OCR Interpretation

The San Francisco call. (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, September 21, 1902, Image 18

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To-day -I wish to ?peak to you on the sub
ject or group of subjects which we mean when
,we talk of the trusts. The word Is u.«ed very
loosely and almost always ivlth technical In
accuracy. But the average man when - he
speaks of the trusts means lather vaguely all
of the very, big corporation's, the growth of
jwhich has bec-n so signal a-feature of our mod
ern times, and especially those big corpora
¦t'on* which, though organized in' one State,
,do business in several States, and some of
Jwnich have a tendency ,to mono-oolize. This
iwhole subject of the trusts Is of vital concern
to us. because it. presents one and perhaps th-3
most con»plcuou3 of the many problems forced
piion our attention by the tromendiMis indus
trial development which has taken place dur-
passed the most animated scenes of na
tional conventions. As soon as the Presi
dent was seated he was showered with
bouquets, some of them, .elaborate in de
slgnr Twd™"nf 'therii he recelve'd with' his
own hand from children who were held
up to, the platform by their parents.--; \
Lieutenant Governor Gordon intro
duced the President. When Roosevelt
arose vthere was another demonstration,
but after repeatedly bowing his acknowl
edgments he finally commanded atten
tion and sooke in Dart as follows:
Continued era Page 10, Column 1.
• i * «
specialized corporations as railroads, and wa
cannot force too far the analogy with other
corporations; but. there are certain conditions
.which. I think we can lay down as Indispensa
ble; t& ttie, ; proper treatment of all corporations
. which"- .from 'Oielr. size have become Important
jljaitors'iin.thfei^oel*! development of the com
.inunitir, ;.i -; j,v .-»v^ - - i-
1 './Befoti6*J' speaking, <jlhowever, of what can ba
done. -by .way-, ef remedy*. <¦ let. me say a word
ot* ' two.' as to certain " proposed remedies whrc.fc(
.in.' my ••judgment- would ;be' "ineffective or mls
ch}evou&V The fir»t thing tp is that
if we : are .to'-. accomplish", any good at all Mt;
must'-bo'Dy'Teapluteiy ;. keeping In mind the 1«
tentlonjto doj'away. wlth'.evlj .In the conduct
'ofvbfg* corporations,' whlle^stes*dfastly refusing
, to : assent to-Cltidlscrtmfaate' assault upon all
forms:' of ¦ corporation (/capital.; as ."such. Tile
line of demarcation we draw .must always be
.on conduct, not on. wealth ;our objection to any
given corporation must .be, not that It is blsr.
but that it .behaves ,bac}ly. - Demagogic denun
ciation' of Wealth is rie-tfer 'wholesome "and gen
erally dangerpus; and! not. a .few. of: the pro
posed methods of curbing the' trusts are dan
serous chiefly because *U« Insincere advocacy
of. the impossible is dangerous. -It la- 'an un
healthy thing for a community when 'the ap
peal I*: made to follow a. course, which. tho»e
,who make the appeal either do not or. ought
to know 'cannot be followed; -and whlchlf fol
- loved.} would result In - disaster- to- everybody.
Loose, talk about destroying, monopoly, out of
¦hand, wlth'ouf hint as' to* how the monopoly
should even be defined, offers -a case In point.
,Nor. qan, w« afford to tolerate, any proposal
•which will- strike at the so-called trusts only
.by :. striking at the -general well-being. We
are. now enjoying a period of 'great, prosperity.
