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The San Francisco call. (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, June 01, 1902, Image 18

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Kindergartens, orphanages and day nur
series wishing a free lunch and play
ground privileges reserved for them in
Golden Gate Park, in order. to avoid con
fuslon'of meeting other schools, are re
quested to notify Miss Alice M. Hickok,
superintendent of the children's play
ground, Golden- Gate- Park, in advance,
or call up telephono Park 73. •
Children's Park Privileges.
Donovan and . Murphy Matched.
"Mike" Donovan 6f Rochester. and Tim
Murphy, the Australian boxer, 'have been
matched to fight fifteen rounds before the
Acme Club of Oakland June ¦ 11. They
will weigh In at 132 pound*. :
2Jo Lives Lost in Hawthorne Fire
CHICAGO. May/'. 51.— Officials, of the
Hawthorne racetrack, whose grand stand
burned yesterday, said to-day that no
lives had been- lost & in the flre. The stable
boy who was reported killed, had been
found. Detectives believe the flre was the
work of incendiaries, r ' .r >• \,
INDIANAPOLIS.May 3i:— At the head
quarters of the International Typograph
ical Union enough reports have been re
ceived by individual members of the un
ion in this city to indicate that the elec
tion of James M. Lynch as' president has
been reached by, an 'overwhelming: major
ity. ;v '¦¦-, :.. ij - . .
Election cf . Lynch Assured.
. SUISUN. May St.— A petition Is being cir
culated > asking for executive clemency in be
,half of - II. Jeft Dobbins, now serving* a life
sentence In San Quentin. In a "drunken.. row
over 1 a gambling game In Vacaville on August
4, 1000. Dobbins -ehot and killed E. Boyd lull.
PHOENIX. A. T.. May 31.— For three or
four days bip fcrest fires have been raging
in the Huacliuca mountains. ... Though thirty
miles from Tombstone, the smoke above the
mountains ls plainly se«n and gives the, general
appearance of q.n active volcano.
NASSAU, New I»rovince, May !51. — The
American schooner Amelia Hearn (Capiain
Griffith, from Baltimore May 17. for Tarpun
Bay), w us wrecked on Aliaco Reef. Bahama,
and became a total loss. The crew were saved.
NIvW YORK. May 31.— Russell . Page, who
has ,been confined to h!s home for some days,
was bo much tmprciveJ to-day that he took a
drive through Central Park.
SPOKANE, May 31.— Basil Adrian, a Coeur
d'Alene Indian, was sentenced to-day to life
Imprisonment in the penitentiary for an as
sault on a youns white woman.
SAN" DIEGO. May 31. — The Lower California
Development Company has decided to sink
wells on the peninsula for the purpose of de
veloping oil.
YOKOHAMA. May 11. — A flre at Kyoto, oc
curring on May 6, destroyed ten immense Mu
ral tobacco factories. The, loss will reach 500,-
U00 yen. :
TELEGRAPH NEWS.
Fire in a Bakery.
The new Vienna b&kery. John Lan*?
dorf proprietor, at 9U>i Larkin street, wai
oamaged by flre that broke qut In the
basement at 1 o'clock thia morning. Th<»
fe e !e\ e ad 'iSMSf 1 aft " ab ° Ut »
Divers are ablo to converse under vn
?« r y >J? laclnp J thelr hornets. w n h l^
1 ?«f,M abl> ; made of c °PPer. together ani
shoutlns to one another. The th"y
say, is swiftly and distinctly conveyed
L A Jenkins. X Y
A O W;-out. Cincinnati!
