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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, October 19, 1907, Image 2

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Organizer Zand t, o f American Federation of Labor, Will Address Union Men for Taylor Tonight
.men who wanted to help Ryan. Sen
ator Hamilton Bauer and Jease, C. Allen
were there \u25a0with the «ujcgcßtion. They
proposed to organize a Daniel A. Ryan
nonpartisan league. The name would
open the doors to all. young men with
votes. The organization meeting
which was designed to give the young
men a chance was advertised and held
on October 11. Forty-two "young men,
including the organizer*, showed up.
The promoters decided that the fault
lay with the advertising, and perfected
an organisation, with J. Emmet Hay
den as president W. P. Caubu vice
fi president and William Elfendahl sec«
A new system of advertising: was
adopted and the j'oung men of San
Francisco were' given another chance
last night to enroll "themselves with
the Ryan forces. The 42 of the first
meeting shrunk to less than 20 of the
faithful who gathered at Sierra hall.
Gough and Geary streets.' It was not
a protracted session. Nor will it be j
succeeded by another until after the j
promoters have carefully calculated,
how many meeting's can be held at the
same ratio of lops of attendance be
fore the league's active membership
will be reduced to the promoters and:
the three officers.
The apathy exhibited by the young
men generally is reflected at the Ryan
headquarters. The political huskies
who crowded the managerial reception,
rooms maintained at Fillmore and Bush
. streets before and immediately after ;
the convention have taken cognizance:
of the popular attitude and latterly I
have been conspicuous by their ab- j
sence. - • j
The claim department which at the j
inception of the campaign issued hour
ly declarations of title to three-fourths
of the union labor vote, half of the
democratic vote and 85 per cent of the
republican strength for Ryan, has]
stipulated that Taylor may not get
many of the voters who are spending
their money and energies for the elec
tion of the good government ticket and
Is trying to prove its case by relying
upon an alleged great silent vote.
The Ryanites in the thirty-third dis
trict are working away juf*t as if they
expected their man to romp home a
"winner on November 5. They have or-
g-anized a club, which started with a
membership of 165 and with a working
precinct organization of 69 members.
The officers of the club are: President
Chris Stader; vice president William
Cole. Harry Osgood and Bernard Burns"
Jr.; secretary, Charles Daley; treas
urer, Joseph Edelman.
. .The Independent Republican club of
the fortieth assembly district met and
organized last night at 1230 Geary
street with an initial membership of CO
voters. Charles L Field was elected
president of the organization and W.
H. Smith Jr. secretary. An executiva
committee of 16 members was appoint
ed to plan and carry on an active
campaign for the ©lection of Taylor.
The fortieth is Ryan's home district,
and the league expects to put up a hard
fight to wrest it from, the Ryanites.
Knowing this, they intend to conflno
their efforts entirely to the district,
\u25a0which they will canvass thoroughly In
behalf of the man who, they believe, is
the only plausible candidate for tho
office of mayor. In a few days they
v.'ill have established headquarters In
Fillmore street.
The democratic and Good Government
league's bureau has arranged a series
of noonday meetings for next week,
all of which will be addressed by Dis
trict Attorney . William H. Langdon;
"William P. McCabe, candidate for
county clerk; Ralph McLeran. candi
date for supervisor, and Lawrence J.
Dolan. candidate for. sheriff.
The meetings .are scheduled as fol
lows: .Bay and Powell streets, October
21; Mail dock, October 22; Eighteenth
and Folsom streets. October 23; end of
.Sansome street, October 24; end of
Fourth street, October. 25.-
The Taylor-Langdon union men's
rlub will hold its first public meeting
Monday night at Old church, in Ten
nessee street between Eighteenth and
>"ineternth. Michael Casey will preside
at this meeting and the principal
speakers will be Mayor Taylor, Dis
trict Attorney L*angdon. Walter Mac
arthur, Ralph McLeran, Lawrence J.
Dolan and M. J. Hynes.
