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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, February 11, 1903, Image 3

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National Guardsmen.
Measure Introduced to Compensate
Feb. 10.— If a bill introduced to-day by Pres
cott becomes a law the members of the Cali
fornia National Guard who answered President
ilcKlnley's call for troops and were mustered
Trustees of Stanford University Are
Given a Desired Privilege.
Feb. 10. — Governor Pardee this morning signetl*
three bills passed by both houses. The most
Important of the lot was Assembly bill No.
322, which was Introduced by Wright at the
request of the trustees of the I.eland Stanford
Jr. University. It permits proceedings for th.
ascertainment of and existence and terms of.
and for the determination of the validity and
legal effect of grants or other Instruments
creating, changing or affecting trusts and «*• j
tates for the founding, endowment and mala- {
Feb. 10. — An attempt was made by the oppo
nents of bill No. 314, Introduced by Lukens,
which relates to the rights of employes, to
prevent it from going to engrossment and third
reading this morning, but It failed. This may
bo attributed to the fact that Senators Ral
slon and Belshaw attempted to block proceed
ings. These gentlemen have shown their an
tagonism to what they consider unreasonable
demands of labor by battling against - all
measures that would tend j to hurt the mining
Opposition Is Preparing to Defeat It
on the Third Reading.
Woes Appear to Be Accumulating for
the State Board.
Feb. 10. — There is trouble in stora for the
State Board of Barber Examiners from, both
houses of the Legislature, and if the members
Of the board escape with their Jobs It will
be only because they are able to bring to bear
some powerful political influence. In the Sen
ate yesterday a resolution was adopted calling
for an Investigation of the affairs and actions
of the board. To-day in the Assembly a bill
was introduced to repeal the law by authority
of' which they hold office. Assemblyman Mc-
Martin of San Francisco is the author of the
bill and he is. greatly - in earnest in support
of 1; Is measure. It was referred to the Com
mittee on Commissions and Public Expendi
tures, of which McMartin is a member.
"I i consider that the: most useless commis
sion or boards which exists in California." sn!d
he. "The barber* of San Ftandsco and other
large citie 8 of the State are objecting to a
continuance of the. annual hold-up which is
proposed- to be practiced upon them by this,
board, which has nothing to do except travel
up and -down the State and draw tnileax'e and
per diem. I have been informed that their
work does * not ; improve the efficiency of the
barbers because they conduct no real exam
ination of applicants for certificates. We do
not need such a board. It Is not right that
barbers should be taxed to pay their expenses,
and if it can be done this session I propose
to see to it that. the bill which I have~lntro*
duced passes this House and the Senate. I
know 1 v can get a favorable report from my
committee." •>
State Judiciary Committee Submits a
Measure as a Substitute
Feb. 10.— Assemblyman McCartney's original
bill changing the divorce law, with a view to
preventing; Keno marriages hae been in the
hands of the Senate Judiciary Committee. Mc-
Cartney's bill was torn to pieces by the Sen
ators and the member of the lower house pre
pared the following substitute, which was in
troduced by Lukens this morning:
"A subsequent marriage contracted by any
person during the life of a former husband or
wife of such person, with any person othe*
than such former husband or wife, is llle.,a
and void from the beginning, unless the fur
mer marriage haa been annulled or dissolve 1.
In no case can a marriage of either of the
parties during the life of the other be val u
tr. this State If contracted in this State or else
where within one year after the
entry of an Interlocutory degree In a proceed
ing for divorce; or unless such former hus
band or wife is absent and not known to such
perBon to bo living for the space of five suc
cessive years immediately preceding such sub
sequent marriage, or is generally reported o:'
believed by such person to be dead at thr
time such subsequent marriage was contracted
"In either of which cases the subsequent
marriage is valid until its nullity is adjudged
by a competent tribunal."
Although Lukens introduced the foregoing
bill he did so as chairman of the Senate Ju
diciary Committee. Personally he is opposed
to the measure.
Is Now in Assembly.
