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The San Francisco call. (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, June 15, 1895, Image 13

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People's Home Savings Bank
Depositors Speak Their
Resolutions Against the Bank Com
missioners and Others In
John F. Ph?ehan, James Alva Watt,
Rolla V. Watt, Judge Hebbard, ex-At
torney-General Hart, the Bank Commis
sioners, and the majority of the board of
directors of the People's Home Savings ,
Bank, were denounced at the meeting of i
the People's Bank depositors last night.
For the three hours it lasted it was one ]
continual scoring of these gentlemen, and i
evidently the depositors felt better after
they had expressed themselves. It capped
the climax by adopting some resolutions |
of a satirical nature, denouncing the Bank j
Commissioners and Mr. Sheehan in par
ticular, and insinuating that certain per
sons ought to be in Fan Quentin.
In beautiful contrast to all this the sec
retary of the depositors' committee, T. S. j
Williams Jr., who is also a director of the)
bank, was warmly praised as the true i
friend of the depositors, upon whom they
felt they « ould put the utmost reliance.
The first thing done was the reading of j
several reports by Vice-President E. F.
Kendall, the first "being a communication !
of the California Safe Deposit and Trust j
Company, to which has been assigned the
claim* of 2577 depositors, amounting to
$702,061 17.
The company stated that the bringing of
the suits, since" January, against the stock
holders had caused the assignment to it of
many other claims, and it informed the
depositors that a supplemental suit was
soon to be started which it believed would j
cause all the remaining depositors to make
over their claims also.
It reviewed its efforts to secure represen
tation in the bank's board of directors,
which were finally successful in causing
three vacancies to" be rilled by two mem
bers for the trust company, and Mr. Wil
liams for the depositors' committee. The
following bit of information was then
given :
Before the reorganization of the present •
board of directors, that is, from May 2, 1894, ■
to January 14, 1695, the expenses of the bank, I
including taxes and attorneys' fees, amounted
- ,095, this being at the rate of $tSOOO a \
month. !
A change has been made in the bank's at- |
torney, which, we believe, will prove beneficial j
to the interests of the depositors.
The various claims of the savings bank j
against the Pacific Bank have had the careful J
consideration of ourselves and our attorneys i
us well as the directors of the savings bank ;
and it was only after mature thought that a
claim was recently presented against the Pa- '
cific Paok. The claim, it was hoped, would be |
accepted «ls a basis of settlement between the i
banks, as it was favorable to the Pacific Bank,
while at the same time advantageous U) the
depositors, and it is to be regretted that it has
been declined by the Pacific Bank. Negotia- i
tions are on foot and it is hoped a settle- :
ment will yet be reached without dragging
both banks into endless litigation.
Attorneys Gunnison. Booth and Bart- i
nett, for* the Trust Company, had pre- j
sentcd a summary of litigation entered !
into in the Logan, Schultz and Grossmayer
case?, and the" two suits brought by the
Trust Company itself, the iirst being i
against Sheehan and the savings bank to '
force an inspection of the bank's books i
and records, and the second being to com
pel aJM'ur -<»> stockholders, including ,
Josegh Winterburn, Columbus Water- J '
house, James K. Wilson and the Pacific :
Bank, to pay up. The attorneys had in- j
eluded this reference to the manipulation
of the bank's stock:
Ye also palled the attention of the board of
directors of the savings bank to the transferring
of the capital stock from responsible holders
to irresponsible trannferees. The board has
subsequently fiermitted no such transfers.
Mr. Kendall read the correspondence be
tween the depositors' committee and the
Bank Commissioners witn reference to the i
lowering of Mr. Sheehan's salary. This j
the Call published on Wednesday. The
report of the committee itself came next,
and received some loud applause. It was
as follows :
The effect of our last depositors' meeting
aided largely in bringing about a reorganiza
tion of the board ot directors. A few days sub
sequent to the meeting a conference was held
between Judge Hebbard, Sheehan and some
representatives of the Bank Commissioners,
the Trust Company and your committee. On
January 26 the reorganization was effected,
and Messrs. Coleman and Johnson of the Trust
Company and Williams of your committee
superseded Michaels, Marshall" and Hillman of
the old board of directors. Since Mr. Williams'
election to the board your committee has be°n
fully advised of all that transpired. With three
members on the board much has been accom
In our effort to ascertain if all the old members
of the board were in harmony with the Watt-
Sheehan regime, we discovered that Mr. Mer
rill, one of the old members, had been kept in
ignorance of the infamous work of the beard j
from July to January through the manipula
tions of a finance committee of which he was
not a. member. We placed in his hands a de
tailed expense account of the Sheehan admin
istration, since which time he has been work
ing in harmony with the interests of the de
Soon after the reorganization of the board i
the transfer of the stock was ordered discon- I
A motion prevailed that members refund
their fees; that they were not legally entitled
to compensation for their services.
On motion of our representative the sum of
$500 per month, for attorneys' fees was de
clared exorbitant and it was decided that he
should receive a fair compensation for services
In March Mr. Williams was sent south by the I
board to investigate the irrigation of the; Re- I
lands property and inspect various other real !
estate. His report was very full and valuable '
to the committee as well as the board. Al- j
though absent from his business two weeks, he I
would accept no compensation for his services.
James Alva Watt was removed from the of
fioa of attorney for the bank on April 3 by the
unanimous vote of the board, and John iiour
i.oy v. as elected to succeed him.
At the next meeting of the board Rolla V. j
Watt resigned from the board, and George i
Davidson was elected to the vacancy.
The incompetent Sheehan still holds the fort
at a salary of $250 per month, with a book
keeper at $125. We have had interviews with
the Bank Commissioners to secure their as
sistance to reduce the expense account to a
reasonable figure, but have received no satis
In fiumming «p the situation we will state
that the affairs of the bank are now under bet- |
U-r control than they have been at any time j
since its failure, although we are far from hav
ing everything arranged to our satisfaction.
With the'eliraination of James Alva Watt and
hit "Christian" brother Rolla from control
and the appearance of an upright attorney as >
his successor, and some energy and honesty
visi Me amniiß some members of the board of
direcor*, the power for evil of the enemy is re
duced to a minimum.
After the lapse of six months we feel that the
placing of our accounts with the California
Safe Deposit and Trust Company was one of the
wisest nets consummated. Not only are they
complying with their agreement, but they
have aided us in other ways, such as assisting
in securing a reorganization of the board of
directors, furiiighine us the detailed informa
tion from the records, etc. They as well as our
selves have been vexed at delays. However,
we all know that it is next to impossible to ex
pedite cases through the courts.
At times all our patience and tact was re
quired -,o avoid following our natural inclina
tion in an upright cau.«e, rather than a wiser
though more distasteful course.
