Father Tells the World His Woes. When Things Go Wrong With Mother No One Knows But the Kitchen Towe
The Call's Magazine Fiction Pages
KING OF DIAMONDS
You Can Begin This Great Story
Today By Reading This First
Philip Anson is a boy of 18, of flue education and Rood breeding,
but iin orphan and miserably poor.
The story open* with the death of his mother, killed virtually by
sorrow over the death of her husband two yearn before and subsequent
want and suffering.
Rich relative* have deserted the family in their hour of need, and
when his mother* death comes Philip in despair cries out that there la
no God. The doctor, vho is a philanthropist in a small way among hla
poverty stricken patients in the east end of London, sees that the boy
is on the verge of hysteria, and resolve* to turn Philip* thoughts away
from hla misery if he can. But the lad was in despair and derided to
hang himself. Just an he is about to take the suicidal step a wonder
ful meteor plunged from the sky into the court yard of Philip's house
and a shower of meteoric pebbles fall in his poor room. This deters
the boy from his rash deed. He goes to sleep and awakens in sunlight.
In the morning he finds the meteor show has strewn the floor and the
courtyard •! his house with ourions pebbles. He takes some of them
to a jeweler and is told they are meteoric diamonds. The jeweler
advises Philip to take the stones to Isanestein, the diamond expert.
Now Read On
in US !55
I M i
b I I
Topyrisnt. I!W>4, PJ" Edward J. Clode.
Continued from Yesterday
Neither man spoke at first. Philip
Was always unconscious of the quaint
discrepancy between his style of
speech and his attire. He used to
resent bitterly the astonishment ex
hibited by strangers, but today lie
was far removed above con
siderations, and he backed up his re
quest by a pleasant smile.
The fat man grew apoplectic and
turned his eyes to the sky.
"Well. I'm ," he spluttered.
The green grocer laughed and
"Do you refuse?" he said, with his
downright manner and direct stare.
"Well, of all the cool cheek"— The
stout person's feelings were too much
for him. He could find no other
"It is a fair offer," persisted the
boy. "You think I mean to
swindle you. surely?"
"Well, there! I never did!"
But the green grocer intervened.
"You're a sharp lad," he guffawed.
"D'ye want a job?"
"Xo," was the short reply. "I want
something to eat."
"Dash my buttons, an' you're a
likely sort of kid to get it, too. In
you go. I'll pay the bill. Lord
lumme. it'll do me good to see you."
"Mr. Judd. are you mad?" demanded
his neighbor, whose breath had re
turned to him.
"Xot a bit of it- The bloomin' kid
can't get through a bob's worth if he
bursts himself. 'Ere, I'll bet you two
bob 'c pays up."
"Done! Walk in. sir. Wot'll you
be pleased to 'aye, sir?"
Philip's indignation at the restau
rant keeper's sarcasm yielded to his
wish to see him annihilated later in
the day. Moreover, the sausages
really smelt excellently, and he was
row ravenous. He entered the shop,
and gave his orders with a quiet dig
nity that astounded the proprietor
and hugely defeated the green grocer,
who, in the intervals of business, kept
peeping at him through the window.
Philip ate steadily, and the bill
amounted to r.inepence, which his ally
The boy held out his hand. '
"Thank you, Mr. Judd," he said,
frankly. "1 will return without fail.
1 will not insult you by offering more i
than the amount you have advanced
for me. but some day I may be able
to render you good service in repay
Then he walked off toward the via
duct steps, and Mr. Judd looked after
"Talks like a little gentleman, 'c
does. If my little Jimmie 'ad lived 'c
would ha' bin just his age. Lord
lumme. I 'ope the lad turns up again,
an' not for the sake of the bloomln'
Binepenoe, neither. Tomatoes, mum?
Yes'm. Fresh in this mornln'."
After crossing Holborn viaduct.
Philip stood for a little while gazing
into the showrom of a motor agency.
ft was not that he was interested in
Panhard or De Dion cars—then but
little known to the general public in
England—but rather that he wished
to rehearse carefully the program to
be followed with Mr. Isaacstein. With
a sagacity unlooked for in one of his
years, he decided that the meteor
should not be mentioned at all. Of
course, the diamond merchant would
instantly recognize the stone as a
meteoric diamond, and would demand
its earthly pedigree.
Philip resolved to adhere to the
Birnple statement that it was his own
property, and that any reasonable in
quiry might he made in all quarters
where meteoric diamonds were ob
tainable as to whether or not such a
stone was missing. Meanwhile, he
would obtain from Mr. Isaacst%ln a
receipt acknowledging its custody and
a small advance of money, far below
its real worth, leaving the completion
of the transaction until a later date.
The question of giving or withhold
ing his address if it were asked for
was a difficult one to settle offhand.
