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Aggregate length Amount amount paid authorized Average monthly pay Average rate Average weight baggage cars balances belonging Bonds brakes Branches bridges California Capital stock carried cars cash cash assets cents CHARGED City Class Commissioners Carpenter construction County Coupling cars Credits crossings Date December 31 Derived distance earnings Employé engine equipment expenses fare per mile feet Fell Foote foregoing freight cars freight department freight trains Funded debt Gold Government grade hand highways Humphreys income injured Interest Iron issued July Killed Land locomotives Mail main line materials mileage mortgage NAMES Number Pacific Railroad Company passenger department passenger trains Payable Proportion purchased rail Railroad Company rate of fare rate of freight received Repairs roads operated Sacramento Salaries San Francisco Secretary shares Sidings single track sinking funds stations supplies TABLE telegraph tenders Tons Total length traffic expenses train mile transportation
Page 55 - ... namely, to promote the public interest and welfare by the construction of said railroad and telegraph line, and keeping the same in working order, and to secure to the Government at all times (but particularly in time of war) the use and benefits of the same for postal, military and other purposes, Congress may, at any time, having due regard for the rights of said companies named herein, add to, alter, amend, or repeal this act.
Page 58 - The sovereignty of a State extends to everything which exists by its own authority or is introduced by its permission ; but does it extend to those means which are employed by Congress to carry into execution powers conferred on that body by the people of the United States ? We think it demonstrable that it does not.
Page 59 - All general laws and special acts passed pursuant to this section may be altered from time to time or repealed.
Page 53 - It is the accepted doctrine in this country that a railroad corporation cannot escape the performance of any duty or obligation imposed by its charter, or the general laws of the state, by a voluntary surrender of its road into the hands of lessees.
Page 54 - Provided, That if said route shall be found upon the line of any other railroad route to aid in the construction of which lands have been heretofore granted by the United States, as far as the routes are upon the same general line, the amount of land heretofore granted shall be deducted from the amount granted by this act...
Page 10 - Act, shall be paid out of any money in the General Fund not otherwise appropriated, and the Controller of State is hereby authorized and directed to draw his warrants from time to time for such purposes, and the State Treasurer is hereby authorized and directed to pay the same.
Page 54 - AN ACT granting lands to aid in the construction of a railroad and telegraph line from the States of Missouri and Arkansas to the Pacific coast.
Page 8 - No president, director, officer, agent or employe of any railroad or canal company shall be interested, directly or indirectly, in the furnishing of material or supplies to such company, or in the business of transportation as a common carrier of freight or passengers over the works owned, leased, controlled or worked by such company.
Page 59 - The principle we are discussing has its limitation, a limitation growing out of the necessity on which the principle itself is founded. That limitation is, that the agencies of the Federal government are only exempted from State legislation, so far as that legislation may interfere with, or impair their efficiency in performing the functions by which they are designed to serve that government.