Since our last meeting the committee has
been reduced to an active membership of
seven. Messrs. Pike, Frace and Harris re
ined, and the names of H. W. Hutton and F.
Mahoney were dropped from the roll, as they
never attended any committee meetings.
Further information will be furnished you in
a report from the Trust Company and the read
ing of other papers. T. U. McCarthy, K. F.
Kendall, T. £. Williamson Jr., Benjamin Lucy,
A. L. Casavaw, N. Morcum.
What had been effected in the nature of
a settlement was explained by T. H. Mc-
Carthy. Messrs. Coleman, "Stone and
Johnson, be said, as the committee repre
senting the depositors, had been told that
the Pacific Bank was willing to turn over
its building and $25,000, but the savings
bank thought it was entitled to more. ; The
savings bank now holds a mortgage on the
building to cover $200,000. Mr. McCarthy
thought a little diplomacy might prevent
long litigation, and that within thirty
days a deed to the property would be given.
K. I). Pike, formerly a member of the
committee, asked how much on the dollar
the depositors could expect.
Mr. McCarthy replied that as most of
the assets were "real estate and mortgages
their true value was problematical. The
bank owned, besides the. mortgage on the
Pacific Bank building, and its real estate,
about $220,000 worth of Los Angeles Elec
tric Railway bonds, which were now in
cluded in a trust, of which Cashier Brown
of the Bank of California was president,
and were well looked after.
He believed they would be worth 85 or
90 cents on the dollar in a year or two. If
the depositors had to deal with the Watt-
Shcehan regime, said Mr. McCarthy, they
would not realize over 20 cents on the dol
lar, but as it was he thought they would
come out pretty well, the credit for which
he gave to the press.
Mr. Williams then told of his trip of in
spection of the bank's assets in Southern
California, and made some severe strictures
upon the bank's unique investments and
Mr. Sheehan's mismanagement. He also
charged Judge Stanton L. Carter with un
lawfully acting as agent for the bank at
Fresno. Said Mr. Williams:
The history of the bank from its incorpora
tion was based on fraud, and it had better been
named McDonald's bunko bank, for they— the
McDonalds— were disreputaple thieves in the
looting of a bank, which could be supported by
documentary evidence.
I say this, he said, with all due respect to
the. prisoners serving time in San Quentin.
The Bank Commissioners called the attention
of Attorney-General Hart to its condition in
December, 1891, stating that the management
was bad and showing that the Pacific Bank
was then indebted to the People's Home
Savings Bank in the sum of $958,3(>9 87—
amount equal to the capital stock of the
Pacific Bank.
"If the Attorney-General has done his duty
to the State and people he should have en
joined both banks from doing any further busi
ness and saved to the depositors nearly all their
"Why did he not do so?"
"The fact that there are seven canceled
checks drawn to his order on the People's
Home Savings Bank answers why."
Resolutions were finally offered and
adopted denouncing the Bank Commis
sioners, past and present, and declaring
that the Bank Commission is a failure,
furnishing soft nests for decayed poli
ticians. Judge Murphy of the Superior
Court was criticized by "them for one of his
decisions in connection with the bank case
and J. A. Watt and John F. Sheehan were
bitterly denounced. The resolutions de
clare that the Bank Commission ought to
be abolished.
The sentiment was expressed that J. F.
Sheehan has feathered his nest long
enough at the expense of widows and
orphans, and if the board of directors
cannot imbibe enough nerve tonic to cast
him adrift, that the depositors, as a last
resort, call upon the President at Wash
ington or the Mikado at Tokio for a
brigade of heavy artillery to dislodge him
from hi« position.
Mr. Williams was very severe on the
various real estate investments through
out the State made by the McDonalds in
telling of his trip south, and referring to
Mr. Flournoy's appointment as the bank's
attorney to succeed James A. Watt, he
said Flournov had once made some very
damaging discoveries. One wag that
Rolla V. Watt, Samuel K. Thornton,
George D. Stone. J. R. Hillman, Henry
Marshall and B. F. Michaels had voted
$500 to T. Karl Spelling, who is Stock
holder Goldtree's counsel— virtually feeing
an opposing lawyer. Director I. N. Mer
rell had refunded money illegally paid to
him. said Williams, but Thornton, Hill
man, Michaels and Marshall had not done
In his reference to "Judge Carter of
Fresno, Williams said Carter had pre
sented a bill to Attorney Flournoy against
the bank for $874, which subsequently he
reduced, taking off $320. Carter had col
lected in interest alone due the bank,
$299 99. This money collected by Carter,
Mr. Williams thought, ought to Have been
properly deposited at the bank and the
bill also presented thp.re.
He enumerated a number of friends
Sheehan had provided billets for at the
different farms and tracts of land included
among the bank's assets, and gave figures
to show what he thought such assets are
actually worth. In his estimation they
might realize 50 cents on the dollar.
■ Since the reorganization the office ex
penses have been reduced to less than $500
monthly, while the taxes have been greatly
reduced by having the assessments low
Rev. C. S. Miel Assists the
Members of St. Peter's
He Was Unable to Act as Their Rec
tor, but He Induced Them
to Give Freely.
A particularly affecting and effective
service was celebrated at St. Peter's Epis
copal Church last Sunday. The little
church was crowded with the parishioners,
who had come to greet their former rector,
Rev. C. S. Miel.
The church has been without a rector
for some time, the Rev. John A. Emery
having resigned to accept the charge of
the Church of the Advent. Rev. Mr. Miel,
who, up to four years ago, had been rector
for eight years, was called to resume the
position. He came to his old pulpit to
announce his inability to accept the trust.
A special service had been prepared for
the occasion. The old friends of the popu
lar clergyman were all present, and were
accompanied by acquaintances. The music
was rendered by a vested choir, and added
materially to the interesting service.
Dr. Miel announced that he had not
come to preach, but merely to begin his
vacation by having a talk with his old
friends and co-workers of years gone by.
He had left them four years ago with
many a heart pang. Now] he said, he had
come to perform a task that was equally
painful. This was to tell them that ft
would be impossible for him to return to
them as their rector.
The condition of the finances of the
church was the cause of much congratula
tion from Dr. Miel. He spoke in highly
eulogistic terms of the activity of the Rev.
Mr. Emery, who had reduced the debt of
the church $,5000. He then showed how
the income of the church was falling away
and urged them to fulfill their duty as
church members by contributing all they
could to assist in paying the expenses of
the parish.
The great congregation dwelled on the
preacher's every word. He told them that
the amount being contributed for the sup
port of the church was inadequate. He
begged them as friends of his to give liber
ally to its maintenance, and his appeal
was not in vain.
The vestry and prominent members cir
culated in the congregation with lists that
Dr. Miel had prepared. In a few min
utes the lists were returned filled. Many
put down their names who had never sub
scribed before and others increased the
amounts they had formerly given. As a
result the income of the parish was almost
Dr. Miel's reception after the service was
most affecting. He had served in St.
