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The San Francisco call. (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, May 25, 1895, Image 13

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LATEST OAKLAND NEWS
Enterprising Capitalists Plan
ning a New Competing
Railroad.
SAN JOSE TO HOLLISTER.
Federated Trades Report on the
Sunday Closing of
Saloons.
Oakland capitalists have caught the com
peting railroad fever with a vengeance and
in addition to the proposed line between
Santa Rosa and Petaiuma have planned a
new line which, if their calculations come
to anything, will be an important factor in
the freight and passenger trafiic of some of
the interior counties.
Louis Gottshall is doing the booming for
those interested and is now in San Benito
County looking over the ground and work
ing the people of that section up to the
proper pitch ©f enthusiasm. The present
plans are to build a narrow gauge road
between San Jose and Hollister to be in
direct competition with the Southern
Pacific. The line will be about fifty-five
miles long, and the route which has been
selected carries it through one of the most
prosperous and productive sections of the
State, insuring a large amount of patron
age for the company.
The fact that there are no difficult grades
to be overcome or expensive bridges to
build will make the cost of building the
road light, and it is calculated that $850,000
judiciously expended will place the line in
running order." The road will be equipped
with the most modern appliances and best
rolling stock obtainable. The projectors
believe that the patronage of the people
along the route will be easily obtainable, as
a reduction of 25 to iis per cent in freight
and passenger rates will be the policy of
the new company.
Mr. Gottshall is now sounding the large
shippers of San Benito and Santa Clara
counties regarding their ideas of competing
roads, and finding out what inducements
will be offered the projectors to go ahead
and build. In case arrangements are satis
factory surveys will be made at once, and
the company will agree to have the line
completed and in running order within
eight months from the time ground is
broken.
Though the names of those who are
backing the enterprise are not definitely
known, it is stated on reliable authority
that Alvinza Hay ward and Francis l£.
Shattuck, president of the Commerce
Bank, are among those who will furnish
the sinews of war, and that in case the
line is successful they will put up the
money to extend the line south and build
feeders from different points.
Previous to his departure for Hollister,
Mr. Gottshall, who was largely instru
mental in promoting the building of the
Oakland and Berkeley elect: ic line and
the road connecting East and West Berke
ley, talked freely of the prospects of the
projected line.
'•The people of San Jose and Hollister,
as well as niany of the large interior towns
of those points, are alive to the bene
fits to be derived from a genuine compet
ing road," he said, "and I have no doubt
that when I have placed the matter thor
oughly before them they will give us all
the encouragement we ask in the matter of
rights of way, depot facilities and finan
cial assistance.
"The men behind the roadr r e amply able
to build without a dollar oi outside money,
but should the well-to-do people oi Santa
t_ lara and San Benito counties subscribe to
-abortion of the stock it will seem more
like a local concern, and they will take
more interest in its welfare.
"Competition is the watchword these
days, and it is possible that the line will
not stop at Hollister, but will go on south
and eventually become an important sys
tem."
OBJECT TO THEIR. STAND.
The Federated Trades on the Sunday
('losing Ordinance.
The special committee appointed by the
Federated Trades to express the feelings
of the organization on the question of the
Sunday closing of saloons rendered the
following report last evening at a special
meeting held to consider the matter:
First— That we have nothing in common
with nor are we under any obligations to the
saloon men as an organization.
Second— That the churches, as religious or
ganizations, have always ■ viewed organized
labor with an unfriendly eye, and the un
fortunate unemployed (per Rev. Dr.
Weudte's sermon last Sunday) as being
lazy, ignorant, shiftless, self-indulgent aud
mentally and morally weak. So between the
two, church and saloons, we have no sympathy
for either, but it so happened in this case that
the saloon men were the link connecting our
interest with ourselves. Again, we believe the
matter should be submitted to the people at
an election and not allow eleven men to legis
late for 50,000 people on an affair of such
magnitude. The Federation believes that Oak
land, by reason of her natural advantages,
should do the metropolis of the Pacific Coast
and not the bedroom for Sun Francisco, and
will raise its voice in protest against any move
ment tending to drive any capital out of Oak
land, believing that every dollar lost to the
city means a loss of 50 per cent to the laboring
class.
The report was adopted without a dis
senting voice.
Mioliael Collins' Trial.
When Judge Frick's department of the
Oakland Superior Court opened yesterday
the cross-examination of Dr. J. A. Miller,
one of the people's witnesses in the case of
Michael Coilins, charged with killing
Philip Boogar, was continued. He ad
mitted that Boogar had commenced to fail
physically and mentally before his ante
moVtem statement was made. Then the
doctor described how this was made.
Deputy District Attorney Church said
Boopar's statement was taken down in
shorthand, then transcribed and read to
the dying man.
Dr. B. A. Rabe, as an expert witness, ad
mitted that the use of morphine befogs
the brain.
The statement itself, wherein Boogar ac
cuses Collins of shooting him, was then
admitted in evidence.
William J. Moffatt, watchman for the
Contra Costa Water Company, testified
that he heard the shots and ran out in the
street to see what was up. He saw Collins
with a pistol in his hand. When witness
went up toward Collins the latter flourished
his pistol and told Aloffatt to keep away.
Witness obeyed the injunction, but fol
lowed Collins all the way to his house, and
was present when Policeman Banks made
the arrest.
Mrs. Boo^ar, Collins' daughter, de
manded what the policeman wanted.
Banks said :
"I want the man that killed Boogar."
'That is me," said Collins, stepping for
ward and giving himself up to tne police
man.
Moffsttt proved the only witness so far
who saw a pistol in Collins' hand.
High School Commencement.
Commencement exercises of the Oakland
High School will bo held in the First Con
gregational Church Monday evening.
Thirty-four r>upils will graduate and re
ceive diplomas. A noticeable feature of
the programme is that none of the gradu
ates are to take part in the exercbes.
They are to have special exercises at the
gymnasium of the High School Monday
afternoon, when they will present a farce
entitled "An Aegis Election/ written by
Miss Florence 11. Livingston Paul R
Lanz and Paul C. Bordeii of the senior
c'ass. The graduates are:
Edna Ackerman, Edward C. Akins Bertha
Boa*, Fred C. Border, Edith Maude Church
Irene N. Ciark, Alexander Cook, Minnie Belle'
Dow, Susan Frances Edelen, Bneas Frances
Ellsworth, Henry Gale Foot, Prentice Sherman
Gardner, It-abelle S. Gill, Thomas McConncU
May Belle McCown, Grace Rollins, i'annie
Gushing Stone, Lois Stonesiftcr, Scth Roswell
Talcott, George a. Vaughn, Elmer Blainey
Harris, May Voorhees Haworth, Reno H.
