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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, April 14, 1910, Image 3

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Jefferson Banqueters in Indian
apolis Applaud Letters of
Harmon and Bryan
Nebraskan Comments on Taft's
Speech, Calling President's
Sentiments Democratic
TW>TANArOI,IS, lnd., April 13. — Six
hundred democrats of Indiana, enter
tained prominent leaders of the party
from other states at a banquet in cele
bration of the birth of Thomas Jef-
John W. Kern, the democratic candi
date for vice president at the last na
tional election, introduced the speaker
and in presenting Governor Thomas B.
Marshall of Indiana, said:
"He is a man that has made good to
the extent that we think he should be
called to a higher position."
Respodinp to Kern, Governor Mar
shall declared he was a "candidate for
DO office under the sun."
"Ijet the future take care of itself,"
said Governor Marshall. "I believe a
man that seeks by trick or scheme to
be nominated for president of the
I'nited States [s not fit to fill that of
lioe. I am only the governor of In
The reading of a congratulatory let
ter from Governor Judson Harmon of
Ohio was received with cheers and
great applause also greeted the name
of William J. Bryan when Kern read a
letter from him in which Bryan said
that President Taft in his Lincoln day
address had "indorsed the quantitative
theory of money."
Governor Judson Harmon of Ohio in
his letter to Kern said in part:
"The belief has rapidly spread
tJiroughout the country that the lead
ers of the party which has long suc
ceeded in securing majorities at the
polls ar. not able, even If they were
wiiiins:, to rescue the government from
the pi asp of those who use it to thrive
at the expense of the millions of citi
zens who support it. So the oppor
tunity of our party is at hand."
•Joseph W. Folk of Missouri attacked
the principle of the protective tariff.
The letter of William J. Bryan, writ
ten from Brazil, which caused a com
motion when it was read to the local
banquet comxnitteemen because of what
some of them termed its unorthodox
doctrine, was as follows:
'I think you for the invitation to the
Jefferson day banquet. While I shall
not return to the United States in time
to attend, 1 can join with you in spirit
the more heartily because of what I
have learned by visiting other coun
""I have seen everywhere the influ
ence exerted by his teachings. In the
nation in which I am just now sojourn
ing I find illustrations of his idea of.
conquest. He contended that we
should conquer the world with our
ideals rather than with our arms and
in this sense we are effecting a con
quest «f Brazil. Her • constitution is
modeled after ours; she -has copied
from us the federal system of govern
ment, which unites control of local af
fairs with national supremacy; her
flag, like ours, has a star for each
state, and her school system is being
made to conform more and more to
• "These victories, too, cement friend
ship instead of arousing enmity.
"Hail to Jefferson, the world's school
master, whose views continue their ma
jestic march around the earth.
"But in our country, as well as
abroad, his principles are triumphing.
He taught that the art of government
is the art of b^-ins honest, and each
new investigation proves the folly of
those who refuse to learn of him.
"He was the foe of monopoly in
every form, and his name is the one
which ran. with most propriety, be
invoked when the trusts are attacked
and when a contest is being waged for
the application of the principles of
popular government.
Cannibals Look Innocent Owing
to Ignorance of Crime
Snapshot photographs of African can
nibals brought back from Nigeria by
Frederick W. Emett give two views of
cannibal nature. A young man and
woman, photographed together, look as
mild and kind, says the Post-Dispatch,
as if they had lived always on beef-
Pteak food. The fac*-s shown when can
nibal* are photographed in oM age look
Utterly vJHair.ous. This may be due to
misery and hard living:. The African
cannibal has no lines f»am»il into his
face by conscious guilt. When he be
comes horribly ugly in old age, he does
not fe*»l that h«* has been guilty of any
thing to make him so. He has no idea
it is a .crime to eat his enemies. He
kills them for that purpose, because
they are convenient and he thinks them
good to eat.
The science of anthropology Is the
study of the habit* of men In all coun
tries and ages. Few peoples are found
by it who have not once, had cannibal
habits. The Nigeria cannibals wear lit
tle or no clothing, but they are not
complete barbarians. They are farmers
and bee keepers. They can work iron.