Peter's Church for eight years and had
won many warm friends. His eloquent
discourse had roused many old memories
in the Darishioners. while their generous
response to his fervent appeal made Dr.
Miel feel that they were all his friends in
After Dr. Miel's refusal of the rector
ship it was offered an Eastern clergyman.
No answer has yet been received. Jn the
meanwhile Rev. Mr. Townsend is tilling
the pulpit.
Samuel Braunhart Denounces
Cleveland's Stand on
That Issue.
Statements About the Demonetiza
tion of Silver Cause C. W. Reed
to Protest.
Silver was up for discussion at the Iro
quois Club last night. Port Warden Samuel
Braunhart was the speaker of the evening.
He delivered an address favoring the un
limited coinage of silver, which was the
cause of a very spirited discussion. At its
close Attorney C. W. Keed read a paper in
which he stated that many of Mr. Braun
hart' positive assertions were not founded
on facts.
Mr. Braunhart's first claim was that
free coinage of silver at a ratio of 16 to 1
was the position of the Democracy. He
begged that the advice of John P. Irish,
who thought tne views of John Sherman
correct, be discarded and tnat the Demo
cratic platform of 1892, on which Grover
Cleveland was elected, be followed.
"Mr. Cleveland could not have been
elected President with a declaration on the
part of the party in favor of the gold
standard," said Mr. Braunhart. "After
Eon. Samuel Braunhart, Who Dis
agrees With the President.
[From a photograph.]
denouncing for twenty years the crime of
demonetization committed in 1873, we can
not now call this infamy a blessing."
The speaker disputed the statement re
cently made before the Iroquois Club by
Colonel Irish that silver had been de
monetized in 1853. He pointed to the fact
that up to 1873 the mints received all the
silver bullion brought to them as proof of
his assertion.
"The resumption of silver coinage is not
the dancerous experiment Colonel Irish
would have us believe," said Mr. Braun
hart. "In fact, it cannot be called an ex
periment. It is a system of finance which
has stood the test of centuries, and has
nothing new about it.
"There is no over-production of silver.
Neither can silver be produced at 12J4
cents an ounce. When the abandoned
shafts and niachinery are considered, it
must be admitted tnat'every ounce of sil
ver that has been produced lias cost at
least $1 29.
"The amount of silver in the world avail
able as money is now $2 58 per capita. This
refutes the statement as to over-produc
tion. The low price of silver is due en
tirely to the fact that the demand for it as
primary money has been filched from sil
ver by Congress. Its value has decreased
as the value of gold would decrease if it
were similarly treated.
"We do not ask bimetallism for the
benefit of the silver mine owners. Still,
since the United States produces 40 per
cent of the silver of theworld.it is only
right that it shonld protect this industry.
"Colonel Irish argues that the silver
dollar to-day is a 100-cent dollar because
there is a gold dollar behind it. The silver
dollar should not be a debt. It was not
made for redemption but as a redeemer.
If the silver dollar is to be treated as a
debt the gold dollar should be treated in a
like manner, or the 'parity of the two
metals' is forever destrojed. But all
Government obligations are made redeem
able in 'coin.' "
The sufferings of the wago-worker were
touched on. Major Pearce of St. Louis was
quoted to show how industries had been
stimulated in China. Japan and India by
the low price in silver. In Mexico, Cen
tral America and other silver-producing
countries the high rate of exchange had
forced the people to establish manufac
tories of their own to the detriment of this
country. In this way labor is debased by
being brought in competition with the
slavish hordes of the Orient.
Mr. Brannhart put no trust in the Wil
son bill, which, he claimed, did not re
duce tariffs, thoutrh the revenues were re
duced through under-consumption.
"With free coinaee of gold and silver
and the retirement of all paper money and
coins below the denomination of $10, the
United States can rehabilitate silver with
out waiting for the action of any other
country. Those who claim that we can
not succeed without the co-operation of
Great Britain forget that that country
demonetized silver in 1816; yet the United
States continued to coin silver in unlimited
Quantities without depreciating the com
mercial value of silver million.
"And later France preserved the parity
of the two noble metals after England,
Germany, the United States, Norway and
Sweden had closed their mints to silver.
France did this without financial disturb
ance, although she had little more than
half our population and inconsiderable re
sources compared with ours."
In conclusion Mr. Braunhart said that
he agreed with Colonel Irish that a prayer
should be offered for Grover Cleveland.
He said :
I join in the supplication to Providence that
the scales may fall from the eyes of the Presi
dent, that he may see the great suffering he
has caused to millons of his countrymen bvhis
arrogant, imperious andcompassionless policy.
Let us pray that he may be moved to follow the
best promptings of his heart and to take heed
of the warning of the misfortunes that have
befallen a people whose wrongs cry aloud for
bet us pray that he may listen to the voice of
an enraged people who demand no special
privileges but equality before the law
Let us pray that he may yet retrace his steps
and continue the greater buttle of the gold and
silver coinage of the constitution to which his
party platform has pledged him.
Then C. W. Reed asked leave to read a
ten-minute address. In it he declared
that the act of 1873 was passed after a full
discussion in both houses, and without
any stealth or fraud. He quoted authori
ties at length to support his position.
Charles Gildea did not like this. He was
as sure Mr. Reed was wrong as Mr. Reed
was certain that Mr. Braunhart had stated
Mr. Gildea declared that the Congres
sional Record and the Congressional Globe
showed there was no debate on silver when
the demonetization bill of 1873 wa spassed,
and that even President Grant was ignor
ant of the pnrport of the bill he sipnea.
Both gentlemen seemed abou: to lose
their tempers, when it was suggested that
they bring theird ocumentary evidence and
take the next meeting to discuss the mat
ter. This was accepted unanimously.
Extra Deputies of the Assessor Are
Behindhand in Their Col
The eighty-five extra deputies appointed
by Assessor Siebe to collect personal prop
erty taxes unsecured by real estate will not
complete their labors by July 1. They
were appointed under an amendment to
the general revenue law made by the last
Legislature, which included San Francisco
in its provisions.
Chief Deputy Herzog says that the work
of the deputies has been of an uphill char- I
acter, and it is impossible yet to tell what j
proportion of San Francisco's personal
property taxes i? unsecured by real estate,
but thechief deputy is of the opinion that
it amounts to about $40,000,000.
It is estimated that the revenue from
this class of taxes will be about $350,000, of
which amount $241,000 has thus far been
collected. A provision of the law allows
an extension of twenty days for making
the collections, which will be taken advan
tage of by Assessor Siebe.
The idea of the law, it is said, is to col
lect the revenue early in the year. As the
tax rate for the year is not fixed until
September, last year's rate of $1,193 on the
$100 is being used as a basis of collection.
