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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, October 06, 1897, Image 4

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Does Not Expect to Be
Convicted on Testi
timony Given.
Now the Prosecution Will As
sail the Evidence of the
An Attempt to Be Made to Demolish
the Stories That the Missing
Wife Was Seen In Wisconsin.
CHICAGO, 111., Oct. s.— Tbe end of the
famous Luetgert trial is nearer than was
thought. The delense to-day rested its
case, and there i*> nothing to come but the
rebuttal evidence ol the State and the
arguments of the attorneys — probably
about two weeks in all. The State has
eighty witnesses to place upon the stand,
but State's Attorney Dsneen said this af
ternoon that iv most rases their evidence
will be short, and that he will get through
with them in a hurry. He expects to
demolish the stories offered by the wit
nesses for the defense that Mrs. Luetgert
was seen around Kenosha and Like
Z lrlch, Wis., within a lew days after the
murucr is said to have been committed,
and to furnish other testimony that will
in a great measure hold up tbe side oi the
Soon after court convene! ex-Judge
V.ncent and Attorney Phalen asked per
mission to consult with their client
privately. Judge Tuthill said they
might do so, and Luetgert and bis law
yers retired to discuss whether or not
Luetcert should go on the witness-stand.
Ex- Judge Vincent vigorously opposed the
(suggestion. He pointed out to Luetgert
that William Charles, his runner, had
told practically the story that Luetgert
would tell.
Attorney Phalen was inclined to favor
Luetgert's desire to go upon the stand.
lie thought the big sausage-maker might
be able to explain some things more
satisfactorily than other witnesses had
done. He also believed that the absence
from the witness-stand of the principal
actor in the great tragedy might preju
dice him in the eyes of the jury. Attor
ney Pnalen was willing to admit tte
logic of ex-Judge Vincent's position, and
Luetgert said he would abide by his coun
sels' advice.
When the lawyers and Luetgert returned
from their consultation Luetgcrt's counte
nance bore tho expression of a mariyr.
The greatest disappointment of the trial
to him was apparently the fact that he
was not to be permitted to testify in his
own behalf and address the jury as he had
said dozens of times he would do.
The first witness called to-day was Henry
J. Cox of the United States Weather Bu
reau. He came with charts nnd data to
provs that the night of May 1, 1897, was
cloudy in Chicago and vicinity. This evi
dence was brought out by the defense to
counteract the testimony of witnesses who
had sworn that they stood across the
street at 11 o'clock on the night of May 1
and saw Luetgert and his wiie walking
toward the sausage factory.
Mrs. Mary Charles, wife of William
Charles, Luetgert's business partner, tes
tified tuat upon several occasions Mrs.
Luetgert ha_ said to her: "lam „oing
away. My husband has failed in business
and people will now point their finger at
me and say, 'Sue is the wife of the
sausage-maker who failed.' I cannot
stand that." On May 1 the witness said
she saw Mrs. Luetgert for the last time.
It was about 11 o'clock in the morning.
Mrs. Luetgert again said she wan coins
away and repeated that she could not
stand tbe disgrace the failure bad brought
upon her family. "She turned away and
I never saw her again," concluded the
Mrs. Charles failed to identify tho rings
found in the vat at the sausage factory as
those worn by Mrs. Luetgert.
Luetgert is confident that he will be
acquitted. While apparently regretting
that he bad not had the opportunity to
tell his story to lhe jury the big sausage
maker said he was satisfied that tne jury
would not convict him un ier the evidence
presented. Luetgert was in an ujtly
humor during the afternoon and not in
clined to talk much.
An Interesting War in Progress Be
tween Rival Railroads for
a Right of Way.
CRIPPLE CREEK, Colo., Oct. The
rieht of way troubles Between the Flor
ence and Cripple Creek and the Midland
Terminal railroads culminated to-day in
a collision between the contending forces.
Superintendent Ridgeway and Chief En
gineer. Stuart had charge of the former
forces and Superintendent Waters had
charge of the Midland Terminal. Mr.
Waters had 300 men under him laying
tracks over the disputed territory already
covered by the lines of tbe Florence and
Cripple Creek. Superintendent Ridgeway
had his rolling stock, which he backed
into the opposition, who were laying rails
across the company's tracks.
The exciting occurrences took place at
Strong Mine, which played such an im
portant part in the strike a few years a^o.
When the section cf the Midland Ter
minal had been lowered into place Mr.
Stuart mounted a boxcar and signaled one
of his engineers to buck a F. C. and C.
train down the siding alongside where the
others were at work. The engineer started
to back down the siding, but the others
began to throw ties and rocks on the track,
blocking the way of the train. The engi
neer continued to ran backward, and
finally hurled his train over the obstruc
tions and into a number of empty freight
cars which stood on the siding. Haifa
dozen were derailed and smashed, the
trucks being piled on the rocks and the
boxes thrown across the newly constructed
track. In the melee that ensued Chief
Engineer Stuart drew his gun and lire I
into the crowd. He was soon afterward
arrested for attempt to kill, ana Superin
tendent Ridgeway was held «s accessory, j
A special train from the springs with an '
injunction, arriving at 6o' clock, prevented
further trouble for the time. More trou
ble is anticipated.
the Po'.ice Commissioner on ths Way to
litis tity.
