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

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Ambrosewf, the Noble Russian,
Found Guilty in the Po
lice Court.
The Pacific Athletic Association
Appoints Committees for This
F. A. Ambrosewf, the doctor who claimed
to be a Russian nobleman, was found
guilty yesterday morning in the Police
Court of practicing medicine without a
license. Judge Wood based his decision
on the fact that the doctor had not secured a
license from the State Board of Medical
Examiners, without which he violated the
The defendant was given five days be
fore the passing of sentence in order that
he might have time to prepare a motion
for a new trial.
New Athletic Park.
Oakland is to have an athletic park sec
ond to none on the coast. R. M. Fitzger
ald. P. Bowles and W. F. Pierce, three
capitalists, have formed a syndicate to
purchase twenty acres of land from J. E.
McElrath, embracing live blocks between
Shat*uck avenue and Grove street, in the
Alpine tract, a short distance north of
Temescal. The deed has been made out
and it is expected the formal transfer will
be made on Monday.
The grounds are admirably situated for
an athletic park. They can be reached by
both the Telegraph avenue and the Oak
land Consolidated lines in less than fifteen
minutes from the heart of Oakland. The
place is free from cold winds.
Plans of the large athletic parks in the
East are being considered so as to get the
ihest arrangement available. It is under
wood that work will be commenced very
Boon, so as to have the grounds ready for
the fall football games.
NeiT Kntlroad Hospital.
The Southern Pacific Railroad Com
pany is about to build a railroad hospital
in Oakland. Since its trouble with Dr.
Woohey, which caused the railroad to re
move its patients to the Fabioia Hospital,
the railroad employes have been put to
great inconvenience on account of the hos
pital being so far from the center of the
The hospital will be built from the sur
plus that has been accumulating for sev
eral years in the hospital fund.
Each employe of the company is assessed
50 cents a month to care for those who are
injured in accidents. About $100,000 has
accumulated. The new building will be of
brick and of sufficient size to accommo
date forty patients.
P. A. A. Committees Appointed.
The Pacific Athletic Association ap
pointed the following committees to serve
for the ensuing year at a meeting held at
the Acme Club rooms last evening:
Record*— W. Koch (U. C), chairman;
Leonard Gill (Olympic), W. E. West (Y. M. C. A.,
Reinstatement —W. R. Berry (Reliance),
chairman; F. Koch (F. C), Frank P. Haynes
(South End Rowing Club).
Finance— Louis H. Ward (Fresno), David E.
Brown (Stanford University), James Shandley
Membership— John E. Budd (Stockton Ath
letic Association), Dan Colman (8. F., A. C),
J. W. Ames (Y. M. C. A., S. F.J.
Boxing and wrestling — W. R. Berry.
Track athletics— David E. Brown (Stanford).
Baseball-Louis H. Ward.
Swimming and boating— P. Haynes.
Football— L. Jaunet (St. Mary's A. A.).
Lawn tennis— James Shandley.
Bicycling— W. Ames.
School Finances.
A change was made yesterday in the
method of passing bilis by the Auditor for
requisitions issued by the City Superin
tendent of Schools. "Under the new system
the Mayor signs all requisitions issued by
the heads of the various departments.
Mayor Davie said yesterday in regard to
the matter: "Thousands of dollars are
annually wasted in the School Depart
ment by means of the system now in use
and I intend to stop it "if possible. I am
responsible for the accuracy and necessity
of these requisitions under an ordinance
recently passed and I intend to see that it
is enforced."
Estate of Hannah Simmons.
The estate of the late Hannah B. Sim
mons of Berkeley was filed for probate in
the Superior Court yesterday and accom
panying it was a petition for letters of ad
ministration by her son, James E. Sim
mons, who is his own attorney. The
property is divided among James E. Sim
mons of Berkeley, George O. Simmons of
Berkeley, Benjamin F. Simmons of Hay
wards and William H. Simmons of ttfis
city, in equal proportions. The value of
the estate is $31,000.
New City, Officials.
At a meeting of the Finance Committee
of the City Council last evening it was de
cided to recommend that the Council pro
vide for the following new city officials:
Deputy City Treasurer at $125 a month,
Deputy City Engineer at $125 a month,
and Assistant City Attorney at $100 a
month. These officials will be appointed
by the heads of the departments to which
they belong.
Frank X. Fisher Insane.
Frank X. Fisher of the firm of Mitchell,
Fisher & Ketchner, who attempted to
commit suicide by jumping into th« bay
on Tuesday, has been sent to the Insane
Asylum by the Commissioners. As he
has no relatives alive P. N. Kuss, his
friend, has applied for letters of guardian
ship. Fisher leaves property valued at
Federated Trade Officers.
The following officers have been elected
by the Federated Trades: A. J. Read,
resident; M. P. Manning, vice-president;
F. J. Gregory, secretary ; M. Isaacs, treas- •
urer: statistical secretary, Eugene Hough;
|sergeant-at-arms, Charles Schnabel.
Dying; Between Horses.
Perry Machado. a young Portuguese
whose home is near Decoto, was ' found
lying unconscious between two horses
Wednesday evening. The doctors pro
nounce his wounds iatal. He has not yet
recovered consciousness.
Mrs. De Golla 111.
Mrs. George E. de Golia is quite low at
her home in Oakland. Her physicians say
that she is in a precarious condition, but
they still have slight hopes fpr her re
Considerable street work is now being
done in Berkeley and old residents of the
town declare that the improvements at
present under way exceed anything of the
kind ever before undertaken at this season
of the year. Many streets are being graded
and put into condition for macadamizing.
Yesterday the Superintendent of Streets
posted notices to the effect that four more
thoroughfares in the residence portion of
town would be sewered, graded, curbed and
eidewaJked. .
San Pablo avenue has been graded, but
there being a misunderstanding about the
macad ami zinc, the contractor has refused
to enter into the contract for that part of
the work.
A large force of men are at work putting
in a concrete culvert across Oxford street,
which will act as a conduit for Strawberry
Creek, the stream which flows through the
university erounds.
• I°*1 °* 1 Town Board is considering the ad
visability of putting a number of the
roughest streets that have not yet been
macadamized into better condition before
the opening of the winter season.
Crescent Club Buna.
The bicycle department of the Crescent
Athletic Club has issued the following an
nouncement of races, moonlight runs and
picnics for the summer and fall seasons:
Sunday. July 14— Club run to Lake Chabot.
Sunday, July 28— Club run; destination not
Saturday evening, August 3— Club run to San
Jose, returning Sunday morning.
Wednesday evening, August T^Moonlight
run to Alameda for club members and ladies.
