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Horace Powers, who was a member of
Company C First California Volunteers, died in Manila In 1898. His remains were placed in a cemetery in that city, but some time ago U. S. Grant Council of the Junior Order of United American Me chanics and Martha Washington Council, of Liberty, of which he was a member, had his remains brought to this city for burial in the National Cemetery at the Presidio. The unveiling of the monument over the grave under the aus pices of the two organizations named will take place Sunday afternoon at 2. o'clock, when there will be appropriate music by the First California Band, address by the Rev. Dr. Ford, the singing of "Nearer, My God, to Thee," reading of a poem by Mrs. Addie L. Ballou. singing of "Amer ica" and a benediction. New Divorce Suits Filed. The following suits for divorce were filed yesterday: J. B. Roberts against .Agnes Roberts for Infidelity, Emma Stern berger against John Sternberger for fail ure to provide. In response to a general request of the audience Rev. Father Clifford, who is the possessor of a powerful barytone voice, gave a -selection of sweet Gaelic melodies that won admiration' from his hearers. After the rendition of "Savourneen^Dee lish Eileen Oge," Father Clifford was forced to respond to an encore, and in a tuneful voice of sweetness he again pleased the large audience with "The Col leen Dhas Cruthin Na Moe," in old Gaelic. It being the unanimous wish of those present to hear an Anglo-Irish ballad by Rev. Father Looney, the young clergy man sang with fine effect one of the most touching melodies by the Bard of Erin, "The Meeting of the Waters." A reception and introduction" of the guests of the evening followed the liter ary exercises, which were closed with prayers in Gaelic and English for the fu ture success and welfare of the school. After the installation of permanent offi cers and a short course of easy lessons in Gaelic under the direction of head principal, Rev. M. D. Clifford, assisted by volunteer teachers from the sister branches, was given. President Miss Margaret O'Brien then announced the literary exercises. . The programme commenced with a Gae lic essay by Miss Kathleen M. Murphy, whose brilliant effort was cordially^ re ceived. Thomas J. Cannon followed with a bilingual address in Gaelic and English from the pen of Father O'Leary, a noted Gaelic writer of short stories. After a popular Irish ballad by John Mullen, en titled "Shule Agra," which won applause, the meeting was addressed by Secretary Theodore Lynch of the Father O'Growney Branch. Aft'er words of appreciation of the generous welcome and hospitality ac corded the visitors, who were agreeably surprised and edified at the attendance and enthusiasm, of the Mission Gaelic schools, Lynch added to the pleasure of the evening's entertainment ! by a dra matic recitation from the works of Thom as Davis, the young Irish p«et. \u25a0 A plaintive Irish ballad, "Eileen Aroon," was rendered by Stephen McCue. He was followed by a Gaelic essay by Principal William ' Desmond of the O'Growney School, the pioneer Gaelic institute of the coast. • : The meeting -was called to order at 8 o'clock by th& organizer of the school, Rev. Father E. M. Looney, who extended a welcome to the audience. After an elo quent address showing the glorious tradi tions associated with the poetic and pow erful Gaelic tongue Father Looney thank ed the volunteer teachers present on be half of the students of the parish for their untiring zeal and self-sacrifice in the work of tuition. • - \u25a0 The St. Charles Branch of the Gaelic League opened its winter quarterly edu cational sessions Wednesday night at the parochial school hall of St. Charle3 Church, Eighteenth and Shotwell streets. There was a large attendance of pupils and visitors, 'there being delegations pres ent from the Father Yorke Branch of Oakland and thje Father O'Growney Branch of this city. \u25a0 Quarterly Educational Ses sion of St. Charles Church. Branch. Pupils and Friends En tertained With Song and Speech. GAELIC LEAGUE OPENS SCHOOL master: C. "W. Nutting of Etna Mills, senior grand warden; G. W. Hunter of Eureka, junior grand warden; Edward Coleman of San Fran cisco, grand treasurer; George Johnson of San Francisco, grand secretary, and William H. Edwards of San Francisco, grand lecturer. The last three named officers were re elected. The grand master-elect to-day will appoint the other officers of the Grand Lodge. They, with the elected offi cers, will be Installed, after which the Grand Lodge will adjourn until 1902. A large number of the representatives to the Grand Lodge last evening wit nessed the conferring of the apprentice degree by the French lodge La Parfalto