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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, November 29, 1906, Image 14

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85066387/1906-11-29/ed-1/seq-14/

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Judge John A. Hosmer filed yester- j
day the papers in & contest of the elec- j
•tion of Edmund P. Mogaa as Judge of \u25a0
the Superior Court at the election of j
November 6, alleging inalconduct on j
the part of the election officials and j
inaccurate and false election returns'
as the basis cf the contest. Judge Hos- !
mer asks that Mogaa be cited to ap- ;
p*ar before a special session of the Su
perior Court to show cause why his
election .should not be declared erro
neous and why the alleged errors in the;
count should not be rectified.
The case -sras assigned by Presiding!
Ju<ige Murasky to Judge Hunt and has;
been placed on the calendar for trial on '\u25a0
December 10.-
Hosmer declares that he is informed ;
and believes that there was malcon- !
duct on the part of the board of elec
tion judges and on the part of the In- :
spec/tors and clerks of the election In ;
each of the I2i precincts of the city I
and county in demonstrating and do"-;
claring the result o* the election and
in aiaksßg the returns of this result.
He claims that the voting machines
were cot correctly read nor the returns
cade according to the number of bal
lots, cast.
The official return* of the election
show Mogan elected over Hosaer by !
a vote of 1€.€74 to 16.3J2, but Judge
Hosraer alleges that in each of the pre
cincts of the city the voting machines
actually registered at least five more
votes for him than were counted and
et least Sve votes less than were counted
for Mogan. He declares that he re
ceived at least €25 more votes than
\u25a0were counted for him and actually
polled a greater cumber than his. cp-
Relief Empl«r«* and Others Will Give
EBtertalKxneßt t* Little People
UrtßK Oat«lde of Camp*
Refugee children -living outside the
regular ct.rr.ps are to be given a Christ
mas tree and entertainment under the
auspices of the Children's Agency,
assisted by tbe employes of the Relief
Corporation and the Fruit and Flower
Mission. The affair •will take place on
I>ecensber 2S in Native Eons' Hall at
Gough and Gearr streets and the-ex
pense* will be paid by donations by
the employes of the Relief Corpora
There are about 200 of these chil
dren, and no other -provision has been
made for their Christmas. Those in
the regular caznps are to be entertained
by philanthropic people aad the relief
employes concluded to give Christmas
cheer to those who would not other
wise receive it. The committee on gen
eral arrangements includes Miss T. E.
McCarthy of the Children's Agency.
Miss Hs;<Ja Steinhart of the Fruit and
Flower Mission and L«oui» Overstreet
of tlie pellet employes. ©
I*nrrha>ra Linr» 3Vi», 4*K J«l> 1.
XSSSf prtoclpal reictstrable, lnt»T«^t
payable Jaaaary and J«ly.. Dirt,
deads on atwdt hare beea paid vtt-
tßterniptedly for 51% year*, I^ca!
lm»in><-iit f»r \w T«rlc aad »n
ierm*y saiian wjuslfcia.
Frier* f »et 3^O per rent.
413 Moßtcomrn- St-. *»*\u25a0 Frm»c*»e«.
.Yew Yeritc. rktUdelphia. Chlrajco.
Assessor Dodge Says That
Courts Assist Companies
by Granting Injunctions
I>r. Washington Dodge has addressed
the following letter to The Call In.re
lation to the losses in taxes sustained
by California through the evasive meth
ods of the corporations:
530 Franlln Street, San Francisco,
\u2666»ov. 27, 1906.
Editor of the San Francisco Call:
Dear Sir — I have read with interest
the editorial In your Issue of November
;« entitled "Taxes Lost by California."
In this you set forth the large surplus
accumulated by certain corporations,
notably the Pullman Car Company, the
Central Pacific Railroad, the Southern
Pacific Railroad and Wells, Fargo &
Co. You state that these corporations
have never paid any taxes in California
on these accumulations, and In conclu
sion commend the matter to the consid
eration of myself and the State Board
of Equalization. With the assessment
of steam raifroads I am not concerned,
it being a matter which by law is
wholly in the hands of the State Board
of Equalization,
\u25a0 The Pullman Car Company is a cor
poration foreign to this State and op
erates practically no part of Its system
within this cJty and county, bo that all
I can locally assess It for is its rolling:
stock that might happen to be in this
city at noon on the first Monday In
March. ;•""'\u25a0.
Regarding the assessment of Wells,
Fargo & Co., I have endeavored to as
sess the corporation for a franchise
based on its earning capacity in this
city, these earnings going to form part
of the surplus referred to. Wells. Far
go & Col Is incorporated In Colorado.
Besides lta express business it has a
number of banks— one in Salt Lake, one
In Portland and one in this city. The
officials declared the surplus to con
stitute Its working capital invested
outside this State and used in its bank
ing business. The corporation has re
sisted the payment of the tax on Its
franchise assessment and has success
fully prevented its collection by means
of an injunction obtained from the Fed
eral courts.
When the day arrived • for the sale
of property on which taxes were delin
quent by the Tax Collector he would
be served by the attorneys ol the cor
poration with an . Injunction from the
Federal court restraining him from
selling their property. This injunction
would b« served about 11 o'clock in the
morning, the sale being set for 12
o'clock of that day. This would give
the city authorities co opportunity to
be heard until the time for the *ale
had passed. . The effect of the injunc
tion Is to prevent any penalties for de
linquencies which might thereafter ac
The usual remedy of a taxpayer who
claims that he Is- unjustly or illegally
assessed Is to pay under protest and
appeal to the courts, as the law pro
vides he shall. In this wav the city is
not deprived of the taxes for an in
definite period.
I believe It Is usually the custom, if
not th« law to grant injunctions only
\u25a0when the law provides no other re
course. The use of an injunction in
such a case as this nullifies the opera
tion of the State revenue laws as ap
plicable to such cases. Although the
Srst assessment against the franchise
cf Wells. Fargo & Co. was made five
or six years ago for $750,000, I do not
believe that the corporation has ever
been called upon to defend ifself In
court. Each year it has repeated the
tactics so successfully employed by it
to prevent the collection of this tax.
Other State banks, notably the Bank of
California, have, as the law provides,
paid their taxes on their franchise un
der protest and appealed to the State
courts for redress.
The State courts have compelled our
banks to pay the tax on this franchise,
while the tax on the assessment of the
franchise of Wells, Fargo & Co-s bank
has been successfully resisted by this
corporation. The bank has recently
been merged with a national bank and
therefore is now exempt from taxation
by Federal law on this part of its
property. The assessment against the
corporation for its express business re
If the reform In our revenue system
which has been Instituted by Governor
Pardee Is adopted by the people all
of these corporations will be taxed "by
the State directly by some definite rule,
this being In most instances a tax col
lected by taking a certain fixed per
centage of these corporations' gross
receipts collected on business done
within this State. Our present revenue
system has not operated successfully as
far as this class of property is con
cerned. Very truly yours,
Assessor of San Francisco.
