Newspaper Page Text
TOKIO, Jan., 25. — Takashima, the
Japanese interpreter for the Russian
attache, was arrested on Saturday last
on suspicion that he has been acting
as spy in the Yokosuka fortified zone.
He has been taken to Yokohama for
trial. It is alleged that conclusive
evidence has been obtained regarding
other suspects, which is causing a very
strong 1 feeling against such treachery,
which is a capital offense In Japan.
Japanese Accused of Treachery.
The various unions of engineers of
the city have taken steps to have a
uniform law passed by the Legislature
to be known as the United Engineers'
license law. The following committees
was elected yesterday to perfect ' the
arrangements: *' ; .'j^;C^
Finance— C. P. Dodse, L. H. Horlgbaum',
Charles Dick, J. L. Stewart and A. H. Ewell;
by-laws, . H. B. Lister. Daniel O'Brien, G. B.
Davidson. Thomas P. Jarvls and W. H. Blow
ers; literature, J. S. Barnes, H. D. Bavllle,
J. P. Nelsen ami T. H. Macdonald. Local
organization*: San Francisco No. 1, .National
Association Ktutionary Engineers — L. h. Horlfr
baum. G. 13. Davidson. J. S. Barnes, ' J. G.
Gardner and I. O. Croascup. California No.- 3
— H. D. Savllle. T. P. JarvlB, J. W. Carter
Charles Dick and William Griffln. Interna
tional Union Stearnfltters No. 64 — C. P. Dodge,
A. H. Ewell. Clark Bradford, J. P. Neleon
and D. J. O'Brien. International Union No.
R9— J. S. Stewjirt. W. H. Reynolds, H. Raw
lings. P. D. Harthom and H. B. Lister. , Un
attached—T. H. 'Macdonald. W. H. Blowers
and G. H. Churchman. . .•
The members of the Pavers' Union
are wrought up over the recent action
of the United Railroads in discharg
ing a number of its members. They
claim that the corporation cut the
wages of the pavers from $3 50 to
$2 50 a day. »
There is war on between two factions
representing the painters, decorators
and paperhangers. The opposing bod
ies in the union each elected officers a
short time ago and now each faction is
claiming recognition from the Building
Trades Council. It is probable that
the council will interfere and order a
PAINTERS, DECORATORS AND
PAPERHANGERS ARE AT WAR
• Death of Noted Athlete.
'BOSTON, Jan. 25.—fJ. Frank 'Quin
tan, "thej.noted Marattibn runner, who
helped defeat the Greeks at the first
Marathon meet in Athens, 1898, is
dsad at his home in Jamaica Plain
from -blood. poisoning brought on by
an- unsuccessful operation for quinsy.
Quintan was graduated from Ford Ham
College, Harvard Law School and Bos
ton'University and had been admitted
to 'the Boston bar; ,
3Iajor Hoyt Sherman Dead.
DES MOIN.ES. la.; Jan • 25.— Major
Hoyt Sherman, brotheH-'of General
William T. Sherman and -of Secretary
John Sherman, died at his home here
to-day. He had been in poor health
for-several years."' ¦:
WASHINGTON. Jan. 25. — Count
Cassini, the Russian Embassador, had
a long talk to-day with Acting Secre
tary of State Loomls on the Far East
ern situation. The question which
received most attention was the un
contradicted statements which have
appeared in certain newspapers re
garding the attitude of this Govern
ment. The Russian Government' - of
course, could. not presume to Question
the previous assurances received from
this country regarding its neutrality
because of any newspaper publication,
but the recurrence of these statements
has proved annoying.
There Is no expectation on the part
of this Government of any hitch in
the reception of our Consuls in Man
churia. The evidence of approval of
the commercial treaty which Russia
has given convinces the State Depart
ment that the Consuls will receive
Russia Will Accord Courtesies to Our
Representatives in Manchurin.
AMERICAN CONSULS WELCOME.
Coafes Kinney, the Poet, Dies.
