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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, August 12, 1896, Image 11

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But the L*cal Chamber of
Commece Will Keep
Out of Politics.
It May Stir Into Action to De
fend Our Samoan Trade
Irom the Germans
Importnt Letter From J. R. Watson,
Wlich Goes to the Secretary
of the Treasury.
Thi trustees of the Chamber of Com
merce at their quarterly meeting yester
day «ecided to iet the question of money
staniards discreetly alone and also decided
that the Chamber of Commerce should
stiritself in behalf of this City's dwindling
Soith Sea commerce, and especially in be
l.ai of American interests in the Samoan
IsHnds, where the Germans are reported
to be again agsressively seeking to cap
ture the islands — commercially and politi
Hugh Craig presided at the meeting and
ijecretaryW. L. Merry read the several
communications on which the board took
The financial question was brought up
;hrough a communication from the chair
man of the executive committee or the
New York Chamber of Commerce, which
bad been addressed to John J. Valentine
and by him referred to the chamber
throueh Homer S. King, manager of
Wells, Fargo & Co.'s bank. A somewhat
Mrailar letter had been received directiy
hy the Chamber of Commerce some time
apo. but it was never replied to.
The letter from New York, seekine co
operation in beaalf of sound money, was
as follows:
New Vqrk. July 17, 1896.
John J. Valentine, President Well*, Fargo <fc
Co., San F<ancii<co— Dear Sir: I beg leave to
acknowledge receipt of your valued favor of
the 11th hist., the contents of which I have
read with (treat interest, and wish to thank
you for the valuable information you give me.
I regret to learn tnat the situation in Cali
fornia, Oregon and Washington is at present
so unsatisfactory. Unfortunately the same
condition of affairs obtains in a very large part
of the country and the silver craze has even
penetrated as far ax the East and has infected
our farming population in the Middle aud
Eastern States to a very large extent.
Our committee are continuing their educa
tional efforts and are endeavoring to aid and
co-operate In the formation of sound- money
organizations in other States and cities for the
purpose of rousing the sentiment in favor of
sound money and of carrying out a campaign
of education through the establishment of
sound- money clubs in small centers, this being,
in our opinion, the most effective way to com
bat the silver heresy.
I understand perfectly that your large
responsibilities and cares will render it im
possible for you to undertake Hny active work
in the sound-money struggle that is before us,
but I take the liberty of asking you it you
could give me the names and addresses of
1 lomlnent business men of Ban Francisco who
have a certain amount of leisure at their dis
posal and who could, in your opinion, give
aid in forming the nucleus for a sound-money
Thanking you for any information that you
may be able to give us in this matter, I am,
my dear sir, yours very truly,
Guptave H. Schwab, .
Chairman Executive Committee.
Last fall the San Francisco Chamber of
Commerce put itself on record by sdopt
ine conservative resolutions la favor of
bimetallism, declaring for the use of silver
to the extent possible with the co-ordinate
use of gold, and as since that time the
question nas become a party on* the trus
tees deciied to let it alone. The New
York Chamber of Commerce will be in
formed, through Mr. Valentine, that the
San Francisco Chamber of Commerce does
not vrisd to take any action on the
A communication from the Syrtnpy
Chamber of Commerce, replying briefly
and in a very general way to letters 're
garding the lumber trade with Australia,
was referred to the Pacific Pine Lumber
From the San Francisco Fruit Exchange
fame a long communication requesting
ro-operation in the protection of the mar
kets of San Francisco from the impure and
adulterated products which it has com
paratively recently been discovered
are competing with local fruit product?.
The letter was similar to on* sent to the
Board of Health not long ago. The reply
was ordered sent that a special committee
on the matter would be appointed as re
quested, and promising the co-operation
of the chamber.
F. M. Close, who believes that he has in
vented an auto mobile submarine torpedo
which would be of great value in the de
fense of this port, wrote inviting the atten
tion and assistance r>t the Chamber of
Commerce, but he will be informed by the
com tee on harbor improvements that
submarine torpedoes are not among the
methods by which the chamber tries to
protect this City's commerce.
The matter which the trustees thought
of most importance and interest was the
American commerce of the Bouth Seas
and the danger that what was left of the
Samoan trade would soon be gone through
German aggressions.
James R. Watson of this City, « ship
ping and commission merchant of lone
experience in the trade, sent a long letter,
which will be transmitted to the Secretary
of the Treasury as another means of urg
ing the matter on the attention of the
Government. Mr. Watson sounded an
other note of alarm, described past com
mercial successes of tbe Germans in South
Sea competition with Americans and
urged the need of action as follows:
San Francisco, Cal., Aucust 10, 1896.