Bloodthirsty , Desire !\u25a0 Attributed by
Albert Martin to Hl* Wife, Prom
Wbom He Secures Dtveree.
Four months of married life has
convinced Albert Martin that iie can
never be happy with Jessie Martin,
•whom he accuses of extreme cruelty,
and he yesterday secured a divorce
from her in Judge Murasky's "court.
Martin's work demands that he Etay
away from his home at nights, and
be blames this for much of his do
mestic irfelScity. His mother. Mrs.
Sarah Martin, way a witness in his
behalf, asd declared that she had seen
her daughter-in-law stand over her
son while tie was asleep and heard her
remark that she would like to squeeze
his head In a vise. This frightened
Mrs. Martin so that she locked the
door to her son's room and stood guard
over him while he slept.
Suits for divorce were filed yester
day by Joseph Bond against Ida Bond
for desertion: Maude A. Walcott
against Edward L. Walcott, desertion
and failure to provide; Emily I*. Hitner
against Alfred K. Hitner, failure to
provide: , Lulu Ke£sing .against Casper
H. Kessing. neglect and desertion:
Mayine L. Clarke against Charles G.
Clarke, cruelty and adultery.
Divorces,were granted by Judge Mu
rasky to Rose Ricketts from Eraest
O. Ricketts for cruelty and to C B.
Fowler from A. M. Fowler for deser
tion. Judge Kerrigan, granted a di
vorce to Catherine Oldag from Charles
Oldag on th« ground of failure to pro
vide. : .
Seeretatr of .Merchant** Association
Favor*. Having; Tram* Go in One
Direction, Pending" the Work
L. M. King, tecretary. of the , Mer
chants* Association, held a. conference
yesterday with City Engineer Wood
ward relative to the proposed closing
of lower Market street to traffic pend
ing the sewering and paving" of the
thoroughfare. Woodward said he was
opposed to the dosing of the street en
tirely and King, suggested that If one
side should' be kept : open while T th>
improvements are made on the other
side, that vt earns could be Y allowed to
travel Intone general direction % only/ so
as to prevent blockades.".' The 'matter
will be threshed ' out at a meeting
of the Works Board and representa
tives of the Draymen's; Association.
Merchants* Association and Draymen*
Union next Friday morning.
William Baker,-, a conductor.- on* the
Kentucky car' line, -caused the
arrest' ; of Frank J. Graf ton Tuesday
evening on the suspicion that he was a
pickpocket. ; Baker alleges he caupht
the hand of the>uspect in his -pocket
at the corner of .Twelfth, and Railroad
avenues. I. : The " police g were ;\u25a0 summoned
and Grafton was arrested." '-" :'rV. "*",-
Beatty Tells Arbitrators of
Personal Experience in
Role of Strap-Hanger
Motormen and "conductors grave their
testiniony. before the arbitration board
yesterday, oa the difficulties ' ot;operat
ing poorly equipped and I overcrowded
streetcars. Even a Chief Justice had
been jostled and he. .has > been doing -a
little research work in the recesses of
the court. : ',': : --' \, '< ': v
"I counted the passengers on a ." Sut
ter-street car this noon.** said .Judge
Beatty at the afternoon session, "and
there were .nineteen passengers on the
front platform and twenty-one on the
rear steps."
, Father Yorke also counted noses in
the crowd. • • '. .'.'\u25a0 \u25a0'\u25a0-. ;' : i _\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0 .-\ '..'-
'The roeis t er on the particular car
mentioned showed eighty- three. But I
counted them— l had plenty of ; time—
and" there were many more than that,"
he remarked.
It was explained on behalf of the con
ductor In the case 1 that he had not had
time to gro through the entire car up to
the time Father Yorke left it.
Thomas Leach, a conductor on the
Fillmore-street line, told the court that
the cars would hold 125 passengers.
"How Is that?" asked Johnson, at
torney for. the carmen.' .
"I mean 125 on the Inside of the car.
We often carry, more." .
"I can testify ; that they often carry
more than the car will hold." inter
polated Chief Justice Beatty. "
"Oh, yes." said the conductor: "they
ride on the outside and on the topl"~"'
"Who puts the trolley on when it
comes off the wire?" was asked.
"Well, the conductor does » that. He
Is supposed to do it. But If the pas
sengers are in a hurry one of them
often does it.** '
"The man who sits in the rear win
dow does it, you mean?? asked Father
"Yes; or the man who is standing
outside on the drawhead.** ,
"Don't you find that it gets on your
nerves operating car* under such con
ditions?" asked counsel.
"Well, I fe>l rather irritated some
times at night,** he replied.
"The passengers do, too." explained
Justice Beatty.
It is the contention of the men that
they should be paid more for \u25a0working
under these | conditions than they were
\u25a0when cars carried only a normal num
ber of passengers,
More testimony was introduced as to
the cost of living. Letters were read
from merchants. Newman & Levinson
wrote that the wholesale price of goods
had advanced from 10 to 20 per cent.
Prager"s department store wrote that
the uniforms worn by. platform men
which formerly cost at wholesale (16.50
and sold for Jl".'» now cost $18.75 and
sold for $50. The average advance, they
said, was 5 per cent. Charles Lyons
wrote that woolens had gone up 20
per cent and cotton goods 10 per cent,
while the wages he paid employes, had
increased 10 per cent. :
The advance In the cost of • living is
a strong argument advanced by the
men In support of their request .for
higher wages. The men who were on
the stand yesterday said that' their
rents had been raised. One man said
that: all the other tenants in the
building in - which; he * rented : a flat
had been increased -by .Thomas E. Cur
ran, the owner.* but as he : had .painted
the walls" of his j flat his rent .had not
been changed.
"I hear there is to ba another
raise," he added.
"Then I would advise you to get
busy and do some more painting," re
marked A. A. Moore.- ' - /
All the witnesses had more or less to
say about the cars being in need of
repairs. P. L. Francis, a' motorman
on the San Mateo line, who has -worked
for the company for thirteen years,
told of an accident In which he figured
recently, when three cars were in col
lision owing to the sand boxes on two
of them being out pi condition. His
was a narrative of broken brakes, j de
fective wiring and guard rails broken
off by passengers standing, upon them
as they clung to' the outside q^ the
cars, all of which, the motormen^ said,
made It extremely hard to "mote"
with comfort or safety.
W. H. Ewing said s that It pained
him to be compelled to run by people
standing in the streets ; waitinj for: a
car and that the company could carry
five times as many passengers if there
was room to get them on the cars.'
"Your anxiety on that matter is
part of the nervous strain, I" suppose,"
interrupted Counsel Moore.
Another witness testified that the
company was carrying the city offi
cials and that the list of deadheads
was a long one — -"between five and ten
of them on each- trip."^;-;
Evidence was brought ; out to show
that prior to the recent; threats of: the
Grand Jury proceedings • the company
had been operating: nearly r all of its
cars without .fenders. : Several wit
nesses said that the fenders were now
in a bad condition and*; often got
doubled up under .the cars. C' F.