Union. Other -delegates witnessed the conferring of the degree, of the temple by California Commandery, Knights Tem plar. To photographers. See the remarkable study bjy Anderson in to-day' a .Wasp. , _ . • "James W. Dunphy was held to answer before the Superior Court by Judge Con- Ian yesterday on a charge of murder. Dunphy shot and killed Edward Stanton at Minna and Mary streets because he alleged Stanton had wronged his sister. Dunphy Held for Murder. SAN RAFAEL, Oct. 1L— As Rev. Father Sesnon was driving to Sen Quentin this morning his horse, shied, capsizing the buggy and throwing Father Sesnon into a ditch. Father Sesnon sustained contu sions on his side and back. The injuries are not serious. . • Father Sesnon Injured. DAYTON, Ohio,. Oct. •„ 11.— A dispatch from MIddletown, Ohio, says: .It was learned to-day that Mrs. Mary Belle Wit mer, the suspected wholesale poisoner, has had five husbands instead of four. John Williams, whose name has not been mentioned heretofore, left two days after the ceremony had been performed and is the only one of the five husbands living:. His present whereabouts Is not known. Mrs. Witmer secured a divorce. and then wedded Frank Brown, the MIddletown pa perhanger, who died rather suddenly. The story comes from a sou of Brown. .___ Five Husbands on th© List. We have every good make of fountain pens, inks, typewriter and carbon papers, pencils, blank and memorandum books, legal blanks, writing tablets, papeteries, ream papers and envelopes, we make a specialty of printing and engraving vis iting cards. Sanborn, Vail & Co., 741 Mar ket street. \u25a0 • Iton't Stop "Writing. DENVER, Oct. 11.— Ernest Seton- Thompcon, the noted writer on wild ani mals, and John Goff , the guide, who were arrested by Game Warden Bush in Rio Blanco . County, charged with . violating the game laws, were acquitted on the trial of the case at Meeker. Court Exonerates Seton-Thompson. The raisin district. Forecaster McAdie says, will be benefited by the existing con ditions. The predictions are that to-day's weather will be a repetition of yesterday and that the break in conditions will not come until to-morrow. Forecaster McAdie feels It his duty to \u25a0warn the residents and the city's visitors not to be fooled into changing- their cloth ing for summer wear, as a fall of 20 de grees will most likely occur when normal weather resumes sway. These climatic conditions are at present confined to about 150 miles of coast of which San Francisco is the center. The bay counties feel it most, but to-morrow its effects will be upon almost the entire State. Unlike any previous, weather, It contin ued until sundown, and at that hour the high point was still maintained. Warm weather prevailed yesterday, and the day was recorded as the hottest of the year. At 10 o'clock yesterday morning the temperature began to rise and before noon the mercury had reached the 80 de gree mark. The usual early afternoon west wind that can almost be depended on failed to come to the rescue of the swel tering populace, and the temperature con tinued to rise until 88 degrees had been recorded. SECORD BBEAKING WEATHER COIOS RATHER STJIXDEUXY Mercury Beaches Eighty-Eight De grees at Sunset, the Highest Point Attained This Year. An entirely independent company has been organized to accomplish the work. Nevertheless it will be composed oi men closely and directly identified with the Burlington interests and when extensions are completed they will be- operated in clo&e connection with the Burlington sys tem and will be, for all practical pur poses, integral parts thereof. In all prob ability they will -ultimately be incorporat ed with the Burlington system and it will be a matter of no surprise if the same fate should await Senator Clark's road. At all events, Senator Clark is far too able and practical a man to build his road to Salt Lake and leave it there in the air with no direct connections to the east and north. The closest harmony exists at present between him and J. J. Hill and the general impression is that they, are working hand and - glove in connection with the building of the new Los Angeles route. CHICAGO, Oct. 1L— Positive and au thoritative confirmation has been given the report that the Burlington system is to be extended from Guernsey, Wyo., to Salt Lake City, to connect with the San Pedro, Los Angeles and Salt Lake Rail road. Special Dispatch to The Call. According to . the order of Justice Keogh, filed In the Westchester County Clerk's office at White Plains, all the testimony will be taken in New York. In her com plaint Mrs. Sewell, who ls a prominent so ciety woman, eays she was married to the defendant December 25, 1872, at Chi cago, and they have two sons, William K. Sewell, aged 26 