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The San Francisco call. (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, January 16, 1898, Image 11

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85066387/1898-01-16/ed-1/seq-11/

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; Rebuke Administered
'■}[ to the President of
■{■■■'. Stanford.
Regents Deplore the Con
troversy and Soften
the Asperities.
Committee Reports in Favor of
Creating a College of Com
merce at Berkeley.
Future of the University Discussed.
Governor Budd and Judge
Waymire Attend.
Repents In special session at the
Mark Hopkins Institute yesterday dis
cussed the future of the university, di
gressing from the main subject at In
tervals to discuss David Starr Jordan,
president of Stanford University. The
Governor was present and enlivened
the session with a few original re
marks. Judge "Waymire was on hand,
but as he did not get there in time to
answer to the roll call his activity
cnuld not be ciassfd as pernicious.
Major Harney, Harbor Commissioner,
Professor Moses and Attorney Mhoon
were interested listeners. The regents
attending were: Phelps (presiding),
Rodgers, Hallidi^, Martin, Denicke,
"Wallace, Mrs. Hearst, Slack, President
Kellogg, John E. Budd, Governor
Budd, Reinstein, Marye, Chase, Foote
and Waymire.
Regent Arthur Rodgers presented a
report from the committee appointed
to consider a resolution providing for
the establishment of a college of com
merce in the university. The report Is
signed by Messis. Rodgers, Hallidie
and Marye. It is an elaborate paper,
reviewing the success of commercial
colleges in Europe and setting forth
the great gains achieved by commer
cial instruction in Germany. Concern-
Ing colleges of this character the re
port says:
There are probably sixty commercial
high schools In the German empire, ten
in France and JBtlgium and fifteen in the
Austrian empire and Italy- Some of tntst
were founded over a hundred years age
Lut most of them since our university
The/ have grown according to the en
lightened commercial spirit of their re
spective communities. It is said that not
one of over a thousand graduates of these
schools in Franco has abandoned his
chosen career and that about 18 per cent
of these graduates are devotiner them
selves to foreign commerce. The growth
of German internal commerce, and
especially of German foreign commerce,
during the last decade or two has been
unparalleled, probably, in the history of
commerce. During that time her ad
vanced commercial schools have been the
most numerous and have taught more
pupils than those of the rest of the world.
They have learned every language, and
have gone forth as successful mission
aries of German trade into all countries.
The success oi the advanced commercial
education in Germany has excited alarm
in Great Britain, and various methods of
ring like training have been under
outUned very recently. Japan
has established a successful school alter
the general plan of the European schools
mentioned. In the United States there
are a ff-w similar schools of recent estab
lishment. About fifteen years ago the
Wharton School of Finance and Economy
was established in the University of
Pennsylvania. The president of the Uni
versity of Chicago has recently announced
a prospective department in that institu
tion, with aims and methods similar to
those of the "Wharton School, to be cai.ed
a College of Commerce and Politics.
To Bum up the experience of other com
THERE is many a good story told
of poor Charley Reed, flan Fran
clpcos "plain comedian," who
from the time he commenced to
Play minor parts at the old Bella
onion until the day of his death,
when his name had become fa
mous throughout the length and
breadth of the United States, hold the
affection of tho people of thlß city a no
other actor, man or woman, over pos
sessed it.
Millie Collier, who is now playing nt
one of the local theaters, wns Reed's
side - partner in the old days, and
tney constituted a pair that were
hard to beat, whether you found
t..em on the stage or off. Reed wns
always filled with the ambition to Rhine
in some occupation other than that of
acting, and the one dream of his life
was to become a barkeeper and to be
known as a mixer of drinks who had no
equal. He often spoke to his chum Col
lier of the happiness the realization of
this dream would bring to him. and when
he coud get Willie into some quiet cor
ner he would hold forth for hours
on his peculiar ability to distinguish
himself as a dispenser of the fragrant
iulep and the seductive cocktail. So one
Fourth of July night, after the show at
which they were then playing at the
California Theater had concluded, the
pair of them floated into a saloon on
Koarny street, and Reed, addressing the
proprietor of the place, said: "Levy, Col
lier and myself have been discussing
your place and have come to the <•• in
clusion that if we threw all the poor
drinks you have piven us into th<
there wouldn't be shrimp sober enough
In the city to go into a respectable salad.
Now, suppose you and your brother get
out from behind the bar and let <
and myself get In and show you how to
run things. We have some pretty loud
cats on, so all we need in order to make
our appearance all risht is a couple of
aprons and your diamond studs."
Levy and his brother accordingly got
out. while Collier and Reed installed
themselves between the mahogany and
the glass and waited for customers to
come in.
The first to appear was an old gentle
man, who came in and. Laying down a
dollar on the bar, asked Collier to plve
him some green chartreuse. "Th
not in my department," .said Collier; "my
boy here." pointing to Re^d. "will at
tend to you." The customer accordingly
moved to the other end of the bar and re
peated his request to Charley.
