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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, June 09, 1896, Image 8

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Mrs. McDougall's Life Was
as Strange as Her
She Claimed to Have Unwill
ingly Assisted Opium-
He Rallied Yesterday Morning, and
Was Removed to the German
Mrs. Kittie M. McDougall, who. shot
and in all probability mortally wounded
John W. Hay, and then endei her own
existence by sending a bullet through her
heart, in a lodging-house at 330 McAllister
street, Sunday evening, was a woman of
She posed as a United States secret
service agent at times, and again as a
court stenograpner and typewriter. In
cidentally she would state that she was a
tourist, traveling on R. H. McDougall's
(her husband's) money. On various other
occasions she alleged that bhe had pro
cured a divorce from McDougall and was
shortly to marry a prominent Portland
Although of short stature and slender,
Mrs. McDougall was quite prepossessing.
She had a wealth of fluffy hair which was
as black as the proverbial raven's wing,
and if her cheeks were colorless, and ber
complexion as white as wax, it all only
served to accentuate the darkness of her
hair and eyes, the pupils of the latter being
actually of a lighter color than their sur
rounding beds. Those who knew her best
bay that she was witty, shrewd and calcu
lating, but, notwithstanding these quali
ties, the darkness of her eyes, the most
]>eculiar feature of her appearance, bespoke
her cruelty, and caused her acquaintances
to fear her and feel that she was a reckless
and altogether dangerous woman.
The tragedy of the Sabbath evening
proved that their fears were only too truly
What her object was in visiting this City
is as mysterious as was her life. At times
she wa3 inclined to partake of wine
slightly to excess. During these periods
brr friends say that she became very talk
ative and told some strange tales, which
were evidently true, as they were of a too
serious nature to he taken lightly. As
one instance, she stated that the" object
s-ho had in view when she visited this City
was to procure certain information from a
convict in San Quentin regarding opium
smuggling, which had been carried on for
years on the Oregon coast. She was con
fident that in case she procured the infor
mation she was seeking it would be the
means of placing a number of prominent
tteople behind the bars and releasing a
number of men who had been convicted of
smuggling the repulsive drug.
"On the night that George H. Sayres
was murdered in Portland, a shocking
tragedy which occurred in that city a few
ypars ago," said .Mrs. McDougall to a
friend a few days ago, "I was invited to
attend a rowing party, and, as entertain
ments are not numerous in that city, I
decided to attend. The party started out
in a boat and headed down the river, and
I then noticed that we were making for a
small schooner which was anchored close
in to the shore about two miles distant
from us. When we reached the schooner
its captain and ons of the gentlemen of
our party engaged in conversation, and in
a few minutes a number of packages,
which I have since learned contained
opium, was placed on board. We rowed
back as rapidly as possible and on the
way home passed a boat in which were
'Bunko' Kelly, and, if 1 am not greatly
mistaken, X. N, Steves. We proceeded to
the shore and buried the opium. As it
happened the next morning the body of
Sayres was found not thirty paces from
where we made our opium plant."
" 'Bunko' Kelly and Steves were immedi
ately suspected of murdering old- man
Savers, and were promptly arrested.
'i>unfco' Kelly was convicted, and is now
serving a life sentence in the Oregon peni
tentiary. X. N. Steves has so far escaped
conviction, and is now out under heavy
bonds awaiting trial.
•' 'Bunko' Kelly was living with a wo
man in Portland who was much wanted by
tue police, and through my innocently be
coming entangled in the smuggling case
they forced me to shield this woman and
keep her under cover during the progress
of Kelly's trial. For weeks and weeks
this woman was afraid to leave the house,
and it would have been dangerous to have
carried food into the house in an open
"We were in aquandary fora while, but
I finally concluded to carry the young
woman the necessaries of life in my
yockets. I did this for a number of
months and ruined many valuable dresses
and coats, but I was amply recompenced
by the men who had made me an unwill
ing 'tool.' If I procure the evidence lam
looking for I will return to Portland and
place the alleged murderer behind the
bars for the rest of his life, or else my
silence shall be deemed golden by them,
and golden to the extreme."
