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INDIANS WIL DEMAND
TO BE PUT TO WORK
Delegation From Blackfoot Reserva :
tion on Way to Washington
to Ask for Change.
BUTTE. Mont., Jan. 17.— J. 0. Monteath,
Indian agent at the Blackfoot reserva
tion, has left for Washington with a par
ty of Blackfoot Indians to make a de
mand upon the Government to Institute
u. change in its treatment of the reser
vation Indians. The, party of Indians in
cludes Little Dog, Curly Bear, Mountain
Sheep, Young Bear, Two Horns and
White Grass. • ""¦
It is said that the Indians of Montana
are growing tired of the ration system,
and will ask President Roosevelt to put
them to work and pay them wages. They
believe that they are getting beyond the
condition ¦ of ignorance and dependence
where tho ration system was the only
.practicable method of treating them.
Lieutenant Kistler Resigns.
WASHINGTON*. Jan. 17. — Secretary
Root has directed that the resignation of
Second Lieutenant William K. KlBtler,
Eighteenth Infantry, be accepted for the
good of tho service. This action was tak
en on the recommendation of Brigadier
General Funston. commanding tho De
partment of the Colorado, and others, to
avoid scandal and expense of trial. It
appears from the records that Lieutenant
Kistler had been absent without leave
from hie post at Fort Logan, Colo., since
December ; 15, and that he has duplicated
his pay accounts.
A snake short-circuited the telegraph
line of the Missouri, Kansas and Texas
Railroad recently by climbing a pole arid
twining his body about two wires.
Train Wreck in Nevada.
OGDEN*. Utah. Jan. 17.— A wreck re
curred on the Southern Pacific near !car
ius, Nev., last night, caused by a irok^n
rail, which derailed and overturned fhci
caboose. Conductor Austin of Ojrrteii suf
fered a broken thigh and a stear.i shove!
engineer named Jone:«, who w.ia riding
in the caboose, was badly injure 1.
Guiltv of Wife Murder.
MEMPHIS. Tenn.. Jan. 17.— Samuel Mil
ler, who came here from Kansas* City a
few weeks ago with the avowed intention
of killing his wife and who. shot her to
death in her store on Main street, vcfta to
day convicted of murder in the first »Tc
gree. He will be sentenced to hauj by
Judge Moss on Monday.
OF INTEREST TO PEOPLE *
OF THE PACIFIC COAST
- — — a •
New Pensions Granted to Veterans,
Increases in Pensions Ordered.
WASHINGTON*. Jan. 17.--Post masters
commissioned: C-.iHfornla-^-Mary K. Fls
cus, Annapolis; Henry foJ Martin, Camp
Oregon— Fannie Brown,' Island City.
. Washington— Frank S. Taylor,' Lcavcn
worth. ' •
Fourth class Postmasters- appointed:
"Washington— Julietta Morden, Yesler,
King County, vice Orrln Freeman, re
Pensions granted: California: Original
— Thomas A. Chapman, Redlands, $6;
George W. MItchelltree, Tulare, J6. In
crease, reissue, etc.— Matthew Shute. San
Francisco, $10; Joseph Staples, Santa Bar-'
bara, $12; Thomas .Chambers,- Hanford,'
$12; John Casey,. Veterans' Home. Napa,
>8; John D. Jones, Visalia. $10;. Henry C.
Givan, Fort Bid well. $10. .Widows, minors
and dependent relatives— Martha A. Ttff
terfleld. Yountville. $8 (Mexican War):";'
Oregon: Original— George R.' K. Miller.'
Oregon City, $8 (Indian war). Increase,
reissue, etc.— Jacob S. Rogers, Central
Point, $12 Widows, minors and dependent
relatives— Hulda S. Miller, l^ebanon. $8.- .
Washington: Increase, reissue, etc.—Al
exander Brodie, Orting, $10; Charles E.-
Cummins. Puyallup, $12; Alvah E. Dear
born, Fremont, $S. • .'
SUISUN, Jan. 17.— The Board of Super
visors has granted a franchise to J. W.
Ilartzell of Vallejo to construct and
maintain an electric railway system In
The franchise call3 for two distinct
lines, ¦ both connecting the western and
northern parts of the county with Suisun.
