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LONDON, Jan. IS.— A large portion
of the historic Knepp Castle at Hor eham, Sussex, . was. destroj «sd by ¦ flre last night. Sir Merrik an£ Lady Bur re!], who is a daughter^ of 'Walter "Wi nans of Baltimore, Mfl.i /iad narrow es capes. The castle contained a number of valuable Van Dyk.es and Holbelns, only a few of which /were saved. Castle Partly .Burned. LEADVILLE. Colo., Jan. 18.— A telephone message from Tennessee Pass states that the frozen body of Mrs. John L. Scott, who left here last Tuesday to join her husband in the mountains, has been found in a lone ly pass in that section. The woman had been dead several days. Woman Frozen to Death. Former Deputy Tax Collector Does Not . Appear i When an Important ¦. Case Is Called SAJC JOSE. Jan. 18.— When the case of A. J. Mullen, former. Deputy Tax Collector of this county, who Is out on ball uncjer a charge jof having stolen a large 'sum of . money from the office several months ago, was called in the Superior Court to-day, neither i Mullen nor: either, of his attorneys, appeared. The jurors were all present.' 'Attorney Vatch. was sent for and he said hq had forgotten about the. case, while the defendant's other attorney r had gone to San Francisco. A bench warrant was '.issued .for Mullen. , He ' was subsequently ' found ill and in-bed. He said he hadforgot ten that. the trial was set for. to-day. .< A Guarantied Cure for Piles. Itching, Blind, Bleedlnc or Protruding: Pile*. Tour drusjclet. will refund . money if p a *o Ointment falla to cure you in 6 to U day*. CO:* COURT'S ACTION IS FORGOTTEN DENVER. Colo., Jan. 18.—^n the quo warranto auit brought by: the At torney General of Colorado against the American Smelting and Refining Company for a forfeiture of its fran chise rights under the State lawg be cause of its failure to pay $8000 cor poration tax, under the law of 1902, Judge Carpenter. In the District Court, gave judgment for the State. The ef fect of the decision is to deprive the company of any standing In court The company, in common with other corporations, has held that the law wag invalid and will test it in the Su preme Court. Adverse Decision Rendered Because of Refusal to Pay a Tax of i~i& $sooo. ¦'¦ ' •'¦ SMELTERS KNOCKED OUT IX COLORADO COURT - ST. PAUL. Minn.. Jan. 18. — Judge Lewis in the District Court to-day be gan hearing the suit of F. C. M. Rand against Russell Sage as assignee in trust of the Hastings and; Dakota Rail way Company. The', plaintiff in this action brings his suit to recover $15. 000 for wages or salary. for. services rendered rSage as trustee of the rail way company.'" Rand was -clerk . f or Sage from September, 1897, toSeptem ber, 1902. While he was. paid wages or salary he ; complains that; he was not paid for the extraordinary' and on erous duties that he' performed in handling the large area of j railroad lands in the hands of the trustee. Former Employe Declares That. -He Was Not Adequately Paid for Extra Duties Performed. RUSSELL SAGE'S CLERK SUES KOR HIS SALARY WASHINGTON, Jan. 18.— Secretary Hay and Baron Gervals, Minister of The Nether lands, ' to-day signed an extradition treaty, •which will be sent Immediately to the Senate. John F. Clark, a letter carrier, de scribed the failure of the fastener to work at a test made in 1894, at which Machen and Samuel A. Groff were present, which, he said, caused Machen tn remark to Groff at that time that unless the fastener would work without sticking he would not recommend its ! adoption. WASHINGTON, Jan. IS.