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Creek to Investigate the strike
conditions there, to dispatch troops to the gold camp. Orders were Issued by Ad jutant General Bell to the First Regi ment of Infantry, Company H of the Sec ond Regiment of Infantry, the First Squadron of Cavalry, consisting- of Troops B, W and C, Battery A and the Signal Corps and Medical Corps of the National Guard to proceed to Cripple Creek foith with. Brigadier General John Chase will be in command of the force, which will number about 1000 men. Troops .were asked for by the Mine Owners* Associa tion, but Sheriff Robertson of Teller County said that he saw no necessity for DENVER, Sept. 4.— Governor Pea body decided at noon, after re ceiving the report of the com mittee which he sent to Cripple LONDON. Eept. 4.— King Edward arrived in London to-day on his return from Vienna. Later it was announced that a group of officers of the Xish garrison decided to kill all the conspirators concerned In the palace assassinations and that many officers of other garrisons joined them. li was intended to act at an early date,' but the news leaked out and all the con epirators were arrested during the night. Forty-6even officers have been arrested at Nlifh alone. BELGRADE, Sept. 4.— A number of the Nish and other garrisons In Servia have been arrested in connection with the is- Fuance 6f the proclamation -demanding the trial by court-martial of the conspira tors who were concerned In the assassina tion of King Alexander, Queen _Draga and their Ministry and threatening to re sign their commissions if the demand was refused. Officers Arrested for Planning to Kill Regicides. NISH GARRISON PLOT REVEALED West came to Sulsun two months ago and worked In an orchard. The day after quitting work he was arreBted and charged with breaking into the Capitol Hotel at Fairfleld. Notwithstanding: very strong and direct evidence the Jury ac quitted him after deliberating thlrty-alx hours. The officers are said to have su r flcient evidence to convict West of .the stage hold-up. • wi • SUISUN, Sept. ¦ 4.— Joseph West, who was , recently acquitted In the Superior Court on a charge of burglary, is now suspected of having robbed the stage to Bartlett Springs a few months ago. De tective Thacker of the "Wells-Fargo Com pany was here yesterday looking for West, but he could not locate him. West was last seen about 11 o'clock the pre vious night. V- Disappears From Suisun & Few Hours Before the Arriral of the Officers. SUSPECTED STAGE ROBBER ELUDES THE DETECTIVES The first tunnel to drain tho mines of the district to a marked extent was the Moffat, driven Into Gold Hill. The amount of water flowing from this tunnel reached as high as 3000 gallons per minute. The Standard tunnel was driven about 200 feet lower, which com pletely drained the Moffat tunnel. .The present tunnel, driven in the common interest of all the mines In that vicinity, is called the Crip ple Creek drainage tunnel. The Bite for a sec ond syndicate tunnel has not yet been selected. Upon the success of this enterprise depends the driving of a second drainage tunnel at a lower level. Should this latter project be un dertaken it will doubtless be well under way before the reserves made available by the pres ent tunnel are worked out. - > . . Prior to the beginning of the tunnel an es timate was made for tho Elkton Company of the amount of coming: water in the Elkton and other mines of tho vicinity, with a view to de termining the advisability of continuing pump ing operations, r Investigations were made covering a period of several weeks, and these showed that the quantity of water varied from a minimum of 40.000.000 gallons to 170,000 0OO gallons dally, and It was concluded that it would be far cheaper to drive a long drainage tunnel than to undertake to drain the area by pumping to the depth the tunnel could reach. With the exception of the small uncompleted section which remained a few days ago. the tunnel is in about B230 feet, which Includes that portion of tUe^ El Paso workings on the line of the tunnel. .A large amount of work has been accomplished from the El Paso shaft, and two other shafts were sunk on the tunnel line to facilitate the work. If the tunnel b« continued under the Raven and Globe hills. Its length will exceed 12.000 feet, or about two and a half miles, without counting lateral branches. The Mining and Scientific