CINCINNATI. Jan. 25. — Coates Kin
ney. the author and poet, died of the
grip at the Presbyterian Hospital here
to-night, aged "6 years.
BAKERSFIELD, Jan. 25. — H. P.
Bender, secretary of the Kern Oil
Company and proprietor of the largest
mercantile firm in Kern Counfcv and
for twenty-five years a resident of Ba
korsfield and well known throughout
the State, died at his residence in this
city last evening of typhoid fever. He
was a native of New York and 4 4 years
of age. He leaves a wife and six chil
Pioneer' of BakersficUl Dead.
WASHINGTON, Jan. 23.— M. Bunau-
Varilla, Minister of Panama, has of
ficially advised the Washington and
Panama governments that through his
attorney he has demanded from the
New York Evening Post a retraction
and an apology for a statement which
it printed regarding his connection
with the Panama canal and the revolu
tion on the" Isthmus. The Minister an
nounces that if a satisfactory reply is
not forthcoming within a reasonable
time he jvill begin suit.
Varilla Threatens libel Suit.
Pauper Aliens Arouse British,
LONDON'. Jan. 25. — Lord Onslow,
pre*idpnt of the Board of Agriculture,
ppeakins at Chamberwell to-night, an
nounced that the Government .would
introduce a bill before Parliament at
the earliest possible ' moment dealing
wijh pauper immigration. It is under
stood this bill is to. toe of modest scope,
aiming chiefly v at the exclusion of
criminal aliens. ¦ .
Stop at Paso Itoblcs.
Firrt-clats tickets between San Francisco
and Los Angeles, either ' direction. Including
Ftoji cf two days' •entertainment at famous
l'aj<oIicbl<-» Hot Springs ilotel^ only $21- chtl
drer». fU 50. Privilege of thirty days' stop
©v?r. Ben of fare and t-enice at hotel. Cura
tlvo mud <r hot water baths; fine driveg- in
vigorating mountain air; .warm sunshine. Just
the place to r<>st. Full information of Southern
Pacific ticket scrntr. .; . ;• ¦ •
NEW YORK— Arrived Jan. 2n — Stmr Pax
onsa. . from J.Jvprooc! and Ouecnstonn; tstmr
Zf-eland. from Antwerp.
I Late Shipping IntelH^cnceJ
If a fatted calf was killed-for prodigal
eons these days there would be some
thing cf a noorrr in thr veal market.
Ignstz Ptelnhart (owner) with Isaac Penny
.(comrar-tor), architect Hermann Barth — Altera
-«lonB- to store front and plumbing, etc., in %
thr*>»-Ftpry brick hulldinK en the NVv' corner
of M<ntg:pniery and Commercial street*. 25 by
CO; $Uk». -'.
Max AniJrchc'J (owner) with Gardner & Mor
tis <ei.ntractorf> x architect Jules Godart — AH
work lor. a two-story frame bulMInc on the
NT line -of Eighth avenue South, 75 NW of
M street, XW A7-.V by N12 10O, lots 37 and 38,
blotk lay. Central. Park Homestead; $3500.
Ortrudc A. Dunn (owner) with Alfred L*-
Kault (contraMor), architect J. F. Dunn— Ali
work, except shades, gas fixtures and orna
mental planter.' for a three-story and basement
frame builcinir on the S line of Haight street.
DS E of Cole. E 25 by S 100. Western Addition
6SO; S9500. ¦ •
AlTred L»rault (contractor), architect J. F.
Dunn— a» work, except plumbing and gas fit
ting; for a two-story and baptment frame build
ing en t>-.e >.* Jin'* at O .¦•>• ftreet, ?as p: k „£
Fir« «venue, 2!k55i ?>y i2~ SM: $.'iCr.O.
• PhillS' I>. hiM' Martha E. Nicholson (o»vner*)
with Gilbert Findlay (contractor and archi
tect)—All work for a flve-icom course on the
E line of Twenty-sixth avenue, 3i:0 S of Cle
ment street. JC £5 by K ICO; $10sr».