They use cowrie and shells for money,
as wampum was used by American In
dians. A sack holding about 20,000
shells is small change for %2. Bows
with poisoned arrows are used against
Invaders. English soldiers are much
afraid of these arrows, as the poison
from them In a light wound is almost
certain to kill.
Cannon and rapid fire guns are now
used against cannibal villages. Nige
ria cannibals, who have never been con
quered before, leave their villages for
the woods when the bombardment be
gins. They keep their bees in large hlveg
of baked clay. White soldiers, rushing
Into a village the negroes are leaving,
find themselves attacked by swarms of
maddened bees. Just before leaving the
negroes turn the hives over and stir
op the beea to cover their own retreat.
There are still several million peo
ple In Africa belonging to cannibal
tribes. Outside of Africa open canni
balism has almost disappeared. There
is little left in the Pacific islands, where
it wae once general. Some of the
strongest and handsomest Pacific Isl
anders were the greediest cannibals In
the world less than a hundred years
ago. They seemed to thrive on human
flesh, but it Is thought that some of tbe
worst diseases, such ac leprosy and can
cer, may have begun in the habits of
cannibals centuries ago.
April 13. — Approaching bin wifp «h 6he b»nt
orer a wasbtcb in tb«* kltchra of her home at
Miami today, Taomte Allen, who rime from
Kansas City a ebort time apn. killed her with
a shotrun. Allen then - «hot hlmwlf with a
rifle. The womaa bad recently begaa suit
•or CiTorce.
Dying Patient Beaten
Blows Arouse Nurses
Dr. Dunlop Moore, surgeon at United Stales marine hospital, and three
witnesses at his trial for cruelty to expiring sailor.
Records of Monarch Show That
He May Have Kept House
"a la Bourgeois"
The whole world has smiled, or
sighed, over that extraordinary diary in
which Louis XVI entered, day after
day, what seemed to him best worth
recording and remembering. After a
day's good sport in the Versailles woods
he set down the number of birds or
beasts he had killed; on days when he
abstained from hunting there Is only
a laconic and significant "Nothing," and
in October, 1789, when the Paris mob
raged round the palace of Versailles,
his majesty chronicles the fact that he
has."tue 21 pieces," and adds serenely,
"interrupted by events." That diary,
though it will be long before it. ceases
to interest, does no longer excite curi
osity. Meanwhile, another and a more
intimate private Journal kept by Louis
XVI has come to light, and has just
made its appearance in a luxurious
volume, says the Westminster Gazette.
It is edited by the eomte de Beauchamp,
"After the king's autograph manuscript,
preserved at the national archives," and
contains the accounts of the king's
private expenses, from 1772 to 1784,
and of tbe pensions and "gratifications"
he gave from 1776 to 1792, all of which
he entered into a neatly kept ledger
with his own hand.
In order to appreciate fully the sig
nificance of these entries it must be re
membered that at Versailles alone. some
600 persons were attached to the king's
household, and that an equal number
made up the queen's particular court.
The payment of all these was, of course,
delegated to certain functionaries, and
there is no mention of them In th,ese
newly published accounts. But the In
comings and outgoings of his private
purse are faithfully set down. Thus,
one day he writes: "Gained £90 at
the lottery," or "Given £1,600 to the
queen for M. d'Esterhazy," or "Lost
£12,874 12s at cards," "Given £1,200
to the queen." That his majesty was
a kindly man, given to the. dispensation
of alms, appears from entries sueh 1 as
these: "To old By, aged S2, £200."
"To th* girl Fournet, on her marriage,
£200.'' "To Meroux, game keeper, who
has lost his cows, £200."
So far, there is no mystification con
cerning the entries. But what about
the following items In the account
book of the monarch who had 600 serv
itors whose duty it .was to stand be
tween him and all the petty tasks and
trials of dally life? "For a pound of
pepper, £4." "Silver plate brushes, 1
pound of soap, tip to carpenter, £2 10s."