There will be.no evening meetings
under the auspices of the Taylor ticket
managers tonight. Mayor Taylor will
address two midday meetings. The
first will be held at the Union iron
' works at noon and the mayor will
ep«ak to the members of the builders'
exchange at 1:30.
The friends of Sheriff O'Neil have or
ganized the Thomas F. O'Neil club of
the thirty-eighth district and adopted
resolutions eulogistic of the adminis
tration of the sheriff's office by the in
cumbent, for which the thanks of the
entire community are bespoken. The
officers of the club are:
Louis Goldberg, president: John Op
penheim, \-ice president: E. Baumeister,
vice president: William J. Hennessey,
secretary; A. W. Kaufmann, sergeant
et arms; Peter Brandt treasurer; cam
: p&igrn committee, David Goldberg. T. F.
; Dickens, J. O'Rourke, W. J. Hennessey,
! John Oppenheim, Joseph H. Wilson,
Joseph P. Moore, Jesse A. Galland and
Charles Goldstein.
Sentiment of Iron Workers
Generally Favors Taylor Ticket
Long Says Good Government Cause
Is Aided by McCabe' s Candidacy
Percy. V. Long, the good government
and democratic nominee for city, attor
ney, who has made something of a
canvass of the foundry district, re
ports sentiment in that section "gener
ally In favor of the Taylor ticket
"I was pleased to find," said Long'
yesterday, "that the majority of the
iron workers are for the .good govern
ment nominees. ,In nearly every shop
I visited workmen came out plainly
and expressed their preference. This
was quite the contrary of two years
ego, when tm>n either refused to ex
press themselves or came out boldly
for the labor ticket One reason the
Iron workers are for the good govern
ment ticket is that William P. McCabe
is Its candidate for county clerk. Every
man in the Iron trades seems *to know
him. Wherever I went some one spoke
to me about his record Jn the molders*
strike and in the Iron trades strike
of five or six years ago. In both those
strikes I was told be was one of the
strongest y«"t most conservative leaders,
always placing peace and order above
everything else." »;
The Women's Good Government
Jeague of San Francisco will hold a
mass meeting this afternoon at 2
o'clock in Washington hall," 2011 Fill
more street. Wage earners In par
ticular are invited to attend and listen
to the severaKaddresses on the need of
good government •In this city. , The
speakers will be men and women who
are prominently identified with the
movement for civic betterment. The
meeting tomorrow Is an evidence of the
efforts of the women of this
city in their fight for good government
•which was commenced at the. opening
Speak Before Enthusiastic
Audiences in Park and
Sunset Districts
Candidates on Good Govern
ment Ticket Explain
Their Cause
{ Mayor Taylor. District Attorney Lang
i don and' the other candidates of the
i democratic and G'oodGovernment league
J tickets invaded the Golden "Gate park
: and Sunset districts last night and were
i received with great by
j thousands of the voters of the two sec
| tions.
I . The wave of reform which has been
' sweeping over the city sinee -the mayor
j opened his campaign seems to have
j taken a firm root in the western .part
\u25a0of the city. Both the Young Men's H«
j brew association . hall in Page street
i near Stanyan and Foresters* hall in I
1 street near Eleventh avenue were packed
J with enthusiastic voters eager for a
chance to cheer for the standard bear
j ers of the ticket.. The same straight
forward, fearless .speeches which are
being delivered nightly by Taylor.Lang
don and the other nominees were. heard
last night. ." }
\ Unbounded enthusiasm ', and loud
I cheeriasr marked the meeting held at
Young Men's Hebrew Association hall.
Mayor Taylor and District Attorney
Langdon received ovations when UM>y
entered the hall and when they arose
to speak. JCeaxly 1,000 persons were in
the, hall when the meeting was called,
to order by Thomas J. Walsh, who In
troduced H. E. Coffey as president of
the evening.
"When Mayor Tayicr wan Introduced
as the present and coming mayor the
assemblage arose and cheered him for
several minutes. Many women Joined
in the vocal tribute to the city's ex
ecutive head. Taylor said in part:
"It gratifies me beyond measure to be
the recipient of tfcls outburst at your
bands. I have sought as mayor to
serve you to the best of my ability.'
