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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, November 15, 1912, Image 9

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85066387/1912-11-15/ed-1/seq-9/

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McManigal for First Time Re»
lates 5. B. McNamara's Con
fession in Wisconsin
Witness Avers San Francisco
Labor Men Arranged Los
Angeles Explosion
[By Atsociatcd Prets]
{NDIANAPOUS, Nov. 14. —For the
first time since persons were killed |
In I ring up of tho Los Angeles j
Times building' October 1, 1810, James I
B. McNaniara's detailed confession to
having caused the explosion, with his J
motives for doing it and his comments j
oany persons wero
~* U: !i the witness stand
in the "dynamite conspiracy" trial to- j
Urtie E. McManigal testified that the
confession was given to him while he I
was hiding MoNamara In the woods
five miles from Cunover, Wls., both of
them having gone there on the pretext
of hunting.
Olaf A. Tveitmoe and Eugene A.
Clarity, San Francisco labor leaders,
McManitra tt-siified, were named by
McNamara as having made arrange
ments for VM Los] Angeles explosion
and as having furnished the two men
■ —F, A. Schmidt and David Caplan—to
assist in buying the high power nitro
gelatin, because Bchmidt and Caplan
t had been regularly employed on the
coast by the Building Trades council
of California.
Tveitmoe and Clancy are among the
45 defendants.
Caplan and Schmidt, named by Mc-
Manigal, were inViicted in Los Angeles
county with James B. MrXamara on
charges of murder, but they have never
been captured. Government agents
have been informed that Caplan was
When he asked McNamara why he .
twisted off a gas jet in the basement |
of the Times building before the ex- i
plosion, McManigal testified that this
conversation ensued:
McManigal—Why did you break
off the gas jet?
McNamara —Because when the
explosion occurred I wanted the
whole building to go to hell.
McManigal—And you knew there
were so many people in there, too?
MrXamara —What's the differ
ence? 1 was to make a good clean
ing out and I did it. But I am
sorry so many were killed. I hoped
to get General Otis.
McManigal said that November 5,
■910, he was at his home in Chicago
and expected to depart the next day
for Kenoeha, Wis., whence he was to
V start with a hunting party in charge
of Marion Sharpe. That very day, he
said, John J. McNamara, brother of
the Times dynamiter, asked him to
take James B. on the hunting trip.
M.-Manigal said that he had learned
that James B. had been in hiding on
the way back from the Pacific coast
and was two weeks with J. E. Munsey
in Salt Lake City. He said he went to
Kenosha and James B. joined him
there. They procured hunting licenses
and went with the party to Conover j
and then to a camp five miles in the
'November 9," said McManigal, "I
missed James B. and started out alone
to look for deer. Standing on a tree j
■tump, I suddenly heard the crack e< <
a pistol, but looking around, saw no
one. Every one was supposed to wear
a red cap to distinguish people from
deer. I saw no red cap, but presently
I saw James B. Suspicion Hashed into
my mind, i accused him right out.
" I think you were taking a shot at
me,' I said. *'If you do you had better
be quick about it. This is a fine place
up here to get rid of a man—just shoot
him and the coyotes will eat up his
body. ,
"He replied that he did it just to
re me. Then, we being alone for
the first time, he sat down and told
me about the Los Angeles job. He said
that when he went to the coast in July
he got Into touch with Tveitmoe and
my. according to instructions from
his brother at the headquarters of the
Iron Workers' union in Indianapolis.
Tveitmoe and Clancy, he said, put Cap
lan and Schmidt at his disposal, be
,.y had been working for the
Iforni* Building Trades council,
midt was too much of a talker, he
: m lie blew up a job in
Oakland August 20 he made Schmidt
stay in Sun Francisco.
'-When he returned to San Francisco
Schmidt was waiting for him and, on
strength of the fact that the
bombs had been set in Oakland, went
Tvettmoe and got $50*) from him
r at night. J. B. said he also did the
Seattle job August 31.