•This prosperity Is - generally diffused through
all sections and through. all classes. Doubtless
there , are . soine. Individual^ who do not get
' sorrio of it, and there <. are 'otb'ers who get too
•¦much., .But this H simply another way of eay
ing that the wisdom jjf manljjnd Is finite; that
-even the best human 'System-' cannot work per
fectly.- ' .V.w -¦ .. !- , ;. ,,-.} i
2 The men- who propose to ' get rid of the evil
jpfitrtisfS by measures- which will do away -with
"this seneral well beins advocate a policy which
would not wily- be a damage to the community
"as a''whola,' w buf VN whlch- would defeat its own
professed object. If we are forced to the al
ternative of . choosing a system under which
most ot u% prosper somewhat though a few pf
¦ us * prosuer : too much, or else a system under
which' no oce prospers enough, why of course
we will- qboose the former. -iN"*
A remedy much advocated at the moment is
to talie off the tariff from all articles which
are made by trusts. To do this It will be nec
essary ' first ' to define trusts. The language
commonly used by the advocates of this method
Implies -.that they mean all articles made by
lafrge; corporations, and that the changes in
tariff >are'.'to"ba made with punitive latent
.toward these large corporations. Of course, it
the* t&Mft *ls to be changed In order to punish
them, it -Hhould be changed so as to punish
those, that 'do 111, not merely flioss that are
prosperous. '¦ It would neither be Just nor expe
dient. - '«tt>,- cuniah the big corporations
as big. -, N . corporations: what we wish
to do-rts J to protect the people from any
evil that may grow cut of their existence or
maladministration. Some of these corporations
do well' and others do 111. If In any case the
tariff is -found to foster a monopoly which
does 111... why. of course, no protectionist would
object tb a modification of the tariff sufficient
to remedy tfcer evU. But In very few cases does
the so-called trust really monooollze the mar
ket/ 'Tuke'- any very big corporation whlca
controls «ay over half the products
Of a glyeo .industry. Surely In rearranging the
schedules affecting such a btg corooration It
would b« necessary to consider the interests of
Its smaller competitors which control the re
maining and which, being weaker, would suf
fer most from any tariff designed to punish all
producers; for,, of course, the tariff must be
made light or heavy for big- and little pro
ducers .' alike. Moreover, tuch a corporation
necessarily employs very many thousands ot
workmen.- and the minute we nroceeded from
denunciation to action It would be necessary
to consider the Interests of these workmen.
Furthermore, the nroducu of many trusts are
unprotected .and would be entirely unaffected
by any chance. in the tariff, or at most very
slightly so. "The Standard Oil Company offers
a.caee In- politf:' and the corporations which
control the anthracite coal output offer another
—for-, there is no duty whatever on anthracite
?¦*££' ¦ ' * ' am • not discussing the question of
tariff as such, whether from the standpoint of
the fundamental difference ¦ between those who
believe In a srotective- tariff and those who be
lieve in. free trade... or from the standpoint of
those; -who. whije they believe in a protective
taxl.t.' -feel- that i there could be a rearrange
ment of our schedules, either by direct legisla
tion or -by reciprocity treaties, which would re
sult tn. enlarging our markets; nor yet from
the. standpoint of those who feel that stability
Of economic policy la at the moment our prime
economic need and that the benefits to be de
rived from any change in schedules would not
compensate for the damage to business caused
by the ; widespread agitation which would fol
low any attempted general revision of the tar
iff at this moment. Without regard to the wis
dom of any one of those three positions. It re
mains true that the evils connected with the
trusts cannot be damaged" by depriving them
of. the benefits of a protective tariff, only on
. And there can exist in a' free republic-'" no
man more wicked, no man more dangerous to
the i people, .than • he who ¦ would ' arouse these
feelings in the : hop* that * they may redound
?« hu. ¦ political advantage. . Corporations that
In dealing with the big corporations we In
tend, to proceed not by revolution, but by evo
lution. We wish to face the facts, declining
to have our Vision blinded by the- folly of those
who say there are no evils, or' by. the more dan
gerous folly of those who either see or make
believe that they see nothing but evil in all
the existing system, and. who If given their
way would destroy the evil by. the simple pro
cess of bringing ruin and disaster to the entire
country. The evils • attendant upon over
capitalization alone are In my Judgment suffi
cient to warrant a far closer eupervlslon and
control then now exist over the great corpora
tions. Wherever a substantial monopoly can
be shown to exist we should -certainly try our
utmost to devise an expedient by which it can
b<9 controlled. Doubtless some of the evils ex
isting In or because . of the ' great corporations
cannot be cured by any legislation which has
¦ yet been proposed, and doubtless others,
which have really been incident to the sudden
development In the formation of corporations
of all kinds, will in the end cure themselves.