CHICAGO, 111., Oct. s.— Police Com
missioner M. A. Gunst of San Francisco
arrived with his family in Chicago to-day
after five months' sojourn abroad, where
he has been reviewing the police systems
of Paris, London, Berlin and other Euro
pean cities. Mr. Gunst is very ranch Im
proved, in health. He spent a week in
New York with Captain George McClus
key, new Chief of Detectives of that city,
and is to-day the guest of William A.
Pinkerton. He left this evening with his
family for his home in San Francisco.
" ■» ** —*t- J. * '
,:, Failure of a Restaurant Keeper.
H. Klrshner, a restaurant keeper, has failed
or $998 95 with uo assets.
Publicly Accepts the
Nomination for
Greeted by a Great Assemblage
of People at the Cooper
All Candidates Are Active and Poli
tics In Greater New York Is
Decidedly Interesting:.
NEW YORK. N. V. t Oct. s.— Henry
George accented the nomination for
Mayor of Greater New York at Cooper
Union to-night. It was in the same hall
and before many of the same people that
he accepted the nomination eleven year
ago. In 1886 he received 63,000 votes. To*
night**, meeting was the greatest outpour
ing of the people seen in this city during
the present campaign. The doors were
opened at 7:15 o'clock, and in less than
two minutes every feat in the big hail was
occupied, and the ais es, as far as the po
lice permitted, were crowded. Hundreds
were turned away during the next li.ieen
minu'.ts, and by 8 o'clock several thou
sands, unable to gain admission, assem
bled outsiile and held open-air meetings
in the plaza, which were addressed ba
lneal speakers. Henry George's appear
ance before the meeting was the signal
for an outburst of cheering that lasted
three minutes. Mr. George said :
"Fellow-Democrats, men who voted last
year for William Jennings Bryan: I -ac
cept your nomination. From now on un
til election closes I am your?. Aye, and
after election, too. lam a Democrat.
"I cannot divide into parts the ques
tions which 1, as a citizen, have to deal
with. For the same reasons that 1 oppose
this monstrous tariff in all its forms; for
the same reason that I would vote
wherever I could for the utter abolition of
that tariff — for that same reason 1 am op
posed to the interference with individual
liberty which you see here in New York.
I am a Democrat in the Jeflersonian sense.
Because the Chicago platform represented
the idea of giving the great common peo
ple what belongs to them I stood for it,
voted for it and was sorrier than ever that
it was defeated."
Mr. George declared that the nomination
was unsought and not desired, but that he
accepted in the name of the real Democ
Mr. George spoke for twenty-five min
ute*-. Immediately after the conclusion
of his speech the meeting was declared
adjourned and the crowd quietly left the
It Is Relieved That Roth Low and Tracy
Hill Hems in in th' Race.
NEW YORK, N. V., Oct s.— As the period
during which all nominations must be filed j
draws to an end the impression is gaining I
that both Low and Tracy are to remain in !
the race. Their respective supporters say !
so and what little betting there is md!- I
I cates the existence of this belief.
Quii:g, stenklng for Piatt, says General'
Tracy will be in it at the finish. He also ;
says that a full county ticket will be I
named Thursday night Low's supporters
are equally assertive of his permanency as
a candidate.
The heavy Republican cannonading of j
the campaign will begin Friday night, i
when General Tracy makes his first I
speech. Many distinguished Republicans
will be present. Ex-President Harrison,
among others, will speak.
The Republican fight is acknowledged
as aggressive, and Tracy's friends are in
creasing in numbers and enthusiasm daily.
It is announced from headquarters that
Tracy's battle will be brill. and fierce.
John C. Sheehan, leader of Tammany
Hall, denied to-day that there is any fight
between Croker and himself. He said:
"I have not thought of resigning my
place as leader, and there is no reason why
I should resign. My relations with Mr.
Croker are entirely friendly, and all re
ports of a quarrel between us are without
foundation.". . .'*_
His denial of the report that be was
going to get cut did not alleviate the
gloom at Tammany Hall to any extent,
and it was evident (rom guarded ex
pressions of the lew district leaders pres
ent that there was no peace or harmony in
the organization. *■.... *jr
Delegates From San Francisco Try
ing to Secure a Law in California
for Proper Registration.
BOSTON, Mass., Oct. s— The ninth an
nual convention of the American Bot
tlers' Association was opened here to-day.
Several San Francisco delegates informed
The Call correspondent that they are
about to try to secure the enactment of a
law in California for the registration by
the various bottlers ot their property and
its protection under the power of a law,
altnouah efforts to stop the illegal traffic
in registered bottles hai been much en
couraged by enactments of stringent bot
tle laws in *everai States during ;be past
year. This is a growing evil in New Or
leans, but the botileis there ere deter
mined to secure legislation which will
put a stop to it. They are confident that
they can do so in the immediate future.
President Dukehart said to-day:
"If you will examine the legislation of
New York or Maryland or other States,
you will find that the bottlers' legislation
took years belore it arrived at a station of
even comparative succes«, and so also
with the various organizations. It re
quires years o' time before they become
efficient; and so it will le with this law,
but its results, when obtained, will be far
reaching and of the utmost importance in
every respect, so let us strive to obtain it
with all our might and main."
