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DEAD ALIVE Or Luetgert's Witnesses Are Mistaken SAUSAGE MAKER'S DEFENSE IS AS STRONG AS THE CASE ADMITS OF Three Witnesses Give Evidence That Mrs. Luetgert Is Alive—ldenti fication Not Complete Associated Press Special Wire. CHICAGO, Sept 23.—Viewed from various standpoints today's proceedings in the Luetgert murder trail were the most remarkable that have occurred within the three weeks. In the face of the sensational circumstantial evidence that hae been produced to prove that Mrs. Luetgert met her death in her hus band's sausage factory on May Ist, three witnesses testified today that they saw the woman alive on May 3rd and 4th. Ore of these talked to her and be lieves from a description and a photo-, graph of Mrs. Luetgert that the woman, he saw was Mrs. Luetgert. This wit ness was Matt J. Sholey, a barkeeper at the Hotel Maple, Kenosha, Wis. He said he saw a strange woman at the Hotel Maple on the evening of May 3rd.. He talked with her nearly ten minutes. She asked to be directed to the farm of one Mueller in the neighborhood, but as no one seemed to know of such a per son, the woman left. The following day Sholey again saw the woman. He de scribed her general appearance aiTd her clothing: and identified a photograph of Mrs. Luetgert as the woman. On cro is examination by States Attorney Deenan the witness at tirst placed her weight at 130 or 140 pound?. Then he hesitated and said he had got mixed up and then remarked the woman weighed 115 or US pounds, which was about Mrs. Luet gert's weight. This hesitation and cor-, rection was made much of by the pros ecution, which intimated that it indi cated that Sholey had forgotter the weight that had been probably told him at first. Policeman Hen.ry Feldshaw of Ken oeha, Wis., testified that he saw a strange woman in the police station in his town on May 3rd. The witness said he afterward saw the woman at the Hotel Maple, and the following day at the railway station. He described the woman as a blonde and said she wore • sailor hat and slippers. One of the slippers 9he had worn, was found in the police station after she had left. The witness indentified the picture of Mrs. Luetgert as closely resembling the wo man he saw. Wm. Gunsten, a clerk in the Grant hotel, Kenosha, identified the photo graph as the picture of a woman he saw in his hotel on May 3rd. He said she came into the hotel and remained ten minutes and left. He described the wo man and corroborated the evidence of the other witnesses. Emma Schimpke came to the court room in the afternoon to hear Rosa Gleich impeach her evidence given on Wednesday. She was fighting mad when she heard herself made out a falsifier. Attorney Phalen discovered her pres ence in the room and called her to the witness stand. When asked if she had told Rosa Gleich she had lied on the witness stand the witness replied: "I don't remember." "Did you not tell Harry Fiedler you lied when you said you saw Mr. and Mrs. Luetgert on May Ist? "I don't remember." "Did you not tell Rosa Gleich you did not see Mr. and Mrs. Luetgert the night of May 1st?" "I may have said so." Mrs. Mattie Scherrer, the last witness of the day, testified positively that Em ma Schimpke told her that the testi mony the Schimpke girl had given on the witness stand was false. VINTAGE LATE A Good Product Promises But Small Returns SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 23.—The California vintage is later than usual, but will be superior to any since 1882, while the drying crop will be the largest the state has produced since the bonanza year of 1893. The total vintage is esti mated at from 15,000,000 to 20,000.000 gal lons. The price, however, will probably be low owing to competition among the big corporations handling the product. The Sonoma county vintage is the fin est ever known. The berries are fat and clean. Three million gallons of capacity have been added, which will permit the vlneyardists to store all the wine which will amount to- ahout 8,250,000 gallons. Last season the product of Santa Clara county was 4.000.000 gallons, which has been increased this year about 25 per cent, bringing it up to 5,000,000. Some damage has been done by the vine hop per, but as a rule the quality of the wine ls good. The Livermore valley sustains US high standard of excellence and this season will exceed its last year's yield of 1,500.000 gallons. In Napa county, although there has been some planting of resistant stock. It has not kept pace with the ravages of the phylloxera. The quality of the wine is good and the yield will be about 1,500 --000 gallons. ARCTIC CONDITIONS Captain Tuttle Expects Many Miners Will Starve WASHINGTON, Sept. 28.