Newspaper Page Text
Triple Slaying in Garage, De
nied by Coulson, Becomes
thoughts over Sunday is ths
alc.n the department is baffled.
A little new history in regard to the
Gallagher woman wks uncovered. She
was divorced from V. A. aWltenbaugh
in San Francisco in 1808. The ground
in the complaint was neglect.
Fresh after a night's sleep in de
linue,'Coulson greeted his keepers in a
friendly manner after he had ar
ranged his clothes fastidiously, curled
his blonde mustache and eaten a
nan's size breakfast like a day la
Then ho was introduced to the
crafty quizzing of the inner room.
2lis questioners were perspiring when
the session was over. They had not
ejicited an admission from the taci
turn man. Coulson was cool.
WOMAN'S MEMORY LAPSES
Aided by the lapse of memory of
wounded Katherine Gallagher, who
was thought to be Mra. Coulson. the
merchant has assumed a "you prove
Coulson's silence and the woman's
Statement that she could not Identify
the man who 6hot her down, aid in
developing the denouement of the joy
ride of two women into one of the
most unusual murder cases the d%-
partment ever has worked on.
There is no good circumstantial
.evidence against Coulson, the' police
admit, explaining that the only hope
of clearing up the crime is by batter
ing down Coulson's will power
through a long "third degree." or
making the woman "come through"
11 IS PI ZBLED
-tafford, the husband of
Mrs. Mary G. Stafford, who was with
the other woman in her debauch at
the beach until after midnight Thurs
day night, was interviewed today. He <
was at his work in the shop of the
where he is manager of the service
; g -Stafford said he had attempted to!
fir.d his Wife yesterday, and that he
slept in his home in the Ainslee apart- I
mtmts. 640 Turk street, Thursday j
night. After he found out through the I
. newspapers where his wife was he
couldn't. decide what to do, he said. |
He made a trip to police headquarters
to see Mrs. Stafford, who is held ln j
detinue as a material witness.
At 10 o'clock Stafford and his Wife
were closeted with Detectives Gal
lagher, De la Guerra and Jackson.
Mr«. Stafford fearS her hauband has
deserted her i nthis elttremlfy. He did
not say 'what his future attitude to
ward his wife will be.
.George M. Llpman, one of Covlson's
attorneys, after visiting Coulson in
. his cell for 20 minutes today, said:
"I will- not have a thing to say
about the affair until after the cor
oner's jury fixes the blame for the
deith of the two men "
Coroner T. W. B. Leland has fixed
Tuesday evening for the inquest.
It' is understood formal charges will
not he filed against Coulson until next
week, unless some developments that
seem unlikely now to follow Imme
Stafford-'s Interview with the detect
ives did. not develop anything mate
rial, according to information given
out at headquarters. Stafford ex
plained his absence from his fiat
Thursday night by telling he slept
with a friend named Morrell at the
It the 38 caliber revolver Which the
murderer used can be found, the de
tectives believe they can connect the
gun with Its owner.
Next to the search for the gun, the
energy of the detectives is being de
voted to securing a record of the
whereabouts of Coulson on Tharsday
Minute examination of the territory
in the vicinity of the garage and the
building itself failed to bring the
weapon to light.
. Of eonrse. Coulson had ample op
portunity to dispose of any artillery
he might have carried, the police point
out, before going to the office of his
A flatened bullet from a 38 calibre
revolver, found on the floor of the
garage, fixes the size of the gnn with
which the murders were committed.
While to the casual observer of the
case the riddle is as clear as spring
water, the police department is not so •
confident. The theory' that Coulson did
the shooting has the. majority of sup-;
porters, but there n re a few men'
schooled I nthe study of crime who
■*y there Is a large possibility that
Coulson's Tiands are clean.
fTOLTJTJP IB Alt THEORY
This Tatter class say there might
have be»n words between Acker, the'
chauffeur; Kovack. the hostler, and
tho Gallagher woman when the ma
chine reached the garage. Give
eVther Ko\-seh Or Acker a gun and
stage a free for ail flght, and you i
have a solution to the mystery, some
The first story V* "fte Gallagher
woman was that the party had been
surprised by a holdup man. If a hold-
Up man entered the garage and start
ed shooting before advising'his three
victims to elevate thelr'-hands. h% did
not know much about his business,
the poltce say.