This reception I cannot take entirely
to aiyself, but as the representative of
the principle of good government. I
am here 'as an issue rather than a per
sonality, and it pleases me to find you
loyal to San Francisco. (Cheers.)
"It is not Dr. Taylor, but it is San
Francisco in which you are so In
terested, and it is not so much to sup
port me as to support good govern
ment that you are here tonight. Is
San Francisco going to \be afraid to
look the whole world squarely In the
face? Is she going to fall in this
crisis? (Cries of "No. no.")
"When that spirit of loyalty Is gone
San Francisco is gone, and she ought
to be gone. We should cultivate a love
for San Francisco", which is possessed
of natural advantages to which even
Naples herself must bow. -We must all
strive to make her a metropolis great
in everything, and after we have made
her such will our children surrender
her to boodlers and bosses? No; a
thousand .times no. ?£?\u25a0!%
"The people should be brothers in
the cause of-*all' th££.is good for the
city. This administration has'-engen
dered confidence which, i venture to.
say, Is. Justified. ;r The city t is orderly
and; businesslike in all. its depart
ments. The "question is, shall that
confidence be 'continued, by* the con
tinuation of the present., administra
tion? (Cries of "Yes, yes.")
"This, administration stands for
nothing but what is just; for every
dollar of taxes iiahl by the people to be
spent honestly and to protect every
business, no matter what it may be, so
long as It obeys the law. This ad
ministration knows no class, but all
"One of your candidates for mayor
has said that wages would be cut
down and hours increased If I am elect
ed mayor. Now, the mayor has no
j more to do with that than the man fn
the moon. The charter fixes the work
day at 8 hours and the minimum wage
at $2, and. I helped to j?ut that pro
vision in the charter. That is as far
as the mayor can go — to see that the
charter Is not violated.
"I accepted the office of mayor at a
time when chaos reigned, and I made
no promise to do this or that. The
mayor of the city was in jail and an
other man who was guilty of the same
offenses as he temporarily occupied the
office. The men who offered the
mayoralty to me knew perfectly well
that I would not have touched it with
a thousand foot pole If I had to
promise to do thus and so. I am no
man's man but my own man. ,No man
could ever dictate to me in the dis
charge of my official duties and noth
ing can change my Independence now
or hereafter. It la a mistake to say
that the mayor under the charter is a
dictator or a czar. I want to put the
charter on Its feet In that respect, for
it has never been understood property.
All the mayor may do is to put self
respecting men on the boards and com
missions -who -will use their own Judg.
ment in the conduct of their depart
ments. I am glad to see that you wear
the button of blue, the cloudless blue
that -portends peace and hot the red
that portends war." (Long, continued
District Attorney Langdon's recep
tion was equally. as hearty as that* of
Meet the highest expectations of
the most critical dressers. Made
'in white at well nt cttlusTvc tad
color fabrics— sl.so and mote.. \u25a0-
CLUCTT, PEABOOV fc CO. ' , •',
»rov«nt» GOUT, and > INDIGESTION
THE SAN:;OEJaijJO^^ 1907.
Mayor Taylor. Langdon said in part:
"The last year in San Francisco has
been one of shame and a™ .byword
among the cities of this great country.
Is it to remain jo 'or will the people
speak in such terms that the word will
go forth that civic honesty and decency;
have taken their .-rightful place y once
more? We' have a fight "on our hands ;
and It is not yet completed. Thfe ques
tion confronting us is: 'Are the citizens ;
of San Francisco going to command us
to stop in our tack of ; bringing the
m»»n who have debauched our city offi
cials to justice?" (Cries, of : "No; no!".)
"Such conditions will not be' allowed
to exist in any .place. .wh 7 -« ; law; and
order refgrn." A man'has told you that
if he -were elected district attorney ho
would not allow $100,00 to be thrown
into hi* lap to aid •in \ public : prosecu
tion. The man who does not- want "pri- i
vate m*>ans; to prosecute, corrupters of !
municipal governments^ does ; not want !
to send the guiltr.onesrtb jail. ' Of that
J 100,000 not one dollar has ever touched
or stuck /to the hands of the district
attorney and never "will. \u25a0'\u25a0.-. ... .