Press pub lishes some general facts of Interest about the, great tunnel to drain the Crip ple Creek mines that throw new light on the large enterprise and what Is hoped from- It. The several companies operating in the district subscribed $80,000 In total for the work, which was equal to the es timated cost. Work on the tunnel was begun January 25 of the present. year. The lever of the tunnel Is '-230 feet below the Standard tunnel. The Press says: The Pacific Coast Borax Company Is building a road from Ivanpah, San Ber nardino County, to Aeh Meadows to reach the borax deposits owned by the company near Death Valley., The Iron Mountain Copper Company has decided to use oil Instead of wood as fuel In operating its railroad, which ex tends from the smelters to the top of Iron Mountain. Four years ago the Mountain Copper Company was consuming 20,000 cords of wood per annum. The use of wood as fuel is now ended at Keswlck. This change has been brought about by the substitution of electrical power, furnished by the Northern California Power Com pany, for steam; by the use of oil Instead of wood in the hot air blast and at the power-houses, and the abandonment of the open-air^ system of roasting ores, which alone consumed several thousand cords of wood every year. A GBEAT BORE. Considerable activity is displayed in the mining district near the old town of Shasta. The Small & Harwood dike prop erty has been sold. This Is a sidehlll of rock and contains two claims. Of pro gress the Shasta Searchlight says: At the Mount Shasta stamps are falling; on the lower grade ore and the best is being hauled over the hill for shipment. The Hart man mine on the ridge back of the "French Woman's" place Is shipping ore to Keswlck. About ten men are employed. The Mountain Lion, northwest of Shasta, is going to be a second Mount Shasta. Develop ment has revealed permanent ore bodies. The group of six claims lies on a ridge northeast of the Mount Shasta. South Dakota parties who are interested in the Mountain Lion mine have taken hold of the Tellurium mine at Middle Creek. tion he will pursue in the immediate future, ST. PETERSBURG. Sept. 4.— Every passenger train on the Manchurlan Rail road Is now ' accompanied by a detach ment of soldiery, - and the whole line' is guarded by sentries. Soldiers Guard Trains. Besides giving trade competitors the benefit of German knowledge, the pro moters of the exclusion argue that the overcrowding prevents Germans -from pitting the best results from the Instruc tion.- . . BERLIN, Sept. 4.— Influential news papers and magazines are urging the Government to limit the number of for eigners Instructed in the German tech nical high schools, or, more properly, technical universities, which are over crowded. Out of a total of 14.626 students 2422 are foreigners. Nearly half of these are Russians and there are a few Amer icans. German Newspapers TJrge Govern ment to Limit Number of Foreign ers Receiving Instruction. OBJECT TO CROWDING OF TECHNICAL SCHOOLS PEKING, Sept 4.— The severe wounds inflicted Upon two Americans yesterday by French soldiers has created general indignation against tho policy of the German and French commanders in or dering their soldiers to carry Bide arms while off duty. After the German-Austrian affray last May all of the foreign commanders agreed to prohibit tho carrying of side arms while the men were outside of the posts. This agreement, however, was overruled by the German general, and the soldiers of the Kaiser were again or dered to wear their weapons, and their example was followed by the French. All of the other foreign soldiers travel about unarmed. The French and German privates while drunk are a menace to everybody. Wit nesses to the affair of yesterday declare that the French were clearly the ag gressors. The French commander treats the matter lightly, but a strong request for the punishment of the guilty parties has been made by Captain Andre Brew ster, military attache of the American legation. American Officer Wants French Soldiers Punished: PEKING AFFRAY EXCITES WRATH CHIEF EXECUTIVE OF COLO RADO AND OFFICER WHO WILL COMMAND TROOPS. PASO ROBLES, Sept. 4. — Fire broke, out to day in tha general merchandise store of_ Georce F. Dell la this city. The ' dry goods depart ment was wrecked by flre and • water ' and the damage will amount to $20,000.' | The building waa .owned by P. Doyle and is damaged to the amount At tlCHa. San Diego Entertains the Editors. SAN DIEGO, Sept 4.