"Water for baths, £3." "For boots,
£36." And again, these even more In
comprehensible entries: "Sheeps' trot
ters, £1 lSe." "A -bottle of * red wine,
£15." "A dozen herrings. £3." How was
It that Louis XVI, paying an army of
coureurs de vms, cooks, house keepers
cleaners, etc., paid privately for
bagg of pepp«r and bottles of wine, to
say nothing of sheeps' trotters? And
why, with the I unrivaled gardens at
tached to the royal residences, andwith
all the fruit of Provence at his service
did he pay £12; "for 100 apricots for
marmalade"? Or was it that his maj
esty, on the quiet, played- at house
keeping a la bourgeois; Jrjst as he
played openly at being, a locksmith?
No explanation Is given in Court Beau
champs' volume. - • •. • . - \u25a0 . .
*\u25a0 - • \u25a0 \u25a0 \u25a0":•\u25a0• -
Province of Quebec Will Pro=
hibit Exporting of the
QUEBEC. April 13.— That the prov
ince of Quebec soon will prohibit the
exportation of wood pulp cut .on the,
crown lands of the province to the
United States, was announced in the
legislature this afternoon by Premier
Gouin. The. premier said:
"We have not spoken of this ques
tion during the early part of the ses
sion because when the session opened
a tariff war was theratened between
Canada and the United States.
"We have the right to prohibit the
exportation of pulp wood by order in
council. Within a few days an order
will therefore be passed by the council
to this effect. Our new laws will be
similar ,to those of Ontario."
It was learned to day on the highest
authority that the interests of those
United States lumbermen who have
pulp wood cut but not delivered will
be protected by the provincial govern
ment in the order in council which will
be passed \u25a0within a few days. The new
law prohibiting exportation will ap
ply only, to pulp wood cut on and after
May 1 next. \u25a0
Surprise in Washington
WASHINGTON, April 13.—Announce
ment that the province of Quebec
would prohibit the exportation of pulp
wood from that province to the United
States was received here with surprise
and regret.
The result of such summary action
as is proposed, it Is felt, would be to
interfere seriously with the realization
of the suggested trade treaty and
might in a measure nullify, the good
accomplished by the closer friendly re
lations into' which: the governments of
the United States and the dominion of
Canada have recently been brought.
The prohibition is regarded in some
quarters as approaching an unfriendly
However, the amount of pulp wood
coming- from the Quebec crown lands
is not considerable. Last year the to
tal importation of the United' States
from Quebec was 1,000,000 cords, df
which 130,000 _were ; cut from' crown
lands. '\u25a0•\u25a0-.' ' ,
The undersigned would take charge
ofa party for a trip through the orient.'
Have ' been employed by the Japanese
government teaching English for some
time. I can easily secure- economies
that will save ray charges. I will go
for $50 a month. Berkeley references:
Rev. Father McKlrinon, pastor of . the
Alcatraz Roman Catholic church; Rev.
Earl.M. Wilbur, Hillcrest road.
Address Col. G.W. Turner. 2642 Ban
croft way, Berkeley, CaL.
Okla.. April .13. — Indictments against Carroll
W.'<* Gates, - a Los Angeles uilllionaire, on .a
charge of conspiracy to <M raml * tbe Rovern
,, ment out nf 13 spptlonn of land in northwest
-.Oklahoma and civil suits to recover the land
were ilisnilsswl hen? todajr hy ; Axslstant Unl'«d
, States .Attornej; Ucorge Zimmerman. -i .?,.-.
Henry C. Dell, Nurse at Marine
Hospital, Testifies Against
Surgeon at His Trial
Other Witnesses Swear That
Body Had Abrasion Over Eye
and Lips^ Wounded
An added sensation was given to the
charges against Dr. Dunlop Moore,
surgeon at the- United States marine
hospital, who is said to have beaten
in an extremely brutal manner Mateo
Brezzinio, a dying sailor under his
care, during the trial before United
States Commissioner Heacock yester
day, when, Henry C. Dell, the nurse on
duty, testified of the physician slap
ping and beating the face of the pa
tient as the latter was expiring.
Dell made numerous efforts to avoid
testifying in the case until the govern
ment ultimately found it necessary to
detain him as a witness and held him
in Alameda jail. The common expecta
tion was that his testimony would
favor the accused physician, and there
was a distinct surprise when the de
velopments were to the contrary, his
story being the strongest of any of the
witnesses against Moore.
