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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, April 27, 1904, Image 4

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Agnew of Agnew, Cal., raised about
twenty tons last year, which they sold
to one concern. The farmers, it should
be said, get their seed chiefly from the
factory, and the factory tries to get the
most suitable for the region in which It
operates.
Now, .as I to , the profits in growing
beets. A good average yield is sixteen
tons to the acre or 32,000 pounds. At
16% per cent of sugar you have 5280
pounds of sugar to the; acre.
"We pay $5 per ton for beets, extract
ing 230 pounds of . sugar," - said Mr.
Palmer. "This costs j us ¦ $2 18 per 100
pounds in the beet. The superior seed
will give us a beet of not only higher
tonnage per acre but of a higher sugar
content, so that the farmer and the fac
tory will both get the benefit. When
we get a beet of 400 pounds extraction
to the ton the sugar in. the beet will be
costing us $125 per 100 as against $2 18,
but we will be making more money." .;"
Mr. Palmer.'by the way, is the father
of the single seed'and \ the single beet
Idea. He says he has been talking such
a possibility to beet growers and sugar
makers for years, : but , they, only Bcout
ed the - idea. When , he, 'in a communi
cation to Secretary Wilson, suggested
it he met with ready sympathy. '^Ot
course it can ¦ be 'done," .was the reply.
When ; it; is done, . says- Mr. Palmer, : it
will ', relieve the' growing of beets of . its
most disagreeable, feature and : reduce
the expense 25 per cent; .The ; future of
the industry is roost promising—threat
ened .only by.Ja Hampering with* j the
tariff."^ ;, '¦;--' ¦': I'"'' •- ' ; '
A well-constructed brick house will
outlast one built of granite.
TACOMA, April 26. — The Oriental
liner Tremont arrived in port to-day.
She brought an unusually large pas
senger list, including a number who
have been in the military or educa
tional departments at Manila; also a
number of pasengers from Yokoha
ma and Kobe. There were eighty na
tives of different tribes of the Philip
pines going to the St. Louis Exposi
tion ."-"W-v . .
Filipinos for the World's Fair.
Before buying new or old typewriter
write for full particulars about the new
writing-in-sight L. C. Smith typewrit
er L. >.nd M. -Al'xancler. Cnst Ag^nt?.
110 Montgomery street. fivf, ¦-
About New Typewriter.
Important Auction To-Day
At 1345 McAllister street. The parlor
suite cost $500, one mahogany bedstead
cost $500, the sideboard cost $500 and
many other things in the outfit are pro
portionately valuable. E. Curtis con
ducts the sale. ~...7 .,..,.>< •
Cars Wrecked, at a Tunnel.
SAN LUIS OBISPO, April 26. — Twol
cars of a Southern Pacific extraV
freight train, eastbound, ¦£ were?
wrecked, early this morning on the!
Cuesta grade at tunnel 1. The wreck "
was cleared about 10 o'clock in the
forenoon, after having delayed all
traffic for nearly twelve hours.
Announcement is made by the Cali
fornia Promotion Committee that the
State dinner to be given by the com
mittee at the Palace Hotel, April 30.
will begin at 6:30 p. m. sharp and that
it will end by midnight.
It Is also reported by the committee
that 400 leading men from all parts
of the State will be present, the most
complete representation of those en
paged in development work in this
State that has ever been brought to
gether on any occasion.
The speeches will be short, under a
time limit, and the occasion will be
enlivened thereby.
Guests That Accept Invitations Repre
sent Every Portion of the State
of California.
PROMOTION COMMITTEE
DINNER BEGINS EARLY
"Success or failure In the growing of
sugar beets," said ! , Mr. Tracy, "lies in
the selection of, seed. \The seed is the
whole; thing. .. Sugar is made in the
field and npt in the factory. ¦ The seed
costs f rohv 9 cents to J 15 Vents a s pound,
and about fifteen, pounds plant an acre.