If the levy for the year exceeds this amount :
the difference will have to be collected by 1
the Tax Collector from those who are now
paying up.
Commencement Exercises at
the Baldwin Theater Last
Addresses Delivered by Vicar-Gen
eral Prendergast and Bishop
The Baldwin Theater was crowded last
evening by the parents and friends of the
young gentlemen students of St. Mary's
College who were about to bid farewell to
school to face the world, their brains well
stocked, their hearts all filled with hope.
Many were turned away and many were
forced to stand in the aisles, but these lat
ter were well repaid for their pains in the
exercises which followed.
The Very Rev. J. J. Prendergast, vicar
general of the diocese, opened the exer
cises with a short address.
"The conferring of these degrees," he
said, "and the awarding of these diplomas
should mean more than that the young
men receiving them have reached a certain
point ot competency in the various arts
and sciences. If they have not recognized
and adopted something above and beyond
the truths of those departments of human
knowledge the purpose for which tbe col
lege was built ha 3 been defeated.
Morality is a great end to be striven
for and the profonndest knowledge of
science is no measure of moral ibrce.
Alone it will not offer adequate resistance
to the evil round about us. Christianity is
the great civilizing power of the world, and
Christianity and Catholicity are one.
"I am filled with hope that these young
men will be true to the traditions of St.
Mary's Colleere, and that, as they enter
upon the perilous stage of life, they will be
fortified by the eternal principles of purity,
honesty and integrity.
Bishop Montgomery of Los Angeles
opened a brief address with a humorous
allusion to the time when the Valley road
will be completed and everybody will go to
the southern city. He emphasized the
statement that a system of education
which neglects either the physical, moral
or intellectual side of man may not be bad,
but it is defective. "There are parts of hu
man nature that should rot be educated
but throttled," said he, "but those are the
bad parts.
"It is the system which fails to develop
the good elements that is defective. Ac
tions reflect principles and the foundation
of character should reflect the principles of
honesty, integrity, truth and virtue."
In closing lie quoted Benjamin Frank
lin's advice to Thomas Paine, who had
shown him the advance sh°cts of hia "Age
of Reason." "Burn it, Tom," said Frank
lin. '-If men are as bad as they are be
lieving in Christianity, what would taev
do without it?"
At the close of this address the following
programme was excellently rendered:
Overture, "The Bridal Rose" (Lavalle), col
lege orchestra; "Education and Government,"
Joseph L. Azevedo; vocal quartet, "Massa's In
the Cold Ground" (Foster), J. W. Solen, L. H
Ward, D. A. Zan, A. R. Cunha; "Carolan, Last
of Ireland's Bards," Daniel T. Cotter; double
quartet, "Wanderer's Joy March" (Becker) L
n. Ward, B. J. Flood, D. J. Zan, J. L.
Azevedo, J. W. Polen, W. F. Peterson, H. /
Swords, T. M. Menihan; "Corporation*,''
John S. Hannigan; chorus, "Hark, the
Trumpet Calleth" (Buck), college gle:>;
overture, "Southern Airs" (Boettger), college
orchestra; "Bishop Manosjue," Dominie A. Zan;
vocal quartet, "The Fond Hearts at Home"
(Thomas), J. L. Jaunet, L. H. Ward, J. A. Cooney
and T. 11. Menihan: cornet solo, "lUpbaela"
(Cox), G. H. Monnier: '•Catholic Loyalty,"
Louis H. Ward; vocal duet, "Master and
Scholar" (Horn), Albert R. Cunha and John 1
Jaunet; "Toleration," A. 8. Bchafer, A.8., '85;
march, "Vienna Quickstep" (Schrammel).
At the close Bishop Montgomery, Vic-ar-
General Prendergast, Fathers Giordan,
Hannigan, Scanlan, Brady, Cullen, Curly'
Kenneally and Casey occupied scats on
the stage while the diplomas and medals
were being distributed.
The degree of master of arts waa con
ferred upon Augustus F. Schafer M D
A. B. 'Br,,8 r ,, Tehachapi, Cal. ; Rev. Joseph F.
Noonan, A. B. '87, Los Angeles, Cal.- Ed
ward J. Nolan, A. B. '91, Oakland. Cal.
The degree of master of arts was con
ferred upon Daniel F. Cotter, San Fran
cisco, Cal.; Louis Henry Ward, San Fran
cisco, Cal.; John Edward Hannigan, Oak
land, Cal.; Joseph Leal Azevedo, Sacra
mento, Cal.
Dominic Augustus Zan of San Fran
cisco, Cal., received the degree of bachelor
of science.
The Archbishop's gold medal for relig
ions instruction, founded by Rev. P. "W.
Riordan, Archbishop of San Francisco,
was given to Henry J. Swords. Next in
merit stood Daniel I. Cotter, and Louis H.
Ward held third place.
The Justin gold medal for the best com
petitive examinations in ancient classics,
founded by the clergy of the Archdiocese
of San Francisco, was bestowed upon
Joseph M. O'Donnell, next in merit was
Maurice J. Kiely. Daniel I. Cotter held
third place.
The alumni gold medal for the best Eng
lish essay, founded by the Alumni Asso
ciation of St. Mary's College, was awarded
Daniel I. I otter; next in merit was Louis
H. Ward and the third place was assigned
to John E. Hannigan.
Commercial diplomas were granted to
Francis N. Rasmussen, Humboldt; Charles
K. Fleming, Napa; Joseph T. McManus,
Yallejo; Francis M. Silva, Napa; Leo F.
Tormey, Rodeo; Thomas A. Gianella,"
lloncut; Charles. l. Lercari, Ban Francisco;
William J. Murphy, Berkeley; Edward j'.
Buckley, Alameda; Joseph M. Griffin,
San Francisco ; Francis C. Raymond, San
Francisco; Harry H. Meyer, San Fran
cisco; William F. Peterson, Sacramento;
George H. Moore, Virginia City, Nev. :
Julian P. Nichols, Sahnaß.
Special certificates were received by Jo
seph A. Heyfron and William Kaseberg.
Certificates of promotion were received
by Joseph M. O'Donnell, Maurice J. Kiely,
John L. Jaunet, William A. Kelly George
M. Cseaar, Francis J. Richardson. James P.
Sweeney, Henry J. Swords, J. Edward
Taylor, Edward F. McKeon, Louis V,
Brignole, Henry J. Long, John F. Sullivanj
Peter J. Soracco, of the third year courss
of the collegiate department.
John J. Greely, William Murphy, Ber
nard J. Flood, Joseph J. Hooson, J. Wil
liam Solen, Joseph A. Sheerin, William J,
Hanlon, Thomas H. Richardson, James W.
Walsh, Albert R. Cunha and John E.