Cordes said that prior to- the 'fire
cars had been : kept : in . good condition,
but that now they were :kept on the
road until they ; couldnf run . any
Adjournment was taken . at the close
of the afternoon session ; till one ' we«k
from Friday, as Judge Beatty,' will ; be
in Sacramento in" ; the meantime. -
A n mini Meeting; . la' Called for December i
7 at Sacramento, and • Prominent ~
Speakers Are ; Selected v ;
The California Water and Forest As
sociation •. will hold Its 'annual . conven
tion in Sacramento 'on Friday. \u25a0Decem
ber 7. The meeting is to be ; celled to \u25a0
order at ; 10:30 a. m. in the Chamber >of '
Commerce HalL ; \)S- ? 'z' : '^'.^' :7 '- r: U^,
Governor Pardee will, deliver an 4 ad- '
dress -and the State Forester will re
port upon the work : of his department.
The various 'Federal ; departments > that I
are co-operating', with ' ; the! State in* lts
irrigation and", forestry i work" will also
be ' repr esen ted ' and | report {"upon -swhat :
hais been done and upon their plans for!
future work. \u25a0 j-f ;^ r ' --•\u25a0'\u25a0"•-' : . -.v=. '
' D. C. Henny,: supervising engineer for 5
Northern:. California' and ;. Oregon;,, will
report Jor? the : Reclamation', Service;^ D. '
D. Bronson.". Forest V Inspector;^ for h the !
Bureau ; of -.Forestry; 5 Professor; S. For- ;
tier liar: theTofflceTof '\u25a0 Irrigatidn'lnvestl*!
gations. " Other V interesting j; speakers ;
are; expected.-; All idtleB,*r counties ?and;
districts interested In forestry, and; Irrii \
gation have been 'Invited ', to send dele
gates. ': -
, Fines ;;aggreeatinff^j|lJ,2so,. 'imposed
upon passenger lveseels {forjoyercroird-r
ing ; in the 1 steerage;. have been remitted
by the i Secretary £of the ITreasury.'f with
the'excepti6nlof. 4 alfineiof,|il©rimposed
"on X theT steamship! Manchuria for * non>
compliance with v the "i law.; of , ISS3 ; ; re
quiring men and women passengers ;( to
be kept ' separate.^tThef steamship? com?
panics u rged * tha t j th ey'j had In e ver'i been"
called ; iipqn ; to the! lawTarid;that
since * the jrj> were j notified £they y rebuilt
the:: sleeping quarters |inj the* steerage
to 1 comply.; with^ the; actl'^f \u25a0 . ;,v *iV; s -
Goldf ield Board Also Closes to Bring Its Stock
Transactions Into" Better Shape x
\u0084\u25a0 California Tonopah !; caracoled
through * the mining ," stock j board ;; yes
terday in jaunty . fashion.",; It^ shot
likea rocket and jfelJ^Trlth 'thef;sud-'
denness that marked lts ; skyward
flight.' The .price- was not as
compared, with \ old-: time J>ecords,"4 *>ut
it ; went to ' three times , theJopenVng r figr
ures « and" subsided "later"; with;. 50 ' pef
cent T of the topnotch ; : dropped ; : out.
Starting at, 20 centfiticllmbed/iwhile
the brokers^ shouted ?«semlf deliriously,
up" to 60, cents.;. That? was !; something
like the sort of thrill that s old' habitues
of San Francisco, mining ." stock T sales
yearn for. Inclosed at > 35 cents.*' ; 7
The episode^ ' Illustrated ;\u25a0 only the
latent . tendency of J . i *the"^ market; • to
vagaries,, of which .^the"-'; soaring '-. ot
Daisy and its relapseXmlght-be jtaken
as a symbol. On the whole^the. selling
yesteMay was a shade off. The' lead
ers did not lead effectively. Mohawk,
for Instance, dropped ;to*Jl6-**s.
. The general status £of j prices ; was
not; much \u25a0 disturbed. rftV Jumbo £ closed
at $4.05. bid and $4.10 asked." Belmont
wound up at J5.25 bid and $6.75 asked.
Montana was from $3.65 -to $3.75." Mid
way was from $2.40 to: s2.so, "according
to the dlffarins views of or. Bell
els. Tonopah of Nevada^heldat $20.25.
Laguna was offered j at"? $1.70. Combina
tion Fraction brought bids of $5 at
the closing. '
There will be no board session today.
The brokers. - will ,eat \u25a0 turkey.. To
morrow they will come together again.
Saturday they will have no board, but
will devote themselves i- to t trying ,to
catch up on their business'fromFriday
njght- to Monday morning.-: The Gold-;
field board will be closed the remainder
of this -week. The Goldfleld brokers
are. swamped ' with i- business, and .are
taking a breathing Bpell.; . ;
Early next week the "status of the
mining stock board. ln relation to the
desires of the Stocks and r ßond Ex
change will be dfcflned.. The comrouni:
cation of the last-named body to the
mining stock brokers was read in ; the
mining board yesterday.- Contrary < to
popular expectation it -was *. found to
contain merely a requestTfor a con
ference. A' committee of the stock
and ; bond board has been \ appointed
to confer with a committee of the min
ing stock board- The |; mining- • Ktock
board -will be represented . by. a com
mittee- Th^ Stock and Bond Exchange
wishes to engage in the sale ol mining
stocks at this time. .This is the reason
for the conference. - ' ,
-Judging from the .comments to be
heard about the mining stock board
the chances of granting this request
are not very strong. , One "'of the lead-
Inc. members ofj the- mining .stock
board . said: "Nothing will be doing.
This .board has raised the^ price of
seats. It has also recently kept" out
entirely unobjectionable applicants for
membership. The brokers* who are
now selling mining stocks think that
they can - do .' the business .without '\u25a0 di
viding it with others,**'-. •
No : action will be taken by the min
ing stock board until after, the con
ference" of the two -committees.' has
taken place. Then a ! report ~ will be
the basis of the vote that will be taken.
Gordon Describe!* the\ Region jm One
_> - of. Great Promise ;
.TOXbPAH.fNbv.": 38— LoSis~D.' Gor
don,, a pioneer Round | Mountain
district .and" a * man- wbo^hu'; implicit
faith rln : the' future of that camp, as she5 he
has •proved? by .-his recent 'Investments,
has returned from a protracted visit to
that section. ; He said:
*"I am positive that the Round Mount
ain district .is going to be one of the
biggest producing sections of . the State.
Conditions there today are of the best.
The Shoshone^ custom ' mill "\u25a0\u25a0 Js over
loaded with ore from only one of the
many leases that are being ? energetic
ally worked. The Round Mountain
Mining Company -has practically com
pleted its three-stamp -; mill and in a
few weeks at most; will be able to treat
twenty tons of ore -a. day. It has been
found that the ore In sight would Jus
tify a ; larger, plant and contracts for
equipment enough Ito bring the daily
treatment up to -fifty tons have been
let.'.'-;- \u25a0•\u25a0-:.•, \u25a0\u25a0\u25a0:•- r._;.;";^ \u25a0:-^-.-::.^-- \.^ .-.
