Newspaper Page Text
Is possible that the admiral means him
self, at Taku, heard heavy firing in pro
gress at Tientsin, thirty miles distant,
though with an open river above him to
that point and gunboats capable of navi
gating the channel lying at Tientsin, it
would seem that he should har£ oeen able
In that case to ascertain what the firing
meant in the two days that elapsed before
the date of the dispatch.
Naval officers generally bitterly regret
that Admiral Kempff was not in the fight
ing at Taku. . Up to the receipt of his
dispatch this afternoon they had continu
ed to hope, even in the face, of the for
eign reports to the contrary, that the
American naval forces had taken some
part In repelling the attack of the
Chinese forts. But the admiral's state
ment that the forts were captured by the
other foreign forces dismissed that hope.
Tho prevailing Idea among the naval of
ficers is that the reduction of these forts
was absolutely necessary to the safe
progress of any international relief ex
pedition to- Peking and • that Admiral
Kempff should have found It to have been
within his duty in the protection of "al!
American, interests," to' have borne his
part In the burden. - Much depends, how
ever, on the exact terms of his instruc
tions, and in fact It is riot known definite
ly whether, or not he actually received ail
of his instructions. : The responsible of
ficials therefore are making no criticisms
of the admiral's conduct.
The administration- Is said to be *verv
much embarrassed because of- the, length
of time which necessarily will elapse be
fore the United States military reinforce
ments reach China. When General Mac-
Arthur at Manila received Instructions to
send a regiment of infantry to Taku with
all possible dispatch it was impossible. for
him to comply Immediately because of
raging storms. Had the order for the
troops been . issued when the troubles at
Peking were reported to be inevitable, r It
is more than likely that the troops in the
Philippines would have started before the
prevailing typhoon made. such a step im
possible and would now be on Chinese
soil. s ¦
There Is every assurance that General
MacArthur executed his instructions as
promptly as possible, and ; that tho ; delay
in the departure of the troops was due en
tirely . r to conditions that could not ; have
been -anticipated or guarded against. ,*"-v
An evidence of the total unpreparedness
of the foreign colony In Peking for ' the
was damaged. Besides the above Admiral
Alexejeff says the French warship Lion,
the British Algerine and the German gun
boat lltrls participated In the engage
TRAINING SHIP BUFFALO
' IS ORDERED TO SEA
SOUTHAMPTON, June 2O.-Hurry or
ders have been Issued for the cleaning of
the United States training ship Buffalo.
All leaves of absence have been canceled
and all hands have been ordered on board
to-night In order that the Buffalo will be
ready to sail to-morrow mornjng. Her of
ficers claim they do not know her destina
tion, but believe she is bound for China.
The Buffalo was scheduled to go to
Christisnia and thence to the United
States, but these orders are said to have
been revoked. It is claimed she has
about 700 men on board. The United
States cruiser Albany cannot leave for a
month, owing to lack of equipment.
An Associated Press dispatch from
Washington said that the Buffalo with 200
landsmen aboard has been ordered at onct
from Southampton to the Philippines.
MERCHANT STEAMERS MAY
NOT GO TO TIENTSIN
SHANGHAI, June 2O.-The Peking news
wired to-day emanated from the adminis
trator of the Chinese telegraphs: It is as
Merchant tteamera are not allowed to
proceed to Tientsin, and vessels on their
way there have returned to Chefu.
Correspondence • with Tientsin «s diffi
cult. The Chinese Merchants' Company
has ceased sending 1 vessels northward.
It Is learned authentically that an-un
derstanding exists between Great Britain
and the Viceroys of Nan Chung and Wa
Chang, which uccounts for the quietness
In the Yang-tse-Kiang Valley. .
It Is reported that SIu Is executing large
bodies of suspects daily.