Huff, of the second year's course of the
collegiate department".
Herbert F. Dalpy, George A. Barceloux.
Augustus T. Pyne", John F. Mullins, Paul
K. Buckley, Thomas H. Donovan, Walter
W. Jacobs, Charles E. Taylor, John A.
Young and John F. Donnolly, of the first
year's course of the collegiate department.
William J. A. McCartney, Edward M.
Gilleran, James J. Lycett, James E.
McHugh, William G. McGuire, Richard T.
Kennedy, Edward K. Garrison. Harvey S.
Malone, Philip F. Florcs, Ed. J. Sweeney,
John 8. Willis, Joseph A. Gayette, Louis
Aurrecoechea, Benjamin F. Phelan, Wil
liam H. McSorley, Manuel G. Hidaleo.
Ventura M. Estrada, Manuel F. Cabrea.of
the commercial department, third year's
William J. McDonald, William M. Flan
nery, D'-nnis J. Mahoney, Richard F.
Rogan, Herbert L. Hanfiin, George E.
Havwards, J. Paulding Edwards, Gabriel
L. Cuneo, Harry S. Huff, Thomas R. Cur
tis, John J. Ford, Juan B. Morales, of the
commercial department, second year's
Sisters of Hie Holy Names Send a Large
Display to (he Mother House
at Montreal.
Another exhibit of the school work of
the children of a number of the CathoJic
parochial schools and academies of this
diocese has been forwarded to Montreal,
Canada, where it will be placed on view
on the occasion of the golden jubilee of
the Order of the Sisters of the Holy
Names. This will be held at the mother
house on July 16, 18 and '20, and the work
will be critically inspected by the heads of
the order.
Seven schools and the work of nearly
2000 pupils are represented. The entire
course of instruction, from the kinder
garten to that of the young lady graduate
in her special branches, is illustrated.
Papers on all classes of ordinary school
work, handsomely bound in leather
covered and illuminated volumes form the
nucleus. It is also embellished with paint
ings ir» oil, pastel and water colors,
sketches in ink and crayon and pen draw
ings. Analytical papers on rhetoric, com
position, all branches of mathematics,
poems, compositions, and class work in
general form the remainder.
The most elaborate exhibit ,is that of the
Academy of Our Lady of the Sacred Heart,
on Webster street, in Oakland. While a
little less in scope than that exhibited at
Chicago it is nevertheless quite complete.
St. Joseph's school, on Tenth street, comes
next in importance and size, and from St.
Rose's, on Brannan street, an exhibit is
also pent. The other schools represented
are tho?e attached to St. Francis de Bales
and the Immaculate Conception churches,
of Oakland ; Sacred Heart, at North Terae
scal, and the Academy of the Holy Names
at Rainona.
The mother provincial of the order,
whose headquarters is at the Oakland con
vent, accompanied by the first assistant
and four sisters of the order, have left to
be present at the jubilee. The first two sro
as delegates to assist in the election of a
mother general for the entire order, an
event which take? place every nine years.
The present mother general, Mother John
the Baptist, was the superioress of the
Sacred Heart Academy before her eleva
tion to the head of the order. Bhe has
served the full term.
The mother provincial and superioress
of the Oakland Academy is by virtue of
her position a delegate ex-officio. The
assistant superioress was elected a dele
gate by the votes of the professed sisters,
that is those who have taken the perpetual
vows. The other four sisters who formed
the party go in charge of tbe exhibit.
In New York City the annual average o
homicides is 90; of suicides, 250; and of ac
cidental deaths, 1200.
Brings comfort and improvement and
tends to personal enjoyment when
rightly used. The many, who live bet-
ter than others and enjoy life more, with
less expenditure, by more promptly
adapting the world's best products to
the needs of physical being, will attest
; the value to health of the pure liquid
laxative principles embraced in the
remedy, Syrup of Figs.
Its excellence is due to its presenting
j in the form most acceptable and pleas-
: ant to the taste, the refreshing and truly
j beneficial properties of a perfect lax-
I ative; effectually cleansing the system
I dispelling colds, headaches and fevers
I and permanently curing constipation.
; It has given satisfaction to millions and
, met with the approval of the medical
\ profession because it acts on the Kid-
neys, Liver and Bowels without weak-
ening them and it is perfectly free from
every objectionable substance.
Syrup of Figs is for sale by all drug*
gists in 50c and 81 bottles, but it is man-
ufactured by the California Fig Syrup
Co. only, whose name is printed on every
package, also the name, Syrup of Figs,
and being well informed, you will not
accept any substitute if offeree
Will Make You
* * your veins, bright, sparkling spirits, healthy
mental and physical powers, you can look upon life
as a pleasant existence. Without it, misery, dull
monotony. Every man can be happy, full of life
and energy if he will fill the weakened nerves with
the life - giving currents of electricity from Dr.
Sanden's Electric Beit.
,»'/ \\lSf* \'.s -*'^ owe my pres-
I j^r^S^^S*^V^^W * nt existence to
\/!fc^ffjp6&fJl^wf^ffT£ yOn r wonlier£ul
Sf^^pS!siNDlSWa>J^^j W. Nunes, Niles,
lJ^&i^ T .^*^^ :^'^«l) Alameda County,
'S^^Ssi & if*»^S"?v*^ * l ' 8 wron s 'or
' *m« men to suffer for
* sins of the past
when nature is good enough to give them a cure
for their His. Will you send for the little book
that explains all ahout it, free? It is worth your
time to read the truths contained in It, and it may
nave you years of suffering. , Address SANDK2J
ELECTRIC CO., Council Building, Portland, Or.
A Strong Man
Is^lP^S mAalnbuil ntdiyiitD^f^^^
Bv^^lol St* » ttonof a famous Preach physician, will quickly curo^o^fofall^nerl
IS \CV ,\] \f\ •■•"- \T> tous or diseases of the generative organ* such as LostMajihnr h
H S /»/ \i JLtJA Insomnia, Tains Id th« Back, Seminal EmlMions Nervotis D» v ilUv'
53 1 ffSftL \ • VSSJ' Pimples, Unfiinsss to Marry, Exhausting Drains VarJcooeie i,U
M V* r V -7 Conr.lpatlon. It stops alllosses bv day or night PrevenUqnfck-
Sja V-/ ><»-• whichifnotcbefikPd toSDPrmatorrhceaand
BFFORE and AFTER all the horrors of Impotence. «'PI»IDE«iB cleanses theUver.tha
■ BEFORE *" D Mr l fcPI kidneys and the urinary organs of all impv ritiea.
" CUPIDINE strengthens and restores «m«ll weak orgnns.