Hutchinson, Helen S. Hutchinson, Karl F.
Hoffman, Peter J. Hygelund, Edith Kelley,
Paul R. Lanz, Van Larue, Florence B. Livings
ton, Lena May Macunlay, Frank C. Martens,
Archibald Stuart Macdonald, Annie Meyer.
The following will compose the pro
gramme :
Glee, •'Hail Smiling Morn" (Suofforth), by
the High School Glee Club; address by David
Jordan, president of Leland Stanford Jr.
University; solo, "Blacksmith of Gretna"
(Louis Diehl). by Walton Webb; presentation
of diplomas by J. \V. Evans, president of the
Board of Education; part song, "Luna"
(Barn by), by High School Glee Club.
Alameda-Contra Costa Road.
The Merchants' Exchange has appointed
W. V. Witcher, Dudley- C. Brown and
Wilbur Walker a committee to join w ith the
committee of the Good Roads Association,
conaisting of E. C. Sessions, J. L. Lyon
and L. R. Hager. in a petition to the Su
pervisors to build a road between Alameda
and Contra Costa counties, or at least
make decided improvements in the pres
ent highway.
The old rbad has long been declared a
nuisance by farmers and business men
who are compelled to use it, but it was
only when the Good Roads Association
took bold of the matter that definite steps
were taken toward its improvement.
The joint committees' will meet the
Supervisors on Monday next, when a
large number of residents of both counties
will be present to express their views. It
is anticipated that the Supervisors will
take immediate steps to bring about the
desired end.
The Three Alleged Robbers.
The men charged with robbing Garrett
& Taggart's drugstore in Oakland were ar
raigned in the Police Court yesterday.
Their preliminary examination was set
for next Tuesday. Neither of the Ross
brothers was charged with the crime, but,
instead, was one Jacob Oppenheimer, a
San Francisco barber, who attempted to
shoot Superintendent Weihe of the District
Telegrapn Company of San Francisco
three years ago. He was arrested in this
city Tuesday night and identified by Po
liceman Green as the man who came to
the door of the drugstore when he tried it
on the night of the robbery. Earl Crum,
the drug clerk, identified tfie two Holland
brothers as those who pinioned him.
There are prior convictions against both
W. B. Holland and John Holland. The
three accused men sought to waive exam
ination in the Police Court, but were not
permitted to do so.
Wanted to Be Judge.
John Lenett, charged with using vulgar
language, created a scene in the Ponce
Court yesterday when he attempted to
usurp Judge Woods' place on the bench
and had to be dragged therefrom by the
bailiff.
Lenett acted queerly in the dock before
the court was in session and twice at
tempted to leave, to the great amusement
of the crowd.
Suddenly he dashed out of the dock and
up to the Judge's seat, where he sat rant
tering and apparently trying to look
judicial and wise.
When returned to his proper place he
refused to remove his hat and continued |
his mutterings. He was finally sent to the
County Jail and charged there with in
sanity.
Ameuded the Ordinance.
The City Council at its meeting on Thurs- i
day evening voted to amend the proposed '
ordinance for the closing of saloons from 6 |
r. m. Saturday to 6a. m. Monday to provide
for their closing from 12 m. Saturday to 6 a.m.
Monday. A number of the Councilmen ex
pressed themselves as in favor of submit
ting the matter to the people to be voted
on at a special election, but the matter was
finally accepted as amended. The ordi
nance will come up for final passage at the
next meeting of the Council.
TCobbed 11. s Benefactor.
L. L. Burnett of 754 East Thirty-fourth j
street reported at the police station yes
terday that his home had been robbed by I
a man to whom he had given a meal and j
money for doing some small jobs about
the house. He washed a number of win- !
dows and then left. Soon af ter it' was '
discovered that a hat, a Tazor, several j
volumes from the library and a number of !
silk handkeichiefs were missing.
Yon Schmidt's Troubles.
Daniel Schmidt has sued the Yon |
Schmidt Dredging Company for $25,000 j
damages for injuries received in December, !
1893, while employed on one of the com- j
pany's barges. He was sent into the hold ;
to look after the machinery, and, becoming
entangled in a cogwheel, had his right arm
torn off.
Withdrew Her Suit.
Mrs. Agnes J. Potter withdrew her suit
for divorce against her husband, Samuel i
L. Potter, yesterday. The case was ex- {
pected to (fevplop some very sensational |
testimony, in view of the allegations made
by Mrs. Potter, and the dismissal of the
case at her request was a great surprise to
her friends.
Closing Kxprcines.
The closing exercises of the Oakland
Seminary took place yesterday, a large
number of the friends and relatives of the
pupils being present.
A number of the essays were quite I
elaborate and well read, and elicited much I
applause from the audience.
Woman's Exchange Benefit.
On Tuesday evening next at the Mac
dqnough Theater the Woman's Exchange
will be given a benefit to raise funds to
carry on its work. The attraction will be
the "Cradle Songs of Nations," which will
be rendered in appropriate costumes.
BEEKELEY.
A large number of the leading citizens of
Berkeley met at Woodman Hall Thursday
evening and formally organized a Council
for the Suppression of Saloons.
After an extended discussion of the con
stitution presented by the committee it
was adopted and the following officers
elected :
President, William Carey Jones; vice-presi
dents, A. W. Naylor. 11. C. Kastcus, George H.
Wright, Thomas Addison, William Whitney,
Professor 0. M. Gsyley. Mrs. 11. N. Marquand; I
secretary-treasurer", c! S. Dunning; correspond
ing secretary, Miss Edith Sprague.
Twenty-one religious organizations in
I Berkeley were represented by delegates.
Crcßcent Athletic Club.
A proposition ha^ been made to the
Crescent Athletic Club by F. N. Lowell for
the erection of a building on the lot ad
joining Woodman Hall, to be used as a
clubhouse and gymnasium. Their present
quarters on Bancroft way are inadequate
as their membership is now nearly 100.
Owing to lack of time the relay race ap- j
pointed for to-morrow will be postponed
and instead there will be a five-mile hand- |
icap at the same time, the place being the
Oakland Trotting Park. The entries are as '
follows:
Robert and Frank Thompson, Mansfield.
Price, Wilkins, Kenney. Wilcox, Wu-aer and
Eggleston.
A Denial.