It was voted to hold the next conven
tion in Baltimore.
Marx let. re of Hiss Cudahy and John
Ca*serln to Be an I li ant Affair.
CHICAGO. 111., Oct s.— The marriage
of Miss CeJia Cudahy, daughter of Michael
Cudahy, president of the well-known pack
ing firm of that name, to John Casserly
of San Francisco, promises to be an un
usually elaborate affair. The ceremony
will, take place at St. Jame< Catholic
Church on Wednesday morning, the 27th
inst., at 9:30 o'clock. Nuptial high mass
will be performed and the officiating
clergyman will be Archbishop Riordan of
San Francisco, who will stop over in
Chicago on Ms way to the West from
Washington, D. C.
Miss Clara Codahy, sister of the bride,
will be maid of honor, but the bride will
have no otier attendants. At high noon
a wedding breakfast for fifty persons will
be served at th*** home of bride's par
ents. About 600 persons will witness the
The Bell House Will Be
Searched by Officers
This Morning.
The Aged Protectress Still Fails
to Produce Much-Wanted
A Former Partner of the Dead Mil
lionaire Testifies in Behalf
of the Son.
"Mammy" Pleasant Is due to receive
some unwelcome visitors this morning un
less the present plans of Attorney Schooler
miscarry. Judsre Coffey yesterday issued
an order for a search warrant of the Ball
residence, at the corner of Bush and
Octavia streets, at the request of Fred Bell,
who declares that the woman is with
holding certain books which would shed
valuable lieht on the way she has man
aged the funds of the estate of the mil
lionaire in her capacity as the empress of
the household.
The order for the warrant was served on
Sheriff Whelan late last night, and he
promised to see to its execution personally
this morning. Fred Bell and George R.
Eaton will accompany the Sheriff to the
family mansion and assist in the search
for the missing records. Of course it is
not likely that Mammy will be caught
napping, and ii is two to one that the !
Sheriff will have bis pains for nothing.
It was on tbe card» that all this should
have been carried out yesterday, but the
diplomacy and ingenuity ol Fisher Ames
averted the matter at the last moment.
He produced three additional books,
which purported to be the private records
of Mammy Plensant, but, atter a careful
examination of them, young declared
they were not what he wanted, despite
the assertions of Ames that they were the
only books of their kind in existence. So
the search warrant tactics will be resorted
to as a sort of forlorn hope.
Bell had the stand all day yesterday to
relate more of the particulars of the his
tory of his ranching operations. Fisher
Ames attempted to have him admit that
the ring which Mammy Plea-ant had
given him on his nineteenth birthday was
the property of the woman herself, and
not that of Mrs. Bell, as he had stated the
previous day. Bell refused to take the
bait, so the examination drifted into a
dreary recital of his episode at Guthrie
five years age, when, as a schoolboy,
young Bell was arrested on a charge cf at
tempted incendiarism.
Presley C. Hyman, a pioneer and former
partner of Thomas Bell, was called to tell
nis version of the affair, and it turned out
very favorable to the young man. Hyman
said he bad been asked by the millionaire
to proceed to Oklahoma and investigate
the affair. He found that young Bell was
on the verge* of starvation and under sur
veillance of the United States Marshal.
He had been attending a private school
kept by one Mrs. Hardy, and it seemed to
Hyman thnt the charge against the voting
man was due more to her efforts "to ex
tract money out of a rich father" than
any attempt at crime on the part of the
boy. The charge was dismissed, and
Fred was then taken to Atlanta ana
placed in a military academy, where he
remained almost to the death of his
The case will go on this afternoon.
How a Life Insurance Policy
May Have to Be Paid
Peculiar Provisions of the Hawaiian
Law on the Subject of
Judge Bahrs of the Superior Court yes
terday banded down his decision in the
somewhat noted case of Mrs. Alphonsine
McGrew against the Mutual Life Insur
ance Company of New York, awarding
the plaintiff a judgment for $5000, the
amount of the insurance on the life ot her
late husband, Henri G. McGrew.
Mrs. McGrew formerly lived in Hawaii,
and while there her husband sued for a
divorce on the ground of adultry, pending
the trial of which charge she applied for
funds for her support from the husband,
but this relief was denied on the ground
that he had no funds. She therefore left
Honolulu in April and came to San Fran
cisco, where she intended to make her
residence ond where she has since actually
resided, bringing wilb her the policy on
her husband tile, which policy was at
that time her personal property.
There is a law of Hawaii which says
that if a person is proved guilty of
adultery and a divorce is granted on that
ground the innocent spouse is entitled
to all the personal and real properly of
tbe offending party. On this theory it
was ar ued by the defendants that Mrs.
McGrew had no properly in the policy of
insurance, because the trie hod passed to
the husband when he secured a divorce on
biblical grounds.
Counsel for Mrs. McGrew proved that
the divorce was not granted until August,
1894, and he contended that when she
came to San Francisco in April of that
year she placed herself ami ii -r property
interests under the protection of the laws
of this State: as the decree of divorce had
not been entered against her her properly
in the insurance policy was not disturbed,
and no subsequent act of the Hawaiian
court could divest her of her rights.
