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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, July 12, 1910, Image 3

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Demands That Chief of Police
Martin Stop Them AH
Pending Decision . .
Special Resolution Calls for the
Suppression of Jeffries*
Johnson Films
Pictures Condemned
By Negro Ministers
CHICAGO, July 11 The Af
rican Methodist Eplacopal
ministerial association of
< hiciffii and tfcinlry (oday
adopted a resolution nmdrmnlnE
••the presentation of any exhibi
tion of the hrutalltic* of the
prlr.e flpht, whether It be In the
rinjt itkrlf or by moving; picture
reproduction*." and requeMine
the mayor of the city "to prohibit
the figrht pi. •lure*" of the Jobn-
M'U-J«-fi"rie» contest.
: - : Fearing that the moving' pictures of
.' the Jeffries-Johnson fight might be cx
.• /sifcited with the sanction of the courts
•\and despite the opposition of the rau
•nicipal authorities, the board of cen
• tors, meeting In the rooms of police
" commission yesterday afternoon, began
.the work of walling in whatever loop
Wholes; there might exist, a sweeping re
quest being given to Chief ' of Police
Martin to prohibit the reproduction of
: boxing contests of any kind and the
. Jeffries-Johnson affair in particular un
til passed upon by the board. Further
j>rore, some of the members of the board
*"T having learned that efforts would be
made by the p'cturemen to give the ex
hibitions under the guise of incorpor
ated clubs, it was decided to confer
with City Attorney- Long and to make
preparations to offset such a move
should it be attempted.
While they did not come out flatly
and put the official ban on the exhibi
tion of the fight pictures, the members
of the 1 board made it plainly evident
that when the time came they intended
to crush it.
After witnessing the 15 famous
rounds they will give their decision and
that decision,, they let it be pretty well
understood, will be emphatically unfa
vorable to the hopes of the picturemen.
-I will follow out the request of the
board of censors to the letter," said
Chief Martin. "If they have passed
resolutions asking me to stop the fight
pictures, then those pictures will be
stopped. It is the duty of the police
force to work in harmony with the
beard on sucli matters. The value and
usefulness of the board would be de
stroyed -completely if the police depart
ment refused to back it up."
Present at the meeting of the board
were J. C Astredo, Miss Edith Hecht,
Mrs. F. M. Malloye and Norman W.
Hall, secretary. The mayor's letter-op
posing the production of the Jeffries-
Johnson pictures was read and was fol
lowed immediately by the passage of a
resolution calling upon the chief of
police, to stop all fight pictures until
they had. received official sanction from
.the board. There was no dissenting
/aurniur to the resolution and neither
there to the second resolution call-
Ing for' the prohibition of the Jeffries-
Johnson -fight. This latter was hon
ored with a special resolution to make
•doubly sure of the matter and leave out
el chances of mistake.
..• "I do not like condemning the pictures
without at least witnessing them,"
caid Miss Hecht. 'I do not believe we
ought to depart from our usual- pro
cedure in this instance. If the picture
is unfit for reproduction we tan giveit
the same trial as w* give others, pro
vided., of course, the owners of it care
to exhibit before the board."
Thus, with these words, the' Jeffries-
Jobnson batrle was put into the same
class as thox» questionable melodramas
• r:d alleged witticisms. On the minutes
of the board" "of censors it took equal
place with 'The Story of Lulu as Told
\, y Her Feet," "Her Life for Her Love,"
"The. Temperance Leaders." "By His
Own Hand," and others of that ilk. -
Having effectually guarded against
Its production In the regulation thea
ters without their consent, the members
of .the board started to prevent the dis
play of the pictures by other than the
usual regular methods. "
"It has been brought to my atten
tion," said Astredo, "that an effort may
t>e made to show the fight by means of
stereopticon views. This will be fully
«.s bad as the moving pictures, and I
Relieve, ought to be prevented.
"Another thing I hear is that the
owners of the Jeffries-Johnson pictures
intend to incorporate a private club,
•with the membership op%n to any one
jw-Jio has the price of admission. Of
course, such a plan would work the
came purpose as charging admission.
Sand lt*.is my opinion that we would be
:u ithii<\>}ie law to prevent such action."