"Green chartreuse?" said Charley.
"This is the Fourth of July— not St.
Patrick's day. What you want is fire
water." The stranger mildly protested,
but on being told that he would either
munlties: Advanced commercial training
corresponding to our college work has
been developed independently of univers
ity work. It has developed upon the de
mands of practical men. It has made
successful business men and has kept
them at their career.
An outline of the course of study,
embracing- forty-eight subjects, is con
tained in the report of 'the committee.
It is recommended that one professor of
commerce should be chosen. It is
further reoommei.ded: "And the great
est care should be exercised to secure
a vigorous, practical, tactful and dis
tinguished professor, whose success in
similar work elsewhere would assure
the most favorable organization and
beginning of the new college."
The prospective advantages of the
proposed college are set forth in these
Aside from this duty and the general
policy which require the organisation of
a college of commerce our situation and
our development urgently demand it.
Hitherto California has been la
by mountain, desert and sea- and with a
climate and valuable resources— from the
rest of the world, and specially from
the great markets of the Atlantic; and
our people have been engrossed with ox
plotting and experimenting upon the re
sources of this new ami strange terri
tory. We have reached that point in
knowledge and improved methods where
our production Is far beyond the con
sumption of our own people, and capable
of vast expansion even under present
conditions. Speaking broadly we have
the population of Paris with the avail
able natural resources of France.
Wo must reach the markets of the
world with the least cost and lessen the
expenses of Internal trade.
Hitherto our chief markets have b^en
in the West, the Atlantic States ami
Europe, and we have been virtually ob
livious to the Pacific Ocean, which in
vites us to the greatest commercial con
quest of all time. The events occurring
In the Northwestern and Norhtea<u<rn
Pacific portend marvelous commercial
expansion. In the prospective struggle
for this commerce we of this coast and
country have opportunities through geo
graphy and resource more favorable than
any other people of our civilization.
In this connection we doem it proper to
quote from the letter of Regent Edward
Tompkins in 1*72. donating property to
this board to support the Agasslz pro
fessorship of Oriental languages and lit
erature: "The business between Califor
nia and Asia is already very great. Its
future is beyond any estimate that thr>
most sanguine would daro to makf>. The
child is now born that will see the com
merce of the Pacific greater than that
of the Atlantic."
It is therefore of the utmost conse
quence for California, that the means
shall be provided to instruct our young
men preparing for lives of business ar
tivity in the. languages and literature of
Hasten) Asia.
In conclusion, the committee recom
First — The adoption of the reso
lution that a college of commerce
be established in the University
of California.
Second — That fhs president of
the university be authorized to
recommend to the board a nomi
nee as professor in this college
with such titles as may hereafter
be adopted.
The report was ordered printed.
Regent Reinstein read a carefully
prepared and able address in which he
reviewed the university of the past
and sketched a future for the institu
tion, full of honorable achievement. At
tention wan called to some remarks re
cently made by David Starr Jordan,
; president of Stanford University. In
this style Mr. Reinstein commented on
the language ascribed to Dr. Jordan:
"And, here, too, where sit other cx
i offjcio regents, whose duties are con
nected with the spread of knowledge
through the State, should be resented
and answered such false and slander
! ous charges against the State as those
! recently made by President David Starr
j Jordan. Speaking of California, he
I publicly proclaimed that 'no other
! State on receiving a gift proceeds at
j once to tax it out of existence' — mean
i Ing thereby that California does — an
I absolute untruth — and the more repre
1 hensible in the hint that the State was
not only an ingrate, but stabbed its
| donors in the back.
" "Other civilized States,' Dr. Jordan
i said, 'meet the generous giver half way
i and double his gifts. California plun
j ders his donation as soon as his back
!is turned.' These charges are the less
' Justifiable from one in his position,
1 from one whose few years in this State
j have brought him more notoriety and
' profit than he had obtained before in
all the years of his life, and who has
not sojourned sufficiently in this State
to appreciate the character of her
" 'No man,' said Burke, 'can frame an
indictment against a people;' and it is
high time that at least so prominent
a citizen should cease to charge that
all of the people of the State plunder,
where he would not dream of saying
get that or a bounce he decided to accept
the straight drink which Reed had set
before him. He waited some time for hl«
change and then paid to Reed: "I think
you must have made a mistake. I laid
down a dollar here and feu have given
me nothing back."
"It would have been a mistake If T had
given you anything back," paid Reed.
"What do you take this place for— a
bank? Get out nf here!" The Btranger
daggered hack and then turning quickly
fled into the night.
Then a man came In who wanted pom*
Iron bitters, and was told he had better
go to Dunham, Carrlgan Co., where ho
would find hardware of all kinds.