Measure Introduced by Judge Works
Feb. 10. — The contest over the Irrigation meas
ure prepared by the State" 'Water and forest
Association and generally known as the Work?
bill because It was drawn by John D. Works
of Los Angeles has reached the Assembly.
Assemblyman Walker Introduced the bill it]
the lower hduse to-day "by request." He sim
ply took a printed copy of the ; bill aa Intro
duced In the Senate by Belehaw, made the
ohanges necessary for Its introduction tn the
Assembly and presented It. It was referred to
the Committee on Irrigation.
The purpose of this action Is to have the bill
advanced as far as possible so that when the
Senate bill Is also advanced. If It passes the up
per house It can be substituted for the similar
bill in the Assembly.
Louvre Has Changed Hands.
The well known I>iuvre at Powell and
Hddy streets etianced hands a v.-e«k ngo
ket Monday. William Bogan, the fornv-r
rrar.agcr. retired, aod the place v.ill now
he rt;:i under the management of BCey«r-
f ' M & Co. Owing to its pood location
end careful management, the Louvre has
been a success financially and will prob
ably continue eo under the new owners.
Rooms for Investigation.
A request of the committee of Investi
gation that it be granted the use of the
chambers of the Police Commission in
which to hold the Investigation was
Houser opposed the motion, for the rea
son that every time a committee held
an executive session the reporters got
hold of some member and wormed the
facts out of him. In such cases, the in
formation coming from an interested and
one-sided -source, the newspaper accounts
were necessarily garbled and inaccurate.
The newspaper representatives had treat
ed the members always with courtesy and
fairness, he said, and they should be al
lowed to be present at the deliberations
of the committee. It was decided, how
ever, that for that meeting the reporters
shonld be excluded^ TJje report, of. the
Assembly committee will be presented to
morrow and will be adopted.
"That the Assembly Committee on Com
merce and Navigation be directed to in
vestigate said charges in conjunction with
the similar committee from the Senate
now about to investigate the same, and
that the committee be allowed to visit
fan Francisco in connection with said in
vestigation, to employ without extra com
pensation one of, the stenographers now
on the payroll of the Assembly to take
transcript of the testimony and to be au
thorized in connection with the Senate
to send for persons and such things as
may prove necessary in the course of the
said investigation."
At the opening Traber and Stansell
made an effort to have the meeting de
clared an executive session, so as to ex
clude the representatives of the press.
They argued that as there was not go
ing to be any Investigation at that ses
sion there was nothing to be given the
public. Traber said that if the reporters
were allowed to remain he would not feel
like expressing his opinion as freely as If
the reporters were not present.
against Pilot Commissioner Charles H. S.
Pratt, was reported back favorably by
the Committee on Commerce and Naviga
tion, to which it was referred. . Senator
Kmmons was made a member of the com
mittee, and it was decided to begrln the
investigation in San Francisco next Sat
There was no opposition to the resolu
tion. Shortridge. who has always com
plained ajeainst junketing trips, said that
he favored the investigation, as he would
like to try his hand at it. He said the
distance to the city was short and the
mileage would amount to very little.
Leave of absence was granted th© com
mittee until 11 a. m. Monday. The com
mittee is composed of Senators Welch.
Shortridge. Knowland. French, Williams,
Byrnes, Ward. Bunkers and Pluukett.
Emmons was added to the committee.
The Assembly Committee on Commerce
and Navigation, to which was referred
Rolley's resolution asking for an Investi
gation of the Pilot Commission scandal,
met this afternoon and unanimously
agreed upon the following report:
"Mr. Speaker: Tour Committee on Com
merce and Navigation, to whom were re
ferred a resolution by Mr. Rolley ask
ing for an investigation of certain charges
made by certain newspapers against the
Pilot Commissioners of San Francisco,
beg leave to report that they have had
the same under consideration, and re
spectfully report the same back with the
granted last evening by the commission.