The first line will begin at Suisun and
run northerly,- connecting with the towns
of. Va.cavillc and Dixon, thence north
westerly to the Yolo County line.
The second line will begin in Jamison
Hat Trimmings Cases Ended.
NEW YORK. Jan. 17.— After pending
for nearly twenty years nearly all thf
2000 suits brought against the United
States Government by importers of hat
trimmings have been cleared off the cal
endar. While there was a total of nearly
$i>0,000,000 involved the Government has es
caped with payments aggregating: only
Franchise Granted For
PROFESSOR AT- STANFORD
. • ACCUSES THE DRUGGIS1
Quietude of Palo Alto Disturbed by
Alleged Violation of the Liquor
" PALO ALTO, Jan. 17.— The etstwhile
peaceful business circles of Palo Alto
were considerably disturbed this morning
when a member of a prominent firm oi
druggists was arrested on the charge ot
"keeping a bar or tippling house" Jn vio-
Iation of the city ordinance of Palo Alto
relating to the selling of liquor. ' The
ordinance in question does not provide
specifically against the selllm? of liquors,
but against the "keeping of a bar."
The druggist was released by Justice
S. AY*. Charles on his own recognizance
this morning and the preliminary hear
ing on the complaint was set for next
Tuesday. Fernando Sanford. president of
the Pulo Alto Board of Trade and pro
fessor of physics in Stanford University,
is the complaining witness. The llrm
denies that. liquor was sold except for
JUMPS INTO A DITCH •
WITH GARMEN1S AFLAMI
Woman Save3 Her I*ife'by a Plunge
in Ice-Cold Water at
KESWICK. Jan. 17.-Mrs. M. C. StLT
had a narrow escape from burning to
death at Yreka yesterday morning. Her
clothing caught fire from a stove. She
tried In vain to smother tho flames with
bedclothes and then rushed out of doora
and jumped into the Portxiguese ditch,
running high with ice-cold water.
After getting out of tho ditch she re
turned to the house and extinguished the
fire in the burning rugs and matting,
thereby saving the residence. She was
severely injured, her hair beint; com
pletely burned from her head, but «!ia
Canyon at a point on the boundary lln*?
of Solano and Napa counties and run to
Cordelia, Rockville and through Suisun
Valley to the main line. Ilartzell already
has a franchise to construct a, like rail
way from Uenieia to Napa via Vallejo.
This will connect with the line which be
gins in Jamison Canyon.
Ilartzell represents a syndicate of capi
talists, and he says that the work of con
struction will begin as soon as the neces
sary material can be secured". .
NEW YORK, Jan. 17.— Hailed with
cheers from a vast crowd that thronged
tho pier of the American line, the steam
ship St. Louis, six days overdue, was
hauled, into her berth to-day. While her
detention was In part due to tempestuous
weather, it was in the main attributable
to the fact that the defective condition of
her boilers admitted of maintaining oniy
a very low rate of speed, even under tlie
most favorable conditions. The voyage
from Cherbourg to the Sandy Hook lighl
ship consumed 13 days 5 hours and -"0
minutes, which was 6 days 15 hours and
1'3 minutes behind the ship's best record.
According to the statements of passen
gers only two of the ten boilers were
available when the voyage began, and at
times only one of these was in use.
Four men were scalded by escaping
steam during the voyage, but apart from
this no accident occurred, and at no time
was the safety of the vessel greatly im
For the first three days out Tair pro
gress was made, but on January D the
difficulty wilh the boilers' Increased, and
on the following day, when th« conditlou
of the ship became known among the
passengers, much alarm and Indignation
was expressed, at^l meetings were held
In the saloon and in the second cabin at
which resolutions were adopted severely
censuring' the company* for permitting
passengers to embark on a steamer in the
Crippled condition in which the St. Louis
pro\ ed to be. These were embodied in a
statement drp.wn up by a committee of
paroengera and which was made public
on the arrival of the ship.
