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TAFI BACKED BY RELATIVES AND FRIENDS No Trust Aloney Was Contrib* uted to President's Pre* Convention Campaign Political Manager for Chief Ex ecutive Makes Frank State* ment Before Committee "harl resulted in Mr. Harriman agreeing to raise and give to Mr. Bliss $240,000. "Mr. Twombly said that .Harriman had called him up, and said he ex- J him to give $50,000. Twombly told me 'Ned' Harriman was going to sire $,"ft.000; that he had been asked to give $r.0,000," and he said something that led me to infer that Morgan would give $50,000. i "He said, of course, Harriman had been acting in the common interest, and that the contributions would have to be made. I recall that he expressed the opinion that the contributions would be practically a waste; that Roosevelt was sure of his election, but that Harriman. who had been acting in the common interest, could not be expected to stand the entire contribu tion. He added that 'of course there is nothing for me to do but to meet his request.'" Former Senator Depcw tehtified he gave $10,000 to F>. B. Odell Jr. for the New York state campaign early in the political right of 1904. Twombly told him the state committee was short, snd that Harriman was raising $200, --000. *'TAFT FAMILY" GIVES $150,000 Representative McKinley testified that the "Taft family,"' comprising Charles P. Taft. Henry TV. Taft and Horace Taft, brothers of the. president, gave $15*\000 for the president's re nomination. The campaign, he said, had cost five times what was anticipated. "When we started out we expected to expend about $30,000," he told the committee. The other chief contributors to the Taft fund, with the amoun*, as given by McKinley, were: .lo|,n Hays Hammond, $25,000: An drew Carnegie, $25,000; K. T. Stotes bury, Philadelphia, $25,0'"'": "Mr. Kel axtd "Mr. Patton" of New* York. bed as "'friends of the president.*' $12,000; Richard Kerens. St. Louis, am bassador to Austria-Hungary. $5,000: Senator W. Hurray Crane. $5,00": Sec retary Knox, $2,500; Attorney Genera! WioitPi-pham, 11.040; former Senator Nathan B. Scott, $1,000; A. C. James. "*<o. McKinley's records we#e read from small penciled memorandums which he took out of a trouspi.s pocket. He told the committee they were a!) be had to show for tbe handling of the big fund, except books kept in the head quarters that covered $134,000 spent di rectly for ordinary campaign purposes. McKinley said bis memory was not pood enough to recall all the purposes for which money went out. NO BRIBERY IX SOUTH McKinley and Ormsby McHar-a:. tbe latter contest manager for Colonel Roosevelt in the primary fight, held the i witness stand throus-hout the after noon. McHarg accounted for the ex penditure of $25,000 to $30,000 by the Roosevelt committee in the southern <=tates where contests were brought. He denied that any money had been sport to influence delegates or that he knew of the use of any money In this way either before or at the Chicago con veil tion. McKinley admitted that the Taft campaign committee had paid the ex penses of delegates to the Chicago con vention, a procedure that both he and McHarg said had been a "long standing custom." Asked how many delegates had thus been provided for, he said he thought expenses had been paid "wher ever a delegate could not afford to pay his own way." * Do you know anything of the use of money at the Chicago convention to change delegates?" asked Chairman Clapp. "Nothing I would want to swear to," McKinley said, smiling. "I have kept out of the Ananias club so far, and I guess I will remain out." TWO WITNESSES GONE; WOMEN'S TRIAL HALTS Wife Accused of Bringing About Husband's Death PASCO, Wash.. Oct. B.