Earlier in the day Judge Carroll Cook
was requested to grant the use of his
courtroom for the holding of the Investi
gation, which request he readily granted,
tut the rooms of the Police Commission
were preferred by the committee, as they
afford better facilities for the seating of
the investigators and the handling of the
throng that is expected to be present
when the charges against Pilot Commis
sioner C. H. S. Pratt are called for hear
Lawmakers Begin an Investigation
of Glen Ellen Home Finances.
Feb. 10. — The epc-cial committee composed of
Assemblymen Drew, l^ewis. Lumley. Foster
and Qleason, appointed to investigate the.
llnances and affairs of the State Home for the
Feeble-minded at Glen Ellen, began its work
to-night and for nearly four hours heard evi
dence as to the manner in which the accounts
of the institution are kept. The principal wit
r.eES was Dr. V.'. J. G. Dawson. now superin
tendent of the Home.
The main purpose of the Investigation Is to
ascertain what was done with a fund known
as the Jessup trust fund to reimburse which
a bill is now before the Legislature. Ther*
was nothing In the evidence submitted to-night
to show that there had been any* misappropri
ation of this or other funds, but It was shown
that the fund had been misapplied. Dawson.
since his futile effort of a month ago to as
certain what had been done with this money,
found two ohecks for $818 93 to the Puget
Sound Lumber Company and $2714 85 to J.
A. Snook & Co., accompanied by j-eceipted
bills for those amounts. The balance wa»
accounted for. There are other matters which
the committee will Investigate, but It is now
thought It will not be necessary for the mem
bers to visit the home.
industry, and a* a result, as soon an they
arise to voice their sentiments, those who are
ui:der the influence of labor organizations al
ways take the opposite side.
Although many of the Senators are opposed
to the measure upon the ground that it goes
too far. they votrd against Kalston's motion.
However, when the bill comes up for final
passage, the opposition will be just as strong
as was manifested against the labor bill intro
duced by Luschinger. relating to master and
servant. Lukcns' bill provides that "all per
sons imgaged in the sen-ice of any person, or
firm, or corporation, foreign or domestic, doing
business in this State, who ure entrusted by
such person, firm or corporation with the au
thority of superintendence, control or com
mand of other persons in the employ or serv
ice of such person, .firm or corporation, or
with the authority to direct any other em
ploye, are vice, principals of such person, firm
o l- corporation and are not fellow servants
with such employe."
Ralston and Uolshaw desire to ha\> the bill
amended ' by striking out the words "control
and command" and "or with the authority to
direct any other employe." Ralston has con
tended all along that this bill will legislate
the mining Industry out of business. Lukens
forgot all other Industries Tfhen he arose, and
In answer to Ralston's statement said he could
not see where the bill would affect the mining
Industry. Ralston explained that the bill
affected all employers and that he only cited
the mining Industry because that was the only
business he was familiar with. Leavltt. who
is the labor unions' champion In the Senate,
wanted the battle to go on at this time. Ha
was willing to have the amendments Intro
duced and defeat them at oirpe. Shortrldga
and Selvage both expressed the opinion that
the bill went too far. Leavltt is beginning to
see this himself and It Is very probable that
the bill will be materially amended when It
comes up for third reading and final passage.
THE Senate and Assembly Committees on Commerce
and Navigation have permitted no wasting of time in
the recommendation of an immediate investigation of
the charges made of corruption in the Pilot Commission, as
explained by The Call a fexv days ago. At their separate ses
sions yesterday the committees readily agreed upon the neces
sity of a vigorous inquiry, and the story of the scandal will
be given an interesting airing in this city next Saturday.
Arrests the New Man.
Assembly Displaces Duffey and Then
Feb. 10. — By a strict party vote and deapit*
the impassioned appeals of the minority, the
Republicans of the Assembly voted this morn
ing to adopt the report of the Committee on
Contested Elections recommending that Wan
zer be given the seat occupied by Duffey. The
action of the majority had been programmed
In caucus yesterday and the action to-day was
therefore only carrying out what was then
There were two reports from the committee,
the majority report being In favor Wanzer ana
the minority favoring the retention of Duffey
and the motion to adopt the majority repoit
was amended by Snyder to substitute the re
port of the minority. It was on this amend
ment that all the>cratory was Indulged In and
for an hour the Democrats and Union Labor
members got what satisfaction they could from
arraigning the Republicans. Dunbar, Bangp,
MeConntll. Bnyder, Copca and Finn spoke at
length, declaring that the contemplated action
was an outrage.