years, and Frederick Sewell, aged 21 years. Then she goes on to say: r . ' "That defendant, on or about September 11, 1901, abandoned and deserted plaintiff at the city of New 5Tork, leaving their apartments and announcing his intention of not returning to plaintiff, since which time defendant has failed and refused to provide for her." ... .. . Sewell is vice president of the American Smelting and Refining Company, known as the smelting trust. Mrs. Sewell and her husband had apartments at the Waldorf- Astoria, and in an affidavit she Rays she has always been' a faithful, loving wife. She says in the spring of 1901, at the de fendant's suggestion, in. company of her eldest son she sailed for Europe and re mained abroad for a period of. some months, returning to New York on Sep tember 11 last. "Immediately upon her ar rival In New York." she goes on to say, "the defendant abandoned and deserted her apartments, and ever since has re sided elsewhere." She asserts Sewell's income, according to his own admission last year, was between $40,000 and $50,000. Sewell denies all his wife's allegations and intends to fight the proceedings. The cause of the family troubles of the Sewells Is not mentioned in the papers tiled in the Supreme Court. "WHITE PLAINS, N. Y., Oct. 11.— Su preme Court Justice Keogh to-day ap pointed Frank Dickey of Brooklyn as referee to take testimony in a suit for separation and alimony brought by Julia Thyer Sewell against her husband. Bar ton Sewell of New York, who has an in come of about $50,000 a year. Special Dispatch to The Call. Burlington Line to Be Built Into Salt Lake City. Smelting Trust's Vice President Called to Court. WIFE CENSURES RICH HUSBAND Six thousand tons of raisins of the crop of 1900 were put upon the market yester day by a decision of Judge Sloss. The or der to show cause why an Injunction should not be issued to James Madison and Charles G. Bonner, raisin growers, who sought to prevent the distribution of the crop, was set aside. The suit grew out of an agreement made by the growers and the California Raisin Packing Company whereby the entire crop of raisins of the season of 1900 was to be sold by the Raisin Growers' Asso ciation to the packing company. The agreement stipulated that the crop, which amounted to 30,000 tons, was to be distrib uted in proportion to the business done by each grower. Under these terms Mad ison and Bonner would receive as their share 2400 tons. The agreement was car ried out by both parties until June of this year, at which time there were 6000 tons undistributed. The following month Madison and Bon ner filed a suit in which they alleged that the other parties to the agreement had conspired to sell the remainder of the crop to the Pacific Coast Seeded Raisin Com pany, which was formed by them. The filing of the suit for an injunction brought into the fight all the growers In Fresno County, and until Judge Sloss ren dered his decision the 6000 tons were tied up. Judge Sloss Releases Six Thousand Tons of Raisins Tied TJp by . . Litigation. EAISDT-GROWESS YJUL TO SECTJEE iNJTTN'CTION Jrirge Htmt Sustains Judge SeawelL Judge Hunt announced yesterday that In his opinion the Board of. Education had an inherent right to try a school teacher \u25a0without tne forma-»T of a -written com plaint by the Superintendent of Public Schools. This decision was rendered dur ing- the progress of a salt for an Injunc tion restraining the board from trying Miss Jean Dwy«r on a charge of lncom petency made bv Hiss J. M. A, Hurley, principal of the Sherman Primary School. ''"he decision sustains that mada by Judge Seawall In a similar case. HILL MAY HAVE HALF THE POWER William S. Wells of Martinez, grand master: Orrin S. Henderson of Stockton, deputy grand election of grand officers for the ensuing term. The principal contest was for junior grand warden, an office which leads in the course of three years to the high office of grand master. Q. W. Hun ter of Eureka, a Superior Judge of Hum boldt County, was chosen for the oftlce. His election proved a great surprise, for up to Thursday night his name had not been considered. The following named officers were elected: C^yp^HKRE was but little business I transacted at the session of the jjj Grand Lodge of Free and Accept il ed Masons yesterday outside of the Received to-day: Johnson-Locke Mercantile Company. $400; the Rues Estate Company, $50; "Union Can Company of San Francisco, %&', Central Methodist Episcopal Sunday School, $23 40; citizens of Hopland, Mendocino County, Cal.. SIS; Martin Feusier & Co.. $10; \V. J. Curtis. $5; total to-day. $328 43; previously re ported. $17,145 67; total to date, $17,474 07; con tributed through A. P.' Giannini (list herewith*, 50; total, tt',830 57. Collected by