The detectives in this City are now busy
ing themselves in searching the woman's
effects for any clew which may tell them
the story of her past life.
Captain Lees and Detective Seymour
found yesterday a letter which was ad
dressed as fallows:
In information— To whom It may concern:
In case of nay sudden death to be opened by
proper persons. Kittie McDougall.
Feesno, May 5.
I wish to write here to-night, as I am quite
flfraid that I, Mrs. Kittie McDougall, have
been in the habit of taking morphine for some
years for hemorrhages from the lungs and of
late I have experienced some very strange
sensations after taking morphine and have
been afraid it might some time prove fatal. I
do not wish any one else to be blamed or to
have the wrong impression given of the affair
in case of any accident of this kind,
l'lease telegraph to R. H. McDougall, Benton
Hotel, St. Louis, Mo., or cure bumdar.l Portrait
< 0., 310 and 312 Van Buren street West, Chi
cago. 111.; also to \V. Scott Beebe, 103 Third
street, care of Pope & Hollisier, Portland, Or.,
and leave all my effects as they are until you
hear from my husband. All expenses wili be
promptly met when he is advised of the fact;
also as it cannot do any good after all is over
to publish the matter let the public think it
was due to heart trouble, as I have been
troubled with that for a long time, and pre
sume that that accounts for the sudden change
ami harm that the medicine has wrought.
This is I hope to fall into good hands, and be
as kind as possible for my dear mother's, and
husband's, Hnd friends' sakes in regard ta keep
ing the matter secret if it is to be. I sign this
in my right mind and while in perfect control
and in full possession of all faculties.
Mrs. Kittie McDougall.
The only note found from Hay to her
was one of date June 6. It was brief :
Just got your note. Will see you at Bush.
and Montgomery at 9 o'clock to-night.
A teleerram from her husband, R. H. Mc-
Doneail, from St. Louis, dated May 3, and
[From a photograph.]
addressed to his wife, care of Judge F.
Church, Fresno, was also found. It reads:
Have written to arrange. Come East, leav
ing Fresno May 12.
It was evident from this that she in-
tended joining her husband at that time,
but had changed her mind. The let
ters from her husband were couched in
the most affectionate terms and he had
apparently no knowledge of her intrigues
with other men.
Her marriage certificate was also found
among her papers. It showed that they
were married in Kalamazoo, Mich., on
September 30, 1884, by Rev. A. W. Gould,
pastor of the First Metnodist Episcopal
Cnurch, the witnesses being Helen Wells
and Mary Beckwith. Her maiden name
was Kittie M. Wells.
Captain .Lees said that from his investi
gation he was satisfied that Hay's state
ment that she shot him and then shot
herself was correct.
Hay rallied somewhat yesterday morn
ing and there is now a hope that he will
recover. His father and mother and
cousin drove to the hospital early yester
day morning and his mother remained at
his bedside all night nursing him. Dr.
Morse was given the case yesterday morn
ing and by his orders the wounded man
was removed to the German Hospital in
the afternoon.
Drs. Morse and Weil performed an
operation upon Hay at the hospital yes
terday afternoon by opening the pleiiral
cavity and washing it out. If he should
live for the next twenty-four hours he will
probably recover.
According to the wounded man, Mrs.
McDougall made another attempt upon
the life of John Hay. They were in the
Russ House, where Hay had to leave her
room and seek refuge with Mr. Polinski,
who resides at the corner of Geary and
Mason streets.
A few minutes later Mrs. McDougall
knocked at the door of Mr. Polinskfs
room and was admitted. She walked over
to Hay and said, "So you are going to
quit me, Jack?" When he answered
"yes," she drew a revolver and was about
to shoot when Polinski wrenched the un
loaded revolver away. The woman was
hurried away.