•JJnSfe a brief, discussion it was de
cided to lay the situation before. City
Attorney Long and request him to take
the. proper legal measures to check
eithrr of these two moves. Long is now
out of the city, but will take up the
question upon his return. Assistant
City Attorney Xourse. who has charge
Advertising Talks
te=— _l7 "When you say — *A merchant should .keep his advertis-
• /I//I If ing before the people all, of, the time* are you not talking
lilJJJJj^^i merely to sell more space?" ask some merchants.
y*S^*' We are talking to sell more space, but not "merely."
j « ' -c^*''"- 1 Repetition is the foundation of successful. advertising
— rit has been proved time and time again that the "death rate" in adver-
tising- is highest among those who advertise spasmodically. .It is a fact
that advertising effects increases in proportion to the frequency of its
•appearances. \u25a0 :' .- r i ; -
We do not advocate "splurges"— setting a pace that can not be
maintained— in fact, we advise against anything of the sort: .
• " We do advocate everlasting reiteration of facts — telling your store
news every day to as many' people as possible, constantly Vand. consistently
— splaying up quality and price and backing your statements with the
, goods, because that is the keystone of successful advertising. -
1* Phone for an appointment and let us talk it over; 'Your point, of
view will help us and we believe we can "help, with: suggestions and a
senice of copy and . il lustra tions, to make your ; business \ more , successful.
Phone Kearny 86.
Police of This City Called Upon to Stop
Exhibition of Johnson-Jeff ries Fight Pictures
\ Members of municipal censorship board. Reading from left to right: Mrs.^ F^ M. MalloyeiMiss-Edith M . HechU-- J^ C: Astredo and Norman W. Hall:
of the office during: Long's absence,
would not give, an opinion on it.
With the board of censors here sup
porting the municipal authorities in an
opposition to the fight pictures, there
was a belief that efforts would be made
to display them'in. South San Francisco,
but here also opposition will be met.
Town Trustee Thomas Hickey came out
emphatically against exhibition there,
paying he did not intend to sit passive
and see South San Francisco made the
dumping ground for that which San
Francisco discarded. The question will
be brought up before the trustees to
Better Than Some Others
r LOS ANGELES, July 11. — In a sermon
at St. Paul's pro-cathedral on the much
discussed moving pictures of the Jef
fries-Johnson fight. Dean "William Mac-
Cprmack last night declared that he
would prefer to have the young people
view them to ", many . others that are
constantly being thrown on the screens;
of the cheap class of theaters. Dean
MacCormack said:
"Personally if I had to make a
choice, I would rather see the scenes
of the prizefight exhibited than many
of the scenes that are permitted. In
one case, at least, one man gets aw
fully punished. In the. other he es
capes 6cot free and leaves the im
pression behind that he is somewhat of
a hero.
"The problem is not should the pic
tures of the prizefight be exhibited, but
rather Is the moving picture show as it
Is permitted to operate at thfe present
time a menace to public, morals?" •
Should Have Been Caged
TACOMA, July 11.— Rev. M. H.
Loughlen yesterday preached a sermon
bitterly denouncing the Jeffries-John
son fight and the attempt to show the
moving pictures of the battle. He said
the effect of the fight would have been
less serious to Christianity if all who
attended had been caged in the arena
and allowed to.Vill each other like
wild beasts.
Britain Doesn't Care
LONDON. July. 11.— The British gov
ernment has no power to prevent the
exhibition of pictures of the Jeffries-
Johnson fight, according to a statement
which Winston Churchill, the secre
tary of state for home affairs, made in
the house of commons today in reply
to a question put" by Sir Howell Davies.
There seems to be little disposition in
England to exhibit these pictures. Th*
leading London music-halls have de
clined to show them.
Barred in Philippines
I MANILA,' July '11.— -In fear of the
effect which they might have on „ the
Filipinos, the municipal board of Ma
nila has resolved to prohibit the ex
hibition of the Johnson-Jeffries pic
tures. .
Woman Twice Failed in Suits
for Separation
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
SAXTA BARBARA. July ll.—Kath
erlne Stow "Ealand 'has been divorced
by Charles JW. Ealand on the ground
of desertion, the interlocutory decree
being. Issued today. . . ... ....
Mrs.. Ealand is » abroad. She was
plaintiff 'in two unsuccessful ' actions
for separation. .The suit just settled
was brought by Ealand shortly before
she sailed last falL Mrs. Ealand was
represented by counsel, but did .not se
riously oppose the decree. \
It is stipulated that the wife shall
have the custody of . the daughter," the
father having. the right to visit her.
WIL.L.ITS,. July . 11.— After having
shot and killed Jesus Rives in a rail
road camp north of 'here last night.- M.