A. P. Giannini— Jesse Moore- Hunt Co.. $25: California Transportation Com pany, ?20; McXab & Smith. $20; E. A. Fargo Co., 510; H. Buneman, $10; Hoy, Grauerholz & Co., J10;-Getz Bros. & Co., $10; E. Goslin sky & Co.. $10; Norton, Teller & Roden, 110; Rinaldo Bro6. & Co.. $10; Wlchman, Lutgen & Co.. S10: Charles J. Hendry*s Sons & Co.. $10; Richard Doepfner, $5; H. W. F.iley. $5; AV. "W*. Crown, ?o; \V. R. Larzelere Commis sion Co., $5; Toncovich & Boro, $5; L.' Spiegel. $5; William 'H. Tlrornley, $5; John F. Rossi, $5; Dr. L. D. Bacigralupi. $5: Dr. T. B. W. Leland. S3; L. M. Spiegel. f5: A. Zellerbach & Son*. ?5; \\\. H. "Boussel & -Co., fa; \u25a0 Fred B. Hsiirht. $5: Von' Eohn," Lorsbach : & r Co. - , $3; Witxel & Baker, $5; J. H. Newbauer & Co., J5; John A- Lennon, $5; cash (M. Bros. & Co.), $5; Eggvrting &. Emerson. $5; A. Vlgnier, $5; fi. H- Tyler & Son. $5; Brigham. Hoppe & Ox. $5: Harris Broe. & Co., $J; Parcella, Green wood & Co., f5; IjouIs T. Snow, $5; Atlantic Fish Company, $5; Charles F. Thierbach & Co., IS; Ch. Tetsen & Co., 55; C. R Rode & Co.. $5; American Type Founders' Company, $5; Side man, Lachman & Co.. J5; James J. Walsh, »5; C Nauaian & Co.. $5; Spotm-Patrick Companv, U: D. D. Pike & Co.. $5; cash (H. & Co.). $3; Boltz. dyiner & Co., J2 50; E. H. Lancel. $2 50; Adolph Dunker, J2 50: L. E. Lake. 12 50: Horst man & Bruns, J2 50; Barthold & Reimers, $2 50; S. M. Levy & Co.. $2 50: Paul Keyser. $2 50; H. HeckmaE Jr., $2 M; Frank M. Burnhans, $2 80; Isaac Blumenthal. $2 50; S. Brizzolara, J2 50: SUefvater & Munch. 12 50; J. F. Cun niasliam, J2 Z0; John Demartini & Co., $2; Max Wolfea & Co.: C; Levensoa & Co.. $2; Charles Jacobeon & Co., $2; M. S. Simas & Co., J2; H. Gleeson, M: Peter Shaen. Jl; G. Giovanettl & Sen. !l; cast (A- P. Jr.), H; J. H. Gllhuly. tl: Kauffman, Davidson & Co., Jl; A. Clay burgh, $1; Henry Fautr. U; W. A. Plummer, «; S. Bloom & Son. J2 50; B. X. Rowley. $2; Brann & Prior. $20; total. WIS M. Contributions toward the erection of the McKinley monument continue to pour into the hands of the committee. Yesterday $32S was added to the fund, which makes the amount on hand at the present time J17.S90 57. The contributions received yes terday at the Mayor's office and collected by A. P. Giannini are as follows: The Subscriptions Now on Hand Al most Reach, the Eighteen Thou sand Dollar Mark. SlcKINXEY MONTJMEUT FUND IS INCREASING STEADILY Sullivan annDuneed that he would come into court next Tuesday with a bid of J20.000 for the property which has been sold for $13,000. Sullivan reappeared at the end of the half-hour's grace allowed him by the court, but he had not been able to ac complish anything. His motion for a con tinuance was denied, and Judge Seawell afterward made an order confirming the sale. Attorney Metson and ex- Judge Slack, who represent the interested parties, took exceptions to Sullivan's intimations, and stated to the court that the attorney's ap pearance at the eleventh hour wa& hardly proper. Sullivan was asked why, if he thought there was a conspiracy, he did not put in an appearance during the ear lier days of the trial. Sullivan replied that he was under the impression that the attorneys who repre sented" the other heirs would ask for a continuance, and relied upon them to do so. Attorney Matt I. Sullivan appeared in Judg» Scawell's court yesterday after noon during the hearing of the suit insti tuted by Mrs. Morfcw to secure an ordev of ccurt confirming the sale to hot of a piece of property by ihe Ciooks estate, and ahked for a continuance. Sullivan in support of his motion made a iengthy statement, in which he intimated that the parties interested in the suit had con- Bplred to secure the property at a price much lower than its real value. Attorney Sullivan represents the minor heirs cf one of the Crooks, and claims that if the property is sold for $t3 000 his clients will suffer a great loss. "If the i ersons interested in this case," said Sullivan, "the grown persons I mean, fcet together and form a conspiracy by : which the minor children whom I repre sent are to suffer, I certainly think I should be allowed time En which to file a protest." Geo:ge D% Collins, counsel for "Walter M. Diirmick, on trir.1 in the United States ];;5trift Court (or presenting a false toucber to the cafihfer cf the Mint, occu pied ilio whole of yesterday's session in bis 'argument to the jury. He closes at 6:15 p. m. Ex-Judge S. C\ Den?on will make the closing argument for the Gov crnmci.t. beginning ai 10 k. m. to-day. Mr. CoUUui took the aprprressive in his argument, denied the assertion of impar tiality put forth for ihe prosecution in the argument of Ben Schlesiagcr on the pre vious day and insinuated that Superin tendent Ker.cli and Cashier