The following dispatch from Portland
tells of the woman's "actions in that City:
PORTLAND, Ok., June B.— Mrs. Mina
McDougall, who is the central figure in
the double tragedy in San Francisco last
night, was well known in Portland as hav
ing perpetrated a series of blackmniling
schemes on a few prominent business men
Mrs. McDougall left an elegantly fur
nished house on Eleventh street a few
weeks ago and disappeared under such
circumstances as led to the belief that she
had made away with herself. The house
was seized for debt to numerous creditors
who trusted the fascinating grass widow.
She liked good wine, fine clothes and
fast horses, and during the time she tar
ried here she led some young men of the
town a merry pace with their cash. She
was known under an alias here. It is
known that two of her blackmailing
schemes worked to perfection.
She represented that her daughter — an
adopted soiled dove— had been led astray
through association with a couple of gay
young men with wealthy parents. By
making pathetic appeals to their fathers
she obtained her price, and this accounts
for the sudden departure of well-known
young society men for Europe.
Mrs. McDougall was divorced from her
husband in this State about a year ago,
and a contest in the courts over the child
was carried up to the Supreme Court. It
is stated that the husband is in Seattle and
that he was formerly with John
Rutledge & Sons Wire Company of New
York City. Mrs. McDougall's infatuation
for another man Jed to her separation from
her husband, and when deserted by her
lover she became an adept adventuress,
and her accomplishments were such that
she was equally at home as queen of a
drawing-room or on the keyboard of a
Flora Hoalt, Known as the "Thieving
Servant Girl," Arrested for
Grand Larceny.
Flora Hoalt, a pretty girl 20 years of age,
was arrested last night by Detectives An
thony and Crockett and booked at the
City Prison on the charge of grand larceny.
Flora, although young in years, is well
known to the police as the "thieving ser
vant girl." She first came to their notice
about a year and a half ago, when com
plaints were received about her.
She procured a situation with a Mrs.
Arnold on Haight street, and aftes a few
days disappeared, taking with her all the
jewelry and clothes she could carry away.
She next went to tbe house of Mrs.
Berman on Webster street, where she*
walked off with jewelry and clothing.
Theodore Conn, 828 Union 6treet, was the
next victim. She stole about |iOO worth
of articles from his house.
After considerable trouble she was ar
rested and got six months in the House
of Correction. She served her sentence,
and nothing more was heard of her till a
few days ago when Mrs. Webber, 4<;.;i ;
Jessie street, notified the police that her
servant girl, whom she had engaged on
May 28, had disappeared and taken with
her $100 worth of jewelry, silk dresses and
other articles.
Shooting: at Alameda.
The California Tournament Association will
hold its opening shoot on Its new grounds nt
Alameda Point July 4 and 5. All clubs and in
dividuals interested in trap-snooting are cor
dially invited to attend.
Justice Field Coming.
Chief Justice Stephen J. Field is on his way
to San Francisco from Washington with his
Wile. He will probably rernaiu here until tue
middle of September for his health.
Grocers' Picnic to-morrow, Schuetzen Park,
San Rafael. •
Delinquent Taxes Paid the
State by the South
ern Pacific.
Their Validity Tested Before the
Highest Tribunal in the
This Vast Sum Raised by the Corpora
tion Supposed to Be "Hard Up"
on Three Days' Notice.
In Judge llobbard's court there was
entered a record yesterday which, though
brief, meant that the State had been made
richer by more than a half miliion dollars.
This entry showed that a judgment for
$.540,485 99 delinquent taxes of the South
ern Pacific and Central Pacific railroads
had been satisfied.
This ends a cause that has been stub
bornly fought on both sides ever since the
suit was instituted in 1889. It has en
gaged the attention of the Superior and
Supreme courts of California and of the
highest tribunal in the land, and its final
settlement is the cause of great gratifica
tion among railroad people, for it is now
their boast that they do not owe a single
do'lar for taxes inthis State.