Valenzuella came to. this city today
and surrendered himself to officers.
He claimed "the .shooting was done in
self-defense.^ . . ,*. \u25a0;•\u25a0 , . ,
10,000 Outsiders Expected to
Attend Singing Festival
in This City
-It is expected that "-there 1 - will be
about 10,000 persons in this city " Sep
tember 1 to 5 inclusive to attend \u25a0> the
great singing festival to be given under
the auspices of the • Pacific'\u25a0-.'Sanger
There will be at least 50. singing
societies, a chords of 800, an orchestra
of 100 pieces .with soloists of 'national
reputation. - '. ' > .-< •
In addition to German singers* from
all parts of the state, singing societies
from Oregon and Wasington will take
part in the festival, which-wlll be first
undertaken by the German societies of
the Pacific ' coast. '
~ Singers who will take part have been
rehearsing for many months. .'About
ten days before the /.opening'; day, all
will assemble here for rehearsals under
the direction of Arthur Claasen of New
York. The chorus will be under the
direction of Joseph; Riegger and* the
orchestra under Paul Steindorff.
- The soloists are: Marrie Rappold,'
soprano; Margaret Keyes, alto; Daniel
Beddoe, tenor, and Allen , Hinckley,
basso, all of New York.
VThe" program,' which wJllbe'given in
the Auditorium, except where otherwise'
stated, . is:. .... , ..-,...._\u25a0 :*. \u25a0 : \u25a0\u25a0 i* -.
. September l—Erenlng reception; music, "Fest
September 2 and 3— Masterpieces of the most
celebrated composers win be jrl-ren each evening.
September •*— Slnginjr for prizes at Piedmont
park. The committee will glTe nine prizes be
sides a "Pokal" of sllyer and gold, costing 5.000
crowns, the gift of Emperor Franz Josef of
-September 5 — A reunion of slnjrerg and dele
gate*. In the evening the prizes will be dis
tribute^ in. the Greek theater. • \u25a0•
..Those who have charge of the fes
tival of music are: : ", . .
ExecutWe committee— Dr. Max Magnus; presi
dent; Robert Lorentzen and A. M. Blrkel rice
presidents; ' Frank .Herten and Adolf Lion, sec
retaries. . .* .
r™n n vi, I 'l? en^ T raW^.-'H. U. Brandenstein,
Emll Pohli, W. Dreypolcher, H. F. . Dorgeloh and
George . Rothganger. • -•\u25a0\u25a0 \u25a0 - - -
• Music— Bemhard Blanert, Adam • Brehm, E.
Bother, V?. Kabbenhoft. A. Menne, >C. Bur
raeister, J. K. Burkhardt and Ernst Georjre -
Literary— Konrad Nles, B. • George W
Scbuelte. W. Amehr and.R.Wx>rentz. '
Oakland committee— Colonel Theodore Gler
Ludwic Oehlmann.- Colonel Herman B^ndel E
\V_Freund. A. Kayser. *J. H. Velten, Henry
Loeffler. R. T. Kessler, Ernst Rehor, . A.
PchmalfeM/ ; A.JVachter, A. Bn K el. . Gnstar
Mann, Ludwigr Warnke. J. Seulberger, Hugo
DOTeneek, J. Lueth and W. Dtnkef. -* 6
Directors— Joseph ,R. Rlegger. Dr. K. J. Bel
lln R. J - p- 'RMtti. P. Frederichs, Franz Dietz
and Ferdinand Urban. •\u0084
Action Also Directed Against
Each Stock Holder
In. order to coliect ; ?3,525 :from- the
San Juan portland cement company for
legal services, Joline, L.arkin & Rath
bone, a New York law-firm, began suit
yesterday for that' amount, not only
against the corporation, but :- against
every stock holder. There are „\u25a0 many
wealthy men among those sued.' •
.The list of individual stock' holders
comprises the following:
! ;Gustav Baumann, J. C. Kemp van Ec
William^ G.. Henshawv Tyler Henshaw,
Victor ..Enginger,- Jesse. W. Lilienthal;
I Frank L. Brown, H.- P. Wilson. 'Frank
W. Black, Walter Burrell,; William H
'Crocker, Guy C. «Earl,' W. A.- Grubb; C
H. Gould, , Wellington Gregg. Jr.,
Charles. E. Ladd, Charles T. -Rodolph;
Frederick. Sargent, M. A. Viele and C.