C Filllez. Cincinnati
L. Jtoots. Ca! i
A Jonkins, Santa Cruz
A' Marco, wf. Holtvia
It F. Oilllland. RtTtnd
K Q T^ynch. Los Ans;
J D Lynch, Los Ans
V r, He&}\, wf. L Ans
H ('. Konner, BafccrsMd
I. McArthurc. Saoto
G A Brings, Sta Ro^a
• 5 Jt li^uller. Santa Roca
i' Baker, Chlcazo-
O S Hanson. Madison
J P Dal ley. Redding
P V Dalley. Redding
S E Price, wf. Mo
Mrs O H Tabor. Eurek
h *j? lva ff er . Eureka
H B Walls. Savannah
IT J? Tantan. Lo s An*
T >. Stanton. Sonora
R K r.iltihan.T, RtvMJ*
J «-' Smith. St Louts
r. Jllnet. .Reno
T Uttlefleld, Sacto
W Mitchell, ?f Orl-ana
W MorreJ, wf. El Faso
J F. Collins. Plxon
N* William?, Pan Jn**
f A Joney. Morthfuil
P >T Carpenter. Morthft
«» S Manra Bacto
Vellie I-evin. San I. O
W S Byers, Angel Isl
U Oertley. S5allna 3
NEW "WESTEK-V HOTEL*
HOTEL ABRIVALS.
WILLOWS. May 31.— Primaries were
held by the Republican and Democratic
parties throughout Glenn County tilts'
afternoon,' with the following results:
Democratic— Sheriff. J. A. Bailey; Clerk,
W, H. gale; Auditor ami Recorder. A. V,'.
Sehorn; Assessor. J. W. Albery; Plstrlct Attor
ney. R. A. l.ang: C'oronpr and Public Adtnln^
!*trator. I«. R. Stewart; Superintendent of
Schools'. Y. S. Reager: Treasurer, L. j. Klcm
mer: Supervisor. A. T. St. Louis.
Republican— Sheriff. F. A. Graves: Auditor
and Recorder, John Graves; Assessor. VV. H.
Markham; District Attorney, conceded to R.
Li. Clltton; Coroner. William JohnKon: Treas
urer, II. S5. Glbbs; Supervisor. Joseph Troxel;
T. T. Dennett was nominated for Su
perior Judge of this county, Charles D.
Swan 'for .Sheriff, George T. MeCabe for
County Clerk, J. M. Walthall for District
Attorney, J. F. Campbell for Assessor,
H. C. Kceley for Recorder and Auditor.
George W. Nelson for Treasurer and Tax
Collector, J. A. Wagener for Superintend
ent of Schools. II. S. Crowe for Surveyor,
W. K. McMullln for Coroner and Admin-,
istrator and T. H. Kewin and W. 11. Ar
nold tor Supervisors.
MODESTO. May SI.— The Stanislaus
County Republican Convention was held
in this city to-day, with 155 delegates pres
ent. Resolutions indorsing Thomas Flint
Jr. of San Benlto County for Governor,
and als<o indorsing the renomination of J.
C Necdham fcr Congressman from the
Sixth District, were unanimously adopted.
C. T. Elliott, E. S. Wagenhe4m. R. K.
Vv'hltmore, A. S. Emery and T. C. How
king were elected delegates to the State
convention and were instructed to vote
for Flint. Five delegates to the Con
gressional convention were chosen and in
structed to support Needham.
Social Dispatch to The Call.
To-morrow there will be on sale 1000
pairs of ladles' $4 shoes: also 1000 pairs oe
men s $4 shoos.. They will be sold for just
* V. a p . al £ These are Keiths Goodyear
In vw n iM he hand-turned ¦hoc"
in "ilci kid and all other kinds of leather
?S2SS5 ltn , d u r t t dale ' at tne mama:
near Thirl!! Sh ° CS> U1 3Iarkct stre L l -
The Bee Hive Shoe Sale.
Wilhelmina Takes an Outing.
THE HAGUE, May SI.— Queen Wilhcl
mina took her first outing to-day since
her recent serious illness, and upeiit s»me
time in the Castle Loo park. ¦¦-''¦> •
United States Consul Aymo took break
fast this morning with Special, Delegate,
Block, who Is desirous that the people of
the United States should believe that th<*
authorities are acting effectively and
without loss of time, lie deprecates the
criticism of the course. of the authorities
by : correspondents alleged to. be unin
formed. »
The re-esrabliphment of business in Fort
de France is restoring confidence and the
work of relieving the distress in distant
districts is being effectively carried out
by a perfected organization/
FORT DE FRANCE. Martinique, May
21, 7 p. m.— The United States steamer
Dixie arrived -here from St. Vincent last
night and left early this morning for New
York. Professor Robert T. Hill, United
States Government geologist, is among
the papsengers on the Dixie. George Ken
nan ai\d his party arc still up the country.