By the questioning of Attorney
Campbell, who represents Moore, It was
made evident that no denial would be
made of Dr. Moore slapping the dying
sailor's face; but^he defense will at
tempt to show that the slap was a
gentle one and for the purpose of
arousing Brezzinio out of a delirium
and bringing him to a normal mental
Dell testified that he went on duty
at midnight and that shortly after
ward Dr. Moore, wearing his slippers
and apparently just out of bed, en
tered the ward where the dying sailor
was raving.
"Dr. Moore was suffering from a
toothache," said Dell, "and asked me
to get him some ether. I went out of
the ward and when I returned I saw
him bending over Brezzinio's bed, slap
ping him. I saw him deliver one open
handed blow with the full force of his
arm. Dr. Moore was trembling vio
lently. I have seen men in anger be
fore, but never a man in a greater rage
than Dr. Moore. His face was white
with passion. The noise of the blows
woke up the other nurses and some of
the patients. •
"Dr. Moore then left the ward and
about three quarters qf an hour later
Brezzinio called for a drink of water
and asked for Dr. Moore. I called the
doctor up, as I could do nothing with
the patient. When Dr. Moore entered
the ward he walked to the man's cot
and said:
\u25a0 " 'You scoundrel, what do you
moan by keeping me up all night?'
"Then he slapped him, at the same
time telling the patient to answer his
question. Brezzinio .tried to do so, but
Dr. Moore would not let him, slapping
hint about: the face, repeatedly. He
then ordered me to strap the patient
"I put my fingers on the patient's
pulse, but could not detect its beating.
Dr. Moore, seeing the patient's low
condition, called for stimulants and I
brought him some whisky. He tried
to pour some down Brezzinio's throat
and told him to open his mouth. Brez
zinio's mouth did not open, and Dr.
Moore slapped him across the face
again, cursing him."
Attorney Campbell made little effort
to tear down Dell's testimony, but de
voted his efforts to discrediting him as
a witness. He discovered that Dell
was born in New York city, while on
his application papers to the hospital
he said he was born in Buffalo. Dell
explained this by declaring that
though born in New York he was re
moved to Buffalo when 'a' baby and that
In answering the question in his appli
cation, he had made a careless mistake.
At the conclusion of Dell's testimony
Campbell expressed a wish to have him
retained in Jail, saying that he would
require him further.
"I am seriously considering placing
criminal charges against Dell," he said.
"That does not warrant holding him
in jail until you make up your mind,"
answered United States Assistant At
torney Black, who represented the
prosecution. Dell was discharged.
Scott A. Ray, another nurse at the
hospital, testified to seeing an abrasion
over the dead man's right eye, and-C.
A. Anderson, an undertaker, said that
when the body was placed in his care
there was an abrasion over the right
eye and that the lips were swollen and
J. H. Maney, a nurse, testified to
Doctor Moore slapping Brezzinio the
night before the death, but described
the blows as "love taps and gentle."
John Anderson, a seaman patient, de
clared that from his bed, not far from
where Brezzinio lay, he heard. Doctor
Moore call to the dying man to be
silent and saw him slap his face two
or. three times. Following this, he
said, a screen was put around the bed
and he once again heard the sound of
blows and the doctor's voice telling
Brezzinio to keep quiet.
Axel Nynan, another patient, gave
similar testimony. He said he was
awakened by the noise of blows and
saw Doctor Moore slapping the dying
man. Nynan declared that Doctor
Moore used great force in delivering
the- blows. '
Kdward Williams, a hospital worker,
testified that" he was present at the
autopsy made by Doctor Moore and
that the dead man's face was bruised
and wounded.
Dr. M. J. Hoey, a fellow "surgeon to
Doctor Moore at the hospital, was put
on the stand by the government, but
proved to be a strong witness for the
defense. He said that he was present
when the autopsy was made and no
ticed that the dead man's; face . was
bruised. Regarding the discoloration
of the lips, he attributed, this to natu
ral causes, saying that it was a com
mon occurrence in "cases of long, and
wasting illness. '
The government rested its; case in
the afternoon and the defense will be
gin putting In its side next Monday,
until which time the trial was " put
o ye r/&i|£jliEsffi
; ; When the case of Robert Bylngton,
charged with manslaughter in con
nection with the .death -of James C
Perez at his home, 2128 Bush street, oii
AprilS, was called in Police Judge Con
lan's court, yesterday, Detective Frank
Lord produced the ; verdict of the
coroner's jury of Justifiable homicide.