"Leading up to the Los Angeles ex
plosion, J. B. said he found you could
get all the money you wanted on the
coast. He said Tveitmoe was the big'
paymaster, and there never was any
thing to fear, for Tveitmoe was a
friend of Mayor McCarthy, and. In fact,
Tveitmoe was the mayor of San Fran
•'He said Schmidt had a chance I
off bombs by chemicals, which he had
learned how to do from a friend of
itrnoe's, but when he (McNamara)
wed them the alarm clock scheme
thp; : i wan best. Schmidt
and* J. B. went to Los Angeles and
looked i Llewellyn and Baker
iron works plants and the Times build-
B. sent back to his brother
■. on which was partly writ
printed: "It now '■cads.
the news." Tt will j
The news for the Tin •
•I asked him why he went after the
Times. He answered that Tveitmoe
In on to it. Then he told me 1
.; bow difficult it was ofrt there to
plosives; how they decided at
BUncb and buy nitro
r cent strength from
ompany, on the representa
was to be used for blow-
Ing up stumps on a ranch; how he sent
his men to arrange for buying the
He said k at the powder
company reported they did not make an
explosive that strong. H* 1 told me £ow
at last he got WO pounds of the ex
■ , after changing
id how, when
•rot in I attracted the
attention of other vessels because the]
launch would not ni leadway j
: f others.
• the nitrogelatin
wo k" to Los Angelee he
i a talk with Tveitmoe, telling him
•lther he or Schmidt would have to do
Peace Orations Due Tonight
Students Strive for $50 Prize
IM. J. Bluel, who again 'will ap
pear in peace oration.
the job alone, not both of them, for
Schmidt was too much of a talker and
had a woman friend in Los Angeles
that he (McNamara) did not want to
get mixed up in the job.
"Then he told me he had set the
bomb in what Iβ known as 'Ink alley'
in the Times building in some ink
barrels and old papers. Going in, he
said, he was stopped by the night
nan, who asked him what he
wanted in there. He replied he was
j going to the composing room. The
watchman let him pass. He was again
J stopped by a boy,- but he also told the
boy he was going to the composing
"The boy directed him to a door or a
stairway, I think he said. He reached
the basement, and while passing along
it tore off a gas jet. I asked, 'Why did
you break off the gas jet? . He replied,
'Because I wanted the whole building
to go to hell.' I said I was surprised
uld do it. knowing there were so
many people in the building. He an
swered, "What's the difference? I was
to make a good cleaning out. and I did
it.' Then he tffought for a while and
added: 'But I-am sorry there were so
many people. I wanted to get General
"He told me he put the infernal
machines under the residences of Gen
eral Harrison Gray Otis, proprietor of
the Times, and of Felix J. Zeehandelaar,
secretary of the Merchants' and Manu
facturers' association, nil to go off at
1 o'clock in the morning.
"Hβ said on the way back east he
I was frightened by the people talking
jof He said he could
not bear to look anybody in the face
and he thought every one on the train
j was looking at him. At Salt Lake
j City he paid he couhl not stand it any
longer, so he stepped off the train and
got in touch with J. E. Munsey, who
hid him in his house for two weeks."
Tell!ng of other explosions. McMan
igal testified that in September, 1910,
he was sent t© Chicago, where he
talke.l with William Shupo and James
Coughlln> Iron Workers' union officials,
about a "job" to be blow up between
Gary and Pine, Ind.. but which he did
not blow up because the "job" was
not properly situated.
McManfofcl sai.l thai after news of
the Los Angeles explosion was pub
lished. J. J. McNamara, secretary of the
Iron Workers, with headquarters in
Indianapolis, sent him to Worcester,
Mass., to cause an "echo" of the Pa
cific coast explosion in the east.
"I want an echo of that Los Angeles
affair in the east, so if they catch J. B.
they'll think they have the wrong
man," McManigal said was the way
J. J. instructed him.
McManigal said he went to Worcester
and caused two explosions there Octo
ber 9.- On the return, he testified, he
called at the home of Frank C. Webb
in Now York and left a message that
i£ any more work was to be done in the
east word should be sent to J. J. Mc-
Namara in Indianapolis. He said he
also looked up the possibility of blow
ing up jobs in Philadelphia anil Pitts
WOODLAND. Nov. 14.—1t was
learned today that R. H. Beamer, for
many years a member of the state
board of equalization and one of the
most active bankers in California, was
appointed general manager of the
Yolo Water and Power company. Roy
M. Pike, president of the company,
made the announcement. Attorney A.
C. Huston was retained as legal ad
viser. Both will have offices in Wood
Three stock holders, W. J. Hotchkiss,
John H. Spring and Louis Titus, prom
inent Saß Francisco financiers, were
admitted as directors,
It is estimated that the extension of
inals and ditches and the con
struction of^i*ermanent concrete dams
will cost 12,060,960, and when com
pleted wiil be th-e greatest irrigation
project in California.