—A jury was secured today to try Mrs. Anna Cbrlstensen, charged with first degree murder in connection with the death of her husband. The prosecuting at torney was ready to proceed with his opening statement when it was dis covered that two important witnesses for the 6tate were not present. The court took a recess until to morrow, while a search for the miss ing witnesses will be made. They are "Bobbie" E. Rouchet. said to be a woman of the underworld and W. F. Eisenbardt, a contractor of Pasco. Cbristensen died on a train bound for Spokane, presumably from poison ing, after taking a drink of whisky from his flask. It is the contention of tha prosecution that the poison had been placed in the flask before he left ills home. ——- m COUPLE SEPARATED BY PARENTS TO REMARRY Divorce Intended as Temporary for Family Peace LOS ANGELES, Oct. %. —A romance cxtfndins* from Pueblo, Colo., to Los Angeles, came to light today when Emory Cobb and Harriet Fairall Cobb of the Colorado city obtained a mar riage licence here. They were boy nnd girl sweethearts and were mar ried when Emery was 20 and his bride 17 years old. For two years they lived together, but to please their parents the young husband allowed his **r"_fe to obtain a divorce. They ar r«_og>id, though they did not toll their parent:-, to be remarried as soon as The wife reached the age of 21. OLD UNION PACIFIC DIRECTORS RE-ELECTED SALT LAKE CITY. Oct. B.—Seventy p<- r cent of the shares of the Union Pa cific Railroad company were voted at the annual stockholders" meeting here today. The old directors all were re elected. Alexander Millar, secretary of the Harriman companies; N. H. Loomis of Omaha and P. L Williams of Salt Lake represented the stockholders. Walnut Festival at Concord A reduced rate, elective October 0 to 12, inclusive, from San Francisco, Oakland, Alameda and Berkeley, will enable you to visit the walnut festival ;tt Concord and spend an enjoyable day in th- San Ramon valley. Ferry from foot of Market street connects with trains at Oakland pier. All train a ntop kland Sixteenth street station. fcej>, ageut3 Southern Pacific.—Advt. Alleged Smugglers Captured Sloop, Skipper and Seaman Held Sloop Alert, alleged to be the smuggler Neptune, captured out side the harbor yesterday; John Oosterhuis, its skipper (below), and An drew Basile, the seaman. Most Important Prize Of Year, Says Act ing Collector Continued From Page 1 along the coast were notified to keep a lookout for strange power craft. The revenue cutter service instituted a pa- iro;. F.oth smuggling craft succeeded !:* rvauing the vigilance of the govern ment men and landed their Chinese contraband in San Francisco bay. prob ably in the estuary at Oakland. The Neptune crept out under cover of fog. The Samson II was discovered, but es caped after a hot chase. The Neptune proceeded to Drakes bay, where Captain Oosterhuis changed its name and started southward when discovered by the weather bureau sta tion keeper at Point Reyes. The weather man telephoned down to Act ing Collector of the Port Charles Stevens, who immediately dispatched the revenue tug Golden Gate to in vestigate th" Alert. THREE SLOOP'S SIGHTED Under command of Captain >11. Ulke, the Golden Gate proceeded north at 2:30 o'clock. About an hour and a half later, six miles off shore and about six miles south of Duxburry reef. Captain Ulke sighted three fishing sloops. He was about to pass them when he no ticed that the inshore craft was lower ing sails, while the sails of the other two were reefed. This looked sus picious, and he hove to. It developed that the sail reefing craft was the Alert, which had joined the fishers to escape notice. The Alert answered the Golden Gate's hall and cam% alongside. Cap tain Oosterhuis informed Captain Ulke that he was fishing, but a search of the craft revealed that there was only one fishing line and a box of hooks aboard, so Captain Ulke took the Alert in tow and proceeded to San Francisco. Charles Stevens and a squad of cus toms men met the Alert when It was brought in shortly after 6 o'clock last night. It was discovered that there was a good supply of stores aboard. Oosterhuis was recognised by Look out Ernest Raynaud of the Chamber of Commerce, who had known him when he was shipping out of the har bor several years ago as mate of a lumber schooner. Oosterhuis denied that he was in the smuggling business. His story follows: "We left San Diego on the twenty eighth or twenty-ninth. At Santa Rosa island we''stopped for a "Cays anchor age because a northwester was blow ing.