At 1:30 o'clock yesterday afternoon the
submarine cable broke again, and at 2
o'clock Mont Pelee was in violent eruption.
Reports received here say the north cra
terH are pouring great torrents of mud
in the direction of Vive. Yesterday after
noon there was an enormous eruption of
steam and ashes. This morning, a "cor
respondent of a New York newspaper
went to St. Pierre with the Government
party engaged In Miming the bodies of
the victims of the first eruption, but the
party was forced to leave, the volcano
throwing out volumes of black smoke and
loud detonations being heard.
The Rievere Blanche, is again the course
of a torrent of intensely hot mud, giving
off steam and falling into the sea. A por
tion of the party which went to St. Pierre
this morning was in much danger, and
the captain of- the boat which took the
newspaper correspondent and his com
panions to the ruined town says he will
not return there again.
CRATERS ARE STILL ACTIVE.
Decoration for a Consul
PEKING. May 31.— The Government pro
sofes to bestow a decoration on John
the I'nited States Consul Gen
ual at Shanghai, in recognition of his
icrylces In mainuiinins peace in the cen
*rai nrovinces of China in l&Oo.
Stanislau3 Republicans
Instruct for the San
Juan Man.
FLINT CAPTURES
THE DELEGATION
WASHINGTON. May 31.-Advocates o?
the bill recently . passed by the Senate
creating a Department of Commerce hope
to secure a day next week for its consid
eration by the House. Should the bill
become a law it is understood that Uw
new cabinet officer will be George Bruc-o
President 1 . NCW Y ° rk> sccrttar y to ««>
ment of Commerce.
as Head of Proposed Depart-
President's Secretary Is Mentioned
CORTELYOU MAY HAVE
A CABINET POSITION"
PHILADELPHIA, May 31.— A special
train bound for San Francisco carrying
more than 300 members of the Ancient
Arabic Order cf the Nobles of the Mystic
Shrine and 100 members of Lu Lu Temple
af this city left to-day. At Washington
the Baltimore and Washington delega
tions will join the party. They will ut
tend the convention of Mystic Shriner3
llso. . . . . .
Many Shriners Coming.
Jacobs is said to have gone to the house
of Hattle iriiow and smashed in the doors
and wiiulows because an Indian girl with
whom he v/aa in love, had taken refuge
there. He was jealous of Charles Snow,
son of Hattse Snow. It is said that Ja
cobs savagely attacked Snow, and thut
the latter acted in self-defense. Others
came to Snow's aid.
BUFFALO, May 31.— Adam Jacobs, a.
full-blood Cattaraugus Indian.was slashed
to death with knives in a fight that oc
curred yeslerday on the reservation near
Lawtons station. Several Indians partici
pated in the murder. No arrests have
been made.
Indian Is Slashed to Death During
a Fight on a Reser
vation.
JEALOUSY OF A LOVER
THE CAUSE OF TRAGEDY
Moore again saw he was losing distance
and would be run down, so he set the
brakes of f his machine and made a mad
plunge for his life. Fortunately he did
not strik* the- sharp rocks In the creek,
but his injuries are. nevertheless, very
serious. He was brought to Willows and
Is row under the care of Railroad Sur
geon Tooley, who says he will recover. .
WILLOWS,.: May 31.— Henry Moore,
track inspector "of the "Southern Paclttc
Company, had a sensational escape from
death this morning while crossing the
trestle over Stoney Creek, near Orland.
Moore runs over this division every day
on a gasoline velocipede. As he was
cicssing the bridge, which is twenty-five
feet from the bed of the creek, he saw
an engine approaching at high speed from
the opposite direction. Realizing that he
could not reach the end of the trestle be
fore the engine was upon it, he stopped,
turned his machine and tried to beat the
locomotive in its own direction.
Life, but Receives Serious
¦ . Injuries.