— A large number of the members of the Southern Califor nia Editorial Association are In this city to attend the annual meeting. . They were met at Occanslde by a committee of the Chamber of Commerce and es corted to Coronado, where they were en tertained at lunch. A brief business meet- Ing was held this evening, followed by a concert and theater party. The editors "will be entertained at a banquet to-mor row evening given by the : Chamber of Commerce. ' CRIPPLE CREEK, Sept 4.— The Board of Commissioners of Teller County to-day adopted resolutions denouncing the action of Goveror Peabody In sending troops 1 to the Cripple Creek district^ The resolu tions declare that there la no need for troops here and that their presence will do more harm than good. The belief 13 expressed that the investigation made by the Governor's commission was not made in ?ood faith. Sheriff Robertson this afternoon made public a statement In which he protests against the Governor's action, declaring it a usurpation of authority and a vio-» latlon of law. ' A part of the troops in charge of Ad jutant General Bell left Denver over the Denver and Rio Grande for Cripple Creek at 4 o'clock. It -was the Intention to take the Cripple Creek Short Line from Colo rado Springs to Cripple Creek, but at the former place General Bell was in formed that about thirty strikers left Cripple Creek soon after it was learned that the troops were coming by the Short LJne. They followed the line of that road, and although they were ostensibly on a fishing trip, It was feared that they Intended to blow up the track or other wise interfere with tho progress of the troops, and the plans were changed and the soldiers forwarded over the Midland Terminal. At • 10 o'clock Governor Peabody re ceived a message from General Bell at Colorado Springs, where he had been de layed by a change in transportation plans, saying that he was advised by Lieuten ant Whann, commanding the Cripple Creek militia company, that the condi tions were becoming threatening and was urged to hasten the movement of the troops. calling out the militia. No violence has been reported at Cripple Creek since Tuesday night, when one non-union car penter and a justice were assaulted by unknown persons. President Charles . H. Moyer of the Western Federation of Miners has ad dressed a letter to Governor Peabody, In which he declares that the conditions in the Cripple Creek district are not such as to warrant the calling out of troops. He declares that such an act by the Gov ernor at this time is a violation of the law under which the executive Is empow ered to call out troops. President Moyer says that the members of the federation in the Cripple Creek district will help to maintain order. Governor Peabody made the following statement regarding his action In calling out the troops: I have tried to act with prudence. Tho gen tlemen who went to Cripple Creek at my re quest to investigate conditions advised ma that the situation was such that troops ought to be ordered out. Sheriff Robertson has maintained the posi tion that he took when the matter was first suggested and he did not Join in tho request for troops. I had hoped that the necessity for calling out troops would be avoided and final action was delayed as long as was consistent with the proper protection of the lives and property of the people of tho Cripple Creek district, judging from reports of conditions there. The reports of the Governor's commis sion was as follows: Having visited Cripple Creek and Victor, and after careful inquiry among representative citizens and property owners, including the Mayors of Cripple Creek and Victor, wo are of the opinion that the lives of citizens of the district are in Imminent danger and prop erty and personal rights are in Jeopardy. Prompt action is imperatively demanded by the above people to protect tho lives and property of the citizens. W» find that a reign of terror exists in the district which should be relieved at once. We do not believe that, the civil au thorities are able to cope with jhe situation. JOHN CHASE. Brigadier General N. C. MILLER. Attorney General. TOM McCLELLAN, . / Assistant Attorney General. What gave rise to belief In certain minds that the crosscut was on the wrong track was the decidedly broken formation encountered. Three distinct faults were struck in