But others will remain that can be cured If we
only set about- curing them' with sanity. The
eurest way to prevent the possibility of curing
any of the evils Is to approach the subject in
a spirit of .violent ranco*. , complicated with
total Ignorance of business conditions and o*
fundamental Incapacity or . unwillingness : to
understand the limitations on the power of all
law-making bodies,' • No problem, and least of
all so. difficult a problem as. this, , can . he
solved if the qualities brought to Its solution
are panic. | fear, envy, • hatred and ignorance.-
Whenever great social or industrial changes
"take place, no matter how much good there
may be to them, there Is sure to be some evil,
and it usually takes mankind a number of
years -and a good deal of experimenting before
it finds the right way in which, so far as pos
sible, to control the new evil without at the
same time nullifying the new good. In these
circumstances the effort to bring new tenden
cie3 to a standstill is always futile and gen
erally mischievous; but it is possible somewhat
to develop them aright. Law can to a degree
guide, protect and control industrial develop
ment, but It can never cause it or play more
than a subordinate part in its healthy develop
ment — and unfortunately it is easy enough' by
bad laws to bring It to an' almost complete
stop. - The homely simile of what can be done
with a great river Is far from s Inaccurate. Th»
Lower Mississippi fertilizes a great country and
also at times ravages it by -floods. To at
tempt to dam It In order- to stop these floods
would be futile, and even If not futile would
be harmful. But- It is entirely feasible to build
a system of levees by which, these, floods shall
be largely controlled, i The levees take time
and trouble to make and to keep in order, and
they do. not- by any. means avert all mischief.
Yet they do accomplish much good, and they
offer- the only method of accomplishing any
good. The only way In which to build them or
to exercise control over the current is by thor
oughly examining into the facts 'In the first
place, and In the second, place by proceeding in
a epirit of combined sanity and. resolution,
avoiding above all things every form of hyste
ria, panic and blind rage, ¦ and not expecting
the Impossible either in time or achievement.
Incidentally It is also necessary to beware of
the type of excellent person who insists that
floods do good and not harm, and that in any
event the effort to control them will doubtless
somewhere interfere with the water supply and
damage the Mississippi Klver.
Ing theMasf half century, in nil civilized coun
tries, and notably in our own. Many factor
have occurred In bringing these changed Indus,
trial conditions. Of these steam and electricity
are the chief. .- The extraordinary change- In -the
methods of transportation of merchandise and
of transmission, of intelligence has rendered
not only possible, but Inevitable, the immense
increase- In tfce rate of growth of Industrial
centers— that* is. in the great cities. Hence has
resulted the specialization of Industries and the
unexampled opportunities offered for the em
ployment'of huge amounts of capital and there
fore for the rise In the business world of those
master minds through which alone it is pos
sible for such vast sums of capital to be em
ployed with profit. Now It matters very lltttle
whether or not we like these new conditions,
the creation of these new opportunities. Man j
admirable qualities Vhlch were i developed in
the older, sl/npler. less progressive life have
to some degree atrophied under the conditions
of our rather feverish, high pressure, complex
and specialized life of, to-day. But our like*
and dislikes have very little to do with the
matter. The- new conditions are .here. They
have produced both good and evil. We cannot
get rid of them — even if It were not undesirable
to get rid of them; and our Instant duty Is to
try to aosommodate. our social, economic and
legislative life to them, and to frame a sys
tem of law and conduct under which we shall
get' out of them the utmost possible benefit and
the 'least amount of harm. It is foolish to
pride oUrselvc-s on our marvelous progress and
prosperity, upon our commanding position in
the international world and at tha name time
have nothing but denunciations for the men to
whose commanding business ability. we in part
owe this very progress and prosperity, this
commanding position. , — ... ',
are handled honestly and fairly; so far>as frtm.
being an evil, are a natural business evolution}
and make for the general, prosperity of o!up,
land. We do not wish : to denounce corpora;,
ttons." "We wish to. make 'them- suljsecve thft
public good. All •-; individuals. . r icb ~,6r po^r*.