The original judgment of Judge Heb
bard was for nearly a million dollars, in
cluding taxes assessed by the Board of
Equalization for the year 1887, which had
become delinquent, and interest and at
torney fees.
An appeal was taken from the judgment
of Judge Hebbard and carried to the Su
preme Court of the State.
Here Judge Hebbard's decision was af
firmed, but the original judgment was re
duced in the matter of interest aud cer
tain fees.
From this decision and judgment the
Southern Pacific Company appealed to the
United States Supreme Court on a writ of
error. That tribunal, a short time ago, af
firmed the decision of the California Su
preme Court and the satisfaction of judg
ment entered in Judge Hebbard's court
yesterday was under that decision. As
finally adjudicated the Southern Pacific
Railroad Company's taxes, penalties, in
terest, costs, attorneys' fees, etc., amounted
to $257.820 63, and those of the Central
Pacific Railroad to $288,665 36. .
Of the above sura there was originally
$41,015 62 allowed for attorneys' fees, but
the accruing interest ran tho amount up to
$50,625 80.
Penalties and costs in the first place were
127,343 61. These, with interest up to date,
amounted to $33,750 37.
The entire sum of $546,4&5 99 was paid
yesterday to W. W. Douglas., Deputy State
Controller, acting on behalf of the State,
in the form of a check by N. T. Smith,
treasurer of the Southern Pacific Com
pany. Douglas came to Ban Francisco
from Sacramento for the special purpose
of adjusting this matter with E. B. Ryan
of the Southern Pacific Company, whose
special charge is to look after the taxes of
the big corporation. Their figures, com
puted independently, tallied to a dollar.
Accompanied by J. E. Foulds, an at
tache of the law department of the South
ern Pacific Company, the party of three
waited on J. B. Langhorne, who had ably
represented the State during the entire
period of litiaation and arranged for the
settlement of the case and the entering of
the satisfaction of the judgment.
In view of the general impression that
the Southern Pacific Company was in sore
straits, so far as ready money is concerned,
an interesting feature of this denouement
of the famous railroad-tar case is that the
company had but three days' notice that
it would be required to make this pay
ment of over half a million dollars, yet
not the slightest difficulty was experiencedn ced
in raising the money.
Sued for Life Insurance.
The estate of John H. Knarston has entered
suit for $5000 on a life-insurance policy held
by him in the Connecticut Indemnity Associ
ation. Payment was refused on the ground
that Knarston was not Insured in ihut com
Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria.
No Intention of the Valley
Road to Abandon
the Place.
All the Terms of the Lease Said
to Have Been Fully Com
plied With.
Vice-President Watt and Chief Engi
neer Storey Are Emphatic in
•Their Views.
According to the opinion of two of the
chief officers of the San Francisco and San
Joaquin Valley Railway nothing has trans
pired or been neglected that in any way
affects its fifty years' lease of China Basin
from the State, to be used as terminal
At the session of the Harbor Commis
sioners last Thursday the matter came up
for discussion in an incidental manner,
and Engineer Holmes was instructed to
investigate the matter and report at the
next meeting of the board.
In the course of this debate Commis
sioner Chadbourne declared it was com
mon talk among those who pro/essed to
know that the Valley road intended ask
ing for Jackson-street pier for a terminal,
and asserted further that the Valley road
did not desire China Basin.
It was also claimed that by reason of not
doing a certain prescribed amount of work
on this property it was liable to forfeiture.
Vice-President Robert Watt of the Val
ley road, who is at present acting presi
dent, when spoken to on the subject yes
terday said:
"We have done everything required by
the terms of the lease and the law under
which the lease is made. The Harbor
Commissioners and Governor knew very
well when the lease was given us that we
could not avail ourselves of it immedi
ately, and it would be no use building a
depot at China Basin until we had built
our railroad to that point.