So great was the anxiety of the pasaen-
S«r» when the vessel had been out about
a week that a petition was addressed to
Captain Passotv requesting him cither to
head for Halifax or to transfer tho pas
sengers to the llrst westbound steamer
that was met. Either of these courses
v a 8 declared In the judgment of the cap
tain to be too hazardous. Toward the end
of tho voyage the discomfort of the pas
sengers was materially increased by a
scarcity of provisions and ot water for
After reporting her arrival oft Nan
tucket last night the St. I^ouls made
somewhat better time, and came into
port several hours ahead of tho time
when sho^was expected. .On her way up
thrTbay the St. Louis was saluted "with
whistles from all pasting eraft. and as
she approached her berthjthe cheering oh
•the pier was answered by her passengers;
'who thronged the rails, waving liats and
handkerchiefs and straining their eyes to
catch the first climpsc o.f familiar faces
among the multitude ashore :
-As soon as the ship was made fast and
the passengers began to rush ashore
guards were placed at air tho. gangways,
and no one was permitted to go atfoard,
nor were any of the offlcerr, and crew
permitted to leave the ship. A few min
utes sufficed for the first and second class
passengers to cross the gangplanks to tho
upper d*>ck of the pier, where they wore
surrounded by rejoicing relatives. On th*»
lower deck of the- pier similar scenes
were enacted among the steerage passen
gers, who, however, were Soon compelled
to part from their friends in order to go
to the immigration depot on EHIa Island.
Special Dispatch to The Call
OMAHA, Jan. 17. -The Union Pacific
strikers to-day communicated a second
time with President Burt since the lat
tcr's return from the New York confer
ence. This time their request that the
conference be continued here was backed
up by an ultimatum that unless such a.
conference were had within ten days the
strike would be extended over the entire
Harriman system. Jn reply President
Burt promised to grant a conference not
later than two weeks from last Thursday.
That will bring the beginning of the ses
sion on Thursday, January 29. and per
haps earlier. The press committee of the
strikers this evening gave out the follow
"We will give Mr. Burt just that long,
and after that there will be something
doing lf we do not get the conference.
The railroad president may think he Is
staving- us off and thus gaining time on
us during this cold weather. The fact is
that if no conference develops by January
C9, according to the agreement, Mr. Burt
will iind himself In the thick of the hot
test strike he has ever known.
"Our action will be simple enough. "We
will just pull out the men alonj? the
Southern Pacific, which is what Harri
man wishes to avoid. John McNeil, pres
ident of the International Brotherhood of
Boilermakers and iron Shipbuilders, will
leave here next Monday for a trip clear
to the coast over the Southern Pacific
territory, and that is what he is going
for. He will bolster up the men and put
them in readiness, and when we say so
they will so out and be with us. .The con
ference would avoid this."
President Burl chose Friday as the time
for the beginning of the piece work in
the Union Pacific Bhops, but the incep
tion did not result happily for Burt, as
twenty men laid down their tools and
ouit work as Boon as their foreman an
nounced that thfy were to begin on the
"premium scale" method. "Within a half
hour hurried orders were received from
headquarters rcvokins the piece work ul
timatum, and the. men. who had been de
tained meanwhile, all went back to work
cp the old basis. ' •
Despite this result of his first attempt
Hurt will continue the campaign which
he has planned In regular order, and next
Monday is tho time set 'for the introduc
tion of piece work amonj? the woodwork
ers. The trial will be made just as if the
incident of the pipe'men' had never oc
• ¦urred. As the, carmen .arc already
worklnsr piece work under a twelve
month Hcreemont there is some chance
that the woodworkers may accept it\
Outcome Depends Upon President
Burt's Readiness to Meet Strik
ers in Conference at
Defective Condition of Boilers the
Cause, of the Slow Voyage,
Only Two Being Available
Leaders Will Ask Southern
Pacific Men to Brepare to .
• Walk Ollt.
Vast Crowd Hails With
Cheers Steamer's Arrival
at Her Berth.
Censure American Line
for Sending Out
Ultimatum Threatens a
General Strike of
ON ST. LOUIS
FORMER ARMY SCOUT
MUST GO TO ALCATRAZ
"Buck'' Harlan Who Escaped in
Japan, Leaves Prison, and Is
SPOKANE. "Wash., Jan. 17.— George W.
Harlan, better known as "Buck" Harlan,
once a noted scout in the Philippines,
was released from jail this morning after
¦erring a sentence for selling: liquor to an
Indian. He was immediately rearrested
by officers of the United States army as
an escaped convict, and will be sent to
Harlan was sentenced to twenty years'
imprisonment for crime in the Philip
pines, but escaped to Nagasaki. Japan.