Miss Cora Fisk, principal of the Nathan
iel T. Whiting Kin-iergsirten, denies the
statements circulated to the effect that she
teaches the forms and ceremonies of the
Catholic Church in the kindergarten. She
claims that the little songs and prayers
which the pupils repeat are sung and said
in the same manner in every kindergarten
and in many of the public schools.
Johnson Benefit.
The dramatic society of the Sons of
Hermann presented a play entitled
'•Lenore, the Dead Bride," to a large audi
ence at Unity Hall last evening, the pro
ceeds of which will be given to the family
of tne late Philip Johnson. At the con
clusion of the performance dancing was de
clared in order, after which a supper was
served.
To Attend the Carnival.
A large delegation from the Crescent
Bicycle Club will ride to Santa Cruz to at
tend the Water Carnival.
ALAMEDA.
The military concert and garden party of
the Woman's Exchange and Relief Society
will take place to-day. The grounds of R.
R. Thompson, on High street, present a
very attractive appearance. The walks
THE SAN FRAJNCISUO VAL.L,, SATURDAY, MAY 25, 1895.
have been beautified for promenading.
The grounds will be open from 2 to 5 o'clock
in the afternoon and from 7 to 9 in the
evening, and can be reached by the electric
cars and narrow gauge.
The ladies of the exchange have never
yet made a failure of their entertainments,
and the one to-day promises to be the most
delightful given under their auspices.
The reception committee consists of
Mrs. E. Minor, Mrs. Smith, Mrs. O'Neill,
Mrs. J. T. Fleming, Mrs. H. F. Lally,
Mrs. Columbus Bartlett, Mrs. George
Rossiter, Mrs. Colonel Hunter and Mrs.
Lissak. The following is a list of the
ladies who are laboring for the success of
the entertainment:
Mesdamee J. H. Applejrate, John Anthony,
Columbus Bartlett, C. M. Bates, George C. Bull,
F. R. Barron, R. F. Clark, J. D. Cuthbert, S. W.
Dennis, F. P. Davis, Dr. Mary Fletcher, J. T.
Fleming, L. H. Foster, A. O. Gott, T. F. George,
H. Hauch, Gilbert Hall, Luther Holton, I. Hal
ton, H. T. Lally, C. H. Lubbock, S. J.
Loop, A. Layer, E. H. Montell. D. W. Martin,
Theodore Meetz, S. A. O'Neil, J. Qninchard,
George Rossiter, E. Minor Smith, John Ralhget,
W. B. Storey, Frank Shay, E. M. Vining, '3.
Waggoner, T". P. Winter, Dr. Wightman, H. K.
Field, A. W. Ward, Fuller Claflin, H. H. Todd,
C. H. Shattuck. A. H. Lissak, E. A. Smith, M.
F. Gurnard Parkhurst; the Misses Ida Spencer,
E. A. Gerald, Nettie Hopkins, Helen Wiggin
and G. Smith. •
Stealing Froni the Railroad.
A complaint was sworn to before Justice
Morris yesterday by J. 0. Krebs for the
arrest of* Joseph Curran on a charge of lar
ceny. He is accused of stealing seventeen
bars of bridge-iron from the narrow-gauge
pier and disposing of them in Oakland.
Much material has been stolen from the
narrow-gauge pier and towed across the
estuary to the Oakland side.
Unitarian Sunday-Schools.
The Sunday-schools of the Unitarian
churches of Alameda and Oakland will
hold their picnic at the park in Haywards
to-day. Special cars will leave Twenty
third avenue at 9:55 o'clock this morning,
where the Alameda electric-cars make con
nection.
SAUSALITO FOOTWAY WAR.
Debate of the Statesmen of
the Scarborough of Cali
fornia.
All the Vacant Houses Are Filled
Up and a Lively Season Is
in Promise.
The rehabilitation of Sausalito, the plan
ning of new roads and the establishment of
new grades is a weighty work which has
developed much oratory and not a little
engineering science on the part of the
Town Trustees. Thetr weekly meeting on
Wednesday was devoted to a debate on a
sidewalk. It appears that the question
which side of Water street, the main
j thoroughfare, this footway should occupy
! has led to the expression of vastly divided
opinions. The advocates of the east side
hotly contended with the cohorts that held
that the west side was the natural and un
mistakable place for that footway. The
westsiders sat down on the eastsiders and
| declared that they had the Trustees on
their side.
The conflict so long pending came to an
issue on Wednesday. The eastsiders wtfre
led by W. H. Harrison, the westsiders were
inartialed by Commodore Harrison. There
! were two Harrisons in the field and the
Town Hall was thronged. Tho populace
were in earnest, but cool Constables Creed
i and Gerrighty were deployed on the wings
■ of the crowd in case of violence.
W. H. Harrison opened the debate. Bow
| ing courteously to General and Mayor
j Dickinson, who was in the chair, the ora
i tor declared that the selection of the west
j side of Water street for a sidewalk was
! preposterous in the extreme. House
! holders on the steep bill on the west were
j continually puffing up their property,
j keeping it at considerable expense from
j sliding into the bay. One gentleman near
j San Carlos avenue" had half a precipitous
j fifty-foot lot in the rear of his dwelling
I dumped into nis back yard. The cutting
! into those hills was, from an engineering
j standpoint, a fatal mistake. Moreover,
'■ the pickets of the boundary fence would
be an irresistible temptation to the festive
picnicker to smash them as an exhibition
of muscular prowess for the admiration of
the females of his species. Horses, shying
at the locomotives on the east side, would
i naturally swerve toward the west and en
j danger the lives of the pedestrians on that
! footway. The choice was an unwise one
and should not prevail.
When the burly commodore, for the
west side, took the floor he paid a glowing
; tribute to the manly independence the
Trustees had shown in selecting the west
for the footway. The Portuguese had de
clared for the west, the intelligence of old
Sausalito had demanded the west, and the
improvement club of Hurricane Gulch had
I inscribed upon their banners, "West — or
mo sidewalk." In the face of this mass of
j opinion the Trustees could decide but one
way, and that the direction where the
golden sun seeks his bed in the bosom of
the great Pacific.
At this burst of oratory the westsiders
applauded enthusiastically, while a shout
of "Rats!" went up from' the contempt
uous eastsiders.
The commodore retaliated by the sug
gestion that the gentleman who had
shouted "rats" might hunt his hole; that
despite specious arguments and garbled
representations the sidewalk would orna
iiH-iit the west side.