On the hnal vote the majority report of the
committee was adopted, 5B to IT. Vanzer im
mediately took the oath of office. Ills first ex
perience as a member of the Assembly was his
arrest by the scrgeant-at-arms. Immediately
after he had been sworn In he left the cham
ber and some of the members having noticed
this, a. call of the Assembly was ordered for
no other purpose than to cause his arrest. He
was brought In and on being a*ked what ex
cuse he had to offer replied that he was so
busy turning down applicants for patronage
that he did not have time to take his seat. He
was excused and thereafter participated in th»:
voting on the various measures which were
tenance of a university, eollege. school or
other Institution of learning. The Stanford
1'nlversity trustees will be enabled tinder this
act to begin proceedings to deteruitne the na
ture of the trust by which the institution was
Assembly bill 130 provides for the dissolution
oi* irrigation districts and the ascertainment
an«l discharge of their Indebtedness and th«
distribution of their property.
Assembly bill 132 amends section 4 of an act
entitled "An act to promote the agricultural
interests of the State of California, by pro
viding county Inspectors of apiaries and »le
flning their duties and providing for ihsti
compensation. "
Special Dispatch to The Call.
MENTO. Feb. 10.— The resolution
offered yesterday by Senator Em
mons, providing for an investiga
tion of the eharg;es preferred
Shadow of a Double Cross Looms Up
in. Trile Fog.
!>1). Jrt. — Form<"r Oor.ijressman Woods and his
Tri'sil* are not fo earguine as they were of
the anointment to th« position of United
RtltM Nival Oi&c^r at the port of San Fran
i -k"o. at pr»>sent heid rather tenaciously by
' olnnel John P. lri*h. Recent news from
WmMblagt ;n concerning the partiality of Pm>i
dcax Kocsevelt far the gold Democratic colonel
ha* disquieted the fian Joaquln contingent
and tbey are experiencing the *an~.e uensalior.to
;i«< those f*-lt by the h"nes=t arcinger who has
ptm hased a gold brick at half its market
In fact, there are rr.utterir.ps both loud and
<ieep aJcns the San Joaquin 2iiver. loudt-st anJ
«^f-»-pest in the neighborhood of the Stockton tulea.
ano fwtlllnj into Rrcaii* and ehrieks of de- J
.'¦pair in the inner sanctum of the Stockton Jn- !
dependent, where Jesej.h La. Rose ITielps ta»;s
after public opinion with an inspired quill,
f«»r La lt'*>t. who by any other njioe v. ouM '
tin.-'ii a.B swett. had been promised the position
of I>pputy Xaial Officer if the office should £O
10 Wood? as hud l>*>en progTajnmed by Senator
jerkins and his agents, and th«re now looms
up in the tule fug she rhadow of the double
cro*5. _
1'heij.E has corn* hither as a last resin with I
a yeUticn addressed t<i the President asltlr.s ¦
for the ai»r>oinitnent of Sam Woods as Naval
"fff.pr. The gooj-natured legislators, who
would ciffa a recommendation for the Prince
of Evil bimarlt rather than Incur his bad ¦will.
h-> Fi*r.:r.g the petition to the President for
the appointment of Woods, but ther- is an un
.;*-:curr<?!it rumor that In spite of the petition
the republicans in both houses may take up
tbt matter jn ratwua and determine what ac
¦'•. -n they fhal! take as a party. There is con
ti'.erable oppoFitlon »o IVoodF. the office being
¦-¦ id ooa at &,<j<}0 per year, and the belief is
general that there are other Republican lights
<:uit«- £s al>l« ati.i as wji'.lng ti» shine in the
jr- rt of San Vrmxtdroa cr Mr. Woods.