"The terms of the lease required us to
make a beginning within six months and
to pay a rental of $1000 a year. We have
complied with these conditions and have
not asked for anything else."
Cnief Engineer W. B. Storey Jr. was
equally emphatic in his opinion that the
rights of the Valley road to China Basin
were intact. He said :
"We certainly want China Basin and
intend to carry out our plans so far as
China Basin is concerned. They have not
been changed one particle.
, "We began work there according to tbe
terms of our contract with the State, and
that was all that was necessary to do at
that time, and onr rights, therefore, still
hold under that lease.
"It is onr intention to do everything
necessary to hold our rights intact until
such time us our road is built to a connec
tion that will give it a terminus at China
It is believed that tfte attempt of the
California Navigation and Improvement
Company to secure additional wharf space
is what led to the idea that the Valley
road intended to abandon China Basin.
This steamship company, which operates
between Ktocktcn and this City, is negoti
ating for the transportation of the Valley
road's freight and passengers between this
City and Stockton until the Valley road
has itsjown facilities between these points.
The Hale & Norcross People
Preparing for Another
Pointed Excerpts From the Statements
on Motion for a New
The Hale & Norcross Silver Mining
Company is preparing to make a vigorous
legal fight for a new trial and also against
the decision of Judge Hebbard awarding
M. W. Fox $803,000.
The motion for a new trial will come up
for hearing in a few days and in tbe mean
time the attorneys for the defendant cor
poration will perfect their statement and
bill of exceptions.
The statement has already been drafted
by Messrs. Garber, Bolt & Bishop, Lloyd
tt Wood and W. E. F. Deal of the attor
neys for the defense and submitted to
Messrs. Baggett, McKissick and E. 8.
Pillsbury, the legal representatives of M.
W. Fox in the million-dollar fight.
According to Judge Hebbard's decision
Mr. Fox looks to the Hale & Norcross Sii
ver Mining Company for about $800,000,
w hich the court said had been wrongfully
kept from the plaintiff Fox by the de
fendant corporation, the means used hav
ing been described heretofore at length.
In the statement of the Hale & Norcross
Company it will be objected that the court
had no right to allow the introduction of
testimony by which to prove that the ores
of the Consolidated Virginia Mining Com
pany and the Overman Mining Company
were worked up, at a percentage of 80 per
cent of the car sample assay, whereas the
defendants made a return of 52 per cent.
In tbe Fo£ Buit it was contended that
the ores were worked at tlie percentage as
quoted above, and that the return to the
stockholders was 30 per cent less. The
court, instead of allowing the full car
sample assay of 80 per cent, which would
have brought the judgment up to some
thing well over a million, allowed 67)^
percentage, or $803,000, for the plaintiff.
The defense will claim that the ores, the
car samples of which averaged 80 per cent,
were from a different mine and taken out
subsequently to the ores under contro
versy. An objection will also be made to
the introduction of the company's books
showing that ore mined or car sample of
88 or 89 percentage had been returned at
51 and 52. This objection will be made on
the ground that the ores were taken out
prior to the controversy.
These are the essential objections, and
they arise in fifty or more lorms in the
statement now being prepared. In short,
it is claimed that the testimony on' which
the court based its decision in favor of
Fox for nearly $1,000,000 was irrelevant,
inadmissible and calculated to mislead
the judicial mind.
If the motion for a new trial is denied
the case will be fought by strong legal
forces in the Supreme Court.
1 eJSfr!' * a multitude
, T^ZSsJi &>~\W l OF CURES.
The wonderworker of the nineteenth century is the great
remedio=treatment, Hudyan. Multitudes of men in different walks
of life have been cured and have praised the great remedio=treatment,
"No tongue can tell it's value, no heart express the true grati-
tude, no voice sound its actual praise." Why? Because Hudyan
makes man. The great remedio=treatment is a man=maker.