Other and equally eloquent speakers
were prepared to address the meeting, but
were cut short by the Mayor's announce
ment that inasmuch as the contract had
been let for the construction of the foot
way on the west side of the street, and that
a large portion of the work had been al
ready done, it was a pity to permit the
escape of oratory which must be ineffectual,
i and thus the great west side controversy
i was disposed of. The summer visitors are
filling up the vacant houses in the little
town, the Scarborough of California, and
it is anticipated that the population this
season will attain an unprecedented
figure. The railroad people have so in
creased the daily trips and improved the
property adjoining their depot that the sea
| port of Marin, with the glory of its new
incorporation on it, is aspiring to metro
politan distinction.
Thk United States Government report
on baking powders shows Royal superior
to all others. It is pure, made from whole
some ingredients, and greatest in leaven
ing strength. It is the only baking pow
der for those desiring the finest, most
wholesome food.
WERE FOUND GUILTY.
The Verdict in the Obscene Literature
Case Adverse to Levin an<l
Wood.
The trial of Solomon Levin and Isadore
C. Wood of 25% Stockton street was con
cluded in the United States District Court
yesterday.
They are charged with sending circulars
whicii gave information as to where ob
scence literature could be purchased
through the mail, and the case has been
bitterly fought from the start.
United States District Attorney Foote
made an able argument on behalf of the
Government and Judge Hawley charged
the jury The latter went out about 3:30
p. m. arid an hour later came in for further
instructions.
The receipt-book kept by Wells, Fargo
& Co., showing the number of parcels sent
by the prisoners to various addresses, was
handed to the jurors, as also were some of
the exhibits.
The defendants were found guilty, but
were recommended to the extreme mercy
of the court. They were ordered to appear
for sentence next Tuesday.
Mahk Hopkins Institute of Akt.— Last
week of exhibition. »
THE SCHOOLS ARE FILTHY
So Says Director Comte of
the Board of Edu
cation.
UNFIT FOR HITMAN BEINGS.
Money Enough Spent by the Old
Board to Have Had Them In
Good Condition.
"I have this to say, that the condition
of the public schools of San Francisco is a
disgrace to the City. Many of them are
not fit for human beings to inhabit. They
have not been even cleaned for years.
Many of them are in a state of rot and de
cay and are filthy. Some of them seem
never to have known whitewash, and it is
time that a new order of things set it."
So said School Director Comte before
the Finance Committee of the Board of
Supervisors yesterday.
He had come there in behalf of a trade
with Mrs. Weaver for her lot adjoining the
Douglas School, corner of Collingwood and
Nineteenth streets, which the school
board desires should be purchased as a
playground for the children of the school —
there being no yard to the school.
Mrs. Weaver wants $2800 for the 25
--foot lot, and Mayor Sutro had sent a com
munication to the Supervisors, referred to
this committee, stating that lots in the
same neighborhood were not worth more
than $1500. A lot 55 feet front, more than
double the frontage of Mrs. Weaver's, just
opposite, could be bought for $3000. He
aavised against the purchase and the com
mittee agreed with him.
Mr. Comte said he and the Board of
Education knew that the price was exces
sive, but they thought it was necessary.
The children should have a playground, as
the building scarcely had grounds enough
to admit of their free entrance and exit.
Chairman Taylor of the committee
thought it would be wiser to buy the two
lots opposite for the purpose.
Mr. Comte said that the school-teachers
objected to that, as they declared they
would not let the children cross the street
because of the danger.
"That is a woman's argument," said
Mr. Taylor; "when the principal of a
school wears a petticoat you must make
allowance for her reasoning on these
things. The first thing the children do
when released from school is to run into
the street. They must cross streets every
day going to and from school. It is silly,
then, to say that they must not cross a
street to the playground. I have been a
member of the school board and I know
something about these things.
"I am not special pleader for the woman
principal, neither am I attending the
Woman's Congress," said Mr. Comte,
"but I do believe in the children having a
playground. It is as important to them
as their books, for you must give their
young energies an outlet, and teach them
to be healthy as well as wise."
Then, warming to his subject, he de
livered himself of the caustic criticism of
the public schools of San Francisco, as
quoted above. Having said that the
school buildings were uncared for and in a
state of decay Mr. Taylor interrupted him
to say :
"In this connection I would like to ask
if the department hasn't had a Jot of idle
carpenters drawing a salary for some
years whose business it wasto look after
these repairs?"
"They have had some carpenters and
have spent a great deal of money, I have
no doubt," said Mr. Comte; "enough,
perhaps, to have secured a very great im
provement on thingrs as they exist if it had
been spent judiciously; but I am not here
to talk about that, but to consider things
as they do exist. I believe we should give
the children good, well ventilated, clean
and cheerful schoolrooms and plenty of
room to play, and that is the spirit of the
present board throughout, I believe."
The committee decided to hold the mat
ter over until next meetinp . *
Prof. Haikeb, chemist to the Chicago
Board of Health, says he has found the
Royal Baking Powder the purest and
strongest, and superior to all others in
every respect.
THE QUEEN'S BIRTHDAY.
There Was a Quiet but Knjoyable
Celebration In San Fran
cisco.
The Queen's birthday was generally cel
ebrated by Englishmen in this City yester
day.
The British Consulate was closed and in
consequence there was very little business
done, as far as the British ships in
port were concerned.
The vessels were decorated for the occa
sion and all the signal-flags in the lockera
were used to give the ships a holiday ap
l>earance. In the resorts frequented by
the Britishers the clinking of glasses was
heard frequently, and the toast of the
"Queen — God bless her" was heard many
a time during the day.
Some wholesale houses were closed yes
terday that the clerks, many of whom are
Englishmen, might onjoy a holiday. Pic
nics were in order, and quite a large party
went to Shell Mound Park, while others
visited the grain ships at Port Costa and
Martinez.
The national debt of Great Britain
amounts to rather more than £20 for each
inhabitant. But very few worry over the
matter.
Sarah Bernhardt
writes of
THE IDEAL TONIC:
44 It has always helped to give
me strength, I never fail to praise
its virtues."
. . - ♦ . ■
: Mailed Free. ■
• Descriptive Book with Testimony and i
I Portraits i
: OF NOTED CELEBRITIES. j
Beneficial and Agreeable. - •
A Beery Test roves Reputation.
Avoid Substitutions. Ask for 4 Vl n Mnriani '
v. At Bruggists and Fancy Grocers.
MARIANI & CO.,
Lohdou: 239 Oxford ««ir«t. •; > „ - 0- * ' lj «St.,Hev7cri.
OLENWOOD MOUNTAIN HOUSE.
. Santa Cruz Mountains. . .