If ' the faVmer buys. poor seed he saves
from 90; cents to $1 an acre, with a
possible difference | in product .of from
6 to 7 tons in weight and a correspond
ing' difference In; sugar, content and
purity [counting for from $25 to' $28 in
money. The" best -seed raised comes
from ; the neighborhood of , the Hartz
Mountains. ¦ Therejare several growers
in this country; the' seed of the Morrison
farm at Falrfleld," Wash.; 1 being the best."
Considerable] seed ¦ is . raised near : Lei
hi;"Utah, which, is thought to be the
best. for the arid land and the irrigated
sections^of "the^West.' 'H.* C; r ahd; J/ b.
CARE IN SELECTION.
The department is carrying on lines
of work looking to betterment of the
beet and the benefit of the industry.-
The first is the securing of the best
seed and distributing it after it Is test
ed. It is not going into this on a com
mercial scale, of course, but in an ef
fort to extend cultivation. The second
work is the testing of seed. Seed is
bought in large -quantity and placed
with other seed In tracts of from two
to ten acres In the vicinity of every
factory In the country. . The third work
Is the. testing by. comparison of ail. the
different varieties of seed .used in the
factories of the United States, the tests
In all cases being by experts and In
the most scientific manner..
But there is another and very Im
portant development in the cultivation
of the sugar beet, and which the de
partment, Is working up. It is the pro
duction of a single seed in the ball.
The beet seed ball contains from one
to nine see.ds, and each seed produces
a beet.^ The roots are therefore grouped
and to keep them "trimmed requires a
great deal of labor of a kind the Amer
ican farmer does not like— that is slow
work with the' hands, stooping over
each hill. If the beet. could be grown
singly It. could be. planted In' rows and
culitvated with machinery.** To produce
a seed, that would grow, a single beet
and a beet that; would reproduce Its
seed is the effort being made. The
method adopted is simply that of se
lection—finding the single seed, in' the
first place; and breeding to It, selecting
out the product and repeating the pro
cess. :^i : " -•
able In a few years tw produce a seed
that will average 26 per cent of sugar
in the factory beet. When this is ac
complished, says Secretary Palmer of
the association, Congress may take off
the tariff as against the Philippines, or
any other country for that matter, as
American factories can with this com
pete even against the unclad, and un
housed labor of the South Sea islands.
A few seed beets have developed 25
per cent, and one beet has been found
with 28 per cent. With this to start
from, it Is a much easier matter to
breed up a whole crop to this stand
ard than to advance a point beyond it.
The work of reaching 16 per cent fac
tory beets from 6 per cent seeds will
be appreciated from this fact. The fac
tory beet, it should be said, develops
about 3 per cent less sugar than the
seed beet analyses.
TESTING THE SEED.
SECRETART,OF AMERICAN BEET
SUGAR ASSOCIATVWJ' 1 AND •: A:
.¦^TYPICAL. FIELD SCENE.-'. - • :
as .jtoastmaster. ¦ Covers were laid for
400- persons. The .-menu cards' "were
elaborate souvenirs, containing a pic
ture of the late General M. G. Vallejo,
views of Mare Island and Vallejo; the
cruiser Charleston In the drydock and
the cruiser Olympia.
The regular toasts and those who
made responses were as follows: "Our
Order," Hon. H. R. McNoble; "Our
Country," Hon. James Lu Gallagher;
"California," Hon. M. T. Dooling; "The
Navy," Rear Admiral B. H. McCalla;
"The Pioneers," Hon. C. E. McLaugh
lin; "The Press,'; Hon. John F. Davis;
"The Flag," Commander C. T. B.
Moore; remarks, Hon. Charles Bel
shaw; "City of Vallejo," Mayor James
Roney; "California Landmarks," Hon.
J. R. Knowland; "The Ladies," Hon. W.
A. Gett; reminlscenses, Hon. J. E. Mc-
Dougald.
The Mare Island station orchestra
rendered music during the* banquet.
This makes the fourth human body
that has been found between Middle
Creek and Red BlunT since the Decem
ber night when four young men were
drowned in the Sacramento River.,
near the mouth of Middle Creek, white
returning to Keswick from Redding.