A Mexican, who demanded a cocktail
of Collier, was provided with a glass of
Fte.am beer, and upon protesting wan In
formed that he wa« color blind and did
not know what he was drinking, and the
Oermun who wanted a pousso cafe was
directed to a barber sign in the alley
around the corner.
By this time the tip had gone quietly
along the street that there was some
thing doing in the Mirror, and customers
began to flock in by the score. They de
manded everything, from Ice water to
champagne and from pony brandy to a
demi tasse, but they never found the
gentlemen behind the bar at a loss. Reed
attended to the straight drinks and re
ferred all those who called for some
thing in the mixed line to his partner,
With the remark that he was a poor,
plain young man, trying to get on in the
world and that he did not want to be
come acquainted with all the Intricacies
of sin at so early an age, but that Col
lier was lost to all hope and could mix
anything from mortar to his lines.
Col Her, with an afTable smile, would at
tend to all those who were thus passed
Op tn him. and the price of a drink was
whatever the man laid on the counter.
The run of business continued way into
the sma' wee hours of the morning, when
the two actors, becoming tired (if their
fun, took off their aprons and went home.
A couple of days afterward Levy,
meeting Collier on the street, said. "Wil
lie, what did you do with those people
that came into my place the other night?
I have had two fights, and it has cost
me $20 worth of drinks to square myself
with the number of people who have
come in looking for trouble since you and
Reed tei Sed liar."
"Oh, nothing." said Collier. "You see,
when I went in there that night I had a
large package of assafetida in my
porket that I was taking home to doc
tor my dog with, and fearing that your
customers might think that they were
not getting the worth of their money I
Just threw a little of it Into each drink
that I mixed."
under similar circumstances that one
of them steals. And such a criticism
is made by such a man of such a
State. California needs no defense;
but for the benefit of those who, like
President Jordan, are not 'native and to
the manner born' let us say that oft
told as is the story of her greatness it
cannot be too often reiterated."
Judge Wallace admired the noble
sentiments and lofty eloquence of Re
gent Reinstein's paper, but he feared
that its force would be weakened by
retaining the allusion to President Jor
dan. He hoped that all reference to
President Jordan would be excluded be
fore the document was printed.
Arthur Kodgers maintained the samo
opinion. He remarked: "I regret
that any citizen of the Rtat^ should
be referred to as President Jordan was
in this paper."
Regent Foote regretted that so dis
tinguished an address should go out
nith this one blemish. H*> trusted that
Mr. Reinstein would eliminate the per
sonalities—thesp flings at a distinguish
ed gentleman at the head of a rival in
Oovernor Budd. who had b<*en a quiet
listener until this stage of the proceed
ings. Joined in the discussion. He re
"I did not hear the particular lan
guage in Mr. Reinstein's address to
which reference is made, but if it is
true it should not be excluded from the
printed document. If it is true it
should stand and not be excluded be
cause it applies to the president of the
Stanford University. It strikes me
that regents are becoming exquisitely
sensitive all at once. I am president
of this Board of Regents and Governor
of this State, yet a communication was
sent to a professor in th<» university
and read here by the president of that
institution, in which my conduct as
chief executive was criticized because I
vetoed a forestry appropriation. I saw
no regent rise to reprimand the presi
dent of the nniversity for reflecting on
the Governor of the State and the pre
sident of the board. 1 think the Gov
ernor of California Is entitled to as
much respect as the -resident of Stan
ford University. Criticism made by
strangers on the constitution, laws and
people of the Slate may be properly re
Regent Foote mentioned that tho at
tack which Professor Hayne made on
the Governor at a recent session of the
board was Immediately resented by the
The Governor replied: "I do not re
fer to Professor Hayne. He apolo
gized in manly fashion. I refer to a
communication addressed to Professor
Hilgard which was sent here and read.
Now as regards President Jordan, I
have a very high opinion of his ability.
In my judgment ho is a great educator
who has done much for this State, and
by reflex action a great deal for our
State university."
The silence which followed th«» last
suggestion was prolonged and oppres
sive. "When it was broken the board
decided to recommend that Mr. Rein
stein revise his address. Then it was
agreed that 5000 copies should be print
ed at the expense of the printing com
mittee, which consists of Governor
P.udd and Regents Rodgers and Den
icke. Regent Hallidie offered to chip
In his share of the expense, but the
committee did not accept his offer.
During the special session Rogont
Phelps, without leaving his post of
duty as presiding officer, got a. resolu
tion adopted which fixes th^ compen
sation of Professor Schaeberlo. acting
dlr.otor of Lick Observatory from Jan
uary 1 the same as that allowed to the
At the suggestion of Judge Wallace
the board invited the Chief of the Fire
! Department to inspect the Mark Hop
kins Institute and report on the dan
gers of fire.
Steps were taken to Increase the
amount of insurance on the building.