W. L. Merry, Esq., Secretary Chamber of Com'
meree— Dear Sir: By steamer Minowai that
arrived here on July 30 advices were received
that the Germans at Samoa were again en
deavoring to secure control of these islands.
Their last attempts in this direction were frus
trated by the active lnterferance of the United
States, thanks to our then Consul, H. M. Sew
all, our Secretary of State, the late James G.
Biaine, and the lion. W. W. Morrow, then a
member of Congress. . ,
Mr. Morrow, by the resolutions that he in
troduced in Congress, effectively called its at
tention to the interference of the Germans
with the good goverment of Samoa, and by the
stand then taken by our Government, through
the late Mr. Blalne, the Berlin treaty was
brought about. From this treaty the islands
have derived considerable benefit.
The Germans, however, do not seem to be
content to work under the Berlin set, but aim
at the annexation of the islands. The German
press are urging their Government to appoint
as president of the council at Bomoa Mr.
Brandeis, who was instrumental in causing
the trouble that the Berlin treaty was intended
to end, and if Mr. Brandeis is appointed it will
be in violation of the terms of the treaty and
will assuredly cause trouble and end as the
Germans wish, in the annexation of the
islands. \
What the results will be If such annexation
to Germany occurs the Marshall Islands furnish
an example. Prior to 1880 the merchants and
shipowners of this City did considerable busi
ness with the Marshall group. The late, An
drew Crawford had a head trading station on
the Island of Legiep with sub-stations through
out the group, and in the course of the year
would ship by his sailing vessels from this
port to bis house at Legiep California produce,
lumber, etc., and manufactured goods to the
invoice value of $80,000 to $100,000. The big
German trading linn in the Marshall , Islands
got its Government to assume a protectorate
over the group and guaranteed that it would
pay the expenses of same.
The protectorate was established and a high
commissioner with secretary and other
omciuls were sent to the islands, and tomisethe
necessary coin to pay /or all this, heavy taxes
were imposed. Prior to this, there were no
taxes, bat now Mr. Crawfora's head station
had to pay $1500 per annum, and his *ub-
Etatiou? corresponding amounts, livery em
ployu of Mr. < rawfonl's in the island*, white,
yellow and black, had to pay $1 25 per quar
ter, and every captain and seaman sailing in
his vessels touching at the islands had to pays 3,
even thouph he slept aboard his ves.>t>l. fheu
the natives had to pay taxes also, and were
not allowed to sell products to any one until
the taxes were paid. The Germa"n firm had
the privilege of taking for payment of taxes
produce from the natives at 50* per cent of its
market value, and Mr. Crawford, thougn
willlnc to pay full market value for such pro
duce, was not allowed to get it until the taxes
duv by the natives were lully paid up. And
worst of all, the Germans ordered that one of
the islands In the group, where their firm had
its head Btntion, was in future to be the only
port of entry anrt clearance for vessels touch
ing at the islands.
This forced Mr. Crawford to remove his head
Station, where he had considerable money iu
vested, to the port of entry. The result of the
system of protectorate government «"> estab
lished was that Craw for i und otner American
merchants were forced to cease doiae further
business with the Marshall Islands. No Amer
ican firm is now established in the group, the
natives have been pauperized and the big Ger
man firm under the protection of its Govern
ment has a complete monopoly of the island
This is what the Germans aim to do in
Samoa and such will be the result of their su
premacy there if rhey are allowed to get it.
In the efforts of our Chamber of Commerce
to revive and improve the business of this
City the above matter is worthy of serious
attention. Not mure than ten years ago there
were about twenty sailing vessels carrying
American merchandise to diffeieut groups of
islands in the Pacific, one firm alone— that of
A. Crawford <fc Co.— shipping lumber and mer
chandise to the value ot $150,000 io $175,000
per annum. These gave employment to our
seamen, and their provisions and outfits were
got irom our local merchants. Now, that there
are only .two or three vessels making occa
sional trips, some Idea may be formed of how
the business of this vort has diminished.
There are many other evils that have re
sulted through the graobing up of P«cific
islands by foreign powers, ai«l tuese ran be
goneiulo for consideration later on. All the
information that I have connected with the
! foregoing is at your service. I hex to remain,
| yours very respectfully, James R. WaTsou.