private or corporate,' must b£ subject .to.the. l&w
of thij land; and"' the Government will-' hold, th^rii
to a rlgid-ooHe'rvance thereto.- .The biggest'cor
poration.; like, the humblest prWate rcitlzenj
must be held to strict, compliance "with, the' Will
of the people -as lhTthe J fundanjental<- law;- -.Thi
rich man .who- does not.; see that. 1 - this is 'in his
interest 'iis''. indeed .short-siiehtpd." ¦•' " : . '¦ '•'•.. • •
When'-,. we ; 'ma Ice h|nvobey;-the la.w we' insure
for him absolute protection*' of the- law.' The
savings' banks 'show- that -this ;jcan. be doW
In thb, way^of genuine benfeficant work .by large
corporations i when intelligently
and supervised.- ', They now. hold 6ver\twenty-»la:
hundred, millions ..of the 'people's; money and
pay. annually -about ¦$XO0,Q0o,000- .of 'interest as
profit ta their depositors." V'There its no -talk of
danger from .theae corporations; yet .they pos
sess great po/wer", 'holding .over three Aimes the
amount of • the " present national j debt. , More
than all the' currency, gold, silver, :greenbacks,
.et<5.,' In circulation in- the United States. The
chief- reason ff or there being., nto talk' of danger
from them- is -that .they-* are- orf'the-iwhoreifalth
fully.radmlnlstered for the, benefit, of "all.-.unqcr
wise, laws, which require frequent' and full pub
lication.of their, condition arid 'which 1 prescribe
certain * needful A regulations. -.'.with* .: which they
have to comply.- while; at-the* same' time giving
full scope for the best -.enterprise of their man
agers within these limits:.;- . -'¦ ; ••.-. v -¦•-.- t
Now, of coutko. savings banks, are as highly
condition of damaging all their amaJXer com
petitors and all the wage workers employed la
the- Industry! * ' -• • "
-r Thl* -point is very important, .and-, lfc Is de
sirable . to. avoid , any willful jnlsuiiaer-
Btandirig. I am not now considering whether
or not, on grounds totally unconnected' with,
the tniqts. It Would- be well to lower taa duties
on various schedules, either - by direct legisla
> tlon. . or by legislation or treaties designed to
secure as an offset reciprocal advantages from,
the nations with which we trade. My point la
that changes in the tariff would have little
appreciable effect' on the trusts save as they
shared in the ¦ general harm or good proceeding
from such ' changes.- . No tariff - chang» would
help one of our smaller corporations -or one of
our private Individuals In business, still less
one- of our wage-workers, as against, a largs
corporation in the same business; on the con
trary, if it bore heavily on the large corpora
tion it would Inevitably be felt still more by
that corporation'a, weaker rivals, while any in
jurious result would of necessity be shared by
both the ' employer and employed in the busi
ness concerned. The Immediate. Introduction
of 1 substantial free trade In ail articles manu
factured? by trusts would not affect some of
tha- most powerful of our business combina
tions in the least save by the damage, dona t»
the general business welfare of the country;
others would undoubtedly be seriously, affected,
but much less sa than .their weaker rivals,
while the loss would be' divided between tha
capitalists and the laborers; and after ths
years' of panic and distress had been lived
through and some return to- prosperity had oc
curred.- even though all were on a lower plans
of . prosperity tthan before, the relative differ
ence between the trusts and their rivals would
remain as marked as ever. In other words, tha
trust or big corporation would have suffered
relatively to and In the aid of Its foreign com
petitors; but Its relative position toward Its
American , competitors would probably ba Im
proved; little would hayfe been don» toward
cutting out or minlmizihs; the evll» la tb»
trusts; nothing toward securing adequate con
trol and regulation or tha large modern cor
In other words,"} the"- question of rwalatliis
the trusts with a view to minimizing or abol
ishing the evils existent In them is separata
and apart from the question of tariff revision.
Continued from Page 17, Column 1 ?.
When the isosts of the Grand Army
moved into line, the President for some
The parade in the afternoon, consisting
of several battalions of the Ohio Nation
al Guard, cadets from the university,
schools and other institutions and various
civic organizations, started from the St.
Nicholas Hotel shortly before 2 o'clock,
at •which time the President entered his
tain on fire, and the fire department haxl
been called to the scene. The police and
attendants of the exposition soon put out
the tire, but they had much more trouble
In calming the alarmed crowd and it was
tdth great difficulty that Captain J. B.
Fcraker, son of the Senator and. one -of
the officers of the day, headed off the
Ore department from rushing Jnto the
bxiilfiing. Happily one of the bands
struck up, and those who left the Audi-!
torium were supposed to be going put to'
step the band rather than head off a
panic Very few in the Auditorium where
the President was speaking knew any
thing about the incident, and the Presi
dtnt Buffered only a slight interruption,
without knowing what caused it. • . ' - I
tlrne stdod up in his carriage and greeted
them, -^ITrom. tbe,h on the cheering was
continued over a;"line of march for sev
eral nilles: -' AVhen- -the fcead of the pro
cession reached : Music * Hall and the
grounds of the fall festival at 3 p. m.,
the multitude in Washlngton:Park,- where
the .festival is in progress, and surround
ing streets was beyond estimation. In
the countermarch around the'"" park the
President reviewed the military and other
organizations . while- standing . up in his
carriage, the crowd cheering .lustily.