— In the trial of August W. Machen, the Groff broth ers and Dr. and Mrs. George E. Lorenz, charged with conspiracy to defraud the Government, the prosecution introduced a number of witnesses to-day to prove the relations of Machen with the' Lor erszes and the Groff brothers. One of these. Ina Liebhardt, Machen's former stenographer and chief c:erk, testified concerning visits of Dr. and Mrs. Lor enz to Machen at his office, but declared on cross-examination that during the several conversations she heard noth ing was said about letter box fastener*. James E. Bell, superintendent of de livery of the Washington City post office, testified that the Groff fastener had been adopted without any report on it having been submitted to him, although it would have been his duty to make such report, as the fastener was first tried in this city. Tells of Uks Visits of Dr. and Mrs. Lorenz to the Postal Of ficial's Office. FORMER STENOGRAPHER OF MACHEN TESTIFIES Thp Governor also honored a requisi tion from the Governor .of Idaho for the return of W. L. Simpson, now un der arrest at Petaluma. Simpson is charged with grand larceny in having absconded with the sum realized from the sale of a cror> in which another man had a partnership interest and upon which there was a chattel mort gage. The Governor had some doubt as to whether this act could be defined as grand larceny, but it was found that the alleged offense constituted that crime under the Idaho law and the warrant was Issued. BAKERSFIELD, Jan. 18.— J. Mi Hud dleston, Deputy City Marshal of Tex arkana, Ark., has arrived here to take charge of H. R. Fletcher, alias J. R. The case is one of the most remarka ble ever brought to the notice of the Governor's office. Coffee is alleged to have committed a murder at Texar kana. Ark., in 18S9. He was arrested, tried and sentenced to be hanged. "While he was awaiting execution he contrived to escape from prison and, eluding his pursuers, made his way to California and took refuge^ in Kern County. As the years wore on he felt secure from detection and established a home for himself,' soon earning the reputa tion of a peaceable and industrious cit izen. So prosperous did he becorse that he sent East for a brother-in-law. That was an unlucky . move, for the relative had been in Kern County but a short 'time when he quarreled' with Coffee and. took revenge by notifying the. Arkansas officers of his where abouts. This action led to the Arkan sas officers applying to Governor Par dee for the necessary authority to bring Coff.ee back to the scene of his alleged crime. It is said the conviction of fifteen years ago will stand against Coffee, although the death sentence will have to be passed on him anew. SACRAMENTO. Jan. 18.— Upon a requisition from the Governor of Ar kansas, Governor Pardee to-day issued a warrant for the arrest of John R. Coffee of Bakersfleld. The warrant will be served to-morrow. Coffee, who is charged with murder in Hempstead County, Arkansas, and whose case was acted upon by Governor Pardee to-day. Huddleston was ' accompanied by G. T. Conway, who is acting as a special agent for the Governor of Arkansas and who went through to Sacramento with the papers for Governor Pardee to arrange for the man-'s extradition. Huddleston said to-day that It is a .fact that Fletcher or Coffee broke Jail after his conviction, of the murder of his cousin, but before he was sentenced. The reported conviction carried with it the death penalty. The killing is said to have occurred when Fletcher was about twenty-one years old and when the victim was about nineteen. This woaid make the prisoner about thirty-five years old now, the age which "his brother-in-law Bell has claimed. There are many persons In the county now living who, the officer says, should, be able to rec ognize Coffee or Fletcher. To-night Huddleston received a tele gram from Conway saying that he will be here with the necessary papers late to-night and .as soon as they, are prop erly, certified to the officers will leave for Arkansas with the prisoner. It Is believed there will be no objection to extradition. : - ' ¦ ¦ * ' ¦' > ; .