* Then we proceeded up the coast and encountered a second northwester off Pedra Blanca, where we anchored, being almost swamped. Sunday night about 7:30 o'clock we came into San Francisco bay and anchored off Harbor View, when I went ashore and bought a loaf of bread. "We came here for rock cod fishing. The next morning we went up to Drake's bay, where we anchored over night. We got there about 1 o'clock in the afternoon and stayed there un til that time today. I changed the name because I didn't like the old name. "Sure, I know the Samson 11. That's a green boat belonging down at San Diego." MOST IMPORTANT CAPTURE Acting Collector of the Port Stevens said that the capture was the most important made this year in smuggling "We've got the kingpin of the gang," said Stevens. "We have been looking for Oosterhuis for a long time. There is no doubt that- the Neptune landed a bi*r party of Chinese somewhere on the bay Sunday night." Frank H. Ainsworth, chief Inspector of the immigration service for this dis trict, took the men into custody at the barge office. He said that he had known both at San Diego and the pris oners admitted that they knew him. Ainsworth declared that tha govern ment men bad been looking for Oos terhuis and that they had a great deal of incriminating correspondence. Nothing was heard of the Samson TI yesterday. Government Inspectors are on guard at every port of entry on the coast, and the capture of that smug gling craft is only a matter of a few days**. The owners of the Samson II are known to the immigration people, and there is little chance of their es caping. It is believed that the Sam son II is making for Santa Rosa island, one of the centers of smuggling activ ities. The Samson II belongs at San Pedro, and it is said to be owned by J. Leffiingwell of Wilmington. Oosterhuis and his seaman Andrew Basile Mere incarcerated In the city prison last night, and will be removed this morning to the Alameda county jali, wiitre federal prisoners are kept. THE SAN "FRANCISCO-CALLy WEDNESBAY, OCTOBER 9; 1912. NEW S. P. RATES PLEASE COMMUTERS j San Mateo and Stations to San Jose to Enjoy Reduction Next Month i ontimifd From Pose 1 distant from the city, a week day com- mutation fare which is materially lower than the present commutation rates. "The two day round trip rates, for example, San Francisco to Palo Alto. San Mateo and San Jose, represents a reduction running from 20 per cent to 30 per cent from present round trip fares. These two day tickets when sold on Saturdays will be honored for return either Sunday or Monday. "Material reductions have bene made in Snuday round trip fares ranging from 10 per cent to 20 per cent, while 10 ride bearer tickets and family 30 ride tickets come In for substantial reduc- tlons to all points, San Jose and l*os Gatos Included. "Individual monthly tickets In which regular commuter Is more especially interested perhaps have been sealed down, to Interior peninsula points to an extent that must prove attractive to very many people now living in the city. as. for example, proposed daily commutation ticket San Francisco to South San Francisco of $3. Lomlta Park, $3.65; Millbrea, $4.10: Burlingame daily ticket, $4.90; week day commuta tion. $4.40; San Mateo daily ticket, $.".35; week day commutation, $4.85; 60 ride, now $6; Belmont, daily commuta tion ticket $6.55; week day commuta tion. $5.90; Redwood, daily commutation. $7.60. week day commutation, $6.85; Menlo Park dally commutation, $8.65, •reek day commutation, $7.80; Palo Alto, dally commutation, $9.05, week day commutation. $5.15; Mayfield, daily commutation. $9.f»">. week day commu tation. $8.60: Mountain View daily com mutation, $10.55, week day commuta tion, $9.75; San Jose daily commutation, $14.10; week day commutation, $12.70. "Th# Mayfield-Los Gatos line will be put oln substantially the same basis as main line to San Jose, taking into ac count tbe slightly greater distance to Los Gatos. "The adjustment of the fares was in no wise contingent upon construction of an electric line and no obligations have been assumed by either Southern Pacific company or any subsidiary company to construct such line, al though the peninsula people have sig nified that they would be glad to lend their aid, support and assistance in furthering such a project if it should be Inaugurated." New Rates Accepted [Special Dispatch to The Call] SAN MATEO, Oct. B.