Judge Bahrs accepted this view of the
matter and gave judgment in favor of the
plaintiff for the full amount.
After the death of Mr. McGrew suit was
instituted in Honolu.u against the com
pany, aiid the value of the policy was col
lected there and pxid tothe representa
tives of the estate of the dead man, so if
the decree given by Judge Bahrs is sus
tained the defendants will have to pay
this policy twice.
At Midnight Ther* Was a Decided Im
provement in Ilia Condition.
Charles Barrinjitoii, president of 'the
Board of Education, who has been iii for
several days with a complication of gas
tric and pulmonary troubles, was reported
better at midnight last night alter a con
sultation of his physicians.
• — — * 1
San Fraucisco Oratorio Society.
The opening concert of the Members' Course
of the Young Men's christian Association
will bo given at tha Association Auditorium,
Mason and Ellis streets, to-morrow evening by
the San Franoisco Oratorio Society, James
Hamilton Howe, leader. They will be as
sisted in the programme •■ by the following
soloists: Mme. Yda de S mtnarlo, drsra-ttic
soprano; Aloys Werner, tenor; 6. Homer Hen
ley, bass; A. P. BlacK, cornet, and Charles O.
Ferry, reader. 4 j3@s!2__Sw9gg_fe
becoming unfashionable?
i*' Mrs. E. B. Pond: "It is possible for society women to be mothers °J
C and attend to their social duties. I do not think it is necessary for a 3
**■> woman to give up society simply became she happens to be married. Mr. «
'* Moreland cannot put himself in the place of a society woman, therefore 3
jo he doesn't know what she wants or what she does not want. 3
i° "It may be true, in fact, it is true, that women in society have fewer ■""■<
l 0 children than poor people, but the well-brought-up mothers succeed in 3
jo raising their children properly, and therefore have larger families than 5
I* those raised in the slums amid dirt and distress. The world is increasing J_
Jo fast enough, and 1 think society women do their share." 3
Rev. Dr. Moreland disclaims a desire
for sensationalism, but in his recent ser
mon on society evil* from the topic 'Mar
riage as Man Mars It" he has bad the
distinction of a sensational preacher
thrust upon him. All society has taken
the matter up, and the subject is being
very broadly discussed. At first there was
a very general sentiment that the doctor
had broached a matter that cDttld not be
too strongly Indorsed; but second thought
appears to have come, and the accusations
now are condemn J as being too general
and too sweeping ._ ;fceir scope.
Ladies who have given sue al questions
much thought believe that an injustice
ha* been done their MX, and so express
themselves. Several were seen yesterday
an>* ire»» iv talked on the mutter.
Mrs. W. B. Harrington, president of the
Board of Lady Managers of the Children's
Hospital, praises Dr. Moreland's efforts.
She spoke of the matter yesterday as fol
"Let me first say a word regarding di
vorces. Divorces are all rig ht when there
are excellent reason-, and there are very,
often very good and sufficient causes, but
too often on the slightest pretext men and
women dissolve the bonds of matrimony.
•'lt takes fully a year before man aud
wife thoroughly know each other; each
other's little peculiarities, their eccentrici
ties. During this time there is very often
J. W. Foley, a Cigar-Drummer,
Accused of Felony
His Troubles Are Attributed to His
Fondness for the Society of
the Fair Sex*
J. W. Foley, a drummer and collector
for Simon Bacbman & Co., wholesale
cigar-dealers, 102 Battery street, was
booked at the City Prison yesterday morn
ins on a warrant charging him with fel
ony embezzlement. »
Foley hus been in the employment of
the firm for the past two years. He was
regarded as an efficient sale-man and led
an exemplary life for a few months. Then
he spent most of bis time am) money in
the society of fast women till finally tbe
firm became suspicions and quietly com
menced an investigation of bis accounts.
. They soon obtained evidence of the
fact that tie was a defaulter snd the case
was- placed in the hands of the Pmkerton
Selective Agency. Monday night Cap
tain Hinde of the agency and Detective
Ross Vv'hit taker arrested Foley an.i locked
Dim Dp in the '•tanks'" at the City Prison.
Yrsterday morning A. Bacbmun, a
member of the firm, swore to a complaint
in Judge Joachimsen's court chargin.
Foley with lelony embezzlement, and the
warrant was served upon him in the
The particular charge against him is
j that on July 15 he collected $150 from
! Goldberg & Co., cigar-dealers, Market ana
I Fourth streets, and appropriated the
money to hi**- own use.
Captain Hinde said yesterday that an
; examination of Foley's accounts allowed
j there was a deficiency of between $1600
| and $:000. At first the peculations were
l small, but they gradually increased, in
Previous to entering the service of
Bach man & Co. Foley was an actor, but
did not prove a success.
Revival of "French JFIHt-V a Farce of
Olden Days.
The stock company at the Alcazar is
very brisk and buoyant this week in a re
vival of "French Flats," a farce of the
pre-"farce-comedy" days, and one ' that
has not been given here in many years.
Even those who saw it a decade and
more ago will find the piece largely dif
ferent and improved nt the hands of A.
K. Cozeron, a French farcloalist of repu
tation, who has Riven it a quicker pace
and some showing of modernity.