Remorse had Mrs Stafford today.
"I am through with the boose for
ever," she walled, "f guess Jt has
l r .ken up my home for good now.
Mr. Stafford often said he would di
.'•rr<. me iij 'Jidrr't change mv-ways.
and l guesa this is about the last
straw." Mrs. Stafford was bemoaning
the fact'that she" didn't have a dime '
with which to Buy cigarettes. Some
body sent her sultOsfle fuJl of!
,clothes last night.
ATTORNEYS ADVISE SII f.M X
' Keep your mouth shut." the first
aid to the injured signal of all good,
attorneys to clients mcused of crime,
-. seems to have been the first advice of
George M. . Liprßkn. Edgar C. Levey
and H. N. Mithews, with whom Coul
son was closeted for hair an hour
before the police learned Of the
wanted man's whereabouts.
Today Coulson was not averse to
talking , about commonplaces. "If
you are innocent of this accusation,!
why didn't you go straight to the po
lice, instead of hurrying to a lawyer's
office," asked a
t * "I read tn the newspapers that I
had \*>#a act used- of the
.decided it was wxt to get legal ad-'
* , vicjp," Coulson replied.
"Why didn't you go home Thursday
"I stayed at a hotel and Walked the
streets," Coulson answered,
rephed*; with a nue-. t of blank
WHO SEEKS SUPPORT
BY FORMER HUSBAND
smile on his face.
"What did you do with the gun?"
"I don't care to say anything about
that." he answered, shaking his head.
DIDN'T KNOW DEAD MEN
"Did you know either Acker or
Kovack, the two men who were
"No; I did not know either of
i "Are you in bad shape financially?"
I his questioner asked.
! "This is the time the seedmen reap
a harvest," Coulson asserted. "I was
ln good shape and making big money
evel-y week. I haven't any big debts
pressing on me."
The injured woman tn Mrs. Kath
erine Gallagher, wife of a contractor
who lives ln Kanlat City.
COULSON MARRIED MAN
Colßon never has been divorced
from his wife, Lucinda Coulson, who
is an inmate of the hospital for the
insane at Ukiah. Coulson's two chil
dren —Earl. 7 years old, and Walter,
10 years old —are living at the St.
Francis orphans' home In Central
avenue near Buena Vista.
Inquiry at Ukiah disclosed the fact
that Coulson has not been to see his
wife, nor shown an active interest in
her for more than two years. He has
not called on his children at the or
phanage ln several months.
Coulson had nothing to say con
cerning his whereabouts since 5
O'clock Thursday evening. He merely
stated he had been "walking the
Before the fire of 1&06 Coulton was
established in Petaluma with the A.
R. Coulson Chicken Feed company
and was successful. He went to Den
ver from Petaluma ln 1907. returning
to San Francisco In 1909 and formed
the Western Feed company, man
aging that concern until the Pacific
Cereal company bought him out. His
latest venture was the Coulson
Hatching and Feed company, 1378
CUSTODY FOR HAN
After stating that Attorneys Hard
ing and Munroe should not have ap
pealed to the superior court for
guardianship of « year old Sve To
Chun Han, Judge Sargent today de
nied the application of Miss Donaldlna
Cameron of the Presbyterion mission
Tor guardianship letters and instruct
ed Attorney Munroe to take the case
to the juvenile Court. The court also
refused to pass upon the petition of
Lew Gitt and Mar Shee, foster parents
of the child, for letters of adoption.
Stating that he preferred Judge Mu
rasky should decide the entire matter.
The action of Judge Sargent fol
lowed the entry into the case of At
torney Frank Costello. Costelio told
the court that he was willing to have
Jttdge Mufaskv thrash out the entire
matter and asked that the child be
allowed to remain with Its foster
parents until that time, stating that
a bond of J2.000 for its Immediate ap
pearance in court at any time has
Judge Sargent ruled that the foster
parents may keep the child until the
ease Is determined.