Cole should be convicted Instead of the defendant. He boldly charged the prosecution with un fairrcss in the cross-examination of the \u25a0Fitnesses on reputation when the counsel for the Government asked whether the \u25a0witnesses had heard of certain transac tions of Dimmick with the Tallant Bank ing Company, J. S. Kirk of Chicago, the Cutter-Tower Company of Boston and other matters concerning which they had I not attempted to introduce a particle of j evidence. The real law-breaker, said Mr. Collins, is Superintendent l^each, and In this case the sanctity v.hich the prosecution has alleged surrounds a public official merely because he is such does not apply to Mr. Leach, for he grossly violated the treas ury regulations in his management of the Mint by allowing the Selby Company to offset a claim that the United States held against it. Continuing Collins said: Purpose that E3L0G4 were missing out of the cu»toai- cf liie oat!:ier. and *Ji>iK>se ibat Mr. J- •\u25a0\u25a0 :\ is lilt fui*rinu>r.ci?!it «nd Mr. Cole the cashier. l*s liiere not iinijile motive for the prosecutloa tu escape, su lar as fhey are con cerned, the iir^'Uti.uur. that arises necessarily Irom U:e commission Bt that crime? I want you to know that ihere is sumethins in this CiUB? other :haii the bald charge of the presen tation of this voucher lor *4l'5> 37— ihis voucher "which by ray agreement." says .Leach, was to he exhausted by credit for material fur nished to the Mint. Section 4 of article 21 j o! the Kevised Statutes of the United States i provides ihat all funds received irom the sale tit ty-produrts. oid material, etc.. shall be separately deposited on the last aay of each Quarter in tr.e tub-Treasury of the United Ma us and that no portico of. the moneys col lected for the purpose named shall be used for tJ.e jiaytnent 01 exi-enset of any kind. Leach clearly violated this law. so ihat the proceeds of liie sale of old material never reached th.e treasury vf the United States. The money was i.*i-d tcr eJLpenses contrary to this regu lation. From that point on everything was c Tie in this case as j^eaci ordered and wanted to be done. His or. n testimony sTioirs what a rross law breaker this man Leach is. * - lt was my under standing with RaJyton," 1 saj-s Leach, "to keep this account ssxiarate from the regular pur chase account of the &fint_" Leach had no rirbx to exclude this transaction from that accciin^ Mr. Collins n-ext turned his attention to showing that the alleged fraudulent voucher • f or (OS 22 was a genuine claim. It was marked paid on March 26, he said, \u25a0when in point of fact it \u25a0was never paid £t all. tut was f=et off by material re ceived from the Selby Company. Cashier Cole carat in for a scorching because he admitted that at the time he paid the money to DimirLicS: he thought - Uiat the trimsacticm vr&s peculiar, yet he waited ten months before he informed Superin tendent Leach cf that transaction. Counsel commented upon the fact that Cashier Cole mad* no memorandum of the receipt of the voucher and the pay ment of the money as evidence that Cole "understood that the matter \ras to re main in abeyance, and this proved that Dimmick"s version cf the affair was Uio : oniy correct one. It \rzs necessary* the counsel argtied. that the prosecution should prove that Dimmick had a criminal intent to defraud the Government of $49S 37 before it could expect a verdict of conviction, even as suming- that the voucher was fraudulent. On the contrary, the evidence tvus that DiffijnicJs returned the money to Cole, and that Cole, while admitting the fact of the repayment cf the money by the defend ant, at the same time admitted that he had made no entry of the transaction in h:<= books, thus corroborating' the explana tion made by the defendant. In conclusion Collins said: Cg3» is about tb* trickiest -witness I ever raw on the etaa4- He diss-linalttes all tfcrougti the material portion of hi* testimony and I cay that a man \u25a0who cannot be believed on a material point such as this ls not to be be lieved sX all in any part of 'hi* testimony. I£akes Caustic Comments on Peculiar Bookkeeping in the Mint. Says That Lands of Crooks' Estate Were Sold Below Their Value. Intimates That Their Motives Are Not Honorable. Intimates That Litigants Have Entered Into a Conspiracy. LAWYER CREATES STIR IN COURT COLLINS SCORES LEACH AND COLE MASONIC GRAND LODGE ELECTS NEW OFFICERS W. S. Wells of Martinez Is Chosen Grand Master and Judge G. W. Hunter of Eureka Is Eieced Junior Grand Warden THE ' -SAN FRANCISCO CALL, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 12, 1901. TWO PROMINENT MEMBERS OF THE MASONIC FRATERNITY WHO WERE CHOSEN TO HIGH POSITIONS JN 'THE GRAND LODGE AT THE SESSION OP THAT BODY YESTERDAY.' . Honors for a Bead Soldier. 