These scenes continued 1 while the Presi
dent •¦ waa escorted • through the -grounds
and the exposition hall . for , an . hoar.
Meantime Music Hall, with a seating ce
pa'city of 5200, was packed in anticipa
tion, of , the > President- speaking .at that
place at 4 o. m. . ". . • -
The" auditorium was elaborately 'decor
ated with' bunting. 'There were over a
.thousand Beats on the stage,, which were
occupied by. the President's party, mem
bers of the Chamber of Commerce, busi
ness men's clubs, manufacturers' associa
tions and ethers. -It -Is estimated ,that
.there were 7000 in' the hall and ' many
times that number could not gain ad
mittance. When, the Presidential party
entered the hall the demonstration Bur-
John Clark, .who resides' at-. 447 Tehama
street and who is a roofer in the employ
of Conlan & Roberts, lost his balance
while standing on .the edge of a plank
yesterday on the roof of the new building
at . the junction or Geary and - Market
streets. He fell a distance of thirty feet
and sustained a scalp wound on the back
of his head and internal injuries. It is
thought that he will recover.
Roofer Falls Thirty Feet.
Kenneth "Williams' Service in Rescu-
ing. Marines Brought to Gov
' ernment's Notice."
. WASHINGTON, Sept. 20.— Lieutenant
Kenneth P. Williams, First Infantry, has
been recommended' by General Chaff ee for
a Congressional medal of honor for his
skill and bravery in leading the detach
ment to the rescue of the marine detach
ment which completed the now famous
march- across Samar. -A noteworthy por
tlon of General Chaffee's letter reads as
fellows: . •
"Not again in your military career nor
in that of the men accompanying you on
this arduous undertaking will conditions
likely arise that will tender you the op
portunity of rendering such. unheard of
and never-to-be-forgotten services to your
country, which entitles you to greater
thanks and to the nation's gratitude."
Rear Admiral Rodger's letter stated
that "The marine detachment would un
doubtedly have perished to a man had it
not been for the Indefatigable exertions
of Lieutenant Kenneth P. Williams.
NEW YORK, Sept.. 20.— The American
line steamship St. Paul/which arrived to
day, reported 'that on the voyage a suc
cessful fight had been made against a fire
which raged for twelve hours In the
clothesroom : • .'- ..
The "fact that the ship was afire was
kept from the -women passengers, -al
though the men of the first cabin were
made aware of the possible danger.
Women Passengers on the St. Paul
Kept in Ignorance of a
• • • Fire. ' - ,'¦¦¦
Finally, 1 a law declaring that any. one
who employed a Jew should also employ
no less than two Roumanians and this
restriction was prohibitive of Jewish la
bor in the small establishments. Alto
gether the working, of these laws, as re»
cited in Secretary Hay's circular note,
was to deprive the Jews in Roumanla of
nearly all opportunity to earn an honest
living and find honorable employment.
These facts will doubtless be enlarged
upon if the Roumanian Government un
dertakes to impeach the statements con
tained in. the Jewish note.
While the, treaty, of .Berlin V explicitly
forbade discrimination against any, per
son in the Balkan states, on account of
religion, the Roumanian ! Government
sought to evade the clear provision by de
creeing that the 400,000 Jews living in the
country were not' citizens and consequent
ly that their protection, was ;not-contem
plated by the treaty. •
Therefore, without naming the Jews as
the direct object of hostile legislation, the
Roumanian Government proceeded to en
act certain laws which the State Depart
ment regarded as in deliberate violation
of the spirit of the treaty. For instance,
one law. provided that no Jew should live
in the agricultural sections of , the coun
try. Another prohibited . Jews f rom • en
gaging in agricultural labor. Another for
bade the Jews to own farm lands.
WASHINGTON, Sept. 20.— In view of
the disposition shown in some quarters of
Europe to question the propriety of the
interference of the United States in be
half of, the Roumanian Jews and having
in mind a statement from Roumanian au
thorities to the effect that these Jews had
declined agricultural work, it may be of
Interest to note the fact that the State
Department was particularly careful to
verify all the complaints that had reached
here from various sources respecting the
harshness of Roumanian laws.