Sunday, August 11— Club run; destination
not announced.
Sunday, August 18— Five-mile handicap race
at Oakland Trotting Fark. There will be three
prizes. Entrance fee, 50 cents.
Sunday, August So— Club run; destination
not announnci.
Monday, September 9 (holiday)— Club run ;
destination not announced.
Interesting Notes.
There has been apportioned to the
Berkeley school district, by the County
Superintendent of Schools, from the State
fund $8553 7*>, which will be enough to pay
all outstanding teachers' warrants and
leave a balance of over $900.
At a meeti&g of the board of directors of
Holmes Library, held Thursday evening,
the librarian reported that the entire at
tendance for the month of June was 4153.
Beers, one of the two tramp "students"
who walked from Los Angeles to Berkeley,
ostensibly for the purpose oX saving money
so that they mi{,'ht enter the university in
the fall, has left town, and, it is said, will
not enter college at all.
The trustees of the First Unitarian
Church have asked permission to dispose
of the real estate owned by the church on
Dana street by public sale.
Professor "\Villard B. Rising, head of the
department of chemistry at the univer
sity, will leave to-day for Felton to join
his family, who are spending their sum
mer outing in the Santa Cruz Mountains.
Fred Collischonn of Regent street was
examined yesterday afternoon for insanity,
having been arrested on complaint of his
brother Otto. Fred is about 25 years of age
and is deaf and dumb. He developed a
mania for destruction and would tear the
clothing from his body.
Morris Acquitted.
William Morris was acquitted yesterday
on the charge of having struck the son of
Jeweler Frodsham with the lash of his
whip on Wednesday, after having been
pelted with green apples on Santa Clara
avenue. Young Frodshatn showed a dis
coloration on the right side, but it was a
question whether it was not received in
scaling the fence in evading pursuit, and
Morris received the benefit of the doubt.
Fire Department Secretary.
G. H. Turner, foreman of Whidden Hose
Company, took the oath of office yesterday
before the City Clerk as secretary of the
Board of Firemen and Engineers and also
of the Alameda Fire Department. He will
succeed for the unexpired term Henry
Muller, whose resignation took effect on
the Ist inst.
Garrtitt Residence Leased.
Mr. Scolield. vice-president of the Pacific
Coal Company, has leased the residence
property of \V. T. Garratt, corner of Union
street and San Antonio avenue, for a pe
riod of two years. His family will occupy
the house, commencing on the first of the
Council of Red Men.
The Great Council of the Improved Or
der of Red Men will be in annual session
next month at Redwood City. The dele
sates chosen from Pawnee Tribe are G. H.
Noble and W. J. Robinson, with H. C.
Stewart and Carl Fisher alternates.
Tappan Gets Judgment.
Attorney Tappan of this city yesterday
received judgment for attorney's fees for
$166 for services rendered the administrator
of the three estates of the Edgingtons in
The true test of a baking powder is well
known to every housekeeper. It is to try
it in making bread, cake, etc. The applica
tion of this practical test will show that the
Royal makes the best, the most and the
most wholesome food.
W T Trimble, Seattle X E Armstrong.Boonville
L E Hanchett. Sacto E A Forbes, Marysville
(i Foote, Hol'.ister Mrs Flanigan, San Jose
< • M Cooper, San Jose H .1 Foster, San Jose
J(' Friable, San Diego J Grover, Coluaa
• D Hart, Golden, Was li II Kusel, Aurora, 111
G A Kane, Mass C B Chase, Mvii
3 Porterisa, Fresno . JI C Brokaw, Tacoma
Dr A T Newcomb &w, E X Brown &w, Sacto
Pasadena A D McKlhf nney, lowa
Mrs W B Keyes, Angels Mrs M A Maekey, Angels
G a Knowlton. 8 Diego a Schuster, Ariz
C It Morgan, Los Ang it B Moore, New London
C 8 King, Bakersfield it M Gray, Bakersfleld
John H Voorheea dfc w, N Watts, San Diego
Pueblo L Green, Petal u ma
8.3 Wood, Santa Rosa B F Gould, Ilolllster
M A James, Holll.iter , RC Fish, Cal
W v Ingeles, Fresno c W Heated w, rvoria
Mrs J A Cooper, Ukiah Miss E Cooper, Ukiah i
Fl' Smith, Guatemala s Wolford <&w.Guatemala
C Pereira, Cal H It McCullough.Chicago
P J Hazen, Modesto J F Johnston .£ w.Hnford
X S Wood, Belvedere L M Lasell, Martinez
J C Schwartz it fm, X V T D w Putnam, Boston
.1 E Lavin. Santa Rosa B L Ryder. San Jose
H A Fairbank, Sacto 8 SHall, Sucto
If Markle. NY J W B Montgomery
J de Bniyn. Detroit F M Blackston.Placrville
W A Schorn. w. Willows Mrs Jorox, Sac to
Mrs C Post, Sacto Mis 3 Richardson, Hacto
Miss Johnston, Courtlnd Mrs Luce, Sacto
E Hwinford, Colusa T Keogb, Sacto
D II Forie, Vacaville C E Llttlejohn, Myrsvllle
F A Kimball, National C
T C Dugan, Plymouth E J Beaton <fe w, Kans
A M Dobbie, Is Bloom- Mrs Mary Spike, Colfax
ington Philip Lauber, Phtla
Wrn Hale, Sacramento Mrs E Lauber, I'hlla
E S Reed, San Jose. John n Lauber, Phila
Wm Longnone, sta Rosa Kay A Barnes. Alameda
Tom Harrison. Plttsburg Fred Brye, Auburn
H 1' Sweet, Los Angeles \V M. Crummer, Idaho
W H Craig, Los Angeles E Firth, Weavervllle
W A McCormlcK, Men- V if Morgan, Los Angeles
docino " B H Worcester,' Angels
John Johnson, Vallejo Camp
A Lundstrom, Vallejo Thos Kennedy & wife,
A F Stevens Ay, Clovrdl Watsonville
Ralph B Brown. Pniia C T Hill. Placervllle
Mrs Samuels, San Jose J Burchell, Gllroy
W Wittlngton & w, Mid- W Brandon A s. Petluma
dleton -• J de Lacy, Japan
C A Melville, Yorkvllle H Jordan, Portland
Mrs White, Los Angeles L Lane, Oakland
Mrs Gurenters,L Angeles J H Aycrs, Rio Vista
A i» Hey & w, Oal .1 L Sprague.Victoria
.1 T Ward, Cal A 8 Cunningham A wf,
Win Worst Berkeley Victoria
Jas Muley, Boston C R Geddlngs, Mich
Thos Mason, Pa - J W Green, Lamport
F. .1 Thomas, Pa Mrs Ida Little, Sacto
W R Jones Aw, Chlco Miss May Johns, Vailejo
Tnos Pallister. Salt Lake J \V C Wll.is, Vallejo
J Davis, Salt Lake P C Love, Napa
F .1 Clapp, Chicago Mrs D Doollttle, Napa
L B Booth, Vallejo H Todd, Chicago r • , j
Miss Booth, Vallejo
C S Wallis, London Capt Read, StmrOlympla
H W Wright, San Jose J W Qualey, Idaho
A L Qualey, Idaho W S Leake <fe w, Sacto
C W Hiatt, Peorla II Sorbey, N V
G Kahn, China D P B Conkllng, N V
(i Lippman, Philadelphia M F I inner, N V
C P Cartiedge, N V .f N Boyd, NY .