SACRAMENTO, Nov. 14.—An appro
priation sufficient to complete the
walls around Folsom state prison and
to erect cellnouses and new shops
d in the estimate of expendi-
Polsom prison at a confer
held between Warden Johnston,
member* of the board of control and
State Controller Nye today. The total
asked is $812,200, including $466,500
for maintenance and support and $344,
--700 for special appropriation. The
latter includes $14,000 for a four tier
cellhouse, $70,000 to complete the walls
inding the prison, $20,000 for the
farm improvements, $21,000 for new
shops and $20,000 for general repairs.
Steamship Governor will leave pier 9
for Seattle. Saturday, Nov. iti, at 4:45
j). in., instead of 2 p. in-, being post
poned t'» aeeoromodtcte a large party
accompanying the Australian Rugby
football players to British Columbia,—
I Four Varsity Men
To Urge World
BERKELEY, Nov. 14.—The fourth
annual peace prize discussion of the
University of California, for which
the Northern California Peace society
offers a $50 prize, will be held tomor
row evening- at the Berkeley high
school auditorium. Four men, chosen
in a contest, will strive for the prize
and first honors. The speakers and
their subjects will be:
M. J. Bleuel '14. "The Economic As
pect of Arbitration"; T. D. Hall '16,
"International Law"; D. O. Peters '15,
'Justice"; Eugene K. Sturgis '15,
"Peace and Co-operation."
Bleuel is a former peace prize eon
-1 testant. Peters and Sturgis both
i served on their class debating team
j last year. Hall has shewn consider
able ability as a. debater.
The judges will be A. W. Naylor,
president of the First National bank
of Berkeley; Prof. Thomas H. Reed of
the department of political science of
the University of California, and T. E.
Hughes, educational secretary of the
Oakland Young Men's Christian asso
ciation. W. Altamont"~Gates, president
of the Northern California Peace so
ciety, will preside.
But Not Before Oakland Man's
Wife Had Eloped With
Valuable Securities
OAKLAND, Nov. 14.—A tag left in an
empty safe deposit vault was notice to
Quintus H. Berrey that his wife, Jennie
E. Berry, and valuable securities, sugar
stocks and insurance papers miss
ing together, Berrey testified in di
vorcing the woman today. The tag
bore the information that he might
communicate with her through attor
neys. When he inquired of the maid
at the apartments where Mrs. Berrey
had gone he was told that her where
abouts was a mystery known only to
Mrs. Berrey and the maid. Berrey had
previously learned that his wife had
taken several trips to Alaska.
Married in Honolulu in IS9B, where
Berrey kept a mercantile agency and
was sole owner of a flourishing corpo
ration, Berrey found that the flavor of
their island romance was emMtterd. by
his wife's partiality for soldiers sta
tioned at the harbor fortifications. Mrs.
Berrey had them at their house in
squads, organized parties for them,
took them on excursions and spent his
money lavishly in sending them gifts.
Mrs. Berrey maintained an extensive
correspondence with soldiers and her
liking for the uniform was so well
known that Berrey said many of his
customers withdrew their patronage.
When his father died, Berrey sought
to have his wife start life again on a
farm in Virginia, but she disliked
"southern people," she said, and told
him she would not live in Virginia if
she were given the whole state. So
she left for San Francisco.
Later they started a summer resort In
Sierraville, but there the bronzed for
est rangers and forestry officials re
placed the soldiers in her affections,
and guests at the place began leaving,
Berrey said. He wa* granted an inter
locutory decree.
• .
Gustav Wanger, Explorer, Meets
Tragic Death
BERKELEY, Nov. 14.—News of tho
death in Peru of Gustav Wanger, a well
known contractor and mining man of
this city, was received here through
the state depactment, by a half brother,
Edward Anloff, 1700 Jayne street. An
loff has gone to Santa Rosa to inform
Wanger's mother.
was drowned in a river near
Lima, Peru, while in charge of an ex
ploration party for the Peru-Ameri
can Mining company. The main body
of the party was on land, while Wan
ger with several natives was in a sup
ply boat. The stream becoming sudden
ly dangerous, Wanger ordered the
boat beached and the cargo carried
around the rapids.
Wanger undertook to tow the b<*at.
He went ahead of the party, swimming,
and wag lost sight of in a bend of the
stream. When those on land emerged
they saw the boat floating capstsed,
and Wanger was gone. For. two days
the river was searched, then word of
the explorer's drowning was sent to
the American consul at Peru, who
transmitted it to Washington.
