very old and dear friend of mine, and when the intelli gence of his triumph was announced—" Mr. McCauley was sent back to the cells to read the morning newspapers and Incidentally acquire complete so- Thomas McCauley, whose sobriquet of "Beacon Light" apparently was founded upon the perennial crimson of his nasal organ, smiled affably at Judge Morgan and asked how the elec tion returns suited him. Ignoring the query, his Honor expressed desire to know what Mr. McCauley meant by disturbing the nocturnal peace of Com mercial street, between Montgomery and Kearny. by wildly screeching. "My screeches, as you are pleased to term what really were exultant cheers," said the defendant, "were inspired by the news of Judge Parker's election." "Judge Parker's what!" Clarence Johnson, 23 years of age, in sisted that he be convicted of vagrancy just to humiliate his respectable and indulgent parents, but Judge Cabaniss declined to pamper the youth's whim and roundly scored him for his unfilial malice. Patrolmen McGrane and David testified that the young man informed them he was a vagrant and asked that they arrest and so charge him, but after complying with his request they ascertained that his ulterior motive was to bring sorrow upon his father and mother, with whom he had quarreled. Joseph Hennessey, also accused of; carrying a concealed weapon, was so tall that he looked like a half shut jackknife as he bent over the bench of Department No. 1 and informed its occupant that his conviction would be an inexcusable perversion of justice, because he did not know the weapon was in his pocket until a policeman fished it out. His case was continued until his character has been inquired into, and as he straightened up his form to retire from the presence a chandelier narrowly escaped demolition by his head. Henry J. Rogers, in whose possession was a fully loaded revolver when he was arrested on Pacific street for drunkenness, pleaded that he recently arrived from Humboldt County, where pistol carrying is not regarded as a law fracture, and has not yet entirely adjusted his personal habits to con form with his new environment. He was fined J5 and advised to return to the redwoods. Louis Kirschbaum, who caused the arrest of Griffith Wells on the charge of Illegally voting at Sacramento and Leidesdorff street, declined to sweat to a formal complaint, and an attorney for the Merchants' Association has decided to have the case more thor oughly investigated. Kirschbaum declared that Wells had no right to vote from 641 Commercial street, as he did not reside there, but Charles Schener testified' that Wells has lived there for the last eighteen months a:fd was duly qualified to vote as he did. Kirschbaum then acknowl edged that it was on hearsay he caused the arrest to be made. Wells is a waiter at the Helping Hand Mission and has a good character. walked out with it, followed by his chums. The trio was hastening ferry ward when Patrolmen Culllnan, Dretel and Nolan, who had been notified by the bartender, overtook and arrested all three and recovered their plumder. When the case was cailed before Judge Cabaniss the attorney for the defense threw his clients upon the mercy of the court and pleaded that their alleged theft was simply a col legians' lark. His Honor asked the youths what they Intended to do with the machine, and they answered with single voice that their purpose was to return it to the saloon after the mixologist had been sufficiently scared by its protracted absence. Then the court dismissed them. AWPORD. BYJ. C. CR Of the many sad faces that passed la Irregular procession yesterday morn ing before the bench of Police Judge Mogan there was not one more reflect ive of depression of spirit than was the countenance of Miss Aileene