The circumstances in each case were
such that the corpse could not* b«-
Identified. -V ¦" -, : - . .•; Iv • . ;
REDDING, April 25— The body of
an unknown man was found last night
in a slough about a mile below Red
ding. Identification was impossible.
A rifle was found In the sand twenty
feet from the body. Coroner Bassett
thinks it Is a case of either murder or
suicide. r' —
Body of an Unknown Man Found in
a 'Slough Near Redding, in
Shasta County.
3IYSTER Y OF A DEATH
PUZZLES Tlli;
When the Dlngley tariff law went
into effect In 1897 there were just; six
factories making sugar from .beets.
This year there are flfty-slx— all do
ing big and profitable business where
a supply of beets can be obtained. The
farmer must produce the* raw. material
before: the factory can do business and
the'flrit work of : the; manufacturer^ 1«
"In Pittsburg there were a number
of men who did not know what to do
with their surplus money — money
which they had made out of the man
ufacture of plate glass. A man went
there from Michigan and laid before
them a prospectus touching, the manu
facture of beet sugar and he did it so
effectively that they are about build
ing in the State of Michigan an enor
mous plant with a capital of a billion
dollars, a plant superior to anything
of the kind in the world. for the manu
facture of sugar from beets."
Senator Dolliver made this state
ment recently in a speeoh, as he said,
addressed to the ear of the young men
of the United States, in which he un
dertook to shogv among other, things
that opportunity waited upon brains
and enterprise in this country at this
moment as It .has never done, before.
The beet sugar reference was but\a
point among many, but taken in con
nection with other things it serves to
direct attention to : what Mr. Palmer
says'is an opportunity,- especially open
in the West. tjC?
This is what Truman G. Palmer,
secretary of the American Beet Sugar
Association said to me. .
MICHIGAN'S GREAT PLANT.
The State of California leads all the
States of the Union in the pro
duction of beet sugar. The available
area for growing sugar beets success
fully is greater on the Pacific Coast
than elsewhere, extending from North
ern Washington to Southern Califor
nia, the. line being drawn from ; about
Los Alemetos northeastward across
the map to New York, leaving out all
the more Southern and Gulf States.
"The sugar beet offers great possi
bilities to the Western farmer. It is
a most profitable crop; a most inter
esting study; no other crop can com
pare with it for turning the arid lands
of the West Into money-making acres.
The sugar beet, or its product, can
pay freight across the . continent.
Corn, wheat, alfalfa — no other crop
can do it-" ,
CALIFORNIA BEET SUGAR.
CALL BUREAU, HOTEL BARTON,
WASHINGTON, April 26.— In the ag
ricultural appropriation bill, which is
a part of the accomplished legislation
of this session of Congress, there is a
little item of $10,000 out of which, ac
cording to an association of American
manufacturers assembled a few days
ago in Washington, the members of
which represent an investment of many
millions, an immense benefit is to grow.
The $10,000 is to pay for experiments
in "breeding up" the seed of the sugar
beet. At the present time the sugar
beet is the most highly bred root in
the world, but the process of breeding
has only fairly begun and is to be con
tinued right along under the supervi
sion of the Government and for the
benefit of whomsoever will. That there
are 6ugar beets — certain sugar, beets—
whose lineage — mother, grandmother,
great-grandmother and bo on — can be
traced back through twenty genera
tions may be interesting news to the
layman. Sugar beet people know of
the long and patient travail by which
the industry finds itself where it is.
The 510,000 appropriated by Congress
is to be expended in experiments to
be conducted c-n a certain farm located
a few miles from Spokane, Wash.,
owned by E. H. Morrison, j The reason
of this selection is that Mr. Morrison
has been conducting experiments In his
own way so intelligently and success
fully as to have attracted the attention
and enlisted the sympathy of the Agri
cultural Department of the Govern
ment. Mr. Morrison's seed beets are
Eaid to have the highest percentage of
sugar contents yet reported of any
American grower. To reach conclu
sions quickly and inexpensively. Secre
tary Wilson dispatches his man to work
with Mr. Morrison on Mr. Morrison's
farm.