Wanger was prominent here, having
bulit the Wanger block at Kittredge
street and Shattuck avenue, and having
been owner of the building for several
years. He also owned mining proper
ties in Alaska. Belonged to Durant
lodge, F. &. A. M., No. 245, and to
Berkeley eommandery, Knights Tem
plar No. 42.
Police Think Lad Is Merely
Seeking Notoriety
REDDING, Nov. 14.—Six detectives
today took George Maine over the
scene of the holdup of the Shasta lim
ited in an attempt to test Maine's story
that he had taken part in the robbery.
They said he knew nothing of the
robbery and was trapped in contra
dictory statements. He is in jail here
tonight and will be taken to Sacra
mento tomorrow. The police believe
Maine Is pretending to be a bandit
for the sake of notoriety.
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
OROVILLE, Nov. IL—One hundred
men who have been*, engaged by the
Oro Electric corporation building roads
and warehouses in the Humbug valley
were laid off yesterday, when work
for the season was stopped by the
snow. The men arrived in OroviUe
last night. The work of erecting the
$10,000,000 power plant at the mouth
of Yellow creek in Humbug valley will
be commenced next spring.
Merchants and Others Who
Dodge Their Business Tax
Must Pay Up
OAKLAND, Nov. 14.—1n line with his
plans to increase tho efficiency and
usefulness of the Oakland police de
partment. Chief of Police Petersen to
bureau of licenses, the duties of which
bureau of licences, the duties of which
will be the strict enforcement of the li
cense law. The new bureau will call
for the payment of all taxes as now re
quired by city ordinance, and it is be
lieved that thousands of dollars which
have been overlooked heretofore will be
added to the city's revenue.
Mayor Frank K. Mott announced at a
meeting of the city council recently
that $25,000 a year was lost to the city
because of the failure to enforce the
license law. Petersen has taken it upon
his department to collect this money
and at the same time make a police of
ficer more than a guardian of the
Petersen said today that after a
conference with the financial experts
of the city, when he was informed that
with the present force of men in
charge of W. A. J. Francks, head oj the
license department, it was impossible
to collect any but the more important
licenses, such as saloon, dog, peddler
and similar licenses, he decided to take
the initiative. A list of 95 businesses
upon which licenses are imposed have
been furnished to the patrolmen, and
they have been instructed to report all
violations of the ordinance and compel
the payment of the tax into the city
Sergeant James F. Walters has been
placed in charge of the bureau by Pe
tersen, and Walters has prepared a list
of the delinquents, representing sev
eral hundred. This list, in turn, will
be given to the. patrolmen and the pa
trolmen were informed today that they
are to notify the delinquents that the
license money is due. If it is not paid
after a reasonable time warrants will
be issued.
Among the businesses which must
pay the tax are the following:
Akstrart companies. BdvertMu companies,
lOHMBmt parks, shows ami tlii-aUTS. unsaying
offifps. aWtrolegera atnl fortune tellers, aue
tioneer*. architects, HiUotnobilo*. banking houses
ami bstfaWHM, billbnar-is, howling alleys, brew
ertflt, broker*, ctrpet cUuwere, carriinres, colla
tion agencies, oommleeke merchants, contractors
for street work. detevUic agencies, discounting
warrants ami tim<> cbeft&s, <l«£s, dyeing estab-
Hehment«. electric current and power, employ
ment offices, florists, gerafte*, rasielAton,
funeral ;mr!or», hanUMil iHsti ilnitor*. beating, ho
tels. Insurance agents, jewelers, junk dealers,
laundries, lirery and stnhl''s. liquor
iiiisliii'sscs, l.xlinnif hon*p«, Messenger services,
museums. fia\v;i }>rr.ki>rs, peddlers, pile drirers,
real estate, restaurants, signs, skating rinks, slot
machine*, siiootiojj galleries, ontdoor shows, so
licitors, order agenfft, flf-kct brokers, tamale par
lors, towel Hupply companies, vehicles, ware-
ImiMi wharves.
Says Corrupt Politics Causes
Life and Property Loss
BERKELEY, Nov. 14.—Political cor
ruption in the United States was dis
cussed this afternoon at the University j
of California hy Samuel S. McClure, the
New York publisher. The League of j
the Republic arranged the lecture.
Willard Beatty presided.
"Inefficient government In the United
States," declared McClure, "causes an
enormous loss in life and property.
"Men famous in our history have
been men who fought abuses. In the
first 100 years after the republic was )
established the leaders of the people j
were combating evils of their day. in !
the last 50 years we have been fighting j
evils engendered by the diversion of
patriotism from its proper objective.