Hill, ac cused of stealing a diamond ring from Romeo Hale, a would-be wooer, and presenting it to Tornaso Felepedas, her preferred suitor, as a love token. The woman seemed to fe*;l that she was doubly lost, for Romeo resolutely swore she stole the bauble and Tomaso as severated he had never seen it. It was at the defendant's residence iu the 800 block of Howard street the alleged robbery occurred. Romeo called there with a male friend one night last week and Aileene entenained them so charmingly with beer and pretzels and small talk that Romeo's friend confessed reluctance to tear himself away, although he realized three were a. crowd. After his departure Aileene continued to amuse Romeo with artless prattle, punctuated with beer at proper intervals, until the fatigue engendered by a clay's manual toil, combined with indulgence in malt liquor, gradually dulled his senses to complete oblivion. "When he awoke Aileene was still talk ing, but a diamond . ring, valued at 550, was no longer on his left sma.ll finger. When he requested her to produce the jewel, as he desired to so home, she waxed indignant. Then he went forth and caused her arrest. The policeman in the case testified that Aileene confessed to him she took ihe ring and grave it to Tomaso while Romeo slept. Taken before Tomaso she reiterated that statement, but he omphaticaily pronounced it untrue so far as he was concerned. Aileene was nore staggered by Tomaso's denial, the <jf»lcer said, than by her arrest. She cast herself upon her knees, clasped her hands and beseeched him to pro duce the ring and save her from prison, but he could not be shaken by her im ploration. That is how the case stand?. Alleene's attorney asserts the ring is a myth, and darkly insinuates that the allega tion of theft is a malicious effort on lomeo's part to avenge himself on the voman who prefers another's atten innf to his own. Tomaso's attorney r.Eists on dismissal of his client, who, ;ven if he did accept the ring as al fged by Aileene, cannot be held as an Lccpmplice in the theft. Romeo's at t.rney assumes ability to prove not only that the ring was a reality, but also that Romeo purchased and wore It- Ju'Igre Mojran will hear more about the case to-morrow. Three Berkeley students. John Stew art of Chicago. Frank Rodgers of New York and Barton Drake of l»s Angeles, came to the city night before last to participate in whatever election ex ciiement might be\xtant, and while priming up for the occasion they dropped into & -saloon at Market and Powell streets, where Master Drake played a nickel-in-the-slot machine until the instrument's repeated failure t.r yield desired returns angered him to such an extent that he picked it up and Covered With Blood, He Makes Way Through City and Eludes His Pursuers FIGHTS AS HE RUNS Alleged Recipient of Love Token, However, Is Positive in Denial of Story. A Policeman aricV a Burglar in Los Angeles Exchange Shots, but Latter Escapes Correspondent Talks of Battles, While Skipper Spins a Sea Yarn. PISTOL DUEL WITH A THIEF WOMAN STEALS DIAMOND RING AND AVERS HER BEAU GOT IT BOTH HAVE TALES TO TELL ."HE SAN FRANCISCO CALi;, : THURSDAY,. NOVEMBER 10, 1904. LEAGUE OF THE CROSS CADETS TO GIVE SHOW 7 ADVKItTlSEMEXTS. THE VALUE OF CHARCOAL,. ' l-Tesjr IVople Know How Useful It Is in I Pr^-scrvlnc Health and Beauty. ; Nearly everybody knov.