—Resolutions accepting the new rates offered by the Southern Pacific Railroad company were adopted by the board of govern ors of the San Mateo Development as sociation following a general meeting of the members at 8 o'clock tonight. Rev. William A. Brewer, president of the association, told the members, of whom about 73 were present, that the railroad company had submitted a schedule of rates that would materially lessen the fares between points down the peninsula and San Francisco. This list of rates, he said, had been indorsed by the railway and transportation com mittee of the association. G. J. McGregor, chairman of the committee, advised the association to accept the rates without further par ley. His advice was promptly seconded .by Seth Mann, the legal representative of the San Mateo Development asso ciation in its fight for lower trans portation rates. The transportation committee of the association is composed of: G. J. Mc- Gregor of Burllngame (chairman). W. J. Martin of South San Francisco, D. G. Doubleday of Mlllbrae, W. H. Brown of San Mateo and H. C. Tucksen of Redwood City. YOUTH TURNS THIEF TO WOO PRETTY GIRL Robs Store for Theater Money and Goes to Jail [Special Dispatch to The Call] LOS ANGELES, Oct. B.—Had Lentz Talkington, 20 years old, not been so intent on taking a pretty young woman to the theater last night he would not have been in the city jail today charged with robbery. He is charged with robbing a store keeper In South Park avenue Sunday night to obtahv money -to pay th* ex penses of the entertainment. In jail Detectives Cline and Jarvls said Talkington confessed to the rob bery and gave his reason. LAST DAWSON STEAMER LEAVES WHITE HORSE SEATTLE, Oct. B.—The last steamer for Dawson left White Horse, Y. T., to day and will tie up on its return to White Horse. Other boats in the upper Yukon will go into winter quarters on reaching White Horse and during tho next seven months travel along tbe great river will be by stage and dog team. Rccoanoissance* for a railway have been made between White Horse and Fairbanks, -Alask* - GRAVE ADMISSIONS CHARGED TO CLANCY California Man Said to Have Partially Confessed Part in Dynamiting Coatlancd From , ***_L__. miting. If any one connected with the ! union diverted the funds for any illegal purpose, tbe guilty persons, he said, it would be shown, were not among the defendants present. "When you have the tes timony," Harding said, "wo think you , will have concluded tbat about three j men were Engaged in the nefarious work of dynamiting, and those three J men already have pleaded guilty." Referring to letters written by | Frank M. of ttye Iron Workers" union, to various business agents, which the government quoted 'as showing that "jobs" was the term used to designate explosions against employers of nonunion labor, Harding would be shown that "jobs" meant only new work which offered oppor tunity for union men to get employ ment. He added it would be on the very letters which the government quoted in the indictments that the de fense would rest its case. The district attorney had just com pleted an address to the jury of 23 hours, covering five day?. In conclud ing ho described the arrests, of J. B. McNamara and Ortie E. McManigal at Detroit, saying that while in the hands of detectives McNamara had offered first $5,000 and then $00,000 if they would free him. HIDDE.V POWERS HINTED "McNamara said it was no use to arrest, for behind him he had the Iron Workers' union and behind the union the American Federation of Labor." said Miller. "He said he would raise $50,000 and employ Clarence S. Darrow to defend him. But McManigal con fessed, and McNamara did not get off." Explosions at South Chicago and Springfield. 111., were described by Dis trict Attorney MiNcr. Miller said Ortie E. McManigal, in his home in Chicago in February, 1911. put some dynamite on a radiator to thaw. When he returned from looking over the Iroquois steel plant at South Chicago he saw his little girl on the floor playing with the dynamite. When the Soutfi Chicago plant was blown up February 24. 