This week -25 per cent reduction on
every heater in stock. San Francisco Gas
and Electric Comparty. 415 Post street •
Jt is a poor star that won't shine
without calcium light.
SAN JOSE, Jan. 25.— Julius H.
Ruger, a former prominent attorney
and a pioneer of California, was found
dead in his home in' East San Jose
this morning. He lived alone and
was found dead in bed by his daugh
ter, who called to visit him. He was
last seen alive Saturday. He was a
member of a prominent and dis
tinguished New York family. His
father was a noted lawyer of New
York City, and his brother, the late
William C. Ruger, was for many years
Chief Justice of the New York Court
of: Appeals. Huger .was a native of
New York and 70 years of age. His
wife died a few years ago.
Ruger had not practiced law for
many years, but in early days was well
known throughout the State. A
daughter, Miss Jennie Ruger, survives
him. An inquest showed that death
resulted from natural causes. .
THE? DAY'S DEAD.
CHICAGO, Jan. 25.— Hearing of the
cases of Frank and John Jager, offi
cers cf the Model Gold Mining Com
pany and formerly connected with the
Jager Oil Company, who are charged
by Government officers with misrepre
senting their properties In advertising
matter sent through the mails, took
place before United States Commission
er Foote to-day. More than $300,000 is
Involved in the case, according to Post
office Inspector Ketcham, In eharjre of
James J. Hardln, former superintend
ent of the Jager Oil Company, and John,
H. O'Grady.a former director and stock
holder of the Model Gold Mining Com
pany, were important witnesses for the
O'Grady told how the Jager brothers
"boomed the stock" of the Jager Oil
Company. He said that one of tha
brothers went to Evanston, Wyo.,
where the company's "properties"
were located, and registered at the
hotel ns David Williams. Then Wit
ness Hardin said the mining promoter,
under the alias of Williams, offered
him $1000 an acre for the property. A
report of this offer was sent to Chicago
in a telegram, which, was reproduced
and printed in advertising matter sent
through the mails, the witness said.
O'Grady testified that at first it was
planned to send him to Wyoming to
make the "offer," but that Jager after
ward decided that as he was lame, "ha
might be recognized."
J. J. Hallhan testified that Frank
Jager save. him 1250 shares of stock
and that when the promoter offered
him a dividend he remonstrated, but
that Jagrer replied: "That's all right;
keep the stock and when the price gets
hish. enough sell a little block and
Cures Colds in South Africa.
LAXATIVE BROMO QUININE. To **t tho
genuine, call for the full name. 25 cents. •
A high license is necessary to sell
drinks in a roof garden.
TOPEKA, Kans., Jan. 25.— A blizzard
has been raging .throughout Kansas all
day. Snow, driven by a fierce north
wind, has fallen and the mercury has
been below zero. In TbpeTsa It was 10
below. Advices from Western and Cen
tral Kansas say that cattle are suffer
ing severely and much loss in this di
rection is expected.
CHICAGO. Jan. 25.— The three men
reported missing when the tugboat
Adell was sunk by the ice last night
lost their lives while trying to reach
shore over the ice. floes. They were
Captain Moar, Fireman John Hancock
and Steward Cashier Adrain.
MILWAUKEE. Jan. 25.— New Rich
mond, Wis., reports all cold weather
records in that region broken to-day
by a temperature of 46 to 48 degrees
ST. LOUIS. Jan. 25.— From dawn un
til night snow fell without cessation
and it is apparent that the fall will
continue throughout the night. Streat
car schedules were abandoned and
every effort was made to keep the cars
running regardless of time. All of the
snowplows in the city were brought
Into requisition. At the Union station
all in-bound trains were reported late.
The St. Petersburg correspondent of
the Daily Telegraph cables that he has
learned it was the erroneous idea of
Bezobrafeff, leader of the war party,
and a Secretary of State, that Japan
would rather withdraw her demands
than fight, which led to divided coun
cils in the Russian Government, and
when war seemed unavoidable he still
persisted that a short and a sharp
struggle would end the matter. He
even ventured to criticize the plan of
campaign of War Minister Kuropatkin
and the War Office and proposed a
plan of his own.