In the meantime the Fan Joa«iu!n politician*
.-:• • -no! <i.»ri T!K in wrath, as things hitherto
•::;rk in K-'itif-s have become luminous. It will
• rcmenhfr«i that the Stockton Poslmaster
r!:p for whj»"ta Phelps «as en aspirant *va_« in
the stair far as the. Han Joaquin <i*le<ratlon
>-'.r* < r-.ncprr:«d in the recent Senatorial fight. '•
v-o that Perkins united the warring fa<-tii>n* !
and secured the rote* of th.- delegation for j
resell by having Kelson reappointe<l Post- I
"¦EKfr and l>y promising to secure the ap- I
j-.inimcni of iVouds tu tne position of Naval
•¦ r. v.Krb >^ ii'..i provide ifcUtor I'heij.s j
pith a soft chair a? deputy. After the Perkln* |
et<ction things h'san to crawi backward and j
the prosjx-f-ts of Irj-h Wan to grow as bright '
ar they !:a1 l»c-ri dark before
This suoicr? <-);?.nfe'«- from •"t.Vfore taking" to I
"after taliins?" '.he Senatorial election. i?mrl!s
. piilrhuroui; an' the dar.k tules are murrnur
i:<S Bwcctly cn<1 gently the strange words |
••Bucko! Bunko!"
SEATTLE. Feb. 10.— A dlfpatch to the
i*OFt-Int«»Ili«jencor from Davron says:
Reduced to starvation in the Arctic wil
(>rn<>j-s in the Yukon region. Victor Vlr
jTii Ldnrrey and John Bevlnp. miners of
l)a»!"on. maintained their llvets on dotf
ind porcupine !!•»:*!). The story of th«
Buffering and hardship of the men ha*
j:st reached here by mail.
The two men were «?n route from Daw
fon to the Koyukuk dljrjrjng:?. They left
1'awson October 10. The men eot lost
:ii the wilderness, and on the fifth day
ih^ir food became exhausted. They had
no srun with which to shoot game, and
not a. livsr.p soul nor a. place of refuge
was known to be within hundreds of
Lowrey's dog:, the only available source
of food, wa? killed and eaten. The flesh
fr<^m the animal did not last long, a_nd
aft«»r traveiing: two dayp more without a
mouthful of food the pen came upon a
yaunc j'orcupine, which they ran down,
clubbed to death and devoured.
Twenty days after they had started out
the men wandered into a woodchoppers'
camp on the Yukon, almost dead. •
After a Score of 3>ays of "Wandering
in a Perilous Region They
Find Shelter in a "Wood
chopper's Camp.
Dog That Accompanied the
Miners Is Sacrificed
for Food.
Special Dispatch to The Call.
SAN RAFAEL, Feb. 10.— There will be a
double hanging at San Quentin Prison
next Friday at 10:30 a. m. Juan Cota and
Jose Gonzales, convicted of the murder of
Antone Ruiz in San Bonito County two
years ago, will be executed at the same
time. j
The crime for which Cqft'and Gonzales
will pay the death penalty was a heinous
one. Ruiz, who kept a roadhouse near
the New Idria quicksilver mines, was
robbed, murdered and burned in his home
on the night of April 24. 1901.
The two murderers were employed at
the quicksilver, mines, but quit their
v/ork, drew their pay and departed on
the night the crime was committed. Cota
a reused suspicion some time later by dis
playing Mexican coins in a saloon In
Klrebaugh. Ruiz was known to be a col
lector of coins, and especially Mexican
dollars. Cota was shadowed, later ' ar
rested and subsequently turned State's
evidence, giving the story of the crime.
After Cota's confession Gonzales was
Iccated In Vlsalla and arrested. The men
had two trials In Hollister, the first one
rt suiting In a disagreement and the sec
ond In a conviction. They are both Span
ish. Cota Is 2S years old and Gonzales is
32. Cota is married, but his companion in
crime is not. The two men were taken
Into the death chamber to-day and the
death watch placed over them.
inf> the service of the United States during
th«> war with Spain will receive pay. These
troops were paid by the United State. Govern
ment from the time they were mustrred into
th* military service of the nationv. but be
tween the time that they assembled for duty
and the time they were regularly mustered in
they received no ray.