• • ST. LOUIS, Jan. 18. — Judge Wood in the Circuit Court to-day held that a medical college had no jurisdiction over the heart affairs of its students and vcould not legally withhold a di ploma from one of them who had fallen in love before the time set for his graduation. The decision was on the application for a writ of mandamus to compel the Barnes Medical College to issue a diploma to Onus' York of Muskogee, I. T., class of. '03, who entered the col lege in October, 1900. It was alleged as a reason for withholding the diploma that York fell in love with a young woman with whom he after ward quarreled, .and that she, through revenge, told of their love affairs to the college faculty. This was before York's class was to graduate and he was expelled and a diploma refused. The writ. of mandamus was granted. by St. Louis Court. Withholding of a Diploma hy St. Loiris ' College Is Decided to Be Illegal LOVE IS NOT OX LIST ; : r. OE FACULTY'S TROUBLES Special Dispatch to The Call KANSAS CITY, Mo., Jan. IS.— Judge John F. Phillips of this city, sitting in the Federal court in Kansas City, Karis., gave a decision ' to-day which frees William Martindale, former vice president of the First National Bank of Emporia, Kans. Martindale was indicted for misapplication of the bank's funds. The failure of this bank in November, 1901, was followed by the suicide of its president, Charles F. Cross, within an hour after the bank was closed. The indictment against Martindale consisted of eighteen counts, charging the defendants with misapplication in some instances, or abstraction of others, in issuing checks on his account in this' bank, in which he had no funds. The amount on which indictments were based is less than $5000. President Cross, in a letter found in his desk after death, had taken all the blame of the failure upon himself and fully exonerated Martindale and Davis, the cashier, of any connection with the failure. '»-'i?.'Vui William Martindalc Not Guilty of Complicity in tlie Wrecking of a Kansas Bank. ' ACCUSED BANK* OFFICIAL - FREED BY FEDERAL JUDGE Resident' of 'Bakersfield Who Is Accused of a Murder KostReturn, Possibly foJ^ayJHe Death Penalty in a City in the State of Arkansas RESIDENT OF BAKERSFIELD WHO IS ACCUSED OF HAVING COM MITTED A CRIME YEARS AGO. AND "WHO IS NOW- IN CUSTODY OF OFFICERS WHO CAME FROM ARKANSAS. SAN. JOSE, Jan. 18.— Judge Tuttle to-day dissolved the preliminary in junction against the San Jose and Los Gatos Interurban road, heretofore granted on petition of the San Jose and- Santa Clara road; restraining the former company from proceeding with the construction of its road on North Market street unless it also lay a third rail for the latter road. Both companies have franchises over the street, which runs to the broad-gauge depot. The effect of the decision will -be -to enable the. subur ban company to complete ,its road, while the differences between the two companies can be adjusted in court. Controversy Between Companies Over the Matter of a Franchise Soon r, - ' May Be Settled. RAILROAD INJUNCTION - DISSOLVED IN A COURT LONDON. Jan. 18.— Justice Jeune in the divorce division of the High Court of Justice to-day granted Major Wal ter de Sumarez Maud a divorce on the ground that "Mrs. Maud's marriage to Daniel R. Hanna of Cleveland, Ohio, was bigamous. The Mauds were mar ried at New York April 19. 1897. While Maud was fighting in South Africa his wife obtained a divorce from him in America and on February 18, 1900, mar ried Mr. Hanna. CLEVELAND. Ohio. Jan. 18. — When shown the telegram announc ing the decision of the London- court to-day. Dan R. Hanna declared it was a mere thechnicality. S. H. Holding, Hanr.a's attorney, said: "Under English law the divorce granted in Ohio did not annul the dower rights of 'Mrs. Maud and hence Major Maud was compelled to resort to English tribunals to secure abso lute freedom to deal with his property. The necessary showing to be made un der English law was