—Captain Tuttle, in command of the revenue cut ter Bear, one of the Bering Sea patrol fleet, in a report to the Secretary of the Treasury, gives an official account of the rescue of Captain Whltesid.es, his wife ■nd a number of the crew of the whaling steamer Navarch, which was caught in the Ice pack off Icy Cape, on July 30th. and also reports as to the condition of affairs at St. Mlchales. The Bear reached St. Michaels on Aug ust 28th, where about three hundred miners were found camping on the beach. On arrival Captain Tuttle received re quests from the Alaska Commercial Company and the North American Trad lac and Transportation Company to re main with his command at St. Michaels until some means could be devised to maintain law and order. He was informed that among the sudden Influx of people there were many bad characters and previous to the arrival of the Bear ope:i threats had been made as to what they would do If the transportation company failed to get them up the Yukon. This was Impossible with the means at hand. Captain Tuttle says that transportation would close In a few days and. that twelve vessels were then on the way to St. Michaels, most of them with passengers, 'and it was his opinion that if they did jnot return on the vessel which brought the-m much suffering would result. Th captain decided to comply with the re quests which had been made until Cap tain Hooper, in command of the Bering Sea. fleet, could be communicated with ar," a vessel detailed for the duty until September 30th, when, he says, a mili tary force will arrive. In concluding his report Captain Tuttla says that in his opinion the situation on the Yukon this winter will be a very serious matter and. in his judgment the limited supply of food will result in much suffering and starvation. THE MULLAH'S DEFEAT Expected to Quell the Spirit of Mischief ! SIMLA. Sept. 23.—The expected at tack by General Elles with the brigades | from Camp Havana or. Bedmania pass. I held by the Haddah Mullah with a largo ■ force of Mohmonds and Shinwaris, took ! place yesterday. The tribesmen were finally driven out of every position. The | British now hold the heights, command- J ing the pass and Bemania village on ;the other hand. The mountain guns first bombarded the enemy whose positionswere stormed in capital style by the Twentieth Punjab infantry, supported by a Maxim detaeh j ment. It is a significant fact that the Twen tieth Punjab is partly composed of Af : ridis. The British continue to advance. :It is expected they will capture Jarobi, [the Haddah Mullah's village, tomorrow : afternoon (Friday). The defeat of the Mullah, it is hoped, will have a great : effect upon all the surrounding tribes .men, as he is the leading spirit of mis chief in the Mohmound country. STUCK TANKS No Longer Threaten the Wine Men's Profits OAKLAND. Sept. 23.—Prof. Perry Haine of the Vitlcultural depart ment of the State University has just i eturned from Fresno, where he has been experimenting with a wine cooler which was invented at the agricultural experi ment station at the university, and which bids fair to revolutionize the wine industry of California. An advantage afforded by this inven tion is that it is a State one, andi is ab solutely free to all wine makers. The idea is to reduce the temperature and control the fermentation of the wines, and this has been accomplished, so the professor says. The Invention, if it be proved as prac ticable as is predicted, will preclude any more "stuck tanks," or "unsound" wine. Antiseptics will no longer be necessary and the discarding of them will remove a menace to public health. A naturally pure, instead of an artificially pure, wine will be the actual benefit that the inno vation will introduce. A GHASTLY FIND Pieces of Corpse Left by Dogs and Buzzards LAMAR. Mo., Sept. 23—The badly de composed body of a man was found yes terday on the farm of J. W. Robinson, about three miles southeast of here. The body was in a horrible state, as buzzards had eaten part