He fled to China, but became homesick
and returned to this country, where he
got Into more trouble and was recognized.
POISON IN TOMATOES
CAUSE CHILD'S DEATH
San Bernardino Infant Passes Away
After Eating of a Canned
SAN BERNARDINO, Jan. 17. —The In
fant son of Mrs. Charles Gardner of this
city died to-day .from eating tomatoes,
which had become poisoned from the acid
<;f the can. L/ast night Mrs. Gardner pur
chased a can of tomatoes, which she
cocked for dinner. In the night both her
children were taken ill and a physician
pronounced them poisoned. The little boy
died late this morning:, but the little gill
Sheep Drop Into an Oil Tank.
nAKEKSFlELD. Jan. 17.— A peculiar
accident occurred this afternoon in tho
Kern River oil fields. A band of about
one hundred »h«?ep passed near the prop
erty of the Chicago Crude Oil Company
and climbed up the embankments around
the huge reservoir owned by the com
pany. The roof gave way under their
weight and nearly all the band was pre
cipitated into the immense tank. The
latter has a capacity of 25,000 barrels of
oil, but was nearly empty at the time.
The sheep had to be pulled out one by
one with a block and tackle. Many are
eeriouEly injured and will be lost.
Street snow is now removed in New
York City by shoveling: it into boxes at
tached to road engines and melting it by
a spray of steam. The caving of expense.
ms against that of hauling it away, is
BAKERSFIELD, Jan. U.-Shcriff Kelly
threw another bomb into the camp of
the sporting fraternity shortly after noon
to-day when, in company with City Mar
shal Packard, he visited each of the
gambling houses and notified them that
the "round-the-tabJe" poker games must
When the new Sheriff ordered the per
centaKe games stopped a few days 'apo
tho gamblers resorted to poker aa a sub
stitute, and there being- no dealer, the
deal was 1'assed from player to player.
In the hope that this subterfuge would
be taken as not a violation of the law.
The Sheriff, however, has secured in
disputable proof that a. percentage Is rep
pularly taken out of the games and that
they are, therefore, jn direct violation of
the State law. His peremptory order fol
lowed. The gamblers are fearful of re
sults if they disregard the Sheriff's order,
and it is not likely that any arrests will
be necessary because of violation of the
Bakersfield OflBicer the
Cause of Much Con
KIIXS r,A-W~yEB IN DUEL
Combat Occurs in Accordance With
Findings of a Military Court
BERLIN, Jan. 17.~FirFt Lieutenant
TWrnT von Crawrrf, son of the lieutenant
C^ii«Tal of that name, shot Dr. Ayo. ,i
lawyer of FJcnsburp, through the neck,
eu'tinjc the spinal cord, in a duel fought
if> the «Jru*»!itvaId forctt ycsterJay. L>ca;h
The drccased, who was an officer of the
liny reserve, leaves a widow an-1 live
children. The cause of the 'i'Jarrel was
obscure, but of Ions standing. The duel
occurred in pursuance of the findings vt
a military court of honor. Uenten&nt von
Gimwert surrendered himself to the mil
THE SAN FEANCISCO CALL, SUNDAY, JANUARY 18, 1903.
DK. PIEKCE'S BEMEDIES.
bH'BJ'K^ what she would
Wa Pf\\\\v sel1 her health
ItoV rfivj\\ \for and she would tell-
m A m\ » y? u t * iat *k e choicest
flT f>S^ \U \ diamonds in the world
u (wCara \\ could not buy it. What
a tt^^ \\\ use or diamond rings to
fl^^M \ emphasize the shrunken
*m«n \ n J? ers ' or earrings to light'
jjlygH «p the cheeks hollowed by
gmsSf . Health is the first requisite
W^^to womanly happiness. General
KwftHill-health in women has its ori-
jHlBjgin in local womanly diseases.
Bwnr Cure the diseases of the delicate
yuU womanly organism and the gen-
eral health is perfectly restored.
1^3 The remarkable benefits ex-
JlwJ perienced from the use of Dr.
mSl *' erce>s Favorite Prescription
«§t are due to this medicine's per,-
feet cures of womanly diseases.