c V Lad.!. Hongkong H E Khnball, Boston
Miss Hooper, Boston J <> Reis A w, Boston ,
J Stone, San Jose. • W H Brevoort, Denver
W J Curtain, Si Louis ' Mrs W B Hill, San Jose .
Miss A Taylor, St Louis C N Comstock, Sta Cruz
E H Gary, Chicago Mrs Martin. Santa Cruz
AJI Greaves, England B M Newcomb, Oat Hill
J P Munger, lowa
M Goldman, Merced J H Wadsworth, Cal
John T Aliment, Cal . . Esther N Green, Wash
U C Bailey, San Jose Emma Ma: hews. Wash
FredDreischmeyer.SJose A a Hart, Guatemala
M McGovern, Han Jose Frank H Evers, S S
L Hansen, Fresno Washtenaw
W H Cleary, Stockton 8 C Bernedo, Cal
c A Wright Aw. Mich C Curtin, Madera
Will Kerltow, Wash J O Beasly A w, San Jose
Ellwood Cooper, Cal G R Arnold, Los Angeles
« — — • ■
It is reported that the "White City,"
with all its architectural detail and land
scape beauty, is to be reproduced in 'min
iature. Work on the model has been
carried on for the past eighteen months
and already nearly $50,000 ha 3 been ex
pended for materials and expert labor.
The prismatic fountains and all the elec
trical effects will be , exactly reproduced.
The work is 65x52 feet, and it is the in
tention of the Miniature World's Fair
Exhibition Company to show the model
in this country until 1900, when it will be
taken abroad and exhibited at the Paris
Exposition. , ■ ,
French students, having adopted college
sports, are now taking up college concert
tours. The "Saltimbanques "Amateurs"
has been organized in a Paris Lycee, whose
show will include [ gymnasts, actors, musi
cians, conjurers and performers with
trained animals. They will travel about
the country during, the holidays and give
the proceeds to charity.
Suburban Society Excited
Over a Mock Hanging on
the Street.
Gossip About a Marriage Feast
Causes 111 Feeling Among:
Church Members.
Society at Elmhurst, a quiet burg on the
Sun Leandro road, is standing over a
smoldering volcano which is likely to
break into an eruption at any moment,
and the gossips of that pretty town have a
story to discuss which will last them for
many days to come.
Early in June Thomas Preston and Miss
Edwards, two society young people of
Elmhurst, were married amid much re
joicing of friends and relatives. The fes
tivities of the occasion were the talk of the
Encouraged by the social success of the
gathering, a second entertainment was
prepared, and out of this grew the trouble
that is shocking the community to its very
Soon after the second dinner rumors be
gan to float about that on that occasion
Mrs. Simonton, the wife of the Postmaster,
had taken a few more glasses of refresh
ments than were really necessary. The
rumors were finally traced to Mrs. Charles
Rice and Mrs. W. A. Smith, and consider
able ill-feeling between the families of
Smith, Simonton and Rice was engendered.
This feeling was heightened on June 29,
when Mrs. Smith's husband, who is a pil
lar of the church, had a personal encounter
with Postmaster Simonton, in which the
hitter's wife joined.
Mr. Smith entered the office whistling
and was ordered to desist by the Postmas
ter. He refused to do so and was assaulted
by the angry United States official. Mrs.
Simonton is said to have taken an active
part in the fracas, which was very much
one-sided from the fact that Mr. Smith
from his religious leanings refused to de
fend himself and took his chastisement
After that the people of Elmhurst were
prepared for almost anything and were
not surprised when the denouement came.
On the morning of the Fourth of July,
hanging in front of one of the principal
business houses, was found an eftigy,
dressed in feminine apparel and labeled as
Gossipers of Elmhurst, beware.
Near by was a board shaped like a tomb
stone on which was painted averse couched
in language more forcible than elegant, in
which Mrs. Rice's name was mentioned.
Now the good people of Elmhurst are
•looking for further developments, for the
friends of Mrs. Rice and also those of Mrs.
Smith are making a determined effort to
ascertain who placed the figure and tomb
stone there, and are vowing vengeance on
the perpetrators.
Not only has the episode disrupted so
ciety, but it threatens to tear asunder the
church congregation to which the Smiths
and Bimontone belong. Since the light in
the postorlice Mrs. Simontonjhas refused to
attend services, and in spite of the efforts
of the pastor insists on remaining away.
Her friends are defending her position,
while those of Mrs. Smith declare that it is
a good thing for the church that she does
stay away.
Divided Honors
is Railway PRoruL
biok. — The burning question of the day in
electrical and railroad circles is the relative
part which steam and electricity are to
play in the railroad traffic of the future.
Out of the engrossing and exhaustive dis
cussion of this subject which has lately
been in progress the public is, at length,
beginning to form a definite idea of the
outlook. The problem for which a solu
tion has been desired is "Steam or Elec
tricity?" The solution reached is "Steam
and Electricity." As Frank J. Sprague
puts it, the question.narrows itself down to
the number of train units operated be
tween terminal points. Make that num
ber sufficiently large and the electric mo
tor is the best means of propulsion, whether
for high or low speed. Decrease this num
ber and you must rely on steam. In other
words, electricity will but partially take the
place of the steam locomotive for railway
service, and then only when the number
of units operated between terminal points
is so large that the resulting economy will
pay a reasonable interest on the combined
cost of a central station system of con
ductors and the motor equipment, and the
traffic existing is commensurate with the
needs of such a system. Mr. Sprague urges
the putting aside of "some of the visionary
prophecies concerning electric railways.' 1
The future of the electric railway is not in
the wholesale destruction of existing great
systems. It is in the development of a
field of its own, with recognized limita
tions, but of vast possibilities. It will re
place the locomotive on many suburban
and branch lines; it will operate almost all
street-railway systems and elevated and
underground roads ; it will Drove a valuable
auxiliary to trunk systems; but it has not
sounded* the death-knell of the locomotive
any more than the dynamo has sounded
that of the stationary steam engine. Each
has its own legitimate field in the traction
work of the future.