Hudyan cures falling sensations, dizziness, blues, lost vigor,
neurasthenia, nervous exhaustion, drains and lost or failing man-
hood. This new discovery has elicited heartfelt praise from some of
the most eminent doctors. liudyan is harmless, but no one else can
administer Hudyan except the old doctors of the Hudson Medical
Institute. Weak men, in mind or body, come and be restored. Put
away false pride and false modesty— be a man. Circulars and testi-
monials of this new wonder- worker will be given or sent to all who
call or all who write Hudson Medical Institute, Market, Stockton
and Ellis streets. ■
Hi te
5] ... _ ■ JM
1 rwISM W / f^ I
I « "Takes the Cake." |
[si t
Hj \SEsr g
m You may have money to g
1 burn/ but even so, you needn't |
| throw it away* For JO cents you |
ID get almost twice as much "Battle I
m HE
ID Ax" as you do of other high grades |
ii for the same money* M
The most pop- •■ '$W!A trade '/,
ular shirts of iffy jj^|-f"&* \
the season are %V / j? f= j?
Percales and Outing Shirts.
The designs are most unique
and up-to-date. Don't accept
substitutes. None Just as
NEUSTADTER BROS., Mfrs., S..'f-.
rlf */ "* —
•£ '96 Model Highest Grade. \{\
I~J Fully guaranteed for one year. j^j
rjj :18 20 McAllister St.. j It}
$•* .Open Evenings. San Francisco. J'' •
«« m ,soM Safoand SUEE. Always reliable. Take
nosnostltute. Forsaleby alldruegists. j:.oo. Bend
4c. for Woman- .? Safeguard. WII.COX SPECIFIC
Trains leave from and arrive faVs9srilrt^£fc
at Market-street Ferry. 3^T^
To Chicago via A. & P. Direct Lino
Leaves every day at 5 p. m., carrying Pullmaa
Palace Sleepers and Tourist Sleepers to Chicago
via Kansas City without change. Annex cars for
Denver and at. Louis.
The I'ounlivr bA.xTA FB ROUTE EXCUR-
I with the very latest up-to-date upholstered tourist
| sleepers, in charge of experienced agents, omnins
through to destination.
The best railway from California to the East.
' New rails, new ties: no dust: interesting scenery;,
! and good meals in Harvey's dining-room*.
Ticket Office— 644 Market Street,
■ Chronicle gliding.
j (Via Sausalito Ferry).
From San Francisco, Commencing March 29i 189*
Fox Mill Valley and San Rafael — 7:00. *8!00
•0:15 10:15, 11:45. i a. m.: »IUB, i::0, 4:15,
6:15, *6:0 O. F. M. M
Extra trips for San Rafael on Mondays, W«lM»
aayß and Saturdays at 11:30 P. Ac .
Wn Mffl Valley and Rafa«4-»8:00. '^00,
**t Mm Valley and San Rafa«J-»S :00, »9:0(\
i •10:0B,11:8Ua. u.;**irSJ. •] :30, •2:15, *4:00,
; 6:30, 6:15, 8:30 p. v. Extra trip to Sauaalitoa*
11:00 a. m.
Trains marked • run to Saa Quentin. ••12:St
p. x. does n?t run to Mill Valley.
I 1:45 F. M. weekdays— Cazadero and w_y station*,
I 800 A. m. Sundays— Cazadero and way stations. .
1 B*o a. M. Sundays— roiat Reyes aaa w^y stations
Trains leave »u«1 »ro <Iho to »rrlT« at
IE aye — Fi:o >f May 3, 1"96. — ARRtra
•C:0«U Nilea, San Jose and Way Station*. . . 8:43 a
7:OOa Atlantic r I 111 111. Og'lcn and Nast.. 8:43*
7:00 a Bcnida, VacavUle, Rumaoy. Sacra-
mento, and Keddirjg via DaTis .... •>4Sp
7:09 a Martinez, San Ramon, ffapa, Cilia-
toga and Santa Bow 6:lSr
B:!tOANiles, San Jose, Stockton,' lone.