1911, Miller said. McNamara wanted to kill a night watchman because he was in the way, but McManigal objected. HOCKIN CALLED SPY Letters were read by tbe district at torney purporting to show that Mur ray L. Pennell. Springfield, 111., head of a local iron workers' union, wrote to tho union headquarters expressing impatience because work at Springfield, constructed by employers of nonunion labor, had not been blown up. . Miller said Herbert S. Hockjn, acting secretary treasurer of the International Association of Bridge and Structural Iron workers, betrayed his fellow de fendants, delivering to government agents the keys of the union headquar ters' office, and he had permitted a telephonic '"spy" system to be installed under the desk of President Frank M. Ryan. Action in Shuttle SEATTLE, Wash", Oct. 8. —The spe cial United States grand jury, called to meet next Saturday, contains the names of some of the most prominent men of Seattle. The reason for summoning the spe cial jury, when the regular jury Is due to meet November 4, has not been dis closed, but it is said that the matters to be considered can not wait. It is stated semiofficially that the white slave traffic and the alleged ir regularities disclosed by the Hanford congressional hearing will not be taken up. It is rumored the Inquisitorial body will take action that has a bear ing on the "dynamite" trials in Indian apolis. EUREKA VALLEY CROWD CHEERS JUDGE LAWLOR Men and Women Advocate Jurist's Re-election A crowd that filled Improvement hall, 22e0 Market street, between Noe and Sanchez, to overflowing last night heard Judge William P. Lawlor present his candidacy for re-election to the superior bench. The meeting was held under the di rection of the Judge Lawlor Women's club of the Twenty-sixth district and was one of the largest and most en thusiastic held during the last two weeks for Judge Lawlor. Judge Lawlor told of the relation of the judiciary to the other departments >>f government and defined the policy he would pursue if re-elected to the office he now occupies. He was warmly received. Speeches were also made by men and women prominent in the Eureka valley district. The speeches were inter spersed with musical and literary num bers. NUDE BODY OF WOMAN WEIGHTED IN THE BAY Fishermen Sight Corpse, but Pass It By SAN DIEGO, Oct. B.—ltalian fisher men this afternoon saw tho almost nude body of a woman on the surface of the bay near the Coronado shore. An examination showed the body was held in position by a rope fastened about the waist and presumably at tached to a weight. The fishermen thought it might be unlawful to touch the remains, so leav ing them they came ashore and re ported to the authorities. When the coroner's deputy reached the place the tide had risen and the body was not visible. Search will be made at low tide to morrow. So far as known, no woman is missing and the affair is a mystery. You cannot afford to do without it.* *fa glass before breakfast clears the head and tones up the whole system Hunyadi„ Janos JL Water ■ Natural Laxative M Qolckly Rettevess- §3 BlUoasness, S| Stomach maor-kw. _ I CONBTIPATION y t ? * Private Opinions Publicly Expressed Unpremeditated and Condensed Interviews That Were Not Intended for Publicalion HIRAM GILL, former mare* •* Seattle. "San Francisco is wonderful pa. its life and activity. Seattle just now is dull. The comparison strikes a vis itor strongly in a hurried visit. I did not know that the city.had recovered so marvelously." E. M. GREEN WAV. society leaden "The czar is dead? Not by a long ways. This season will be one of the most brilliant ever enjoyed in the city. I will have personal direction of nine of the most select affairs of the winter. Who said that I was growing old?" BARON YON SCHROEDER. clnbman. and capitalist: "European travel to the west has again reached the level of the ante-fire days. For three or four years after the disaster the tourists of Europe avoided this city, evil reports and misleading state ments of the plague being the chief deterrent feature. Now I am happy to say that my own countrymen and old friends make the trip frequently. Nearly every train and steamship brings in some celebrated German or man of rank." R. B. HALE—"When I was traveling through Europe with the commission extraordinary for the Panama-Pacific exposition I made up my mind that it would be a fine thing to learn a foreign language or two. I decided on German for a starter and asked a friend the meaning of a long word I had heard. He told me that it would take him three months to ex plain it to me so that I would un derstand it properly. I've given up German."' JAMES H. O'BRIEN, former leader of the horses and carts: "What do I think of the political situation? Say, you cunt talk that old game to me any more. I am finished with politics and have gone in for honest contract ing." JOHN OLWKLL. builder of the Rogue River Valley district and the city of Mcd ford. Ore: "I am making my home" now in California. I think that the Sacramento valley is the richest un developed country in the west." FRANK R. KELLOGG of St. Paul., the "trust buster": "San Francisco is wonderful. She exemplifies the spjrit of the west. The material accom plishments in the four years since I last visited this city are marvelous— unbelievable.