I*' New management. Iron, sulphur and magnetic
springs. $8 and $10 per week. rite for circular.
Glen wood P. O. J. P. STOCK WELL, prop. - >
AUCTION SALES.
PIONEER WOOLEN MILLS
AT PUBLIC AUCTION!
AT OUII SAIiESROOM,
Wednesday, May 29, 1895, at 12 O'clock,
THE REAL ESTATE, COMPRISING :
Five 50-varas in W. A. Block No. 38, fronting Van Ness avenue, Polk, Beach and
North Point streets, with improvements; one 4-story brick building 383x61 feet^ con-
taining 114,798 feet floor space; one 3-story brick building, 136x50 feet; one 4-story brick
building, 63x41 feet.
Also, vacant lot south line Lombard street, between Octavia and Gough, in seven
subdivisions; six, 25x60 feet, and one, 45:6x60 feet in size.
SHAINWALD, BDCKBEE & CO., Auctioneers,
218-220 MONTGOMERY ST., MILLS BUILDING.
G.HJKES&CO,
REAL ESTATE AGENTS,
Rent Collectors and Auctioneers.
OFFICE AND SALESROOM,
14 Montgomery Street,
NEAR MARKET.
SPECIALAUCTION SALE
AS PER CATALOGUE,
at Salesroom,
MONDAY, HAY 27, 1805,
? AT 12 M.,
Ot Investments, Flats, Cottages, Residences and
Building Lots located as follows:
Investment Corner on 25th ' Street.
Southeast corner of Twenty-fifth and Barilett
sts.: 4 Rood 2-story houses: one of 9 rooms and 3
of 6 rooms each; rent $87 60; lot 93:6x100 feet;
both streets accepted by the city.
Elegantly' Situated Corner Residence.
Southwest corner of Twenty-fourth and Dolores
streets; 2-story house of 10 rooms: lot 125x114;
commands grand views of almost entire city.
Corner on Cu]>p Street.
Southeast corner of Twenty-third and Capp sts.:
house of 8 rooms and bath: rentf $28; lot 40x70
feet: room for another house.
Four Flats on Nineteenth' Street.
North side of Nineteenth st., between Guerrero
and Dolores; good and substantial flats; rents
$67 50: about one-half of the frontage and almost
all of the rear part of the lot is vacant; lot very
large, 84:1x309 feet.
Downtown Investment. „
Nos. 628. 680 and 632 Eddy st., N. side, bet. Lar-
kin and Folk : 3 substantial 2-story and basement
bay-window houses of 8 rooms and bath each ; brick
foundation ;: stone walks, etc.: street accented;
houses in good condition; rent $129; lot 57:6x93.
Douglass and Eureka Streets BuildlUK
)':':. ■ Lots.'
W. line ot E'nreka st. and E. line of Douglass, 76
feet 8. of Eighteenth; 6 lots, each 25x125 feet;
level on grade; ready for building. .
':: , Six Lots. **-. !}
A— Lot on E. Hn«) of Eureka st., 99:8 feet S. of
Seventeenth: 37x125.
B— Lot 237, Gift? Map 1; 25x70; level; n<»ar
Corcland aye. , ■ . r
C— 4 lo{s on the S\V. cor. of Noe and Alvarado
sts.: corner 26:6x105, and 3, each 25x114. ■-„,■"
1 Duncan-Street Lots.
N. line of Duncan St., 55 feet E. of Noe; lot 78:4
xll4 feet, or in three equal subdivisions of 26:lVa
xll4 feet each; easy terms.
Investment on Bryant Street.
518 Bryant St., NW. side. bet. Thirl and Fourth:
3-story bay-window house of 3 fiats in front and 2-
story houso in rear; rent* 46; lot 20x80 feet.
Cozy Mission Cottage.
2421 Harrison st., E. line, bet. Twenty-first and
Twenty -second; a nice nearly new bay-window
cottage of 5 rooms and bath; brick foundation;
stone walks, etc.; nice garden; lot 25x100. \
- IvS ; Gough-street Residence.
No. 1120 Gough St., east line, between Ellis and
O'Farrell; elegant 2-story and basement bay-win-
dow house of 9 rooms and bath; all modern im-
provements and conveniences: in good condition;
lot 30x103:6 feet: good location for a doctor.
Residence in Mission Warm Belt.
No. 323 Nineteenth st., between San Carlos aye.
and Valencia st. ; a nice 2-story bay-window resi-
dence of 8 rooms and bath: brick foundation;
stone walks, etc.; street accepted ; lot 37:6x85.-
Folsoin-street Investment.
No. 928 Folsom St., northwest side, bet Fifth and
Sixth sts.; 3-story house In four flats; rents $52;
lot 25x85. .
Columbia Heights Cottage. <:■•'
East line of Majestic aye., bet. Ottawa aye. and
Hearst street; cottage, anil lot 25x100: this place
is only two short blocks from the electric road on
San Jose aye., and Is two blocks north of Ocean
View and Is offered cheap.
' Cottage 011 25th Street.
No. 326 Twenty-flfth St., north side, bet. Folsom
st. and Treat aye : new bay-window cottage of six
rooms and bath; brick foundation, etc.; lot 25x75.
Call at office and get catalogue and further par-
ticulars.
G. H. CMBSEN & CO.,
14 Montgomery Street.
REAL ESTATE.
24 LOTS, WORTH $1 1.550. '
WILL SELL FOR $8000.
ONE-HALF CASH.
. These lots are near the proposed new road and
not far from China Basin. , _■ • . . _
$3000— Beautiful block on elevated ground, near
MenloPark; 406x280.
THESE ARE BARGAINS.
LOUIS SCH LOSS,
Rooms 24 and 25,
CROCKER BUILDING, S. F.
A LADIES GRILL ROOM
Has been established In the Palace Hotel
ON ACCOUNT OF REPEATED DEMANDS
made on the management. 'It ■ takes tho piace j
of the city restaurant, with direct entrance lrom
Market si". Ladies shopping will find this a most
desirable place to lunch. Prompt service and mod-
erate charges, »uch as have Riven the gcntlemun't
Grillroom an International reputation, will prev&i -
tn this new department, j . ' ■' • ■*' '
HARNESS m WORK HORSES.
PROPERTY OF ESTATE
HON. J. G. FAIR, LAKEYILLE RANCH,
AT AUCTION,
WEDNESDAY, MAY 29, i 895,
At 11 o'clock a. m., at
Salesyard, Cor. Van Ness Aye. and Market St.
SAN FRANCISCO.
HORSES AT- VAUD SATURDAY, MAY 25.