BY S. W. WALL.
But it. is the work* of the Govern
ment — the Agricultural Department
that I set out to speak*' of. The mak
ing of sugar from beets was begun In
Europe over a century ago. The first
factory was set up in Curieru, Silesia,
in 1801. At that time the beet con
tained from 5 to 6 per cent of sugar.
Since then the content of. the mothe,r
beet has been bred up to 16
per cent. The' process of breeding
is by a careful course of selec
tion and fertilization, the beets
containing the highest percentage
being devoted to the growing of seed
year by year. The beet ia first selected
from the \ formation of its leaf, then
the shape' of the root and finally as
to the chemical content Growers and
manufacturers in Germany,^ which is
now the center of the industry, have
kept a record; for forty 'years of their
progress in this way and can show
photographs of lines of mother beets
for twenty generations covering that
time. The oldest factory in the United
States, although there were others
built earlier, is located at Alvarado,
Cal., the property of the Alameda Su
gar Company. For a long time seed
was imported from. Germany and to
day the growers of . this country de
pend- largely on the- imported seed.
Should this supply be cut off' it would
greatly cripple the industry here.; This
fact led the Agricultural Department
to interest itself in the' matter and
Secretary Wilson dispatched John E.
W.' Tracy,, need expert,. upon a mission
of Inquiry and study, from which he
has just returned with a great deal of
valuable information. Dr. H. W.^Wy
lie, chief of , the bureau of chemistry,
and Dr. C. O. Townserid of the bureau
of seed and plant introduction, have
been analyzing . j and experimenting
with beets for several years.. '.._¦.
The results of ' this work ¦¦ warranted.
Secretary .! Wilson to, say I to the Ameri
can association and to me in an inter-,
view a few days ago- that he would be
BEGINNING OF INDUSTRY.
These figures, of course, are more
picturesque * than practical, but they
serve to illustrate an opportunity or
two.
Now, this is the way Mr. Palmer fig
ures out the opportunity/ or one of the
opportunities: The consumption of
sugar in the United States per annum
is 2,500,000 tons. *The production of
this country, including. her islands, ¦ is
1,000.000;. importation, -1,500,000. On the
basis of the product of the mills we
have, there could be built and operated
in this country 341 other factories be
fore the home consumption could be
supplied at home. The army of men
who would be employed In the factories
would be supplemented by the army
of farmers raising the beets— this
among the other benefits — and all are
contingent, as Mr. Dolliver said in this
same quoted speech, upon leaving the
tariff alone. .
And then there are the railroads— to
quote Mr. Palmer again. "The freight
receipts, of Rocky Ford, Colo., in 1899,"
he said, "were $96,000. In that year the
Oxnards built a beet sugar factory
there, and by 1902 the town
had doubled in population and
the railroad freight receipts of
the place footed up $590,000. By this
same ratio your . 341 factories that
might and should be built in this coun
try would add to the business of the
railroads $170,000,000 in freight. The
beet suerar factory Is a building three
or four stories high. If we place them
end to end — what we have — there would
be a continuous .industry -eight miles
In length. If .we could add the number
to supply the home demand alone,
there would be a noble line extending
fifty-six miles across country."
GREAT OPPORTUNITY.
to educate the farmer to a profitable
crop. Failure In this regard has caused
difficulty in this very State of Mich
igan to be invaded by the Pittsburg
glass men. Michigan, by the way, has
twenty-two of the fifty-six factories
in the United States, though its prod
uct is third. California, with but seven
factories, leads the list in the matter of
product, followed by Colorado with her
nine factories. Utah, with seven fac
tories, comes next. New York has two
factories, with one each in Oregon,
Washington, Idaho, Minnesota, Ohio
and Wisconsin. The product of these
factories the past year totaled 241,000
tons.