The War Minister then threatened to
resign, according to the correspondent,
and Count Lamsdorff and Witte, re
spectively Minister of Foreign Affairs
and President of the Committee of Min
isters, protested. Finally Grand Duke
Alexander, who had first brought Be
zobrafeff to prominence, became con
vinced war must be avoided, and he
managed to get Bezobrafeff away.
The Tokio correspondent of the Times
says the leading Japanese journals con
tinue to be skeptical of Russia's pacific
intentions and argue that the patching
up of a hollow peace would be a pre
lude to future rivalry in armaments
which would cause a greater strain
than a war, whereas a fight to-day
would be a preface to many years of
Other dispatches say that the Jap
anese are embarking 10,000 laborers at
Tientsin, in order to hasten the com
pletion of the Seoul-Fusan Railroad.
Some anxiety has been expressed in
St. Petersburg regarding the military
movements of China.
The principal danger now, according
to this dispatch, is said to be confined
to the disorderly elements in Korea.
The latest news received here repre
sents a great majority of the Korean*
as sympathizing: with Russia and hos
tile to Japan.
LONDON, Jan. 26.— A dispatch to
Reuter's Telegram Company from St.
Petersburg says that while the bourse
there has been nervous owing to the
uncertainty of the situation, the pro
gress of the negotiations inspires in
creasing confidence among those who
are well informed, and in such quar
ters .there is a confident belief in a
St. Petersburg Counts Upon the Sym
pathy of the Natives.
KOREANS FAVOR RUSSIA.
Heavy Fall of Snow Causes the
Abandonment of All Street
car Schedules in St. Louis
Damaging Evidence Is Given
Against Promoters of "Wild
Cat" Scheme in Wyoming
absence has caused a vast accumu
lation-of matters with which his sub
ordinates are unable to cope. Mili
tary preparations, the correspondent
adds, are only half completed.
Continued From Page 1, Column 7.
At 2 o'clock the relief train had not
arrived, but was making its way slow
ly over the drifted track and in the
face of a blistering snowstorm.
Engineer John Nunns of the accom
modation train stuck to his post and it
is believed he is under the debris, as he
cannot be found. Accommodation Con
ductor McKay is reported seriously in
jured and Fireman Frank Heit and
Baggageman Willett were scalded by
escaping steam. One of the Pullman
cars has been turned into a temporary
¦ Because of the burned bridge traffic
is suspended until a temporary struc
ture can be erected. The local train
was the Hannibal accommodation, due
in St. Louis at 8:29 o'clock and was
running about on time at a speed of
twenty miles an hour.
ST. LOUIS, Jan. 25.— The Denver ex
press, on the main, line of the Burling
ton road, due here at 6;35 p. m.. was
run into from the rear by a local pas
senger train while taking water at Gar
deen Creek, about forty miles north of
here to-night. It is reported that some
deaths occurred and that several train
men were hurt.
The wreck occurred on a bridge over
Gardeen Creek. The bridge and two cars
of the local train- and the local engine
were burned. The express was running
behind time- because of the blizzard
weather, and had stopped at a tank"
Just after clearing the bridge to take
Suddenly, without warning, the local
train crashed into the rear of the ex
press train. The light passenger cars
of the local train were badly demolished
and the bridge was filled with debrK
which took fire. Word reached St.
Charles, eight miles distant, and as
sistance was immediately sent from
there and a wrecking: train was dis
patched from here, followed by a relief
train with physicians.
A long distance telephone message
from St. Charles at midnight was to
the effect that the rear sleeper of the
Denver express stood on the bridge
when the collision occurred. The sleep
er was smashed, but not demolished.
The local train locomotive was crushed
and set fire to the bridge and the
structure and two cars of the local
train were burned. The express man
aged to draw the damaged sleeper away
from the flames.