"On the Round "Mountain Extension
property they, are; certainly developing
a mine. -In .one; tunnel which Is in"l6o
feet they, have cut through- four feet of
solid free-milling.'; rock that will run
overjf36 : to theton. f :'Ttiey have other
ledges and 1 1 predict .that the propertr
will bea dividend^ payer.;: It belongs
to a group of Alabama "people, and a
large part of (the stock \u25a0Is also held ; by
Davls, .Loftus; and;; John" S. Cobk.> all
well-known men?Jn Goldfleld
"On Hhe,Roundsi Mountain.; Mining j
Company's; ground there are'flve shafts i
down from : 100 . to 4 170i f eet. : This is the
property which .will ; keep . the mill' I . J
spoke ; of * before occupied > 'without any
trouble. " At the bottom of the 170-foot i
shaft they have a" ledge that wiir aver- i
age clear across its eight feet of width, |
exclusive "of ] the hlsh- grade rock which j
occurs in-iftringers,; $65 a ton.
"The Sphinxjs another property that'
is, being developed' in^a 'systematic 1 way •
and Is produclng^remarkable results^ :
[ The'main shaft'ls down"2oo ; feet and* in
I a" drift, from this they. have cut through
! fourteen feet of. ore that will run above
I $1S" a ton.C without J find Ing the \ other
I walUups.toithe|time^l".:ieft' thcicampl
I The 'property „ fsj'i equipped j with an ? up
to-date gasollhe I holst.-the~sshaft t is d»u-
I We.-*^compartment %\u25a0 and Ti timbered '/"the
I whole \ way," and y in vevery t respect- the
j mme -appears? able V to : rank 'with 'many i
of the ' well-known: properties of the
"On the Round Mountain Combinai
tion they have exposed 600 : feet of ledge
which :cuts>lth'roush"(the:.clairasi. In
width" this shows i from' threfcjto six , feet
and 'ranges! in rvalue] from $*0;tol35.*?all
free v ,mllling... ! r clt]lslfromith? ground of
this ; company./ thatj Thomas the
now" famous ; dry^ placer^pibheer..; of ; the
camp.; ha* takerij nearly ;f 50,000. His
leases | also '.extend^lhto>J the estate \u25a0of
the (Round Mountain, MinineCompany's
ground. SiWhilei I "was Tat! Rouml^Mount
'ainXon\thls I trip's I '{saw* some; of I the re
sults : ; of .'Wilson's ; workrra^- ten-pound
lardpail full to the "brim with golden
nuggets,, - : ;":'\u25a0\u25a0, i :^ ; .A V %'Lv^'".;>,*'.;
; "The - Fairvlew. the, mine which 1.; sold
fThe JPnswer Is
i" - - i* '.-.'. >s fREE FOR TTO^AaiOW^JWRITEFORIT
1 '. \u0084 O- -- -T'Q.iLrt^UaTell Yon fai Ohf Market Letter the Story
" *^*^ q We AraMakin, and Hare Made Mare Mine. Than
! w;.Khil >W r.r.«, ?Aar.OAerPfWw«ti«iH«-»"i»lfc«C««atry. ; ; t
\u25a0• ; -^T^i!Uf*i^r^^ iiGoid.Ca*m...;^r:,->.T::-v-v \u25a0\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0, \u25a0..,.:.;\u25a0:\u25a0.\u25a0.--•-:. \u25a0\u25a0'.--
• A P" I **" l^* Ib 72J?*!^ ffiWEiINVITE \YOU 'i TO ''\u25a0• BECOME A ; SHARE-
\u25a0 ". U . ..'..,. -.'..,. ...... * HOLDEirisj Some of O«r Many Enterprises. \u25a0
; " "- -:-:/\u25a0:'\u25a0 ..\u25a0;' vcbl^sixvATryk^Roid^^Airo ' : '^U^-
Horn .Office: Nix an Block. Goldfield, NeVI - Eastai Offie * '« WaflSt., New Ycek. N.Y.
\u25a0 for: s 4s,oso *. when it ' was only a , series
of prospect holes/ is still the show mine
of -the -camn. fc - ; Fifty dollars' ,
\u25a0 worth] of ; rock has ; been . taken • from = its ;
ledges : already. There ' is \u25a0 one ledge of '
free-milling' rock J. ten feet ; wide r that
yields ' $20 a ton in any "part. y_ The com
pany has '\u25a0 done 700 feet of development j
.workfalready.v*: 1 i : -.'"y.-*:^j-' :\u25a0.:\u25a0'. '-•.. ',* \u25a0
"The town of Round Mountain itself, [
In •'which « I am interested, is still far be- :
hind the mines, but I confidently expect
to ; see : . the , day 1 when it Is a bustling
camp.,'; Within a :; month's time there
.will •be *a ; j bank,'; a : good . hotel and .a ]
stock exchange \u25a0 started : there."
'/"'•\ Gordon Is one of; the original discov-^
efers : of . the ' Round Mountain district.
He made quite a fortune out of the sale!
of ; Interests ; in . his ? properties ; at -, that j
time* and he 'ls -staking: this on the:
futur« of the camp. He has put $20,000
Into Round Mountain stocks in the last
Snperlar District . Receirr* Attention
Red Metal
. :;That values: go deep In Jthe'Supeiior ;
copper district, ; northwest of San An- i
tone, ,wjll soon b» proved.
-.;. Charles Et-ans of Manhattan has pur
chasedyan^lnterest \u25a0 In ;i the;.; group of
claims located by Morris Fenenbach and '
wlll-at once sink a shaft fifty or. 100J
f eetT.\ Fenenbach'e properties are In thel
heart of the new; district and proving I
them ;up will ~go ,a long \u25a0 •way toward;
establishing the value of ,the -entire •
region. ; '
" Bert Kopenhaver and his partners are
negotiating with Goldfleld parties for !
the sale of an interest In; their holdings
and if the s deal Is closed work will be;
begun at once on sinking a 100-foot;
shaft./' .-~ . I
/Development work Is also being
planned .by the " owners of . the Glffen
holdings and the end of the year ..will,
see'thl* vicinity opened up to consider
able depth.
~ Meanwhile. all the. owners of claims
in the district are ; busy doing assess
ment work. From every part of the
camp news comes in daily of remark- j
able copper values from these ten-foot;
holes. : '- - ' ; . ;.-. ' \u25a0• |
A.' J. Wright and A. F. Pollett spent
three days in the: new, camp this week:
experting. properties for San Francisco
capitalists. They.- brought in samples;
from all parts of the district and came ;
back • fully impressed that the copper
camp has the making of a new and dis
tinct " sensation in Southern , Nevada.— ;
Manhattan Mail.