Perhaps the course of events would
permit him to keep Johnson's Mews
altogether out of the record, and a
more reputable habitation would be
provided once he had the requisite
Thinking he had sue eessfully
tackled all the problems that would
demand solution, Philip wasted no
more time. He entered Hatton Gar
den, and had not gone past many of
its dingy houses until he saw a large,
brass plate, bearing the legend:
"Isaacstein & Co., Diamond Mer
chants. Kimberley, Amsterdam and
He entered the office and was in
stantly confronted by a big nosed
youth, who surveyed him through a
grille with an arched opening in it
to admit letters and small parcels.
"Is Mr. Isaacstein in?" said Philip.
"Oab, yess," grinned the other.
"Will you kindly tell him I wish to
"Oah, yess." There was a Joke
lurking somewhere in the atmos
phere, but the young Hebrew had not
caught its drift yet. The gaunt and
unkempt visitor was evidently bur
lesquing the accent of such gentle
people as came to the office on busi
Philip waited a few seconds. The
boy behind the grille filled in the in
terval by copying an address into the
"Why do you not tell Mr. Isaacstein
I am here?" he said at last.
"Oah, yess. You vill be funny, eh?"
The other smirked over the hidden
humor of the situation, and Philip
understood that if he would see the
great man of the firm he must adopt
a more emphatic tone.
"I had better warn you that Mr.
Wilson of Messrs. Grant & Sons, Lud
gate Hill, sent me here to see Mr.
Isaacstein. Am I to go back to Mr.
Wilson and say that the office boy
refuses to admit me?"
There was a sting in the descrip
tion, coming from such a speaker.
"Look 'ere," was the angry retort,
"go avay and play, vill you? I'm
Philip reached quickly through the
little arch, grabbed a handful of shirt,
tie and waistcoat, and dragged the
big nose and thick lips violently
against the wires of the grille.
"Will you do what I ask or shall I
try to pull you through?" he said,
TO THE RESCUE
But the boy's ready yell brought
two clerks running, and a door was
thrown open. Phil released his op
ponent and instantly explained his
action. On e of the clerks, an elderly
man. looked a little deeper than the
boy's ragged garments, and the men
tion of Mr. Wilson's name procured
him a hearing. Moreover, he had
previous experience of the youthful
With a cuff on the ear, this injured
personage was bidden to go upstairs
and say that Mr. Wilson had sent a
boy to see Mr. Isaacstein. The added
insult came when he was compelled
to usher Philip to a waiting room.
Soon a clerk entered. He was vis
ibly astonished by the appearance of
Mr. Wilson's messenger, and so was
Mr. Isaacstein, when Philip was pa
raded before him in a spacious apart
ment, filled with glass cases and
tables, at which several assistants
"What the deuce" he began,
but checked himself. "What does
Mr. Wilson want?" he went on. Evi
dently his Ludgate Hill acquaintance
was useful to Philip.
"He sent me to you on a matter of
business. It is a private nature. Can
you give me a few minutes alone?"
Isaacstein was a big headed, big
shouldered man, tapering to a small
point at his feet. He looked absurdly
like a top, and surprise or emotion of
any sort caused him to sway gently.
He swayed now, and every clerk
looked up, expecting him to fall bod
ily on the urchin with the refined ut
terance who had dared to penetrate
into the potentate's office with such
Klmberley, Amsterdam and London
combined to lend effect to Isaacstein's
wit when he said:
"Is this a joke?"
All the clerks guffawed in chorus.
Fortunately, Isaacstein was in a good
humor. He had just purchased a pearl
for £250 which he would sell to Lady
Somebody for £800 to match another
in an earring.
"It appears to be," said Philip,
when the merriment had subsided.
The Jew. seemingly at a loss for
words, bent again over the stone. He
was scrutinizing it closely when a
heavy tread crossed the outer show
room and the door was flung open.
A policeman entered, and Isaacstein
bounced out of his chair.
"I have sent for you. constable, to
take this boy into custody," he cried,
excitedly. "He came here 10 minutes
ago and offered for sale a very valu
able diamond, so rare and worth so
much that he must have stolen it."
Philip, too, sprang up.
"It is a lie!" he shouted. "How
dare you say such a thing when I
have told you that it is mine?"
The policeman collared him by the
"Steady, my young spark." he said.
I "Mr. Isaacstein knows what he is
i about, and I don't suppose he Is very
far from wrong this time. Do you
know th<- boy. sir?'' he went on.
J Isaacstein gave a voluble and accu
rate summary of Philip's statements.
Each moment the policeman's grip
became firmer. Evidently the boy
was the mere agent of a gang of
thieves, though it was beyond com
prehension that any one short of an
idiot should choose an emissary with
I broken shoes and ragged clothing in
order to effect a deal with the leading
house in Hatton garden.
Philip listened to the recital in
dumb agony. His face was deathly
pale and his eyes glowed with the
rage and shame that filled his soul.
jSo the Jew had been playing with him,
merely fooling him until some secret
signal by an electric bell had sent a
messenger flying for the police. His
dream of wealth would end in the
jail, his fairy oasis would be a felon's
cell. Very well, be it so. If he could
help it. not all the policemen in Lon
don should rend his secret from him.