to set up the divorce granted in this country and the remarriage to Mr. Hanna as a jrround of divorce, as English courts do not recognize American divorces. I took proof of the divorce in this country and sent it to Major Maud, as I was his attorney in the case and represented him at Akron. He was in this country at that time." First Husband of Mrs. Daniel Hanna Obtains a l>ecree in London. DIVORCE GRANTED ON* • GROUND OF BIGAMY The arbitrary 100 per cent advance in price of one of the essentials of the modern treatment of diphtheria is held by the physicians to show that pro vision for the constant supply of the article devolved upon the municipality as a measure for the preservation of the public health. The high price now placed on the serum by the "death trust," it is declared, means that thousands of children may perish in the first diptheria epidemic which ap pears in the city. SPRIXGFLELD, III., Jan. 18.— The In ternational Serum Toxine Company of Phoenix, Ariz., was to-day licensed by the Secretary of State to incorporate in Illinois. The company stock is $1,000,000, of which $10,000 is in Illinois. CHICAGO. Jan. 18.— A municipal laboratory for the manufacture of anti toxin under the supervision of public chemists may be the outcome of the campaign instituted by the Chicago Medical Society against the high prices exacted by the manufacturers* com bine, or so-called "death trust." At a conference of the officers of the organization the feasibility of the ycheme was discussed in detail. The result is a decision to refer the matter for final action to a meeting on Wed nesday, with the recommendation that the plan be adopted as the permanent solution of the problem. If the ap proval of the society be obtained some Aldermen will be asked to introduce an ordinance creating the laboratory and ruaking the necessary appropriation for its foundation and maintenance. The inspectors are making an effort to show that in some way the pumps were reversed and instead of pumping out the water from the engine room more was being taken in through the seacocks. The belief now seems to be that the Clallam did not spring a leak. VICTORIA, B. C, Jan. 18.— M. Jen sen, a seaman of the Clallam, gave evi dence at the Coroner's incuest this morning that he had cl.arge of the flags on the Clallam, but knew of no signal flags on board. He told of the chief engineer having come on deck an hour and a half from Port Townsend and said: "I wish the captain would turn around and go back." He told of several visits of the chief engineer to the main deck and how he had tried to get into the pilot-house. Failing, he had asked the witness to tell Captain Roberts to keep the steamer's head to the wind if he could. The witness said he believed the boats would have a better chance if they should be made ready before leaving the steamer. SEATTLE, Wash., Jan. 18.—Testi mony was given at. to-day's session of the Board of Inspectors . investigating the wreck of the steamer Clallam tend ing to show that the steamer began to leak about an hour after leaving Port Townsend. Whether this was • due to an actual leak or to a reversal of the ship's pumps, which filled the vessel with water, instead of pumping it out, Is a question the inspectors are trying to solve. . . • Chief Engineer de Launay told of the leak. He was unable to give the capac ity of the pumps in the Clallam. It was figured out .that the vessel's pumps had a capacity of about 460 tons per hour. It was shown by ; the chief engineer that the vessel took more water before Captain Roberts was no tified than she did ten hours after ward. Public Administrator Kell and "Wal ter A. Joy have since applied for let ters of administration on. the estate. The value was Kiven as probably ex ceeding $10,000. Besides Mrs. Wilson. James Joy. a brother, and a number of nieces and nephews were named as heirs. On December 15, the