Heroic Engineer Remains at
His Post and Is ; Thought
to Be Covered by the Mass of
Debris That Lines the Track
FLAMES COMPLETE . >
¦WRECK ...ON.. BRIDGE
CHINA RAISING AN ENORMOUS ARMY
The presiding Judge said he would
sum up to-morrow, and the trial was
* : *
Why -had not Lord Pelham Clinton
and others been placed by the side of
Wright? They were equally responsi
ble with the defendant. Counsel con
tended that while the directors may
have made mistakes, it could not be
believed that they were guilty of these
charges. He pointed out also that the
Attorney General had intimated that
Wright had been selected to bear the
whole blame, because he had fe^j
"He is almost an American citizen,"
said Mr. Walton". "He spent his early
life in the United States, where he ob
tained such Credit as can be obtained
by honesty, industry and Integrity. His
only friends in London are such as
have gathered around him in the course
of his industrious life."
LONDON, Jan. 25.— On the resump
tion to-day of the trial of Whittaker
Wright, the company promoter, on the
charge of fraud, Lawson Walton ad
dressed the jury for the defense. He
complained that the prosecution had
been conducted with the same "undis
guised vindictiveness that had marked
the proceedings of persons who inspired
the prosecution." Had Lord Dufferin
and Lord Loch been alive, counsel
continued, Wright could not have been
prosecuted except in conjunction with
them, and the prosecution would not
have dared to charge those noblemen
with falsehood and fraud as they had
The Ventura County law library has
just added 190 volumes of Supreme
Court reports to its collection, now 1500
A very valuable collection of old
books and paintings has been offered to
the public library of Los Angeles by
the Rev. Juan Caballeria, pastor of
the Church of Our Lady of the Angels.
In this collection are twenty-six paint
ings and forty volumes, which are il
lustrative of the early history of the
Southwest. The expense incurred in
collecting them amounts to $1000 and
the gift is conditional upon the pay
ment of that sum to the donor.
As the library is without funds to
secure the offering it seems probable
that the money will be raised by the
citizens of Los Angeles.
The latest oddity in the construction
of a library building is to be seen in
Derby, Vt.. where a beautiful building
presented by Mrs. Martha Harkee la
located on the boundary line between
the United States and Canada, half of
the building being situated on each side
of the line.
In San Mateo the library trustees
have received an offer from Mrs. M. B.
Brittain of San Francisco of a com
plete set of the "Review of Reviews,"
from 1891 to 1902. The offer has been
accepted and the collection will be
Among the recent purchases made by
the Pasadena library are a number of
valuable sets of works. One is com
posed of twelve volumes on modern en
gineering; another is on Oriental sci
ence, illustrated by exquisite engrav
ings/ those on Japanese art being espe
Phoenix, Ariz., has received from
Andrew Carnegie an offer of $25,000 on
the usual conditions. This offer takes
the place of one formerly made of only
The Los Gatos library has estab
lished a charge of, $1 for the use of its
books by those that live beyond the
Chico has been favored with its long
expected gift of $10,000 from Andrew
Carnegie. Eighteen months ago Chico
had no free library. A few earnest cit
izens'brought the subject by petition
before the City Trustees, procured the
passage of an ordinance for the estab
lishment of a library and at once ap
plied to Mr. Carnegie for a donation.
Traveling libraries are in greater de
mand among the teachers of Missouri
than with the women's clubs of that
State. This is a recent report from the
Missouri State Federation of Clubs.
As a memorial to a little son that re
cently died, John Patton of Grand Rap
ids, Mich., will provide and maintain a
collection of books to be sent to crip
The citizens of .Santa* Cruz are mak
ing great efforts " to provide , ample
funds for the furnishing of their library
structure, now under way. A large
committee is to be appointed to arrange
lor the giving of concerts, theatricals
and lectures in this behalf.
W. R. Watson, formerly connected
with the Carnegie Library of Pittsburg,
Pa., recently appointed assistant State
librarian, has arrived at Sacramento
and assumed his new duties.