Railroad Track Inspector Saves His
LEAPS FROM A "BRIDGE
TO ESCAPE , THE ENGINE
Two tennis tournaments will be .com
pleted «£o-day on the local courts. -, One
is the scratch singles for the champion
snip of the city, commenced on the Cali
fornia Club courts on Friday. The other
is the class singles begun. "on -the park
courts last Sunday. .
Tennis Tournaments To-Dayi
BALTIMORE. Md.. May 3L— The June
ordinations at the cathedral, which will
tcke place June 21, will have added inter
est f/pm the fact that the second colored
man*ver ordained to the Catholic priest
hntd^ihihlg- country .will receive orders
«3tti4;hat'day.at the hands of Cardinal Gib
bons... The. candidate is the Rev. J. .Harry
Dorsey,' a student at St: Joseph's Sem
inary,' who was raised to the diaconate
lest fall. He was born in this city twen
ty-eight, years ago and was educated at
St. Paul. Minn., under Archbishop Ire
land. Father Dorsey will labor among
his own people. - -. •¦.::. •• •:¦•¦.¦
Negro Will Be Made a Priest.
The men robbed him of $4 and then
backed him against a tree. Tho loo 'e
folds of flesh on each side of his body
were pulled out and nailed to the tree
and his hands were stretched above his
bead and treated likewise. In this condi
tion the man remained until dark, when
he- was rescued by a farmhand.
HUNTSVILLE, Ala., May SJ.-Tom
Harless, a farmer who lives near Berke
ley. Ala., and who had been plowing on
the Ksslinger place, was eating dinner at
a spring when he was confronted by two
men: with pistols. ¦
Alabama Criminals Adopt Cruel
Methods to Prevent Escape
of a Farmer.
JOBBERS DRIVE NAILS .
INTO VICTIM'S FLESH
The accident caused some confusion and
bi ought' the visit to the navy yard to an
abrupt end. Admiral Fournier and stair
had previously been received with full
at nors by Admiral Johnson.
The accident happened at the navy yard
at Charlestown. where Major Berthelot,
with Vice Admiral I Fournier and staff,
went to inspect the buildings, equipment
and ships. While passing from the hall
of the commandant's house into the re
ception-room Major Berthelot tripped
over a rug on the poiished hardwood
Boor and fell. He. was unable to riseiand
nad to be assisted to a couch. Doctors
nastily summoned found that one ofHhe
nones of the left leg had been fractured.
As soon a« possible the injured officer was
taken to the French ba'^leship Gaulois,
tvhere the ship's surgeon ttended him.
BOSTON, May 31.— A miEhap befell a
cumber of the Rochambeau mission here
to-day, when Major Berthelot, the aid-de
:-amp to General Brugerc, sustained "a
fracture cf the left leg.
on a Rug and Fractures
a Leg.
Member of Rochaxnbeau Party Slips
FXENCH COMMISSIONER.
: '.'[. SUFFERS SEVERE INJURY
The killed- and. injured are: -Andrew
Featherston, skull fractured and internal
injuries; died. instantly.'. Captain Thomas
Taylor of the quarantine steamer Gover
nor Flower, right thigh fractured and left
leg broken; Mrs.' LouteeJ, Johnson. ' leg
fractured; John F. Brick, scalp, .wound;
Mrs. Ellen Hay. cut about-face and head;
Patrick Kenney, .tMgh...frjiQtured; " John
Bogart. leg fractured. ¦¦—¦¦--¦
The speed trials wera, under the auspices
pf-the Automobile- CI.ub, of, America, over
a ' mile course. Baker's big. ogg-shaped
car of seven horsepower was the only en
try of its class. iAVhsii nearing the finish
it swerved to the left -and dashed toward
the line of spectators. Baker, and his as
sistant shouted a .warning* to the people,
and then jumped. Those who stood in the
line had no chance to get away. . There
were screams and a wild rush, in which
men. and women were knocked down an-1
trampled upon, but before they had taken
five steps the machine Struck them.' Mr.