*' MAJOR GENERAL MURRAY: "Gra cious, but I'm glad tbe Red Sox are frazzling that New York outfit." OCEAN TO OCEAN ROAD IN TIME FOR 1915 FAIR Rubber Firm Adds $300,000 Pledge for Project INDIANAPOLIS, Oct. S.—Scarcely haa the echoes Of Toastmaster Wilbur D Nesbit's gavel ceased at the Columbia club here early today when Carl G. Fisher informed scores of automobile leaders he was positive the great trans continental highway would be com pleted In time for general use to the Panama exposition Sn lf*K.. "It will take $10,000,00i< to provide $5,000 worth of material for each mile of the proposed highway," said Bruce Daniels. "But one-tenth of this sum practically has been pledged and the available resources of the ocean-to ocean highway committee scarcely have been scratched. 'It can be done—let's do it now, before we are too old to enjoy it,' is the slogan of the way boosters." What seems to be the largest good roads subscription ever made by one concern in the history of road build ing is that of the Goodyear Tire and Rubber company, Akron, 0., which pledged $300,000 for the project. This gift may be followed by several others almost as large from automobile makers. MAN, WIFE AND DOG HIKE AFOOT FROM SEATTLE [Special Dispatch to The Call] PETALUMA, Oct. B.—Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Aitchley, drawing their tiny wagon loaded with the few necessaries for their trip and accompanied by their dog Peggy, have arrived in Petaluma after having walked the entire dis» tance from Seattle. They are en route to San Francisco. The hike was be gun June 12 and was primarily for the benefit of their health, with no attempt at record breaking. Although past middle age the couple have stood the trip well. Land That Sells $75 an acre—half price It will, with proper cultivation, be worth ten It lies suburban to Sacramento on the elec times as much in a few years. trie road. Same time to go back and forth as •tl ft i r t, r ~f -T- from Oakland to San Francisco. It is as near Ihe owners of the Central California lrac- , . . . . . .- _->•«. . t/r/v_n _■ _v- i j tne state capital as the suburbs are to San tion Company put I 0.000 acres or this land on -_ . _, i _ rrancuco. the market .one year ago. -r _v j i i ii This is the kind of land you want to buy if len thousand acres have been sold. f ___.. .;, ~ . .. _ J «3pL_. i. .. ii. you want to farm. I his is the kind of land you Ihe last units are now selling. . , * want to buy tor an investment. Tf iii. Money is what you want to make. If you are even going to look into this great est California farm land proposition—you'll This is the greatest land money maker in have to do it now. California because it is railroad land selling at • practically cost. This land raises anything grown in Califor- Excursions are, half price—same as the land nia. We prove it by showing the crops on the —see us about both. S land. V_^_/! —-—— If you will rhail the coupon >^ It is close in. Not a hundred miles away we will maii y° u a lot °* ,/./ from city conveniences. information. c 10091. C_l_! 0 V 1 • 1 S&S Messrs. otine ec lvendrick ;&/ stine & Kcndrick 23 Montgomery Street J&f Please T d me m * p * and birdse y e view of Sacra- Branch Offices: " County and information -- ". . « S about your railroad land. 1605 Haight Street S \ 551 Clement Street «... 455 Kearny _^^_^^ *=a^a__?