the course of the work, but the upraise followed them steadily and the outcome shows for Itself. To add to the great difficulty encountered, Mr. Brockington had no reliable maps of the un derground workings of , the old Houston Hill, which had not been operated since the latter sixties. This made it uncertain to estimate distances, which in a measure accounts for the time required In the work. Yesterday the machine drill penetrated the lower works of the Houston Hill at what Is es timated as the 400 level, and a volume of wa ter was encountered, which was not wholly un expected. This Is quickly draining off and in a few days Mr. Brockington hopes to be able to enter the scene of the strike and ascertain exactly what is in sight and what course of ac- Tho Grass Valley Union tells a story of pluck that is characteristic of California miners. Three years and flve months ago Charles Brocklngton, for the Orleans Mining Company, started the long cross cut that .has finally led; to the .Houston HH1 works In the lower levels, long since submerged. When the work was begun it was supposed that it would be com pleted in elx months. The formation proved so hard . that the progress was slow.. The. crosscut was started from un der the Madison Hill ledge, and was re garded by many miners as a foolish en terprise. Brocklngton pegged away, how ever, keeping his own counsel, and has met with the object of his search. CALIFORNIA PLUCK. The population of Sierra County Is estimated at 4500. " The mineral produc tion in 1901 was $576,182. The area is about 1000 square miles, practically all of which with the exception of Sierra Valley is mountainous. The main ridge of the Sierra Nevadas cresses the eastern part of the county from south to north. Several spurs from the main ridge trav erse the county from east to west, forming the watersheds of the four principal streams, which fftrm the drainage system of the western part. These streams consist of the Middle Yuba River on the south, with Wolf Creek, Kanaka Creek and Oregon Creek as tributaries; the North -Yuba near the center,- with the North Fork, South Fork. Middle Fork and East Branch ad- Joining It near Downleville. and Canyon Creek and Slate Creek on the north. Sierra County is bounded on the south by the mining county of Nevada, on the east by the State of Nevada, on the north by the mining county of Plumas, and on the west by the mining portion of Yuba County. ;;¦-•*• Nearly all of the ridges of this county above an • elevation of 4500 feet are lava tapped. - It is in .these ridges where -the drift mines He. • Many of- 1 these ridges have never been prospected. Unlimited wat«r power is available at all points. The abundant rain and snow fall furnishes an ample supply of water, which the. precipitous nature of the country renders available under any pressure desired, with a reasonable length of ditch. Almost the entire county is covered with the finest pine, spruce, fir and sugar pine timber. While gold Is the principal product of the mining section of the county, there are many valu able ' deposits of iron and copper. Lack of transportation facilities has retarded the de velopment of these mineral deposits. Since 1849, when the county was first set tled, the principal industry has been gold mining, and many millions of dollars have been taken from its river beds, gravel deposits and quartz veins. The quartz belt crossing the country U "twenty miles in width,' with a trend to the northwest. This belt consists of eeveral distinct zones, distinguishable by the character of the ore and the nature of the Vountry rock. The most notable of these zones passes through the central portion of the county, near Sierra City, and runs north westerly through the Gold Lake region to and beyond the famous Plumas-Eureka mine, Just across the Plumas County line. The quartz veins of , this zone are situated ' witWn and alone each side of a belt of Quartz porphyry about one mile . wide. These veins generally have a northwest strike and a dip of about fifty degrees to the northeast. Two miles east of this zone is another, on the contact be tween the slate* of the west and the granite on the east. Most of this contact, however, is covered with gravel deposits. A third zone crosses the county in a northwesterly direc tion, between Downlevllle and Sierra City. This zone is ten miles in width and consists of alternate bands of clay