Featherston was directly in front of the
path of the automobile. ' It struck • him
with terrific force and he was thrown
twenty feet in the air. Brick and Bogart
were also struck by the machine. The
others, were injured by being trampled
upon. - ; . • '••" '¦¦ ¦ ¦•"••¦ ¦ ¦
The fares, up to the time of the accident
were very successful. Two records were
broken-. C. H. Me.tss making a mile in Ills
motor bicycle in 1:10 2-5. against 1:12, the
former, record. - S. T. Travis Jr. lowered
I he-. -world's mile record for steam-auto
mobiles from 1!15 to. 1:12. < . •„-• .:'¦ <. :¦
NEW YORK, May 31.— An automobile
going at high speed became unmanage
able during a. ppeed trial on Staten island
to-day and plunged through a crowd of
spectators. One man was killed, and four
men and two women were seriously In
jured. The occupants of .th* vehicle
Jumped :and escaped with a few slight
bruises. W« C. Kakcr, president of the
Baker Motor and Vehicle Company of
Cleveland, and his assistant, .Edward Dvl
zer, who were driving tho machine.- were
placed under arrest and held In JoOOO bdli,
each charged with . homicide. .. •
Hurt by Disaster at Speed
Tests. £
Cne Man Killed and Others Severely-
RUNAWAY AUTOMOBILE
CAUSES DEATH AND INJURY
Leaving the mule that had carried him
the professor proceeded on foot to the site
of Lako Palmlste. He found the lake
completely dried up, and crosesd.the bed,
papsing. up a slopo to the crater's edge.
This, which had formerly been -'a'- -high
bluff. Professor Heilprin found had falle'n
into the crater. This is the first Important
verified topograhpic alteration noted. Pro
fessor Heilprin remained at "the summit
crater over two hours.
Both craters showed a new phenomenon
djiytng' the professor's visit.'-- -wheixJ* mud
was thrown up in . high columns, while
heretofore the mud has bubbled, or. '.boiled
put and flowed downward. There. is reason
to believe that great damage may result
from the outbursts of this mud' to the rich
plantations still uninjured. The ascent
was made on mules to an altitude of "700
meters, the line of anoient vegetation.
While engaged in this task the lives of
the members of the expedition were con
tinually in danger, and one particularly
violent explosion covered Professor "Heii
jirin from head to foot' with viscid matter.
Ho perpiated, however; and found, as'- -had
been suspected, that there were •; threo
separate vents for the volcanic matter.
Meanwhile Mont Pelee/ seeming to resent
the intrusion of maa into, her awful; ter-'
rltory, belched out -huge volumes of
steam, ashea and boiling :hot mud. . Pro
feesor Heilprun made the important dis
covery that the crater of fallafse has an_
eruption at the same time as the'eummit
crater and ejects precisely the 'same.; mat
ter. .-.;•'. >, ¦ <
FORT DE FRANCE, May 31— The Na
tional Geographical Society has scored a
great triumph. Professor Angelo lTeHpiin
ascended to the top of the crater of Mont
Pelee this morning, in company with two
guides and Mr. Leadbetter. While on the
summit several violent explosions oc
curred, but notwithstanding the thousand
dangers surrounding Professor Heitprin
spent a long time taking careful observa
tions. Looking down tne crater ho found
a huge cinder cone. The crater opening
is a vast crevasse, 500 feet lonjr and 150
feet wide. ¦ ' ' .,. ¦ .. . . :
HEILPItIN EXPLORES CEATER.
that city, will be abandoned' to its fate,
never again to rise, Phoenix-like, from its
ashes.' . ¦ .
Continued from Page Seventeen.
WAVE FROM GREAT BLOW-PIPE
' CHICAGO. May 31— James A. Patten,
Mayor of Evanston. and a \ prominent
Board of Trade operator, to-day brought
to "'a' successful close the corner- la May
oats which has dominated tho oats mar
ket since early last fall. The profits cred
ited to Patten on the- deal are estimated
at $1,000,000.
About the time prices in corn began to
mount, skyward last year on account of
the crop shortage it was learned that
some one was taxing in all the May oats,
offered on the Chicago market ana else
where. Prices began to advance steadily,
and arourtd 37 cents it was knqwn that
i Patten was trying: to work a corner. . .