Attorney Mhonn will inform the bnard
if insurance can be legally effect •<!.
Regent John K. TJudd is anxious that
some of the professors in the service
of the State should remain at Berk
eley during the vacation period in ordf»r
to gratify rural school teachers who ;iro
craving higher education. He fancied
that some of the professors could stay
there during the summer months and
impart knowledge to the teachers. The
subject was referred to the Academic
Mysterious Disappearance.
Mrs. D'Arcy. a lodgingr-houae kfoper nt
97 r Howard strct last night Invoked the
aid of the police in finding Stephen Ket
ter, one of hpr roomers. Ketter left th««
house on January 4, and has not been
seen since.
Mrs. D'Arcy fears that something has
happened htm. He Is described as being
about 40 years of ape. five fpet eight
inches in height, and weighs about 170
He has dark hair and a pray mustache.
When he disappeared froir ihe lodging
house he wore a gray suit of clothes and
a soft hat.
Harris Laming, U. S. N., is at the Occi
J. L. Daprey, a ptook raiser of Winters,
is a guest at the Kuss.
Sidney Newell, a leading lawyer of
Stockton, is at the Grand.
J. Donald Payne, a larpe mining man
of Colorado, Is at the California.
D. G. Wright, a leading manufacturer
of St. Louis, is at tne Occidental.
E. C. Purcell, a Leaddl* citizen of
Omaha, is staying at the California with
his wife.
State Senator J;>rm-p MoCudden of Xapa
County is at the Baldwin with his
Will Milestone.
assistant manag
er of the Occi
dental Hotel news
stand, is of few
years and still
fewer inches, but
he knows how to
♦ !
tnke care of himself r^nd all that belongs
to him. Yesterday bh he was attending
to the sale of papers he noticed a rather
well-dressed man of about 40 years of ape
who seemed to be taking considerable in
terest in a new rubber coat Milestone had
hanginK over the back of a chair Inside
the counter. "Will paid no further thought
to the fellow until, having occasion to go
into the office of the hotel on an errand,
he returned just in time to see the
stranger emerge from behind the counter
with the coat over his arm. Milestone
■aM never a word, hut his good right arm
shot out and his fist catching the fellow
under th»"> chin sent him down the three
steps that lead into the billiard room,
where he landed in a heap, picking hlm
nelf up Just at the right moment to re
ccivo a left and go under an adjacent bil
liard table. He crawled out and made off
as quickly as his legs would let him,
while Milestone went back to his stand
with his recovered property on his arm.
Milestone, who is very popular with the
guests of the hotel, is the son of the cap
tain of the quarantine boat.
Charles Meyer, commonly known as the
"1 Hide's Friend," is at the Palace on his
yearly trip to the coast.
C. F. Montgomery and wife ar; at the
9 f
£09 *^Sp!ssiJ£& RECEPTION
MARKET -51^ M0 " No "'
lltnilU^A ;jr wg, % \ * Extracted PI AAn
-rrr-riil/jk . lil FILLED -- rLUUD
QHT 1 Lit 11 1 vyr^jXS* |^ Bridgework
We MnvFn from the
have ItlvF V JLIU 900 block
to 809 Market St., Flood Build-
ing, cor. 4th and Market.
Owing to the .necessity of more room and better accommodations WE HAVE MOVED.
Our prices are Just the same, however. Don't make a mistake, should other dentists ad-
vertise from our old location, and go there, as there Is but one ELECTRO-DENTAL
CLINIC In this city. No students or inexperienced men to do your work. We guarantee
all work and the mast courteous treatment, with prices less than one-half given you by any
first-class dentists In the city.
FULL SET OF TEETH for .'..54.60 up! SILVER FILLING 25c Up
GOLD CROWNS, 22k ;. 150 up GOLD FILLING 7.ic up
BRIDGE WORK, per T00th............ 3.60 upIICLEANING TEETH We up
By leaving your order for Teeth In the morning you can get them the same day.
No charge for Extracting Teeth when plates are ordered.
Work done as well at night as by tiaylight by the modern electrical devices used here.
Lady attendant. A physician always in attendance.
Office hour*— 9 a. m. to 10 p. m. : Sundays— 9 to 12 m. ■ '■'■'■ :
Occidental. Mr. Montgomery is the pro
prietor and editor of the Antioch Ledger.
R. E. Cooper, a big wool merchant of
Victoria. B. C. is visiting the city, ac
companied by Mrs. Cooper. They are
staying at the Grand.
\V. Hi Bancroft. W. S. Anderson. "R. C.
Cnlvin and "W. H. Remington, four promi
nent railroad men from Salt Lake City,
are registered at the Palace.
J. H. Gibson, a celebrated lawyer of
New York, and F. L. Richmond, who is
connected with the cable roads of Port
land, Or., are registered at the Palace.