of the flesh from the bones and dogs had torn the arms and legs from the body and they lay scat tered around. An examination disclosed four bullet holes in the back of the head, two in the back and one in the shoulder. The face was disfigured and-the body has not been identified. People in the neighborhood claim they heard the shots fired late Monday afternoon and heard a man cry, "Oh. I give up." From papers found on Uie corpse it is thought he was a partner of the man who was murdered near this city the same night. The indications are both crimes were committed by the same person. No one has been able to iden tify the body. Laws for Miners DENVER. Kept. 23.—The Committee on the Revision of the Mining Laws of the United States appointed by the Min ing Congress at its first session last July, met in this city yesterday and laid out a plan of discussion to be cov ered by the committee during the meet ing today. The members of the commit tee present are unanimously of the opin ion that the existing mining laws not only need revision, but should be en tirely wiped out and a new code substi tuted. The full membership of the com mittee is as follows: Chas. J. Moore, Cripple Creek, Colo., chairman; W. S. Keyes, California; W. A. Clark, Mon tana; W. B. Potter, Missouri; W. S. Haskins, Idaho; G. B. Dennis, Washing ton; Francis J. Newlands, Nevada; Prof. R. A. F. Penrose, Arizona; Prof J. E. Todd. South Dakota; F. A. Rey nolds, New Mexico; F. M. Lyman, Utah, and Lamar Cobb, Georgia. Power in Trouble SAN RAFAEL. Sept. 23.—John W. Power of San Francisco, assemblyman from the Thirtynsecond. district, occu pies a cell in the county Jail here on a criminal charge. He was arrested on a warrant sworn out by M. J. Murray of the Bay View livery stable, charging him with obtaining goods by false pretenses. On Sept. 15th he hired a horse and buggy for hair a day, representing himself as a collector for a cigar house. He i»as traced to Santa Rosa and overtaken in Marin county. Up to tonight he had not sscured bail. Power was prominently connected with the coyote scalp bill ln the last session of the legislature. A Fool and a Gun STOCKTON, Cal., Sept. 23.—While carelessly handling a revolver this even ing George Cook, who testified lni the Williams train wrecking case that he had been approached by Williams, ac cidentally shot his niece, Miss Maude Lamb, in the left side of the face. It did not cut any arteries, and the young lady will recover. Choked to Death KEY WEST, Sept. 23.—Silvanus John son was hanged here at 11 o'clock for rape. Owing to the bungling of the hangman the rope slipped under hischln and Johnson struggled violently for ten minutes and was still alive twenty-flve j minutes after the drop fell. He con fessed hi* crime. LOS ANGELES HERAID»FRIDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 24, 1897 ONE CRUISER Made Morocco's Sultan Meek and Mild A SQUADRON OF WARSHIPS MIGHT INDUCE HIM TO GRANT JUSTICE The Cruise of the Raleigh Along the African Coast Produced the Re sult Expected Associated Press Special Wire. TANGIER, Morocco, Sept. 23— The United States crusier San Francisco, flagship of the European squadron, which arrived here on Tuesday last to investigate and obtain redress if neces sary for the reported flogging of United States citizens at Mogador and support the promised settlement of former claims of the United States against Morocco, left this port today. It Is stated here that if the claims of the United States are not settled within a reasonable time a sriuad ron of United States war vessels will be sent to Morocco. The sultan of Morocco has sent an army corps to punish the Kifilans for their several recent acts of piracy. NOT PUNITIVE WASHINGTON, Sept. 23.