Th'e uninjured. went quickly to the relief
of those hurt and soon extricated the
dead and injured, all of whom were
taken to Oklahoma City, sixteen mile*!
distant, late in the afternoon. After the
excitement had died down the freight en
gineer returned. He. declares that the
lights on the show train were out and
that he was unable to see the show train
in the rain and darkness. .
A NEGRO, unidentified.
The seriously injured are: Lawrence
Cheatman, internal injuries; Belle Cheat
man, "African queen" ', A. W. Whitman,
conductor, leg cut off, arm broken and
back hurt, will die; W. F. Parks; leg
broken; G. 'W. Bryan, arm fractured; J.
M. Kathley, bruised and cut; Ed Smith,
internal injuries and arm. broken; Clar
ence Jones, head cut; James Carson, back
hurt; EHhu Edmond, head cut; W. H.
Raymond, head cut; Chester Johnson,
back hurt; Paul Graft, leg broken;. H. N.
Jones, feet crushed; Robert Bruce; Miss
Prince; Oscar Johnson; Linden Natham,
colored, arm broken;. Prince Mongel, col
ored, badly hurt;. Josle Smith, colored,
head' hurt; " G. Blko, internal injuries;
John Smith, head cut.
The show i train was standing on the
main track when . the accident occurred.
The freight engine, was not damaged bad
ly and the freight crew was unhurt. The
show people placed the 'blame.' for *- the
wreck on the freight engineer, and be
came eo demonstrative that he fled. . :
CHOCTAW, O. T., Sept. 20.— An east
bound Choctaw, Oklahoma and Gulf
freight train ran into the rear of the
Sells-Downs show, train here at 5 o'clock
this mqrning. Two sleeping T cars of the
show train were demolished and many of
its occupants . were pinioned beneath the
wreckage. Two persons were killed and
twenty-six injured, all but four seriously.
All" of the casualties were on the show
train. The dead are:
Life of an Engineer Threat
ened by Friends of
Interference in Behalf of Jews
May Become Much • ;
7 5-7 ...-Stronger. >
Two Persons Killed and
., ., Many Injured, in
Undo Sam Mas 'Abun
dant Grounds in Rou
manian Case.
cates nearly every disease he is called up-
on to treat.
The second thins about catarrh on
which all doctors agree, is that it is dif-
ficult to cure it. Local remedies may give
Relief, but they fail to cure permanently.
Sprays or snuffs amount to little or noth-
ing except to give temporary relief.
"Catarrh is frequently located in Inter-
nal organs which cannot be reached by
any sort of local treatment. All this is
known by every physician.
L. Sheppard. ...... r . •.<¦ * j
THERE are two things that the whole
medical profession agree about con-
1 cerning catarrh. The first. is that ca-
tarrh is the most prevalent and omii'ipris-;
ent disease to which the pe^pfe in * the
United States are subject.-' Alii classes -of
people have It. Those who stay- iridodrs
much and those who go outoSoors^mudh!:
Working classes have it and sedentary
classes have it. • ',* ' : ." /"- : >;: '- - 1 -^
The doctor finds catarrh -to, be. his'^conr
slant and ever-present ;,:-fpe. : It'comfllir
Congressman John I* Sheppard, Member _,of : Congress from Texas, writes:
Gentlemen:~"l l have used \Pwuna in my family, aridrlmdjt a most
excellent remedy for ail catarrhal complaints. "— Congressman John
• Mr. Camillus Senna.
The genuine is sold by druggists and grocers, or direct, 5L00 a bottle. It Is the
only whiskey recognized by the Government as a medicine. This is a guarantee.
FBEE— If you are sick and run down write the Medical Department Duffv
Mait Whiskev Co.. Rochester. N. Y., and state your case. All correspondence
:n strictest confidence. It will cost '.you nothing to learn how to regain health
strength and vitality. Medical booklet containing symptoms ¦ and treatment of
diseases and convincing testimonials sent free to every reader of this paper who
will write for it. ,\ . ' ' " J>
Dear Sirs: After reading your adver-
tisement I bought a bottle of your whis-
key, which helped me right away. I am
now on my third bottle, using it for con-
Etimption, and I feel like a new man. I
think that if I had known of your whis-
key when I was at home In Chicago* I
•would never have come out here for my
ED. SCHUBARTH. 1608 Market St..
Denver, Colo.. Aug. 18, 1902.