With a sudden glow of fiery satis
faction he remembered that his cloth
ing contained no clew to his address,
and he had not given his name either
at Ludgate hill or Hatton garden.
How long could they keep him a pris
oner? Would others find his meteor
and rob him of his mother's gift? In
less than a fortnight men would come
to tear down the buildings in John
Well, it mattered not. The cour
age of despair which nerved him the
previous night came to his aid again.
He would defy them all, careless of
The policeman was saying:
"It's a queer affair, sir. Did he
really say he had lots more of "em?"
"Yes, yes! Do you tJkjink I am ro-
Philip subdues the impertinent clerk.
mancing? Perhaps they are in his
"Have you any more of these
Philip, with lips tensely set, was
desperately cool again. He moved
his arm, and the constable's grasp
"You are hurting me," said the boy.
I merely wish to put my hand in my j
pocket. Are you afraid of me, that
you told me so fast?"
The policeman, like the rest, did I
not fail to notice Philip's diction. The I
scornful superiority of his words, the
challenge of the final question, took
him aback. He relaxed his grip and
Philip instantly produced his paper
of diamonds and opened it widely, so
that all the stones could be seen. He
handed the parcel to the policeman.
"Take good care of them, consta
ble," he said. "Judging from results,
they would not be safe in that man's
But Isaacstein did not hear the in
sult. When he saw the collection he
nearly lost his senses. What had he
done? Was he or the boy mad?
Veins stood out on his forehead, and
he wobbled so fearfully that he
clutched the desk for support. A
scarecrow of a boy wandering about
London with thousands of pounds'
worth of diamonds In his pocket,
wrapped up in a piece of newspaper
like so many sweets. There was not
any meteoric diamonds of such value
in all the museums and private collec- i
tions in the world. He began to per
spire. Even the policeman was as
founded, quite as much at being called I
"constable" by Philip as by the mean I
appearance of articles presumably of
"This is a rum go. What do you
make of it, Mr. Isaacstein?" he said.
The query restored the Jew's wits.
After all, here was the law speaklnsr.
It would have been the wildest folly
for a man of his position to dabble In
this mysterious transaction.
With a great effort he forced him
self to speak.
"Lock him up instantly. This
matter must be fully inquired into.
And do be careful of that parcel, con
stable. Where do you take him? To
the Bridewell station? I will follow
you in a cab in five minutes."
So Philip, handcuffed, was marched
down the stairs past the gratified
office boy and out into the street.
As for Isaacstein. he required
brandy, and not a little, before he
felt able to follow.
PERPLEXING A MAGISTRATE
In after years Philip never forsot
the shame of that march through the
staring streets. The everlasting idlers
of London's busiest thoroughfares
gathered around the policeman arid
his prisoner with grinning callous
"Wot's > bin a-doin' of?"
"Nicked a lydy's purse, eh?"
"Naw! Been ticklin' the till, more
"Bli-me. don't 'c look sick."
They ran and buzzed around him
like wasps, stinging most bitterly
with coarse words and coarser laugh
ter. An omnibus slowed Its pace to
let them cross the road, and Philip
knew that the people on top craned
their necks to have a good look at
him. When nearlng the viaduct steps
the policeman growled something at
the pursuing crowd. Another con
stable strode rapidly to the entrance
and cut off the loafers, sternly ad
vising them to find some other des
tination. But the respite was a brief
one. The pair reached Farringdon
street and had barely attracted at
tention before they passed the res
taurant where Philip has lunched.
The hour was yet early for midday
customers, and the bald headed pro
prietor saw them coming. He rushed
out. The green grocer, too, turned
from his,wares and joined in the ex
clamations of his friend at this
speedy denouement of the trivial in
cident of 20 minutes earlier.
The restaurant keeper was made
jubilant by this dramatic vindication
of the accuracy of his judgment.
For some reason the boy's grave,
earnest eyes conquered the big little
man's amused scrutiny.
'.Vow, boy, be quick. What is it?"
he said, testily, and every clerk bent
to his task.
"I have told you, sir. I wish to
have a few minutes' conversation
with you with regard to business of
an important nature."
"You say Mr. Wilson sent you—Mr.
Wilson of Grant & Sons?"
Isaacstein yielded to amazed curi
"Step in here," he said, and led the
way to his private office, surprising
himself as well as his assistants by
Philip closed the door and Isaac
stein turned sharply at the sound, but
the boy gave him no time to frame
"I want you to buy this," he said,
handing over the diamond.
Isaacstein took it, and gave it one
critical glance. He began to wabble
"Do you mean to say Mr. Wilson
sent you to dispose of this stone to
me?" he demanded.
"Not exactly, sir. I showed it to
him and he recommended me to
<-on-,e to you."