Seek to Evade Accusations of the
People on Legal Techni
Demurrer to the Charges Preferred
Entered by General J H.
General J. H. Dicki.ison, attorney for
the indicted members of the Board of
Supervisors, yesterday filed a demurrer to
the accusation of the people of the State
of California charging the certain mem
bers of the board with corrupt practices in
having reduced the tax assessments of sev
eral corporations.
Yesterday was the last day on which the
accused Supervisors could tile an answer or
demurrer.to the Grand Jury's indictment.
The latter document wa3 presented to
Judge Slack and by him assigned to Judge
Seawell for hearing.
The demurrer to the accusations is based
on the following grounds:
That the accusations do not state facts s'lffi-
I cleut to constitute a crime or public offense
i committed by said deiendants, or either or
• any of them.
That said accusations do not substantially
1 poniorm tn thi 1 requirements of sections 950,
■ 951 and 952 of the Penal Code, or of either or
any of them.
That the Hccu!"nfions do not charge the de
i fendnnts with willlul or corrupt miscouduct
! In office.
| That they dw not state facts sufficient to
warrant a judgment removing the deiendants
! from i. Mice.
That (.he accusations are indefinite and in
direct in tha statement of facts and particular
circumstances of the offense charged.
That accusations do not state an offense
wilder section 758 of the Political Code, in
tnat it does not allege sufficiently that any
thing done by the rtefendair.s in their official
enpacity as Supervisors of the City and County
of San Francisco was done with corrupt, par
! tial, miilicions or other improper motives, or
' with knowledge that it was unlawful or
wrong, or that anything done as such public
I officers was nn unlawful act.
That accusations are Insufficient in that it is
not alleged in nor does it appear from them that
the acts of defendants were illegal or unlawful
acts, the defendants having jurisdiction and
nuihority under the law to do the said act*.
and it being their duty under the law to act
I in the premises, and in that behalf to exercise
I their judgment and discretion in respect
That several causes of action have been im-
I properly united in said accusations or c<\m
| piaints, to wit: A several cause of action
I against each of the several defendants appear
ing by this demurrer, with a several eauce of
action against each of the other of said de
That several of the causes of action have
been improperly united, in that said accusa
tion contains three separate counts and at
tempts to set forth three separate or distinct
crimes or offenses, and alleges willful and cor
ruM misconduct in three separate and distinct
onuses, and undertakes to jo.n and unite them
ail together in one charge and accusation.
There is a defect oi parties defendant herein,
in ihat the action set forth iv the accusation
in the reduction of the assessments was and is
the action oi the entire Board of Supervisors,
consisting of twelve, and but seven of those
twelve are made deienaants herein.
Wherefore, it is prayed that the defend
ants be dismissed.
Rincon Parlor Making Extensive
Preparations for Admis
sion Day.
Full List of Committees Already at
Work Arranging to Make Things
Hum at Stocktcn.
Rincon Parlor No. 72, g. S. G. W., is
making great preparations for the coming
9th of September celebration at Stockton.
Rincon Parlor, one of the largest par
lors in the order of Native Sons of the
Golden West, was organized in San Fran
cesco November, 1885. Since then it has
paid to its sick members a vast amount of
money; during the last three months it
has paid $457 05 as benefits. On the 9th
of September celebrations llincon Parlor
is cenerally one of the largest :n numbers
to parade.
This year the members will be seen at
Stockton in anentire;y new uniform, which
will he wholly white. They heve secured
Weber Hail, w ere they intend holding a
banquet, an open house on the afternoon
of tne 9th of September and a ball in the
The following committees are hard at
work, and no stone will be left unturned
to make the 9th uf September celebration
at Stockton this year one long to be re*
membered by all :
C. T. McCarthy, chairman; L. K. Hogeiiknmp,
Joint committee— G. H. S. Dryden, W. J.
Wynn, L. K. Hag'jnkamp.
Press committee— G. H. S. Dryden, John
Uniform committce-^T. Hannan, J. Wilion
J. FeiK, J. P. Hetticn, W. J. Wynn.
Finance committee— A. H.'Kacouillat R J
Wilson, W. . I. Wyrit:, Thomas H. Vivian J F
Finn, J. P. Hettich, C. T. McCarthy.
Decorutio i cnminitue-- J. P. I)onovan, H.
Henscbep, W. A. Peak.-, H. p. Smith. J. Don
nelly, J. Gilmour, 3. i. Handley.