I Operation* at Manhattan to Reach Main
I . Body of Ore
' The Manhattan Mall reports that
large operations are in progress at the
Manhattan Mammoth | property, sayini?:
; "Ever since" the Manhattan Mammoth
started, last April, to run its 400 feet of
dead-work tunnel, .in order to get 1
depth on the ledees of nearly 300 feet,
the progress 'of the 1 work haa been
watched. with great Interest by those in
the camp who hay« known that the com
pany was developing a mine and not a
prospect, and preparing for the easy ex
traction of the ore when reached. Last
I week^the tunnel reached a depth of 405
j {e<-t; today it U in 413 («t aM any tl.«t
I inay^openiup. the- first of the ledges of
; the property. .-'
', "To I those .who have ;. not. \- kept, in
touch -with the; Mammoth the 'following
brief statenient of facts Is given: * Tbe
company owns three claims and two
fractions, coverlriK*about sixty, acres of
ground. ' , For, nearly , S'OOO feet across
the' crest of. /Mammoth HIIK three
quartz 'ledges putcrpp.. very "strongly,
carrying? values of. from 53 -to $7. The
first of ; these ledges :to be reached
shows 20 feet of width on. the surface;
the second ; a .width of over 50 j feet and
the third a vrlath, of 12 feet. Between
these ledges .occur: heavy bodies of
black lime schist from. which gold pan
ningrs have been obtalned
"lt Is evident" that the tunnel" will
have at; least; SO to 'loo. feet ,of ledge
matter- to penetrate,"- and \u25a0 full develop
ment has been arranged \ for by a~ new
contract that £ has Just ;bcen let "i for
200 feet of tunnel and; crosscut work,"
Two shifts* have* been' put' on and the
work will progress more rapidly, than
ever. , ; F. <P. 'Jayne, = secretary-treasurer
of -'the^ company, -.\u25a0who is on the ground
looking 7 r after the development, : ex?
presses ; himself \as entirely ; satisfied
with J the "< showing I already made, and
expects some big developments during
tha : next ",so; feet." ,
U B. Skelton Anka for Annnlmeat :- of
Marital Cfwmoßj, Clalmlna: That
;: ;. a '•) Deception Was Practiced
1 Lauron; Blackstone Skelton has filed
suit for- the "annulment \of his ; marriage
to Jessie R. Skelton, Jclalming that the
latter; falsely* represented -herself to.be
a' divorced woman at the time he mar-,
rled' her on September 4, 1838, but that
he * later -learned .- that, she ' £ had a never
been ; leg-ally . separated from her^ for
mer-; husband., Skelton s«ys he mar
ried f the "defendant ; ta»der ' the ; name of
Jessie ;- Russell; \ and \ that she claimed
that she, had been divorced from Frank
H.- Rusaellln.Tiiolumne County ln JTan
uafy/"lSB7rr Skelton^ says he; did not
discover the deception until July, 1839,
and , that ' ha j at , one* ? loft her and has
lived *« separately "ever ; since.;,;
:LCiHbffer* Crowley, is seeking
an -5 annulment -; of - her - marriage to
Robert I E-"? Crowley > on the . ground that
she herself J had a. former : husband liv
ing* at : , th«* time 'she \ married jhlm. v She
clalmsi- that % the ? second \ marriage was
illegal," and task* to have It set aside. K>
; * The marriage iof 3 Mary . Kent to MHo
Kent was annulled yesterday by Judg«
Murasky. .*; '"\u25a0 '-'--[\u25a0' \u25a0f- •.'.; .:\u25a0,'"'•*-.\u25a0"- , '-. ""- ' '-\u25a0'
Suits on i-insurance policies were'be
gun yesterday Iby :Levl Strauss & Co.'
against V the Franklin Fire r. Insurance
Company ' for $5©06, : > Martin ,& V Rehe
against the j?Cbrth7 German 3 Fire Inanr-^
ancej Company^of I tor/. 1606^.
and } by *J, C. v Johnson > a gra inst the Cal
edonlan-Ameflcan^fori 12500.
Party Will Go to Mines to
Cultivate Better Social
and Trade Relationships
A representative body of business
men of San Franciyco will leave on a
special train for Tonopah and Goldfleld
next -Saturday morning. The purpose
} of the' trip is to establish closer, busi
ness relations between this city and
the Southern Nevada; goldflelds and jto
j secure the good will of the business
i men of .that section.,
\u25a0Seldom have so many^of the leading
j business men united in" a project of
; this \u25a0 kind, and the people of : the new
: mining country are preparing to . ra
i ceive their guests in. \u25a0 an. appropriate
manner. E. j P. : Brlnegar, . who has ex
tensive acquaintances in both places,
i visited the mining camps and arranged
for the trip. The excursion will be ua
i der the direction of tha following com
mittee: Henry T. - Scott. R- P-
Schwerin and Mark • I* Gerstle. Cb^rles
• S. Fee. passenger and traffic agent nf
the Southern Pacific Company, will
| have charge of the train.
; The special train will consist of five
Pullmans," a dining car and an obser
vation car. It will leave promptly at
10 o'clock In the morning- The excur
sionists win arrive in Goldfield early
Sucday forenoon and will be met by a
committee^ who will take them to the
various mines r of interest. Monday
morning the party will go to. Tonopah,
and will remain there until some. Unie
Tuesday evening. Monday evening the
Tonopah Board of Trade. will entertain
the guests at a' banquet. The party
will return morning."
Among those who will depart on the
special train are:
Henry ' T." Scott, H. P. Srtirerlß. Mark L.
G«t*:lp. A. ll«ck. M. J. Brandnntrta. WiUl»m
A. Mace*. J. O. B. Gnna, Junes Woods. Wake
fi'M B»ker. F. G. Drom. H. C Breedea. A. L.
Soott. A. H. Paj-wo. Asdrew Carrtpan. J. J.
MeoTf. P. MeG." Mrßeaa. W. W. - Brtcs*. • M.' H.
de \u25a0 Yoanz, Brae*' B^acy. <JaTla McN«b. E. L.
Heap. Jaaars Ty«cn.'.W. S. ll«rtia. M- S- WU»:a.
rtobrrt Iliioker. G. P. Rofelasoo. F. -W. V«a
Sicklin. J«m« B. SnUth. W. H. Crocker. G. W.
Ara*S>r. E. K. Llli«stJ»aL John A. Brltttm. R.
M. IlOUHmr. W. F. Wmiaja»3n. 3. Howaej
Harrey. ll*r>ba!l Ilale, H. D. Xortim. Joha
B*rn«-san. E. J. de l*ue, J. I). Grant. Joton JXmr
tla. F. J. Sjmsses. fanisel KB*rbt. F. D. Anier
*eo.' George I>. Coouer,^ W. A. BSnell. lleniy
Van Bergm. Hans Via Ber-«-n. S. G. BatkN*,
Captain James Madicoa. Leea Bor<^trrsz. J.
Ualxell Brtnra. J. W. Keener. 11.- D.. Jobs T.