The Ei.ectrotherm : An Electric Heat
ing Pad. — The fact that asbestos plays a
remarkably useful part in electrical work is
not generally recognized. For purposes of
insulation this unique material meets the
most exacting requirements, and its use
by electricians is daily increasing. Its
latest application is in the "electrotherm,"
the new device which has already begun
to take the place of hot-water bottles in
hospitals and invalid chambers. The elec
trotherm is a flexible sheet or pad, com
posed of asbestos in which electric wires
are embedded. When these wires are con
nected to any source of electric current a
constant and uniform degree of heat is
generated. For this connection the socket
of an electric lamp is ordinarily found most
convenient, but where, the lighting current
is not available batteries can be used. The
pad is found a great convenience in the re
lief of general chilliness, cold feet, etc.,
as well as in cramps and other
local pains, and in general hospital
practice. I3y its use the risk and
discomfort of frequent changes of
temperature incident to the renewal of or
dinary hot applications are entirely obvi
ated. It can be moistened without injury,
and it can be made to give the effect of a
poultice or moist heat by being applied
over one or more thicknesses of wet flan
nel. It can be used by any one with per
fect safety, and its simplicity and conveni
ence wherever the application of artificial
heat is desired render it especially valu
able for medical use. The regulation of
the temperature is affected by a conveni
ently placed switch. Pads can thu# be
maintained at approximately 130, 170 and
220 degrees Fahrenheit when covered with
ordinary bed-clothing, but these tempera
tures can be modified by the interposition
of a blanket, or raised by additional cov
erings. This new adaptation of the prin
ciple of electric heating is made in various
forms, from the simple pad, which lends
itself to all ordinary uses, and the wicker
covered mat, or foot-warmer, to a cape
like covering, which will completely en
wrap the neck and the upper part ot the
body. ■
The Play of Colors IK the Electric
Firnace.— One of the most beautiful pro
cesses in modern metallurgy is the melting
of certain metals in the electric furnace,
and it is now possible to project upon a
screen every phase of such an operation.
Some idea of the wonderful play of colored
light, which thus becomes so toned down
as to be tolerable to the naked eye, may be
formed by a description lately given by
Professor Roberts-Austen of the projection
of an electric furnace during the melting
of metallic chromium. As the current is
turned on the interior of the furnace ap
pears as a dark crater, the dull red poles
revealing the metallic luster and gray
shadows of the metal beneath them. Soon
these poles are tipped with dazzling white,
and in the course of a few minutes the
temperature has risen to about 2500 de
grees C. A lambent halo of green blue
now encircles each pole, the central band
of the arc changing rapidly from peach
blossom to lavender and purple. As it
becomes necessary "to lengthen the arc,
and the poles are drawn further and
further asunder, the irregular masses of
chromium fuse in silver droplets in the
midst of light changing from intense
blue to ereen of lustrous emerald. Then
the last fragments of chromium dis
solve into a shining sheet, which reflects
the glowing poles in green and gold shot
with orange hues. Professor Roberts-Aus
ten adds: "Still a few minutes later, as
the chromium burns, a shower of brilliant
sparks of metal are projected from the fur
nace amid the clouds of russet or brown
vapors which wreathe the little crater;
while, if the current is broken, and the
light dies out. you wish that Turner had
painted the limpid tints, and that Ruskin
might describe their loveliness. The effect
when either tungsten or silver replaces
chromium is much the same, but in the
latter case the glowing lake is more bril
liant in its turbulent boiling, and blue
vapors rise to be condensed in iridescent
beads of distilled silver, which stud the
The Cause of Death ih Electric Shock.—
The theory of the disintegrating effect of
the electric current upon brain and nerve
tissues in persons electrocuted has been
controverted by Dr. A. M. Bleile. Dr.
Bleile holds that death in electric shock is
entirely owing to the contraction of the
arteries produced by the current through
its influence on the nervous system. The
effect of this constriction is that the heart
fails in its attempt to overcome the me
chanical impediment arising from the
greatly retarded Wow of blood. In the
course" of investigations on this subject it
has been found tliat when drogs have been
given to counteract the constrictive effect
of the current much larger doses of elec
tricity than the ordinary can be borne.
This fact cannot but have a bearing upon
the much disputed question of resuscita
tion after electrocution. Notwithstanding
the apparently conclusive testimony which
has been given on this subject, it is still
believed by some medical experts that
given a criminal who had an exceptional
capacity for resisting the electric !«hock —
and this capacity varies in every one — and
let his power of resistance be further in
creased by a timely dose of the drugs men
tioned, tile effect of the electrocuting cur
rent would be so far modified as to make it
possible to resuscitate the body after the
execution, even though signs of apparent
death were exhibited.
Electric Power a Salable Commodity . —
An incident is reported from Niagara
Falls which illustrates the readiness of
manufacturers to utilize electric power.
It has been generally expected that Buffalo
would be a large user of the electric power
generated by the Cataract. Company at
Niagara Falls. Considerable delay has
taken place in the negotiations between
the city and the company for the power,
and in the meantime another customer has
arisen. According to a Buffalo paper,
"while Buffalo is dickering for Niagara
Falls power and talking about impossible
restrictions, Depew has made a bid for it,
and literally goes half way to get it. In
all probability Depew will get the power
before Buffalo does." Depew, a growing
town, eight miles from Buffalo, actually
stepped in and pre-empted a large amount
of the power for which Buffalo was some
what too complacently bargaining. The
town has large locomotive-shops, coupler
works, etc.