Mugic committee— V. H. So:it«g, W. E. Foley
A. H. Racouiilat, Joseph Keig, J. 1). Allen.
Refreshment committee— Ho'rt. Thomas H.
Vivian, J. Wilson, J. J. Hannan, J. I. Donovan.
P. H. ?ontai;, HP. Smith, \Y. A. I'eake, 11.
Ueaecbea, \V. J. Wjnn,
President George R. Fletcher and the Officers of Laurel Republican
Club, Fortieth District.
Bernard Pouchan Arrested
on the Charge of
He Swore That His Pretty
Youog Wife Was Eighteen
Years of Age.
It Is Said the Complaining Witness
Has Been Influenced by a Dis
carded Lever.
Bernard Pouclian, a cook in the Palace
Hotel, was married to pretty Hannah Ber
gret on Monday afternoon and yesterday
ifternoon he was arrested on a warrant
and taken to the City Prison on a charge
of perjury. His attorney, P. Alexandre
Bergerot, at once secured his release on
$500 bonds.
His pretty young wife came to the
prison just before he was released and she
seemed heartbroken at the unhappy inter
ruption of their honeymoon, but she dried
her eyes and brightened up when Attor
ney Bergerot arrived with the order for
her husband's release.
The complaining witness in the case is
Jean Batiste Bergret, 20 years of age, who
is employed in a laundry and is the
brother of Mrs. Pouchan. He charges
that Pouchan in swearing when obtaining
he marriage license that his Bister was 18
years, committed perjury, as she wants a
few months of being that age.
Pouchan is 34 years of age and met Miss
Bergret tijree or four months ago. They
met frequently afterward and last week
Pouchan proposed marriage to her and
found to his delight that his love tor her
was reciprocated.
On Saturday he went to Cupid Danforth
for the marriage license. In answer to the
question as to the young lady's age he
said he did not know of his own knowledge
but .*he had told lnm she was 18 and so it
was inserted in tlie license.
Attorney Bergerot in speaking of
Pouchan's arrest said : "According to the
Code Napoleon the consent of a girl's
parents or guardians must be obtained to
her marriage till she is 25 years of age.
Miss Bergret's parents are in France, but
Pouchan," although he had no occasion to
do so, went to her biother with whom he
had been on the most friendly terms, and
told him that he was to marry his sister.
Pouchdn asked him to attend the wedding
and he said he would. They had a couple
of drinks together and parted on the moat
friendly terms.
"Bergret did not attend the wedding,
which was a disappointment to his sister,
but instead went out to die City Hall and
swore to the complaint charging Pouchan
with perjury.
"Mrs. Pouchan will admit that she told
Pouchan her age was 18, and he had no
reason to doubt her statement, as she
looks more like 21 or 22. She was in love
and was anxious to get married, and never
thought that a few montb.9 would make
any difference.
"I cannot understand Bergret'a action,
as he was always on the most friendly
terms with Pouchan. I suppose he has
been instigated to take this step by some
discarded lover of his sister, at least that
is what Mrs. Pouchan believes."
The case will come before Judge Joach.
imsen this morning, and it is not ex
pected that under the circumstances Pou
cUan will be held to answer.
Richmond Stands Up for
the Grand Old
Democracy Does Not Thrive in
a Progressive Cli
His Aggressiveness Against Corpora
tion Greed Is Sustain- d by the
People of the City.
Laurel Republican Club is the name by
which the Republicans of the Fortieth
Assembly District chose to designate their
club. The significance of this coeuoiuen
is that the Richmond district carries away
the laurels in all contests in which the
people of that section take part.
The boundary line of the Fortieth Dis
trict is from Avenue B, at the ocean, to
First avenue, to Turk, to Broderick, to
O'Farrell, to Van Kesß avenue, to Saora
mento, along that thcrouehfare to Cali
fornia street and back to the Cliff House,
or ocean, taking in, as already shown, the
Richmond valley.