"Government is Inefficient in the
United States and corruption is thick, j
Both the old parties are dominated by '
corrupt machines in the nation. Rail
ways employ bureaus to corrupt legis
latures. One railroad magnate told me
he could not run his business without
such a bureau and another told me he
personally controlled the legislatures-!
of seven states."
McCluVe said the remedy lay in di- I
vorcing business from politics, in en- )
larglng the powers of the central gov
ernment and in making government re
sponsive to the people through Initia
tive, referendum, recall and direct
He said conditions in cities were as
bad as In the nation.
"One of the most lucrative position's
In most cities," he said, "is that of
building and there is enor
mous and avoidable loss of human life
and of property because of the venality
of these officials."
Mare Island Notes
.. „ . ,—_+
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
MAItE ISLAND, Nov. 14.—The hoard of wages
finished its work this afternoon, and the recom
mendations for wage changes will be forwarded
1 1> Ute navy department »l Washington tomor
row. It fs andorstood that some recommend!"
tlons for increase In pay will tie made. In
nearly every instance where it could be shown
crafts are being (hM less tbta is paid In
sail Francisco, representations w-ere made v>
Hie bosSsd hy yard workmen asking for «n
increase. Yard laborers receiving $2.4h per
day ask an increase to equal the 12-50 paid In
Vallpjo, with no ferry expense. The findings of
the department nre expected in about 10 days.
How To Be Beautiful
(Ella EIH,« in the Arcln
"Too much moisture causes hair roots i
to loso vitality, so washing the head
often dulls and streaks the hatr. Dry
shampooing cleans the scalp, vitalizes
the hair and leaves it wavy, fluffy
and beautifully lustrous. To make a six
months , supply of fine shampoo powder,
mix four ounces of orris root with a
package of therox.
"Many actresses noted for their
smooth and satin-like complexions use
daily a lotion made by dissolving a
package of mayatone in a half pJnt of
witch hazel. Tt corrects sallowness and
that 'shiny' look, removes blemishes.
prevents the growth of hair and keeps
the akin soft, smooth and youthful
looking. No powder Iβ necessary.
"Mother's Salve soothes and quickly
heali sores, cuts or burns without leav
ing a scar. Rub briskly on aching
joints, sore muscles, lame bark, stiff
neck or ache or pain in any pfcft of the
body and it will give almost instant
"Any woman can easily and quickly
remove wild hairs from face and fore
arms. Just mix erfough powdered dela
tone and water to cover th« hairs; apply
and after two minutes rub off,
-kin and the hairs will be gone.
"Thin and straggly eyebrows detract
from the beauty of the face. When eye
brow* and eyelashes are irregular and
lack color, they can be strengthened if
plain pyroxin be gently massaged into
the roots of the finger tips. Pyroxin
i makes them grow long and lovely."
John Fechter, New
General Secretary
Of the Y.M.CA.
Richmond Tunnel and Harbor
Boomers Closing Campaign
for Tuesday
RICHMOND, Nov. 14.—More than
5,000 persons participated in a carnival
confetti battle which followed a street
parade this evening , in the business
sections of Richmond. It was one of
the closing- features of the campaign
\v.'ii> ,i the last month to carry the
bonds for a municipal tunnel and .har
bor costing- $1,170,000. The election will
take place Tuesday,
The parade started at the head of
Washington avenue and x )r,, ceeded to
Macdonald avenue, thence to Twenty
third street. It was UU. by a division
of automobiles of local 'boosters, fol
lowed by a hand, members: of fraternal
organizations, two drum corps, civic
bodies ami labor union organizations.
There was also a division of clowns
and other comical characters. Follow
ing the parade, which was witnessed
by thousands alongr the streets, the con
fetti battle raged for two hours. A big
display of fireworks concluded the
"/ don't see how they do it
at the Price" —^ o ™ft2 e Mci
1913 3 ° **' P '
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Touring Car - - - 600
Delivery Wagon - - 625
Town Car - - - - 800
These new prices, f. o. b. Detroit, with all
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e?rly delivery. Get particulars from Ford
Motor Company. 100 Van Ness avenue, San
Francisco, or direct from Detroit factory.
Two Stories Are Soon to Be
Added to Building of
OAKLAND, Nov. 14. —John Fechter,
newly elected general secretary of ti\e
Oaklund Young Men's Christian asso
ciation, is preparing to assume charge
of the work of the association. Fechter
will succeed B. B. Wilcox, former gen
eral secretary, whose resignation will
take effect on December 1. Owing
to business obligations, however, Wil
cox will, leave the association on
Wednesday of next week, at which
time Fechter will take charge of the
work. Fechter was formerly assistant
secretary to Wilcox.