"Ah, I see. Sit down, there," in
dicating a chair near the door. The
diamond merchant himself sat at his
desk, but they were both in full view
of each other.
"Where did you get it?" he asked.
"I found it."
"Quite so. But where?"
"At this moment I do not wish to
gn into details, but it is mine, mine
only, and I am quite willing that you
should make every inquiry to satisfy
yourself that it was not stolen. I
suppose that is what you fear?"
Sheer wonder kept the Jew silent
for a space.
"Do you know its value?" he said,
with a sudden snap.
"Mr. Wilson told me it was worth
several hundreds of pounds."
"Did he. really?"
"Yes. He said you would treat me
quite fairly, so I wish you to advance
me a few pounds until you have de
cided upon its real price. You see,
I am very poor, and my present ap
pearance creates an unfavorable Im
pression. Still, I am telling you the
absolute truth, and I show my confi
dence in you and in my own case
by offering to leave the diamond
with you on your receipt, together
with a small sum of money."
Philip thought he was getting on
very well. Isaacstein's large eyes
bulged at him, and speech came but
slowly. He leaned forward and rum
maged among some papers. Then he
opened a drawer and produced a mag
nifying glass, with which he focused
"Yes, it's worth 600 or 700 pounds,"
he announced, "but it. will be some
time before I can speak accurately
as to its value. I think it may be
flawless, but that can only be de
termined when it is cut."
WILLIAM F. KIRK
EVERT time I see a ded leef fall
ing from a tree I feel said, sed
You must be a awful gloom this
time of the yeer then sed ma. The
leeves is moastly taking a tumbel
now. They thought thay was sum
buties wen thay was flirting around
up in the trees in thare yellow &
crimson dresses, but thay had to go
back to the erth from wich thay calm
from, sed Ma. Sic transit gloria Sun
day, sed Ma, which meens in English
after it has been translated from the
Latin, so pass the glories of this
You sed It rong, sed Pa, it is sic
transit gloria mundi, not Sunday, sed
Pa. You got it all rite excep the day
of the week. But anyway, as I was
saying, every time I see a leef fall
ing to the ground I think sad
thoughts. I think of mitey kings
that onst ruled all of the known
wurld. Thay ruled & were glorious,
but wen the last day cairn, Deth, the
grate leveller, as sum poet called it,
cairn Just as careless like to them as
it always cums to us all, & sed Its
time, to get up. Wen I see a ded leef
fall. Pa sed. I think of how Cleepa
try's buty faded, eeven as the buty
of Lilian Russell or Bernhardt must
fade sum day. I think of the wun
derful wimmen that was so proud in
thare luvliness until thay got so thay
wuddent tell thare rite age. I think
of the brave knights that fought &
then died, sed Pa. I think of Richard
the Line Harted, & Ivanhoe. & all
them gallant men. Thare strength
faded from them eeven as the ded
leef fades & dies & Falls.
I like to see the leeves falling, sed
Ma. It always maiks me think of the
Dutiful spring to cum, wen other
leeves. fresh & green, will cum to
talk the place of the leeves that have
gone. It maiks me think of the Duti
ful vilets that will grow up thru the
mold ware the ded leeves have
changed to dust, the vilets & the
daisies & all the flowers of a new &
maybe a grater yeer than any yeer
ded & vanished.
But how can you ferget so eesily.
Pa sed, the wunderful treet yure eyes
reeceeved wen them ded leeves was
in thare first Autum glory? No art
ist cud ewer paint a maple forest In
October, Pa sed. & maik it half so
butiful as Nature. You see all them
butiful leeves & thay bring you reel
joy. Then thay die & you forgit them
& let them float to erth & rot with
out a thought of what thay have been
to you. How like a woman, sed Pa.
Not at all, sed Ma, wimmen are not
neerly so fergetful as men. A woman
can remember a old romance long
after the man has forgotten it. She
can reemember the sound of her first
beau's voice long after her first beau
has eeven any idee of who she was.
But a woman doesn't live moping in
the present, like you looking at yure
ded leeves & sighing. She looks ahed
& thinks of glorus spring, wich will
cum after the hard winter & bring
buty grater than the dying luvllness
of the forests.
You can talk all you want to, sed
Pa, a grate sadness clutches my hart
wen I look at them falling leeves.
See them dropping now, out on the
lawn, like snowflakes. Sumthing
seems to clutch at my hart like a
vise, Pa sed, & maik me un-utter
ably sad & forlorn.
I bet I know why Pa feels so sad
about the falling leeves. It will taik
him two days' hard work to rake
them up & cleen the lawn. Ma sed
I wasent strong enuff to do it.
Father Bernard Vaughan is still
telling good stories of his experi
ences during his recent tour in
At St, Louis a boastful American
said to him: "Look at our Missis
sippi and Hudson rivers! Why, com
pared with them, your Mersey and
Severn and Thames are sleepy, sickly
"I think yours are just as sickly as
ours," observed Father Vaughan.