Yet the real active political work of the
district is done on the more western in
habited portion. Coakley's Hall, on the
corner of Geary street and Central ave
nue, is the recognized rendezvous of the
Republicans of what is termed the Laurel
George R. Fletcher, who has made
himself so conspicuous in movements of
progressive improvements in the Rich
mond District as president of the Point
Lobos Improvement Club, is the pres
ident of the club. As superintendent
of the Odd Fellows' Cemetery he
was always ready to advocate modern
ideas and to ur«e others to follow his ex
ample. It was he wlio organized the fed
eration of improvement clubs started
the iy % cent carfare crusade in this
City, und it is he who has started the
liaht against granting a franchise to the
Geary-street Cable Company eeven years
before it should be asked for, and it is he
who filed his bond with the County Clerk
to enjoin the "Solid Seven" from granting
that trar.chise. f
It was he who by his magnetism and
good judenient organised p°rhaps the best
Assemuly district Republican club in the
City by inducing tne young men of
Richmond to enroll themselves with
the party of progress and plenty. In
recognition of all those good deeds the
patriotic Republicans made him president
of the club, and if general sentiment goes
for anything they will try hard to have
him nominated as a Supervisor from the
Twelfth Ward, which he has done so much
to build up us the Republican fortifica
tion of the Fifth Congres>ional District.
Nor is Mr. Fletcher alone in all this
labor for the district and for the Republi
can party. Hii associates, the officers of
the club, are in fuli accord witli him, and
each possesses an influence among his
associates, so that when Laurel Republi
can Club holds a meeting Coakiey's Hall
is filled with as fine a set of young and
middle-aged men as can be found in any
political club in the United States.
The men who have assisted the presi
dent so laithfully in organizing the Laurel
Club are: Joseph Laib, first vice-president;
John Forsyth, second vice-president;.
George Magoonis, recording secretary ;
Samuel McKelvey, financial secretary;
Chris Mobrmann, treasurer: Edward M«».
pies, sergeant-at-arms; executive commit
tee—F. A. Maestretti (chairman), H.
Thompson, Joseph Preston, Joseph Hea
ney, John J. Cassidy and Thomas Eagar.
The Kclipse Not Visible.
The first authentic news of the failure of the
local expedition to Japan to observe the eclipse
of Sunday was received yesterday in the fol
lowing dispatch:
August 11.
F. K. Zlel, Secretary Aitronomico isoclety, ■ 110
California Street : A cable message from me Lick
Observatory eclipse party In Japan recites tbat
the sky was wholly clouded during the eclipse.
Professor .Lick Observatory. ,
Us Is on liupottor.
W. K. Vickery bus reported to the Merchants'
Association the case of a man who is a swin
dler. In his letter Mr. Vickery says: "I wish
to warn merchants in San Fraunisco against a
man who is going the rounds, offering to mend
awnings. He borrows toobi und hammers
principally, and never returns them. I find
that others besides myself have been victim
Danger to
Young Men.
The chances of total loss of manly power
are so great in men who find slight indi-
cations of a waste in the system that it is
vitally important that such indications be
attended to at once. They should be
checked while such a thing is possible, for
if they are permitted to continue, instead
* of stopping naturally, they will become
greater from day to day, and will, in a few" j
years, completely disrupt the whole nerv-
ous and vital organism.
Young men who notice what they con-
sider light symptoms of weakness ]do not
realize the danger that lurks in their path.
They do not understand the serious conse-
quences, the destruction of nerve tissue,
waste of vital force and power of brain,
loss of flesh, loss of memory and total
. impotency. These are the consequences
that follow in the trail of slight evidences
1 of weakness.
: ..: CORE IT, NOW.
, To protect your future manhood, to
guard against total loss of vitality, regain
. your health now. ' While youth is at hand
to bring happiness and joy, such as comes
1 to the strong, drive away the cause of de-
i j pression,. bring back confidence, bright
. eyes and happy disposition. Bring them
back naturally by removing the weakness
You can do this with ' " • ■
-Westminster, Orange Co., cal., »
• T ;. :••.. .=, May 18, iB96.}t
Dr. A. T. Sasden— Dear Sir: The Belt which
I boueht from you some time ago: has. cured
me My disease was seminal we.\kness of tire
years' standing. I used all kinds of drugs and
patent medicines, and' was, when I began
your treatment,' in a ■ very ! weak condition,
both from my trouble and the many different
drugs I had taken. As goon as I applied your
Belt I found relief, In three weeks a general
improved conditon, and I am now entirely
cured. I cannot say too much in praise of your
Belt. Yours truly, . ... J. M. HUBBARD.
Marysvillb, Cal., Aug. 6, 1896. „
' Dr. A. -T. 6anden— Dear air : I feel it my
duty to let you know that your Belt has done
for me all yVJu recommended it would do, and
I feel that I cannot recommend it too highly.
I suffered f >r years with nervousness and logs
of sleep. ."I have only worn the Beltonemonth
and the ■ improvement" is wonderful. : -- Most
respectfully yours, ■ M. J. GORMAN, ,
Care Golden Eagle Hotel.