KIIXIP & CO.,
Live Stock Auctioneers,
30 Montgomery st., San Francisco.
TO ALI WHOM IT MAY (TORS:
Notice is hereby given that on the 31st inst.. at
the hour of 10 a. m., we will sell by
PUBLIC AUCTION AT THE ARIZONA
WAREHOUSE,
222-232 KING ST., SAN FRANCISCO,
522 ROLLS and 74 BUNDLES OF PAPER
MORE OR LESS.
I Full particulars and catalogues can be obtained
from the undersigned.
EASTOX, KLDRIDGE & CO., Auctioneers.
Office— 63B Market st. . '
OCEAN STEAMSHIPS.
OCEANIC STEAMSHIP (MPAIY.
"^j-gjaßSfefc. ' Coolgardie gold fields
iFremantie), Austra-
i^S Hnk,wV,,, litt: «* aao fir9t claBS <
iSW' rivJMr.l I itU» $110 steerage. Lowest
JBStjglJ»*! l *«3 l|^ L ' > ' rates to Capetown,
k&S&y T^^.i>» NWV Australian steamer,
Vamf Js* IK W<\ MARIPOSA, sails via
B^l Yd rN*a-JSA IS9 Honolulu and Auck-
cd&*W^ RM land ' Thursday, Ma
• '■' Steamship Australia,
■^K*u.< si&S'fy/jjnßr Honolulu only, Satur-
xSQ^b^g^^ day, June 15, at 10
Special parties to Honolulu, May 21. Reduced
excurslo. rates. . - .. v
■- ■■-:;. Ticket office, 138 Montgomery street.
Freight office, 327 Market street.
J. D. SPRECKELS & BROS.. General Agents.
— — j ■ — . .
PACIFIC COAST STEAMSHIP COMPASY
DISPATCH STKAMKRH ROM SAN Jig*
Francisco for ports in Alaska, 9 a. v.,fiwc
May HO. June 4, 9, 10, 24. July 5. 9, 19, 'ii-
For British Columbia and "Puget Sound ports,
May 15, 20. '25, 30, and every fifth day thereafter.
For Eureka, Hum bold Bay, steamer Pomona,
Wednesday, May 16 and "22, and every Tuesday
thfreafuT lit 2 r. m. s .
For Newport, Los Angeles and all way ports,
May 13, IT, 21, 25, 29, and every fourth day there-
after, 8 a. v.
For San Diego, stopping only at Port Harford,
Santa Barbara, Port Los Angeles, Redondo (Los
Angeles) and Newport, May 15, 19, 23. 27, 31. and
every fourth day thereafter, at 11 a. m.
Steamer Pomona Saturday to Monday excur-
sion 10 Santn Crnj! and Monterey.
* For ports'in Mexico, 10 a.m., 25th of eacn
month, steamer Willamette Valley.
Ticket Office— Palace Hotel, 4 New Montgomery
street. •
GOODAXL, PERKINS A CO., General Agents,
2 ; 10 Market st.. San Francisco.
OP JRr Rl TO PORTLAND
i l\i QL Bli ANDASTORA.
QTEAMSHIPS DEPART FROM SPEAR-
O street wharf at 10 a. m. every five days, con-
necting at PORTLAND with direct rail lines to all
points in OREGON, WASHINGTON, IDAHO,
MONTANA, and all Eastern points, including Chi-
cago, New York and Boston.
State of California sails May 9, 19, 29, June 8.
Oregon sails May 4, 14, 24, June 3.
Fare in cabin, including berth and meals, $15 00;
Steeiage. #7 50; Round trip, 825 00.
For through rates and all other Information apply
to the undersigned.
GOOKALL, PKKKINB & CO. FBKD. F. CoNJfOB,
Gen'l Supts., Gen'l Agent.
10 Market st. 19 Montgomery st.
COMPAGMEGESERALETRASSATLOTIip
French Line to Havre
pOMPANY'SPIER (NEW), 42 NORTH M,*mt
V. River, foot of Morion st. Travelers by
this line avoid both transit by English railway and
the discomfort of crossing the i channel In a small
boat. New York to Alexandria, Egypt, via Paris,
first class $160; second class $116.
LAGASCOGNE, Capt. Baudelon
;..............:................ May 25, 5:00 a. if.
LA CHAMPAGNE, Capt. Laurent
.;..... *June 1,8:00 a.m.
LABOURGOGNE. Capt. Leboneuf
..;... ..........:... ...June 8, 4:00 a. m.
LATOURAINE, Capt. Santelll
.....:....... June 15, 8:00 a.m.
JCSS" For further particulars apply to
:: : ■; A. FORGET, Agent,
No. 3 Bowling Green, New York.
J. F. FUGAZI & CO., Agents, 5 Montgomery
aye., San Francisco. . -
CUXARD LHE.
New York to Liverpool, via Qneenstown,
. from Pier 40, North Itiver. :
FAST EXPRESS MAIL SERVICE.
Campania. June I, Ha m : Campania. Jne 29, 10 a x
Umbria. ■ June 8, S PM.Umbria. Jnlv f, 3 Pit
Lncanla, June 15,10 a m Lucania, July 1", 9:80 a m
Etrurla, June 22, 3 p MiEtruria, Ju.y 20. 3pm
; KXTKA SAli^liVG.
Aurania:. Thursday, July 4, Noon
Cabin passage ?BO and upward; second cabin,
$35. $40, $45, according to steamer and accommo-
dations. , ■ ■
Steerage tickets to and from all parts of Europe
at very low rates. For freight and passage apply
at company's office, 4 Bowling Green, New York
VERNON H. BROWN ft: CO., General Agents.
- Good ' accommodation can always be secured on
application to WILLIAMS, DIM.OND cfc CO.,
Agents, San Francisco.
ROYAL MAIL STEAMJAIIET COMPANY.
STEAMERS LEAVE ASPINWALL >»*■•
fortnightly for the West Indies and "Sisegn
Southampton, calling ' en ' route at Cerbourgri, |
France, and Plymouth to land passengers, t '"■- ■■•■
Through bills of lading, in connection with the
Pacific Mall S. 8. Co., Issued for freight »nd tret*. '
arc to direct ports in England and Germany. I
Through tickets from San Francisco to Plymouth.
Cherbourg, Southampton. First class, $195; third I
d*M, »87 60. For further particulars apply t«
PAJRROTT & CO., Agenta,
• 308 California tL.
STOCKTON STEAMERS
I Leave Pier. No. 3, Washington St., '
At 5 P. M.; Daily, Except Sunday.