Telephone Messages Must Be Kept Se
cret. — An act has been approved by the
Governor of the State of New York requir
ing employes of telephone companies, on
and after September 1 next, to be as secret
ive regarding the nature of their business
a3 are the men and women who handle
telegraphic messages. The act makes it
punishable by a maximum fine of $1000 or
by imprisonment for not more than six
months for any person to wrongfully ob
tain, or attempt to obtain, auy knowledge
of a telegraphic or telephonic message by
connivance with a clerk, operator, messen
eer or other employe of a telegraph or tele
phone company. The same punishment
may fall on tne operator or other emploj'e
of the telegraph or telephone company
who willfully divulges to any one but the
person for whom it was intended the con
tents or the nature of any message or dis
patch intrusted to him for transmission or
delivery. The same penalties attach to re
fusal or neglect of an employe to transmit
or deliver such message, or the aiding or
abetting of any unlawful business or
The Spked of Electricity.— The speed
of electricity under the most favorable con
ditions is now estimated to be 180,000 miles
a second. What this enormous speed im
plies is somewhat dimly suggested by an
illustration recently u?ed by the eminent
scientist, Sir Robert Ball. Suppose thai a
row of telegraph posts 25,000 miles long
were erected arcoind the earth at tue
equator. Suppose that a wire were
stretched upon these posts for this circuit
of 25,000 miles, and that then another com
plete circuit was taken with the same wire
around the same posts, and then another,
and yet another. In fact, let the wire be
wound no fewer than seven times com
pletely about this great globe. We should
then find that an electric signal sent into
the wire at one end would accomplish the
seven circuits in one second of time.
The Royal Baking Powder maintains its
vigorous hold on the public, and is active
and aggressive against the impure and in
jurious baking powders palmed off on the
The Carp'g Fate in Pennsylvania.
The German carp has been tottering for
many moons on the pedestal to whicTi he
was exalted by amateur fishermen three
or four years ago. The signing of the bill
by Governor Hastings withdrawing pro
tection from the carp completed its down
fall, and no*' the foreigner is nothing but
a piscatorial pariah — an outcast in the
world of waters. If the solemn word of
fishermen can be taken as fact, the affair
is as it should be. and the sooner he is
totally exterminated and driven out of
these "waters the better it will be for the
peace of mind ot fish who are really tit for
The carp multiplies at a terrific rate, eats
all the spawn of other fish, and besides
that in no better than a red-handed assas
sin, for ne will permit no other fish to live
in the same pond with himself. As a food
nsh the carp is a fraud, and is soft and
flabby to v disgusting degree. Now if the
lawmakers will only put a price upon the
pugnacious carp, there may yet come sun
shine to native fi«h and the dejected dis
ciples of Izaak Walton.— Philadelphia Rec
The amount of capital in the book busi
ness is believed to be double what it was
twenty years ago.
He Takes Mr. Ashworth to Task
for Unfair Rejection of
Work Done.
The Merchants' Association Aiming
at the Best of Work, Even
at a Loss.
President F. W. Dohrmnnn of the Mer
chants' Association does not propose to
have Street Superintendent Ashworth arbi
trarily and unjustly reject the street
sweeping done by the association without
a protest.
On Tuesday Mr. Ashworth indulged in a
wholesale rejection of the work done on
the streets in that portion of the City
bounded by Powell, Market, McAllister,
Van Ness and Sutter streets, and yesterday
he objected to some of the work done on
the south side of Market street, below
Eighth, where the cobblestones are numer
ous, and also on Larkin street and on Pa
cific avenue in the Western Addition. His
latter treaiment of the Merchants' Asso
ciation was not quite so bad as the former.
In that case he rejected an entire district
because of some faulty work in a few
places, and insisted that he had a perfect
right so to do.
The Merchants' Association has placed
its position in this matter on record in a
letter to Mr. Ashworth, in which it says:
Recognizing it as your fluty to reject any un
satisfactory work, and fully a-.vare that our
employes with the best of Instructions and in
tentiohs may occasionally fttll short of the
proper standard, we do not object to the rejec
tion of any bad or even doubttul work, and we
do not ask any favor or exception for our asso
ciation's work in this respect. But we earnest
ly protest against wholesale and arbitrary re
jection of an entire district when but a small
portion is not fully satisfactory.
Mr. Bohrmann said he did not have any
complaint on any proper and warranted
criticism which the Street Superintendent
might make; in fact, he believed that was
the proper thing to do.
"What we want is to see a high standard
of street cleaning kept up in this City ; that
is what we are in this business for, and so
lone us Mr. Ashworth is rejecting faulty
work on behalf of the public good, and
with a view to the maintaining of a high
standard of cleanliness in the future, he is
acting quite in harmony with our purpose.
But, is it fair to reject good work because
some poor work has been done?
"Let me give you some iigures which
can show just how the association fre
quently comes out of a nights work on
some portion of the City, and bear in mind
that our aim is quality rather than quan
"On Monday night it cost the association
$96 for the machines on the work Mr. Ash
worth rejected and $9 40 for extra men to
clean up the dirt it left behind. We swept
192,774 square yards, for which we receive
30 cents for 1000 square yards, viz.: $57 83,
leaving a total loss to us of $47 57.
"Last night (Thursday) it cost the asso
ciation $105 75— 594 50 for machines and
$11 25 for an extra crew to follow — and we
cleaned 223,800 square yards for a return of
$07 14, our loss being $38 61.
"So you see we are doing conscientious
work. * But understand me, we are not
complaining of any rejection by Mr. Ash
worth when it is justifiable. What we pro
test against is any sweeping rejection of
good and bad work alike.
An inspection was made by two of the
directors of the association yesterday of the
work last rejected by Mr. Ashworth, and
if tney find in their report that his action
was unwarranted an appeal will be taken
to the Board of Supervisors. "When the
kinds of street pavement with which the
Merchants' Association has to deal," said
Mr. Dohrmann, "particularly the cobble
stone kind, is considered, Mr. Ashworth
should not indulge a hypercritical ten
dency. The animus is too apparent."
Brain Workers
Unequaled by anything in
Fortifying, Strengthening
and Refreshing
Body and Brain
v. Mailed Free. ; '
Descriptive Book with Testimony and
Beneficial and Agreeable.
: '- ; : Every Teat Proves Reputation,
ATOM Substitution*. Askfor'VlnMarlauU'
At Druggists and Fane; Grocers.
SUM I 41 W. H.Msminn. 58 W. 15th St, ITeWIWIU
LOHDO> . 539 Oxford Street,
"^JT* . TF YUirSfu^AKl-.: TIRED OF
«JL ' 1(1r v it >^/j^~Kl n X and wish to ob-
tain speedy relief nnd '7\ permanent > cure,
why not try ELECTRICITY? It doe 3 the work
when medicines fall, giving life and vigor to weak
men and women as if by made, (jet an Electric
Belt and be sure to get a good one while you are
about It. Dr. Tierce's Belt is fully described In
our new English, French and German pamphlet,
Call or write for a free copy. Address MAGNETIC
TRUSS CO. (Dr. Pierce), 704 Sacramento street, J
Bun ' Francisco. OOice hours: Ba. m. till 7p. m.
Sundays from 9 to 10 a. m. only.