"Another man says: 'I: don't believe
in Immunity.' > The man who says that
do«s not, want to -convict either of the
two parties 'to a bribery, .'and It is a
well known fact that you can't' convict
one of them unless the other, gives tes
timony. . _ '\u25a0'; : .:..". - -;
"We are going after" the public serv-
Ic*; : corporations which * corrupt ; your
public servants:. We are going to'erad-
Icate the evil and to demonstrate that
no man is above the v law, and that be
| cause he is wealthy, influential' or of
iliigh: standing he shall not go un
whlpped of justice. We have -kept Abe
Ruef in a private jail and we are going
to keep him'there to use him as a wit
hqss .to convict wme of the big
bribers. If you believe In the course
that tends to make for better govern
ment and Jn our honesty to bring about
better conditions in San Francisco, we
ask you to let us stay a little while
longer until the things we have started
out to do are accomplished." (Pro
longed cheers.)
Among other speakers were the fol
lowing candidates on the good govern
ment ticket: Percy Long, city attor
ney; Edmond Godchaux. recorder; Law
rence J. Dolan, sheriff; 'Police Judge
Cabaniss; T. B. W. Leland, - coroner;
R. McLaren and James Johnson, super
M. Steinhart and, Thomas Hayden,
president of the Iroquols club, also ad
dressed the meeting.
J Foresters' hall could not hold the
vast crowd of, supporters of the demo
cratic and good government tickets
that turned out to greet Mayor Taylor
and the other candidates last night.
The little edifice was packed to the"
point of suffocation an hour before the
meeting was called , and there were
fully twice . as many • persons in the
streets outside. Taylor, \ Langdon and
the other speakers had to fight their
way in, so great was the jam.
It was one of the greatest political
rallies that the Sunset district has ever
known. More genuine enthusiasm was
shown than at some of the mor« im
portant political gatherings. The
crowd fairly went wild when Taylor
and Langdon put in an • appearance,
and the other orators also came in for
their share of the applause.
Mayor Taylor was Introduced by
Chairman J. Frankel shortly before 9
o'clock. The cheering that marked his
introduction lasted for several minutes,
and it was with difficulty that he be
gan. But when he commenced his talk
the audience was all attention, and
whenever he made a stirring.declara
tion he was interrupted by enthusias
tic cheers. ' >^:j;
Taylor once more. lmpressed upon'the
crowd 4 that it was not for him, , but
for the good government ticket, that
he was seeking votes. '". He told his'
hearers that the office of mayor meant
nothing to him. He.;was merely the
Individual placed at the helm by the
hand of fate, but now • that~ he was in
the fight he would struggle night and
day to carry the entire ticket to victory
.in order that San Francisco might
again resume its proud place among
the great cities of the world.
• Taylor told of how he assumed the
office of mayor when JBchmlt* was sent
to jail. He told of the unsettled con
ditions of the city's affairs and of how
he and the present board of supervisors
set about straightening out the tangle.
He impressed upon the crowd the ad
visability of re-electing the good gov
ernment supervisors. .
As Taylor left the hall, Langdon
came forward. The appearance of the
district attorney was "r" r the \u25a0 signal \u25a0 for
another outburst of applause, which
lasted for several minutes. • ••.-\u25a0 \u25a0'\u25a0:
Once again Langdon told the audience
how the graft prosecution managed '\u25a0 to
get Its start He vividly 1 pictured the
scene where. the three boodling supy
"Naught-Eight" WHITE STE^H CARS
TNII W r HITF OflilfiPi^l&flV Market St. and Van Wess Aye.,
.mt. if ni I,K 'yyiflrAQT San Francisco
Three candidates for the office of public administrator: Joseph A. Stulz (left), union labor; A/. /.