On the big flurry on the Chicago board
last December May oats were pushed to
47% cents. Since that time reactions oc
curred, and when delivery day came this
month many speculators thought the bot
tom had fallen out of the corner. It was
said Patten had 10,000,000 to 12,000,000 bush
els of the May options. Everything that
was offered to him in deliveries he took
and in turn sold practically, all the con
tract stocks to shippers at good induce
ments. This left nothing for the shorts to
acquire with which to settle, and prices
accordingly were pushed up by Patten
personally in the pit .to-day.
May oats closed yesterday at 43Ts cents.
To-day prices were Jumped about 6 cents
and closed at 49^ cents. There was a little
flurry of excitement at the close, but the
corner did not affect the other options.
Spooner occupied nearly five hours of
to-day's .session in concluding his speech
begun Thursday. His oloquente and ear
nestness attracted the attention of all
Senators and of hundreds of occupants, of
the crowded galleries. He maintained
that the United States could not leave the
Philippines "like a coward" and abandon
people who had come under our protec
tion, thus surrendering them to tyrrany
and chaos. He. did not believe in the ad
mission of the Philippines as States, but
in the conduct of the islands nothing sa
voring of imperialism had been' suggested
except : for party purposes. " •
In the course of his speech, Spooner be
came involved in a spirited colloquy with
Hoar of Massachusetts, during which
Hoar read a statute of the State of Mas
sachusetts, which offered a reward of $100
for the scalps of male Indians over the
age of J2 years. Hoar declared that it
was a cruel and barbarous law and
Spooner himself did not attempt to justi
fy it. simply citing it as an instance of
cruelty in the- righting of savage natives.
Pettus of Alabama discussed some of
the legal phases of the Philippines ques
tion and McLaurin- of Mississippi insisted
that the Democrats in the Senate had not
fclandercd ihe army as had been charged.
Carmack of Tennessee interrupted to
Kay that no doubt the soldier would deny
the story as all soldiers' in the Philippines
had been instructed to do. His remark
was greeted with hisses from the gallery,
the demonstration of disapprobation call
ing out a sharp rapping of the gavel from
the chair. ¦ • • - • . ¦¦.
Spooner of Wisconsin was speaking.' and
referred incidentally to the story that a
thousand Filipinos had been put to death
by American troops in trenches which
they w«re compelled to dig. Lodgo of
Massachusetts said the story had been de
nied by the father of the soldier who had
started it. and that the War Department
had cabled to General Chuffee to ascer
tain the facts. - • \ ¦ :*¦ ¦
WASHINGTON. May 31.— Hissing in the
Senate is so unusual that when it occur
red in the course of the Philippine debate
to-day it created a sensation. ¦".
Flurry of Excitement at
.the Chicago Market's r
; ; "Closing. , . ¦
Spponer of. « Wisconsin Speaks
Eloquently of Island
Mayor Patten ot Evans
ton Makes a Goodly
Profit.
Oarmack's Criticism - of
Soldiers Arouses
WINS MILLION
IN OATS CORNER
HISSES SOUND
IN THE SENATE
THE SAX PRANCISCO CALL, SUlSn^AY, eTUNE 1, 1902.
Employes to Get a Holiday.
»The Merchant Tailors* Exchange, com
prising twelve of the leading firms of this
city, have agreed to grant all their-em
ployes a -half-holiday every Saturday dur
ing the months of June and July. All
shops will be closed at 2 p. m., so that the
employes may have a chance to lake an
outing during the summer months. » '
18
The First Sin Twelve . Years; :ici
Being ofoliged to elose the store
during the month of J^il^, on
Monday, June 2, at 10 o'clock,
"we will offer Our entire stock at
During sale store will: open at 10
a. m. .and close; at \§ p. m. No
goods will Oe exchanged or sent
„ INI. W. Cor.^Kearny gnd Post Streets.
Scrofula
Few are entirely free from it. ,
It may develop, so slowly, as to cause
little if any disturbance' during the whole
period of childhood; - ¦ { . . ,
It may then produce Irregularity of the
stomach and bowels, dyspepsia, catarrh
arid marked tendency to consumption be-
fore manifesting;ltself in much cutaneous
eruption; or glandular swelling.
j It is best to be sure that you are quite
free from it, and- for its complete eradi-
cation you can rely on
Hood's^iSarsaparilla
.The . best "of^all, medicines for all humors.