The reason sufferers are pot cured by Doctors Is because ninety per cent are troubled with
Pro«Uitltli>. COPIDENK Is the only known reraedy to core without an operation. 6000 testimoni-
als. A written guarantee given and money returned If six boxes does not effect a Derm*"— -
a box, stxfor|s.oo,byiaall. Send for rasE circular end testimonials. ■
Address 1>ATOI« KkolCXak to., p. O. Box SOTS, san Prancisco, CM. For Sale by
BROOKS' PHARMACY. 110 Powell street.
Auction Sale
At 2 o'clock p. v., at Salesroom of
M. J. LAYMANTK & CO., Real Estate Agents
and Auctioneers, 466 Eighth St., Oakland.
Sale absolute, without limit or reserve.
Choice side Bast 14tb St.. cor. 19th aye.; no real
estate in East Oakland commands more attention
than East 14th St. property : ban Leandro and Hay-
wards Electric R. R. and country trade of Alameda
County passes this property. Terms, one-quarter
cash, balance in three yearly payments. '
3 Lots, 25x100, Uxtra Cheap.
East 12lh St., 8 blocks of 23fl ave. station: elec-
tric cars pass property; pood investment im-
proved with cottages. One-quarter cash; one, two
and three years.
31— Magnificent Building Lots— 2l
Fine elevated location, commanding view: in
thermal belt of East Oakland, fronting East 20th
and East 21st sis. and 19th ave.; Eighth and
Broadway electric on 21st st.; short distance to
28d-ave, station: large lots, 25x140: worth to-day
$'20 and $K0 per foot; every lot goes ar your own
price; see this property; only one-quarter cash; 1,
2 and 3 years.
16 I^legaut I>uil<ling Lots.
On the Piedmont cable road, facing Pleasant
Valley ave., 80 feet wide, the main avenue running
from the grand boulevard around Lake Merritt to
Piedmont: think of terms; only $10 cash; balance
$5 monthly.
Beautiful cottage of 5 rooms, SE. cor. East 17th
St, and 22d ave.; lot 60x150; barn for 2 horses and
carnage; 8 blocks of 23d ave.; local station to 8.
¥.: terms only 9100 cash.; balance $20 a month.
New 2-story house of 6 rooms and bath : all mod-
ern improvements; lot 50x150; barn; situate
north side of Nicol ave., 1 block Fruitvale ave.
electric cars: very midst of fine Improvements;
terms, only $150 cash, only $17 50 monthly; must
be seen to be appreciated.
Two lloiM- on William Street.
Bet. Pine and Cedar, 1 block Point station, 1 cot-
tage of 5 rooms; one 2-story house of 6 rooms;
each lot 37:6x100: rents .$8 and $10; worth *1500
each : must be sold for cash, by order of .San Fran-
cisco Savings Bank: you get a bargain.
New modern cottage of 5 rooms and bath, SE.
cor. of Brandon and Washington streets, within 2
blocks of Fruitvale station: lot 25x100, terms;
also vacant lot in the rear, facing on Washington
St., 25x155; only $50 cash, balance 10 monthly.
The following; Estate of Encarnacion
G. tie Ay:ila (Deceased).
Elegant new residence, 10 rooms, Claremont
avi\; 1 and '-' blocks of Telegraph ave. and Grove-
st. electric-car lines: lot 138x150; terms cash, sub-
ject to approval of court.
Same estate, 2 fine speculative lots, with 50 feet,
each having double frontage on Claremont ave.
and Telegraph ave. ; terms cash, subject to approval
of court.
Same estate, 1 residence lot, Vicente St., 1 block
of Claremont and Telegraph aves.;* size 45x150;
terms cash, sale subject to approval of court.
Do not fail to secure a catalogue and examine
these properties before day of sale.
A better real estate market is evident every-
where, we have looked up owners that must sell at
this sale.
Call and be shown the properties.
Real Estate Agents and Land Auctioneers,
466 Eighth **.. fhtfc'wl.
ieetPF^datM- Cooleardie gold f!eld3
jjtj&P? TO^ISk (Fremnntle), Austra-
J^P s 3 UK*«i> lia: *--° Irst »-l aas,
Jpf^cT nyN«i 1 i!y« $110 steerage. Lowest
JR*r jiSs^^^^Sftir rates to "Capetown,
«*£•/ T&3> vßbl Steamship Australia,
K3w/ / V**& Honolulu only, Satur-
tl Sa j.i fb%*&ir Affflir Australian steamer,
Honolulu and Auck-
% t Ag&ji«^SSSp'' land, Thiir.vJaj-, June
Ticket cilice, 138 Montgomery street.
Freight office, 327 Market street.
J. D. SPRECKKLS <fe BROS.. General Agents.
Francisco for ports in Alaska, 9 a. m., xvi£6*£
June 4, 9, 19, 24. July 5, 9, 19, 24, August a, 8. 18.
For British Columbia and Puget Son n't pom,
.Time 4, 9, 11, 19, 24, 29, and every fifth day there-
For Eureka, Humboldt Bay, steamer Pomona,
every I uesday at 12 P. M.
l'or Newport, Los Angeles and all way ports,
June 2, 6, 10, 14, 18, M, 28, 30, and every fourth
dav thereafter. 8 a. if.
For Han Diego, stepping only at Port HarforJ,
Santa Barbara. Port Los Angeles, Redondo (Loi
Angeles) and Newport. .lime 4, ><. 12, 16. 20, 'Z'l,
24. 28, and every lounh day thereafter, at 11 a. m.
Steamer Pomona Saturday to Monday excur-
sion to Santa Cruz and Monterey, leaves Broadway
wharf 1. Saturdays 4 p. m.
For ports in Mexico, 10 a. m., 25th of each
month, steamer Willamette Valley.
Ticket Office— Palace Hotel, 4 New Montgomery
(JOODALL, PERKINS & CO., General Agents,
10 Market St.. San Francisco.
■ K. & Hi. AND ASTORA.
O street wharf at 10 a. m. every live days, con-
necting at PORTLAND with direct rail lines to all
MONTANA, and all Eastern points, including Chi-
cago, New York and Boston.
.State of California sails June 8, 18, 28, July 8.
Oregon sails June 13, 23, July 3, 13.
Fare In cabin, including berth and meals, $15 00;
Steerage. *7 60: Round trip, $25 00.
For through rates and all other information apply
to the undersigned.
Ooodai.l, Perkins & Co. Feed. F. Constor,
Gen'l Supts., Gen'l Agent.
10 Market st. 19 Montgomery at.
French Line to Havre.
V. River, foot Of Morton st. Travelers by ■
this line avoid both transit by English railway and
the discomfort of crossing the channel in a small
boat. New York to Alexandria. Egypt, via Pari^
first class $1(50; second class $110.
.1 June 15, 8:00 a. ir.
LA GASCOGNE, Capt. Baudelon
June 22, 4:00 a. m.
LA CHAMPAGNE, Capt. Laurent
June 29, 7:00 a. m.