Urn It establishes regularity, dries
j3 weakening drains, heals inflam-
gf mation and ulceration and cures
«a female weakness, ¦ -. r
m^ "It affords tne great pleasure to be
nuk able to say a few words in regard to
' wl th * nierits of Dr. Pierce'* Favorite
11 Prescription and his ' Golden Medical '
If Diseoverv,' writes Mrs. Flora Arn, of
jf Dallas, Jackson Co.. Mo, «I •was
I tempted to try these medicines after
IM seeing the effect upon my mother. At
S3 an early stage of married life I was
B greatly bothered with painful peri-
KW ods, also a troublesome drain tvhich
H '¦ rendered me very xreak and unfit for
mt work of any kind. I became so thin
m&L , . there was nothing left of me but skin
uA . and bone. My husband became
\gj alarmed and got me a bottle of ' Fa-
%-orite Prescription.' After he saw the
I wonderful effects of that one he got
L ¦ : me two more, and after I used those
«k . up there was no more pain, and I be-
\M| gan to gain in fiesh very rapidly."
TS¥ « Favorite Prescription " makes
jk weak women strong, sick women
J^ well: Axrcept no substiute. for
medicine which works won-
S9gCT^>tfw der3 for weak
I Will Send You Help
If You'll Ask It
, 3 f
Fend no money— jupt a postal, stating which book I shall
Simply write me — as thousands do every week — to tell me that
you need help.
Then I will do this: I will mail you an order on your drup-
cist for six bottles Dr. Shoop'a Restorative. You may take it a
month on trial. If it euccced>, the cost is JG.50. If it fails. 1 will
pay the druggist myself— and I will leave the decision to you.
1 do that to convince you— to prove my faith 'in myself. I
have perfected a remedy so unusual— so nearly certain— that I
want all who need it to have it. I have made my offer so fair
ihat no doubt or prejudice can deter any sick one from accept-
In th<» past 12 years I have furnished my Restorative to over
half* a million patients, on trial. My records show that S3 out of
oac-h 49 havo paid for it eladly, because they were cured. The
rest had the month's test free.
My Kcstoratlve Js the result of a lifetime's work, in learn-
ing how to strengthen the INSIDE nerves. It is the only rem-
edy that can bring back the nerve power which operates the' vital
A weak organ means weak nerve power. It simply lacks the
MrenRth to do its duty. It is like a weak engine, that only needs
With the old way we doetorfd the organ itself., and the re-
sults at best were but temporary. The results of my Restorative
are permanent, and they are absolutely certain, save where some
cause like cancer makes a core impossible.
With this remedy I have cured rases as difficult as physician?
f-vcr meet; and I have rarely found a chronic case that could be
really cured without it.
My book will tell you why. If you don't need it, please tell me
one who decs.
!Book Xo. 1 en r>ysp«"r^ia. • ' '
Bi.-ok Xo. 2 on the H*art.
Book No. 3 on the Kidneys.
• -.. . - <- . ¦• .. - ¦¦ , . .. ¦ « ,. , .j Bonk No. 4 for Women.
fUcite. Wis. ! l»,ook Xo. r. for Men (sealed).
1 1 Douk Xo. C on Rheumatism.
Mild cases, r.ot chronic, are often cured by one or two bottles. Dr.
Ehocp'i Rtstcrallve is told by all drug-gist*.
O "I have f=un"ered with rupture over six year?, have worn several trusses £
• and have been operated on without relief. Now, thank? to the "Fidelity a
O Jlupture Cure," I can do the hardest kind of work without return of the 0
• old trouble and consider myself permanently cured. q
• "HARRY P. TAYLOR. 0
O • "Pioneer Iron Works, Olympia. Wash." 0
% "I have much pleasure in stating that the treatment I received from 0
you for the cure of rupture has proved a perfect success. I have discarded 0
• my truss for pood and rupture is perfectly healed ami causes no trouble. I 0
• have been ruptured twelve years and tried other treatments without success. Q
• "PERCIVAL II. 1ZARD, 79 Hardy street, San Francisco." Q
™ "We can cure you just as we cured these and scores of others. No fee ©
• for consultation and NO PAY TILL CURED. •
• Fidelity Rupture Cure |
o 261 KEARNY STREET, S. F. %
May rot be a-11 that is meant by Dyspep-
sia now. but it will be if neglected.
The unrasincss after cntlng. fits of nerv-
ous headache, of the stomach
and dis-agrecable belching may not be
\ery bad now. but they, will be if the
t'.omach Js EUuV-red to grow weaker.