day before Mrs. Wilson was to start East with her brother's remains, Walter A. Joy, a nephew, secured an order in court com pelling Mrs. Wilson to appear and ex plain what she had done with her brother's estate. She declared there was no other heir but herself, but re fused to give any Information about her brother's affairs. Mrs. Wilson was declared guilty of contempt of court and remanded to the custody of the Sheriff, with the warn ing if she did not explain the follow ing day she must go to jail. She repented during the night, and the next morning Judge Tuttle vouched for her return from the East with the coin and books, and she was allowed to go. Later in the day a petition was filed by Attorney R. R. Syer, in which Mrs. Wilson asked that Judge. Tuttle be appointed administrator of Joy's es tate. James Joy claims that a sister, Mrs. Mary "Wilson, took charge of the body and estate, removing gold, bankbooks and securities from a San Jose safe deposit vault and bringing them East with her, and now refuses to tell where the property is located. She is under parole of the San Jose surrogate and is ordered to produce the property -in court. Her brother charges that she has given away $2500 in gold to a neph ew without any legal right. She an swers that the property was in her name also and she has a right to it. SAN JOSE, Jan. 18.— John C. Joy died in this city on December 10 last while on a visit here with his sister, Mrs. Mary Wilson. After his death and while his body was being prepared for shipment Mrs. Wilson withdrew a num ber of bankbooks and $5000 in gold be longing, to her brother from a box in the Safe Deposit Bank and f oTwarded them by Wells-Fargo Express Com pany to her home in Hoosick Falls, n. y. ¦ '•/-•; ¦" BENNINGTON, Vt., Jan. 18.— A sen sational suit that is attracting wide spread attention in Vermont has just come up here on the application of James B. Joy of San Jose for letters trf administration upon the estate of his brother, John Joy, who died in San Jose last month, leaving about 550.000. The heirs include Moses Wilson of Ben nington and two relatives in Hoosick, N. Y. Special Dispatch to The Call Eastern Relatives Demand, That She Present Accounts and Papers Supposed to Be Hidden Seaman at Victoria Inquest Sheds Light on R€asons for the Terrible Wreck in Strait One Hundred Per Cent Raise in Price of Diphtheria Anti dote Is Deemed Exorbitant WORKING OF THE PUMPS HIS SISTER IS ACCUSED WILL PKEPAKE REMEDIES Death of a Vermont Man in San Jose the Origin of Law suit at His Native Home Chief Engineer of the Ill- Fated Clallam Tells, of the Cause of the Disaster Chicago Medical ~ Society Is Planning to Oppose Inter national Antitoxin Combine WILL FOUND A LABORATORY WEALTH OF JOT CAUSE OF WOE SAYS VESSEL WAS LEAKING GOVERNOR ISSUES A WARRANT IN REMARKABLE CRIMINAL CASE THE , SAN ' FRANCISCO CALL, JANUARY 19, 190f. 2 8. It is palatable and agreeable to the taste and easily taken. \Pe"U send you a sample fret upon request. *COTT & BOWXE, m Pearl Street, N. T v ! 7. It is one of the greatest flesh producers knownj.to medical science effort. >v;;: " - : * •' - 5. Its quality is always uniform. 6. It feeds and strengthens the bones, blood, nerves and tissues. ' why Scott's Emulsion is an ideal food-medicine. 1 . 1 1 is partly pre-digested and therefore passes quickly into the blood. 2. It imposes no tax upon the stomach or other digest- ive organs. 3. It does not cause fermentation as usually results from ordinary food when the stomach is. weak. t 4. Its action is mild. : and even, insuring the greatest nourishment with the least EIGHT REASONS ECOTT'S EMULSION. - To Prevent the Grip. Laxative Bromo Quinine removes the cause. To get the genuine call for the full name. 25c. • AD VEBTTh Yi wi mi 'xtk 'M^sS!9a ,j(n \*« tv - \i fis, ' "T r ffiMilT "^^ ntviini'wl r '''ffy"tn> «: : — --. ; ; — ' ¦ Ba^HS ' ¦ ADVEBTISEMENTS. \**Y>.. EAUWAT TEAVEL. Try One of My $1.00 Knives Made of finest material. Best tempered Kteel in the blades. Handle comes in either Dearl or buckhorn. Have three or four blade*. 