Men wno are weaK, or wno xeexany sign
of weakness, should try this famous Elec-
tric Belt. It will give you new s life and
energy. :It cures all the effects :of youth-
ful errors. Send v for the book "Three
Classes of Men," which ! Dr. Sanden will
send, closely sealed, free on application.
Call or address i
1 080 Market Street, San Francisco, ;
Opposite Palace HoteL ,OtBc« hours; a a. M. to
8:30 P. M.: (Sundays, 10 to 1. ■ " ■
Consultation Free and Invited.
OFFICES AT: ■ —- ,
XV* Soul*. Broadway, | 253 Wft9t»inf wa atrMt.
Extraordinary values now offered in House
Linen, Marseilles Quilts, Down Quilts, Cotton
Comforts, Linen Damask, Napkins, Towels,
Flannels, Sheetings, Etc., Etc., Etc.
Special values in 72x84 All-Wool Blankets at S5 per pair
68xS0 All-Wool Blankets at 53.85 per pair
20x40 Hemstitched Towels at 2Oc each
26x26 Damask Napkins at S3 per dozen
22x22 Damask Napkins at SI -5O per dozen
72-inch Bleached Damask at 90c per yard
72-inch Half-Bleached Damask at sOc per yard
11-4 Crochet Quilts at 90c each
114 Marseilles Qnilts at 52.50 each
SE. Corner Geary Street and Grant Avenue.
We have been established 44 veara, and our
reputation Is otirguarantee.
Ueo. Wostenholui's (IXL) one-blade "Barlow"
Knife 20c
I Geo. Wostenholm's (IXL) mo-blade "Barlow"
Knife... ■„...4 0c
6-inch Shears, our own brand, warranted 500
Solid Bone Handle Table Knives, extra quality.
...., ;..- set of 6 81.25
guaranteed. If not satisfactory, can be exchanged.
- PRICE *a. so.
Our celebrated Will* Finck Co. Carvers
from 81 to $10 per set.
ire* RAZORS and SHEARS ([round by
skilled mechanics, a specialty.
Subscription List
Of the
■ ■

Weekly : Call
More Than Doubled
Within the Past Year.
— — Oe' THE
Atlantic "^^ffip^
Trains leave and arrive k\ RSySBWa
Market-Street Ferry. IPftrtyjaarsßJ
To Chioa o ria A. & I ' .\^^^Po&^y^i
Direct Lino • pl «fi'V<^t*'"^S^
Leaves every day at 5 p. v.. carr>iuM > )'nliu:»a
Palace Drawing-room Sleepers, a! ho .Modern Up-
bolstered Tourist sleeping-cars, with clean linen
and bedding and in charire of a porter, run dally
through to Chicago via Kansas City. Annex cars
for Denver and Si. I .null ;— nffurin utrrni " mwirTW
Personally conducted Boston Excursions via
I'-Misas City, Chicago, Montreal and the Whit*
Mountains leave every Wednesday. ■ -
The best railway from California to the East.
New rails, new ties; no dust; interesting scenery:
and good meals in Harvey's dining-rooms.
Ticket Office— 644 Market Street,
Chronicle Building.
Telephone Mala 1531.
(Via Sausallto Ferry). ■
from San I'ranclsco, Cornnvnclnir June 15, 1893.
For Mill • Valley and San Rafael — 7:00, *Boo
*9:15 10:15, 11:45. a. it; I:is, 3:^o, 4:15,
5:1&. •tj:Ot>, <:85 V. M. •
Extra trips for San ■ Rafael on Mondays, Wednes-
days and Saturdays at 11 :30 P. M. '•<• ■-'■*/■'
For Mill Valley and San Rafael-»8:00. *9:00,
•10:00. 11:30 A. M. ;**lv!:3J. *1 *2:15, *4-00, r
6:30, 6:45, 8:30 p. M. i..\;ra trip to Sausalitoac
11:00 a. m. . <„ • -<■•- '
Trains marked * run to Han Qoentin. ♦*12:3U
"P. H. does not run to Mill Valley. *-"• -
' For Point Reyes aim way stations— 9 . a. x.
Sundays. ■• ~ , :■ ,
• For Point ' Reyes, Cazadero and way stations—
8:00 a. m. Sundays; 1:4.5 c. m. weekdays. .