\ jO~ Accommodations Reserved by Telephone.
_ STJEAMKKS:
T. C. Walker, j. Peters,
Mary. Gariatt. — - City of Stockton.
. Telephone Main 803. Cal. Nay. and Imp. Co
RAILROAD TRAVEL.'
SMFMCISCO& NORTH PA.
OTIC RAILWAY CO.
< Tiburon Ferry— Foot of Market St.
' San Francisco to San Kafael.
WEEK DAYS— 7:4O, 9:20, 11:00 a.m.; 12:33,
3:30, 5:10, 6:30 p. m. Thursdays— Extra trio
at 11:30 P. M. Saturdays— Extra trips at 1:50
and 11:30 p. m.
SUKDAYS-8:00, 9:30. 11:00 a.m.; 1:30, 3:30,
5:00, 6:20 P. M.
San Rafael to San Francisco.
WEEK DAYS-6:25, 7:55, 9:30, 11:10 A. M.j
12:45, 3:40. 5:10 p. m. Saturdays— Extra trips
at 1 :55 p. if. act! 6:35 P. m.
SUNDAYS— B:IO, 9:40, 11:10 A. m.; 1:40, 3:40,
5:00,6:25 p.m.
Between San Francisco and Schuetzen Park samg
schedule as above.
Leave T „,„_. Arrive
San Francisco. I jSay 5. San Francisco.
Wbkk I Sun- j i^ffkim Son- I \"vkkk"
Days. | pays. | destination. DAYS | I)Ay^
7:40 am 8:00 am; Novato" 10:44) am 8:50 am
3:30 pk 9:30 am Vetaluma, i 6:05 pm 10:30 am
: 10 pm 1 5 :00 pm , Santa Rosa.l 7:30 pm, 6:15 pm
Fulton,
7:40 am Windsor, 10:30 am
Ilealdsburg,
Geyaervllle,
8:30 PM, 8:00 AM ClovordHle.! 7:30 pv 6:15 PM
p-___
7:40 am I Hopland & 1 10:30 am
3:30 pm 8:00 am Uklah. 7:80 pm 6:15 pm
7 :40 am j ' ,10:30 am
8:00 AMiGuernevUle. 7:30 pm ;
3:30 pm I I 1 6:15 Pit
7:40 am 8:00 am j Sonoma 10:40 am 8:60 am
6:10 pm 6:00 pmi and 6:06 pm; 6:15 pk
I [ Glen Ellen.
7:40 AMI 8:00 AMI Sebfi , tODOl 110:40 am,10:30 am
3:30 5:00 I'M «eP»"OPO'- | 6:05 pm| 6:15 PM
Stages connect at San Rafael for Bolinas.
Stages connect at Santa Rosa lor Mark West
Springs.
Stages connect at Oeyserville for skills Spring*,
Stages connect at Clovenlale for the (Jeys*>rs.
Stages connect at Pieta for Highland Springs,
Kelseyville, Soda Bay, Lakeport.
Stages connect at Hoplnnd for Lakeport and
Bartlett Springs.
Stages connect at Uklah for Vichy Springs, Bla«
Lakes, Laurel Dell. Upper Lake, Booneville, Green-
wood, Mendocino City, Fort Bragg, Usnl, We»tport,
Cahto, Willetts, Calpella, I'omo, Potter VaUev, John
Day's, Llvely's, Gravelly Valley, Harris, Blocks-
bur?, Brldgeville, Hydesvllle and Eureka.
Saturday to Monday round-trip tickets at reduced
rates. ■ ■ >
On Sundays round-trip tickets to all points be-
yond San Rafael at half rates.
Ticket Offices, corner New Montgomery »a*
Market street*, under the Palace Hotel. •
H. C. WHITING. K.X.RYAN.
Gen. Manager. Gen. Pass. Agens.
' ■OCTMI2KN PACIFIC (»HPAHT.
\ (pacific .system. 1 )
Tr»lna Irarr i»n«l nrr ilh« tm arrive ■!
MAN I'K4X(IS<«.
LEAVE — FnOM MAY 10. 1305. — AARIV
•6:30 a San Leari'lro, Haywardsi Way St'ns »:I3a
7:00 a Atlantic Express (via Martinez and
Lathrop) Ogden * F.ast 7ilsa
7:00 a Port Costa and BenieU 10:45 a
•7:0»a Peters au.l Milton «7:13p
7s3Oa San Leandro, Haywards& Way St'os 1015 a
7:30 a Kara, Calistotsa and ".Santa Kosa ;
Vaoaville, Esparto, Sacramento,
and Redding via D»is; Martinez
and Ban Ramon C:4sr
•sH»a Nilcs, Ban Jose, Stockton, lone.
Sacramento, Marysville, Red Bluff
and *Oro»ille €•!•»
B:3©APortCoBt»,Beniciaand Way Stations ! 6:45p
O:OOa San Leandro, Hay warcU A Way Sfns 11:43 a
«:«»a New Orleans lixpress. Raymond,
(for Yosemlte), Santa liarbara,
I.oh Au^elcs. DemiiiK, 121 runs
New Orleans and East 8:4.1
1 0:0O a San LeaDdro, Htywarde and Nile* . 1:43p
12:OOm San Leasdro, Ilaywards A Way St'na 2:43p
l:OOp Nilcs, San Jose and Llvcrmore 9:13 a
•1:OOp Sacramento Itiver Steamers *O:OOp
flt3op Port Costa and Way Stations tS:45p
B:OOp SanLeandro, Ilaywardsfc Way St'ns »:43r
4:00p SanLeandro. Hayrrards & Way Sfns 8:43p
4:00p Martinez, San Ramon, Benicia,
Vallejo, Nap», CalUtoga, lil Ver-
ano and Santa Rosa »sls*
4:00r Vacanlle, Woodland. Knights
Landing, Marysvillo, Oroville anil
Sacramento "... 11:4»«
4iBopNiles, Ban Joaa, Jivermoru and
Stockton ' 7:15 i«
S:OOp San Leaadro, HajrwrjdsJt Way Kt'nfl 8:45*
s:Ot»r Lou AngelcH KxpCMB, Fresuo, Ray-
. mond (for Yosemite), UaUovstield,
Santa Unrl.araaiKl I,om Angeles.. lOiISa
S:OOp Santa Fe Route, Atlantic ilxnress
for Mojito end Kast.... 10:134
5:30 p European Mail (via Martinez and
Stockton) Oadeiiaml IJast 10:43 a
6:ooi> Haynatdti, Niles aud ban Jose ' 7i4»A
t6:OOp Vnllejo 18:45?