1 also carry choice lines of cutlery in all standard makes, such as Wostenholm's, Jordan's, Henckel's, Stiletto and other makes. Eazorsv from $1.00 up. Sclisors as low aa 25c. Out of Town Orders Promptly Filled. THAT MAN PITTS '.'.'. F. w. PITTS, the Stationer. 1008 MARKET ST., Above Powell. SAN FRANCISCO. S/'P* "G 3 B X P> 3 ¦ Cored to STAY CURED. Cawo t^ S Pi MK «3 Itmorni - Health rwitored. At- n C*3 c}|3 93 taekt aever rolara. Kathcartiij Hj 9 1 S BaB yfl Mt-p?»I!night,do anjthlny, jo 'ear a BlIIBll nrrwb«r«. No ranker ne*d of mMiirioc*. Bonk 6O FREE. Ninety pair-*, alUboot Asthma and Bay Fmret. P. Kaxola Ha yes. Buffalo, N. T BATT.WAY- TBAVEL. CALIFOBNIA NORTflWESTERN RY. CO. LESSEE MH FRANClobU Mj wjHTH PACIFIC BAHWAY COMPANY. Tituron Perry. Foot of Market Street. SAN FKAK CISCO TO SAN SAPAEL. WEEK DAYS — 1 :'M, 0:00, 11:00 a. m. ; 1^::J5. 3:30. .V.10. «:30 p. m. Thursdays — Extra trl? at 11 :30 p. m. ¦ Saturdays — Extra trip at 1:30 and 11:30 p. m. SUNDAYS — S:()(». !»:.'»). 11:00 a. m.; 1:30. 3:30. 5.00. C:20. 11:30 p. m. SAN EAFAEL TO SAN FBANCISCO. WEEK DAYS-«>:fi3. 7:3.". 7:50. l»:20. 11:15 a. m.: 12:50. 3:40, 5:00. 5:20 p. m. Saturdays^ — Extra trip at 2:05 and 6:35 p. m. SUNDAYS— S:tK». 9:40. 11:15 a. m.; 1:4.0. 3:40. 4:53. 5:05. C.23 p. m. Lerve I In Effect I Arrive San Francisco. I Sept. 27. 1903. [San Francisco. "Week I Sun- I Destlna- I Sun- I Week Days. I days. I tlon. [ days. [ Da ys. 7:30a b:00a 9:10 a 8:40 a 9:30 a Ignaclo. 10:40 a 10:20 a 3:30p 3:30p ; 6:05 p 6:20 p 6:10 p 5:00 p 7:35 p "?-36"a 9:10a 8:40 a S:O0a . Xovato. 10:40 a 10:20 » 3:S0p l):ru)a Petaluma «:03 p «:20p B:10p 3:.".0r *•><! 7:35 p 5:C0p| Santa Rosa. 7:30 a 10:40 a 10:20 a ?:C0a Fulton. 7:35 p B:20p S:30p 3:30 p ] ¦__ Windsor, 7:30 a 3:00 a Healdshurs. 10:40 a 10:20 a Lyttcn. 3:30 p 3:30 p Geyserville. 7:35 p 6:20 p Cloverdale. 7:30 a! S:CO~a] Hopland <10:40 a|10:20 a 3:30 p| 3:30 p| and UKlah. 1 7:35 p| 6:20 p 7:30 al 8:COal WHllta. \ 7T33"pJ B:20 p 7:30 a' S:C0al 110:40 a|10:20 a 3 :30 p| 3 :30 p| Guemevllle. | T^M pj_6j20 p 7-30 a|^t:OO al Sonoma. I 0:10 al S:4Oa 0:10 p| 5:fr> p| Glen Ellen. | 6:05 p| 6:20 p 7:30 al 8:00 al ~ 110:40 all0:20 a 3:3Op| 3:3Pp| Sebastopol. | 7:35 pi 0:20 p STAGES connect at Green Brae for San Quentln; at Fanta Roea for White Sulphur Springs: at Fulten for Altrurla and Mark West Eprtn^B ai Uytton for Lytton Springs; at Gey- serville for Skaggs Springs: at Cloverdale for the Geysers, Booneville and Greenwood; at Hopland for Duncan Springs. Highland Springs, KeUeyville. Carlsbad Springs. Soda Bay, Lake> port and Bartlett Springs; at Ukiah for Vichy Springs, Saratoga Springs, Blue Lakes. Laurel Dell Lake. Witter Springs. Upper Lake. Pomo. Potter Valley. John Day'n. Riverside. Lierly's. 'Bucknt U's Sanhedrin Heights. Hullville. Orr*a Hot Springs. Halfway House, Comptche, Camp Stevens. Hopkins. Memlocino City. Fort RragB. Westport. Ufeal; at Wlllits for Fort Bragg. Westport, Sherwood, Cnhto. Covello. Layton- ville. Cuminlngs. Bell's Springs. Harris. 01- aen'e. Dyer, Oarbervllle. Pepperwood, Scotia and Eureka. Saturday to Sunday round-trip tickets at re- duced fates. On Sunday round-trip tickets to all points beyond San Rafael nt half rates. Ticket offices. G30 Market street. Chronlcio bulldlrz. H. C WHITING, It. X RYAN. Gen. Mannrer. Gen. Pa»5. Agt CAZADliRO, Etc* |ffiffiM's5$fijgg%f2!383| via Sausalito Ferry. Suburban Service. Standard Gauge Electric— Depart from San Francisco Dally— 7:00 8:00. 0:00, 1O:W. 11:00 a. m.. 12:20 1:45. J:15. 4:13. B-ls! tt-15, 7:00. 8:45. 10:20. 11:45 p. m. FROM SAN RAFAEL TO SAN FRANCISCO -Daily-5:25. 6:35. 7:40. 8 M. 0:35. 11:05 a. m.; 12:20. 1:45. 2:55. 3:45. 4:45. 5:45. «:45. 