Prompted by a zealous desire to know
what best points are to be found in the
new library buildings of California
A. W. North and Lawrence Stephens,
library trustees of Woodland, are mak
ing, at their own expense, an extended
trip of inspection. They will visit the
libraries of San Jose, Los Gatos, Palo
Alto, Oakland, Alameda, Napa, Santa
Rosa. Vallejo and others. Their special
object is to promote utility and ele
gance in the plans now being drawn
for the Woodland library. ;
The . Oakdale library has just ob
tained through Representative J. C.
Needham more than thirty valuable de
partment works. Some of these are
from the geological survey of the De
partment of the Interior and are de
scriptive of the resources and possibil
ities of Northern California.
The Superintendent of Public Instruc
tion In Rhode Island, Mr. Stockwell.
declared . in a recent, meeting of * the
State Library Association held in Paw
tucket, K. I., that public libraries mean
almost more to the education of the
State than the schools themselves, if
conducted as they ought to be." They
are a means of education of the peo
ple. He concluded with the words.
"Don't be discouraged; you have en
couraged me to the undertaking of
things that I never thought of be
Rarely is a Carnegie library opened
with more public satisfaction than the
one just completed in Kalispell, Mon
tana. Kalispell is located in the north
western part of Montana, not far from
the Canada line, in a mountainous and
sparsely settled region. The building
is of brick with sandstone trimmings,
interior finish of maple and cost $10,000.
To celebrate the opening, a reception
was given by the ladies of the library
Attorney Claims That His Cli
ent Has Been Selected to
Shoulder the Whole Blame
Trustees of Woodland's Insti
tution Are Making an Ex
tended Tour of Inspection
Several Persons Are Reported
..to Have Been Killed in a
liaiLroad Disaster at Night
on. the Burlington System
PERSECUTION IS CHARGED
MILLIONAIRE IS STILL BUSY
Northern Town of Chico Is
the Latest Place to Secure
Donation for a Building
.Whittaker Wright's Counsel
Has a "Eling" at Methods
Used Against the Defendant
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALU TUESDAY/,, JANUARY ¦¦ .26, 1904.
.Itching. Blind, Bleeding or Protruding Piles.
Tour druggist will refund money • If . Pazo
Ointment fall* to cur* you in 0 to 14 days. 50a*
A Guaranteed Cure for Files.
FRESNO, Jan. 25.— The many suits
growing out of the controversy be
tween John and George Seroplan of
Fresno and Catton, Bell & Co. of San
Francisco have been settled. The
Seropians will pay to Catton, Bell &
Co. the sum of $110,000 and take over
the shares (one more than half) that
the company owned in the Seropian
Fruit Packing Company. This in
cludes all their interest in the several
packing: houses throughout the State.
Costly Suits at Fresno Settled.
ORDER ROR THE
GREAT TWENTIETH CENTURY COOK BOOK
Mail This Order to The Su Francisco Call Witts 75c
The San Francisco Call,
San Francisco, Cal.: ,
Inclosed herewith please find 75c. for which send me one
copy of The Call's Great Twentieth Century Cook Book. (Fifty
Cents is The Call's Premium Vate to all its six-month subscrib-
ers to the daily and Sunday paper, and the additional 25c is
to prepay shipping charges.)
STREET ....... 'I..'. '....;....
New Shapes for $1.95
We have lately received direct from the factory a fine
assortment of hats for $1.95. They comprise the very latest
shapes and shades. The styles are soft and stiff, but the va-
riety of brims and crowns enables us to give every man a hat
which is most becoming to him.
The hats are on display in our windows. You will see
upon looking at them that they are every bit as good as the
hats sold at $2.50 in exclusive hat stores.
OuUof'town orders filled— write us
740 Market Street
DB. SHOOP'S REMEDIES.
H jri Humanity's Name
I AsK Yeo to TellMc a Stefc
Kojntener U wanted. I ask simply a postal card
ftatlnr which book to tend. I wilt do all lh» rest, and
accept all th« risk, to see that your friend gets well.