-s that char- j cral is the safest and most efficient j disinfectant and purifier in nature, but few realize its value when taken Into ihe human system for the same cleans- ing purpose. Charcoal is a remedy that the more j ;ou»take of it the better; it is not ai drug at all, but simply absorbs the j gases and impurities always present in the stomach and intestines and carries them out of the system. Charcoal sweetens the. breath after smoking,' drinking or after eating 1 ! onions and other odorous vegetables. Charcoal effectually clears and im- proves the complexion, it whitens the tn th and further acts as a natural and eminently safe cathartic. It absorbs the injurious pases which collect in the stomach and bowels; ft disinfects ihe mouth and throat from the poison of catarrh. All druggists sell charcoal in one form or another, but probably the best charcoal and the most for the money is in Stuart's Charcoal Lozenges; they are composed of the finest powdered willow charcoal and other harmless antiseptics in tablet form or rather in the form of large, pleasant tasting lozenges, the charcoal being mixed with honey. The daily use of these lozenges will soon tell In a much Improved condi- tion of the g-eneral health, better com- plexion, sweeter breath and purer blood, and the beautv of it is that no possible harm can result from their / continued use. but on the contrary, great benefit. A Buffalo physir «->*!. in speaking; of the benefits of charcoal, says: "I ad- vise Stuart's Charcoal Lozenges to all patients suffering: from gas in stomach and bowel?, and to clear the com- plexion and purify the breath, mouth and throat; I also believe the liver is srr<?atly benefited by the daily use of them: they cost but twenty-five cents n box at drug stores, and. although It, some sense a patent preparation, yet I believe I get more and better char- oonl in Stuart's Charcoal Lozenges than in an- of the ordinary charcoal taMeta." $ visit DR. JORDAN'S great A $£16SEUg OF flHflTQBY$ V S) i££g<£ZK'ar.ttt.s:fct7&, sT.cc a \ ty Tbe L»rc'M AMtMiiul Mweuin in thr \ O . —^Vw World w>»Jir.es>e» or tmf il— mil A is VXi tvi <!•>-«»« |»»lti»«-l7 rarrd | )y the oluett V O .'• ¦ J)\ W>e"»'i»: •* the Ce«v Ett j* yettv Q 0 'i"^£u Ca# J3RDAS-D'5EASE3 OF KEN A 1 t'vX?)'1 Coimilttuca free «nd ftrl'tly t«f'v»te. \ 0 I' 1 iV'XU I r ""™*^ p^-oml.v oc fc, Icimk, Art \ p Tf \i H Pontvtt Cmr* in :»ery e»jr indrrulrcn. T /) £' <\ If w mr for T">ck. PBII.CnartlV «f A V ¦ ,1 j 1 * BIBHIAGK, V.MLEO I-ittE. ( A V A iX £. »«iu»bl« bocc (or DM-n) \ V f}«. JOCDA.N A«O.. 1CS1 ifnrkrtSL.S. P. Q carters! c ? ure sick headache - EgpnTiE Gsnuine Must Bear jl IVER Fac-Simile Sienaluro §Dr. Gibbon^s Dispensary, ( O-9 KIIAltM' ST. r.*tnb!lsh«l \in IH34 iur uip tri-atni> nt id frirat* 7 !ji.-i»-»tsi-N, JaixI Mmiloo(1. DfUiltjrdr brtiKfaff" wenriniT'ni Ixtdjraml ruin-! and MHlcin Dim-n'^-s. T!ip Doctor nir^s wti»-ii Mothers fail. J ry him ilwi'isbm. 2« 'nrrn c«a>':>»l *«•«!. ('.ill or wrlle. «I uuos ;, »au Frar^aco. Cai. CUTLERY EVERY BLADE WARRANTED MAUYAIS MUSIC CO. S33 MARKET ST.. OPP. UASO.V. FINE LEATHER VI0LI1V CASES. ' OCEAN TRAVKL e Steamers leave Broadway wbarvrs (pier* 9 and 11). gaa Francisco: For K>tchikan. Wraa«»!, Juru-au. Treadwclla. UaJnes. Skagway. etc.. Alaska/— It a. m.. Nov. 1. 8. 11. 18. 21. 2C, r>«c. 1. Chance to this company's steamers at Seat- Kor vicuna, Vancouver. Port Townaead. Seattle. Tacoma. Everett. South Be!lin«ham. Belunzham— 11 a. m.. Nov. I. 0. 11, la. 31. 20. Dec. 1. Charge at Seattle to thla com- pany's steamers (or Alaska and C. N. Ry. ; at Seattle or Tacoma to X. P. Ry. ; at Vancouver to C. P. V.y. For F.nreks (Humboldt Bay)— Pomona. 1:3© p. m.. Nov. «t, 12. 1"». 24, 30. Dec. 8. Corona. 1:30 p. nv, Ncv. 3, 9. 13. 21. 27. Dec 3. For Lc» Anseiea (via Port Lo« Angela* aad Bedondo). San D!«co and Santa Barbara— • Santa How. Sundays. 9 a. m. State of California. Thursdays, 9 a. m. For I^os Angrles (via San Pedro and Eaat San Pedro). Santa Barbara. Santa Crux. lino. tcr-y, Shu Simeon. Cayuccs. Port Harford (3*o Luis Obisjio). Ventura and Hueneme. Bonlta. » a. m.. Nov. 7. 13. 23. Dec 1. Too« Pay. » »• m-. Vtn. 3. U. 19. 