].-■ : • ■- . ■ •--■-.. -•■ ■. ■
1 eyes and fit them to Spectacles or Eyeglasuai
with Instruments of his own invention, whose
( uperlorlty has not been equaled. My auocau tuu
: been duo to the merits of my work. .■■?;> •■:■■■
Ottlce Hour»— la to 4 r. v. .
BTMPTOMS- MoUtnro; . Interne > ltchinc and
■tlnslns; moat at nle&tt wor»o by e<r.-stcl>Tng. If
lllur.iJtn continue tumor* i'ara> and protrudes ,
'- which often hl'r<l anil ulrcratc, bcc-amlnfl; tfrj .
iorwT (»WA YNF/8 OINTMENT the lushing
&nd bleeding, henli ulocratlon, and In mmtfuei
' remove* immor*-- uk jour Druggiit (or Ik -
\J law and Notary Public, 638 Market st., oppo-
site P alace Hotel, . Residence 1620 Fell st. Tele-
phone 570. ;;■.■.'-. ■--. - .-' ■-■'■ . ■:■.: ■ : 7 'r.^- ■ ..li;-.-.^.
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
in the form most acceptable and pleas-
ant to the taste, the refreshing and truly
beneficial properties of a perfect lax-
ative; effectually cleansing the system
dispelling colds, headaches and fevers
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 SI 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 offereo.
To the Editor — Please inform your read-
ers that I have a positive remedy for the
above named disease. By its timely use
thousands of hopeless cases have been per-
manently cured. I shall be glad to send
two bottles of my remedy free to any of your
readers who have consumption if they will ,
send me their express and post office address.
T.A.Sk><juni,M.C., 183 Pearl St., New York.
modeled and renovated. KINO, WARD & CO.
European plan. Rooms 50c to $1 50 per day, $2
to $8 per week, $8 to $30 per month; tree baths:
hot and cold water every room; fire grates in every
room: elevator runs all nijjhu
1"7^»-. Cooleardie gold fields
jrifiPTlO^SSSi • (Kreniantle), Austra-
Jltfr<l? U/s. *&>,& liiL: * " 20 lirst claa3 '
fAtfrf' n 0 f\l ?7 I ifui $1 10 steerage. Lowest
Aw y^^oßtejyL,U r rates to Capetown,
KJ&iY «i<3& \X&v Australian steamer,
i&rP \CPk AL.AMEDA, sails via
B*N(/ Honolulu and Auck-
KNI , iJ l^fl*^^P^ land, Thursday, July
vS^riti^w&r—/^^ Steamship Australia,
y&B&R%J2*&(g&y Honolulu only, Satur-
>i^g«£^g^^ day, August 3, at 10
Special Parties.— Reduced special rates for
parties August 3d and 27th. . '. it-
Cook's Party August 3d.
: Ticket oflice, 138 Montgomery street.
Freight office, 327 Market street.
J. D. SPRECKELd i BROS.. General Agents.
Francisco for ports in Alaska. 9 a. m., X&ia££
July 5. 9. 19, 24, August 3, 8. IS, Sept. 2, 17.
For British Columbia and I'jget Sound ports,
July 5, 9, 14, 19, '24, XV, and every flftn day there-
after. ■ .
For Eureka, Humboldt Bay, steamer Pomona,
every Tuesday at '£ P. it. •
■■ For Newport, Los Angeles and all way ports,
July 4.' 8, 12, 16. 20, 24, 28, and|every fourtn
day thereafter, 8 a. m.
■ For Ban Diego, stopping only at Port Harford,
Santa Barbara, Port Los Angeles, Redondo (Los
Angeles) and Newport, July 2, 6. 10, 14, 18, 22,
26. 30, and every iourth 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. it, 25th of each
month, steamer Willamette Vailey.
Ticket Ofllce— Palace Hotel, 4 New Montgomery
street. •
GOODALL, PERKINS & CO., General Agents,
, • 10 Market St.. San Francisco.
m K. 06 Vim AND ASTORA.
street wharf at 10« a. m. every five 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 July 8, 18. 28, Aug. 7.
Oregon sails July la, 23, August 2.
Fare in cabin, Including berth and meals, $15 00;
Steerage. $7 50; Round trip, 325 00.
For through rates and all other Information apply
to the undersigned.
Goodall, Perkins & Ca Fred. F. CONNOH,
Gen'l Supti.. Gen'l Agent.
10 Market st. 19 Montgomery st.
French Line to Havre
\J River, foot of Morton st. Travelers by g»«(y
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 Paris,
first class $160; second class $116.
LATOURAINE, Capt. Santelll
July 13, 7:00 a. it
LA GASCOUNE, Capt. Baudelon
.....July 20, 4:00 a.m.
LA CHAMPAGNE, Capt. Laurent
.............................:..July27, 7:00 a.
LA BOURGOGNE. Capt.Leboneuf..
.August 3, 4:00 a. M.
tgiT For further particulars apply to .
A. FORGET, Agent,
No. 3 Bowling Green, New York.
J. F. FUGAZI & CO., Agents, 5 Montgomery
aye.; San Francisco. .
fortnlphtly ' for the West Indies and &£j£i3
Southampton, calling en route ■at Cerbourxn,
France; and Plymouth to land passengers.
Through bills of lading, in connection with cha
Pacific Mail S. B. Co., Issued for freight and treas-
■re to direct ports In England and Germany.
Through tickets from San Francisco to Plymouth,
Cherbourg, Southampton. ' First class, $195; third
Claco. 997 60. For further particulars apply M
PAKKOTT. A CO., Agent*, ■
j- < 306 California at.
8 Atlantic
, Trains leave from and arrive
. at Market-Street Ferry.
Chicago Limited
Leaves every day at 5:30 p. m.. carrying Pullman
Palace Sleepers and Tourist . Sleepers to Chicago
via Kansas City without change. Annex cars for
Denver and St. Louis. „*:;
• Trains leave daily at 9:00 a.m. and 6:30 T. M.,
connecting in Los Angeles with solid trains, Los
Angeles to Chicago.
Summer or Winter the Santa Fe Route Is the
most Comfortable railway, California to the East,
r A popular misbelief exists regarding the heat in
Hummer. -The heat is not greater than is encoun-
tered on even the most northerly line. „ This Is well
known to experienced travelers.
The meals at Harvey's Dining Rooms are an ex-
cellent feature of the line. -'
The Grand Canyon of the Colorado can
be reached In no other way. * -
Ticket Office— 6so Market Street,
, Chroaiflle ding.
rr.vu:i> LINE.
New York to 'Liverpool, via Queenstown,
; V : from Pier 40, North River.