An Italian opera singer, a high-chested
military man, an attorney, a poet and a
stage-struck woman make tip the accom
paniment of character. The cast is a
lnr:»e one andi for the most part happily
filled. Wright Huntington plays the
singer with stout comicality, and Miss
Kingsley's vaudeville methods are much
to the good in depiciting the stage-stricKen
"The First Born" In New York.
A private telezram from New York
say that Francis Powers' Chinese drama,
"The first Born," scored an unequivocal
success at the Manhattan Tneaier last
» — *> — tr
The Journeymen Hnrie.lioeri.
For some time the Journeymen Horse-
" SOLlD— not Liquid!"
Do not confuse "Cola this" and
"Kola that" with £) r#
*«• Charcot's
made upon the
prescription of
the greatest doctor the world has*
ever known, Jean Martin Charcot
(Paris). These tablets positively
banish Nervousness and make the
user " all nerve" with "no nerves.".
60 cents and $1.00 a Box. If you
cannot secure them of your druggist,
we will send them to you direct. C' i ;
Eureka Chemical and Manufacturing Co.
La Crosse, Wis. ;
a great deal of bickerinc, but if they only
had more patience after that year in nine
cases out of ten perfect harmony reigns in
the family.
"1 know of women— prominent women
— who boast of the .'act that they are not
mothers; who simply refuse to be; who
declare they will not give up their social
functions for it. .-v .
"la regard to tlie subject of wives obey
ine their husbands, If any woman is a
true woman she is willing to give up to
her husband in all things."
Mrs. Sherwood speaking on this subject
said: "If women only knew the pleasure,
the happiness afforded women when they
are advanced in years by their children,
they would only be too glad to become
mother*'. I agree with Rev. Mr. More
land, it what he says is true, hut 1 think
it slightly exaggerate!, for I think thai
qu te a number, in fact, the majority of
our society women are mothers."
"Nothing can be truer than what Mr.
Moreland says," said Mrs. K. Tobin yester
day, "and I most heartily agree with the
cemleman in the views he set forth in his
sermon. '-*,-
"A creat mistake is being made by the
society women, and I believe what this
cler.jman said is quite correct."
"To what Dr. Moreland has said I say
amen," said Rev. Frank 8. Ford. "I believe
that woman ht a a right to whatever she
wants, but she sometimes pays too much.
She should be told the cost in just such
plain terms as Dr. Moreland use**."
sneers' Union of thi* city has been making
efforts to organise tiie master horseshoe rs, and
the reports made at the meeting last evening
lead io the belief that the men will make a
success of their efforts. The object of this
movement is to get the bosses into Hue so that
better prices will be paid and the workmen
have a better opportunity to make fair wages.
Business in general is better than it has been
for some time. The union now numbers
1-0 members and during the past six months
over twenty new horseshoers have been ad
mited to memtership.
The Union Woodworker*.
The attendance of the members of the Amal
gamated Woodworkers' Uuion last evening at
1159 Mission street was much larger than
usual, tully fifty beinp present. Reports from
nearly nil of the shops snow that 'justness is
much belter than it has been for a long time,
and irom all appearance* it will continue
to Improve lor some time <o come. Three new
members were elecJed, making over thirty in
the last six months.
HEW to-dat:
A Positive Cure for Dyspepsia.
This may read a- though we were put-
ting it a little strong, because it is
generally thought by the majority of peo-
ple that Dyspepsia in its chronic form is
incurable, or practically so. But we have
long since shown that Dyspepsia is cur-
able, nor is it such a difficult matter as at
first appears.
The trouble with Dyspeptics is that
they are continually dietine, starving
themseJves or going to opposite extremes,
or else deluging the already overburdened
stomach with . "bitters," "after dinner
pills'," etc., which invariably increase the
difficulty, even if in some cases they do
give a slight temporary relief. Such
treatment of the stomach simnly makis
matters worte. What the stomach wants
is a rest. Now, how can the stomach be-
come rested, recuperated, and at the same
time the body nourished and sustained.
This is the great secret and this is also
, the secret of the uniform success of
I .-Hi i' s Dyspepsia Tablets. This is a
' comparatively new remedy, but its suc-
cess and popularity leave no doubt as to
its merits. ". - *
The Tab els will dipest the food any
way. regardless of condition o! stomach.
The suflerer from dyspepsia, according
to directions, is to eat an abundance oi
good, wholesome food and use the tablets
before and alter each meal, and the result
wul be that the food will be digested no
matter how bad your dyspepsia may be,
because, as before slated, the tablets will
digest the food even if .the stomach is
wholly inactive. To illustrate our mean-
ing plainly if you lake 1800 grains oi
meat, eggs or ordinary food and place it
in a temperature of 93 degrees, and put
with it one of Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets
it will digest the meat or eggs almost as
perfectly as if the meat was inclosed with-
in the stomach.
The stomach may be 1 ever so weak, yet
these tablets will perform the work ot di-
gestion and the body and brain will be
ptoperly nourished and at the same time
a radical, lasting cure of dyspepsia will be
made because the much abused stomach
will be given, to some extent, a much
needed rest. Your druggist will tell you
that of the many remedies advertised to
cure dyspepsia none of them has civ.n so
complete and general satisfaction as
Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets, and not least
in importance in these hard times is the
fact that they are also the cheapest end
give the most good for the least money.