Prescotfs bill provides that the State shall
appropriate 5U5,0uO, or so much thereof as
shall b» neee-suary to pay all claims, the ap
propriation to be available after January 1.
19O4. Claimants acainat this funJ will be re
quired to file their claims and proof before
the board of military auditors betore the first
of next January and If that body pas3 favor
ably upon them the claims are to be paid oat
of this appropriation. When the payments
have been completed the Governor of Cali
fornia i3 to present a claim against the Na
tional Government for the money .thus ex
pended. The effect of this measure will be
that the State will thus assume all the claims
instead of making it necessary for the in
dividual members of the various military or
ganizations of the State to prosecute their
claims individually at Washington and there
by by reason of having to pay attorneys and
other fees probably lose a large portion of
what is due them.
Preparations at San Quentin
for a Double Hang
Travelers Suffer Terri
bly in an Arctic
Two Convicts Will Soon
Die on the Same
Important Session to
Be Held Here
Saturday. 1
Lawmakers Quickly
Act on the Reso
Skin Diseases
Eczema, Salt Rheum. Pimples,
Ringworm, Itch, Ivy Poison, Acne
or other skin troubles, can be
promptly cured by
Hydrozone is endorsed by leading
physicians. It is absolutely harm-
less, yet most powerful healing
agent Hydrozone destroys para-
sites which cause these diseases.
Take no substitute and see that
every bottle bears my signature.
Tri;*l Size. 25 Cents.
At Druggists or by mall, from
___. (Rootlet on tho r»tl««»l treal-
- rSEE - ta ,,. n t »rOi»»-mnr-a if«t fr<*».
rcode!e<J and renovated. KINO, WARD A
CO. European plan. Roomi BOc to $1 60 day;
: '¦ to JS week; $8 to $20 month. Free baths;
t.ot and cold water every room; fire grates la
«very room: elevator run* all Dlrht.
Weekly CalJl-OODfir Year
Established (823.
Thai's Ml!
Salttmor* Md. •
Dull ITlauu tU
Your Ordor for
The man who is at all anxious for a new
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You are fully protected in every purchase;
your money's worth or your money back; a
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Out-of-town orders for made-to-order clothing filled —
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writs lor samples.
718 Market Street and
Corner Powell and Eddy Streets.
But If You Have Kidney, Liver or Bladder Trouble, You
Will Find the Great Remedy Swamp-Root
Just What You Need.
It used to be considered that only url- >C5JS5l33iS&»x *
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have their beginning In the disorder of L i |
these most Important organs.,- i ggk tf ' 6
Therefore, when your kidney's are weak y "t* I sj g
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If. you are sick or "feel badly." begin .' jj | L
taking the famous new discovery, Dr. Jj Jf I • N \
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ful reme.ly for kidney and bladder complaints. iili' ! $Jt* Lj^'dziBaH SftSfli C3 HIIChBiIBm
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by other physicians, and treated without bene- {}!? DIt. KILTXEIl'S 'll.il 1 T
tit. Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Hoot effected a cure. JJig _. w - . ...^ _^ ,«.«« ! TO rfll
I am a lib-ral man and accept a specific wher- ?ru C \\J A JllO Dllfl ¦ iuB 9
ever I find it. in an accepted schocl cr out of jg:' i3 1 1 iilfli ~i\.UU A 191 1
It. For desperate capes cf kidney or hia.i^er £?Qli w w «• » jj | *
complaint under treatment with ur.rat!*fac:-ry | j*r£ ff;-j-,« v t :,,„- -^^ n'^^J,,- :•*?» gl
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prescribe it and from personal observation Eg It KB* n
!>t.-ue that^ .Swamp-Root has great curatlva {^ j' DIRSCTICNS. it<i
—. 2 Miy t*«t> o::©, t^ro er thr*« ; ft Jl
f /I _ S » m "\ V* tea3poonfil3 before or after oea^s I fjf. |
' »76 9 th SL.Boro« g h of Brooklyn. N. Y . j! g| Sr'SSiS^SSSlS 521. j, illji
Weak and unhealthy kidneys are re- waA increase to fall doss or more, I E'!;,jJ
sponsible for more sickness and suffering !j < ¦• the ease would teem to reqpii*. !S||;dI
than any other di^cas^, and if permitted '¦ jg I Thlj ereat rfmedr rorfs aJ IgiifE
U ) r t o° T ! 3j in ," e niurh suffering with FATAL iSi Wdnor. liver. V.zdd'T asd Trie I M£
Kh.bLL.Tb ARK SL'RL' TO FOLIX>\V. 9 AeiJ troubles and disorder? <tu* i)»ilf
Kidiioy trouble Irritates thfl nerves, makes ;> to w-^ fculceya, buc5i ajcati.rh J| t£j*
ypu dizzy, restless, sleepless and inita- tj of the, bladder, grxvel. rheum*. 5 HS,?