; "4 friend' recommended Peruna to me some iims ego and I commenced taking it and after a few days I
felt the beneficial effects, of the medicine. I am going to continue taking il, for I can say without hesitancy that
it is one of the best tonics that I ever took." -^FB A Hi, IS DEAN SYRiCK.
TUP QCPDC"T < through the mucous membrane. If the tors know thia, ar-1 therefore guard
1 flL OLunL I ¦ mucous membrane i& healthy they cannot against it. This is all the secret there
.; get into the system. If the mucous mem- ls rl , a _ bou £ !t - • i, r ' : -'i_
hmn.» u nfTnr-toH ivu- p,,,m, *»,» -«^w.» Tno best cure or preventive known
HOW DOCtOrS PrntPrf Thpm«;PlVP<i «^ a"ected b> catarrh the germs t o the medical profession up to date for
nUYY UUUIUI{> nOlCbl lneulSeiVeS find easy access. CatarrhaJ secretions catarrh In all its conditions la Peruna.
Fmm Pnntacrlnna nicoaeao iurnlsh exactly, the material upon which During the uncertain weather of sprlng-
rium UUIlldgiUUa UlbKdbSb. they thrive and multiply. To get rid of time it Is an unnecessary hazard for any
Doctors rarely; catch contagious dis- the catarrh and thus preserve the mucous one to neglect to guard himself from tak-
eases. Almost everybody knows this, but membrane healthy is the only way to be l ns ais e asie . by taking Peruna, Send for
few know how they, escape." Many believe safe from 'contagious diseases." frWl^MgdlSfoSj Columous OWo ™
that the doctor has some charm or anti- plains why it is that v some people catch if you do not derive prompt and «*atia
septic which protects .^m.;- Dr. Hartman diseases easier than others. " , . U factory results from -the use of Perunii.
lately made the truth of this matter pub- 'Every one Is exposed just tho same "write at once to Dr. Hartman. giving \».
lie, that all might realize its benefit. Con- Not everv one however falls a victim tuU st2tement ol your case, and he will
tagious diseases are conveyed by minute to contagious diseases. A disease germ 5f^ P ™^ tO Sl ye . J' ou hla . valuable *V*'.
organisms known, as, disease germs. These cannot- enter the system through a per- Address br Hartman Presi^nf nf t>,«
germs tind their^entrance; into the system fectly healthy' mucous membrane, ,Doc- HaVtman ?£nlt2Sm. ColSibS? Ohio. *
: - Judge Francis Pearj Syrick of Richmond. Va.. is a prominent attorney of Washington, D. C. In a recent letter wrlt-
i ten^. from 1311 L street, Washington. D. c, he says:
. »;. "' havrior some time. been troubled wiih a malarial condition of the system, thus making me susceptible
to cold and rheumatic conditions. '.•:¦- :- r
92 YEARS OLD,
KIDNEYS HEALTHY.
MRS. REBECCA SMITH OF WESTFIELD, N. J., WHO IS 92 YEARS OLD,
WAS CURKD OJ- KIDNEY AND BLADDER DISEASE AND IS KEPT
PERFECTLY HEALTHY BY WARNER'S SAFE CURE. A TRIAL - -
BOTTLE OF THIS GREAT CURE SENT ABSOLUTELY FREE
TO ANY READEit OF THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL.
Doctors Say : "Almost Every One Has Kidney and Bladder Troubles
Before Fifty Years of Age." ' W.
On November 18, 3301. Mrs. Smith says: "I was 92 years old my last birthday.