He ;also stated that -.'< Perez's sister
would* not prosecute; the case, and with
the 'consent .'of; Assistant District At
torney Perkins, It was -dismissed.. -
Americans Traveling Abroad
Greet Former President on
His Way to Venice
Government Provides Car for
Journey, Which Begins With
Soldiers' Salute
The country through which ' Colonel
Roosevelt and his son passed today, on
the road from Porto Maurizlo to Venice,
was pleasing to the eye, and the jour
ney, of itself delightful, was made
doubly enjoyable by the welcome which
the former president received at every
At all the stations crqwd3 cheered,
and little knots of Americans pressed
forward to greet Roosevelt and shake
him by the hand. Many of them reiter
ated the exclamation: "You must be our
president again." ;
To this Roosevelt made no reply, but
he had a pleasant word for all.
PORTO MAURIZIO, Italy, April 13.—
Colonel Roosevelt and Kermit Roose
velt left at 2:30 o'clock this afternoon
by train for Venice, where they are due
to arrive at 2 o'clock tomorrow morn
ing. They will remain there until 2
o'clock in the afternoon, when the Jour
ney to Vienna will be resumed. Mrs.
Roosevelt and Miss Ethel will remain
The former president and his son
traveled today in a special car placed at
their disposal. by the government.
The mayor has placarded the town
with a proclamation thanking the dis
tinguished American for his visit and
referring to him in the most compli
mentary terms. Throughout the streets
naming posters bore the message:
"Come back soon."
The prefect of police and the city
fathers escorted Roosevelt's carriage to
the railway station, where a battalion
of infantry, headed by a band, was
drawn up and stood at salute as Roose
velt stepped from the carriage and en
tered the car.
The band played "The Star Spangled
Banner" and the crowd shouted "Long
live Roosevelt!"
James D. Phelan of San Francisco
had a long interview with Roosevelt
he.re. Later Phelan said that they dis
cussed the defeat of Francis J. Heney
for district attorney of San Francisco
last fall, "as an instance of the bad
effect of railroad control of politics."
Through Phelan Roosevelt extended
an invitation to Heney to . visit him
soon after he reaches the United States.
Consul Attends Roosevelt
MILAN. Italy, April 13. — The Ameri
can consul here, Charles M. Caughey,
met Colonel Roosevelt at Genoa and
accompanied him to Milan, where the
American colony and many residents
of the city received him with enthu
siastic acclaim.
Royal Wetcojne Planned
VIENNA, April 13. — Royal audiences,
receptions, official visits, luncheons and
banquets will follow one another in
unbroken procession during Colonel
Roosevelt's 4S hours in the Austrian
He will arrive here at S o'clock Fri
day and will be met at the. railway sta
tion by Herr yon Mueller, principal
secretary of the foreign office, repre
senting the Austrian government; Am
bassador Kerens and others of the
American embassy, and the civic au
Roosevelt will make a formal call on
Baron yon Aehrenthal, the Austro-
Hunierarian foreign minister, and at 2
o'clock in the afternoon he will be re
ceived in audience by Emperor Francis
Joseph. From the palace . Roosevelt
will go to the Capuchin church, where
he will place wreaths on the tombs of
Empress Elizabeth and Crown Prince
Makes Appointment and Re
ports' to Police
H. P. Cody of 3827 Twenty-first street
was approached by two men in front
of the Argonaut hotel yesterday morn
ing, who suggested that he accompany
them to see a finless flsh sent from
Africa by former President Roosevelt.
Cody made an appointment with them
and reported to, police headquarters.
Detectives Bailey and Farrell told. him
to keep the appointment and when
Cody met the men they ran, but were
captured by the detectives after a
The prisoners gave the names . of
James Watson and W. H. Henderson
and were registered •on the detinue
book. \u25a0 r . ;\;V
In the Way Poitum Should Be.
'. A liquid food that will help a. person
break a bad habit is worth knowing of.