Dyspepsia is Fuch a miserable disease
that the tendency to It Fhould be given
rarly attention. This is completely over-
"Which Etrensthens the whole digestive
J^^Ys Gives Wondrouslv *f *^\
r P4\ Efficient [*p *
i)\ EYE-GLASS /U.
Y'r service H J
I i*J Factory on Premises. C*"n
I ~f Quick Repairing. 1
I ) Fhcne Main 30. \^
DR. UWS REIi,VIGORATOR£tWS&
i-.iOii* all loisti m 2* houre. Five
h'jr.dred reward for ar.y case w« Ky3 ulQ
iacnot cur*. ThU secret r»m- mT ft
+Cy turn Emission*. lmpot«»ncy, pJ/VS ing
Vnrlcocele. <ionorrbo»», Gl»et, P*pl Md
Btrictures, Drains. Lost »5an-|i!iJ |i|IU
hood b'.A Bit other wastlnr ef-H3H *£"?*
ltcis o: trlf-abuke cr excessem. Mrri^aOT
Rent scaled. *2 bottle; 3 bottles. $5; guaranteed
to cur* any case. Call or addrec* orders
HALL'S MEDICAL INSTITUTE. S55 Broid-
f«y. Oakliftd. CaL Also for eale at 1073 U
Market «t.. 8. F. Bend for fret book.
Purely vegetable, mild and reliable. Causea
X>trle.'.x digestion. complete absorption and
For the curt of all <!!«or<!ws of the Stomach
"LAxfr. Bowel*. Kldneye. Bladder. Kcmale Ir-
i*trul*riacR. glck Headache. BlltouEnetie. Con-
frtipation, Pilea and all Jeranecin'iils of the
Internal Viscera. 25c a box. At druggists, or
fcv mail. nADTTAY & CO., New York,
AUVXHTISESIEKTrS. ) ]
4< l Would Not Have Catarrh for a Million Dollars," v
Says Mrs. Leslie Carter--Pe-ru-na Her Safeguard.
[ If w l\ \\ )\ \ /Zr t'nr 1 rci ir pAPTFR THE GREAT ACTRESS. taken as soon as tho sllgbt-
yl\/^^ II J^di\ 13 Mrs - J^s^c Carter, probably tho most prominent actres3V Many people do not srem
XHrJl ' w/TOv "Peruna is sure to prevent a cold. It will stop) ( itchi°nV co^" \\m£-
.^^f \wL^ a cough before it becomes settled. It cures alll catchins "^"^ 1
_^^ catarrhal affections like magic. No money couldi catarrh is nawo to setu*
tempt me to be without this remedy for even a\ an^ h nl T VV^rul y lh^'re-
- — -~-v--v--^~«_-. — J-J. day. It is lust the remedy that all women need, ) ™na cures catarrh wImjt-
• - /. » J 1 .1 . 1 t r ± I \ ever located, yet it ia ad-
especialiy such women as are exposed to the vicissitudes of climate as I am. } visabie for every one to tm
I never neglect an opportunity to recommend this remedy to my friends. It) £4it^mi? catarrh"
1 is America's greatest remedy for America's greatest enemy, catarrh and ca-) jS'offfitjftSL? some
tarrhal affections. I would not have catarrh for a million dollars, and asl P o % puu r C j h o1m C S societ C y e fna*
long as I have Peruna at hand to promptly check the slightest symptoms of\ 3 f stousrnon, wia..
its approach, I feel perfectly safe from this disease." — N. Leslie Carter. \ nma'b^iSi^raS?!^
/^Z^yn ATARRH is everywhere. Xo I medicine except Peruna. It is our euro a. heated ballroom I cot thoroughly
f f ) ( class of people are exempt f° r tho many difTerent complications re- chilled and cauRht a heavy cold, which
J I \ V frnrn it o inciriinna raV a™ suiting lrom colds, whether it is a severe settled on my ?¦••••••¦*••»-••»
( ; z| rSceSrr: f®&ss?& i i±r> « * * •-- j&Mz^ i
\ I I Jl) «' with equal facility. It y\n=. H. F. Tlonderson. 6T.2 Grand avenue, many remedios fort »
\ V_^y attacks im-ii and women Milwaukee Wis.. treasurer of the Schiller colds without sue-* CffliSh?^ H 5 *^' *
with like ferocity and fre- Club, writer: "I never had any faith cess. With my* BiKf -«^ c"fi*> *
quency. Strong men and ' in r;it.;nt ni-lkinrs other troubles !? W T BRS
fair women arc amon* Its victim,. PE-RU-NA S^SS^SSE £ l
Thus It is we find Feruna, tho catarrh FORTlf ItS TKE rience wlth'ttils re- was recommended t V,/y7W- % <^v r ?