. My husband was a veteran of the Civil War. I have a daughter and eight grand-
¦ . children, livings Some years ago I had a great deal of
J^ '^\ sickness, and for a long time did not know that it was
-,*« - Cy. caused by the diseased condition of my kidneys and
rfffiriS *»-5DCN liver. As soon as my doctor found I had kidney trouble
Jle Prescribed Warner's Safe Cure. I had experimented
i&M/it*~M£z2'r with other remedies which did me no good whatever,
KfmL"*W2x r / H 1lut as soon as I took a fcw do^es of Warner's Safe
frj8ft"ft£gX£S .- f Cure J fel t better, and a few bottles completely cured
B/^ r'i •»~*x3 IT1C and Iruide me fc "°l like, a woman thirty years young-
WX$!tk\v&Zrr**r£A\ or - My kidneys, liver and bladder are in just as
ffiiig^'lffi^MrrVr health y condition since I have used Warner's Safe Cure
ArV*T^.*V/i* ""^^-f^vT) as they were fifty years ago. It is a greater medicine
VP^^iiU^-^f 7 4^Y than !t ls claimed to be. Notwithstanding I am 92 years
' *X>^wi#vft& &J&HA old> I P° sses s «• P«x)d head of hair, my sight and hear-
•VSStt y&trJn lus are £r°°d and since I have used Warner's Safe Cure
' A^Vti'- :: ''»nil*$ !t *l 1 " av « enjoyed the very best of health. I cannot speak
/ J$9£SI^§Sm&*i ' / t0 ° hl >hly of this great medicine. No doubt it has saved
,/{R^5^^S§§!agr&&!iii3r ' l^ c " ves °f thousands of people who would have gone
*S^C*^^^^"fb V S. to carl y graves had they neglected their kidneys and
'¦^\Y* rprltL V. bladder and not taken Warner's Safe Cure. ¦ It is truly
V\ V-Jv./l V a Godsend to any one who is troubled with diseases of
> * * the kidneys, liver or blood.
tins. SMITH. 02 Years Old. Kidney disease if neglected quickly spreads and
causes serious complications such , as Bright's disease,
gravel, uric acid poison, rheumatism, rheumatic gout, dropsy, indigestion and liver
trouble. Every one should make a test and If tho slightest trace of kidney disease
is found to exist no time should be lost in sending for a trial bottle of Warner's
Safe Cure which is guaranteed to cure any diseases of the kidneys,. liver, bladder or
blood. • ¦•..•¦,-.-•
THOUSANDS OF MEN AND WOMEN HAVE KIDNEY DISEASE AND DO
NOT KNOW IT UNTIL IT IS TOO LATE. ?•;
TEST YflllR KinNFY<V Put some morning urine in a glass or bottle: let it
, V I UUfl MUilLlOi stand for twenty-four hours. If then it is milky or
claudy or contains a reddish brick-dust sediment, or if particles or germs float about
In It. your kidneys are diseased. This is the supreme moment when you should be-
gin to take Warners Safe Cure to arrest all these unnatural conditions, for they are
the unmistakable symptoms of kidney disease. If. after you have made this test
you have any doubt in your mind as to the development of the disease in your
system, send us a sample of your urine, and our doctors will analyze it and send
you a report with advice, free. : .
Warner's Safe Cure
is purely vegetable and contains no harmful, drugs; it does not constipate: It ls
now put up m two regular sizes and is sold by all druggists, or direct at
50 CENTS AND $1.00 A BOTTLE.
(Lees than one cent a dose.)
TkIAL BOTTLE FREE.
To convince every sufferer from diseases of the kldnevs live»- hi n ,irw <i n j
blood that Warner's Safe Cure will cure then T. a trial Mle will WwSabiSutSv
free to any one who will write Warner's Safe Cure Co., Rochester • K v^ ami men
tion having P een this liberal offer in The Call TIip genu neness n f ' tlu "
fully guaranteed by the publisher. Our doctor Will slnd medfeal booklet contai, S
g \Hn 0 > m o S ne^h t o r^, m w 1 Ate f ™« 5sS^!^^E
ADVEBTISEMENTS.
I If A Judged Recovery;]!
i took.- |^^i s j y^ g c e k
§ DEAN It 1 1
I eonsumervS . 1
ffl 12/2 c. to 16c. pound- in 25 M
M a,nd 50 pound cans..... 1
m -whole ' roasted-, or ground, m
H KONA KOFFED KOMPANY i
II 145 Stockton St.. San Francisco.. M
m Country orders l|
H shipped pronr^pt ly l|

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