—The San Francisco, with Admiral Selfridge aboard, arrived today at Gibraltar from Tangier, and it was stated at the navy department that she would probably start eastward, cruising slowly up the Mediterranean until she re-ached the coast of Syria. If she had any puni tive mission in view when she crossed the Straits of Tangiers the fact was carefully concealed al the navy depart ment. The former claims referred to in the cable dispatch were based upon the maltreatment of certain native servants of an American and their prevention from doing business in Morocco. Under the provisions of the extra territorial law which governs in such semi-bar barous countries of Africa and Asia, resident Americans and Europeans are privileged to take under the protection of their nationality a limited number of native servants, and this privilege has been construed to permit business men to engage traders in their interest. Some months ago some of the clerks of an American trading in a town near Tangiers were set upon, beaten and rob bed, of their employer's money and goods. This happened before the residence of the principal functionary of the place. Complaint was made to the Moroccan government by L'nited States Consul- General Burke, but without effect. He thereupon notified the statedepartment, and at his instance the United States steamship Raleigh was sent to Tangiers. The effect upon the sultan was imme diate. He caused the arrest of the Moors supposed to have been the per petrators of the assault and promised restitution of the money lost. The Raleigh afterwards cruised along the coast of Morocco well to the eastward, and. in his last report to the state de partment Consul-General Burke stated that her presence had done much to cause the natives to respect the United States flag ar.d to prevent a recurrence of the outrage. Late this afternoon a long cablegram was dispatched from the navy depart ment, and it is possible that it contained instructions to Admiral Selfridge to co operate further with Consul-General Burke in case he meets with opposition ln his efforts to secure protection for American interests there. UNITARIANS Choose the Officers for the Coming Year SARATOGA, Sep. 23.—At the busines" session of the Unitarian conference to day the following officers were elected: President, George F. Hoar of Worce-ster; vice-presidents. Carroll D. Wright of Washington, Robert Wolcott of Boston, Sherman B. Eaton of New York; Daniel L. Shorrey of Chicago, Horace Davis of San Francisco; Thomas J. Moran of Baltimore; general secretary, Rev. W. D. Moorehouse of New York; treasurer, Wm. Howell Reed of Boston; members of the council, Rev. M. J. Savage of New York, Rev. John C. Coowsnn of Boston, Rev. Edward E. Hale of Boston., Mrs>. .W. M. Garrett of Rochester, Mrs. Robert JAKES MARTIN, SHERIFF OF LUZERNE COUNTY, FA. (Who commanded the deputies whoahot down the strikers at Latimer, and waa arrested Monday.) H. Davis of New York. George E. Adam-? of Chicago, George W. Stone of Bos ton. Francis C. Lowell of Boston. The following are mong the commit tees of fellowship elected: Western stataes, Rev. W. W. Fenn, Rev. T. L Hosmer. Rev. Mary A. Ford; Pacific states. Rev. C. W r . Wendte. Rev. Horatio Stebbins. Rev. T. L. Elliott. After the public exercises a special re ception was held in the parlor of the United States hotel. About 150 persons have been ln attendance at 4ms> confer ence. At the closing session tonight ad aresses were made by Edward E. Hale Eli Fay and Rev. Minot J. Savage. GLASS WORKERS Complete Details of the Great Consoli- dation Scheme PITTSBURG, Sept. 23.—A bill In equity was filed today asking for a re ceiver for the Window Glass Worker?' Association of America, local assembly of the Knights of Labor, to distribute the funds and property of the association. The bill was filed by the officers of the Window Glass Flaiteners and Cutters' association and is the outcome of th, recent dispute over the statement of the wage scale. The plaintiffs allege that there Is now in the treasury $in.ooo and they demand a division- of the funds among the four trades comprising the as sociation. They also ask for an Injunc tion restraining the defendants from setting the wage scale on the basis pro posed. The window glass manufacturers con cluded their conference tonight, after having completed the details of the con solidation of the window glass factories of the country. A call will be issued for a meeting at an early date, when officers of the new combine will be elected and the organization fairly started to work. It was decided that extra inducements' will be given the Pacific coast trade ln order to offset foreign competition. INQUEST BEGAN Over the Bodies of the Massacred Miners HAZLETON, Pa., Sept. 23.