> . I will send him my book. I willarraiyre with adrugr-
f Ut near by that he nwy take six bottles Dr. ShoopV
Restorative. He may take it a month at my risk. If h
, tuceeeeU, it cam $t. i? . If it fails, I will pay the drue>
fist jpyself. And the sick one's mere word shall decide.
I I do that so that those who need help will accept it. I
na»e what those sick ones must have to ret w«H. and I
make my offer so lair that no sick one can neglect it.
; - You may think it too fair to be possible, but I do just
¦•} \**y- \ ha»e furnished my Restorative to hundreds
f>[ thousands in this way, and 34 oxt of each 40 have
paw gladly, because they were cured. I willingly pay
for the rest - <
Ms a remarkable remedy that makes such an offer
possible, tnd I hare spent my/lifetime on it. It is mv
discovery, an d the only known treatment that strength-
en* the inside nerves. • • . •
.The Common way is to doctor the orran that is weak,
™ t** **! orrars at best but temporary results. • My
way 1* to brine back the nerve power which alone oper.
j eTe /T,~ Vlta ' orran. S I give to each orran the power
to aoiti duty, and there U no other way to make weak
ernns well. • ¦ . • r . , , , • ¦ ¦
Ffail only fther» organic trouble— like cancer—make*
— m™^ 0 "^ 16 - Such ••* rare -
• • M *. b J?°» wi yeonvtneeyou,forit is clear. Almost
any sick one wbb reads it will know that he can ret well.
•' Simply ntate which Book 1 on Dyspepsia.
book you want an* ' Book 2 on the Heart.
°° you : _. ¦ tt . n - d .-- Book 3 on the Kidneys.
address Dr. ,Shoop. Book 4 for Women.
bor • 86.10, Racine, Book 5 for Men
Wl e , (sealed); ; r
_,.,. . . Book 6 on Rheumatism
Mild cases, not chronic, are often cured
with one or two bottles. At druggists 1 .
|^g HfiSY IrB E9 PsJ Ira Hft frj tS^T r» KS Efl ISUKb
TO THE PUBLIC:===
Knowing that I have found a positive cure for dyspepsia and
most stomach troubles, I do not hesitate to urge every sufferer to
try this new vegetable pepsin.
1 know that it will cure Dyspepsia.
•. . I know that it will cure Nervousness.
'.' I know that it will cure Sleeplessness.
. I know that it will give strength to the weak.
I know it from the testimony of hundreds of people that it has
• . I know it so surely and believe in it so completely that I have
put my reputation and my fortune behind it.
I want the public to know it as I do, and believe in it as I be-
lieve in it.
I value your confidence and respect more than I value your
inoney. * . . ¦
1 have therefore determined to give away sample bottles of
this remedy that a thorough test may be made.
I earnestly ask every doctor, every chemist, every scientist to
carefully investigate the merits of this medicine and then honestly
tell the public the truth about it.
1 want every dyspeptic to try Paw Paw. No matter what rem-
edies you have taken or. what doctors you have consulted; no
matter how many years you have suffered, get a trial bottle and
.see how speedily you will be benefited and how quickly you will be
I want every irritable person, every nervous person, every
weak person, every person who cannot sleep to get a bottle of
Paw Paw. Take it according to directions and notice how quickly
it will soothe and calm the nerves; how soon it will give vigor and
strength to the whole system, and enable you to sleep restfully
. • Don't take whisky! Don't take beer! Don't take narcotics,
which are worse than either of them. Remember Paw Paw exhil-
arates but does not intoxicate. It lifts you out of despondency into
.flie high altitude of hopes and hoids you there. Set aside all drugs,
all medicines, all stimulants and give Paw Paw a fair trial, and
you will have cause to give your heartfelt thanks to
M UN YON.
Regular size (large) bottles can be had at any drug store; $i
per bottle. Paw Paw Laxative Pills for those who need a gentle
laxative or an active cathartic, 25c per bottle.
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