The steel magnate and his party of
friends will leave for Southern Cali
fornia to-day. It was their plan to
visit the Yosemite Valley, but the trip
was abandoned owing to Schwab's deep
concern in the condition of his valet,
who lies in a critical condition at a city
sanitarium. As soon as the millionaire
was informed that his faithful servant
was not expected to live he caused a
telegram to be sent to the unfortunate
man's wife in the East and special ar
rangements were made to have her
cfoss the continent with the least pos
sible delays. She will arrive to-day
and with the assurance that his servant
will receive the best of care in his last
hours Schwab will proceed on his
W # estern Journey. He expects to visit
Mexico before returning to the East
and in anticipation of this trip the mil
lionaire sent for two mining men of
Chihuahua, who are now at the Occi
dental, arranging to pilot his party
into the southern republic.
. Senator Smith is a banker of New
ark and Is the largest stockholder in
the biggest manufactory of enameled
leather in the world. Public improve
ments have deeply interested him for
many years and he is a keen observer
wiierever he travels. He has spent sev
eral hours looking over San Francisco
and is highly pleased with conditions
here and the undoubted future of the
city as a commercial center.
There Is nothing sijriUficant in my presence
here, I am simply paying a visit to all
X>cints where the concern of which I am
the receiver is interested, with the view cf
Cutting information for my report. It i»
merely a coincidence that Mr. Schwab and
mystlf reached this city about the same
ttrae. As to the i>lan for the reorganization
of the ehipbuildlnj? corporation, all I can
pay js that it Is progressing very satisfac
torily, but there are yet mar.y details to be
carried out. Our plan for rforpanlzation as
submitted by me to the various stockholder*
has met with the approval of all except the
holders of eJboux. $l(«i.O«x> m-onh of stock, and
the majority of these are in England and
have etlll to be heard from. The legal for
raalilieE of foreclosure will soon be under
taken and then the completion of our plans
will be hurried through.
Former United States Senator James
Smith Jr. of Newark, N. J., receiver
for the shipbuilding trust, has been
a guest at the St. Francis Hotel for
two days, conferring with Charles M.
Schwab and looking into the affairs of
the trust's interests in this city.
Yesterday, in company with Million
aire Schwab, Dr. Ward and Henry T.
Scott, the former Senator visited the
Union Iron Works and made a thor
ough inspection of the entire plant,
making numerous inquiries of Henry
T. Scott as to the operations in the
shipyard and as to the outlook for
local business. He expects to remain
in San Francisco for several days, dur
ing which he will receive from the
Union Iron Works data" and reports
concerning its affairs. These he pro
pot>es to incorporate in his forthcoming
report. Discussing his visit to San
Francisco yesterday Senator Smith
taid:
The banquet at the Pavilion to-night
was a brilliant affair. P. B. Lynch,
past president of Vallejo Parlor, acted
F. H. Dam of Pacific Parlor of San
Francisco introduced a resolution that
15 cents be added to the per capita tax
to defray the expenses of reorganizing
and rehabilitating defunct and delin
quent parlors. The resolution went
to the finance committee. Fred H.
Jung Introduced a resolution which he
supported' in a vigorous speech that
some future session of the Grand Par
lor be held in Yosemite Valley. Three
hours were devoted to a resolution sub
mitted by the committee on appeals
and grievances providing that a mem
ber appealing to the grand president
to settle a grievance must first have
the approval of his own parlor. The
object was to lighten the work of the
grand president, but the resolution was
rejected.
Among the telegrams read was on«»
from the Governor of California, It
was worded as follows:
To the Otflcers and Members of the Grand
Parlor: I had hoped to greet you In person,
but much to my regret, public duties have
prevented. California's sons and daughters
have much to be thankful for and proud of
and California in turn may well be proud of
them. The Grand Parlor has in Us keeping
much . of , California's welfare. That our or
der will exercise, its great Influence for good
past experience has amply demonstrated.
Through me the State extends hearty con
gratulations and best wishes, to which, as a
loyal Native Son, I add mine.
t . ¦: ¦¦¦'- GEORGE C. PARDEE.
In the afternoon a resolution was
passed declaring it was the sense of
the meeting that the next Grand Par
lor choose Sacramento as the city
wherein to hold the 1905 celebration
of Admission day.