Scott. M. 5. AK«-n. L. BwiftU. Lradrl Gray,
Cfcarle* C. Mdota E. P. Brtaesar. Lean Siw^.
Captain William Matsoa. A. F. Morrtstm. Fred
erick Tillinana. Aharr NewtsaJl, M. A. Newell.
\u25a0A.T..-L: BflL \u25a0\u25a0 - \u25a0\u25a0\u25a0 .-
1 = — I Posilirely cared by
these Little PUls.
AlMlll Ll\o They also relieve IBs-.
2^3 ,__.^ trsss £rc=i DTSpf^la. Ic- j
J^.,-3 ITT{\u25a0 L Cg-esUiiii a^d Too Hearty •
9J i\#£• 13 Eitiis. A p-rtect nsa- j
i J I * fen M7fcrK2££s3.lC4T3ea. |
i S PILLS. >l Vw&ses. Bad Ttate |
,^3 _ «a la tia Kccti. Oo&ted
Lp^K£^§ Tca^s. Ps!n ta Use £ld?,
j [""f** 1 ITOEPID T.IVKH. TJ^y
resnlate t&o Bowelb. s^Furely Vegeuus.
inAUTFRRJ Semnro Mcst Bear
\u25a0^ptiTTLc -
Boats LeaTeTllmroa Ferry. Foot of Marfctt »-
From 5. F. f« TCwroo. \u25a0 Belredere and Sea
- Hsftw I—Week1 — Week Days— T:4o. 9:13 'll^O A. 1U
12:35, 3^0." o:ia «:?0 P- M. - Snodays— ; : *0l
»:15. 'll^X) A. M^Tl^^S, 3^>. 5;10. «^0
P. M. • "
From San Rafael tor S. F» — Week Dars— «:ls,
7:40. 7uVi. 9:53. 11:15 A. M.. 12i30. 3:40.
3:00. 5:20 P. M. Sunday*— B:ls. 7:40. 7^3.
9:25 A/-M.. 3:40. 5:00. 5:20. «:W P. M.
From Tlbnroa for S.- r.— Week I»js— «:4s. 8:1 T.
O: SS. 11-^0 A. V.. 1:10. 4^)5. 5:« P. «.
Sui«toT— «:4s. S:IT. 8:55. 11:23 X. \L. 1:1 ft.
4:05. 5:45. C:55 P. M.
i ~^.™~\ \u25a0***»*•*._
Wt dys'Snad'yal fSgndVsrWTfc
-7:40 aJ-.«:4«» a» . i 5:47 • 9:4/7
-;...... 9:15 a 1O:23 a W25 ,
3:30 p 3^o p Ipudii. 6i» p e^O n
5:10 P 5:10 P 7^o p|.-.. p
7:4<i al { \u25a0" •""" 5:41 aj t,-ATi
.:..:. .\ 7:40 a XOTato. 10:23 a 10:23 a
3:30 p 9:15 a Petalnaia. C39p 6^l} »
5:10 p 3:30 p Santa Boss. 7:CO p . p
...;.'..) 5:10 9 1.. **' *
; 7:40 a ; "TTO:2S a|lO^26*"r
........ 7:40 a Fttltco. c:» p (^ *
L . Healdatar;.
7:40 a T:4O a \u25a0\u25a0 Lytttm. - 10^5 a 10^5 a
3^o p 3^o p GeyserrtUe. . 630 p fi-20 «
~ j aad Clorergale. _ *
,"7:4* aj T:46 a HupUad IXo^rtTldis-i
3-30 p S:SO p and I^lah. f g^p p fi .~ "
-fiiorprwai \u25a0... — 7 |i6:2strra-i
"3^30 pf 3:30 p] GaeraeTllle. «r2O pi 6.-2* n
"TT4O aj 7:40 a \u25a0..-... "»T«raj ffl47 a
6:10 p ....... Soaonaa. 6:20 p g-»0 b
.:!..:.) 5:10 P Clea Elleg. .- :Ki..7V.. 9
. 7:40 aj 7:40 at l»:25 aIIoHST
3^o p 3.50 p Sei»»topel. 6.-T9 pi 6^o o
S:10 P 5:10 Pi \u25a0\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0>»\u25a0\u25a0:\u25a0 \u25a0 \u25a0<\u25a0\u25a0 t. ...... 1.. •"
.-. \u25a0 „.• j.-_- - WUUts and J ! j \u25a0
?.7:40 at 7:40 a Sherwood. ' «.-«) p\ gr?Q
.•ltbaroo otuy. i : *
Stares eotis»ect tt Green Bra* for San Qceatln-
at Saata Rosa for WWte Salpbur Sprlnss « n k
Mark West Sprtn«: at FCLTOX for Barkers
Sanatoriamr at LYTTON for Ljrttoa SsrJars- at
GETSEBVIIXB for Skat's Sjiriaoi; 'a »
CLOVERDAI^E for tae Gersers, BoobtlU^. Ptaa.
Elk and Greenwood; at HOPLAND for Droeaa
Sprtos».> KlsbUnd- Bjwinps, KelseyriHe. New
CarUted Sprtora. &>da Bay. Lakeport. Bartlett
Spriass; at URIAH "for Vleby Springs. Saratasa
Sprlass, Bice Lakes,- La nrell Dell Lake. Witter
Spring L*pp« Lake. Ponw. Potter Valley. Joha
Day's. \u25a0 Llerley's. HcllTjlle. Orr s Hot Sprlass,
Handle?, i Half Way " House. Hopktaa. Ccaptcae.
Mendecloo City. \u25a0 Fort Brar*. West port , aad
Csal; at - WILUTS for- Hearst and Sawyers; at
SUKBWOOD for Fcrt Brare. LartcaTiH*. West-
port. I COTelo. \u25a0 CnmrslncK.- Bell's Sprt^s. Barrta,
Hnbbard. \u25a0 Froitlaad. Dyerrrtlle. Garberrllle, Pep-
peißiood.- Camp 5. - Sec Us " aad . Esreka.
i Boats . leiTß Tilrarss T*rr?, foot \u25a0«f Xaxkst
St., -. and ' Ccssect vitb \u25a0 traias at Tibsres.
MajAwwrfii J^i law General Of ftfe.i^JUuißS «\u25a0
JAS. AGLZE.. General Mtn-per.
E.'}X., Rym. Gee." ramaeneer and Frelrat Art.
l^ffl^ California
|Wi^»/gfciMflSj To Chicago in 3 Days
mL. 13 Lsam dallj at 9:20 i. M.
\u25a0Kftjsyß *H$ Dloers aad Sleepers
8:00 AJd.iFor StocktoiC 1 Merced." Fresno,
.> - T Hanf ord, Visalla. Bakersfield
S:OOPJ4.( and Intermediate points.
3:20 A.M.— California- Limited. . ,Thr*«
\u25a0\u25a0-_-. days -to • Chicago. Leaves every day.
". Direct: connection' to Grand Canyon.
9:;o;.A-M.— "Valley Limited for< Stockton.