"How do you make that out?" de
manded the other.
"Well, they are all confined to
their beds!" Father "Vaughan replied.
in all the numerous ailments caused
by defective or irregular action of
the organs of digestion and elimi
nation—certain to prevent suffering
and to improve the general health—
BEECH AM S
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What becomes of them afterward
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The sellers bring their wares in paper
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There is no dealing in futures. Each
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The prices on the cigar stump ex
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Fowler, Selma, Traver, Goshen Junc
tion (Hanford, Armona), Tulare,
8.40 a Visalia, Lindsay, Porterville, Ducor.. 7.1 Op
8.40 a Yosemite Valley via Merced 4.30p
9.00 a Irvingtop, San Joee 9.30 a
9.00 a Nile 3, Pleasanton, Livermore, Stock
ton, ('Milton), Valley Spring, loae,
9.00 a Tuolumne, Soaora, Jamestown, Angels 2.50p
9.00 a Port Costa, Benicia, Suisun, Davis,
Sacramento 10.40 a
9.00 a Goldfiold Pass.—Colfax, Truckee,
Hazen, Wabuska (Yerrington. Hud
son), Mina, Tonopah, Goldfield,
9.00 a Battle Mountain, Cibre. Ogden,
Cheyenne, Denver. Kan as City.. . 1.30j
9.40 a Richmond, San Pablo. Pinole. Vailejo
Junction, Crockett, Port Costa, Mar
tinez, Avon, Concord 4.30p
10.20 a "Pacific Limited'' —Ogden, Cheyene,
Omaha. Chicago—Salt Lake City,
Denver 8.50 a
10.20 a Port Costa, Benicia, Sacramento, Cot- 1 '
fax, Truckee, Reno, Hazen, Love
lock, Winnemucc*, Battle Mountain,
Palisade, Elko, Wells, Cobre 8.50 a
10.40 a Stockton, via Martinei I j
1040 a Vailejo, Mare Island, Napa j
10.40 a Los Angeles Passenger—Richmond.
Port Costa, Martinez, Byron Hot
Springs, Tracy, Stockton, Merced,
Niadera, Fresno (Hanford, Co3linga
Visalia), Bakersfield, Loa Angeles... 7.1 Op
10.40* El Paso, Kansas City, St. Louis, Chi
cago ! 2.50p
11.20 a Shasta Limited De Luxe—Portland,
Tacoma, Seattle 8.50p
12.00n Richmond, Port Costa, Benicia, Sui
sun, Fairfield, Dixon, Sacramento... 4.30p
12.00n Elmira, Vacaviile, Winters 7.30p
12,00n Marysville, Chico, Red Bluff 7.30p
I.OOp Portland Express—Richmond, Davis,
Willows, Corning, Red Bluff, Orland
(Hamilton), Weed, Ashiand, Rose
burg, Portland, Tacoma, Seattle... . 7.30 a
I.OOp Niles, Irvinjton, San Jose 1.50p
I.OOp Newark. Alviso, Agncw, Santa Clara.
(San Jose), Wast San Jose, Loa Gatos,
Glenwood, Fe!ton, (Boulder Creek),
Banta Crux, Watsonviiie 9.50p
1.20p San Leandro, Niles, Centerville, New
ark (Redwood), San Joee 7.50p
2.00p Sacramento Limited—Port Costa, Beni
cia, Sacramento 2.1 Op
2.40p San Leandro, Niles, Ban Jose 1.50p
3.00p Richmond, Benicia, Suisun, Sacra
mento —Woodland, Tudor, Yuba
City, Marysville lI.IOs
3.000 Elmira, Vacaviile, Winters, Rumsey... I 1. 10s
3.20p Richmond, Port Costa, Martine*.
Byron Hot Springs, Modesto, Mer
ced. Madera, Fresno 10.40p
4.00s Overland Limited De Luxe —Denver,
Kansas City, St. Louis, Omaha,
Chicago 8.30 a
4.00p Niles, Tracy, Stockton 10.10 a
4.00p San Leandro, Nile* (Centerville, New
ark), Pieasanton, Livermore, TTary. . 10.1 0 a
4.00p Port Costa, Martinez, Concord, Vvai
nut Creek, San Ramon, Livermore.. 9.10 a
4.00p Vailejo, Napa St. Helena, Calistoga,
Glen Ellen, Santa Rosa 10.10 a
440p (Daily except Sunday ) San I.eandro,
Hayward.NilesJ'leassnton. Livermore +8.30 a
4.40p Tracy, Patterson, Newman, Loe Banos,
Kerman, Fresno 10.40p
4.40p Valley Flyer—Port Costa. Byron Hot
Springs, Tracy, Modesto, Merced,
Madera, Fresno, Gosh™ Junction,
Tulare, Bakersfield, Mojave, Los
B.oop Richmond. Vailejo. Port Costa, Benicia.