9 OCEAJT TRAVEL. Pacific Coast Steamship Co. \ Steamers leave Broadway tljfc Wharf. San Francisco: Ij^sP&Sc For Alaskan ports— 11 a. ra., l?ts£>*VW^ Cct. 3. 8, 13, 18, 23. 2S. Nov. 1. \ E?\p^5?'6f??t Change to company's steamers ! fc-yj^Sr^'Ji For Victoria, Vancouver (B. i t^**S^-^?3n C.), Port Townsend, Seattle, xacoma. Everett and New "^^ Whatcom CWash.>— 11 a. m., Oct. 3. 8, 13. 18. 23. 23, Nov. 2. "hange at Seattle for this com- pany's eteamers tor Alaska and G. N. Ry.; at Seattle or Tacorna for N. P. Ry.: at Vancouver to C P Ry Fo- Eureka (Humboldt Bay)— 1:30 p. m.. Oct. *, 9, 14. 19, 24. 29. Nov. 3. For San Diego, stopping only at Santa Bar- bara Pert Los Angeles and Redondo (Los An- geles)— Steamer Santa Rosa. Sundays. 9 a. m. For Los Angeles, calling at San Simeon. Cay- ucos. Port Harford (San Luis Oblspo). Gavtot*. Santa Barbara. Ventura. Hueneme and Redon- do— Steamer Corona, Thursdays, 11 a. m. For Ensenada. Magdalena Bay, San Jose del Cabo Mazatlan. Altata. La Paz. Santa Rosalia and Guaymas (Mex.)— 10 a. m.. 7th each month. For further information obtain company's folders. The company reserves the right to chang* steamers, sailing days and hours of sailing i without previous notice. TICKET OFFICE— 4 New Montgomery street (Palace Hotel). GOODALL. PERKINS & CO.. Gen. Agents. 10 Market St., San Francisco. O.'ff. & N. CO, Only'Stenmsliip ZLiix&o to PORTLAND, Op., And Short Roil Line from Portland to a'l points East. Through tic?<cts to all points, all rail or steamshin and rail, at STEAMER TICKET3 INCLUDE BERTH and SISALS. SS COLUMBIA Sails.. Oct. 15. 23, Nov. 4. 14. 31 SS* GEO. W. ELDER . .' Sails Oct. 20. 30. Nov. 9. 19. 29 D.W.HITCHCOCK.GEN.Agt.,l Montgm'y. S. F. .PACIFIC STEAM NAVIGATION CO. And Cia Sud Americana de Vapores To Valparaiso stopping at Mexican, Central and South American ports. Sailing from How- ard 3, Pier 10, 13 m. AREQUIPA ....Oct. 171 PERU Nov. 9 "LOA" Oct. 28IPALENA Nov. 23 These steamers are built expressly for Cen- tral and South American passenger service. (No changes at Acapulco or Panama.) Freight and passenger office, 316 California street • BA.LFOUR. GUTHRIE & CO., Gen. Agents. PANAMA R. R. 5 S ? TO NEW YORK VIA PANAMA DIRECT. . Cabin, $105; Steerage. $40; Meals Fre«. S. S.Hyades sails Saturday. Oct. 11 S. S. Argyll . sails Saturday, Oct. 19 «. S. Leelanaw sails Monday. Oct. S3 From Howard-street "Wharf at 2 p. m. Freight and Passenger Office, 330 Market St., F. F. CONNOR, Pacific Coast Agent. BAY AND EIVEB STEAMERS. FOR U. S. NAVY YAR3 AND VALLEJ3 Steamere GEN. FRI3BIS or MONTICSLLO 9:45 a. m.. 3:15 and 8:30 p. m.. except Sunday. Sunday. 9:45 a. m.. 8:30 p. m. Leaves ValleJ.i 7 a. in.. 12:30 noon. 6 p. m., except Sunday. Bunds-v, 7 a. ro.. 4:13 p. m. Faro W cents. TelZ^oca Main 1508. Landing and ofjlct. »i«a 2. iTTssioa-st. dock. HATCH BROg, ADVERTISEMENTS. BRADFORD QUICKSILVER MINE SAN BBMTO CO. We offer some stock for sale in this m!ne at 60c per share. Price will be advanced on No- vember 15. The money will be used for devel- opment and to build a furnace, which will im- mediately enhance the value. Vast quantities of ore are developed with a shaft 260 feet deep and 1000 feet of tunnels. We own 720 acres of lanl with buildings and machinery. We want you to see this "mine. The stock in the Silver Creek Quicksilver advanced from 10c to $3 per share and is all sold and Issued and will pay a dividend In a short time. H. R. BRADFORD. " President and General Manager, 7 North Market St.. San Jose. Cal. Prospectus and Exhibit at Branch Office. 413 KEARNT STREET. San Francisco. F. DE FREITAS. Agent \u25a0 AMERICAN LINE. (IT TOBK. 80UTHAHPT0H. LONDON. PA31SL Stopping at Cherbourg, westbound. From New York Wednesdays at 10 a. m. Philadelphia Oct. 23 Philadelphia ...Nov. 13 St. Paul Oct. 30 St. Paul Nov. 20 Friesland Nov. 6 Haverford Nov. 27 RED STAR LINE. , New York and Antwerp.' \u25a0 From New York Wednesdays at 12 noon. Kensington Oct. 23jSouthwark Nov. 13 •Zeeland Oct. 30 *Vaderland Nov. 20 Friealand Nov. 6jHaverford Nov. 27 •Stopping at Cherbourg eastbound. INTERN ATION Ali NAVIGATION CO:. CHAS. D. TAYLOR. General Agent Pacific Coast, 30 Montgomery st. TOYO KISEN KAISHA. STEAMERS WILL LEAVE WHARF, COR- ner First and Brannan streets, at 1 p. m., for YOKOHAMA and HONGKONG, calling at Kobe (Hiogo), Nagasaki and Shanghai and connecting at Hongkong with steamers for India, etc. No cargo received on board on day of Bailing. -•-,.'. SS. AMERICA MARU .... : Wednesday, October 23. 1901 SS. HONGKONG MARU Saturday, November IS, 1901 BS. NIPPON MARU Wednesday, December 11. 1301 Round-trip tickets at reduced rates. For freight and passage apply at company's office. 