—Coroner McKee this afternoon began the inquest into the deaths of the score of striking miners who were ehot by the posse of deputy sheriffs at Latimer. A two hours' session was held, during which a score of witnesses were examined. Nearly all the testimony adduced was a repeti tion of that brought out at the hearing of the deputies at Wilkesbarre. Most of the witnesses were foreigners, strikers who were on the march when halted by the deputies' deadly The hear ing will be resumed tomorrow. The strike situation remains un changed today except for the return to work of those Harwood miners who w r ere afraid to go back yesterday. Every col liery in the region worked and there was not the slightest disorder anywhere. The question of the withdrawal of the militia remains undetermined, but that it will begin before the end of the week is felt by those at headquarters to be almost a certainty. Austrian Politics VIENNA, Sept. 23.—A series of mo tions were offered in the reichsrath to day aiming at the impeachment of the ministers. The German Popular prrty demand the impeachment of Count Pa doni, because of the conduct of the rep resentatives of the government at pub lic meetings. The German Radicals and the Schoenerner want him impeached for prohibiting a meeting of German Bohemians at Egar, Bohemia, and they call for the impeachment of Count Glies ohpach, minister of justice, Dr. Bilinski, minister of finance, and Baron Glanz Deicha, minister of commerce, for an alleged violation of their ministerial powers by the issuance of a decree authorizing the official use of the Czech language in Bohemia. The Presidential Party ADAMS, Mass., Sept. 23.—This evening the presidential party was driven through the city in carriages and after wards visited one of the ootton mills. From there the ladies of the party re turned home and the president and sec retary Alger and Attorney-General Mc- Kenna were driven about the valley. The trip led the party past the high school Jufft as the pupils were leaving. There were fully 000 boys and girls, who, when they recognized the distinguished-party, set up a tremendous cheering. The car riage was instantly surrounded with a multitude of school children, -eager to shake hands with the president. Miners Will Mourn PORT TOAVNSEND, Sept. 23.—Four hours were spent here tonight by cus toms officers in searching the steamship Willamette previous to her departure for Alasko. Tho search was rewarded by the discovery of one hundred cases of whisky, which were seized.. The steamer carried a full cargo of freight and 110 passengers. Jacoby Bros. ""!*!£*• The Big Store— Boys' Department EEF We were never better prepared to meet the wants of the little folks than at present. Our buyers have outdone all former efforts in selecting suitable clothing- for School Boys at prices that will surprise you by their littleness. We are sole agents for A. Shuman & Co., of Boston, Mass., makers of high-grade Boys' Suits. Exclusive patterns. Our prices are always the lowest. m Boys' Knee Pants Suits Boys' School Waists XL Boys' Nobby Plaid d»| 7C_<j*l QC Boys' Heavy Percale Shirt Waists, in iF„ mMi Knee Pants Suits... «ple I 0-<PI»7U light, medium and dark colors, at... 4t)C Jtljuil Also Plain Black, <J»| iP V&Mm at ePle'Tt) Bo >' s ' Percale Waists, a good ser- / I'7~ Boys' All-wool Knee Pants Suits, new nobby viceable waist; worth 40c, at LIL \m styles, double seats and knees, 15 Boys' Outin? Flannel Waists and Blouses, J Wj ai "" vt*miv with different colored collars and cuffs, lat zbJ&pM Boys' Black or Blue Cheviot (>'J f"A est out, a good serviceable waist for PA Suits, extra values at «p£etjU school, at OUC Boys' Long Pants Suits School Hats Boys* Navy Blue Scotch Turbans, "JCn Youths' Long Pants Suits, neat gray plaids, flji f?A at LoL all-wool, at ePLOU Boys' Saxony Wool Crush Hats.made up In blue, ir „ black, brown and nutria for good hard wear, at. 43C Youths' Long Pants Suits, new nobby plaids, fIJiT. A A Boys' Assorted Mixed goods, made up in yacht stylish colors, all-wool, at •])U»UI/ shape cap, at LoC Boys' Golf and Bicycle Caps, with glove fastener and Youths' Long Pants Suits, fancy brown C 7 rtrt made up of cheviots, cassimeres and tweeds, ACn plaids, all wool, up-to-date cut, at »P/»UU at TtOC ••. School Shoes ... Misses' School Gondola Button Shoes, exten- d»| AfJ Children's Dongola Lace School Shoes, exten- OA sion soles, patent leather tip*, sizes 12 to 2.. »])I.UO sion sole, leather tips, sizes B>£ to io>£ 0"C Misses'Dongola Button School Shoes, neat A3 Children's Grain Leather Button School Shoes, on and durable, sizes 