Suisun. Sacramento, Roseville, Lin
coln, Wheatland. Marysville (Oro
vUle), Gridley, Biggs, Chico 11.30 a
5.00p Davis, Arbuckle, Williams, Willows,
Orland. Corning. Tehama 10.40p
5.00p Niles, Irvington, San Jose I 1.20p
B.OOp Newark, West San Jose, Los Gatos.. 10.10 a
8.20p San Leandro, Lorenzo, Hayward,
Niles, Pleasanton, Livermore, Tracy,
6.20p Owl Limited—Port Costa, Tracy,
Fresno, Los Angeiee B.loa
6.20p (Sunday only)— Richmond (Vailejo),
Port Costa, Martinez, Concord, Wal
nut Creek, Pleasanton, Niles, Oak
land ♦ 11 -30p
6.40p Hayward, Nile* and San Jose 7.30 a
6.40p Eastern Express—Ogden, Pueblo, Den
ver, Kansas City, St. Louis, Chicago 1.30p
6.40p Richmond, Port Costa, Byron Hot
Springs, Tracy, Stockton, Sacra
mento, Colfax. Truckea, Reno,
Femley (Wadsworth. Susanville),
Elko. Ogden l^Op
8.203 Oregon Express—Richmond, Sacra
mento, Roseville, Marysville. Red
ding (Klamath Falls), Ashland, Port
land. Tacoma, Seattie, Spokane I. I Op
9.00p Mt. Eden, Alvarado, Newark, Santa
Clara, San Jose 9.50p
9.40p Bakersfield, McKittrick Hazelton,
Monarch, Moron, Fellow, Shale 7.50 a
9.40p Richmond, Port Cost*. Tracy, Mo
desto, Merced. Madera, Fresno,
Hanford, Tulare 7.50 a
9.40p Hanford. Armona, Letnoore, Huron,
Coaling* 7.50 a
9.40p Visalia. Exeter, Lindsay, Porterville,
Terr* Bella, Ducor 7.50 a
11.40p California Mail—Ogden, Cheyenne,
Denver, Kansas City, Omaha, Chi
cago 8.3 Op
! I4op Richmond, Port Costa, Benicia, Sui
sun, Davis, Sacramento, Colfax,
Truckee. Reno, Hazen (Fallon),
Elko, Ogden 8.30p
UNION TRANSFER COMPANY
Agents collect baggage and checks on trains or boats of
Southern Pacific Company and deliver baggage to resi
dence. They are authorised to check baggage direct,
THE SCENIC ROUTE TO THE f£: V
Throßgh the Grand Caaon of the Father Rirw and the Rortl Gorsre. Grand faion of the irknsas
PASSENGERS ARRIVE AND DEPART
Leave UNION FERRY DEPOT, FOOT OF MARKET STREET aukiv
_ _ f Stockton, Sacramento, Marysville, Oroville, Portola, 1
8: I O a.m. Doyle, Wlnnemucca, Elko, Salt Lake City. Ogden, Provo, 8:30 a.m.
< Grand Junction, Glenwood Springs, Pueblo, Colorado >
7:30 p.m. Springs, Denver, Kansas City, St. Louis, Omaha, 6-30 a m
I Chicago and the East " .77. Jam" ° a ' m "
. , _ I Oakland, San Leandro, Hayward, Niles, Itiylwood, I
p.m. < Pleasanton, Livermore, Altamont. Carbona, Lathrop and } 10:20 a.m
I Stockton I
Electric Lighted Pullman Observation Sleeper on Train Leaving San Francisco 8:1 O a.m
Through Standard and Tourist Sleeping Cars lo above destinations In connection with :
BURLINGTON MISSOURI PACIFIC POCK ISLAND
(685 Market St., Palace Hotel—Western Pacific, Denver & Rio Grande Mis
souri Pacific and St. Louis. Iron Mountain &. Southern Phone Sutter' 1661
685 Market Bt.-Burl!nsrton Route Phone KearnV seae
691 Market Bt.. Hearst Bldgr — Rock Island Lines Phone Sutter 817
1326 Broadway. Oakland Phone Oakland 183
EVENING CALL WANT "ADS" ARE ESSENTIAL If
YOU WANT TO GET RESULTS IN A HURRY!
VIA W*Ji%J» ■ «-.§i^*-i
Leave (Third and Townscnd Street*) Arriye
(Subject to change without notire)
t 5.06 a Valencia Street, Ocean View, Colma,
Cemeteries, Baden, San bruno t 0.35 a
6.30 a South San Francisco, San Joee, Mor
ganhill, Gilroy iticihster.Trce Pmoe),
Sargent, Watsonville, Aptos, Capi
tol*, Santa Cnu B.ooa
8.30 a Loa Altos, Monta Vista, I.os Gatos. . . 7.200
t 7.05 a Burlingame, Redwood City, Mayfield,
SanToee t 9 00*
B.ooa Shore line Limited—Paso Robles Hot
Springs. Santa Barbara. Los Angeles 9.50p
8.05 a Coaster—San Jcte, MorgarM'l, Cil
roy, S&linaa, Soledad, King City.