6:OOp Oregon Kxpreea (via Maitincz and
Stockton) Sacramento. JUv;r.ville,
Ittiklin,', Portland, l'ng>!t Sound
and Jiast „. 10:45 a
7»OOp San Leandro, Haywards* Way St n» 1 0:3 Op
9:00p San Leandro, Hay wards & Way Sfr.s 1 1 1 a : 0\
San Leandro. Hay wards & Way Sfi-3 *7tl3A
SANTA fitl.'Z DIVISION (.Narrow t.aui;e;.
J7:43a Sunday Excursion for Newark. ban
Jose, Los Gatos, Felton and Santa
Cruz ... JB:«sp
8:1 5a Newnrk,Ceiitervillc,SitiiJoso,Felton/
Boulder Creek, Sau ta Cruz and Way
Stations si3Op
•2:13p Newark. Centerville, San Jose, New
Almadcn, Fulton, Boulder Creek, ;
Santa Cruz and Principal Way
Stations. «ll:a«*
4:4fl>p Newark. Ban Jose. Lou «!iito!» »:sO\
COAST DIVISION (Third & 'I'ownsetul Ms.)
*0:43 a Jose. New Altnadeu ai.il Way "
Stations ...'... *1:43e
X7<3oa Sunday Excursion for San Jose, Bant»
Cruz, Pacific Grove and Principal
WaySUUona 18:33?
■ :13a Sau Jose, Tres Piiius, iSauta Cruz,
Pacillc Grove, Paso Roblcs, .Sau
Luis Obispo and Principal Way
Stations 7:03 i»
:9:47a Palo Alto and Way Stations Jl:l3p
IO:4Oa San Joso ami Way Stations .'i:«oi»
11:45 a Palo Alto and Way Stations 3:30p
*»:&Op Ban Jose, Gilroy, Tres linos. Santa
Cruz, Salinas, Monterey and Pacific
Grove Mo:4oa
•3:nop San Joso Principal Way Stations »:4?a
♦4:30p Han Jose and Way Htatious *«:OCa
5:30p San Joso and Way Stations *9:1«4.\
O:3Op San Jose and Way 5tati0n5......... , G:n.V\
fll;4»p Ban Jose and Way Stations 1~:40p
CREEK ROUTE FERRY.
. Prom SIN PR CISCO— Foot of Market Street (Slip 8)—
•7:00 8:00 9:CO ♦10:00 11:00 a.M.
•12:30 * tWO »a:3O 3:00 •1:00 5.00
•6:00 P.M.
Prom OAIUKD— Foot or Broadway.— »6:00 *7:00
8:00 *0:00 10:00 •11:00 A.M., U2:03
'12:30 8:00 »3:00 * 4:CO «5:00 P.M.
' A for Morning. P for Afternoon.
• Sundays excepted. t Saturdays only.
§ Thursday-! only. { Sundays ouly.
ft Monday, Thursday and Saturday nights only.
\>^^ SAUSALITO FERRY.
From April 21, 1895.
Leave S. F. WEEK DAYS. Arrive S. F.
7.00 a.m. Mill T»l., Ross Val., Stn Hfl
8.00 a.m. » » » S*nQ:n. 6.«a.w.
9.16 a.m. " " •• 1 4 Oa m v
™™ kM ' •• « .. Sinftta. 8.45 a ■
11.45 a.m. " " •• g 4q a „
w.*. " •' " S»i Qtn' Jo.'4sa:m!
3.20 P.M. •• «• «« 11.SCA.M.
:•; " " SanQtn. 1.161-
-4.16 P.M. •• » " 8 05P.M.
6.18 p.m. " '• •< SaaQtc. 4.40 p.m..
5.50 p.m. •« " « ........ 6.3T,r.M.
8.80 P.M. „" » «' ■ C.25P.U.
•••• — " " " Saa Qta. 7.45pm ■
11.30 p.m. Ross Val., San Rfl., S«nQtn .......
8.00 a.m. Cutdero and Wet Stations ...... ' 7'4s'p'i'
•"•'l*-. ...xiOAJfc
•Saturdays only. ' x Mondays only.
SUNDAYS.
8.00 A.M. Mil) V.1., Ross Vti., S.ia Rfl., Sin Qtn
..'. Ross Valley, San Rafael, fan Qtn ...; 8 16a' m*.
9.00 a.m. Mill^al., Ross Val., Sin M., Sanatn
........ " •'■-." " . g 15^ j|
10.00 a.m. " •• •< San <jtn' .!...'. !
........ Ross V*l!ay, San ßal»el,S»3Cta.... ,10.60 a.m.
11.C0A.M. SausaJito only
Saosalito ana Mill Valley. ...'.■'.'.' 11 10a m
11.30 a.m. Mill Vallej, Rcss Valley,' San Rn .......
-••••••. MillVal.,RossVal v - s * natll - 12.16r'.M. .
........ „ " " S&nCtn'.!!! 1.05 p.m.
........ Mill V&l., Ross Val., San Rfl 203 p.m.
;•••■■•■ " " " 3.SOP.M.
I- 30 *-*. •• » » San Qtn.. 4.E3P.M.
2.15 p.m. " •• « ..C.3OP.K.
4.00PJ1. . " •< •• « # . 7 20P M
. 5.30 p.m. « •' ••
6.« p.m. ■ '• » .'..■.;;;.■ ....!!"
..;. Ross Valley and San Rafael B.lCpjt,
; 8.00 a.m. Point Reyej, Caadero vi Waj tits. 8.15 p.m.
• 9.00 a.m. Point Reyes and Way SUtions 7.20 r.vu
ATLMTIC ASD PACIFIC RAILROAD.
SANTA FZ SOI E.
rpBAINS LEAVE AND ARRIVE AT HAM
-L_Frandsco (Market-st. Ferry) : ■ -.
'Daily.} ■ MABCH 11. IR9S. ( : d A i .
Dailt. I MAX» ".««■. \ Daily.
, 6:00 p.. Fast Express via Mojavel. — 10:15 a
< « :00 a.. Atlantic Express via Los Anifeles.. 5:45
I Ticket OlHce— 6oo Market St., Chronlcl* build-
I Jn S. r. C. H. SrEKRS,
I - ■ ■ AM't.U«DMaI fasseng^r Agent
POSTERS
AND Al.r.
LARGE PRINTING.
STERETT PRINTING CO.,
I . 5j2 Clay Street.
13

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