Hijncs. on the democratic-good- government league ticket, and O. F. Westphal, republican.
visors were Jed into the trap and how
they later .broke down and confessed
all. He told of the plots laid by the
rich" grafters to clog the wheels of jus
tice, and he assured th« people .that
Abeßuef would be kept in his private
prison, untilhe was wanted as a wit
ness for the i state against the bribe
givers. . '.
"And I tell you, ladies and gentle
men," concluded Langdon, "that if I am
re-elected I. will carry on the fight for
decency •with more vigor, If anything,
than in the past.' -I will battle for the
next- two years if necessary in order
to send the defamers of our fair city's
name to jail. When my work is done
I am willing to step down and out, but
while the rich criminals remain unpun
ished I want to be in a position to
help punish them."
Percy V. Long, candidate for city at
torney, made a brief but impressive
! speech in which he paid a high tribute
to the nominees of ;the entire ticket
and pledged the citizens that he would
accord them alia square deal if elected
to the office.
WUUam P. McCabe, secretary of the
labor council and nominee for county
clerk, received a great ovation when he ;
; stepped to the platform. Once again he
assured his hearers that he never *
dragged politics into any office of. trust
ever held by him. He promised to con
tinue as in the past ana pledged him
self to the cause of good government
only. i \u25a0':"\u25a0'\u25a0• .; \u25a0; - >.• .
'\u25a0 Short . addresses were delivered by
.Dry 'lceland, candidate for coroner, Larry
Dolan, ' who |is 'running foV sheriff ; Ed-,
mund Godchaux, candidate for rec6rder;
Jeese : Ktelnliart and James j\. I Johnston;
nominees for supervisor. '-- \u25a0:. •*\u25a0\u25a0/.
•i i Frank • Conklin . and \u25a0 C. v W. J Riffee'; of
the Sunset -:•• -Improvement club, alao
pleaded for; votes , for the ticket. The
Angelus quartet- sang^everal'. popular
\ selections.'. •- \u25a0 \u25a0..-_'
Taylor Meeting Held in
Church at Oak and Baker
Pas tors Speak la Behalf of Mayor
and Good Government
The San Francisco civic • betterment
association held ' another of ; its meet
ings in behalf of good government last
night at Howard church,' Oak and
Baker i streets. Rev. S. C. Patterson,
pastor of Bethany church, made a stir
ring address, the voter's individual re
sponsibility . being discussed "from his
own; personal standpoint as an indi
vidual and voter. •
He called politics a great and interr
esting * game s in which all men . were
summoned to take a hand which they
should* .-play as their conscience di
rected aSid without- dictation.
"The :; church of Christ '\u25a0. should play
politics in this country," declared the
pastor, . "and I would' rather fornake
the pulpit than American citizenship."
Mayor Taylor was warmly support
ed. "Let us, for God's sake, keep Tay
lor where he, is," were the concluding
words of Patterson.
Rev. C. N r . Lathrop of the Church of
the Advent dwelt on the prestige of
cities, declaring that God favored
them, consequently they should be kept
with the cleanliness -of government
which prevailed when tho history of
the bible was being formed. The city,
he declared, was a great business or
ganization, a fact which the people
should realize, to be conducted with the
preciseness . of machinery and to be
patterned after the city of the future,
the new Jerusalem.
"The Nonpartisan," an exhortation to
vote on the principles of conscience,
was delivered by Rev. Frank S. Ford
of the First Christian church. -
j Announcement was made that David
Starr 'Jordan would speak for the as
sociation Monday .evening, October -28.
Democratic Club Wants
Trolley Franchise Revoked
. The San Francisco democratic club
has adopted formal resolutions calling
upon the board of supervisors to re
voke the United Railroads overhead
trolley franchise. The demand for the
revocation of, the franchise is based on
the fraud and < bribery which resulted
in Its being granted .by. the board the
graft prosecution turned out of office
and, which, the club declares, has been
proved by direct evidence,; ' „ \u25a0
. The Laurel-. Hill club, has adopted
unanimously resolutions indorsing the
candidacy of -Mayor Edward Robeson
Taylor and .calling upon all citlzen*.;to
support the mayor, that confidence may
be restored and the business . interests
of San. Francisco, may be placed again
upur a sure and firm basis.