Paso Robles Hot Springs, San Luis
Obispo, Surf (Lompoc), Santa Bar
bara, Ventura, Oxnard, Los Angeles I 0.30p
8.05 a Wataonville, Santa Crus—Del Monte,
Monterey, Pacific Grove 10.30p
B.loa Mayfield, Loa Altos. Los Gates,
Wright. Glan wood ißoulder Creek),
Sanu Crux, Watsonville, Castroville,
Del Monte, Monterey, Pacific Grove 9Mp
9.00 a San: Jose, Morganhill, Gilrcy, Sargent,
Salinas, Soledad, San Miguel, Paso
Robles Hot Springs, San Luis Obispo 4.008
9.00 a Holiister, Tres Pinoe—Watsonville,
Santa Cruz —Del Monte, Monterey,
Pacific Grove 4.00p
1040 a South San Francisco, Burimgame, San
Mateo, Palo Alto, Mayfield Los/ 12.30p
Altos, Loe Gatos I 1.26p
11.30 a Valencia Street, Ocean View, Coima,
Cemeteries, Baden, San Bruno 1 .58p
11.40 a South San Francisco, San Joee t 8.20 a
1,20p San Mateo, Redwood, Mayfield, Santa
Clara, West San Jose, Los Gatos,
Glenwood, Felton (Boulder Creek),
Santa Crui Aptos, Watsonville— 1140 a
I. 20p (Saturdays only)— Los Altos, Monta
Vista, Loe Gatos 3.25p
2.00p De! Monte Express—San Jcse Mor
ganhill, Gilroy, Sargent, Watsonville,
Santa Crui, Dei Monte, Monterey,
Pacific Grove (Salinas) l2JOp
t 2.1 Op South San Francisco, Redwood, Santa
Clara. San Jose 940 a
3.00p South San Francisco, San Mateo, San
Jose, Morranhill, Gilroy, (Tres
Pinos), Watsonville, Santa Crui, Del
Monte, Monterey, Pacific Grove.... 10.1Oa
3.25p Burlingame, San Mateo, Redwood,
Palo Alto, Mayfield, Loa Altos, Loa
4.00p Sunset Express—Tucson, Deming, El
Paso, Hou». n. New Orleans, Chi
cago 9.1 Oa
4.00p Washington Sunset Route—Washing
ton, D. C, New York and East 9.10 a
4.00p Salinas, Paso Robles Hot Springs,
San Luis Obispo, San". Barbara,
Ventura and Los Angeles 9,!0a
4.000 Kansas City, St. Louis, Chicago 9.10 a
4.1 Op (Daily except Sunday)—Mayfield. Los
Altos, Los Gatos, Laurel, Glenwood,
Felton (Boulder Creek), Santa Crux,
Aptos, Watsonviile t 9.50 a
4.20p South San Francisco, San Jose t 7.25 a
f 5.05p Burimgame, San Mateo, Redwood,
Palo Alto, Mayfield, Santa Clara
San Jose t 6.30 a
t EL2Op Redwood. Atherton, Menlo Park, Palo
Alto, Mayfield, Mountain View, Sun
nyvale, San Jose 8.40 a
t 5.20p Loa Altos, Monta Vista, Los Gatoa.. t 8,40 a
5.25p Easton, San Mateo, Belmont. Redwood
t 5.30p Loop—Valencia Street. Ocean View,
Cemeteries, South San Francisco,
23d Street, 3d and Townaend t 6.40p
640p San Bruno, San Mateo, Redwood,
Palo Alto. Santa Clara, San Jose.... 7.20p
t 5.40 a Mayfield, Los Altos. Los Gatos t 9.40 a
t B.OOp Miilbrae, San Mateo, Redwood City,
Mayfield, Los Altos. Los Gatos t B.ooa
t 6.05p 23d Street, Visitacion, South San
Francisco, Valencia Street t 7.1 Bp
6.39p South San Francisco, San Jose 5.45p
B.oop The Lark—Santa Barbara, Los An
geles .. 9.48 a
8.1 Op San Jose and Way Stations 7-30 a
IO.OOp Los Angeles Passenger—MoreanhiJl.
Saljias. Paso Robles Rot Springs.
San Luis Obispo, Santa Barbara
and Los Angeles 8.25 a
IO.OSp South San Francisco, San Jose I 1.56p
I 145p South San Francisco, Palo Alto, San/ 7.36 a
Jose \ 3.26p
LOCAL FERRY TRAINS—ELECTRIC SERVICE
Via Oakland Pier
To Oakland, 18th St., and Berkeley, via Shatruck Aye.
and Ellsworth St. Lines.—Daily—From 8.00 a. m., and
every twenty minutes until 8.29 p. m., inclusive; then
9.00.9.40.10.20.11.00,11.40 p. m., 12.20 and 1.20 a.m.