"Life lsamlgh
ty serious matter
to the strange lit
tle peoplewho in
habit the inhos
pitable shores of
the frozen pea
♦ IN
4 ♦
*••••••••••••• -which stretches
away to the northward of Bering Straits."
said an old Arctic traveler In the office of
the Occidental yesterday. "The bare ne
cessities of life are to be had only with
great difficulty, so there Is no opportun
ity to indulge in .the luxury of social
drones. The natives take a very prac
tical view of the situation, and when a
man or woman gets too ( old to be of ser
vice as a bread winner they think the
easiest way to settle the matter Is to kill '.
the useless person. The affair Is taken as i
a matter of course by all parties to the '•
transaction, Including the one to be killed.
Mr. Chuck-a-L.uck, residing at Point
Hope, after due deliberation concludes
that his parents have about reached the
end of their string and informs them of
the fact, adding that he will attend to j
their case the following Friday. He then |
sends a note to his friend at Icy Cape as ;
follows: 'Dear Friend: I have decided
to kill my beloved parents next Friday,
and will be glad to have you join the fes
tivities. Strangulation will be the meth
od employed. It is rather slow, but I de
cided to use it as I think the ensuing con
tortions will afford much amusement to j
the children who will be present.' His
friend harnesses up the dogs and drives
down, and the old people are passed on to
a better and happier life in the manner
Rev. Frank Thompson, chnnlain of the
navy, is registered at the California.
E. C. Apperson, a well known cattle
man of Santa Clara, is at the Lick.
B. C Carroll, a loading 1 attorney of
Stockton, is a guest at the Grand.
Captain Thomas Couch, a large mine
owner of Montana, is staying at the Pal
W. T>. Penr.ycook of Vallojo, G. M.
Francis of N:*pa and A. F. Lemour of
Pnnta Rosa, three prominent newspaper
men of the Statf. are in the city. They
are Rtaying at the Occidental.
A. R. Wise, one of the foremost citi
zens of Sacramento, Is at the California
with his wife.
Frank Kelly, a prominent merchant of
Chicago, is at the Palace, accompanied
by his family.
F. A. Boole, a big lumber man of San
er, is staying at the Grand for a few
E. 8. de Goylerhan came up to tho city
from Lop Angeles. He Is at the Palace.
R. 'Rerriir. Cnmmls*i''m< : >r of Insanity,
Is rocistorod at the Lick from Napa.
John Raggln, tho owner of numerous
Htapro lines in Calnvcrns County, has
come down to the city from San Andreas
and is at the Grand.
John Bwett, the School Trustee, Is at
the Lick from Monterey.
It. 11. N*. Crossin, a well known phy
sician of San Jose, is at the California.
The Matter Brought Up Before the
Street Light Committee.
The question of the quality of gas fur
nished to the citizens of San Francisco
'■"fore the Street Light Committee
of the Board of Supervisors again yester-
President Crockett of the gas company
objected to certain statements made in
the public prints regarding the quality of
gas furnished by his concern, and said
that while London gas. as had been
stated, was made from coal. it was not
nearly no powerful as the gas furnished
to San Francisco, and that the ratepayers
of this city demand a high-power illu
It was decided to take the matter up
again next week, and in the meantime
tests of the gas will be arranged for.
Park; Music.
The following programme will be ren
dered by the Park band to-day: Over
ture, "Fra Diavolo" (Auber) ; waltz. "Xl
Capltan" (Sousa); airs from "Tho Mas
cot" (Audran); "Schubert's Serenade"
(Si'hubtrrt). William Forner; fantasia,
"The Ooldbeetles' Soiree" (KHng); over
ture, "William Tell" (Rossini); piccolo
solo, "Fantasia" (Briccialdi>: "The Cele
brated Mlnuett" (Paderewaki); descrip
tive piece, "A Hunt in the Black Forest"'
(Voelker); "Flirtation March" (A. O.
More BlaoKets Needed.
Dr. SussdorfT, superintendent of the
Jity and County Hospital, has appealed
to the Board of Health for a larger
supply of blankets for the uso of the pa
tionts in his institution. He says that
during the recent cold snap there has
been much FunVrinK amonj? the patients
because of tho lack of adequate covering,
Uld thiit MO pnirs of blankets, as
well as other bod coverings, nre needed
at once. The matter will be called to the
attention of the Board of Health at its
next meeting.
Special January Reduction Sale
On Monday, January 17, we place on sale the
following numbers of new and seasonable BLACK
GOODS at astonishingly low prices.
J±t sOc Yard
Good Value for $1 Yard.
J±t 75c Ystrd.
Good Value for $1.25 Yard.
J±t $1.50 Yard.
Worth $2 Yard.
45 HIGH-GRADE NOVELTY SUITS, formerly $3O & $35,
Reduced to $20 and $22.50.