The president of one of the state asso-
ciations of the "W. C. T. ,U., who natur-
ally does not want her name given,
writes as follows:
"Whenever I was obliged to go with-
out coffee for breakfast a dull, distract-
ing headache , would come' on before
noon.' I discovered that, in reality, the
nerves were : crying out for, their ac-
'"At evening dinner I had been taught
by experience that I must refrain from
coffee or pass a sleepless night. While
visiting a physician and his wife I was
served with a most excellent beverage
at their daintyyand elegant table and,
upon Inquiry," - discovered that this
charming beverage was Postum and
that the family had'been graatly bene-
fited by leaving off coffee and using
Postum. .
"I was so in love with it.'and so
pleased with the glimpse of freedom
from' my. one bondage of habit, and so
thoroughly, convinced -that I ought to
break with my captor, that upon my re-
turn home"! at once began the! use of
Postum and, have continued It ever
"I don't know what sick headache is
now, and \u25a0my nerves are steady and I
sleep sound, generally eight hours. I
used to '\u25a0; become, bilious 'frequently an'J
require physic; now seldom ever have
that : experience. »
"I have" learned "that "long boiling is
absolutely : essential to furnish- good
Postum. : ; That' makes ;it clear. 7 black
and rich as any Mocha and Java' blend.
Please withhold, my name, but. you 'may
use the letter for the' good it may do.".
Read .the little book, ; "The Road to
Wellvllle,". in pkgs."There's_ a reason."
Erer r?ad the abote letter? A new
one' appears from < time to : time. They
are genuine, true, and fnll; of human
Thousands of Men and Women Have Kidney
Trouble and Never Suspect It
Nature warns you when the track of *.^mm^^'
health is not clear. Kidney and bladder £^o^^&
trouble compel you to pass water often
through the day and get up many times
Unhealthy kidneys cau*e lumbago, rheuma- r'-^llf^**l«
tism, catarrh of the bladder, pain or dull ache fr«** i **l^§wt'-*|
in the back, joints or muscles, at times have IjjjP«re2KsE!H
headache or indigestion, as time passes you c n 'i&S§Bil*3
may have a sallow complexion, puffy or dark /*^.^^^&3
circles under the eyes, sometimes feel as though
you had heart trouble, may have plenty of a:n- . ( g){^frgS»*~^lS<i^^g^^
bition. but no strength, get weak and loss J^^^^o^f^^^3B^^^SS^
If such conditions are permitted to continue. ife's^ftp^3f^^^' :^^^^^S ; ~*i
serious result* are sure to follow; Bright's dis- B|g|y**^™ KWlflFXTirt fifffi^^
ease, the very worst form of kidney trouble. tßjlSif no vn «co.« I mwk
may steal upon you. Sis X m^a
Prevalency of Kidney Disease BH §W AfflP-RttOT gS
J J «B|g! Xidrsy. Liver ScKaddsr Rg3
Most people do not realize the alarming in- frsj|i REMEDY. : i- <^j
crease and remarkable prevalency of kidney dis- G^ils directions. §$tf9|
ease. While kidney disorders are the most com- a Sflfl »»ti«i««, twoortirw 808
mon diseases that prevail, they are almost the pSia w^'jL't ££*% " ***" j|*s
last r.ecognized by patient and physicians, who f|i§J3l ch'.:Jr» >»l~ » »««d:»i to •«*. H|
usually content thrmxflvp^ with doctoring the BagM J^iJT?!!**^ Z> hiitoii PUfi
effects, while the original disease constantly gjg» S or more. u C \ha*eaa* 4 »oau MB3B
undermines the system. E&j 9 ittintoiwiair*. . . fe'^i
A Trial Will Convince Any One Bfij | ™»dA^r*tid M v.TiT«r7ku!t IB
If you feel that your kidneys are the cause of §ff§|j 'T^^V^'^V IfH!