Etrurla. I July UO. 3 p M i Lucania, Aug. 17, Ipm
Campania. Jy 27, 9:3o AMjEtruria, Aug. 24. 8 am'
Aunuia. , Aug. 3, 8 i> m Oampania,Au?. 31, Ipm
Umbrla. V"* 108 \ m ! ('inhrK *»•"*. 7, Sam
Cabin passage ?iio and upward; second cabin.
$35. $40, $45, according to steamwr and accomnio-
tllitlOTlS. *383^S
Steerage tickets to and from all parts of Europa
at very low rates. For freight and passage apply
at company's office, 4 Bowling Green, New York.
VERNOS H. BROWN & CO., General Agents.
Good accommodation can always be secured on
application to WILLIAMS, DI.MUXD A CO.,
. . . Ajjeni3, San Francisco.
Leave Pier No. 3, Washington St..
At 5 P..M, Daily, Except Sunday,
jj®- Accommodations Reserved by Telephone.
T. C. "Walker. ■•'"■ J. D. Peters,
Mary Garratt, City of Stockton.
Telephone Main 805« Car Nay. and Impt. Co.
i =
Tiburon Ferry— Foot of Market St.
San Francisco to San Rafael.
WEEK DAYS- 7:40, 9:20, 11:00 a.m.; 12:35.
3:30, 5:10, 6:80 p. M. Thursdays— Extra trip v
at 11:30 p. m. Saturdays— Extra trips at 1:50
and 11:30 p. m.
SUNDAYS-8:00, 9:30, 11:00 A. if.; 1:30, 3:30,
, 6:00,6:20 p.m. *• ;*■
San Rafael to San Francisco. . . i
WEEK DAYS-6:25, 7:55, 9:30, 11:10 a. m.; -i
12:45, 8:40, 5:10 p. m. Saturdays— Extra trips •
at 1:55 P. m. and 6:35 P. m. • : •
BUNDAYS— 8:10, 9:40, 11:10 a. h.; 1:40, 3:40,
5:00,6:25 p.m.
Between San Francisco and Schuetzen Park - sam»
schedule as above. ■ ■ ■■■■■.■
Leave ', Tn pfp.,,, Arrive '
San Francisco. May 5, San Francisco.
Week : Sun- . i.^f.^ftion SuN I Vv'kkk" '
Days. [ pays, destination. pAY 3 [ Dayb>
7740 am 8:00 am Novftto, 10:40 am. 8:50 AM
8:30 pm 9:30 am Petalnma, 6:05 pm 10:30 am
6:10 pm 6:00 pm Santa Rosa. 7:30 pm 6:15 p* ■
Fulton, '• '.
7:40 ah Windsor, 10:30 AM
8:30 pm 8:00 am CloverrJale. 7:30 pm 6:15 PM ■
7:40 am Hopland A 10:30 AM
3:30 pm 8:00 AM Uklah.. 7:30 PM 6:15 PM
7:40 am j 10:30 am
8:00 am Guerneville. 7:30 pm .
8:30 pm I . 6:15 PM
7:4oam 8:00 am; Sonoma 10:40 am 8.50 am
6:10 pm 5:00 pm and . 6:05 pm 6:15 pm :
I , j Glen Ellen.
7:40 am 8:00 am; q- ,, tnnfll 110:40 am 10:30 am
3:30 pm , 6:00 pm| aet>ai »topoi. [ 6:05 pm| 6:15 pm
Stages connect at San Rafael for Bolinas.
Stages connect at Santa Rosa for Mark Wesi
Springs.. • :.•.<■
Stages connect at Geyservllle for Skaggs Spring*
• Stages connect at Cloverdale for the Geysers, s
Stages connect at Pleta for Highland Springs,
Kelseyvllle, Soda Bay, Lakeport. ,
Stages connect at Ilopland for Lakeport and
Bartlett Springs.
Stages connect at XTkiah for Vichy Springs, Bins
Lakes, Laurel Dell, Upper Lake, Booneville, Green-
wood, Mendocino City. Fort Bragg, Usal, Westport,
Cahto, Wllletts, Calpella, Porno. Potter Valley, John
Day's, Ltvely's, Gravelly Valley, Harris, Blocks-
burg, BrldgeviUe, Hydesville and Eureka. .
Saturday to Monday round-trip tickets at reduce* .
On Sundays round-trip tickets to all points be-
yond San Rafael at half rates. /
Ticket Offices, corner New Montgomery &o4
Market streets, under the Palace Hotel.
H. c. whiting, R. X. RYAN,
Gen. Manager. Gen. Pass. Agent. •
soi iiti.it> nemc ~coMrAK *r~
Train* leave ami are dne to arrive at :
leave — From June 14, 1895. — arhits
"•6:~»Oa San Leandro. Hay wards & Way St'ns Vi 1 8 a.
7:00 a Atlantic Kxpre?», Og'len and Kast.. lOiSUf .
, 7(00a Benicia, Vacaville. Runcßoy. Sacra-
mento, and Redding via Davis.... 7:13p
7:30 a Martinez, San Ramon, Napa, Calls.
toga and # 6anta R05a............. 6:15p -
-7:30a San Leandro, Haywards & Way St'ns 1»13a
8:30 a. Nile», Bau Jonu, Stockton, lone,
Sacramento, Maryßville, Red iilull
audOroville 4tlt»p .
•8:30 a Peters and Milton «7:15p .
O:OOa San Leandro, Haywards & Way Sfn» UaM*
W:OOa Hew Orleans Lxnrcsß, Raymond,
(for Yosemlte), Santa Barbaras .
Los Angeles, JDeiiiing, El Vase,
New Oilcans and East S:4Kp
9:00 a Martinez and Stockton 1©: -Vi A.
1O:OOa San Leandro, Hdfwcrds and Nlles... l:4Sp
I2:OOm San Leandro. Haywards & Way St'ns 8: 13p .
l:OOp Niles, .San Jose and Liverniore 8:4.1 a
»l:OOp Sacramento River Steamers M»:00p
f 1 :»Op Port Costa and Way Stations t~:-*3p
8:00p San Leandro, Hay wards & Way St'us S:43p
4:00p San Leandro, Haywards & Way St'ns «:43 »
4:ooi> Martinez. San Ramon, Vallejo,
Napa, ('alia toga, El Verauo and
6itiiUßoß» 1 3*
4:ooi> Benicia, VacaTjlle, Woodland, ■:..-/;-■
Knights Landing, ■ Marj-Eville, _ .