slates, quartzite and porphpyry. The ledges occur within the slates or between the slates and quartzite or slate and porphyry. West of this zone is a band of serpentine passing through Forest City, Goodyear Bar and Poker Flat. Most of the discoveries on this serpentine contact have been made :by drift miners working under tho lava-capped ridges, but many valuable discov eries have been made in the neighborhood of Alleghany, where Kanaka Creek has cut a deep channel through the country, exposing the contact. Some new light is thrown on the min eral resources of Sierra County by a bul letin Just issued by the State Mining Bu reau, together with a map which care fully locates every mining claim in the county and defines the means of access to all parts of the county. This sums up some of the leading facts concerning Sierra as follows: IN SIEBBA COUNTY. A company beaded by Ed Mallows of Keo wlck has been busy buying these rights and making: preparations for the work of mining by the drift process. It is the intention of the company to commence operations some distance from the town and easily work* their way up excavating: the rich gravel as they proceed. They are of the opinion that by the time they reach the town they will be far enough below the surface to remove all fear of danger to the buildings. They expect to ba handsomely compensated for their enterprise and outlay.* The town of Dutch Flat Is to be under mined to get the gold that lies under It. The enterprise Is based on the idea that the rich gravel channels In that district run under the. town- The channel had proved to be rich when It was worked by the hydraulic process. "When the hy draullo mining Industry received so se vere a set-back through the famous court decision of a Federal tribunal Dutch Flat suffered. Concerning the plans for tun neling the Nevada County Miner says: When the matter was first broached to the property owners they demurred. They, sur mised that the damage to the town would be greater than the benefit to be derived from such an enterprise. But when th«y were In formed that the work could be done without any Injury to the city they consented and will ingly sold the mineral rights to their prop erty. . . Mineral Resources of County of Sierra Described in Detail. Enterprise That Affects -the Prospects of Dutch Flat. UNDERMINE TOWN TO GATHER GOLD THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 5, 1903. Committee Appointed by Him to. Investigate : the Strike ; Situation at Cripple* Greek Leads ; Pea body to Ignore the Protests of Labor Leaders GOVERNOR OF COLORADO DISPATCHES THOUSAND SOLDIERS TO GOLD CAMP 4 ADVERTISEMENTS. Life Caused Chronic Headaches. Stomach Trouble All ' Hie T if a 1HC3 L/llC. Dr. Miles' Anti-Pain Pills Cured Him of Both. As is verv frequently found the stomach trouble and headache in the following case •came from the same cause. Dr. Miles Anti- Pain Pills, like all of Dr. Miles' Remedies, are designed to cure the disease, not the t jrrsptorr.s. This readily explains why these 6trri:r.£ medicines can cure such a variety of diseases. There is no remedy, formula or prescription which in any way equals Dr. Miles' Anti-Paia Pills for the speedy cure &nd relief of headache and kindred ailments. "Up to the age of twenty -three xny son was greatly troubled wilh severe pains in the fctomach. After he had served his term of enlistment with the army in the Philippines he came home and was cn£t for anything because of terrible headaches. He found that Dr. Miles' Anti-Pain Pills not only re- lieved him of the headaches but would pre- vent an attack if taken in time. He contin- ued their use for some time and to his sur- prise and delight he found they had cured the stomach trouble also. You mav imagine how grateful both he and mvself feel to. you for the good the Anti-Pain Tills have done him, I may add that I have used your med- icines in our family for many years and keep a bottle pi Nervine in the house all the time. I think it an ideal household remedy and all the remedies are just what you recommend them to be. You have my permission to publish this."— Mrs. M. L. Farrar, Walla Walla, W#»h. All druc2*£U sell and guarantee Dr. Miles* -.Anti-Pain Puis. They are non-laxative; con- tain bo opiates, never sold in bulk. 25 doses, *«5 cents. Dr. Miles Medical Co., Elkhart,Ind. SOUTHERN PACIFJP (M»la Line. Foot uf Market Street ) 7 00 a Bealcla. SuIilh, tlmtra and S»cr»- mento J'23 1 " 7.00a Vac»Ytlle, Wlnt«r». RnraseY 7-2a* 7 JOa MMtlnei, S*a R»:non, \ «»e]a, N»pa,CaltstoB»,SanURo"...... 