BUSINESS OF SESSION.
The morning session of the Grand
Parlor was brief. A telegram was read
from Stella Finkeldey, grand president
qt the Native Daughters, extending
fraternal greetings to Native Sons in
their twenty-seventh annual session.
Monterey, which was the only aspirant
for the honor, was selected as the meet
ing place of the next Grand .Parlor.
Marysville announced that It will be
a. candidate for the 1906 Grand Parlor.
Owing to the threatening condition
of the weather, the visit to Mare Isl
and navy yard which had been pro
grammed for this afternoon was post
poned until to-morrow afternoon. How
ever, the grand officers accepted a spe
cial Invitation from Rear, Admiral B.
H. McCalla, commanding the Mare Isl
and navy yard, to lunch with him.
Accompanied by G. G. Halliday, past
president of Vallejo Parlor, the grand
officers went over at noon to the com
mandant's residence, where they were
graciously received by Miss McCalla.
This lady was assisted in entertaining
the guests at lunch by her sister and
Mrs. Kindleberger and Miss Waggener.
Mayor James Roney and other guests
from Vallejo were present, and the offi
cers of the. station showed the visitors
every attention. After lunch the grand
officers viewed some,' of the* interesting
points of the navy yard.
MONTEREY IS SELECTED.
VALLEJO, April 26.— A beautiful aft
ernoon followed a night and morning
that brought numerous heavy show
ers, which injured- street decorations,
but did not the spirits of visit
ing Native Sons. The contests ! for the
secretaryship and . treasurer-ship of the
Grand Parlor are still paramount.
However, the gentlemen who desire to
be grand trustees now number, twenty
and . their claims for recognition are
urgent. It is -likely that the number
of grand " trustees will be Increased
from seven to eleven and that will
give a fraction over half of the aspir
ants a chance. f
' Among distinguished members of the
order here are Senator J. R. Knowland
of Alameda, Judge Fletcher Cutler of
Humboldt, Senator Tom Flint Jr. of
San Francisco, Dr. Charles Decker, of
San Francisco, former Congressman
Caminetti of Amador, former Congress
man Coombs of Napa, District Attor
neys Fowler and Horr of Madera and
Merced, Judge F. H. Dunne and Lewis
F. Byington of San Francisco, former
Mayor Catts of Stockton, former Judge
Fletcher of Del Norte, Abe Ruef of
San Francisco, Senator Belshaw of An
tioch, Senator Nelson and Under Sher
iff Hynes of San Francisco, Judge Mc-
Sorley of Mokelumne, -Judge Rust of
Jackson and Frank A. Mattison of
Santa Cruz.
Special Dispatch to The Call.
Steel 3Iagnatc and Party
Will Depart To-Day for
• Southern Part of State
Interesting Addresses Are
Made at the Banquet
in the Navy Yard City
THEY VISIT SHIPYARD
MESSAGE OF G0VERN0E
Statistics Demonstrate That the Product Is One of the Most Profitable
Known to Agriculturists, and an Expert Will beSent to; a Washington
Farm to Experiment on High Breeding of Seeds of the Vegetable
Native Sons in Convention
at Yallejo Decide to Meet
Next Year at the Seaside
James Smith. Receiver for
tiie Shipbuilding Trust,
Has Been Here Two Days
MEETS SCHWAB
IN THIS CITY
GOVERNMENT WILL AID PROPAGATION
OF THE AMERICAN SUGAR BEET
GRAND PARL0R
FOR MONTEREY
*THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL," WEDNESDAY; APRIL ; 27/ 10U4.
4
JNO. J. FULTON CO.
ADVERTISEMENTS.
Had Bright's Disease and
Thought the End Was Near
When His Son in Spokane
Heard of Fulton's Compound
and Started Him on It, With
the Following Results.
Medical works acknowledge the incur-
ability of chronic Brisrht's Disease and
Diabetes. And they WERE beyond hu-
man aid up to the discovery of the Ful-
ton Compounds. But about 87 per cent
now tecover. It is a matter of life and
death. Don't delay. Send for litera-
ture and list of agents to the.Jno. J.