remedy, everywhere. The upper classes cvQTFM liable medieino has to me. anil T* ¦¦'* L&J^* : -''f**iiLl > *
us*! it; the lower classes cannot do with- 313ILW taught mo that bnucht a hottl*>* JB&^z' #S?V*
out it. and the middle classes praise it. AGAINST CATCH- th fi r ( ! is on«* hi<:1 ' «nd soon brsan to* /W JS ••
At th-.s time of the year, when winter |VG C0LD . SSSSfflBSS SS 7^^! %SI **
is here with its chilly blasts and biting „_ — mmmmmmmmmmm j n tinio of need. Jt curod ro« vt allt '•T*****^* 6 *'* I
fropt5, everyone ."hould be as alert as poa- "For the pnst fow years I have found my troubles. I amt jfiss Florence Allan. ?
sihle to escape what Beema to be almost that I caiJKht cold easily, which would most pltasod tot 7."> Walton Flare. •
inovltahlo In this climate catarrh settle in a most unpleasant catarrh of the tpstlfj- to it* m»r-t Chirac--*. 111., rec- ?
u^uabic in tnis enmate, caiarrn I had to be especially careful about it*."-Mrs. Charlesf ommrnda Prruna. ?
Thb number of people who ha\e ca- faeIn £ QUt cv< , n , ngs a l nd not t0 srt chnlod BUteeeke. 1++ ?
tarrh of sonic form or other every winter whpn dressed thin for parties, but since lf yrni do vot deriv o prompt and satis-
is milllonF. I have used I'cruna my Keneral health f act ory results from the use. of Peruna.
Miss Kmily Milburne. president West is improved, and my system is in such wr -, e - at onc< , to D r . ilartman. sivtns a
Side Youiiff Woman's Club l.*2 sVest Con- Rood condition that- even though I am full s t a tpm^nt of your ra?e. and he wilt
cress street. Chicago. III..' writes to The to 1 ' 101 "^ weather it no longer be p!ease d to give you his valuable advice
Peruna Medicine Co.. Columbua. Ohio: 3 "Thave 0 '*. splendid appetite and enjoy £ rati =*-
"For the past four years the members j|f e beinp in perfect health."— Mrs. B. F. Address Dr. Ilartman. I resident ot ins
of our West Side Club have used little Henderson. Ilartman Sanitarium. Columbus, Ohio.
/sk your druggist for a free Pe-ru-na Almanac. Every Druggist has them.
| MrMT ' W ; at $5.00 I
/ 1 |//w» if Mr From the tanning of the leathers to I
1 I i/v\\ llJ^M^ I *^ c finishing touches of the shots, "Walk I
I ij/ U IliJnfk I Ov2r workmanship and Walk Over ma- I
I VI \ I trials are the best human skill can f
1 L$1 I _^-r?tsX^\ In * raCC ° f StyIC an(J PCf fcCti0n ° f fit I
\>< fl^M WtS^^^^^^ 1^^^ I they're unexcelled at any price. |J
/*"" < ' Sf : '"¦ "\ 1 Every last and every leather buyable II
' fl| f M __-^ * n an^ $6 or $7. shoe for man and ll
- 'l" 1 " 1 L^.**jk <o^»'«^ '»o» woman is here in the Walk Over at $3.50. «
CCO. K. KEITH CO- , * Jtl
10,000 pairs a day sold through our l|
v^^Ba^amamm*mwmaK^mmam^amm^^^^m^Bam^^ own stores — that's how it's done. |1
Th: Walk Over is reahy a $$ oo shos for 53.50, |]
—^— wtiovFR m rn
i: 7 l<i Sent, charges paid, anywhsre in the U. S. for ||
¦:»»»:- I ¦' 924 Market, SSL. 1