6-25* 7.30a JJUes. Lirermore, Latbrop. stock- •on • 7.Z5P 8 00a Davin. Wooilland. Knighta Landing. MarrsrUle. OrovUle. (connects at MarysTlllo for GrMley, BlgZ* andCnlco) iS*" 4 ,VXr 8 00* Atlantic Expre»»-OBtl«-ninaEa»t. 10.25a 8 00a Port Co«a, Martinez. Antloch. By- ron Tracy.Stockton.Sacrmnento. Los Uanos. Men.lotm llanford. Vl»al!a. Portrrvllle 4.23r 8.00a Port Costa. Martinez. Tracy. Lath- c *^ rop. Modesto. Merced. Fresno. Gosncn Junction, Hanfora. \ 1- salla. JUkernaeM 525p 8.30a Ebaita Exprew-UavU l 1 1 , Ja _« l (for Bartlett SprlDK*). billow*, * trruto. l:*d Bluff. Portland 7.5a* 8 30* Sllej. San Jo»e. Llveriaore, Stock- ton.!one,8»<-r«mento,Plnoer»lIl». MarysTtlle. Chtco, lied Bluff..... 425p 8.30a OaStdale. Chinese, Jamestown. So- nom. Tuolnmne ami Angela 4 Z5r 900a Martinez and Way Station* ,2 2? p 1000a Vallejo 1Z23P 10.00a El Paso Passenger. Eaatbooad.— Port Conta, Martinez. Byron. Tracy. Lainrop. Stockton, Merced. Raymond. Fresno, llan- ford. Vlsalla, Haker»fldd, Lo« Angelea and El Paso. (West- bound arrlTes »1» Coast Line)... «1.3o? 1000a The Orerlaad Limited— Ojdea. Denrer. Omaha. Chicago 8 25p 1200k Harvard. Nile* and Way 8t»tlon». 3.25P U.OOi* Sacramento Ulver Steamer* TII.CQp 330r Benlcla. "Winters. Bacramento. " TVoodiand. Williams. Colusa.Wll- lows, Kntfrhta Landing. Mary*- Title, Orovlllr and way station*.. 10 55a 330? Hayward. Nile* and Way Station*.. /.Bar 4.C0F Martlnez.San Ramon. ValleJo.Napa, Callstoga. Santa Ko»a * Zc> * 400r Martinez. Tracy.Lathrop.Stockton. 1025a 4. COp Klles. LlTermore. Stockton. Lodt.. 4.25p 4.30* Hayward. Xlles. Irvlngton, Saa I t8.55» Jose. Lirermore .4 111. 55a BOOT The Owl Limited— Fresno. Tnlarn, BakeriQeld. Loa Angelca 85ja 6X0p Port Cost*. Tracy, Stockton, Loi Banoa 1 ?2 5 ' 15 30l> Hayward. NT.es and San Jos* 7.25a 6 00p Uayward. KUeaand £an Jom 10 25a 6-OOp Oriental Mall — Oftden. Denrer. Omaha, St. Louis. Chicago and East Port Costa, Benlcia. 8ui- tun, Elmlra, Darts, Sacramento, RockllB. Auburn, Colfax, Tracker. Boca, Hano, 'WaUa- worto, Wlnnemucea, Battle Mountain. Elko 4 23r 6. . Reno, Tracltee, Sacramento. D»t!s, Sulsun. Benicla. Port Costa 7-55a, 8.00* .Vallejo, dally, except Sunday.... I •, __, 7C0f vallejo, Sunday only f 7.00* San Pablo, Port Costa, Martlaei and Way Station* 1123a 805p Oregon A California Express— Sac- ramento. MarysTtlle. Badding. Portland. Puget Sound and East. 8-55 a B.IOp Hayward. Ulles and Saa Jose (Sun- dayonly) 1155* 11.25* Port Costa, Tracy, Lathrop. Mo- desto, Merced. Raymond (to To- •emlte), Fresno. Uanford, Yl- salla, Ba.eraflrld 1228* COAST LINE CUrra* Ua«««). (Foot of Market Street.) 745a Santa Cruz Excursion (Sunday J" only) MO* 8.15a Newark. CeaterTllie. 8aa Joae, Feltos, Boalaer Creek, 8anta> Cms and Way Stations 625* t2>16* Newark, Centerrllle. Saa Jose, Vvw Almaden.Los Gatos.Feitoa. Bonider Creek, Santa Cms and Principal VT a/ Stations 10-55* . .4.18* Newark. Saa Jose, Loa Oatos and way stations (on Saturday and Sunday runs through to Santa Crux; Monday only from Saats Craz). Connects at Felton to ¦ and from Boulder Creek *3 55 m .OAKLAND HARBOR FERRY. From SAN KP.AN CISCO. Foot of Market St. (311pJ> —fr.U 1:00 11:00 ix 1 CO 300 515 p.*. From OAKLAND. Foot of Broadway — t6:0O t3:09 t3:05 10:00 a.m. 12 00 2 00 4.00 *¦»¦ COAST LINE (UroaJ Ua»jre\ Or (third and Townsend Streets.) ¦ 8.10A*San Jose and Way Stations 830* 17.00a 8an Jose and "Way Station* 6-3S* 7.15a Monterey and 8aata> Cruz Excur- sion (Soaday only) -.- 8-30* 800a New Almaden (Tues., Frtd., only), 4.10* 8 00a Coast Line Limited— Stops only San •- Jose, Gllroy (connection for Hol- lister), Pajsro. CastroTUle. S»- < Unas. San Artlo. Paso Boblesi. Santa Margarita. San Lois Oblspo. Guadalupe. Surf (connection for Lompoc), Santa Barbara, Sauiras , . and Los Angeles. Connection at CastroTtll* to and from Monterey and Pacific Grove 1043* 1.00a 8an Jose. Tres PInos. Capttola, San taCrux, Pacific Orore.SaJlnas. 8an Luis Oblspo and Principal Intermediate Statlona flO* 10-30 a Can Jose and Way Stations..'. 1.Z0* 11 00a Cemetery Passenger— South San Francisco, San Bruno 1.05* 11.30a Santa Clara. Saa Jose, Los Gates and Wit Stations 5'XX •1.J0* San Jose and Way Stations X .I?2 F 2.00* Ban Jose and Way Station* J9-40a 2.30? Cemet-ry Passenger— South saa __ Francisco, San Bruno 4-40* t3.C0f Del Monte Kxpress— Santa C!