Fulton Co., 409 Washington St. San
Francisco. Local agents in all Eastern
cities of 10,000 and over.
I NO. J. FULTON CO.— IJEAH. SHIS: I
v ha\> been afflicted with Kidney trouble
lor years, partially due to heredity and j>ar-
tlally to overwork. I npglected medical treat-
ment until rcy ca«e had trot to be <;ulte se-
rious. I could not eleep at night — sat up in my
chair BOtae of the time In order to sleep, &s I
was in euefc f»!n when lyln« flown that Icould
ncl lie long In one position— Jtflcturated rttur to
flve times a nlsht. Finally had\al«ht cweau
end consulted a physician, who told me it was
Urirht's Diwaae. I treated for months, but
there was no permanent rood. Finally my heart
was seemingly becoming paralyzed I thought
the end vu near. My son tn Fpokane heard
<jf your Renal Compoucd for liright's Disease
and cent- w two bottles for trial. I hare been
on It now for about eight months. My right
kidney Is entirely well nnd my left much im-
proved; also my heart. I do not hesitate to
recommend It to any one with Bright's Disease,
for I am practically a new man. and I rive the
compound the praise. Recpectfuliy,
W. C. MILLER.
Chetan. Wash.. April 13. 10W.
fiis tjOii
Saved Him
ADVEBTISEMENTS.
••••••••••••••••••••?•••••••••?•••••••••••••5
I iMiirir! !
I FREE! FREE! 1
!| TO THE LADIES. f
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2 This sale starts Wednesday, April 27th, and ends 2
2 Saturday, April 30th. : v| %-.
g Remember, Tailor-Made Skirt Patterns given 2
• away Free of any cost to you. Our* limit is g
I 1 000 Skirt Patterns j
S! These goods cost from #2.00 to $4.00 per yard. •
2 You get enough for a skirt free of charge. Come S
• early. Select the best. . ; "- 2'
I "' . ¦ I
I j Scotch Plaid Tailors I
I 1009 MARKET STREET. |
I 2 OPEN SATURDAY EVENINGS UNTIL 10 O'CLOCK. ©
; eo©oo<&o©©o0©oaooo eoeoe eoeeeooaeeoeo oaeeooo ••*
BET WHAT I
BVsS^-^Sv You ASK i
I GENUINE I
U The most wonderful record In all hlstory-merlt mada It. Advertlalno has 1
H Berved to make CASCARETS known, but the Greatest advertisement ever I
H Printed could dQ no more than aet a person to try CASCARETS once. Then i
N comes the. test, and. If CASCARETS did not prove their merit there would I
a not be a sale of over A MILLION BOXZ3 A MONTH. This success has been H
H made by the kind words of our friends. No one who tries CASCARETS |
EH fails to be pleased and talk nicely about them. CASCARETS are easiest to fl
| buy, to carry, to take, to fflve-THE PERFECT HOME MEDICINE. They are I
I a perfect cure for Constipation, Appendicitis.' Biliousness, Sour Stomach. 1
1 S ck Headache. Bad Breath. Bad Blood. Pimples. Piles. Worms and all bowel I
j diseases. Genuine tablet stamped C C C. NEVER SOLO IN BULK. AH HI
| druorcjists. l Oc. 25c. 5Oc. Sample and booklet free. B
1 -_/_ Address STERLING REMEDY CO, Chicago or New York. |
wi HM qfassssfar^RrtTlt»l# jtP^^plW / Wjt&«>M-i^sflsss^sssss^-^BB^— J BjB^. _jCSssW_ -^sf ftssssssi. J £^ MBm S3
I CATHARTIC ,.^ r ||g|ij||^n
I ASyMUAL SALE -TEN MILLION BOXES I
II y Greatest in the World „ I
- " » Jb
¦¦.-¦¦ ;'".*¦' '.*' * ' • - ." . i *** |!! "^W^Pij«^i^i^i^isssBBs«is^ J

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