500 REMNANTS, 2 to 6 yards, at HALF PRICE.
SE. Corner Geary and Stockton Streets, S. F.,
Are the acknowledged friends of the afflicted end the
relentless foes of Catarrh, Consumption and
all Chronic Diseases.
Staff of the English and German Expert
Incorporated under the laws of California for
Two Hundred and Fifty Thousand Dollars.
(Tv r You can intrust your case In the hands
of the English and German Expert Specialists
| with the assurance that they will do all for
j you that can he done by human skill. •
j E7" The combined knowledge and experience
of five graduated doctors who have b»en actu-
j ally engaged in the practice of medicine from
: ten to twenty-five years is of untold value to
! the afflicted.
! IT?" This all-important service is guaranteed
t"> those who peek the superior treatment and
: remedies of the English and German Expert
i Specialists, without any extra charge.
No Other Charge. All Medicines Free.
BOOK FOR WOMEN Sent Free and
BOOK FOR MEN Sealed by Mail.
Sufferers who cannot pee the doctors, in per-
son should write for symptom blanks.
Free at Office or by Mail.
Correspondence solicited. All letters confi-
dential. No printing on our envelopes.
Hours— Evanlngs, 7-S; Sundays, 9-11.
Tiburon Ferry, Foot of Market St.
WEEK DAYS— 9:00, 11:00 a. m.; 13:35.
8:30, 6:10, 6:30 p. m. Thursdays— Extra trip
■ at 11:30 p. m. Saturdays— trips at 1:58
and 11:30 p. m.
SUNDAYS— 9:30. 11:00 a, m.; 1:30, 3:39
6:00. 6:20 p. m.
WEEK DAYS— «:IO. 7:50, 9:20. 11:10 a. m.;
12:45. 3:40, 6:10 p. m. Saturdays— trip*
at 1:55 p. m. and 6:35 p. m.
SUNDAYS— B:IO, 9:40. 11:10 a. m. 1:40. 3:46.
6:00. 6:25 p. m.
Between San Francisco and SchuetMn Park
same schedule as above.
Leave in effect Arrive
San Francisco. Oct 24, San Franclsca
Week | Sun- Tv-.^Uinn i Sun- ! Week
Days. ! days. Destination day 9. | daya .
7:30 a.m. 8:00 a.m. | 'Novato. 10:40 a.m. S:4oa.m.
3:30 p.m. : 9:80 a.m. I Petaluma. 6:10 p.m. 10:25 a.m.
6:10 p.m. 5:00 p.m. Santa Rosa. I ":3op.m.| 6:28 p.m.
~ ~ I Fulton.
7:30 a.m. ! Windsor. j 10:25 a.m.
8:30 p.m. 8:00a.m. I Cloverdale. j 7:35 p.m. «:23r>.m. .
j lHopland and i
7 :80 a.m. 11 8 :00a.m. I Uk.lah. | 7:35p.t5. <l:Wp.m.
7:a)a.mTj 1 1 10:25 a.m.
8:00 a.m. Guernevllle. 7 :35 p.m. i
8:80 p.m. I I . ( »:»p.m.
7 :30a.m. 8 :00 a.m. Sonoma |10:40 a.m. 8:40 a.m.
6:10 p.m. 5:00 p.m. Glen Ellen. | 6:10 p.m. 6:22 p.m.
7 :30 a.m. 18 :00a.m.l c-haatr^nol |10:40a.m.;i0:25a.mT
S :3op.m. |s :oop.m. 1 aepaatcpoi. [ 7:35 p -m- | T:.-.'p.m.
■ Stages connect at Santa Rosa for Mark West
Springs: at Geyserville for Skaggs Springs; at
Clov«rdale for the Geysers s at Hopland for
Highland Springs, Kelseyville. Soda Bay,
Lakeport and Bartlett Springs; at Ukiah for
Vichy Si. ings, Saratoga S»Jiin^<j, B!u» Lakea.
Laurel Dell I.akc. Upper Lake, Porno. Potter
Valley, John Day's. Riverside, Llerley's Buck-
Valley, John Day's, Riverside, Llerley's, Buck-
cell's, Sanhedrln Heights. HullvUle, BooneviUe.
Orr's Hot Springs, ' Mendoclno City, Fort
Bragg. Westport, Usal.
- Saturday to Monday round-trip tickets at re-
duced rates.
On Sundays round-trip tickets to all polnti
beyond San Rafael at half rates.
Ticket Offices— 6so Market street. Chronlcla
Pres. and Gen. Manager. Gen. Pass. >Agt.
Via Sausalito Ferry.
From Ban Francisco. Commencing September
19, ISM.
WEEK DAYS. >i." ■* *v
For Mill Valley and San Rafael— »9:30.
11:30 a. m. ; *1:45. 3:45. *S:l5, 6:00. 6:30 p. m.