The association has become so pop
ular as to demand an extension, and
the plans are already being prepared
for two more stories for Its building.
These will contain dormitories.
Ttev. F. S. Brush, pastor of the First
Presbyterian church of Alamoda, will
speak on "Personal Power" at the r*ff
ular Sunday afternoon meeting at the
association. A special musical program
will he given, including orchestral
numbers and harp solos by J. W. Doug
lass. Edward Albert of Alameda will
speak at a meeting in the boys' depart
ment of the association in the after
J. H. Wallace, former foreign work
secretary of the Young Men's Christian
association, will be the guest of honor
at a luncheon given by Wallace M. Al
exander, president of the Oakland asso- i
elation. Monday at 12:80 o'clock, at the:
Argonaut hotel, San Francisco. Wai- <
lace recently returned from China, '
where he had charge of the work
among the Chinese students. He will
give a talk on the work of the associ- ;
ation in the far east.
Rev. George W. White, pastor of tho |
First Methodist Episcopal church, will .
speak on "Problems of Service" Mon
day evening, under the auspices of the
Efficiency club of the physical depart
ment of the. association. This will bo
the last of the club's first series of I
lectures. The next series will be on ;
"First Aid" and will be given by C. F.-j
Martin, physical director of the asso
Speakers Extol Relations at
Chamber of Commerce
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
XAPA, Nov. 14.—The annual banquet
of the Napa Chamber of Commerce was
held this evening. ( Speakers Included
Congressman .Tulius Kahn; Edward
Ralney, secretary to Mayor Rolph;
Samuel Shortridere and Theodore A.
Bell, all of San Francisco. Kahn spoke
on "The Panama Canal." He. said the
i canal would bring to California the
best immigrants from Europe. Napa
! valley would be benefited among the
j first interior communities owing to its
J short distance from San Francisco, he
i said. Rainey extended greetings for
I Mayor Rolph and told of close friend
i ship existing between merchants of
San Francisco and Napa.
Standard n Alkaline
Natural jn Water
A Standard
Delightful mfmSm Remedy
Table for
Vater Dy s P e P sia
with y^^T^jgj , Stomach
Highly wk*k Troubles
■ Qualities jjfi Gout
Owned by and bottl**' undtr the direct
control of the Frtncii Government
Cheer Up!
You won't be bothered by the
blues if you keep your liver active,
your bowels regular, and your
stomach in good tone by timely
use of the time-tested, beneficent,
and always effective family remedy
Sold everywhere Iβ boxes 10c, 25c
i Soups, Stews and
Are delightful dishes when
, properly seasoned. Use
Fish. Roasts. Steaks and Salads
seem insipid without it.
An Appetizer
John Dcvcas's Soys, Agents, N.Y.
Is a deceptive disease—
I\UJi>L,I thousands have it and
TJ?O! T RI F dWt know it. If you
i W ant good results you
can make no mistake by using Dr. Kil
mer's Swamp-Root, the great kidney
remedy. At druggists' in 50 cent and
$1 sizes. Sample bottle by mail free,
also pamphlet telling you how to find
out if you have kidney trouble.
Address Dr. Kilmer & Co., Bing-ham
ton, X. Y.
Spend the Week End at
at San Mateo Each Sunday
Auto garage and grill. Special at
tention to auto parties. Unusually
low winter rates now in effect. Address
is l A richer than butter
Cottolene is not for table
use, but it is the best cooking
fat for all shortening and fry
ing. If you are using butter
in your kitchen you are pay
ing at least twice as much as
necessary to secure the same
results with Cottclene.
Another point of economy
about Cottolene — use one
third less than you would of
butter or lard.
Cottolene is a clean, pure
product, and makes whole
some, healthful, digestible
v*t DR. JORDAN'S™***
tWcakiwu or any contracted di*CM«
positively cured by the otdut
•pecialut on the Coast. E»labli»b«d
fifty y«*rs.
Consultation free and itrirtly private
Treatmen? permnally or by letter. A
positive CU.V in every ta*« Uβ
Wrii. for fcook. PHILOSOPMY
OF MARRIAGE, naiM fr«*-<a
iraiuable bock iar^raeti.)
f ■ ■ ■ h;
Oakland Office of
The San Francisco Call
904 Broadway
Tel. Sunset Oakland 1083
Tml. Home— A-2375

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