Dr. B. N. Torello,' republican candi
date, for. supervisor, has the support of
a new organization composed- of his
friends In the Mission, which is known
as the E." N. Torello nonpartisan club.
Torello Is an old resident of the Mis
.Bion and the club will advocate his
candidacy on the ground of. his especial
fitness to care for the Interests of that
rapidly growing section of ;the city.
The campaign committee, composed of
residents of the thirty-third district, is
ns follows: Louis Ferrari. C. A. Hume.
P. Menjou, Pavid Daly, C. ; Rbeinbart,
H. C. Flageolett.J. James,, T., P. Degr
nan, Frank Feley, Louis Deprali, Joseph
.Cereghino, Frank McKeHna, Bert Smith,
Robert Balnea, E. Cereghlno and Fred
;Bignotti. . \u25a0• , \u25a0• -
Republican Candidate for
Mayor Speaks to a
Large Crowd"
. ; The first attempt of the promoters
of the candidacy of Daniel A. Ryan
for mayor to fill a big hall In the West
ern addition was made last night, and
a full house was the result. Not all the '
seats In Walton's pavilion were filled,
but the shortage was more thJtn made
up by the hundreds of persons who,
stood up in the aisles near the entry.
In all the crowd numbered 1,800. Ryan
did not appear until 9:30 o'clock and
his arrival was the signal for the first
live burst of enthusiasm of the even
ing. Following him came a drum corps
and delegation of lusty lunged young
men who called themselves the Ryan
nonpartisan league, and ' after that
there was plenty of noise. .
> Summed up, the advice of all th«
speakers save Andrew D. Porter wai
"Remember you are republicans and
vote your ticket.','. Portsr, who was a
delegate to the union labor convention
and : bolted "when P. H, McCarthy was
\u25a0nominated, said- that the voters of. all
parties * were going to support Ryan.
"Every \u25a0 man I ask will vote , for
Ryan,".': he said, and the audience
laughed «o much . that ' the conclusion
of his speech could not be heard.
Rush Bronson came all the way from
Monrovia, Los Angeles county, to plead
with republicans to stand by the stars
and stripes — and the republican ticket.
. Milton L. Schmltt opened the meet
ing and introduced Frank P. Bull as
the <shairman of th« evening. Chair
man Bull, after expressing his pride In
his republicanism, wanted to know by
what right a few citizens clubbed to
gether and called themselves the good
government party' when everybody
knew that the republican party had
always stood for good government.
Danlel A. Ryan was the last speaker.
He .was vigorously applauded as he
faced his audience and three rounds
of cheers were given before he began
his speech.
"Some few weeks ago." he said, "In
this very hall, surrounded by a con
course of "* people as great as is now
here, I accepted my nomination at
the hands of the republican party,
the party of Lincoln, of Grant, of Mc-
Kinley snd tho Intrepid Roosevelt. th»
party that has always stood for honor,
decency and righteousness." ,
Ryan then told of the adoption of a
resolution requesting a conference with
representatives of the other two
parties, and continued:
'Thjp union labor party didn't see fit
to appoint conferees. The democrats
were willing. Of course. th*y wera
willing. They would have taken help
from any one, for they were fainting
away. _When they found that the party
of Lincoln was not going to hold them
up they got a start on a crutch called
the Good Government. league."
The audience laughed and applauded.
"Two years ago." said Ryan, "the re
publican party took up tae democratic
party and the democratic party bore It
down to defeat. The republican party
needs no Isidor Jacobs. It needs no
William Greer Harrison. It has a
Roosevelt. It has a history. With
that party we shall go forward to vic
By this time the friends of Ryan
were aroused, and they gave him a
cheer or a round of applause every
time he made what they considered a
"Now a word about the> Good Govern
ment league," resumed Ryan. "It was
fathered by Isidor Jacobs and moth
ered by •William Greer Harrison. This ;
is the William Greer Harrison for 40 '
years a resident of this great nation. J
a man who for 40 years made his living
under that starry banner, but only one
year ago did he see fit to declare his
allegiance to the flag o,f our oountry."