Merced, 4 : Fresno, Hanford," Visalla,
Bakersfleld'and point* 00-Slerra Rail.
. way. ' :\u25a0. • \u25a0-\u25a0\u25a0:«• .-• '\u25a0\u25a0 --:'
j 10:45 -, AM. — For : Stockton, Riversbank,
Oakdale and points on Sierra Railway.
4:09;P.M- — Stockton Local. -^
S :©0 i P.il t '^-O\*erland Express ' for I>e*-
i r ver,"- Kansas . City, Chi cago , and • Grand
\u25a0 V- Canyon." -'»••- f - : \u25a0\u2666 -.. -\u25a0• '•"• \u25a0• ;r ->.•,.«. :.-.
.TICKET OFFICES-^-Ferry^building,
San Francisco: 1115 Broadway^Fortieth
st. and ; San 1 Pablo ' ave^ i Oakland ; Uni-
versity, aye.' and TVest'sU Berkeley. \u25a0-: :
: jr:Vl»^Sa»i«Uto! Ferry. '"'/:": '
\u25a0* 7:00.:- "7:45." B^s. 5 *9:15.-»^0. 11:00 a. m.. !
7.1Z;20,n # l:«:~s*3;15, 4:33,>5:1JL. 3:50. «:30.
7;15.:»^fl» 10:15,* 1135 p. m. i
rt.-* •Rons'.to Saa Qoeatbu
' 7:li s, m.. daitj.* for Cazadero aad way. ' \u25a0
2:15 p-m..: Saturday only, for Caiadtro and way:
\u25a0 -••? station*. r-----'--~ -'Vr--".^- -
5!15p..m.. daily, exrvnt Satardays and Soadaya. !
. \u25a0: tor . Point \u25a0 Bejes ' and sray sts tioaa. T -- 1
Vaian Depot. ; foot of . Market st.. Saa' Fraacj««. !
Frred H. GHase Co.
. *; Lire _ Stock Auctioneers
478 Yakncia St^ Sao Fraflcisco
. Aaaou** for
TUESDAY EVENING, December 4, 1906
At 8 O'clock P.M.
L'Bder Corrr and by Eleetrie llfat. the Great-
est Sale of Ue tear.
Aptos Stock Farm
Ameor tbf Mirts v S» sold are DIO7TS.
2:07H: HULDA. 2:«M4: VINTS 11. 2:m»;
ZABIX.V, 2.135. «ad many o'Jf- great Bares,
toserher v)A 3 aad 4 rrar oM fillies aa<t z*M-
lajs, all broke, by CBESCETS, 2:02»i: CUPID.
This Is lie greatest opportsntty to seevre
al«b-«lara troctiax stock of ro»*l br«*dias Otat
ba» been oCered to the paMlc la jears.
Seed for catalvroe. Horses at yard December
\u25a0 4TS V«>nrla St.. . aear l&tb. Saa Frsnrlaor*.
/^yTfcf^N. Tr»i«« tsa«« **i mrt *•»
[ Vr^J J an P rancisco
' .. ' Foot of Martw Street
LyTe —VIA OAgI.AyP PIEIt— Ardrg
7.09s ZJxalrjk.VaniTnift.'Vnmers.Rnsv
rey : T. 43»
7.99 a Rirhmnud. I>r.icia. ?*crxxßento.
fewau and Raj ?*ation» 1.4 V
7-«» ParU. Woodland. M&rrsrUie.
Cfcico. KM lHaa— Ororille IAM*
738 m Elialuns*. Newark Centervllle."
Saa irtt^. Lo* liatc*. V» rt»bt _ S.4*>
7.49 a VaJWo. Xapa. t'a*i*UMr&. >anta
itnss. Martinet, ran Kamcra — lAS?
7.CH Kites. IVasaaton. LlTennor*.
Tracy. Lathrop. .^tocktan 7-»»
LMa ?Ka»ta Kt;.r-^-iVia I^ri«.t
WJlHjua». Willovs. Rc»l Blufi.
Ash*ar»d rwrtianrt awl Kast- i^V
lifa Msrtin'W.Antiofb.Biron.TraeT.
Storkton. S»wm»n, Lcs JStmos.
3Jeu*'os». Anafwa. UaniorA. «-M»
Vi^Uv Portwvllk!_™ — *\u25a0«»
IMm Port Cosea, Lathrop. Mer^ert. M<v
desto. »e»no. Haoford. XI.
salU.Tis^T*.Bake«ft«ld 4.«»
: t.44« Nile*, fifta Jose. / lirernore.
Stockton t-MiUou^ Valley
Spriuj. lon^ esrramsnKv «.•»»
j 8.«3« Sonom.TtKJlnmneandAnsc's — 4.tt»
S.BH Atlantic ltxrrcs»— Ofden aod
K*.-t 4JJ»
M9s Rjchmood. i*on<V»ta. MarUsez.
and \Tay SUidotis •-«*•
\*2U Va!i«o. Mare It&nd. N»-a..._. ILZS*
19 Mm Los Asztdes 1 a>sm?pr — Port
• m Costa. MartiiHi. Bj ran . Tracr.
l.ttliro?. r>toei:K>n. Merced.
Eaymovtf. Yksdo. Goibil
Jtu\M.lcn. Hanlor<s Lemncrs
VStalia. Tu'arr. nai^rsßeid.
Lm .». ticaJ^ : IM*
\\M* The (Kerland limited— Omaha.
t"Wcwrr>. DenTer. Kan»ai City 1-2t*
11.19 a NHc^. San Jo>e and Way SUtfcxu 2.U»
Z.H> Ntnart. Fasita Clara. Saa Jow.
Giimy. Wxtsonrille. Santa
C"rc»-BI» T«**. Ol«nwood.
Larirr*— BooMer Creek 7O»»
J.M» Beni.-ii. Wisst~r«. Bmcntafato.
WM Woutlliwl. XrJsbts LaadiiiK.
; Marjsrfil* and Orovfflc ».4Sa
: IJZ99 Pert <Ak>di Martinex. Byron.
I Tracy, ifodctto. Mrread,
Yrrvto ; Q.Ns
! JJ*» Via Tibaron. Wax Kap»,£t.
BeVcs. CaHitoss 19-25*
J.«» Portland Exrm*. (via Darlsl.
V.'iUiatui. Wi :;*;»*. Eed Bla3.
Ash'jiirt. Ponl&nd and East 9.48 a
S.Vb Baiward. -'«\u25a0«- aad Way Sta.
- tioos._4,^ 7.41i>
4W, VnH-jo. Mii v .-»» r-t=t5TJ.
sao&. CaU« «r» tA3i* r-t*&._ «J3»
4Mm yDeA.Traer.^>.it»a In?.. »J«.