Sacramento, Marysville, Red llluff
auilSuDd33T3 escepted Oroiilie.... 4tlsp
•8:30 a Peters and Milton *T:lsf
O:OOa Los Angeles Express, Fresno, Santa
Barbara and l.m Angeles 4t4Sp
9:00 a Martinez and Stockton 10:15 a,
O:OOa Vallejo 6:15p
1:00? Nilcs, San Jose and Livermore...... 8:45*
•l:OOp Sacramento River Steamers »«:OO p
fl:3op Port Costa and Way Stations f7:43»
4:OOp Martinez, Ran Ramon, Vallojo,
Napa, Calistoga, IX Verauo and
Bai-.taßosa...:!; »: 1 5 *
<:••* Bonicia, VacaviJle, Woodland,
Knights Landing, Marysville,
Orovillo anil Sacramento 10:48 a
4:3orNile3, San Jose, Livermore and
M Stockton 7:»5»
4:307 Merced, lierenda, Raymond (for
Yosernitc) and Fresno 11:4*4,
0:99r New Orleans ]''xprcr.3,Fresno,Bakers-
field, Santa TJarlmva.Los Angeles,
Semiiig, El Paso, New Orleans and ,
East I*ilSa 1
SiOOp .Santa Fu Route, Atlantic Express
for Mojavc and East 10:15 a
S:—t VeUejo 11:45 a
S:OOi> European Mall, Ogden and East.... 1): 15*.
G:OOi> lluyirarda, Niks and San Jose 7:45*
J7:ooi- Vallejp f7:43p
7MOp Oregon Sacramento. Warys-
*-. .. . Tilled l:«tldln(f, Portland, I'uget
■ Sound and East 18:45 a
SANTA CXII/ DIVISION Qnrroir linage). ~~
~ {7:43 a Santa Cruz Excnrsion, Santa Cruz
and Principal Way Stations IStMr
■ :13a C'en tcrvi l le.Kan. lose, Felton,
•. ... Boulder Creek, Santa Cruz and Way
Stations Si9«r
•S:18r Newark. Centertllle, San Jose, New
Almaden, Felton, Boulder Crfelr,
Santa Cruz and Principal Way
Stations •11i2«4
4ilsp Newark. San Jose and Tios Galos. ■ . . »:."»> a
COAST DIVISION (Iliinl A 'I'owineiul til*.)
•6:43 a San Jose and Way Stations (New *
Almaden Wcdneudays only) *1:43r
{7:30 a Sunday Excursion for San Jose,
Santa Cruz. Pacific Grove, ana
Principal Way Stations I8:84r
■:13a Son Joso, Tres Finos, Hanta Cruz,
Pacillo Crore, Paso Robles, San
Luis Ol'isiio, Guadalupo and Prin-
cipal Way Stations' 7:oSpi
t»:47A Palo Alto and Way Stations Ui43p
1O:4O« .San Jose and Way Stations S:00p
11:43 a Palo Alto ami Way Stations S:3op
*2:30p San Jose, Gllrny, Tres Pinos. Santa
Cruz, Sallnas,Monterey and Pacific
Grove *10:40 a
•:s:aop San Jose and Principal Way Stations 0:47 a
•4:3opSan Jose and Way Station* *8:00 a
5:30 c Joso and Way Stations »8:4»a
O::»»i> San Jose and Way Stations 15:35*.