Extra trips for San Rafael on Mondays. Wed-
nesdays and Saturdays at 11:30 p. m.
For Mill Valley and San Rafael— »B:oo. *10:00,
•11:30 a. m. »1:15, 3:00, *4:30, 6:15 p. m.
Trains marked • run to San Quentin.
1:16 a. m. weekdays for Cazadero and way sta-
tions: 1:45 p. m. Saturdays (mixed train) fol
Duncan Mills and way stations: 8:00 a. m.
Sundays for Point Reyes and way stations
(Via Sausalito Ferry.)
Leave San Francisco ■ Commencing Nov.
13. 1897.
WEEK DAYS— 9:3O a. m. ; 1:45 p. m.
SUNDAYS— B:OO. 10:00, 11:30 a. m. ; 1:15 p. m.
Special trips can be arranged to:- by applying
to THOS. COOK & SON. 621 Market St.. San
Francisco, or telephoning Tavern o£ Tamalpala.
Trnlna it'n«i> ixntl i»r«' clu«> to Arrive at
san rKAN«:iJ«:o.
(Main Line. Foot of Market Street)
leave — Fk.'.m January I. 1393. — ARRIYK
""•6:00a, Niles, Sau Jose and Way Stationa... »8:43 a.
7:00 a. Uor.taa, Suisun and Sacramento. . . . 10:45 a
7:OOa Marysville, Orotilleaud Redding via
Woodland 5«45p
7:00 a VacavUio and Runesey 8:43 p
7:30 a Martinez, SanUumon.Vallejo. Kapa,
Calistoga and Santa Ilosa 0:1 5p
»;OOa Atlantic Expreaa, Ogilen and l'Ust... 8:43p
• :HUa Xiles, Sun .lose, .StocHou, lone,
Sacramento, Maryaville, Cliico,
TehunaandßedliluiT ■*«!»?
•StSOA Peters, Milton and Oakdlle »7:15p
OiO«»a New Orleans JOxprecs, Merced, Ray-
mond, KreaiKi, liakersllolil, Santa
Barbara, !,->s Angeles, Deming,
El Paso. New Orleans and East. 6«4»F
9:00 a. Vall.jo, Martinez. .Merced and
Fresno l«:13p
•l:OOr Sacramento liiver Steanieni »U:<»Op
l:OOr NUe», San Joso acd Way Stations.. JB:I3a
I>3op Martinez and Way Stations 7:45p
X:O0r Lireimore, JUendota, Hanford and
Visalla 4:15p
LiTermore, San Jose, Nile* »nd Way
Stations J10:10a
•iiftOi- Martinez, San lUmon, Vullojo,
Nam, Calistoga, 1.1 Vcrauo and
S»iit:i Vtom »iI3 A
*:•»!■ Benicia, Vacavillo, Woo ill and,
,r-;c Kuighta L;:ii-iii:g, MaryaviUe, '>!■>-
tlllo and .Sucrmneiito 10:43 a
4t3op NUes, San Joae, Tracy and Stockton .. 7:15p
4:30p LatUrop, Modesto, Merced, Barendav
Fresno, Mcjavo (for Rai;daburg),
Santa Barbara and I.ns An,.ies. . 7:4.1 a
4:»op Santa Xi- Jionte, Atlanta l'^xprosa
forMojtiTu and K»st 6:43
«[s:3op '■ Suuset Limited." Los Angeles El
Taso, Fort Worth, Little Itock, St.
Lcuis, Chicago and Bast §1O:15a.
«irji3wp " Saosct Limited Annex," El Paso.
New Orleans and Eatt §I0:I3a,
6:0« - Kurupean Mail, (>b l( ii and I kat.... tt:4^A
6:W»r H:iyr. .,1.1,., Nili-siind KanJoße 7:45 a
JS:O«i'Yallejo t~:43p
S:O«>i' Ort-Kon I:xi>ip.ss, Hiicr«ineut.i>, Marys-
vilio. Iteildine, Portland, L'lttfel
| S.iiiii.l and r::.st 8:1 « A
(Foot of Market Street.)
1*6:00.0 f 7?lbA
H:»»k Melrose. Seminary Park, t»»:l.'iA
loJSUa K1tc1,...,r,. Elmliont, $&&
■ I1:OOa San lifan<!i-», South San 12:45p
JI8:0 .°. M I^andro, Kstudillo, |Jjt»?
iaVob'p I Lorenzo, Cherry ■< t1:4.~»p
4:00p , (.>:ir>p
5:00p I »» d O:l.}p
Bi3op | llayuiirils. 7:43p
7:»Op I i } »:4rii.
8:OOp i-Runsi -Runs through to Niles. ,R : i^ r
0:00p 1 , From Niles I0:50p
ttll:l3p.) tllromJ " les - 1 ttia:OOP
COAST I>IYI*ION (Surroir (Jangc):
(Foot of Market Street.)