Ryan did not question Harrison's
motives, but he pointed out that no
sooner had Harrison become a citizen
Of Interest To Women.
To such women as are not seriously out
of healihVbut who have exacting duties
to perforaL either In the way of house-
he Id caresW In social duties and f unc-
tloQVvjhica\serloti3ly tax their strength,
aswelTSrtoVurslng mothers. Dr. Pierce*
Favorite pJe*ripUon has proved a most
valuable su^Arting tonic and invigorat-
ing nervine. By its timeTy use, much
Pcriom glctriMxw *t»<l «r!ffPrtng mnv be
avoided. Tho oyratlrnr table and the
surgeons* Vntfa, Wocld. tt \* bgtiev^.
sgldom have to _be employed If this most
valuable w?*n ar l^ r * m **r w " r * n*™'-"*-
to in good time. The " Favorite Prescrlp-
tioh" nas proven a great boon to expectant
mothers by preparing the system for tho
coming of baby, thereby rendering child-
birth sale, easy, and almost painless..
Bear in mind, please that Dr. Pierces
Favorite Prescription is not a secret or
patent medicine, against which the most^
intelligent people are quite naturally^
averse, because of the uncertainty as to
their composition and harmless character.
Tios, a full list of all Its ingredients being
printed, in plain English, on every bottle-
wrapper. An examination of this list of
ingredients will disclose the fact that it is
non-alcoholic in its composition, chemic-
ally pore, triple-refined glycerine taking
the place of the commonly used alcohol,
in its make-up. In this connection it
may not be oat of place to state that the
"Favorite Prescription" of Dr. Pierce is
the only medicine put up for the cure of
woman s peculiar weaknesses and ail-
ments, acd sold through druggists, all
the ingredients of which have the un-
animous endorsement of all the leading
medical writers and teachers of all the
several whooa> of practice, and that too
as remedies for the ailments for which
\u25a0Favorite Prescription* is recommended.
A little book of these endorsements will
be sent to any address, post-paid, and
absolutely free if you request same by
postal card, or letter, of Dr. R. V. Pierce,
Buffalo. N. Y.
Dr. Pierces Pleasant Pellets cure con-
stipation. Constipation is the cause of
many diseases. Cure the eaxtso and you
cure the disease. Easy to take as candy.
I KILLS S^S§ U . F . F A
nCQTRnY THE cause
J|l Tie Shadow
of a Man
«IMsiSi ** yoa •"• to ° thin— m mer«
**S*i3 shadow oC what you should ba
*."* '*-'-\u25a0» —use PeptoL Thia new food
9«j?Sgp remedy U guaranteed to in-
fjSjM-jK. crease your w«zht in 30 days
I>#^&* cr taoae f refunded. It helps
Jp?£%&L n dlsrest and assimilate other
ts&g£T foods— creates appatita. Builds
/sSrwA yon up.., Aalr your druggist for
Jg~f ¥S\ bookla^Wfcy People araThia."
H 'Z2tj~J^tS A Tood-IH J
«* Jf* At all Drujfilst*.
V~2 I K4?\. l«41e» t A»k you r Tfrmsriit tat /\
fs<i^isC\ F!IU la lid ..J W«I4 .mi-IAN//
•>««. *~i*A with Bla* Wbba».^y
I*l •* *fl T »* - \u25a0• •**•*• B»Jt •*!?** V ,
A~ 19 Te»» known v Bat. Safest. A:»«y« Retobl*
Subscriptions and Advertise-
ments will be received in San
Francisco at following offices :
Open until 10 o'clock every nlsht
Parent's Stationery Store.
Woodward's Branch,
Christian's Branch.
Jackson's Branch,
Blake's Bazaar.
Halliday*s Stationery Store.
International* Stationery Stor*. I
'\u25a0\u25a0S. 2712 .MISSION STREET
The Newserie. .

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