LA BOURGOGNE. Capt.Leboneuf.....
. July 6, 4:00 A. M.
£57* For further particulars apply to
A. FORGET, Agent,
No. 3 Bowling Green, New York.
J. F. FUGAZI <fc CO., Agents, 6 Montgomery
ave., San Francisco.
New York to Liverpool, via Queenstovrn,
from Pier 40, North Klver.
Etrurla, June 22, 3 rm ; Etruria, July 20. 3pk
Campania. no 29, 10 am I Campania. Jy 27, l):H0 am
l',ii.-r:i, July 6, 3 p MJAi-.rMiia, Aug. 3, 3pm
Lucania, lu y 13,9:30 am! Umbrta. Aug. 10, 8 a m
Aamnia Thursday, July 4, Noon
Cabin passage ?tJO and upward; second cabin,
935. $40, $45, according to steamer and accommo-
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 & CO., General Agents.
Good accommodation can always be secured on
application to WILLIAMS, DIMOND <fc CO.,
. Agents, San Francisco.
fortnightly for the West Indies and rraLJjM
Southampton, calling en route at C-rbourgh,
France, and Plymouth to land passengers.
Through bills of lading, in connection with the
Facli!c Mall S. S. Co., issued for freight and tret*
are to direct port* In JKnz'.an'l and Germany.
Through tickets from San Francisco to Plymouth,
Cherbourg, Southampton. First class, f 195; third
ciaaa, $57 60. For further particulars apply m
KaJaftOTT A CO., Agenta,
306 California st.
Leave Pier No. 3, Washington St.,
At 5 P. Mi J>aily, Except Sunday.
tS~ Accommodations Reserved by Telephone.
T. C. Walker. J. D. reters,
Mary Carratt, City of Stockton.
Telephone Main Sos> Cat- Nav. and Impt. Co.
RAH. HO AD travel:
Tiburon Ferry-Foot of Market
San Francisco to San Kafael.
WEEK DAYS— 7:4O, 9:20, 11:00 a.m.; 12:39,
3:30, 6:10, 6:30 p. m. Thursdays— Extra trio
ct 11:30 p. it. Saturdays— Extra trips at 1:50
and 11:30 p. m.
BTJNDAYB-8:00. 9:30, 11:00 a.m.; 1:30, 3:3ft
6:00, 6:20 P. x.
San Rafael to Sun Francisco.
WEEK DAYS— 6:2S, 7:56, 9:30, 11:10 a. M-j
12:45, 3:40, 5:10 r. m. Saturdays— Extra tripa
at 1 :55 p. K.'and 6:35 p. M.
6UNDAYS-8:10. 9:40, 11:10 a. M.; 1:40, 3:40,
6:00, 6:25 P. it.
Between San Francisco and Schuetzen Park saint
schedule as above.
Leave T _ .—„, Arrive
San Francisco. Mar 6. San Francisco.
Wkkk I BUT*- n»; lon Sun- i Wibk"
Days. I bats. BUaatoP ' days. I Days.
7:40 am 1 8:00 am No vat o, j 10:40 ami BISO Aid
3:30 pm 9:30 am Petaluma, I 6:06 10:30 am
5:10 pm 5:00 PM i Santa Rosa.; 7:30 pm] t>:l6 pm
7:40 Alt Windsor, 10:30 am
' Geyserville,
8:30 Pit 8:00 am Cloverdale. 7:30 pm 6:18 nt
Pieta, ~
7:40 am Hopland A 10.30 am
3:30 pm 8:00 am Ultlah. 7:30 pm (5:15 pm
7:40 am i 10:30 AM
8:00 am Guernevllle. 7:30 pm
3:30 pm ! | 1 6:15 TU
7:40 am 8.00 am Sonoma 10:40 am 8:50 ai]
6:10 I'm 5:00 pm and 6:05 pm 0:1 pm
|__ Glen Ellen.
7:40 am 18:00 ami s .K ft ., ODO , ; 10:40 am! 10:30 am
3:3OrMiS:OOPM| * ftBtopoL l 6:05 pm! 6:19 PM
Stages connect at San Rafael for Bolinaa. ~
Stages connect at Santa Item for Mark Wed
Stages connect at Geyserville for Sk*ggs Springs,
Stages connect at Cloverdale for the Geysers.
Stages connect at Pi eta for Highland Spring*.
Kelseyville, Soda Bay, Lakeport.
S;a&es connect at llopland for Lakeport and
Bartlett Springs.
Stages connect at Uklah for Vichy Springs, BIa«
Lakes, Laurel Dell, Upper Lake, Booncville, Green-
wood, Mendocino City. Fort Bragg, I'sal, WestpCt,
Cahto, Wllletta, Calpella, Porno. Potter Valley, John
Day's, Livelj-'s, Gravelly Valley, Harris, Block*
burg, Bridgeville, Hydesville and Eureka.
Saturday to Monday round-trip tickets at reduced
On Sunday* round-trip tickets to all point* bs>
yond San Rafael at half rates.
Ticket Offices, corner New Montgomery mat
Market stre«ti, under the Palace Hotel.
Gen. Manager. Gen. Puss. Agent.
(pacific svsrr.M.)
Trnlui lei»T« anil »■•« line *■« ajrvsvsi at
leave — From June 14, 1895. — AKUIVI
~»6:3«a San Leandro, Haywarda i. Way Bt'n» 0:13a.
?:OOa Atlantic Express, Ogiien and Bass.. lUi3ov
7:OOa Benida, Vuca. Hungry. Sacra-
mento, and tiding via Davis. . . . 7:l£p
7:30a Martinez, Sun V. imon, Napa, <J»U*-
toga and * .Santa ltoea 6:13p
7:30a SaaLcandro, II iy warOa & V/sy Bt'na 1013a,
■:UOa Nile.s, Sau .)...<o, Stockton, lone.
Sacramento, Mary3villc, ICed BluO
and Onuillc ■«:lllp
•8:30a Peters and Milou "7:13?
9:00a San Loandro, Uaywards & Way ofns 11:43*
«:OOa New Od«tiii Kspress, Bsyiaand,
(for Yosecr.ite), Santa. Karliara, .
Ixm Aii«'-lc«, Demlßz, 11 I'a.so,
Nenr OilkhiiS and ilast fiilsp
9:OOa Martinez and Stockton l«:-i."SA.