fUi3sp San Jose and Way Stations f?:4Hp
{*6:OOa 1 7 7: 13 i
8:00 a 10:45 a
»S:SSt Melr^,Seml M ryP.rk, i^» A
<X a:SSp Fltehbnry,SaaLeaadro «««;
3:00p ! - m A 4:ISp
4:OOp " " a " 0:45p
S:OOp n..-.^. O:13p
O:3Op HajTWMM. T:4o*
7:00p Bl4flp
O-OOp « through to Kl)w. ioisOp
ttll:lspj tFromNUes. t'lg:OOp
From SIN PRaXCISCO oot or Market Stre«t (Slip 8)—
•7:15 0:C0 11:00 a.m. }l:03 *2:00 13:C0
•4:00 t5:00. *6:oOp.>i. -
from OAKLAND— rootorßroidwT.— "6:00 8:00
10:00 a.m. t!2:00 *1:00 J2.-0D *3:CO ti:CB
■ ■
A for Morning. p for Afternoon.
• Sundays excepted. i Saturdays only.
, • t Sunday* only.
i * '-- "' 1 '" •''■••• ■"■•!
I ■
Tiburon Ferry-Foot of Market St.
San Francisco to San Rafael.
WEEK DAYS-7:30, 9:00, 11:00 a. if.: 13:33,
3:30, 5:10, 6:30 p.m. Thursdays— Kxtra trip
at 11:30 p. m. Saturdays— trips at 1:50
and 11:30 p. m.
BDNDAYS-7:30, 9:30, 11:00 a. it; 1:30, 3:3*
6:00, 6:20 p.m.
San Rafael to San Francisco.
WEEK DAYS— 6:I*, 7:50, 9:10, 11:10 a. it;
12:45, 3:40, 5:10 p. m. Saturdays— Extra trips
at 1:55 p. M.and 6:35 p. v.
BUND AYS— 7:3S, 9:35. 11:10 a. M.; 1:40, 3:40,
5:00, 6:25 P. M.
Between San Francisco and Scbuetren Park sama
schedule as above. - .
.Leave Tn -•»„,* Arrive
San Francisco. |prii a Ban Fra nclseo.
Week i Bux- T-.tfi^'ion 6v *' I Wkkk
Days. I days. destination. hays. | Days.
7:30 am 7:30 am Xovato, 1 10:40 AMI 8:40 am
3:30 0:30 am j Petaluma, 6:05 pm 10:10 am
s:lopm 5:00 pm | Santa Rosa. 7:30 pm 6:15 pic
Fulton, " "~
7:30 am Windsor, 10:10 AM
3:3Qpm 7:30 am Cloverdale. 7:30 pm 6:15 pk
~~ Heta, .
7:3oam I Eopland & 10:10 am
3;3Or*i 7:30 am Ukiah. 7:30 pm 6:15 pm
7 :30 am " 10:10 am
7:3OAM|GuernevUle. 7:30
3:30 tm j ■ . 6:15 pm
7:30 am 7:30 am Sonoma 10:40 AMI B*4o am
6:10 5:00 pk and 6:05 fm - 6:15 pm
! Glen Ellen.
I;lBpM|l;ggpM|^a 3tO p<>l.llo; 0 0^ [ 10:10AK
Stages connect at Santa Kosa for Mark WMt
I Springs; at Geyservllle for Ska<r<?s .Springs- at
for the Geysers; at Pleta for Highland
j J-prlnKs. Kelseyvllle, Soda Bay and uHcepoYi;- at
> opland for Lakeport and Barrett Sprigs' at
j Ukiah tor Vichy Springs, Saratoga Springs. Blno
Lakes, Laurel Dell Lake, Upper Lake. I'omo Potter
alley, John Day's, Lierley's, Bucknell'ii San
hedrn .Heights. Hullville. Boonevllle GreeS*
wood, On-. Hot Springs, Mendoctno city Fon
' Bragg. Westport, Usal, Wlllets, Cahto. Covbi^
Laytonvlile, Harris, Scotia and Eureka. U>vel0 '
raus 1 "'' 1 * 5 ' toMondav round-trip tickets atreduoed
ro°nilrn d^aTa^Mel etB " M »> l ** *»*
i ■Gn. aianager. Gea. Paas. Ageat.

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