The British armored cruiser Undaunted
arrived at . Woo Sung yesterday . and
cleared for, action while passing the forts
as a precautionary measure.
mated at 500 killed. Tho losses of the for
eigners were trifling. ¦ ,
The exact state of affairs inside Peking
It Is Impossible to describe In view of the
many conflicting reports, nothing having
been received from the legations or for
Surprise Is expressed at the fact that a
large force of Indian troops has not been
MANDARINS COMPELLED TO
KOW TOW TO BOXERS
SHANGHAI, June 20.— Telegrams from
Tientsin, dated June 15, and forwarded
by post, say that the foreign missionaries
at Pao Ting.Fu are safe, being- guarded
by the troops of General Nleh. Twenty
five Americans, with a Gatling gun, have
arrived. In the foreign settlement the
chapels have been burned and the mission
stations of the American Board of For
eign Missions of the Methodist Episcopal
Church and of the London Missionary
Society are practically in the hands of the
The local authorities are paralyzed.
Sympathetic mandarins are ordered out In
sedan chairs and compelled to "kow tow"
to the Boxers in the streets. All foreign
servants are deserting their masters.
The United States gunboat Monacacy,
the Russian battleship Navarin .and- the
French cruiser Pascal have arrived. The
German protected- cruiser Kalserin ¦ Au
gusta has departed for Taku. "
ADMIRAL KEMPFF SENDS .
A BRIEF MESSAGE
WASHINGTON, June 20.— The Navy De
partment has Just given out the following
statement regarding the contents of a dis
patch from Admiral Kempff brought '.to
Chefu from Taku," and forwarded by Com
mander Tausslg ; of the Yorktown :
The department has received a cablegram
from Admiral Kempff, dated June 20. He says
the Taku forts .were captured by the other for
elffn forces; that heavy . firing .was heard at
Tientsin on the eveninc of the 17th -inst. .He
is making common. cause with. the foreign pow
ers for general protection; There are 300 Amcrl-
From the London Graphic.
The Anti-Foreign Movement in China— Boxers Undergoing: Punishment Object to Being Photographed. '
Special Dispatch to The Call.
MONTEREY. June 20.— Fred Fella, a
Castrovllle man who wa3 arrested Satur
dav for battery on a complaint sworn to
by'W. H. jlclntire, was yesterday taken,
before the Lunacy Commission of thi3
county to be examined. He was adjudged
Insane and will be at once committed to
Aaniews Insane Asylum. The principal
witness In the case was tho young man s
Belief for Coghlan.
"WASHINGTON. June 20.— Commander
W. T. Burtwell has been ordered to duty
In command of the Puget Sound naval
station at Bremerton, Wash., relieving
Captain J. B. Coghlan. placed on waiting
orders. Commander F. P. Gilmore has
been detached from command of the Lu
zon at Cavite and ordered home for re
Adopts Constitution for the Irish
League and Denounces the
DtTBLIN. June 20.— The Nationalist con
vention, which opened here yesterday un
der the presidency of John Redmond,
chairman of the United Irish Parliamen
tary party, concluded its sessions to-day.
The convention adooted a constitution
for the United Irish League, the provi
sions including the abolition of the right
of the crown to challenge Jurors tn politi
cal cases, except for cause, tho repeal of
the treason-felony and arms acts, educa
tional equality for Catholics, compulsory
extension of the laws providing agricul
tural laborers with cottages and acre al
lotments and similar demands.
William Redmond proposed a resolution
condemning the war In South Africa and
expressing a hope that the two republics
would maintain their independence. Thia
"WASHINGTON, . June 20.— Assistant
Secretary Taylor to-day rendered a de
cision adverse to "the appeal of James
Fitzharris and Joseph Mullet from the
decision of the Immigration officials at
New York, who held them for deportation
on the ground that having been convicted
of felony In connection with the murder
of Lord Cavendish and Thomas Henry
Burke in Phoenix Park, imblln, in -18S2.
they cannot be permitted to land in this
country under our immigration laws. In
concluding his opinion on which the de
cision is based the Solicitor of the Treas
• "I uo not think the heinous crime In
which Fitzharris and Mullet participated
and for which they were found guilty can
be Justly dignified as a political offense
and therefore discriminated from the or
dinary crime of assassination and mur
der and I must advise you that after care
ful consideration of this case that my
opinion is: First, that the crime for
which Fitzharris and Mullet were con
victed and sentenced was murder In the
ordinary sense and cannot be classed -as
a political offense. Second, that Fitzhar
ris, having only a conditional pardon,
could not have been admitted even under
the acts of 1893 or 18S2. Third, that Mul
let even- if his pardon is full and uncon
ditional • is excluded by the act of 1S91:
and. fourth, that the action of the board
of inspectors denying a landing to these
immigrants on the ground that they had
been convicted of felony should be sus
The men will be deported on vessela
sailing next Saturday.