12 to 2 ipl.UO rawhide tips, sizes %<A to 12 0"C Misses' Grain Leather. Spring Heel Button (M AA Boys' Calf School Shoes,solid leather through- d»| <yt\ School Shoes, sizes 12 to 2 «PI«U" out, sizes t% to $I,L" Children's Dongola Button Spring Heel School Q\ r Boys' Calf School Shoes, guaranteed to wear, <>| in Shoes, tipped, sizes B>£ to 11 "IC slzesi2to2 «p I.IV THE STILL ABDUCTION AGAIN LEADS TO TALK OF LYNCHING The Wronged Woman Driven by Pear of Death to Exculpate Her Assailants WA.RRENSBURG, Mo., Sept. 23 — Sensational charges are made as a result o£ the alleged abduction of Mrs. Still, a young farmer's wife, who is alleged to have been taken from her husband by two young men of this county and held a prisoner by them for nearly a week. Later developments have deterred Pros ecuting Attorney Bradley from releas ing the prisoners, Jackson and McKee han, who are charged with having ab ducted the woman, as he believes that had he released them, both would have been lynched. On Sunday last Prosecuting Attorney Bradley was taken into the woods by friends of the two culprits and there he saw the Still woman in apparent rev elry with a crowd of young men, and was told by her that she had left her husband- voluntarily and would not re turn to him. This fact at first prompted him to release the prisoners. Mrs. Still and her husband are to gether again at the home of relatives at Knobnoster, and yesterday she told tho Prosecuting Attorney a new story of the affair. She states that the two men who took her from her husband on the high road on the 13th inst. kept her a prisoner two days in an abandoned cabin in the woods, and then sent her to her mother's home at Sulphur Springs. After the arrest of Jackson and Mc- Keehan she says two men claiming to be the Sheriff of Johnson county and his deputy, came to her mother's house and told her that her husband' was under arrest for shooting at some men and that her evidence was necessary to keep him out of the penitentiary. She went with them, she says, and was compelled by them, under fear of her life, to fur nish the Sunday scene ln the woods and tell the story she told. The greatest excitement prevails throughout the county, and the prelim inary trial of Jackson and McKeehan on Monday next at Leeton promises to be followed by more startling events, for talk of a lynching is common. ECKELS EATS A Good Dinner Inclines Him to Optimism DENVER, Sept. 23.—Comptroller of the Currency James H. Eckles was the guest of an honorary banquet given this evening at the Brown Palace hotel by the Denver Clearing House association. Over 100 distinguished citizens of Colo rado, bankers, statesmen and others whose names are associated with the upbuilding of this city and the state, I were present. Comptroller Eckler made an after dinner speech in which close attention was paid by his hearers, and at its close h« was warmly applauded. Mr. Eckles began by emphasizing the fact that citizens of all parts of the country are actuated by the same spirit —a desire- for the good of the whole country, and that no matter how fierce the fight between partisans may be ■ waged, there is no danger of its weaken ing the foundations of the republic. He plead for a continuation of the feeling of mutual confidence so long main tained between the east and the west. Mr. Eckles closed with a prophecy that the country ls now entering upon an era of renewed prosperity ln. which east, west, north and south alike will partic ipate. The Webster Murder SPOKANE, Wash., Sept. 23.—The Webster murder case will go to the jury, tomorrow. Rapid progress was made today. Arguments were presented both by the state and defense and when the , court adjourned this evening the argu ment was complete with the exception of one speech by the defense and the summing up by the state. The assist ant prosecuting attorney referred to the Durrant case today, but this was ob jected to by the counsel for the defense and the court sustained the objection. BANNOCK BUCKS Champion the Cause of a Truant Girl WASHINGTON, Sept. 28.