IO:OOa San Lcaodro, Jl.iywords acd Niles.. l:-43p
12:OOm San Leaudro. Hay wards A Way ot'ns *:43p
1:00 p Kites, Saa Ji«teKii<'. Livermore 8:13 a,
•i:OOi>S«crsmrnto River .Steam*™ »O:OOp
fl:»»p Port Coata an«", Way Stations t7:43i»
«:OOp Sun L aotiroi Ilay.rards*: Way St'ua 8i431>
■i :0(lp San ;.t^u«li-o, Hay wards & WayKt'na 6:iui>
4:U«t' Mvrtinez, Kan Baiooii. Vallejo,
Napi\. Calistoga, Kl Verauo and
Santa Kosii. »:IB*,
4:OOp Bcnlcia, Vaearille, Woodland,
Knights Landing, Marys»ille,
OroTille ami H.-ii:rauio<itn lO:4SAi
4:3«pNilcM, San Jose, i ivir.iioro and
Htncktun 7ilsi»
S:00p San Le»ndjo, Haywnid i*W y I \iui »tiSn
SiSOpLus Aiiße'«» r.»i>iuK3, I irsni.. I'cy.
niond (for Yoscmite), ISak<tKin-l>l.
Siint.i ti..l.,ir.iami l.on Ai.k.-I(-'K.. I'l:'.sk
B:3opHaut:i Fu -JtoittQ, Atlantic I'.xpitM.
fiirM..jaTe iunl Hast JO:1T, V
6:O«p Karopsaa Mall, Ogden and KitKt "J: »■> v
OtO»p Hny wards, Nllesuna Sail Jose 7:I»a,
t7:OOpVallejo f?:-il5p-
-7:OUp Oregon J'>xiir«-ss,Sacnn)ieuto, Marys-
villa, Redding. Portland, I'uget
Sound and Ksst lOt4»A>
7:©ftp San Leandro, Hay-wards & Way Sf.'ns I O:5Op
»:O«p SanLsandro,Hiiywanls& WayEfns ifl2:OO^
Ml 1 :15p San Leandro Hiywards&Way St'na «7:15a.
S AM 1A <:iUI/ IU VIMO.N (Narrow WauKCj.
{7:45a SundAy Excursion for Newark. San *
Jose, Los (jutos, Felton and Santa
Cruz ;»:tsn
SilSa Kew.irk.CeMterville,Saii.lona,Fe]ton,
Boulder Crtek,S!mta Cruz aud Way
Stations OjSOii
•2:13p Newark. Centerville, San .lone. New
Almaden, Fclton, Boulder Cretk, J
SanU Cruz and Principal Way
Stations •Il:20«
4i45p Newark, San Jo— , Los Catoa 9:50a
COAST ISION (Ihii.l X Towmik'iiil SU.)
*6:43a ban Jose, Hew Aluiadeu and Way
Stations *ltt3r
27>30a Sunday Excursion tor San Jose, Santa
Cruz, Pacific GroTe and Principal
Way Stations l*:*3m
•:IsABau Jose, Ties Pinos, .Sunt.i Crux.
Pacific Grove, Paso Roblcs, .San
Lula Ol)i(i>o ami Principal Way
SUtinug 7:05«<
10:47a Palo Alto and Way Stations ;i:4iip.
IO:4Oa Man Jose and Way .Statlous ."i:OOr
11:4.1a Palo Alto and Way Stations 3:30^
*2:30p San Jose, Gilroy, Tres Pino?. Santa
Ocas, Salina.l, Mon terry and Pacißo i
(irOTe «IO:4O*
•»::t»r San.Toie and Principal Way Stations V:47a.
•4:30i» San Jose and Way Stations »S:O6*
S:3op San Joae and Way .Stations -a.- 1* a.
6::tOp San Jobs and Way Stations 0:35.*
tll;4»r Ban Joaf! ami Way Stations 17:40 p.
From SIS FRiSCISCO— of Market Street (Slip 8)— i
•7:00 8:00 9:00 »10:00 11:00a.M. '
*12:S0 U:00 *2:00 3:CO *i:00 5-09
From OmAKB— or Eroid*-»j.— *6:00 *1:00
8:00 *9:00 20:00 •11:00 A.M., - tl2:08
•12:30 2:00 -3:00 i:CO *5:00 p.m.
A for Morning. P lor Afternoon. J
" Sundays excepted. t Saturdays onlji
§ Thursdays only. t Sundays only. ;
♦ ( Monday, Thursday and Saturday nighte only. ,
From April 21, 1896.
Leave S. F. WEEK DAYS. Arrlv« S. F.
7.00a.m. Mill V.L, a»ss Til., Saa Rfl .
V.ISA.M. '• " •« y <f) „
nllil z :: :: & *»■. «:21i
ass » :: 1! S.a Qtn. 10.45a.m.
3 - 20PJI ' „ " 11.8CA.M.
::•;••• m '.'. " StnQtn. 1.15p.m.
4.10P.X. " •• •• q (V;- „
£«--• « :: "Wj *•«'*
M - " 6.BCP.M.
6.35PJJ. « •• .. _ #-- 6.26PJ1.
11.30™. Ro»TaL, S»n Rfl., Stn Qtn. ? 7M> ™-
8.00a.m. Cattiltro »adU'»j SUtioas !" 7.*4fip jil
•1.45p.m. " "«i > X8 45* K,
• "Saturdays only. x Mondays only.
8.00a.m. Mill Val., Ross V»l., Sin RfL. Sin Qta
• ■ • • •■ • • *«ss Valley. San R»£»tl, San Qta , 8.15a.m.
9.00a m. MiU Jal., Ross Val., San U., Sao Qtn
lO.OOa.'m! " " i.' sii Qti: ........
• Rom VilUj, Sin Rxfael, Saa Qtß lO.Ka.m.
1 11.00a.m. SansiliU only
Sscsalito aad Mill Valler 11.10a.h1
11.30a.m. Kill VaU«7, Mm Tillij," S:a Rfl
Mill V»!., Ross Til., San Rfl., San Ctu. 12.10p.m.
12.30PJ1. " •' :
" " SinQta.... 1.05 pit* r
Mill Val., Ross Tal., San Rfl 2.0.1p.m.
••••.... " " " 3.30p.m.
1.30p.m. " " " San Qtn.. 4.50p.m.
2.Upjf. » •• " ... 6.BOPJJ.
*.*t.ie. . " ••:■ " '• .. 7.2CP.M.
5.30p.m. • " " "
6.46p.m. " " " "
R«S3 Y»l!ej ar.d San Bjfiel B.irpjt' ,
S.OCA.M. Point Zeyti, Csttdero aid Vtj Stns. 8.15p.m.
9.10a.m. Point Rejcs ard Tiij Suti«ns 7.20r^.
J. I'rancisco (Market-st. Ferry):
I%™ }"~7^KH.1593 .;_fg™
B: p. .Fast Kxpress via Mojave 10: 5A '
8:00 a. .Atlantic Kxpreas via Los Angeles.. 5:45 r
Ticket Office— 6so Market at.. Chronicle build.
Ing, S. F. C. H. SPEERS,
Ass't. General Passense ■■ A.ueau

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