Fitzharris and Mullet Will Be De
ported by Order of the Treas
PHOENIX PARK MURDERERS
WILL NOT BE ADMITTED
HONGKONG, June 21.-The Chinese ex
pect trouble at Canton on the departure
of LI Huns Chang for Peking-. It is ru
mored that the forts have received orders
to fire on any. foreign warship attempting
to pass. A gunboat Is kept under steam
in case of emergency. There is no war
ship at Canton.- ". •
FORTS ORDERED TO FIRE
ON FOREIGN WARSHIPS
The North German Lloyd steamers
Frankfort and Witteklnd have been char
tered to transport German marines to
China. They will leave in about a week.
• • . ¦'/-'.-¦ . r •
BERLIN, June 20.— The German Consul
at Chefu has been instructed to consult
with the commander of the German
squadron with a view to establishing
postal connection with Taku.
transports, with 1300 men and 100 horses,
sailed to-day . from Japan for Taku; that
COO Japanese troops, have already landed
and that five Japanese war vessels are
now at Taku. He adds that the Japanese
Government is prepared to send additional
forces should the necessity arise.
WILL TRANSPORT GERMAN
MARINES TO CHINA
'.. CINCINNATI, June 20.— ED. Graf ton,
a water-color artist of national reputa
tion,'died at his home here tc~nlghr. He
was 8S years old and had practiced his art
in Cincinnati over fifty years. ,
Death of an Artist
KINGSTON. Jam.. June 20.— The British
steamer William Cliff, from Colon, arrived
to-day and reported that when she left
Colon June 18, Panama was still In pos
session of the Government, but it was be
lieved Panama would be surrendered to
Belief Expressed That Panama May
HARASSED BY REBELS.
•T ONDON, June 21. 3:20 a. m.— The re-
I ports of Admiral Seymour's arrival
I at Peking and of the safety cf the
I - foreign legations, originating from
Chinese sources and cabled to this
city frcm Shanghai, are still unverified.
However, the Italian Consul at Shanghai
b&s wired to the Italian Foreign Minister,
Marquis Visconti Venotta, that the lega
tions are safe.
The rebellion is spreading far and wide.
There is an impression in diplomatic cir
cles here and on the Continent that the
allies have not grappled with the situation
effectively and that even W,000 troops
would be powerless to <2o much to control
4.000,000 square miles.
The latest stcry sent out by the Shang
hai gossips is that Prince Tuan. president
cf the Tsung L! Tamcn. has burned the
Imperial palace at Peking and murdered
the Emneror and that the Empress Dowa
cer has committed suicide.
The effect of the bombardment of the
Taku forts, as described by the Shanghai
correspondents, was gory in the extreme,
nothing less than "rivers of blood" and
"mutilated corpses plied up inside the
The Russians guarding Tientsin, accord-
Ing to another report, fired artillery and
rifles June 15 at a. range of fifty yards into
the dense crowds of attacking Boxers and
killed 200. '.,
Japan, according to a dispatch to the
Daily Mall from Yokohama, intends to
land an expedition at Fuchau.
IS STILL AT SEA
"WASHINGTON'. June 20.— The dispatch
from Shanghai last night to the effect
that the United States transport Thomas
with troops from Manila was diverted at
Nagasaki and had arrived at Taku with
1200 men is said by War Department of
liciaJs to be without foundation.
OFF BY THE CHINESE
The Thomas sailed from San Francisco
June 16 "and it is, of course, impossible
that she could have arrived at Nagasaki.