Machine Is Used
LONDON. Sept. 20.—A wonderful
heart barometer Is being used suc
cessfully in a Ixindon hospital. It Is
technically known as an "electrocar
diograph" and automatically meas
ures and records waves set up by each
heart beat. It is used in, .diagnosing
diseases of the heart and also in in
dicating the effect of different drugs
on the heart. The v-ardiograph is
electrically connected with two baths
filled with salt water, in which the
patient places his right foot and left
hand. a**M v< *w
MISSOURIANS TO MEET
'• T)v "Society of California
a in. fruhcTri thiu Its* regular quarterly
meeting will be held Friday evening,
October 3, ln Y. M. C. A. hall. A re
vival of the constitution and bylaws
will be considered and an elaborate
program will he rendered. Refresh
ments will be served.
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL. SAT CRD AY, SEPTEMBER 20, 1913.
BIDS TO ENLIST
IN REBEL BOMBS
Mexican Insurrectos Go Uncle
Sam One Better in "Wanted
Men for the Army"
When Uncle Sam wants .soldiers for
his army he prints and pastes in con
spicuous places brightly colored litho
graphs showing handsome young pri
vates hobnobbing with colonels and
major generals in the grateful shade
of a tropical arbor. The rebels ln
in Mexico have gone Uncle Sam's re
cruiting department one better. They
are sending airships over the federal
camps and the birdmen are dropping
among the federal troops bombs
loaded with illuminated tracts call
ing attention to the advantages of
service under the rebel or constitu
A copy of one of these Invitations
arrived here yesterday. It was sent
' here by an officer of the United States
cruiser South Dakota. It was dropped
from a rebel aeroplane July 28 to
the federal soldiers stationed at
Guaymas. One of the tracts fluttered
out over the gulf and grouped aboard
the cruiser Pittsburg.
BIDS TO COME IN BOMB
"Te, who are children of the com
mon people," reads the Mexican
adaptation of Uncle Sam's 'Young
men wanted for the army' posters,
"who are facing disaster in this
struggle, the brunt of which you
must bear, while your chiefs, wiving
orders by trumpet, are seated at the
table drinking and whetting their
appetites with delicacies, placing
themselves at the greatest distances
from the firing lines, stop to consider
before you bear arms against your
I brothers, the constitutionalists.
"Come to our camp. There you |
j will see all the privileges that are |
given to those men who fight under j
our flag. There you will find the j
prisoners taken In Nacozarl, Naco,
Cananaea, Santa Rosa nnd Santa Ma
ria. These have no desire but to re
| main. f
"All who wish to come into our
j ranks can do so. Our troops have
orders not to fire if you come to the
outpost of San Jose de GuaymAS.
"BCOFFINS- ARE PROMISED
"To all the federal soldiers who
will join us we will arrange that they
be sent to Hermoslllo, where they
will he given food and lodgings. If
they do not wish to fight they will
be furnished with work in the fields
or mines, acordlng to their choice,
and, once the campaign is ended, will
be sent to their homes, wherever they
may be located.
"CONSTITUTIONAL CAMP OV THE
SOUTH. JULY, 1913.
"THE GENERAL TN CHIEF*.
"Dead" Auto Comes
To Life; Kidnaps
Hugo , Frear. automobile enthusi
ast, naval architect and superinten
dent of hull construction at the
Union Iron works, was kidnaped this
morning by his own machine after he
had restored to life the engine that
he had inadvertently killed.
11. happened this way: FreAr arrived
at the iron works at 8:10 a. m. from
his home in San Mateo. To aVold an
obstruction intide the gate lie tried
to full speed astern, but acted with
such precipitation It killed his engine.
Feeling that his reputation as a
chauffeur was at stake, he took a fly
ing leap from the car and started to
crank up. He was in such a hurry to
hide the fact that he had killed his
engine that he forgot to throw off
the reverse gear, and when the en
gine started the nuto backed out
through the gate at full speed with
Frear hanging on. It carried him
about 200 feet, but was stopped by a
gravel pile. The end of the car was
damaged, but Frear was not injured.