8'45 10:20 P. m. • • : FROM MILL VALLET TO SAN FRAN- CISCO— Dally-5:45. 6:55, 7:52. 8:65, 9:55. 11-20 a. m.. 12:35. 2:00. 3:15. 4:C5. 5:05. 6:05, 7:C5. 8:00. 10:X5 p. m. , .... THROUGH TRArNS. 8:0O a. m. daily — Caradero and way atatlons. 5:15 p. m. week days (Saturdays «xeepted> — Tomalea and way stations. 3:15 p. m. Saturday*— Cazadero and way sta- tions. Sundays only — 10 a. m.. Point Reyes aad way stations. ¦''mnKimmtah^VB TICKET OFFICE— 626 Market st. FERRT — Union Depot, foot of Market st. Mt. Tamalpais Railway • Leavt Tia Saonlits Fetrr "Arrive SanFrandico t*t if Mark* ft San Frandsco. Week Sun- "55? WeeT -2??!- jJ*WMffff]K day« Day*. •Jl-ja l*8:OO A A%Sa£c#a 13:oap 10:461 •l:45r 9:OOa n»BraW I:*8r3:5o? »:15r 1O:OOa "fri^Sg? »:*Or »:rtO» ll:OO A 4:SOp »:SOf *flMtssl wltt tap t» ttpm ud TIMor flny TlCItr j tfX M arkkt Sr..(North Shore Railroad) . VftCSS I and Sa-jsauto F«*av. FooC Market St, CALIFORNIA | LIMITED TO CHICAGO LEAVES DAILY »t 0:30 a. m., tbrouffli in 3 days, B wltb diner aad all trapping a. M Other Saata T» Trains* 7:30 a.m. I ior gtockton. Freiao, Baken3eli. »:30 a. m. f Mer ce<l. Kantord and Vlaalia. 8 :00 p. m. J 4:00 p. m. for Stockton. 6:00 p m. for Kaaaaa City. Grmad Canyon and - Chicago. TICKET CFTICE — 641 Market St.. anA Perry Depot, S. 7. Also 1113 Broad* way. Oakland. CaL 37 South First St.. Saa Jos*. SOUTHERN PACIFIC Trains leave and »r« da* to *rrlr* »t bAN FKAN'CISCO. (Mtln Line. Foot of Market 8tre«t.) "t«4Tl — F«OM DtC«MB«»rJ. laCS. — AMHTf '7.OO*. V»c»TlJle. Wiowri. Ku:u»bt 755* 7X0 a Benlcla, SoUan. Elmira »ad Sacra- mento 7-25? 7.30* Vatlejo, Nip*. CalUtotft. Saata llota, Martlnex, »»n Kamon 6-25? 7-30* Nile*. Llyermore, Tracy, Lathrop, S:ock:on 7.25* 800* ShniM Exprea*— (Via Divl«>, Wiiutmi (for Dartlett Spring*). Willow*, trruto. K"A BlaS. Portland. Tacoma, Seattle 7-6Sp t.OO* OaTl*. Woodland. KnUats Laadlns, Marysirii'.u, OroTlUe 7.55* 8.30* Port Coata, Martinez. Antloco, Byron. Tracy. Stoclcton. Xew- man. Lot liaaos. Mendota. - Armuna. Haaford. Vital la. Portenrllle 4.25* • 8 JO* Port Coita. Martlnes. Tracy. Latb- rop, Modesto, Merced. Frem<\ Ooanen Junction. II » a ford. VMaim. Dakemfleld 455* •-30* JTHea. San Jaw, Llrcrmort. #h>ck> • • • - -.'. ton. (t.Milton). lime. S»cram«ntj. • -¦ Placervllie. MarysTlHe, Cnlco. ncd Bluff 4.25* 6-33* Oak;!ale. Chinese, Jamestown. So- norn. Tuolamne anil Angels 4 23* 9 00. Atlantic Kxpre*«— OslcB tad fc*u. 11.254 8.30* Richmond. Martinez and Way Stations 6 5a* 10 00* The Orerland Limited — Ogdea. Dentcr. Omaha, Chicago B.2Sp 1000a Vallejo 12-25* 10-00* Lo» An«telea Pa»s«n?er — Port Costa. Martinez, Dyroa. Tracy, I.sthrop. Stoclcton. Merced, 1 K.iyir.nnJ. Fresno. Goshrn Jnno- tlon. Uanford. Lemoore. Vlsaltx Bakersfleld. Los Angeles 7-23f* 1J.C0m Hayward. Nlles and Way Stations. 3 2-if t* .00* Sacramento Mrer Steamers til .00* tJO* Benlcla, Winters. Sacramento. Woodland, Knights Landing. Maryivllle. Ororllla and way • statlan* 10-55*, 3.30r Haywanl.NllM4.nd Way Stations.. J 5i# 3.30I" Port Costa, Martin*?.. Byron, T me jr. Lathrop, Modesto, Merced. Fresuo and Way Sta- tions beyond Port Co<ta... 12.25* 3.30* Marline*. Tracy. Stockton. Lodl... 10.25a 400r Marttnez.SnnlUroon.ValleJo.Kapa, C*:Uto>ja. Sint;.*Ilo«* 9 25* 4-00* Nlles. Tracy. Stockton. Lodl 4.25' 430r Hay ward. Nlles. lrYlngton. Saaj .Jose. Ltvennore ] til. 55* 6X0* Toe Owl Limited— Newnnn. Lot lianos. Mendota, Fresno. Tular* Bakerifleld.Loa Angeles. ' Golden State Limited Sleeper. Oakland to Los Angeles, for Chi- cago, via C. B. I. A I' .",«,.. 8 S3 1 E.OOr Port Co*m. Tracy. Stockton ....... 12-2SP t5 30f Hayward. Sllea and Sun -lone ..... 7.25a, 6-00* Hayward. Nllea and San Jose 9.ia.A 64)0* Eastern Express— Ojtden. Denrer, Omaha. St. Lonta. Chtraco and East. Tort Costa. Beulela. bul- snn, Elmira, Davis. Sacramento^ Itoeklln. Auburn. Colfax. Trackee. Boca. Keno. Wads- worth. Wtnncmacca 8-29* 6. 