421 Market street, corner First. . . < W. H. AVERT. General Agent. COJfPAGNIE GENERALS TRANSATLANTICS DIRECT LINE TO HAVRE-PARIS. -m^ Bailing every Thursday, instead of &&(£$* tiaturday, at 10 a. m., from pier 42, •~»«i*5* North River, foot of Morton street; •L/Aqul- talne. September 19: La Bretagne. September 26; La Champagne. October 3; »JLa Savoie. Oc- tober 10. ... First class to Havre, $70 and upward. Second class to Havre. $43 and upward. GENERAL AGENCY FOR UNITED STATES and CAN- ADA. U Broadway (Hudson building). New York. J. F. FUGAZI & . CO.. Paciflo Coast Agenta. 6 Montgomery avenue, San Francisco. Tickets sold by all Railroad Ticket Agents. . •Twin Screw Express Steamer*. • . occanic§.5.to,s?,; ? ,;B S. S. ALAMEDA. for Honolulu. ..„ .' Saturday. Oct. 12, 2 p. ra. S. S. SONOMA, for Honolulu, Samoa, Auck- land and Sydney. .Thursday, Oct 24, 10 a. m. S. S. AUSTRALIA, for Tahiti ...Oct. 24, 10 a. m. J. D.SPRECKEIS k BROS. CO., Generai Agents. 327 Market St fien'l Passenger Office, 643 Market St., Pier lo. 1, Pacific St ADVEBTISF1CENT3. l _ rL -.-,^.-. l ,-v,. --, , A NEW DEPARTURE A New, Effectual and Convenient Cure for Catarrb. Of catarrh remedies there' is no end, but of catarrh cures there has always been a great scarcity. There are many remedies to relieve, but very few that really cure. The old practice of snuffing salt water through the nose would often relieve, and the washes, douches, powders and inhal- ers in common use are very little, if any, better than the old fashioned salt water douche. ' The use of Inhalers and the application of salves, washes and powders to the nose and throat to cure catarrh Is no more reasonable than to rub the back to cure kidney disease. Catarrh ls just aa much a blood disease as kidney trouble or rheumatism and it cannot be cured by local treatment any more than they can be. To cure catarrh, whether In the head, throat or stomach an internal antiseptic treatment is necessary to drive the catar- rhal poison out of the blood and system, and the new catarrh cure is designed on this plan and the remarkable success of Stuart's Catarrh Tablets is because be- ing used Internally It drives out catarrh- al Infection through action upon stom- ach, Hver and bowels. . Wm. Zimmerman of St. Joseph relates an experience with catarrh which is of value to millions of catarrh sufferers everywhere.. He says: "I neglected a slight nasal catarrh until It gradually ex- tended to my throat and bronchial tubes and finally even my stomach and liver became affected, but as I was able to keep up and do a day's work I let it run along until my hearing began to fail me and then I realized that I \u25a0 must get rid of catarrh or lose my position, as I .was clerk and my hearing was absolutely necessary. . "Some of my friends recommended an Inhaler, another a catarrh salve, but they were no good in my- case, nor was any- thing else until I heard of Stuart's Ca- tarrh Tablets and bought a package at my drug store. They benefited me from the start and in less than four months I was completely cured of catarrh, although I had suffered nearly all my life, from it. , \u25a0. "They are pleasant to take and so much more convenient to use than other catarrh remedies that I feel I cannot say enough in favor of Stuart's Catarrh Tablets.". \u25a0 A little book on cause and cure of ca- tarrh will be mailed free by addressing F. A. Stuart Co., Marshall, Mich., and the tablets are sold by all - druggists in tha United States and Canada. POSTUM CEBEAL. D0NT HURT SOME Eut Coffee Certainly Ruins Some of the Most Highly Organized People. "One year I lived where the water was bitter \rith. Iron and I could not bear to firink It, so I began drinking coffee three times a <3ay. "Gradually I noticed an uncomfortable feeling In the stomach, anfi more or less constipation. In a few months I began to lie avrake at night long- after I had re- tired. "This Increased, until I never thought of going to sleep before three or four o'clock In the morning, and : then only after getting out of bed and walking the floor for an hour. "I was talking- of my nervous state with a friend, who suggested that perhaps It was the. coffee I had been using. Ehe felt quite sure It was, and stated that cof- fee would not stay on her stomach at all, but as Ehe felt she must have a hot drink for breakfast Ehe had been using Postum Food Coffee. She said she didn't like Postum particularly well, and at break- fast the next morning I didn't wonder, when I tasted th© flat <5rink that the ser- vant brought on. "The same day I was Invited to take iin- n»r with another friend, Mrs. Foster. I had visited her often before and knew she made delicious coffee, so when she asked how I liked her coffee, said. 'It is just as fine es usual.' 6he invited me to have another cup, but I said, 'I would not dare to take the second.' 