STORM SWEEPS OKLAHOMA
FORT SMITH. Ark.. Sept. 20.—Dam
age estimated at several thousand
dollars was done by a severe wind
an.l rain storm that swept eastern
Oklahoma today. No loss of life
First Wife of Physician De
mands $400; Fight Goes
to Supreme Court
i '- • *
Out of the ihazes of legal procedure
surrounding the efforts of Maryon
Andrews Bruguiere to collect $400 a
month maintenance from her former
husband. Dr. Peder S. Bruguiere,
comes the filing of «n amended com
plaint in which the first, wife of the
society physician renews her demand
for support. Doctor Bruguiere has
filed a demurrer to the amended com
plaint similar to the one which Judge
Van Nostrand recently sustained
when he found that Mrs. Maryon
Bruguiere is not the wife of the phy
sician, and that Doctor Bruguiere's
marriage tO Anna King Bruguiere
was and is legal.
The present wife is said to be ill
in a local hospital and that it under
stood to be the reason for secretly
filing the new proceedings. After
presenting the complaint the attor
ney's for the plaintiff and Doctor Bru
guiere held a conference, and it was
stipulated that Judge Van Nostrand
should sustain the second demurrer
and thereby allow the entire question
of the plaintiff's status to be deter
mined by the supreme court. Under
this stipulation the marital affairs
of the Bruguleres can not agaiVi be
dragged into the superior court.
Mrs. Bruguiere No. 1 bases her
claim to the alimony on the ground
that a Reno decree of divorce ob
tained by her from Bruguiere was not
legal. After receiving the decree
Mrs. Bruguiere married Stewart Den
ning, aNw York broker. She had
that marriage annulled, claiming that
she was advised that the Reno decree
was not a valid one. •
STANFORD SPRINTER IS
SENIOR CLASS PRESIDENT
STANFORD UNIVERSITY, Sept. 20.
Paul McKee. who is registered in the
electrical engineering department
j from San Francisco, was elected
'■■ president of the senior class yester
McKee is the varsity track captain
who won his varsity letter in the
sprints in his freshman year. His
victory over "Fui" Wood of Califor
nia in the 220 yard dash last spring
won the track meet for, Stanford.
Miss Gladys Brlggs of Sanla Ana
Is the new class secretary, while
Thomas H. Claussen of Sausalito
will serve his fourth term as class
1913 STANFORD GRADUATE
WINS STOCKTON BRIDE
STANFORD UNIVERSITY. Sept. 20.
Waldemar F. Dietrich of San Fran
cisco, a graduate of Stanford with
the class of 1313. who Is acting as
instructor in the geology and mining
department, was married Thursday
night in Stockton to Miss Tdn Zelma
Eaton. Miss Eaton is the daughter of
a prominent Stockton capitalist, while
Dietrich is the son of a well known
wholesale druggist of San Francisco.
(Singing and Orchestral Music) Ov^C^
JfjSfil Renaissance Grill yßSru
Former Caddy Displays His
Wonderful Class When He
Plays Against Veteran
Continued Prom Page 1
the usual classification accorded a
national championship and brought
the contest to a standard little short
of other international competitions.
Outward conditions were favorable
for the British contenders, Harry Var
<feon and Kdward Ray, when their play
off with Francis Ouimet in the triple
tie for the national open golf cham
pionship started this morning at the
Brookline club. A mist fell, which,
along with occasional drizzles all
night, made the course softer and
more treacherous than yesterday
There was a tremendous crowd to
day. At least 6,000 persons followed
the first tee and others were added
at every hole thereafter. The gallery,
despite unusual efforts to control it,
threatened to upset the contestants
in its eagerness to catch all the small
points. Vardon was, of course, the
favorite, with Ray second and Ouimet
Ouimet was in the most blithesome
mood of the three before starting,
since both the foreigners' reputations
were at stake, while the boy had
nothing to lose. The contest was at
All three took five on the first hole.
On the second they kept even with
four strokes each, but on the third
hole Ray missed a comparatively easy
putt and took five, while Ouimet and
Vardon made It ln four.