The Government is in a position to for-
Trard reinforcements to China from San
Francisco without the loss of much time,
as arrangements already have been com
pleted for the dispatch of two squadrons
of the Sixth Cavalry, numbering about 900
men, and a battalion of marines, num
bering 23) men. to Manila by the trans
port Grant, which is scheduled to sail
from San Francisco about the 1st prox.
The original Intention wa3 to send this
force to Manila for the relief of volun
teer troops to be brought home for dis
charge June SO next. In czse it ia desired
it will be a simple matter to change the
destination of the Grant from Manila to
Taku and by so doing place over 1900 well
drilled troops at the disposal of the of
ficer in command of the American forces
In China. The Grant is a fast ship and
can mako the run between San Francisco
and Taku in about thirty days. Such
assignment would have a double purpose.
It would augment the strength of the
American forces in China and at the same
time serve to render unnecessary a further
depletion of the garrisons in the Philip
pines, a course, which, it is said, would be
somewhat embarrassing to General Mac-
Arthur In the execution of his plans for
the preservation of order in the distant
WASHINGTON. June 20.— The naval of
ficers take pome comfort from the report
of the French Consul x.t Shantung, trans
mitted by Consul Fowler, to the effect
that the missionaries at Tsar.g Chow were
carried off alive by the Chinese general.
The hope is entertained that the mission
aries were carried off to insure their pro
tection and evidence that the Chinese
troops at that point are not acting with
the Boxers. • -
Owing to the vague character of the
French Consul's report, however. It may
be said that this Inference Is somewhat
"ffls eaid at the State Department that
(the whole effort of the Government at
this juncture is devoted to the re-estab-
I'fhnipnt of communication with Admiral
Kemvtt and Minister Conger. That was
the burden of the talk at the White House
conference this morning and the action
cf the United States Consul at Chefu In
promptly chartering a vessel to push the
Government's messages as far along as
possible has, in large part, solved the*
P It b 'wS declared by the officials to-day
that no additional reinforcements, naval
or military have been ordered to China.
The'eunbo'ats Princeton and Marietta and
the supply ship Zafiro are lying at Cavite.
readv to sail for Taku at a moment's no
tice, "but the word has not yet been given.
FRENCH RESIDENTS AT ¦
YUN NAN FU ATTACKED
PARIS. June 20.— The French Consul at
Mongrtse cables that he has received from
M. Francois, French Consul at Yun Nan
Fu. the following telegram, dated June 15:
Wer* attacked June 10 on Reaving Yun Nan Fu
end were farced to return to the town, ah our
tar cage was rifled and the missions and ral -
road bul'.dins* w«-re burned, except n>v resi
dence where I had gathered our countrymen
tnd which we <J«-ren<5ed without ri«W
After twenty-four hour*, the mandarins nay
lnjr at Urt taken measures. I called upon them
to conduct us to the frontier, and I expect them
to answer for the safety of the roads.
It 1« ursmt that the Government snouia ae
rcand peremptorily that we be J >e " nl "tU£
lT'a?e oW we are like prisoners, but the Frf-nch
troepi in Indo-Chlna must not cross the fron-,
tier. AH the Frenchmen are safe at the pres
The Consul at Mongtse adds that the
situation there Is still critical. Alarms
ore frequent, but thus far there have been
no serious incidents.
The dispatch from M. Francois. is a day
later than the last previous news.
6T. PETERSBURG, June 20.— Vice Ad>
RUSSIAN LOSSES AT.
THE TAKING OF TAKU
mlral Alexejeff, from Port Arthur, re
porting the capture of the Taku forts,
saye the bombarding fleet was command
ed* by the Russian captain. Dubrowolski,
as senior officer present. The Kussian
JosEes were two lieutenants killed, one se
verely and one slightly wounded and six
teen "men killed and sixty-seven wounded.