'Oh, you can drink* as many cups of this as you like; it won't hurt you. This is Postum Food Coffee. We have been using it a year now, and the littie children have all they want and our family have never been as healthy as in the past year.' 'Postum.' said I doubt- fully, 'why, the Postum I had this morn- ing didn't taste any more like this than dishwater.' 'Perhaps it was not made right,' said my friend, 'I have known more than one person to be turned away from Pcstum because It was poorly, made. is no secret in it; only allow it to \*>il long enough to bring out the taste, \u25a0f nd there you are.' I have been using Posium since, and am entirely cured of my trouble. I cannot say too much for" It-"— Grace A. Foster, Omaha, Neb. r% ADVERTISEMENTS. The Kind That Men Admire. Men admire a pretty face and a good figure, but sooner or later learn that the happy woman, — that contented one is most of all to be admired. Those troubled with fainting spells, irregularity, nervous irritability, backache, the blues and that dreadful bearing down feeling cannot hope to bo happy, and advancement in either home or social life is impossible. It is clearly shown in the young lady's letter which follows that Ijydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound will cer ainly cure the sufferings of wo- men ; and when one considers that Miss Murphy's letter is only one of the count- less hundreds which we are continually publishing in the newspapers of this country, the great virtue of Mrs. Pinkham'- medicine must be admitted by all ; and for the absolute cure of all kinds of female ills no substitute can possibly take its place. ' Women should bear this important fact in mind "when they go into a drug store, and be sure not to accept anything that is claimed to bo "just as good." as liydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound, for no other medicine for female ills has made so many actual cures. MISS MARGARETTA MURPHY, J President "Lend-a-Hand Club," Seattle, Wash. "Dear Mrs. Pinkham: — For three years I suffered with bearing down pains, backache, became nervous and hysterical and could not • enjoy life as other young \u25a0women did. A lady friend who had suffered similarly and been cured, suggested that I try Lydia E. Pinkliaxn's Veg- etable Compound. I had little faith hi it, but nevertheless I gave it a trial, and I am glad that I did. I kept getting better gradually and my pains left me and within four months I was a well woman. This is a year ago and I have never had any trouble since. I wish all suffering women knew of your valuable medicine. — Yours very truly, Makgabi- etta 'Murphy, 2703 Sec. Ave., Seattle, Wash." " . : Two flore Grateful Letters. " Dear Mr3. Pixkham : — I feel it " Dear Mbs. PnrsirAM : — I have my duty to write you in regard to been greatly benefited by the use of your valuable medicine. I have been your medicine. I was troubled with troubled with falling of the womb a pain in my side and any little un- and inflammation of the ovaries, and usual thing would almost prostrate was so bad I could hardly walk across me I was so nervous ; I was so -weak the floor. The doctors said it was I could not do my work ; menstrua- impossible for me to get well unless I tion was very scanty. I tried med- had an operation, but this I would icines for my nerves, also kidney and not listen to. Having read so much liver medicine, but nothing did me about Liydia E. Pinkliam's Veg- any good. I then concluded to try etable Compound I made up my Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable mind to give it a trial, and it has Compound. I took three bottles done wonders for me. I commenced of it, and one box of your Liver Pills, to feel better from the first dose, and and I have not been sick since. That today I am a well, healthy girl. was three years ago, and I have given "Hoping 1 that your Vegetable birth to two children since then, and Compound will relieve other sufferers do all my housework for a family of as it did me, an3 thanking you for re- six." — Mrs. Johx AIousb, Hillsboro, storing my health, I remain, — Miss Ohio. (Kov. 19, 19C0.) Alma Larson, Box 188, Hudson,Wis." Don't hesitate to write to Mrs. Pinkham if there is anything about your sickness you do not understand. Sbe will treat you with kindness and her advice is free. !No woman ever regretted writing her and she has helped thousands. Address Lynn, Mass. REWARD. — We hare deposited with the National City Bank of Lynn, $5000, which wl 11 be paid to any person who can find that tha above testimonial letter Era«fiflo8SaB ls no } Seauine, or was published before obtaining the writer's special per- \J\ffyt^jj\i/ mission. Lydia E. Pinkham Medicine Co., Lynn, Mass.