Ouimet had a ticklish lie in the
edge of the woods on the fourth, but
pulled out in nice style and got ap
plause for holing a live foot putt. All
three were fours. „
All three got fives on the fifth and
on the sixth all three pitched up well,
but Vardon was best. Ouimet was
two inches shy on the putt. Vardon
got a three and the two others four
Vardon's clip shot was overstrong
on the seventh and he took/our. Oui
met also took four, while Ray was
down ln three.
Ouimet got down in three in the
next, amid applause. Ray also made
it in three, but Vardon took four. On
the ninth hole Vardon pulled his tee
shot and had a dreadful lie In the
edge of the woods, but was out well.
Ail were equal in distance from the
cup in reaching the green, each tak
ing five, making the score i>B going
Op the tenth hole Ouimet holsd a
»!x foot putt for a three after getting
the green best. Ray and Vardon each
took four. Ray got away with the
longest drive on the eleventh, but all
reached the green on equal putts and
took four to get down.
The trio's tee shots were on a line
on the twelfth. Ray did not get to
the green, while Vardon was on the
edge. Ouimet was 12 feet from the
cup. but holed out in four. Ray and
Vardon. each needed five. Ouimet was
then two strokes ahead.
Vardon got a nine foot putt for a
Z on the 13th hole; Ray and Ouimet
took four each on the 14th hole; all
get fine tee shots of equol length.
Ray sliced his second into the woods,
but was out splendidly on his next.
Each took fives.
Ray got a good He from the tee
on tlie loth, but wae trapped on the
next shot and took two to get out.
which ended his chances, his total
being six. Ouimet and Vardon made
it in four each. (
Ray took four on the putt but the
others got out ln three each.
Ouimet got a wonderful three with
a long putt amid great applause on
The others took five each. Vardon
was trapped on the drive. The final
hole was made by Ouimet in four,
Ray took three and Vardon six. .
The final scores: Ouimet 72, Vardon
77. Ray 78. 1
TO get shaved in Oakland, ij
you may have to provide i]
yonr own razor, soap, clip
pers, comb and brush- This in ',
what E. If. Ewer, health officer,
today asked Commissioner Tur
ner io establish as a law regu
lating barber shops.
Dr. Ewer's other suggestions |
are no powder puff* permitted; ji
no sponges; barker thoroughly S
to wash hand* after each m»- S
tomer; no astringent In stick S
form, and uae of each towel )
Commissioner Turner, who S
does not shave himself, is con- >
POLICE LOOK FOR
REAL ESTATE MAN
Mysterious Disappearance of
Ralph Hovin, Missing Since
Sept. 15, Causes Search
The mysterious disappearance of
Ralph Hovin, a real estate operator
with offices in the Humboldt Bank
building, caused the police to insti
tute a rigid search for the missing
Hovin, who Is 28 years old. has not
been seen since September 15. His
disappearance was reported today by
E. Frisbie of 175 O'Farrell street.
Hovin is described as being five feet
five Inches tall, weight, 108 pounds;
Moving Pictures of
Ships in Night to
Naval Officers Test Invention of
Vallejo Man Who Makes Photos
After Dark by Wireless
Ships that pass In the night can no
longer slip by unseen, If the invention
now being tested by naval officers
live* up to the claim* made for-it. A
moving picture of all that goes on
within a radiu* of several miles is
taken by a wireless photographic In
strument, which works only at night
and reflects on a mirror.
Night collisions, accidents in the fog
and running foul of icebergs may be
made impossible hy this device. In
vented by S. Spitz of Vallejo. for
merly a wireless expert in the employ
of the government at Mare island.
The instrument receives the impress
slon from a web of wires erected on a
tall mast and is useless in daylight.
Recent tests al Vallejo showed all the
events transpiring In a radius of two
TO HONOR CHAS. DE YOUNG
AT SUNDAY BAND CONCERT
At the Sunday concert in Golden
Gate park a special musical program
has been arranged, comprising 10
numbers. Out of special honor to the
memory of the late Charles de Young
a paraphrase of "Nearer My God to
Thee will be rendered. The concert
will be directed hy Charles H. Cas
sassa. The program is as follows:
1, march. "Kinzi"; 2, waltz, "Sounds
From Vienna Woods"; 3, overture,
"Rakoczy"; 4, suite, "Heriodade"; 5,
mosaic, "La Travltata"; 7, vocal selec
tions; 8, "Jacobite"; 9, gems. "Fire
fly"; 10. inarch. "United Emblem."