00r Vallejo. dally, except Snnday.... I 7 .._ 74J3* Vallejo, SunUay only". f '•" 7.00r Klehmond. Han Pablo. Port Costa, Marlines and Way Stations 11.25a 1X6* Oregon * California Kipress— Sac ' .._ ! rasnento, MarysTllle, Redding, Portland, Paset Sound nnd Enst. 8-53* 9.10* Ilaywanl, Mies and San Jj«e(3un- dav only) 11-65% COAST LINE Oarrow Waaa;*). - (Knot of M.trfeet Street.) 8.15* Newark. Centerrine. Ian Joao. Feltno. Bonlacr Creek. Saata Cm* and Way Stations Sii' t2-1S* Newark. CenterrlUe. Sin Josa. New AlTBaden.Loa OatocFelum. Bonlder Creek. Santa Cms and Principal Way Buttons ttO.VU 4.15* Newark, Saa Jose. Los Qatos and ? »3 5u __ '• way station* \ J10 55* «a 30f Banters Train. Saturday only. San Jose and Way Stations. Retorn- lpg from Lo« Gatoa 9un<1«y only. 17 2S* • OAKLAND HARBOR FERRY. From 6AN rUANCISCO, Foot or Market St. (SIlpO -IT: 13 »:U) 11:00 a.m. 100 300 515 r.M From OAKLAND. Foot »f Broadway — 1«:»» W:W t»:0> 10:00 A.M. 1 200 200 4-00 *.M. COAST LI N E <l»r*ail «aa«e). fir (Third aa<t Townaend Streets.) S.10* 8an June and W*y Station* ..... 6-30F 7 00a 8u Joie tad W«r tiuUon ... 6-38» 8 00* N*w Almadea (Tues.. FriJ.. cn!y), 4.1Q* ICO* The Coaster— Stops only 9a» Jose, GUroy (connection for Holllt- • let). Pajaro. Ca»troTllle (con- ' nectlon to and from Mosterer and Pacific OroTe), Salinas. Saa Ardo. Pa*o Roblea. Santa Mar- garita, San Luis ubtspo, principal stations thence Snrf (connection for Lompoc). principal stations ¦ thence Santa n*rb*m.San Buen*- ' ventnra. Saujrus. Loa Angeles... 13-43* ••CO* Stn Jose. Tre» Plnot, C*pltola, SantaCrnx.PaclflcfiroTe.Sallnaa, San Luis Oslspo and Principal Way Station* 4.10* 1030* San Jose aad Way Stations 1.20* 11-30* Santa Clara. San Jose. Los Qatpa and Way SUtlon* „ 7.30p U0* 8an Jo«e and Way Stations ....... 8-4&* k.CCr Del Monte KxDre**— Saota Clara. San Jour. Del Monte. Monterey. PaclBc Grove (connects at Santa Clara for Panta Cru. Houtder CreeK and Karrow Cause Points) st GitTQj for Hollluer. Tret Pino*, at CastrnTliie for Salinas. 12H* 3-30* Tres Pinoa W»t Passenger 1fl4i* 4 30* Hu Jose and Way Stations ta.OO* > tSOOr San Jose, (via Saota Clara) Loa Uatoa. and Principal Way St* / tlons (except 8nn«J»r» <*) GO* t6-Z0i- SanJoseand Principal Way Stations 43. 4O* S'tO* bvnset Limited.— Kedwoxi. Sao Jose, G!!roy,SaIlna».PsjK» Koblea. ' - Stn Luis Oblspo. hanta C.ir*>ara. Lot Anceles, iteming. Kl Pmo. Kew Orleans. New York. Con- nects at Pajaro for Bsnta Crm snd at CoMtroTll]* for Paclno GroTeand Way Stations 7.13a 1Q.1E* EanMateo.n«rr«forJ.lielmont.Saii Larloa. IC^Uw.hkI. Fair Oaka. UenloParfc. Palo Alto r8.41* B-70v S*n Jo*«ami Way Station*. 6 33 » 8 00* Palo Alto %a<X Way Buttons 10.15* 11.20* south dun Francisco. MIUl>rae.Dar- llnitame. San Mitro, Uelanont. San Carlo*. Uedwood. Fair Otiks, Menlo Park, and r«K> Alto 9 4S» «1V30* MayfleLI. Mountain View. Snnny- vale. Lawrence. Santa Clan and »¦"»•>"" t9.45i _ A tor MornlDK- P tor A f ternoon- 1 Bnndny eseepted. t Snnday ©air • - ' a Satunlaj only. I Stops at all stations on 8nnday. H*"Only trains stopping at Valencia St. «outhhoi» sre»:W a. m..7:00a.m., U:30a.M n 8:d0rJi.,«:3O *.a.aa ADVERTISEMENTS. Special Sale of Fancy Vests This is a special sale of broken assortments-— hence the big reduction./ ..'-"• ' ' • • 1 The Vests are our own. -make— they were values, at their former prices. . ¦ • ' ¦¦ ' - ' ' They a'fc made in single .and double, breasted- style from "-.'•¦; matelasse,. silk, silk .mixed"-, worsted, silk mercerized, velvet, all- , wool worsted, basket weave and matting;, the. colors arc.black,, • -.-brown,. blue, :gray.iand)tan^\vith'. heat'; colored 'figures; sizes from , 33 to" 44 inches cliest. measure. .. ..?'; '__. The fo.'rmcr, prices; were ',$5.00, $+00, $3.50, $3.00 and $2.56. The special sale price is* *¦!•' •'•"• - ' ; ¦ . I';':- : .v; •¦•*•¦¦* ¦:•:-•¦-. -$1.85 •-. : ¦*¦-•; '...; Out-of-Towh 7 Order"9 filled-: Write Us.