your sickness or rundown condition, begrin tak- ggdffl Th,^ iwH
ing: Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root, the great kidney, grasS v*i ßrhshfa P'j*«i». whfch\ fS^i
liver and bladder remedy, because as soon as Ev/«j« tha wont form of kwn*r «» Ss^-ill
your kidneys begin to pret better they will help Si*. £3 '"*• I* \u25a0» pi««»t t» uu. gjSg
the other organs to health. In taking Swamp- SfS&i r»*^»«» om.y »t i^-sM
Root, you afford natural help to Nature, for a£3|a DR. KILXZR & CO., EWSJ
Swamp-Root is a gentle, healing, vegetable BSSSg bingiiaMTO.n X I ESS
compound — a physician's prescription for a spe- SlsiSS ,",. ..****. $3*^3
clflc disease. - Drußsists. £,£,s
You can not get rid of your aches and pains If jP^ftjjjTL... " MSBf
your kidneys are out of order. You can not feel gJ^^Si^V-^^fpVfflgjiiattfflWMJM
right when your kidneys are wrong. - BftgJßllpyßMMHßHPifeMMllfß
Swamp-Root Is Pleasant to Take §£ Ljtfflf^faßWMSLlß
If you are already convinced that Swamp- : Tffl^nr^T*^^r^ffl
Root is what you need, you can purchase the
regular 50-cent and -one-dollar -size bottles at Swamp-Root Is always kept up
all. drug stores. Don't make any "mistake, but to Its high, standard of purl-
remember the name, Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root. ty and excellence A sworn
and the address, Binghamton, N. V., which you certificate of purity
will find on every bottle. with every bottle.
SAMPLE DOTTLEFREE — To prove the wonderful merits of Swamp-Root you
may have a sample bottle and a book of valuable information, both sent abso-
lutely free by mail. The book contains many of the thousands of letters re-
ceived from men and women who found Swamp-Root to be just the remedy they
needed. The value and success of Swamp-Root Is so well known that our read-
ers are advised to send for a sample bottle. Address Dr. Kilmer & Co.. Bing-
hamton, N. Y. Be sure to say you read this generous offer in The San Francisco
Daily Call. The genuineness of this offer is guaranteed.
$|ftBso NEW YORK ["] Round-trip tickets
$1 1 f|so BOSTON on safe on vanous
II U AND RETURN (fetCS yj a Chka%O y
$ IOB S^ PH !L A K HIA Union Pacific^
*1117 50 BALTIMORE North Western Line.
$tn7so WASHINGTON Liberal return limits
IU I AND RETURN f avora ble St(JT>
$108 5^ MO A H NI RR R E EAL over privileges. .. \u25a0 -
$j 0 1901 90 ATLAN r TIC r CITY These low rate tkk-
s OR 10 Saratoga Spr'gs ets m availa * >le / or
wU and return passage on the lux-
s QC7O TORONTO uriously equipped,
•\u25a0\u25a0# Vm«* n™n^ URN dectric-lighted San
$ 3 1001 00 DETROIT urn Francisco "Overhnd
$ ftflOO CINCINNATI Limited," leaving
UU and return o^ Francisco daily
$ 7-150 MILWAUKEE a t in-if) a m or on
I*f AND RETURN " L xu * w d * vl -* UI uu
$ 7950 CHICAGO trains leavin g at 9:o °
\u25a0 fc and return- a. m., 6:40 p. m. and
$ 7050 St.Paul.Mlnneapolis 9:00 p. m.
/mSgfp^hll Direct connections in Chicago with
FuN particulars on request
AtrTCfeA^t I 1 Cf.. J[t. Par. Cast. C. if V. U. Rk Gm. J&. Fix D,ft. V. P.R.*.
\u25a0 f^^JJi 878 Market St., Flood BUg. 42 Powell Street
1 fe^XUi^Ofly an F ranc * leo S un Francisco
LJEOPLE are not leaving so much to chance
t^F in these days of universal telephone service.
Instead of * risking disappointment they telephone and
' get .the facts.
.. Will school be held on a stormy morning, will your friend be
\in if you call, what does the weather man predict and when does
the\train leave-^-are samples of myriads of questions constantly
passing over the wire, and being answered by the proper authorities.
There are also questions to be asked about the telephone serv- .
• ice. how somebody can be reached over the Bell Long Distance
Telephone and what it will cost, and similar questions, which are
being answered by the information operators. . v
The Pacific Telephone /f^\
[xJ^lj and Telegraph Company Iv^Pjf
Every Bell Telephone is the Center of the System. N^ggg^

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