Court Rules Monday if Mrs.
Levy Shall Corroborate
Miss Barker's Testimony
LOS ANGELES. Sept. 20.-*-Storles of i
life in the Jonquil apartments and of j
the mysterious calls of wealthy men,
notable among them George H. Bixby,
the Long Beach millionaire, and his
relations with Cleo Helen Barker, are
scheduled to be unfolded by Mrs. Ma
rie E. Brown Levy, chum of Miss Bar
ker when the trial of Bixby is re
sumed in Judge Bledsoe's court Mon
Bixby is charged with contributing
to the delinquency of Miss Barker.
Around the admissablllty of the
Levy girl's testimony a legal battle
is being waged. Prosecutor Key«s
will employ every legal aid to have
her knowledge read into the record
against Bixby. Contesting just as
strongly, Le Compte Davis, attoriney
for Bixby, will attempt to keep it
out. Judge Bledsoe will pass upon
this matter Monday morning.
Mrs. Levy's knowledge of her
chum's relations with the millionaire
Is considered of great importance as
corroboration of Miss Barker's testi
MISS OGDEN OUTLINES
MERITS OF GATES BILL
Miss Marguerite Ogden. young
woman attotrney and daughter of Su
perior Judge F. B. Ogden, was the
chief speaker at a meeting of the
legislative commiftee of the Oakland
center of the California Civic league
at the Key Route inn this afternoon.
Miss Ogden gave a report on the
merits of the Gates bill in its ap
plicability to the formation of a pub
lic, utility district by east bay cities
for the acquisition of streetcar lines.
Women's clubs of al! the east bay
communities are actively engaged in
thrashing out the question.
Arrangements are on foot for a i
mas 3 meeting of women at the Cham- j
ber of Commerce of Oakland next !
Friday afternoon, over which Mrs. R. '
C. Young will preside. Among the
speakers will be Prof. Charlton Par
ker of the University of California;
Miss Marguerite Ogden, Mayor Hey
wood of Berkeley and Harrison S.
Robinson of the Oakland civil serv
Change in Train Time
September 21st, 1913
From Ferry Station, San Francisco
No. 42—8 a. in. dally instead 7:40 a. in..
Callatoga. Santa Rosa and Sau Ra
Xo. 24—0 a. m. dally Tonnnah Express.
Passengars can transfer at Sparks.
Nev.. fo train No. 4 for Ogden.
connecting with fnlon Pacific train
No. 4 to Kansas City.
No. 80—9:40 n. m. daily. Concord and sta
tions between. Returning arrive
San Francisco 4:30 p. m.
No. 358-82—1 p. vi. dally Instead of 1:20
p. m. for San jo»e via Newark,
connecting at College Park for
West San Jose. Loa liatos. Wright.
Glenwood. Felton tßoulder Creek).
Santa Cms. Apto*, Wntsonvllle.
No. 48—2 p. m. dally. Sacramento Limited.
Port Costa. Benicia. Arrive Sacra
mento ,1:15 p. m. Returning leave
Sacramento 10:95 a. m., arrive San
Francisco 2:10 p. tn.
No. 35—2:20 p. m. daily Instead 4 p. m.
for Niles. Simol. Pieasanton. Ijver
more. Tracv. Stoekton.
No. SO—4 P. M. daily Instead of 5 P. M.
Stockton Flyer for Niles. pieasan
ton, Livermore. Tracv. Stockton.
No. 4S—5 P. M. daily, arrive Sacramento
8:15 P. 11. Instead S 20 P. M.
No. 102—5 P. M. daily instead 10:20 A. M.
for Niles. Irvington. San Jose.
No. 84—5:20 P. M. dajly except Sunday,
for Avon and stations between.
No. 150 —8:20 P. M. Sundays only. Instead
7 P. If., for Richmond, Martinez,
San Ramon. Livermore.