A little book on cause and cure of
stomach trouble* sent free by addressing
Stuart Co., Marshall, Mich.
■pROM SKPr.IO. 1897, trains wilt run a* follows*.
bound. Northbound"
fas-en- I Mixed ! Mixed j Passen-"
g^r I Sunday Station*. Sunday | ger
Dally. j *Jxc*|H'<l JLxc'piM 1 Daily.
7:20 AM 9:00 am Stockton 3:4 .ra 6:40 pm
9:10 am 1*2:50 pm .Merce I. 12:5) r.u »: J-> rn
10:40 am 3:50 pm ..Kresnal 9: so am i •-':"() pm
11:40 am; 5:20 pm Ha tori, 7:16 AM I:spm
I 12:15 pm 0:45 pm Vsaia.; 0:40 am! 12:40 pm
Mopping at In term -.lime p«lnt*i when required.
Connections— At "Stockton with steamboat* of
C. N. A: 1. i 0.. I- avi -an Kranclsco and siot-lcton
at 6 p. m. dally ; a' Merced with stage** to and from
StioJll. •*■•*, toultervlil*. etc.; at o wnh stage from
Hornltos, .Mariposa, etc.; at la-kershim with
stage to and from Madera.
(Via Sausalito Ferry).
From San Francisco, Commencing Sep;. 19, 1897.
For Mill Vallev and -Ban Kafael— *7:2s. •9:30
11:30 a.m.: -*1:45. 3:45, *5:16. 6:00, 0:30 P ■_.
Extra trips for ban Kafael on Mondays, \Vedne»
days and Saturdays at 11 .30 p. m.
For Mill Valley and San Rsf«el-»8:00. ""IOtOO,
•11:30 a. _.*'»l:is. 3:00, »4:30, 6:16 P. HZ
Trains marked • run to San Uuentin.
7:28 a. m. vi eel-oar* for Catadero and way sta-
ttoos: 1:45 p. m. Saturdays (mixed train) for
Duncan Mills and wav stations; 8:00 a. m. Sun-
days for Po nt it eyes and way stations.
(Via Sausalito Kerry).
] Leave Saa Francisco Commencing Sept.
19, 1897:
WEEK DA Y»»— 9 :3o_. _-. Arrive -*. F. 4:55 p.m.
SUNDAYS— B:OO, 10:00, 11:30 a. m.; 1:15 p.m.
special tnp-1 an m* arranged for oy .■-.>;. lying O
{ THO?. COOK -ft SON, 621 Market at. Ban I.*-*
I Cisco, or telephoning 'lavtoaox 'l amain »
A Wonderful Invigorator for Weak Men— One That Fills the Body
With Sparks of Life.
_^E^ u^? s(^^^M
Wf . p. RT -,
Nothing since the discovery of Electricity has brought so
much real good to human kind as the invention of this wonder-*-,
ful Electric Belt. It has brought to suffering humanity relief '
from pain, restoration of manly vigor, health and happiness.
A remedy that will fill the body with glowing warmth,
charging the nerves with life, reviving dormant functions and
causing the blood to bound through the veins, will bring health.
Will do this. It has done it for thousands, and many hundreds
of grateful letters have been received testifying to its wonderful
work. There is not a hamlet or camp in the West but has one
or more cures by it. It is an end to drugs. It saves the stomach
from poisonous compounds, and is worth its weight in gold.
'•My house homed down and my Sanden Belt was burned. loss was $'Jsoo,but I felt worse over
the loss of the Belt than I did for tne hi use,*' said a ca ier on Dr. Sanden vesterday.
-A. FREE :oc> <_»___: fob. IVX-H-'NT. _
If you are sick or weak send for Dr. Salmon'.*-, famous booK, "Three Classes of
Men." It is full of information for weak men, and may save you years of misery and
useless druesmg. Attend to this to-day. Call or address
HP A ■_" -C A IVI IT IVI 632 Market Street, Opposits
Ut\s> Ma li OM nl UKL 111 . Palace Hotel. San Francisco.
Office Hours— 3 A. M. to 8 :30 P. M. ; Sundays. 10 to 1. Los Angeles. 232 West Second St.;
253 Washington street, Portland, Or. ; 035 Sixteenth street, Denver, Cola
NuTfcJ.— Make no mistake in ihe ni-ni*..*-— 333 MARKET STIiKKP. Maka note of It
During the season of 1897-1898 this famous train will run between
™ msW m sm sa it— B _■ MA. _>«__! Ui H <ey Nj**f»_y XSp'
Los Angeles, El Paso, Fort Worth, Little
Rock and St. Louis
TVTICE _A_ " I S7S7"_E3_E-_I£SL.
FIRST TRIP :i*ilo_>r_o_a_."__", OCTOBER 18.
Parties goiii; Ess 4 before tha: date should arrange to return on* Sunset Limited from Chicago via
the Chicago a .a Alton Bailroad.' *

ll^^f^fi A sew
jfai^l^P; RAILWAY.
Trains leave from and hi rive >t k-k*' —t r ** *.