L2H El-nliartL N»wtw, c-:! »::?.» \u2666•>.*<*
?an Jo«fc U» "• M,i. I *M.«hk
4.4a> Hay«utl.Si:<u -r.^cayv. fear ?ii»»
Jc*e. LWenP ~ ' . r._ \u0084 ».!•.*»'"\u25a0
SMm TlwOwlLbnl**^ " .- \u25a0-\u2666bma. lr*
Bane*. Mesi-k-U. --»-t> . T -
*Mi Cbiraxt* ami V; I«rsl»Vit ?2—
. -.* .\u25a0BPw».KjWfcrtt4».aiT,- ..-• _•-
\u25a0• .' and Chky > "^Trf^tt^^|gg^
s^»» YnHeJo. Yon '-* Sa. B«Klf^. S^-
. sou y*<ran-.- \u25a0\u25a0* a _... -— • ma
IMp China utd Jrtj^t F«»* ifail—
Osr.!#n. Ona* %, C!scs*»
Martinez. PiaeiH-i.. c«J*
rr.Mtt«>. P^«jo SifArt:-. ><\u25a0»
teJIo „,-,.,'- -..---Jr:— C.*S»
*3*m na j trartL ! "At- »:i". S^a .\u25a0':**__ 4. «»\u25a0
7.««» Towjpah P»4a — Tort Gat*. B*
nicia. Srfs.,a. V^s-ir*. »i*ts»,
V liarf». Samtmnia. Tr-,«kf-*t
\ / : Haiwt. TceK>t«ir. ti«art'^»
I.9*i Vall-do. Crockett %r* *
tioB«, Snndxyoaiy..^-,,: ; *»^Ss
ti»> Orecon Kxprw*— S&cmmento. t*
SUrysTUt?. Kedfilßjr. Port,
. land. Powt Souad a»d h*st. a.4Sa
l.to, Tan Mai*.- • » tden. Oamba. Chi-
esso. — tttetto. Kansas Qty.
St_ LottK ~ - - 12.415)
I.Wp Hunters Tnxa. Sar^rday only.
Senari. Sin Jose and way
station s ... «LZa»
«r(Tbirt aadTe-»r3ewi gtrwtj}
8-lta San Jowactt V-t Stations *J*s
7M% San Maten. Be*r»otit. San i»»«.
MontanbiH. Gilror. F&jiro.
WaUouYftle. siaat» Cro*— Laa-
rel— Boal<l^rCr»*k. Pel Moote,
MonteTeT.l*ae4lleOTOTe._ — 4J»#
«.»b Store- Uiic Umil*d— San Jci--. .
S*niia*. Paso nobles. San Lni»
ObUpo. Santa lUrb*ra. Lcs
Angles .~— 9J3p
I.O*. Del M«nt«. Hoatmy. Pac:cc
Grova \u25a0 ' ' — — - S-*2»
I.ooa Saata Cruz. Laurel. BoaJdor..-^
« Jfri « Th« Coastti^-HiiTjose. Sattsa*.
San A.-do. Paso Koblt*. .=aaui
Varsarita. f^an Lid* OWioo.
Coadalßpa. Gaviora. ,Sa»ta
Barbara. San UD«aar«amra.
.Oxsard Itarb*nk.LoaAasri«a U.4S»
- SJfc OUroy. HoQljter. Tre» Pino*. Fa*
jaro. TTatfoimlV'. SAOta Croz.
«.^4tro»ilJ«. I^l Moiitc. paesc
Crave. Serf. Lwapoc :—: — IL4S»
9.Ma Sauh San rranciaeo. Saa Matw.
Palo Alto. gej»J<g* \u0084. , \u0084.- — 7.40»
MJta BtrU-iraJue. San MatwQ. Red*
wood. Mciilo Park. Palo Alto.
Sms Jose_ :-::..— . L2H
UJk s»a J«e aad Way Stattooa >.«*»
2JO» *an Jose and »AT» AT Satiow — — «J«a
IM> WascarlHe. Santa Craz. G!-n-
•wood. LatarJ—BouMsr Crwk™ 7.4%
3.MV Del Moste Express— Santa Clara.
i-»n Jc»-.\ «l'stsoaTin«. sann
C.-ai. Del Mcn».\ Monterey.
r»ch!c6roTe._____l :—: — tZ.O*
J J8» South ?aa Fraaeiseo. Saa Jcse.
- ' : GlUoy. HnJlfaiter. Tn» Ilaos._ 13.35*
4 .3H > %nJ<«e asd Way S«atio«i»__ — «^
tS.9«» ?*n Vateo, Palo Alto. Sao Jc*e.;
1S.0»» Los liat*^*. .Alma. *Vri?h; — I*
SJ«F Saa -ose and Way Sta*inc3 '-? »JBa
5.43» SansctKxtK»s»--aaJoie.GllrOT.
* >*li« 3» *Pa*o Robie*. San Lmt
Olrf.po. Santa Barbara. Los
Acstde*. Domini. ii PasouSeir
\u25a0; - - ' Orleani«r^l . : '. *Ja
5.(3» Fw^ro. WawotiTiil*. Oapioola.
Santa Craz. Csjstrorille. Del
Monte. Pacific Grow., .. . :. 11-4>»
C.lsa> BoriincanK. ?aa Matto. Bews-
ford, tea man t. 5»o Oaric#. K«d-
vooO. 7airO»ka, KenloPut.
;;\u25a0\u25a0 Palo Alto ».«•
(J9s Saa Jose and Way Station*- &J6a
. aJO» Ocwta Yiem. Palo AUo. Saa Joae MSa
tl.«0» s*rraisen«> Rlt«t Stnasirn-^. t*.oo»
.UH \To«iSdayi>b'ota Hovmrd St-Wtart. v
\u25a0 SoJ "?. S. Br«»kw»t«r,"
M ar»hfl«M. OxtoiHo. Myrt«
V (rootofHarcctSlrMC)
rio. sax 9u». 101*1. 11 a> a. m. "\u25a0
I2jg. ;-a\;jTo.3jq,4Jo.4J)».i-00.3iia.>/e».ra.
A for Monilrz. F tor A£s<racoo
- tSawJay exreirtiM. tSoaday oaiy. ,
collect bajErsraare. and checks on trains
of . Southern Pacific and deltrer basr-
gage to residence. They are authorized
to i check l baggage direct „> from - resi-
dence. .Telephone ,"*Tea» porary 1»< 5."
Via SataaUta Ferry — root of Market si.
\u25a0 : tT. 3aa Fran. I r^Jj^^k. I.t. Tamalpahi. •
TTi <Uj Soad-j. jfecMiMJi • s>aa<5 > aa<l > y.|TV\ day
9-50 a S^5A Kb^^f 10:4-1 A 9:10 X
1:40 P 9;50A WKW 1:«S» P l:«?
.-..:... llrt» A -^Kflr 2:30 P 4-"» P
Bat*daT 1:45 P 4^o P Saf day
-, 4^5 P 3 JSP T / , a:4SP »:3O»
On Lent Holiday* Tralas Kirn «\u25a0 Sixfay TfaMw
. xicwnr OFncß 4T SAUSAirxo rtasz.

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