Stopped Hemorrhages.
Nashua City. N. H.. Sept. 11. 1902.
Gentlemen: It is with great pleasure
that I write to inform you that I have
u*ed eight bottles of your Pure Malt
Whiskey. I would not have been here to-
day only for your wonderful medicine. I
have used all kinds of medicine and been
under the care of doctors. I have had
three severe attacks of grip -ai>d pneu-
monia, which have left me with a bad
cough and weak heart. I am C7 years old.
It has toned up my system and stopped
the hemorrhages and I cough but very
little. I only regret that I did not know
cf your whiskey before. I cannot express
what It has done for me. I beg to re-
main, yours respectfully,
Mr. W. D. Balls of Richmond, Va.. ex-
perience was similar to that of Mrs. Al-
Gentlemen: I commenced 'on your Duf-
fy Malt Whiskey last March and have
been faithful in taking" it ever since; I
have used one dozen bottles a-nd am feel-
ing better. My hemorrhages have almost
stopped, and. cough very much improved.
WILLIE D. BALL, 718 N. 1st St..
Richmond, Va., Sept. 5, .1992.
Pneumonia Cured.
Gentlemen: I had a severe case of
pneumonia last fall and have used about
cne dczen bottles of your whiskey- to
build me up and find it: does what you
claim for it. Yours respectfully,
Hamline. Minn:, -May 14, 1902.
Thousands of such testimonials are re-
ceived from patients who have been cured
by Duffy's Pure Malt "Whiskey.
It cures consumption, coughs, colds,
grip. bronchitis, catarrh 'and all
diseases of the throat and lungs. It
also cures nervousness and indigestion.
It gives power to the Wain, strength and
elasticity to the muscle, and richness to
the blood. It Is a promoter. of health and
longevity, makes the old young, ¦ keeps
the young strong. It is absolutely pure
and ccntains no fusel oil.
It- will cure almost any case of consump-
tion If taken in time. • : -•
Over 7000 doctors prescribe it, and 2000
hospitals use it exclusively..
Caution— When you ask for Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey be sure you
get the genuine. Unscrupulous dealers, mindful of the excellence of this
preparation, will try to sell you cheap imitations, and so called Malt
Whiskey substitutes, which are put on the market for profit only, and
which, far from relieving: the sick, are positively harmful. Demand
"•Duffy's" and be sure you get lit.; It Is the only absolutely pure malt
whiskey which contains medicfnbl. health-giving qualities. Look for the
trade-mark. "The Old Chemist," On the label.
"Some years ago I lost tha hearing In
my left ear, and. upon •'examination by a
specialist, catarrh waa decided to be the
cause. I took a course of treatment and
regained my. hearing for a time, but
I soon lost It completely i I commenced
to take Peruna according to directions
and have taken eight bottles In ail, and
my hearing Is completely restored, and- 1
shaH'Sing.-the praises of Peruna whenever
an opportunity occurs.— Wm. Bauer. '¦¦'¦ -
If you do not- derive prompt and satis-
factory results from the. use of Peruna,
write at once to Dr. Hartman. giving a
full statement of your case, and he will
be pleased to give you his valuable advice
gratis. - ' . ¦
- Address Dr/ Hartman. President of The
Hartman Sanitarium, Columbus, Ohio.
Hearing Lost by Catarrh,— Bestored
-f " ¦% byPeruna.
Mr. yWUUan: Bauer. Bi^rton. Texas, a
Ginner and 1 -" Miller, writes:
bles. .1 suffer
for three lyears
with catarrh of
the head, nose
and throat. I
tried all • kinds
of m e d i cine
without relief,
but at last I
have been cured
by the wonder-
ful remedy call-
id Peruna.
* "I read of Pe-
runa In your
aim anac, and
wrote you for
advice, which I
followed. After
taking one and
one-balr bottles
of Peruna, I am entirely cured; and can
recommend Peruna to any one as the
best and surest remedy for any catarrhal
troubles." — Camillus Senne.
LOOK FOR 1 h^.^u
Patterson; "- - -•¦* •;. .
A* course of Peruna never tails to bring
relief. There la no other remedy like Pe-
runa.' Its! cures | are prompt "and per-
manent, " *' ' v ' r ¦ ¦ :
Mr. Camlllus Senne, 237 West 123ta
street. New York, writes: '- - ¦-.