«ra. Baa Joso, Del Monte. Mjntfrry. Pacific GroTe (connects »t >anta Clara for Santa Cruz. Boulder * i I J ' Creek and Narrow Uau*e Polnu) M2-15* 340* Pacific Grore and Way St »; lon »r Kurllngamc.San Mateo.Bw.wood. Menlo Park. Palo Alto 1U; .field. Mounuia View. Lawrence. Santa, Clara. San Jose. <«' :rur wI?ii!iH ter TresPinos). Pajaro. watson- Tllle. Capitola. Santa Crux. Ca»- - trortlle, Salinas *2'»» 4-30* San Jose and Way Stations. ..... 83(U 6X0* San Jose, (tla Santa c:»r_ j Loa fcatoa.Wrl*nt and Principal Way Stations (except Sunday) 9.00a I6.30* San Joie and Prtac!p.»l Way Stations f8.00A t8.16* 6a_Mateo.Beresfonl.ne!raant : Saa / Carlos. i:edi»o«U. Fair Oaka. / Menlo Park. Palo Alto ™*** r 9 JO* Ban Jose and Way Stations ......... 6.36a 7X0* Sunset Limited. Eastbound.-San Lull Oblspo. Santa Barbara, Los Angles, bernlnc E» Paso, New Orleans. Sew York. (Westbound arrives «l*s»n.K.-ii>|Ul:iV alloy)... wS25a 8 00*PaloAlto and Way Stations 1015a 11.30* South San Francisco. MUlbrae.] Burlinsame, San Matco, B«l- mont, San Carlos, F.edwood, f fi .«_ Fair Oaks. Menlo Park. Palo I __•«_* Alw. Mayfleld. Mountain View. »•«* Sunnyrale. Lawrence. Santa . Clara and San Jose..., ».J A tor MurniDJ. P tor Afternoon. X Saturday and Sunday only. ; Sunday only. 5 6tops at all stations on Sunday. • . •* t Sunday excepted. o Saturday onlT. . « \ la Coast Line. w Via San Joaquln Valley. bReno train eastbound discontinued. *3r~Only trains stopping at Valencia St. soutnVmnd ar«S:U>A.x..t7:00A.i(..ll:0OA.)i.:2:£Opji.an<t«:30*.iL MOUNT TAA1ALPAIS RAILWAY L«v« «a SaojaUio Nrry . Arhv« SoFrao. f»tt at Harkst tt. San Fran. Week Sun- r Jg]tL Saa- 1 W«ek~ Pay*- <**?» /flfffifipffW d*?* Dava. *43a «:OOa <g£«_2_a l*:OO*Jvn»I l:45r »:OOa \S^*_2*/ 12:3» r 3:3Or ft:ia*10:OOA TSSrW 3:3Op 5:50r 1 |:|JJ* >|f^' 4:3;i ' ~ I 3:35rj S:OQ» *• Isftrriays »aty. isaTS ftwtm T 9;3OT,irrm8J. lli3O» HOP i &ft Maukt St. (North Shore Railroad) 0IFSB I tad Sausalro Fuutr. Foot Mark* St. .. BAJXWAY TBA VEL. w^^^ w .- - . . Go East With Us and Save Money The difference in the cost of a first-class and a second-class ticket from Calif ornia to the .East is usnally from $10 to $12. The holder of a first-class ticket may take a berth in a standard sleep mg car at a i cost of $14 to Chicago or $13 to St. Louis, while the holder of a second-class ticket can get a similar berth, comfortably holding two people, in a tourist sleeping car for only $6. The difference might as well remain in your pocket, for you sacrifice nothing in comfort ««ravcn|«Qce. The bed linen and blankets in the tourist car are just as good, the porters jost as attentive and obliging -if not more so, and if you go our way you have the added convenience of being in the care oi a special | tourist conductor, who does so much to make the trip interesting and entertaining. "We take you through Salt Lake City, Colorado by daylight, and Denver, and one party each week is so planned so that you can stop for a few hours in Salt Lake City and Denver so as to see the sights. Cut out the coupon below and send it to Mr. Sanborn. He will tell you all about our personally con- ducted tourist parties, send you a descriptive folder, and answer carefully any question about going east » that you may ask. ¦ .______! I COUPON. CUT THIS OUT, iPitmmnHm! W# D - SANBORN, General Agent Burlington Route, iLJkiAuilrUiJUUH 631 Market Street, SAN FRANCISCO. ifelPl^fSlll Please send me complete information about your personally sPHUUjIwl conducted tourist-car parties to eastern cities. I want to go to. . — Tho greatest Exposition that the world has ever seen, will be held at St. Lonis in 1904. Name : ' w> :<;;'*] Address . — . ADVERTISEMENTS. : THE . MAN WITH THE BIO HEAD— Go *wty I Git cmtl I'm Blck I I •want to dlel . THE MAN WITH THE LEVEL HEAD-Ah, you old "lnnerl No rest for the wicked! You will go on a bat while your wife's in the country^ will you? You ought to suf- ferl But why didn't you do as I told you when I left you last night, and as I did myself: take a CASCARET Candy Cathartic before going to bed? You'd feel good illcel.do. .They..-wor]B. while you sleep, fix up your stomach and bowels, cool your feverish liver, and waie you feel fine and dandy the taoraing after. 