27. r>c 5. For Enienada. Macdaleoa Bay. San Jose del C«bo. Mmatlnn. Altata. La Paz. Sant.t Ro- sal!a. Gtiayman <M**.). JO a. m.. 7th each zoo. For further Information obtain folder. Right It r*serv»rl to change »tmm<-r» or salltne dates. T1CH3JT OTTXCXS — 4 Mew Montgom- ery st. (Palace Hotel). 10 Market st..and Broad- way wharves. Treizfct OSes 10 Market at. C. D. DUN ANN. General Passenger Ae«ns. 10 Market st.. San Francisco. The Pacific Transfer Co.. 20 Sntt«r «t.. will call for and check barrajre from hotala aa4 re*ld*ncea. Telephone Exchange 312. ¦;¦' AMJ3EICAH UT5TE. FlyrnoutJi — Cherbourar — Soutliainirton. New York Nov. 191 Philadelphia ...D«c II St Paul Nor. 281 St. Lnals ..Deo. 10 3Jew Tork — Iiondon Direct. Mnmnee.Nov. 10. J»m!M«»»ba, Dec 3. 10 aa Mntka.Nov.26.-7:3O am- Mlnneha»Dac NX Sans soncnrxosr i»i.bb. Montreal — Liverpool — Short sea pa*«a*r% Eouthwark Nov. 19 Canada... Deo. 1& BSD STAS XdQnB. Ne-w York — Antwerp— Xiondon — Tnxl*. Calling at Dover for London and Parla. Vaderland .Nov. 191 Finland Dec 1* - Kroonland Nov. 26 Zeeland Dec It WIUT1! STAS T.I w xi. Now York — QneoiRtowa — Uvervool. Oceanic. Nov. 16, noon I Baltic. Nov. 30. 11am MaJestle.Nov.23. 10 am' Cedrlc.Dec 7. 5:30 ana Beaton — Qn««x«tQirn — XiwpooL Cynvlc \r" November IT jrEW TOOK AND BOWTOB' DXSSCS To the Medlterraaaan. Via Azores, orbraltax. zraplM. Oeno*, j Alexandria. FROM NEW YORK. REPTUVLIC V*c. 1. Jan. 14. J*»K 29 CKM FROM BOSTON. piVOPlf Nov. 19, Jan. T, T*b. IS ROMANIC Dee- 10. Jan. 28. March U C i> TAYLOR, Passenger A*ent Pacific Co*at» ' 21 Post st.. San Francisco. a S SIKP-TIA. for Honolulu. Samoa, Auckland and Sydney.... Thursday, if or 10. 2 p. m. S S ALAMEDA. for Honolulu. Not. 19. 11 am. B FM4RIPOSA. for Tahiti. Nor. 28. 11 a, m. I p.EPECKEL5kB2D5. CO., Azt3.,TlCl3tO3a 643 Ur- iel rrjiiii CSC3 329 Maim si, Pier 7, Pacils 3l COHPAa* (2 C-SilE?.\L2 T3A!I3ATLlSri(J3J. DIRECT LINE TO HAVRK-PARI3 rom* Safllnc every Thursday Instead of *»JEg* Saturday, at 10 a. m.. from Pier r* -¦¦*.¦¦ 42 North River, foot of Morton st. ' _ y First class td Havre. «7O and upwart. 8*©. r^ffa^ct^dR^Ni^^lTAiks 0^ CANADA, 32 Broadway (Hud»on building). Sew York. J. F. FVOAZI A Co. ArenU. 5 Montgomery avenue. San Franctoeo. Tlrk"ts »old by all Railroad Ticket Acenta. Per V. S. Kavy Tard and Tallajo. Strs. G«neral Frlsbie. Montlcello and Arrow. 9-45 a.m..! 12:30 p.m.. 3:15 p.m.. 6 p.m., 3:30 p. m ' Leave San Francisco Sunday* 9:45 a.m., 12-30 p.m., tt P-m.. 8:30 p.m. Leave Vallejo, 1 a.m.. 9 a.m., 12:30p.m.. 8:13 p.m.. 8 p.m. 3ut». days. 7 a.m- 9 a.m.. S:2O p.m.. « p.m. ¦ Plw X ftlU>aiaast.:j>hOB«Malalfi06. HATCS BRO| ADVERTISEMENTS. This Is quite a good picture of Mlstf Kate Erhardt. who lives at 61S Tig ave- nue, Santa Barbara, Cal. Miss Erhardt had suffered for years with distressing asthma. It is needless to describe asthma to the unfortunates who suffer from this awful disease. All suffeiera from asthma realize what it means .to smother and cough and fight for breath as th« majority of these sufferers hava to do when a bad paroxysm of asthma comes on. Miss Erhaxdt suffered from the worst form of asthma for years, was taking all kinds of medical treat- ment, which did her no good. She came to the Elactro-Chemic Institute. 