H. Hopkins.- -. - -
Thief Takes : Poor Woman's
Purse and, s2s :in Store
A thief robbed a. poor woman, Mrs.' A;
Gracln,- of a purse and $25,'; in a -shoe
store in Market street; near ; Grant ave
nue yesterday. -She' is the: mother ;o€
six children and. seeing^ an "advertise
ment ;.th'at children's shoes ' were'ibeingr^
sold cheap she ; took [ one of her,, children
with her andwent-to the stored to make
some purchases.; .When she , put her
hand yin j her : pocket • for her purse - she
found -it -had been', stolen., j She • was
grief .stricken, as she said it /was'alhthe
money : she had been able 'to save.*.; . : ';.;\u25a0
Some' one ; in .the. crowd, gave her- 25
cents to takeher to her ihomeat ;970
Kansas street., \u25a0 \u25a0 ';•\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0> ; , '
Legal Operation, performed^bii
Bail of ' Defendant
Spiro Vucosavlievich, saloon j keeper.
Polk : and (CalJforhlavstreets, H is ; a*base
ball -fan and, attended 'game at* the
ball : grounds on . Saturday, afternoon.* In
the 'fourth*. Inn Ing; a !- ball .was * knocked
into! the 'bleachers and' struck; the^sa-"
loonman, IwhoVput'ltj in-his .pocket^iand
refused rto^grive. it' up. \u25a0; -.;"'\u25a0'• '\u25a0:'.-'/ I- ;'":, '. ">.
i "He*: was arrested byh>Pollceman
Tracey / ot\ &\ charge : of :, petty, larceny
and 'yesterday.; the case i was -called 'i in
Police" Judge ;Shortall's court. " ' "
'The; judge, said^ he did ; riot desire to
put','a stigma • iiporiV the '"salobnman^pf.
being; convicted : of petty Vlarceriy/iand
would order that $10- beUaken.'from;his
bail as an Vxaniple'to~6thers. .;; ,'\u25a0 ' -~
Captain W. Glennon, for 1 6
Years With Palace Hotel,
Dies in San Mateo
;\u25a0'. Captain -William - Glennon, for 16
years house officer of the; Palace hotel,
died yesterday morning- at the home : of
his "daughter, Mrs. A.\C. Boldema,nn,'in
San Mateo. Captain Glennon has been,
failing: for six- months ; and death came
quietly without pain. . .\ .
- Travelers the world over| knew Cap- •
tain -Glennon and ' liked \u25a0 him. He' has
conducted presidents and -princes •
! through' -the interesting "places of the
city. He;knew the oldlChinatown like
a book, having had experience, in the
oriental' section'as a" sergeant of po
lice.. . : \u25a0 ,\:^.. _-- -\u0084 :\u25a0;:...\u25a0\u25a0- .;.\u25a0; •-
When the new hotel opened in De
cember, Glennon i.was in .poor health
and was given his preference of join
ing the Palace staff or. remaining at
the Fairmont. He preferred to stay at
the Fairmont. About' three months ago
he gave up^his active duties and took
up -his residence; with his daughter. ,
For. many years Glennon was a mem
ber of .the' Chinatown squad of. the
local -police. -He : had a reputation of
having captured more 'notorious crim
inals than ;any, man in the 'department.
! The deceased leaves a. widow., Annie
Martinez Glennon. .arid two'daughters,
Mrs.. A., C. Boldemannv'and Mrs. Carl
Bach. He was 57 years, old) and was
born in : Boston. .The funeral will ' take
place from Mrs. ; Boldemann's .home,
94 Poplar street,. San' Mateo; Wednes
day-morning. . •"\u25a0 ;. ;
Hundred Lives? Endangered by
Incendiary Fire
SEATTLE, July ;\u25a0\u25a0 11.— Twenty-five
calves' bladders' saturated .with : coal
"oil were" found' by. firemen in the second
hand clothing- store-" of Albert" Green
baiim in Second avenue South,-; in which
fire broke out last /night, "and Green
baunr was arrested •• today, on a 'warrant
charging arson. - h < \u25a0\u25a0'\u25a0:
The fire Was -extinguished after $3,000
damage had .been /done. Fifty gallons
of . oil had beenstrewn about the store,
the firemen say., . -,:- w.y :; - t .
One. hundred men were -sleeping: -in a
lodging house rabove the \u25a0 stpre, .and; »
tth vflre had , not .been checked there
might, have been'heavy loss of life.