Trnln* lenve »n<l me <:<■<• to ariife m
san nuwiiMi
Mate — Fnou Juice 7. 1896. — arrive
'•6:OO\ Niles, San Jose and Way Stations . . . 8:45 a
7:0Oa Atlantic Express, Og<len and Kast.. »-4.1»
7:00 a Benicia, Vacaville, Kuir.s-y. Sacra-
mento, OroTllle and Redding vi»
Davis 6:45?
7:»0a Martinez, San Ramon, Napa, Calls-
toga and Santa Rosa 6:13?
•iROa Nile.i, San Jose, Stnoliton, lone,
Sacramento, Maryirille and IteC
liluff 4il»p
•S:3Oa Peters and Milton... •7:15?
•iOOa Los Angeles Express, Fresno, Santa
- ' Barbara and Los Angeles 4:4!>?
«:OO a Martinez and Stockton 11:4.1 a
©:00a Vallejo ; 6:15p
l:OOp NileB, San Jose and LiTeruiore .... 8:45 a
•I:OOp Sacramento Ki»er Steamers «9:00p
fl:3op Port Costa and Way Stations t?:4s*
4t«Oi> Martinez, San lUmon, Vallejo ■
Kapa, Calistoga, HI Verauo wi
Sautaßosa... 9xl»a
•tVOr Benicia, Vacate, Woodland,
, Knights Landing, Marysvi!l&,
OroTillo and Sacramento 10:43 a
4s3opNllcB, San Jose, LiTermore and
Stockton 7ilSr
4:B*f Merced, Berenda, Raymond (for
Yoaemite) and Fresno 11:4Sa
5:Mr Heyr Orleans Kxprecs, Fresno, Baker*.
<iekl, Har.ta Barbara, Los AngeleL
. Dentine, El l'aso, New Orleans and
East 10:13*
SißOr Santa l'o Iloute, Atlantic Express
■ for Mojave aud East IC:l5a
sioop Vallejo H:4sa
«:O« e Kuropean Mat), Ogrien awl Kast.... 9:13 a
««OOp Haywards, Nlles and San Jose 7:43 a
J7:ooi> Vallejo t7'.45*
7:00p Oregon Kxpress, Sacramento, Marys-
ville. Redding, Portland, I'ugct
Sound and ):aat I0:4Ba
' SAHTA <;K> / IHVIMOX (Narrow t.&uyo).
~|7i4sa Santa Crcz Excursion, Kanta Crux
- and Principal Way Stations ...... }B»tsr
111 5 A Newark, Center»llle,Snii.loso,Felton,
Boulder Creek, Santa Cruz and Way
Stations BiHr
•8;15r Newark, Centerrille, San Jose, New
Almaden, Felton, Boulder Creek,
Santa Cruz and Principal Way
Stations *Il>SOa
14:15p Newark. San .lone and T.o^C.'atos Iftt:3O\
_ COAST VISION (Iliinl X ToiTiiseml Sts.)
««i4sa ban Jose and Way .Stations (New
- Almaden Wednesdays only) 9:47 a
57:30 a Sunday Excursion for San Jos«y
Santa Crnz. Pacifio fiiore, ana
Principal Way Stations JB:ss*
•jISa San .loso, I'rv.s Piuos, Kunta Cruz.
Tacilio Grove, Paso Rubles, Sao
JLuls Oblspo, Guadalupe and Prin-
cipal Way Stnlions 7iO3p
19:47 a Palo Alto and Way Stations f!:3op
10-.40 A San Jo 3d Way Stations... »:O«p
lIiSOa Palo Alto and Way Stations 3:30p
•2s3op San Mateo. Menlo Park. Han Jos%
Gilroy, Tres Vinos, Santa Criii,
Balii:as,Mont.eri;yaiidracißcGiove *IQ:10a
•8:: tOp San Jose, Pacifio Grove and Way
Stations *l;3O»
: •4:30r San Jose *nd Way Stations *»:oOa
3:30p San Jose and Principal Way Stations *S:-ISa
O:3Op San Jose a-.-d Way Stations 6:33*
H1:45l- Ban Joßanml Way Stations +7:-t.tf
V'6:OOa 1 ( 7:15*
8:00 a I «9:4.->a
lo.oSa Melrose, Seminary Park, 5? t lft
"Jlo'Sp Fitebbiirg,S«le«nQro "f-jgj
Si ' :.i 5:4 5p
Ii:OOp 8. .rd.. •:l.'ip
5:30 P fll "" Ui ,?:*.>»
7:l)0p v 8:43*
»:OOp » Runs through to Ni!es. J mo^So'
tHl»lspj tgromlHles. I. taa:OOf
From SiX /KiKOISC!)— Foot of Market Strett (Slip 8)—
•7:16 9.00 11:00 a.m. JI:M »2:00 J3:CC
•4:00 t8:C0 *6:00 p.m.
rrosnOllLAND-Fcot or Broad raj.— -6:00 8:00
• 10:00 a.m. U2:C3 *l:00 $3:00 *3:03 $feM
*3:00 p.M. - -' ■ ■
A tor Morning, P for Afternoon. .