■ :13a Newark, Cfiitev\ill«,Mnn.l()Bo,l'el ton,
JJonldcr Creek, Cruz and Way
Stations si»«p
•»»S3r Newark, Ctnitcrtllle, San .lose, New
Alniadeii, Felton, UouUler Creek,
Santa (Ana i.nd Principal Way
Stations M©:so*
4!l3i' Newark, San .lose and Los Gatos... - 0:20 a
■ fll>4sp Hunters' Excursion, San Jose and
I ■ Way SUtions ;7;gQp
Tna SAS mNCISCO— foot of Market Street (Slip 8)—
•7:16 9:00 11:00 a.m. 1:00 "2:00 J3:O!J
•1:00 t5:00 *6:00 p.m.
' Tnm 04SLISD— Foot Brßro»d*aj.— "6:oo "8:00 10:00a.U.
U2--00 «1:QO t2:00 «3:00 ti:CO -3.C3i'.m.
CO A Sl' VISION (BroaiMiauge).
| (Tliird nnd Townsend Sts.) .
G:ssa Han Jose ami Way Stations (New
Alniadeii Wednesdays only) 6«53a
9iooa San Jose, 'I'rt « l'iims, Suuta- Cruz,
Pacilic (iiove. Paso Itobles, Sau
Ltiln OUlipo, Ouadalupe, Surf and
Principal Way S! iil.ii. 1,3 4:15p
I«:4O.\ San Jose and Way Stations ««*:«)0a
I1:»Oa San Jose and Way Stations S:a3A
*2:3orSan Mateo, Redwood, Meulo Park,
Santa Clara, San Jose, Oilroy,
Hollister, .Smita Cruz, Salinas,
Monterey ami Pncilic (ir0ve...... «IO:4O\
•»xlsp San Jose and Principal Way Stations *9:OO A
•4:lsi> San Jose and Principal Way Stations 9:45*
*3:00p San Jose and Principal Way Stations l:SOp
5:30r San Jose and Principal Way Stations fS:3Op
6:30p San Jose and Way Stations 7:2«p
t11:45p San Joseimd Way Stations 7:20p
A for Morning. 1* for Afternoon.
• Sundays excepteil. { Sundays only, t Saturdays only,
ft Monday. Thursday ami Saturday nights oulj.
% Mondays and Thursdays.
I Wednesdays and Saturdays.
Trains leave from and arrive at .Market-
street Ferry.
San Francisco Ticket Office — Market st..
Chronicle building. Telephone Main 1520. Oak-
land Office— Broadway. Sacramento Of-
fice— 2ol J st.
The Best Railway— San Francisco to Chicago.
Leave San Francisco 4:30 p. m. Mondays and
Thursdays; arrive Kansas City 6.?0 p. m.,
Thursdays and Sundays: arrive St. Louis 7:o*
a. m. Fridays and Mondays: arrive Chicago
b:43 a. m.. Fridays and Mondays.
DINING CARS under Harvey's management.
Buffet Smoking Cars auJ Pullman Palaes
Sleeping Cars.
This train carries First-Class Passenger*
only, but no extra charge Is made.
The ATLANTIC EXPRESS, leaving dally at
4:30 p. m., carries Pullraan Palace and Pull-
man Tourist Sleeping Cira on fast time. Di-
rect connection in Chicago and Kansas City
for all points East.
New rails, new ties, new ballast, new
bridges. The shortest crossing of the desert
and a country that interests by its varied and
beautiful scenery. The highest grade of pas-
senger equipment and meals at Harvey's fa-
nous dining-rooms. .
1 From September 10. 1897, trains will rua as
follows: -
Southbound. j •. Northbound ,~
Passcn- 'Mixed «*.,.<„„„ i Mixed I Passen-
ger Sunday tatlon3 - Sunday per
Dally. Exe'p'td; ;—; — ] Exe'p'td' Daily.
j 7:20 a.m. j 9:00 a.m. Stockton' 3:45 p.m. | 5:40 p.m.
a.m. 12:50 p.m. Merced 12:60 p.m. [■ 3:53 p.m.
10:40 a.m. 3:50 p.m. Fresno } J:iB)a.nM 2:20 p.m.
11:40 a.m. 5:20 p.m.iHanford | .:45 a.m. 1:15 p.m.
12:15 p.m. 6:45 p.m. Visalia | 6:10 a.m.! 12:40 p.m.
Stopping at Intermediate po Inta when required.
i "Connections— At Stockton with steamboats o£
C. N. & I. Co., leaving San . Francisco and
Stockton at 6:00 p. m. dally; at Merced wltU
stages to and from Sneillngs, Coulter etc. ;
also with stage from Hornltos, Marlposa, etc.;
at Lankershim with stage to and from Madert*

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