Johan Gottf Hed Qallee, Noted
German Astronomer, : Dead
\u25a0 POTSDAM,''. -July * 11.— Johan . Gottfried
Gallee, a^Oerman, astronomer, who was
the first observer of the; planet Nep
tune, died here '-„ yesterday. [.'\u25a0 -
Herr* Gallee; was born, June 9, 1812.
He" studied; mathematics and the nat
ural | sciences | at "Berlin j from ,1830 until
1833.. He observed the planet Neptune
on" Septemberj2l, 1846.' -^ ' >' .
Jnl^sl ; ;he was; made director of- the
observatory- ; at.;>Breslau and professor
of .' astronomy. :vin* 1839-40 he! discovered
three comets:; • - ; -".- ; ;^ '\u25a0;•;,'\u25a0
LOS/ANGELES,' July.. 11— William. J.
Blain -of Troplco, who died last week,
was "one , of» theVbest'r known
landscape •ferigineerst; in '"the;. .United
States. -Blain planned and, constructed
Cypress - Lawn* cemetery •'-* and • the ' : new
Masonic ;. burial ' :"gfround in . San*. Fran
clsco^*amongr'/other's Y in .parts
of'the'couhtry. ; His'body was shipped
east,-;'.;:, ~;:-\,' ' :',. : ''. ';. : ;^. "-'-"/.: : ; .vii";
BETA THETA : I>I ELECTlON— Saratoga,- N. V..
; ; Joly * 1 i:-^J times ) L.", Gavin . of 1 Indlannpolls • was
1 re-elected \ grand » treasurer/ of tlie Beta * Theta
Pi' fraternity;; at "today's Session of the sev
' entr ( -flret annual I^ Clarence L. .New
\u25a0..'-ton -of -Boston vand? Stanley j E.- Gunnison of
- Brooklyn w*re elected trustee*. ;>.,'•; '•
Ar-fiß Concord— with Ara-Notch
EvanStOll— with Buttonhole \u25a0
FORtsUMMBR. ''\u25a0 HS«h tu»iti« for look*-'
': low cnoueh for comfort and plenty of room ,
the tie to slide \u25a0 in."- 'V.";--' " -.-/•". ' \u25a0: ' J--tJ --t- \u25a0\u25a0\u25a0
:'".'V :^-.-"''".'l»c.e««h, ! a_forsfe.\;.:-C'.; *-.\u25a0\u25a0'\u25a0 '\u25a0'.\u25a0?
7 Clnett.' Pektody fc Company ; \u25a0' Arrow Cpffa.aße^
Foot Racer and Jockey Fined
and Ordered Sent to the
: COUNCIL, '/"-BLUFFS. ' la.. July? 11.—
Four more sentences were. dealt. out by
Judge Smith -.Mc?h'ersoh- in. the United
States district court today to com
patriots of William C.Maybray, whose
swindling operations amounted to more
than ia million, dollars.- . - .. --.-. -
v Luther West,; who rode most of the
"fixed" horseraces for May bray, received
a sentence of six months and $100" fine.
Dick "Beattie, a /foot racer, received
13 months and a" $100 fine." - -~">*
Ole Marsh, and .• Bert : Shores. 'were
sentenced to 15 months', imprisonment.
On Nearly Every Article in the
Each department contributes its odd lines at
/..£ vast savings. Among those well represented are: ] .
Silks- Dress Goods Notions, Belt Buckles, etc.
Ladies' Neckwear ) Silk and Kid Gloves
Novelty French Scarfs Rugs: Oriental and Domestic
AUovers, tec&, Trimmings Brush and Comb Sets
Towels and Toweling , Hand and $having Mirrors
Vdls^and^eiling Curtains and Materials
Ribbons and Handkerchiefs Ladies' Hand Bags
{.'< '.', .-, ,'.", ' •-" \u25a0'\u0084.. [X +i^'i* -"*•• , IVICTIS CLJXCL- x3ot/o £~IQ.IS '\u0084
-^*?~~ v Men s and ppys Furnishings
tad/es ' [Suits, Xoats, Wool and Silk Dresses ,
» lingerie- Frocks, and Evznmg Capes
PUndermuslins Hl^i Art Goods
Infants' Wears SfiA^C Wash Goods
Embroideries v 1 v^ Stationery
'/y' Silks, Chiffon '^MSM^M^J^^WMM
TrimmedjHats Novelty || Children's Dresses
Straw Braids Jewelry j! C)sfr/cfi Plumes
E^ Brooms, Brushes, Dinner Sets
Nicl^^iß Fruit- Jars
AU?Trarisacfions Protected by the Liberal Money-Back Policy
Thomas Wren Gets* Drunk
and Threatens Saloonman
When Refused Liquor
Officer Dismissed and Reinstated
Again Faces Charge of In»
toxicatiori on Duty
: r»o member- of .the police force ever
had , a j more stormy a career or showed
more absolute' indifference' to the rules
and regulations of the department or
was everitreated with' such leniency
as Thomas iF. Wren. . He is .in the
limelight again.