"I have fully recovered from my ca~
tar rhal ptrou- ... ,¦ '.'-. L "¦.-
A Case of Nasal Catarrh of Flva
Years' Standing Cured by Pe-ru-naT •
Hon. -Rudolph M. Patterson, a- well-
known lawyer, of Chicago, HI., writes :
"I have been a sufferer^from nasal ca-
tarrh for the past five years and art: ttur d
earnest solicitation of a friend I tried Pe-"
runa and am glad to say it has afforded
a complete cure. It is with pleasure I
recommend' it to others."— Rudolph M.
lied. ¦>•• •-*';: -¦-•:•-
It was at first a private prescription, af-
terwards manufactured expressly for him
in large quantities. This remedy; Feruna.
Is now to be found In every drug store
and nearly every home In the land. It la
the only reliable internal remedy ever de-
vised to "cure any case of catarrh; how-
ever long, the case may, have been "stand-
ln ff- fe\ -y\T r. ¦¦.-?¦>,-¦ : - ¦ y.
To devise some systemic- Internal rem-
edy -Which, would reaich cdtarrh -at Its
source, to eradicate it permanently from
the system— this has been the desire of the
medical profession for a long. time. Forty
years ago Dr. Hartman confronted this
pypblenv He believe^ . th«n.^that - he had
solved It. He still believes he has solved
it. He cures thousands of people annual-
ly. During all these year* Perun&- vhas
been the remedy upon which he has re-
:-'¦ -:: -¦.'.. . . ¦; '..¦*"• *' ' — - ' . .- . - "~ ¦ «,*- : ;':'_-:: ., V ¦ .' £ :
Pe=ru-na is ;Mpst Excellent," Writes CongressrnaLn
John L, Sheppard.
Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey
Well -Known Trance Mediunv.
\ No matter .-what, -trouble you may-
have with yourself^br^-others. come and
she will:. Kuide youitiiSbe advises ,you
with a. certainty higher than human
power. l " - v ¦¦ \ y "* r
Assistance -for Troubled or Un-
.: ¦ •• fortunate.
If you'are In trouble of any kind,
discontented, unhappy or not satisfied
in life, . or , have domestic or lovo or
business troubles, you will be told how
to overcome- all --trouble. Your wish
and object Jn life, can . be obtained. A
SECRET you should know, the power
to control. • • •¦•-¦ ¦
Perfect .satisfaction guaranteed by
mall. • Send etamp for circular, with
.special' terms. "• -
¦ All- business sacred and confidential.
Sickness, losses,, death, etc.. will ba
omitted' from your reading at your
request: '-otherwise everything, good .
And bad,, will be slven.
Six questions answered, for. ...... $1 00
And „ a. comnlete Life, Reading of
''¦? the - past, " present 'and future,
; s -'from • a-_* deeo trance, with all
questions. answered in full $3 00
.Hours, 10 a. m. to 8 p. m., dally and
"¦¦"Sunday..* \
1206 Market Street,
Corner Golden Gate Avenue.
Take Elevator. Rooms 20 and 26.
19O2 -19O3 , .
$/ Agents for the. foJlortinghiQh-Qraciernjakera S||
Bx-okzcw Biro^TRog^K* Pec t <ac o. of New "Ybr-k
Hart 3€haf f iicr^L Marx '.^* c/ 5 ' Chicago
" Few are'entirely free from It.
It may. develop so stpwly aato catus
little if any disturbance during the wliola
period- of childhood. • ¦-/> , -- . - -
* It may. then produce Irregularity of tha
stomach and bowels^ dyspepsia, .. catarrh
and marked tendency to consumption be-
fore manif eettng itself in much (Jutarieoua
eruption or r glandulat aweUIrig. ;,
, It is l?est to be sure that you are quita
free from it* and for its complete eradi-
cation you can rely on ' - • -~ .
j ¦,-.¦-¦->,.-'«¦ -,-.»*. -.•...
Hood's SarsdpariUa
The best of all -njedidnea for all humors.
"Kins of cfl Bottled Beers."
Browed fro m Bohcatai Hope*
847 Geary *>t., bit. Hyda and Larkia
Painless Extraction. ".:;..5Oc
$25 00 Plates -.*S.Ol>-
$10 00 Crowns Spo.OD .Jg^ljSijf'ljllIlLIk
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Office hours 9 to 1 .Telephone Hyd» 03.' .

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