Orovtlle and .Sacramento I#»4S4|
4:30p Kilos, San Jose, Livermore and
Stockton 7il»*
I 3:00p San LuMidro, Hayvnurds & Way St'ns S:4sa
1 O:3OrLos Angeles Express, Fresno, Ray- . . >
mond (for Yosemite), BakersQelJ, '
Santa Barbara aud Los Angeles.. 10:4.1* '
3:30r Santa Fo Route, Atlantic Express
* for Mojuvo aud East. 16:43 a
6:OOp European Mail, Ogden and East.... 9:4Sa
■ «:(»<>!• Hiiywanls, Isilesaud San Jose 7:43 a.
}7:«»p Vallejo f7:43jp
i 7:001- Oregon KxprrM, Sacramento, Marys-
ville, Redding, Portland, Page*
Sound and East 10i45a
7:00p San Leandro, Haywards & Way St'ns IOtSOr
»:OOp BanLoandro,H»yirards& Way St'ns tfl9:ooA> -
ffl 1: 13p San Leainlro. Haywards & Way St'ns *7:15 a.
SAM A CXI VISION (Narrow Pause).
{7:45 a Sunday Excursion for Newark. Sac
Jose, Los Oatos, Felton and Santa
Cruz :&tAS»
8:1 3a Newark, Ceiiterville.Sau.Tose.Felton,
Boulder Creek, Santa Cruz and Way •• ■ -. . ;~;
Stations OIMM
•8:15p Newark, Centervllle, San Jose, New
Almaden, Feltou, Boulder Creek,
Santa Cruz and Principal Way
Stations (...'list**
4:45p Newark, San Jose, Los Gatos 9;Soa<
[ COAST DIVISION (1111111 A Townsend Sts.) -^
'•0:45 a ban Jose, New Almaden and Way *
Stations....... :.. *lM3fll
17:30 a Sunday Excursion for San Jose, Santa .
Cruz, Pacific Grove and Principal
Way Stations lSlU»
•iISASau Josu, Tres Pinos, Santa Orim» - ;
racllio Grove, Paso Rubles, Sa»
i Luis Oliispo and Principal Way •
> Stations..... TsBsp \
19:47 a Palo Alto and Way Stations Jl:4Bp
I o:4Oa San Jose and Way Stations..... 4 ..» i»:OOp :
11:43 a Palo Alto and Way Stations 3:&0r
*2:30p San Jose, Gilroy, Tres Pinos, Santa-
. : --*,'- Cruz, Salinas. Men and ■ • '. .,
Grove •l«»4»ir
•3::iop San Jose and Principal Way Stations . 9:47* '
*4:8 Op San Jose and Way .Stations....-;.... *B>o6a !
3:30p San Jose and Way Stations «... "fl:4S* :
O::«Op San Jose and "Way Stations. , «:3.1a
tlli4.~»p San Jose and Way Stations.., , t7t4orj .'
from SAN FRaNCISCO— Foot of Market Strut (Slip 8)—," -
•7:CO BKX) :'• 9:00 »10:00 11:00* -
♦12.30 11:00 *2:09 3:00 ♦4:00 E. 03
•6:00 p.m. , ,-. , •
Prom OAIUSD— of Br«dw»y.— »6:00 «7:00 '
■ • 8:00 *9:00 ' 10:00 • -•11:00 AM., "- tU:6B '
[f 18:30. 8:00 *3:00 . ' 4:00 '3:33 P.M. : ;
■ «■ ■ -m
A for Morning. ; • P for Afternoon. ! ' j'
* Sundays excepted. ■ • . . • ♦ Saturdays only, •
§ Thursdays only. , t Sundays only.
tt Monday, Thursday and Saturday nights onIy-
From April 21, 1895. • ■ t. ■
Leave 8. P. WEEK DAYS. Arriva S. P.
. 7.00 a.m. Mill T«I., Rts» V»l., Sin Rfl .:.;..'.V
8.00 a.m. " •• •« s»nQta. 6.<5a.m,
9.16 a.m. ■ « » ••* 7.*oa.m.
10.16 a.m. » •• «» Sin Qtn. 8.45 a.m.
' -UMk.it. •• «• •• 9 40a.m. ,
1.45 p.m. " «« M San Qta. 10.45 a.m..
3.20 F.M. " « " 11.35 a.m.
...;.... " " . " Eta Qta. • 1.16 p.m. '.
4.15 P.M. " «« "....... 3 05p.m. ■
6.16 p.m. •• » '• . San Qtn. 4.40 p.m. >
6.50 p.m. " •• •• 6.35 p.m.
6.35 p.m. ■ " '.;•• C.25P.M. '
• ••••... '• ■■•-■•-." " S*aQtn. 7.45 p.m.
11.30 p.m. Ross Yd., Sin Rfl.,BinQtn
8.00 a.m. Cmdero and Way Statioas 7.45p m.
•1.46 p.m. " " •' ...:.....x8.45A.M.
•Saturdays only. x Mondays only. -
8.00 A.M. Mill Val., Ross Val., San Rfl.. Sin Qta. ........ <
Ross Taller, San Rafael, Sin Qtn 8.15 a.m. .
9.00 a.m. Mill Val., Ross Val., gin Rfl., Saa Qta.
•••••■••''' : " " ..:.... 9.15 a.m.
10.00 a.m. ••■'■■' " " StnQtn ■
Ross Vilify, San Rafael, S« .10.50a.m'.
11.00 a.m. Sansalitß only
„ ......... StnsalitoandMillVallay......;..;ii.iOA.ii.
II.SOA.a. Mill Valley, Ross Valley, Saa Rfl..;. ....... . i
...:.... Mill Val,, Ross San Rfl., San Qtn. 12.10 p.m. ,
12.30 P.M. '•• " .."..;.
........ "■'■ ' ■•••'." ' San Qta.... V.ospji*.-
-....."... Mill ViL, Ross V»]., San Rf1........ 2.05 p.m.
..... ...".» " ........ 8.30 p.m. ;
1.30 p.m. . '• . » » saa Qtn.. 155 p.m. -
%}?''*' ?. ? " "... 6.30P M .
*.&.>».«. ,- "■ .'•• «• •« f 7 20p if
5.30 P.M. ■ " •« .......'! , .-'
6.45 P.M. «' i <• » ......"" ;*.!■!!'!! '■
........ Ross Valley »nd San Rafael .' .' . .' . .' .' .' B.isp jib
; 8.00 a.m. Point Reyes, Candero and ¥ay Stia.- B.lspjc*
9.COA.M. Point Reyes tad Way SttW. *'.... 7.aop,M,
.*•■-:■ '• : -■• s .. ' •■-.-•

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