After, being 10 times before the com
missioners on various" charges since he
became a. patrolman on September 22,
1902, he "was dismissed from the force
on-November. 11, 1903. As soon as the
Flannery board took office steps were
taken to.h ave him reinstated, and on
March 17 last his friends were suc
cessful in- their efforts, - Flannery at
the,: time ' remarking it was \u25a0a • shame'
to dismiss him on such testimony.' ' ' ' ' i
. , While; on' duty last Friday "morning
he went into a ;saloon at Third and
Mission streets in an intoxicated con
dition and demanded a 'drink, which
was refused. He pulled out his re.-,
volver, and the saloon keeper sought
refuge in flight- The southern station
was notified", by telephone,: and Ueur
tenant Lewis hurried to the scene and
found Wren chasing a Pinkerton man.
.Lewis took' Wren to -the station and
after relieving him . of his club and
revolver and ordering him to doff his
uriform. sent him home, in the care of
Sergeant Blrdsall. Yesterday acting
Captain Shea filed a charge v of "intoxi
cation- while on duty" against -Wren,
who has not yet been suspended.
About 4 o'clock Sunday morning
Wren, while, in citizen's clothes and
intoxicated, chased a Pinkerton patrol
man ,at Sixth and Market streets,
threatening. to kill him.' He then held
up a hackman, compelling him to drive
him home. .
Wren's record in the department
since September 22, 1902, is as follows:
: March 19, 1903, absent from duty without
.leare. \u25a0 fined $25. • . .
Same date, visiting saloon while on duty, fined
$100. ' .
January 23, 1805. intoxicated while on duty,
and neglect of duty, fined $50. -
April 21, 1905, intoxicated while on duty and
unoffleerllke conduct, fined $50.
JnDe 30, 1905, neglect of duty, charge dis
April . 10, 1007, nnof ficerllke conduct; charge
dismissed. '
• March 5. 190$, nnofflcerllte conduct, fined $50.
Same date, neglect ot duty, conrlcted and rep
rimanded. •
\u25a0July 1, 1909. tearing beat without -cause, con
rictcd and reprimanded.
Xorember 11, 1900. intoxicated while oa duty.
dismissed from the department. ,
ilarcb 17, 1910, reinstated.
Although there. are hundreds of prep-
arations advertised/* there is only 'on©
that really stands out pre-eminent as a
remedy for diseases of „' the kidneys,
liver and bladder. .
Dr.'kllnser's Swamp-Root stands the
highest..; for the reason that it has
proved to be just the remedy needed in
thousands upon thousands of even ° the
most distressing: cases.
- Swamp-Root makes friends quickly
because its mild and immediate effect Is -
soon realized. It is a gentle, healing
.vegetable compound— a physician's pre-
scription for a. specific disease.
* Swamp-Root is not recommended for
, A sworn certificate of purity Is with
«v.cry bottle.
For sale at-all drug store*, in bottles
of two sizes — 50 cents and 11.
In order to prove what Swamp-Root,
the great kidney, liver arid bladder rem-
edy, will do for you. every reader of th»
San Francisco Daily Call who ha* not
already tried it may receive a earapl*
bottle by mail absolutely'free.. Address
Dr. Kilmer & Co.. Binghamton, N. T.
Write today. - . -
Or. Lyon's
Tooth Powder
Used by people of refine^
ment in every part of the
world where the use* of the.
tooth-brush is known, for
Almost Half a Century.
Get the Original and Genuine
Tha Food-drink for All Ages.
For Infants, Invaßds,andGrowmg children,
i PtoeNutrition,upbuJl<&gthewholebo<ly.
Invigorates the nursing mother and the aged.
Rich milk, malted grain, m powder form.
A quick lunch prepared *b a aiauie.
Take no substitute. Ask for HORUCK'S.
in No Combine or Trust

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