San Irmcisco Ticket -..m --...,.
ket str-pt, Chronicle Ituilil i i ,-. iv'le-
phone Main 15JJJO Oakland, 1118 Rroadway
lhe Best R»U\vav — -an Fraucisco to ( hleaao
I** ave Daily I lor Example
San Francisco.. 4:30 pm Monday /*
Sa«r»mento. — 6 : at) PMi Monday •*;-
PanJ.se 5:0 > pm Monday 2
Fresno 14-:.*)6I 4 - :.*)6 am Tuesday ■_ Z
tarstow 4:55 pm uesday i■? 5
Ash Korfe i 7:40 am Wednesday 2 °* <
Albuquerque.... 10: 4 pm Wednesday 2. —
Vegaa I 4:00 am Ihir.fa.* nCs &
Denver s: 'o PMlTnursday \* ti
>ewioi '12:35 ami Kridav 3
Kansas City... j 7:. 5 am Friday C
Chicago I 9:3'J ! Friday 3
New rails, new tie-, new ballast, new bridges.
No dust, The shortest crossing .f the desert l7n 1
a country that In ereu** b. 4 ft* va led and beauii-
lul scenery, I h 4 * hizbest era le of ra'seng-errqulp-
ineiit and meals nt Harv*ey'afamon<dlnlng-rroms.
Tiburon Ferry—Foot of Market '6.
San Francisco to San Rafael.
WEEK DAYS— 9:00, 11:00 a.m.- 12-31
8:30, 6:10. 6:30 P. M. Thursdays— Kxtra trip
at 11:30 p. m. Saturdays— Kxtra trips a. I:_s
•nd 11:30 p.m.
SUNDAYS— x:00, 9:30, 11:00 a. m.; 1:30, d:3l
k :UO, 6:i:op. M.
Man lt;if.<nl *-«> •-— FrancUco.
WEKK DAYS- 7:50, 9:20. 11:10 < v ■
12:45. 3:40, 5:10 p. m. Saturdays— Extra -.r'o'i
at 1:55 p. m. and C:35 p. m. *
6UNDA*iS— -,:.(i, B*.iu, 11:10 a. m.: 1:40.3:11,
6:00,6:25 p.m.
Between San Francisco and Schuetzen Parle sain*
schedule as above.
Le»ve inptTm-t Arrive "
San Francisco. j",,™ 13 Pan Francisco.
1 Wkkk j BO» ij e t fnJ*'ion '*^- | Week"
j Days. | j>ays. - J "* lJU *'°*t ]JAY^ | p A vs.
, ISO am 8:00 am Novato, 10. AM 8*49 AM
| 3:30 pm 9:30 am Petaluma, 0:10 pm 10:25 am
6:10 pm 5:00 pm Santa Rosa. | 7:35 pm 6:22 i'*
I Fulton, '
7:30 am ■» ' Windsor, ,' 10:25 am
I ytion,
. Geyserville,
3:30 pm ! S:00 am i Cloverdale. 7:?5 pm 6:22 pm
7:30 AMI I Hopinnd « P flbiT-'-.A***-'
3:30 pm| 8:00 am; Ukiah. | 7:35pm! *-.*__ r«
7:30 am" i 10:25 Aii
8:00 am GuernevUle. 7:35 pm '
3:Sopml I | 6:22
7:30 am 8.00 am Sonoma 10:40 am i 8:40 am
6:10 pm 5:00 PM Glen Ellen. ! 6 :10 pm 6:22
7:30 AMIB.OH AMI . tonol 110:40 am|lo:2*. am
g*.3OPMIS:oOPMI -^OMtoPO-* | 7:33 pm 0:22 pm
statees connect at Santa Rosa for Mark Wev
Springs: at Geyserville for Skagss Springs- a-
Cloverdale for the Geysers; at Ho, land for HI eh.
land springs, Keiseyville. Soda Kay. ijikenort
and Bartlett Spring*; a. Ukiah for Vlchv Sprin-rs.
Saratoga Springs, Blui Lakes, Lsurel Dell Lake"
Upper Lake. Porao. Potter Valley. John Day's!
Riverside, Lierley's, Bock noil's. sanli-Hirin
Heights. Hullville. Boonevill-. Orr'i Hot Sprint
Mendocino City. Fort Brags;, Westport t'sal
Saturday to Monday round-trip tickets atreduosl
On Sundays ronnd-trlp tickeu to 'all- points h-_
yond san Rafael at half rates. f- °*
rSr'A-^Jty ™**™'*- Chronicle hnUdlng.
_»••»• IoSTKR, ■{{_ jf_ RYAN"
Ftes. and Gen. Manager. Geo. Pass. 'Agent.