No. I—8:40 P.M. daily. Atlantic Express.
Connecting for points on Feruley-
No. 4—7 P. M. dHlly fur Pott Cost*. Be
nicia. Snlmin. Elmlrs. Davis, Sacra
mento, Roseville, Colfax. Truckee.
Reno. Spsrts. Monday. Wednesday.
Friday, Pullman sleeper is carried
for SusanvUle, returning on No. 23,
arriving San Francisco, Monday,
No. 81—Arrive Man Francisco 10:10 A. M.
dally, instead 10:50 \i from
Stockton with new connection from
Calistoga and Santa Rosa branches.
No. 29—Arrive San Francisco 4:10 P. M.
instead 4:30 P. M.. from Sacra
No. 21 -The STATESMAN, from Sacra
mento, will arrive San Francisco
8:30 P. M. Instead fi ;.'.<> P M
No. 0 The MAIL Train, leaving Sacra
mento 8:50 A M. dally, arrive S»n
Francisco 10:10 A. M.. will carry
FROM THIRL) \M) TOWNSK.Yni
No. 32-8:30 A. M daily Insteafl 5:45
X. M., for San Jose, Ollrov (Hollls
ter. Tres Pine*,. Warsonvllle. Ap
to*. Santa Crua.
No. 3«--T:O5 A. M. daily except Sunday,
for San Jose and stations between.
No. 22—8:05 A, ML daily instead 7:00
A. M.. The C0A8T&B. for San
Jose. Morgan Hill. OUroy (Watson
rille. Santa CWtt, TVI Monte. Mon
terey. Pacific Grovel. Paso Rottlel
Hot Spring". Snn Luis Obispo. Santa
Barbara. I,os Angeles
No. 84—8:10 A. M. daily inatead 8:05
A. St., for Mayneld. Los Gate*.
Feltoe (Bonlder <"r*efc>. Sanls Crux
Watsonville, Pel Monti;, Pacific
NO. 82-1:20 P. M. •tally, for Rerlwnod
City. College f\irk. West S:in Jose,
Los Gatos. Wright. Felton t Boulder
Creek)) Santa Cruz. Aptos, Watson
ville. Returning arrive in San Fran
cisco 11:40 A. M.
No. 70^—1:10 P. M. dally except Sunday.
Instead 4:sft P. M.. for Los (istr*.
Felton (Boulder Creek. Santa Crtr*.
Apt.>s. Watsonville. Returning ax
rive San Francisco O:.V> A. M.
No. SR--4:55 P. M. dally except Sunday.
New train for Mayneld. Los Altos.
Los (latos. Returning leave Los
Oatoa 7:20 A. M dally except Sun
day, arrive San Frnrieisco 8:45 A. M
No. 50-50— 5:2 _ ) P. M. daily, arrive Red
wood City 0:15 P. M. Returning
leave Redwood City >i:4~ P. M.. ar
rive San Prifnelaco 7:15 P. M. Serv.
Ice discontinued south Redwood City
Tbe following 1 rains from Kan
Frlincisco will l<e .lisc.intlnued:
No. 90- Santa Cruz Passenger leaving
1:20 P. M. Saturday only.
No. 42—San Jose Passenger, leaving 205
P. M. dally.
No. 70 Weekend Excursion, lenvlng :\ 20
P. M. Rain'day and Sinidav.
No. 83—San Francisco Passnnger, arriving
10:35 A. M. M.-Dday.
No. S© Santa Crut Excnrsfon, arriving
10:00 P. Mr Sonflsy '. . , r. f;
No. c,6-B.">—Between Somb vaijejo and Citl
istoga. Lesriog SBtn FrancUcr. n .y\
A. M. dally, afrlvlhjr YalNtne,;
12:15 P. M. l>afinf "Calist<*a I Sn
P. M.. arriving San FTSBCtero -4:30
»• P. M.