. * Sundays executed. 1 Saturday* only
t Sundays only.
It Monday, Thursday and Saturday nights only.
§ Saturdays and Sundays for Santa Crag.
*i Sundays and Mnndars from Santa Cnis.
liboron ferry— Foot of Market St.
San Francisco to San Rafael. :
WEEK DAYS— 7:3O, 9:00, 11:00 a.m.: 13-88 L
8:80, 6:10, 6:30 r. m. : Thursdaya-Extr* trip
at 11 :30 p. if. Saturdays— Extra trips M 1 :39
and 11:30 p. m.
BDNDAYS-7:30, 9:30, 11:00 a.m.; 1:30, 3:3%
-6:00, 6:20 p.m. - .-«»-*
| San Kafael to San Franciaco.
i WEEK DAYS— 6:IS, 7:50, 9:10, 11:10 A *.•
12:45, 3:40, 6:10 P. m. Saturdays-Extra trlpj
at 1:55 p. it. and 6:35 p. m.
BUNDAYB— 7:3S, 9:ofi, 11:10 a. m.; 1:40. 3:4 a
6:00,0:25 p.m.
Between San Francisco and Schuetzen Paris same
schedule as above. . .
• ™ .Leave inpffeet : Arrive
Ban, Francisco- ™ v *" ,' San Francisco.
: Wkb«c I Sun- ....ffi*.. . I Bi:n- I Wbick"
, Davb. [ pays. L *" ln » tl ° n « pAYS [ Day*
7:30 am 7:30 ami Novato, 10:40 am 8:40 ax
' B:3opm 9-30 am Petalunia. 6:05 pm 10:10 AM
1 6:10 5:00 Santa Rosa.j 7:30 pm 6:15 pk
I Fulton, ]
' 130 am Windsor, . 10:10 am
- . ■■ • j Geyser ville,
• 3:30 PM 7:30 am| Clovprdale. I 7:30 pm . 6:15
- I view,
7:30 am - ] Hopland & 1 10:10 am
! 8:30 7 :30 am i Uklah. 7:30 6:15
i 7:30 am! ' ' 10:10 am
7:30 am Guernevllle. 7:30 pm
3:30 pm| 6:15 pst
7:30 am 7:30 am! Sonoma 1 10 am 8:40 am
, ■ -• ,; \ and I
6:10 PM 5:00 pm| Glen Ellen. ! 6:05 pm 6:15 pm
7:30 am|7:So am| SebastODoL | 10:4 ° am 10:10 AM
B:3Opm|s:oopm| aep " [ol>ol - | 6 :oa TM| 6:15 pm
Stages connect at Hanta Kosa for Marie ' West
| Springs: at Geyservllle : for < Skatncs .Springs: at
Cloverdale for the Geysers; at Pleta for Highland
I Springs, Kclseyvllle. Soda Bay and i.akeport; a;
j Hopland for Lalceport and Bar: ett Springs; at
i Eitlah for Vichy Springs, Karatog» springs. Blue
Lakes, Laurel Dell Lake, Upper LaKe, Porao, Potter
Valley. •■ John Day's, Rlverslrte, Llerley's, ;■ Buck-
Bell's, Sanhedrln Heights. Hullville, Booneville,
; •Greenwood, Git's Hot <sprlngi. ! Mendoclno City,
', Fort Bragg, I Westpori, Uml, Wll.ets, Cahto, C+
Ye.o. Laytonville. Harris, Scotia and Eureka. .
' Saturday to Monday round-trip tickets at red used
■tea ' ■ ■ ■ . • - ,-...■
On Sundays round-trip tickets to all points tM»
yond San Kafael at half rates. '
• Ticket Offices, 650 Market st., : Chronicle bntldlo^
B. C WHITING, .. R. X. BY AS, =
I . Gen. Manager. , Gen. Pass, Ageak_

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