118 Grant avenue, San Francisco, and took just six weeks' treatment. -.. In that time she was thoroughly cured of her asthma and has now returned to her home in Santa Barbara thoroughly and perma- nently cured. Such cures as this is con- stantly adding additional proof that th© Electro-Chemic treatment does euro diseases which In the past have been in- curable under the ordinary medical treatment used for them. Any one is at liberty to write Miss Erhardt and she will be only too glad to substantiate this statement in every particular. Such cures as this explain why the Electro- Chemic practice is now the largest spe- cial practice on the Pacific Coast. It ex- plains why other physicians with a few electrical instruments are trying to imi- tate Electro-Chemistry. Such cures should make it plain to all sufferers it they desire an absolutely reliable treat- ment they should try to go to the orig- inal institution, the Electro-Chemic In- stitute, which is meeting with such un- qualified success. The specialists of the Electro-Chemic Institute invite all suf- ferers to call for free consultation. . ex- amination and advice. The afflicted should remember that the Electro- Chemic practice is the most successful treatment known for the cure of Ca- tarrh. Consumption. Asthma. Bronchitis^ Deafness, Ringing Ears. Rheumatism. Paralysis. Locomotor Ataxia. Neuralgia. Cancers. Tumors. Old Sores, Eczema. Dyspepsia, Liver Trouble. Kidney and Bladder troubles. Bright's Disease. Piles. Fistula. Constipation. Headaches. Dizziness. Insomnia, Epilepsy. Stricture, Prostatitis. Female Irregularities, Mis- placements, Ovaritis. Pain In Back, etc. The Electro-Chemic Institute is centrally located at 118 Grant ave- nue, corner cf Post street. San Fran- cisco. There are private apartments set aside for ladies and gentlemen, and the office hours are daily from 9 in th« morning until 5 In the afternoon, and 7 to 8 at night, , and Sundays from 10 In the mnrnlnjj until 1 In. the afternoon. The Electro-Chemic treatment is abso- lutely painless. Small children and even babies are now taking it without the least complaint. It is the most won- derful treatment known for shattered nerves, and in those .bad cases where the physical strength is all gone the pa- tient Is built up and made stronger and thoroughly cured so quickly that it is almost impossible to realize the change in the sufferer. All are welcome, but no incurable cases are accepted. REGAL _SHQES 1 il lHH npHE ordinary $3.50 shoe S j i iilii * s ver y °ft er i nothing but Y I PS\ bait used by a dealer to catch \ ft i|§||§\ customers for his high-priced / I JS^ti stock. You are invited in to / j I l°° k at $ 3 - 50 shoes and then I JlriBi% greeted with "Here is some- \ / AMm^SMw better at ? 5 '°° or $ 6 - 00 -" ; 1/ W-* When you go into a Regal store \ I I > ' JPPiirail^fi t^' to sce our $3.50 shoe, you are in- *L h Ml'^^^^^. vited to see the very best shoes J l\ iSPiiti^OTA that can be madc - The y arc not ** II Iflll^HBiH the "seconds'* of a $6.00 shce fac- 51 lSi^^8^i*_ tor y- but the mastcr Product of a II 1 Xmr. IP^^'^S^^' fa ctor y whose wo; k equals that of 11 1 \i$i If iP* 1^ ; "vWi t * ie $&-°0 concern in every 11 I iilliiiiik detail of shoe excellence. I! vl Ii^?»^£i\ ot even t * ie custom V maker can give you a shoe tt : r^^^^»^^^. su P erior m any wa y to 1 >lioiijil rhe uj & iei s h " \ wiHi ?§» HI Hfl? F ro rn sole to :op. the finest Itn- l\ # \t^ts|i5 j^»^r'*"q^ ported Enamel Leather. Lined |\| y^^^^^^^^^^^'l throu S hout with li S ht calfskin. I IL Yp%H!fe i«ral« / Las: veiy graceful and especially ¦MJayj^ 'tS§P"t7 effective at arch, instep and toe, 1^ ct \:fPii& %^t- which is high and moderately nar- 1111 B% /^?l^iSSfc il*W 7 row. A very striking London cus- VH" II * %^^^^P^^-/ torn =l y le insuring the coveted ap- rtnW^wl- T^tililil&li^" pearance of slcndcrness without in \^»«*»Hfe' any v/ay sacrificing comfort. Made Tm in quarter sizes, insuring perfect fit. *>- ft Send for Style BooU. Mail Orders Promptly Filled. » fa Sold direct from tannery to consumer. The largest r«tail «hoa business la E& the world. 80 stores In principal clut*. from London to San Francisco MEWS STORE CAW PTJAMHQrn . WflMEHTJ 8TOBE Cor. Geary and Stockton Sts. oAN rKAMlotu * Cor. Geary and Stockton Sts. . . ' OnViand Store, ioio Broadway. '¦'¦' .