—According to a report received by the commissioner of Indian affairs from Lieut Hall, acting agent for the Indians on the Fort Hal! reservation, ln Idaho, that reservation recently has been the scene of a quite lively skirmish between the Indian po lice and about seventy-five of the young Bannock bucks. The encounter grew out of an effort on. the part of the po lice to restore a young Indian girl to the agency school, which she had left without permission of the school au thorities. This the young men under took to prevent and. while they were not successful they beat some of the police quite badly before the latter accom plished their work of returning the girl to her place in the school. The officers found themselves unable to arrest "the Insubordinate bucks and Lieut. Irwin asks the detail of a troop of cavalry to the agency for this purpose. The secre tary of the Interior has forwarded this request to the war department with his favorable endorsement. Rev. Breck's Reburial BENICIA, Cal., Sept. 23.—The remains were shipper! today to Nashotah, Wis., of Rev. Dr. James Lloyd Breck, who died here twenty-one years ago, amd was buried under the chancel of St. Paul's Episcopal church in accordance with a request In his will. The remains will be re-interred at Breck's college, Nashotah, the institution having been founded by Dr. Breck in 1841. There has been some controversy over the remains of this famous clergyman. The transfer to Breck's college was made at the request of a son, Rev. M. Breck of San Fran cisco. Waterworks Rivalry BAKERSFIELD, Sept. 23.—The Electric Water company was Incorpora ted here today with a capital stock of $300,000. Th incorporators are W. S. Tevls and six employes of the Kern County Land company. The object of the com pany is to put in a rival water works system in this town. Supervisors' Squabbles SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 23.—Late this afternoon, the supreme court granted the writ of mandate applied for by Thomas Morton of the ousted board of supervi t Woman's | ? \? - Weakness $ FIJUHL. Physicians Say That if ± Women Stopped Taking «P 4* vflS*. Medicine the Profession 4* Il //J*<S*J xv Would Lose ,ts Best t | | £ IT IS THE PROPER THING FOR A WOMAN WHO IS SICK TO GO *§• el* to the family physician; but If, after months of drugging, no relief Is «p T found in medicine, the woman should quit taking It and try something else, tfu i "I doctored for rnontha with the leading physicians of Los Angeles without get- >JL «** ting relief from a terrible pain in my left side, from which I suffered so intensely that T JL I could not lie on that side. I thought it was heart trouble, but Dr. Sanden said it was Ma nr* a muscular contraction, aud 1 applied bis Electric Kelt, which Rave me relief the first e» time I wore it. 1 used it altogether six weeks aud got entirely well of tho pain. 1 now *f %\ sleep on that side as well as ever in my life. I would cheerfully say that it did me JL ep more good then all the medicine I have taken f JL ".MRS. 8. E. PTOMEY, 1054 Buena Vista St., Los Angeles, Cal." «& A It dives Relief in Six Hours 4> «§» Nothing cures so quickly as Dr. Sanden's Electric Belt. It gives a *§* JL soothing, glowing warmth throughout the body and quickly relieves pain *f> X and weakness. Book with full Information free. «L 4, SANDEN ELECTRIC CO., 4 Jfa Oflice Hour*—So. m. to 6p. m.; evenings, 7to 8; Sundays, 10 tv 1. <o|a few® •/ M^WoollacottX DISTRIBUTOR • 124-126 M-iPRINO 4T LOS • ANGELES CAL * sors to compel Auditor Broderlck to reo ognize the validity of the tax levy sub-, mitted to him, and issued an order re- 1 quiring Auditor Broderlck to appear on Monday, Sept. 27th, to show cause why he should not be compelled to accept said levy. A Dry Flue Story HANFORD, Cal., Sept. 23.—8y the explosion of a steam boiler at the Bonanza prune orchard today August Blix, engineer, was seriously and per haps fatally injured. His right leg was broken and his head, face, arms and body scalded. T. D. Baird, a laborer, was blown twenty feet, but escaped with slight wounds. The boiler exploded, under eighty-five pounds' pressure. Won't Sail Far SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 23.—Th« United States cruiser Olympia ls credit ed with having in her crew a son of Sir John Coventry, baronet, of England. It is stated that he has just come into the possession of $10,000 a year. The young sailor has been on the Detroit and Charleston and was transferred to the Olympia before she started for tho Orient. State Senator Hoyt Dead VALLEJO, Cal., Sept. 23.— J. B. Hoyt, ex-state senator, died today at his home in Montezuma after a lingering illness.