T. H. GOODMAN. Gen. Pass Agent, S. P. Ca
1 ruin*, leave mnl mm <lii«* to nrrlve -at
„_ (Main Line, Foot of Market Street) ? -,
leave — From Be-ptember 27. 1897. — arrivb
*6:OOa Niles, San J_M and Way Stations... M:43a
7:OOa Henicia. Suisun and Sacramento. . . . 10:15a
7:OWa Marysville, Oroviile and Redding via
Woodland S:4sp
7:OOa Vacaville and Rum3ey _:43p
7:J,M> a Martinez, San Ramon, Vallejo. Napa,
Calisto,,.. and Santa Rosa....' 6:13p
9:0Oa AtJ.iuti ■ Express, Ogden and Kant.. Bt4.*ip
ISiJtOA Niles, Sau .lose, Stockton, lone, ,
Sacramento. MarysVille, Chico,
Tehama acd Red lllnlf -Irirtp
•8:»Oa Peters, 'Miltou and Oakdale **7ilsp
Oiooa New Orleans ;*. Meiced, Fresno, .**
Bakerslield, Santa llarbara, Los
Angeles, Deming, El l'aso. New |
Orleans and East ' 6:13?
9:OOa Vallejo, Martinez, .Merced and
Fresno 1 2 : 1 3
*l:OOp Sacrameuto River .Steameri- -*»:OOp
l::tOr Martinez and Way .Stations 7:43r
*:t)Op liivermorc, Mendota, Hanford and
;j- Vi-alia 4:15?
4:00p Martinez. Sau Ramon. Vallejo,
Napa, OMlrtoga, El Verano and J
Santa Rosa ■ **0:13A
AiOOp Benicia, Winters, Woodland,
Knights Landing, Marysville, Oro-
ville ami Sacramento 10:4.1a
4:30 Niles, Tracv and Stockton 7:13.
4:30p Lathrop, Modesto, Merced, Ray-
mend (for Yosemite), Fresno, '„•''% •■
Mojave (for Randsburg), Santa
Barbara and Los Angeles 7<4.1a
•Ml Santa Fe Route, Atlantic Express ■
for Mojave and East.... 6:13p
0:0«»r European Mail, Ogden and I'jjst.... 0:4.1a
0:lM»p llavHards, Niks and SauJose...... 7:43a
t9sf*r Vallejt 17545p
t_:<M)p Oregon IJxiiii'.sn.Saciiiniento, JMnrys-
ville, Redding, Portland, Pngot
Sim inl and x-'.-.isl. 4 7:4"1a
(Foot of Market Street.) ■'--""
>'6:UOa *1 p ~ 7:TST
8:0«»a I Melrose, Seminary Park, C*9t43A
5):«Oa Fitchbunr. Elmhurst, ' ,_?.lg*
KKOOa I litchl»iir*r. Llmhurst, iilis^
ill:0O\ S-njleaii-lro,' South San l*t4sp
flVoop I Leandro, F.Btui!illo, ll\\^.
i-.i-.inxp r Lorenso, Cherry - tT-j.-.p
■* :0 »p , 13:45p
*-_«* . " 1 0:1 r!p
5«30p I lluj'Tarils. - ' 7:43p
' : ° ° l ' 5:43i-
..!!!!*" * Runs through to Niles. »:43
..,V : ■-■* l From Niles. > 10:30p
li_i_____ | *HIJ2:-.Up
COAST DIVISION (Sarfow (iauce)^ "
(Foot of Market Street. 1
»«13a Newark. Cenlerville.Han. lose.Felton, ~~ *
Ooidder Creek, Batata Cruz and Way *
Stations • 3<30.
■•3:1 Newark, Ceuterville, San .lose. New
Almaden, Felton, Boulder Creek,
Santa Gnu ami Principal Way
_ .*. Stations *I0:30a
4 *' : *3i' Newark, San Jose and Los Gates ... 0:2Oa
tll:13r Hunters' Excursion, San Jose and
Way Stations . ; 17:8ttp
From SIB FRiNCISCO— foot of Mirktt Sireet (Slip 8) *
•7:16 9:CO 11:00a.m. . J1:00 *2:00 13*00
! : •4:00 tB:00 '6:00 I'.M. . W * *'™
from OIKUKD— Foot of Broad w»t.—«6:oo 800 loom -_
112:00 '1:00 »:Q0 *»3:CO tl:00 . "s':Cop'._!
COAM' lUVIMON (UrondUauffe) ''
■ . (Third and Townsend St?.) jf ; .
6:33a Han .lose, ami Way WtiiUnnu (New ~ -
«. „„ Almaden Wednesdays only) 6*53 a
9iooa Sau .lose. Trea Piuos. SulitaCnV/ ° xi>< -**-
4 Pacilic Grove. Paso Robles. Sail
Luis .Guadalupe, Surf and
- Principal Way Stations.... 4,-11-
IO:4oa l M •v* 1 - and way .5uii0,,,... •».„„r
11::«Oa San Joße ami Way Stations 2:*»? A
•H.aOrSan Mate... Redwood. fio"-p_*_ B:iWA
' Santa Clara, «wi Jose. Gilroy;
Holhster, Santa Cm/., Salinas
.i,s« « 1 Monterey , ft " , V*' i,c!lic,! *ove.7^«iO*4«A
*»: 1 8p Jose Principal w , ? Stall,, '» „.. A
•1:15,- Ban JoMa.nl Principal W •s a . T2st
ISS B___S2_^UL n< W w -tt .'-4S.
, t11:45p Saw and War ft_E "" ffi
A for Morning. ~ ~ I* »__ — — — "
, • Sundn*, excepted . t Bundays onlv *^l" I*,1 *, *-* .

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