663 CALIFORNIA t LIMITED TO CHICAGO. [I leaf et Mandtyt md Thundiyi kt t-.M a.m. Q Through Is S dsy* with Dions tad all trapping*. M Our ether traias jo at 71 7:30am \ for Stockton, Fresno, . Q 1:30am V BakersfleM. Merced, j-3 8:00PM ) llanford. Vlsalla. |J 4:00pm for Stockton. H I:Mpm for Kansas City and Cblearo. Eg Office. 641 Market St.. and In Ferry H Depot; 1112 Broadway. Oakland. H Trains UaxtMirhtt Street Ferry. f | CALIFORNIA NORTHWESTERN BY. CO. SAN FRANCISCO AND NORTH PACIF13 RAILWAY COMPANY. Tlburon Perry, root of Market St. BAIT rBAITCISCO TO SAN BATAEX.. WEEK DAYS— 7:30. 8:00. 9:00. 11:00, a.m.; 12:35. 2:30. 3:40. 6:10, 8:50. 8:30 and 11:30 p. m. Saturdays — Extra trip at 1:30 p. m. SUNDAYS— 7:30. 8:CO. 9:30. 11:00 a. m.; 1:30. 2:30, 3:40. 6:10. 6:30. 11:30 p. m. SAN BATAHL TO SAW FBAHCZSCO. WEEK DAYS^«:05. 6:50. 7:35. 7:30. 9:20. 11:15 a. : m.; 12:50. •2:00,-3:40, B:0O, 5:20. 6:25 p. in. Saturdays— Extra trip at 1:45 p. m. .SUNDAYS— 6:50. t:35. 9:20. 11:15 a. m.: 1:45. 3:40, 4:50, 6:00. 5:20. 6:10. 6:25 p. m. •Except Saturdays. Leave I In Effect | Arrive San Francisco. [ May 3. 1903. | San Francisco. "Week I Sun- I Destlna- I Sun- I Week Days. ) days. I tlon. . ( days. ( Days. 7:30 a 7:45 a 7:45 a 7:30a 8:00a 8:40a 8:40a 8:00 a 0:30 a Ignacio. 10:20 a 10:20 a 2:30 p 2:30 p 6:C0p 6:20 p 5:10 p 5:10 p 6:20 p 7:25 p 7:25 p 7:30 a 7:30 ~ 7:45 a 7:45 a 8:00 a 8:00 a . Tfovato. 10:20 a 10:20 a 2:30 p 9:30 a Petaluma. 6:20 p 0:20 p 5:10 p 2:30 p and 7:25 p 7:25 p 5:10 p Santa Row. 7:80 a 7:80 a 10:20 a 10:20 a 8:00 a 8:00 a Pulton. 7:25 p 6:20 p 2:30 p 2:30 p 7:25 p Windsor, 7:30 a 7:30 a Healdsburg. 10:20 a 10:20 a Lytton, 2:30 p 2:30 p Geyaervlll* 7:25 p 7:25 p Cloverdale. 7:30 a! 7:30 al Hopland. 110:20 * 1 10:20 a 2:30 p[ 2:30 p[ and Uklah. | 7:25 p| 7:25 p 7:30a|7:30a| Wllllta. |7:25pl?:25p 8:00a[ 8:00a[ Camp Vacation. 110:20 a!10:20 a 2:30p|2:30p| Ouernevllle. |7:25p|6:2Op 8:00 al 8:00 a] Sonoma. I 8:40 al 8:40 a 5:10 p| 5:10 p| Olen Ellen. | 6:00 p| 6:20 p 7:30 a! 7:30 al 110:20 al 10:20 a 2:30 p| 2:30 p| Eebaatopol. [ 7:25 pj 6:20 p < STAGES connect at Green Brae for San Quentln; at Santa Kosa for White Sulphur Springs ; at Fulton for Altraiia and Mark West Springs; at Lytton for Lytton Springs; at Gey- eerville for SkaRgs Springs; at Cloverdale for the' Geysers. Boonevllle and Greenwood; at Hopland for Duncan Springs. Highland Springs, KelaeyvHle. Carlsbad Springs. Soda Bay, Lake- port and Bartlett Springs; at Uklah for Vichy Springs, Saratoga Springs, Blue Lakes, Laurel Dell Lake. Witter Springs, Upper Lake. Pomo. Potter Valley. John Day*«. Riverside. Lierly's. Bucknell's, Sanhediin Heights. HullviUe, Orr'a Hot Springs. Halfway House, Comptche, Camp Stevens. Hopkins, Mendoclno City. Fort Bragg. Westport, Usal: at Wllllts for Fort Bragg, Westport. Sherwood. Cahto. Covello. Layton- ville. Cumrnings. Bell's Springs, Harris, Ol- sen's. Dyer, Garbervllle, Pepperwood, Scotia and Kureka. Saturday to Monday round-trip tickets at reduced rates. On Sunday — Round-trip tickets to all points beyond San Rafael at half rates. Ticket office, 650 Market street. Chronicle building. H. C. WHITINO, R. X. RYAN. Gen. Manager. Gen. Pass. Agt. fgl^ra|TO SAN RAFAEL |g^MiJ|SAN QUENTIN, feS3BS^ MILL VALLEY ' JB^S^gCAZADERCETC. jgg^^__[^^_^j via Sausalito Ferry \VEEK DAYS — (Holidays excepted) — 6:45. t*7:45, 8:45. 0:45. 11 a. m., 12:20. »1:45, 3:15. 4:15, 15:15. •0:15. 6:45, 9, 11:45 p. m. 7:45 a. m. train week days does not run to Mill Valley. SUNDAYS AND LEGAL HOLIDAYS— 7, t8, t*». flO. 11. tll:3O a. m.. tl2:30 t # l:SO. 2:35. *3:50. 6. 6. 7:30. 9. 11:45 p. m. Trains marked (*) run to San Quentln. Those marked (t) to Fairfax, except 5:15 p. m. Saturdays. On Saturdays the 3:15 p. rn. train/ runs to Fairfax. FROM SAN RAFAEL TO SAN FRANCISCO —Week days— 6:25. t«S:25. 7:40. 8:15, J9:35. 11:05 a. m.. 12:30. 2:20, »3:45, 4:50, 5:30. 6:45. .10:20 p. m. SUNDAYS— 6:15, 7:35. $8:10. 9:40, 110:55. Trains marked (J) start from San Quentln. FROM MILL VALLEY TO BAN ' FRAvl CISCO— Week days— 5:45. 6:40. 7:45. 8^25 j 9^11:10^ m.. 12:40. 2:45, 4:15. 5:10. liool - SUNDAYS— 6:35, 7:55. 10. 11:10 a. m. 1205 U05. 2:40, 3:45. 4:55. 6:05. 7:10. 10 40 n ni- THROUGH TRAINS. P " 7:45 a. m.. week days-Cazadero and way stations. ; 5:15 p. m.. week days (Saturdays excepted) Tomales and way stations. stations 1 *' m '' Saturday »- CaM <*ero and way de?o Un a d n & h a a n y d £SSL? 0lto » i - 8 * «£ Ca »- Re S yrt y n 8 d a way I 1?a J «o H^" <laT^- 10 *" »- P ° lDt TICKET OFFICE— «2B Market at. FERRY-Foot of MarkeTst! SI per Year.