The Exposition Line—lolS
RAN FRANCISi O: Flo.*! Building Pal
ace Hotel. Ferry Station. Phone Kearny
3180. Third and Townsend streets Station.
Phone Kearny ISO
OAKLAND: Broadway and Thirteenth
St. Phone Oakland 182. Sixteenth Street
Station. Phone Lakesl.'e 142<i. First. Street
Station. Phone Oakland 7900.
SAILOR STABBED IN ARM
In a fight early today Axel QuStaf
son, a sailor, stabbed A. B. Anderson,
also a sailor, in the right arm at a
lodging house at 120 East street. Grtts
tafson was charged with assault to
Will be the fortune-making prop
erty of the next few years. You
can buy real business property on
Wall's Harbor Center
Buy now. It will never be
j cheaper. Just a few dollars month-
I ly will insure you wealth from
New Richmond Land Co.
801-803 Monadnock Bldg.,
SAN FRANCISCO, CAL.
I nil This Out sod Send for Free Booklet:
1 N'e*v Richmond Land Co..
SOI-3 Monadnock Hide-., 8. F.t
I Please send map and "Text Book
[ on Land Values'" to
B§B>vx Life in >^B
Wky the Country W
Steam ami electric cnrs. water for yMm
piped to every tract: close mm
mm to Stanford nnlveAlty; fruit, benie,, WM
MM poultry, pay $1,000 per * ere ou ttlis Wt
ftV In ml with water.
■ STANFORD IRRIGATED
ACRES AT PAI.O ALTO ■
WM Ideal garden horn*'; perfect cli- ■
I9M mate, soil nnd Irrigation. Right at mm
the big; nniverslty; 1 to 6 arre tracts, mjM
jHA ."> year terms. Call or write.
C M. Wooster Co.^B
Drs. STEELE &. STEELE
The only exclusive licensed skin end fee
tore specialists on the coast, correcting 111
,1 shaped noses, outstanding ears, deep sears,
pitting*, sagged faces, wrinkles, double and
thick lips, freckles, moles, superfluous hair.
I round ont hollow cheeks, temples, thin
I necks, arms, hands and' all facial defects.
I Paraffin Removed and the Blunders of
Pantages Theater Building.
■ 935 MARKET STREET
• Hours: 9 to 5: Sunday. 10 to 12. Phone
X-« 2.-;, M j
• ... ,T,,,,,,,,,7^
j Invite inspection of their sev- J
j feral galleries. Representative ♦
I examples of the best in Ameri- 1
? can and European Art. J
j ♦ We specialize in exclusive de- ♦
! X signs of Mirrors and Frames. *
I 246-268 Post Street ♦
SCHOOLS AND COLLEGES
| ST. MATTHEWS SCHOOL
Military School for Boys. A separate
j ei-honl iTrler Halll for younger boys. Fully I
accredited. S. F. office, 118 Chronicle bldg. I
! Pbone Douglas 214*.
Send for Catalogue. <
I RKV. WH.I.IAM A. HRKWF.R Rector |
Office and Salesroom. Van Ness at Sacra meat*.
Phone Franklin 2284. The old established
bouse of CURTIS— No connection with any
of Extra Fine Furniture,
Piano, Rugs, etc., of
O. C. Goeriz
On account of returning; to Eureka.
SALE AT No. 11 MONTE VISTA AYE.,
Near 40lh «t. nnd Piedmont Aye.,
Sale Tuesday, September 23
At 10:30 a. m.
Comprising in part: One fine
Upright Piano, choice Lace Cur
tains, Targe Rugs, made to or
der: massive Fumed Oak Leath
er Covered Chairs. Rockers, Set
tees, Fumed Oak Library Table,
Oak Pedestal Dining Table. Box
Seat Leather Chairs to match ;
China, Cut Glass, Silverware.
Russian Brasses, German Music
Box, Pictures: Circassian Wal
nut. Maple and White China
Gloss Finished Dressers, Chif
foniers, Ta|>les, Chairs and
Rockers; Steel Beds, Child's
Crib, Hair and Floss Mattresses,
the finest of Bedding, Rartge,
Garden Tools, Kitchen I'tensi!-;,
'I his la nn extra choice lot nf ro.xU
and must he siold. No limit or reserve.
J. A. MI'NRO <« CO., Auctioneers.