Additional boats Saturdays and Sundays only, 8.40
p. m.. 9.20. 10.00, 10.40 and 11.20 p. m.
To Berkeley via California Street or Albany via Ninth
Street Line*.—Daily—From *6.00 a. m.. T8 20, *6.40.
t7.00 a. m., and every twenty minutes until 8.20 p. m.,
inclusive; then fl.oo, 9.40, 10.20, 11.00, 11.40 p. m.,
12.20 and 1.20 a. m. Additional boats Saturdays and
Sundays only, 8.40 p. m., 9.20, 10.00, 10.40 and 11.20
To Oakland, Washington-Broadway, East Oakland,
Fruitvale and Melrose, via Seventh St.—Daily—From
6.00 a. n>., then every twenty minutes until 8.20 p. m.,
inclusive; then 9.00, 9.40, 10.20, 11.00, 11.40 p. m ,
12.20 and 1.20 a. m. Additional boats Saturdays and
Sundays only, 8.40 p. m., 9.20, 10.00, 10.40 and 11.20
To Havenscourt.—Daily—Frcm 6 00 a. m. and every
twenty minutes until7.4o p. m., inclusive; then S 20,
9 00,11.40 p.m. Saturdays and Sundays only 9.40,
10 00, 10.40, 11.20 p m
To Durion Aye.-Daily- 6.00 a. rr... 8.20. 8 40,7.00, 7.20,
7.40, 8.00. 8.40. 9.20, 10.00. 10.40. 11.20 a. m. 12.00
p. m.. 12.40, 1.20. 2.00, 2.40, 3.20, 4 00. 4.20. 4.40,
5.00, .5.20. 5 40. 6.00. 8.20. 6.40, 7.40. 8.20. 9.00.
Horseshoe to Oakland, Washington-Broadway, Fruitvale,
Alameda, North Side.—Daily— From fi 00 a. m., +6.20.
6.40, 7 00, 7.20, 7.40, 8.00, 8.40, 9.40 ajn.; then 4.00
p.m.. 4.20, 4.40..5.00, 5 20, 5.40 6.00,6.20. 6.40, 7.00
and 7.40 p. m.
To Stonehurst (Steam Service)—l6.oo, t8.40, t7.20,
19.00, JlO.OO a. m„ 11.20 p. m., 12.00, 13.00, t3.30.
*4.00, '5.00, *5.40 and f6.20 p. m.
Via Alameda Pier -
To Oakland, 14th and Franklin Sts.—
6.15, 6.45 a. m. and then 15 and 45 minutes past the
hour until 7.45 p. m.; then 8.30, 9.15, 10.00, 10.45.
11. 30 p. m. and 12.15 a. m.
To Alameda, North and South Side—
6.15, 6.45 a. m., and then 15 and 45 minutes past the
hour until 7.45 p. m.; then 8.30, 9.15, 10.00, 10.44,
11.30 p. m„ 12.15 and LOO a. m.
OAKLAND HARBOR FERRY
AUTOMOBILES. MOTORCYCLES AND VEHICLES
From San Francisco, South End of Ferry Building, for
Broadway Wharf, Oakland.—From 6.00 a. m., dally,
and every half hour until 9.00 p. m., inclusive, then
t°.3o p. m., 'ICOO p. m., 110.30 p. m., •11.00 p. m.,
•12.00 mdn.,*l.oo aan. From Broadway Wharf. Oak
land, for San Francisco.—From 6.15 a. m., daily, and
every half hour until 8.45 p. m., inclusive; then 19.15
p.m., *9.45 pjn., 110.15 pjn.,'10.45 p. m., •11.45 pjn.,
12.45 a. m.
a for' Morning. •Daily. p for Afternoon.
tSunday excepted. JSunday only.
§Sundays and Mondays only.
From Pacific Street Wharf, Pier No. 7
This route offers exceptional opportunity for Auto
mobilists to reach all points on the Sacramento River
Collrosville, Emmaton, Rio Vista. Isleton, Ryde, Walnut
Grove, Vorden, Courtland, Clarksburg. Sacramento.
Steamer Navajo leaves San Francisco 8.30 a. m. daily
except Sunday, arrivinj Sacramento 7.00 p. m. Stopping
at all points en route. Leaves Sacramento 9.00 p. m.
daily except Sunday, arriving San Francisco 7.00 a. m.
No stops en route.
Steamer Modoc or Apache, leave* San Francisco 12
no"n daily except Sunday. Leaves Sacramento 10.00
a. m. daily except S"tkiav; stopping both ways ?t all
noints cq route. Arriving time San Francisco and
Sacramento indefnite. a'-.-ount fruit season.
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