_-__*- , _________B*_^^ SPECIAL SESSION STILL UNCERTAIN Lieutenant Governor Says He Will Consider Matter on Reaching Sacramento Lieutenant Governor A. J. Wallace, acting governor during the absence of Hiram W. Johnson from the state, was unprepared yesterday to say whether he would grant the request of the regular republican state central committee for a special session of the legislature so that provision could be made for the in clusion of Taft electors in the ballot November 5. "I have not received any formal re quest for an extraordinary session," said Wallace last night. "I was at the apple festival in Watsonville Monday and attended the meeting of the bOard of regents of the university today and so have not been in my office in Sacra mento this week. "I received a telegram from the gov ernor's office today, but no mention was made of any request for an extra ses sion. lam going to Sacramento tomor row and will then ascertain if any re quest has reached the office. "If a forma) request is made of me for the calling of a special session I shall consider it very seriously and act as I think best in the premises." Gustavo Brenner, chairman of the republican state central committee, said last night that he sent a communica tion to Wallace Sunday in which he embodied the resolutions adopted by the state central committee last Satur day calling for an extra session of the legislature to amend the laws so that candidates for presidential electors loyal to Taft could be placed on the ballot. Lieutenant Governor Wallace should find Brenner's message as soon as he reaches* his office in Sacramento today and he will then be called upon to de cide whether the legislature should be called together to give the republicans of the state representation on the ballot at the presidential election. TWENTY-ONE VICTIMS RECOVERED FROM FIRE TAMPICO. Mex.. Oct. S.—The charred bodies of 22 victims of last night's £_k. #rW ►___ STEIN-BLOCH j I |l OVERCOATS f I I NEW models and fabrics If 111 iSkll are shown in one of the l< jl ynl most attractive assort- I// I |H|l ments we have ever assembled. Ij | HM Those who wish to learn what jjl |_I_\ is new and proper in overcoats Sj( "^^fc-v for the coming season will find an authoritative style exhibit, interesting in its extent and character. Attractive values at a $25, $30, $35 and $40 ROBERT S. ATKINS 168 Sutter Street Near Kearny explosion in a warehouse her*, were recovered from the ruins. Five hun dred kegs of powder exploded during a fire and it is believed nearly 50 persons were killed and several hun dred injured. Good Eaters t AreJjood Fighters ' Whether at Work or Play, Endurance Comes From Good Digestion, Always Assured by Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets. Men and women must have quick wit and good grit to stand the day's bat tles. A dyspeptic may get away with his work, but is always at swords' points with those around him. A good stomach and a good meal well di gested puts us in a good, jolly fight - I ing mood, the sort that mows down work and commands the hearty co operation of our associates. The man at the head of a business who has a good stomach has behind him a good fight ing force against competition and the daily mlxups' that are bound to tak" place. In fact, a well organized busi ness is like our digestive system. Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets as soon las taken into the system go right t<*> work as assistants to the stomach. rendering it an immense amount of 1-elp in working out the very complex processes of digestion, encouraging it in the.performance of its functions, re lieving it of a portion of its duties, thereby allowing it a temporary re-' spite, and also toning up, strengthen* lag, revitalizing its secretory mucous membranes, absorbing glaods and muscular walls in such a way tJiat the stomach soon recovers' Its lost powers of digestion, motility, assimila tion and ultimately does its wcvrk as well as ever without outside assist ive. These powerful little tablets contain in a concentrated form, every element necessary to digest all forms*', of foo<i. whether meats, vegetables* cereals. »Kgs, fish, etc, and they ;*<-t equally well in an acid or an alkaline medium. If your stomach Is ailinr/r, does n> "*w digest as quickly or as thoroughly n?- r it should, and your entire system in consequence is suffering froro malnu trition and malassimtlation, you owe It to yourself to give the abused stom ach assistance to help it out of its present condition. The solution of your stomach trouble problem is easy: Go to your druggist at once and secure a package, then take one or two each meal or as ■ required, then note the difference In the way you feel. All druggists sell them. Price 50 oents.