me; makes you pass water often during Sa? Usb, tnmbaco and Bright 1 * Ete. flEi?
the day, and obliges you to *ret up many I 'A mm. wh;.'i» u ths worst fcra o« JRlf
times during the night. Unhealthy kid- ! '£ kidney disease. ( l&<26
«? y t 8 >,f a Ki^/ heUln ? tlsm - gravel, catarrh i ] It U pliant to take. t l?^i
of the bladder, pain or dull ache in the ifey i</WI» ;
back, joints and muscle*: makes your ' gfl PSE»AR»3 o?JLY bt HEfiffl
h^ad ache and back ache, causes lndl- ' 3j nR k'll MFD *- nr\ ! 3&i3
gestion. stomach and liver trouble- you £| MLMLR & CO. igKH
set a sallow yellow complexion: makes ; «, BWGHJMTON, N. Y. P??[l
>pu feel as thouKh you had heart trou- I g! fiat? tl
»>le; you may have plenty of ambition ' cJl Sold Dy all Drns-Uti. fljl £i
hut no strength; get weak and wast© C ] 'flU¥3
kidney remedy. In taking Swamp-Root *! v^^^>il
you afford natural help to Xature, for ¦)
Swamp-Root is the most perfect hoaler li WzZZSZ^I? ""^y 7^3S?«dt1 iff
and gentle aid to the kidneys that is \\ . " — ' " -^^-^-^gyl
known to medienl science. * H»miM,tK^— .'^Mr '.-A'»iW.!.Jg| ,' ; , ' ¦*?
to^^irn.^ iSwan^Root * plea,ant to ta^>
on rising about four ounces, place It in a glas3 cr bottle and let It stand twen-
ty-four hours. If on examination it Js milky or cloudy, if there 13 a brick-dust set-
tling or if small particles float about in It. your kidneys are in need of immediate
No matter how many doctors you may have tried— no matter how much money
you may have 6pent on other medicines, you really owe it to yourself to at least
give fawamp-Root a trial. Its stanchest friends to-day are theso who had almost
given up hope of ever becoming well again
If you are already convinced that Swamp-Root fs what you need, you can pur-
cnase trie regular fifty-cent and one-dollar size bottles at the druff stores every-
where. Don t make any mistake, but remember the name. Swamp-Root— Dr. Kil-
mers Swamp-Root, and the address. Binghamton, N. Y., on every bottle.
Sample Bottle of Swamp-Root Sent Free by Mail.
EDITOEIAL HOTE — If you have the slightest Fymptoma of kidney or blad-
der troubles, or if there is a trace of It in your family history, send at once to Dr
Kilmer & Co.. Binghamton. NT, Y., who will gladly send you by mail, immediately,
without cost to you, a sample bottle of Swamp-Root, and a book containing mariy
of the thousands upon thousands of testimonial letters received from men and
women cured. In writing be sure to say that you read this generous offer In the
San Francisco Daily Call.

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