The gunboat Giljak was seriously dam
aged by a shell below the water line and
must be docked for repairs. The gunboat
Korejez was leaking in six places and had
her cabin destroyed. The gunboat Bobr
cans ashore. On May SI the number of foreign
troops at Pektns was 430. There are 6000 men
ashore now at Chefu. and about 3000 troops —
Russian, German and English — have Just ar
Owing to the disinclination of Acting
Secretary Hackett to take the responsi
bility uJJon his shoulcers of making public
portions of Admiral Kempff's dispatch. It
was late in the afternoon before the Presi
dent had given his approval that the
rather meager statement of the admiral's
communication be given out.
It was then found to contain little that
Is new. Persistent inquiry developed the
fact that the date of the cablegram was
Cheru, June 20. The admiral's state
ment that heavy firing was heard at Tien
tsin on the evening of the 17th Is possibly
the base of the report current that Peking
wa3 attacked that day by the foreign col
umn, although it seems incredible that
the sound of anq such artillery could
be heard seventy-five miles, the dis
tance from Peking to Tlenstin. It
Wire communication between Tientsin
and Peking Is impossible. The foreign
officials here are totally ignorant of the
state of affairs in the north.
ARRIVES AT PEKING
LONDON. June 20.— A news agency dis
patch from Shanghai, dated June 20. says:
After an arduous march and frequent
fighting with the Chinese, Vice Admiral
Seymour arrived at Peking Sunday after
noon. On five occasions the Chinese at
tacked the column in great force. There
were many mounted men among the Chi
nese, but most of the natives -were badly
armed. At times they fought with admir
able courage and bravery. The losses of
the Chinese during the march are esti-
WASHINGTON, June 20.— The American
Minister at Toklo telegraphs that two
Boxers* uprising is afforded by a report of
the State Department from Mr.» Conger,
in which he wrote from Peking April 6
that he had succeeded in obtaining per
mission from the Tsung Li Yamen to ad
mit free of duty the goods to be placed on
exhibition in the American warehouse in'
Shanghai, to be established by the Na
tional Association of Manufacturers.
Bond was to be given that none of the
goods would be sold.
Evidently the American Minister was
zealously devoting his attention to the in
troduction of American- wares in China
without apprehension of a reactionary
MORE JAPANESE TROOPS ; ,i
ARE BOUND FOR TAKU
CHINESE GOVERNMENT RESPONSIBLE.
BERLIN, June 20.— "The responsibility of the Chinese Government for recent events," said a high official of the
Foreign Office, "Is now clearly proven. It has been ascertained that 10.000 Chinese troops, who deserted to the Boxers,
aid so under direct orders from the Chinese Government. Promotion to the highest positions of notorious anti-Euro
pean officials also points in the same direction. This is a war of Chfna against all foreigners, including Germany, and
the proper method now is to go ahead vigorously, quickly and resolutely,' no matter what the final outcome may be."
An inspired article in to-day's Kreuz Zeitung says: "Prompt and effective measures must be taken, even if the
volunteer corps from the regular army is sent out, as the present German forces are insufficient." '¦'/.'!*;
The Berliner Tageblatt, which reliably reflects the view of political circles in Berlin, says: "A power which is
unable in time of peace to protect envoys accredited to it from its own has ceased to exist as a state. We do
not doubt that all Cabinets are^lnspired by determination to save what canbe saved."
The Government has ordered the German Consul at Chefu to establish service by sea between Chefu and
Taku Immediately. The gunboat Leichs. which arrived at Kiel yesterday destined for South America, has been ordered
to proceed to China and is hastily preparing to sail to-morrow. The new armored cruiser Fuerst Bismarck is under
orders to be ready to sail for China "within a week. The naval authorities In the shipyard at Kiel are showing extra
ordinary activity. An order has been Issued directing: that marines whose terms of service expire next month shall be
retained in the service. .Major General von-Hoepfer will command the battalions of marines sent to China,
The Berliner Tageblatt says: "A private dispatch from St. Petersburg asserts that Russia has landed 9000 men,
who will not place themselves under the command of Admiral Seymour, but will act independently." .
Rumored That The Palace Has Been Burned,
the Emperor Murdered and the Dowager
Has Committed Suicide.
REBELLION IN CHINA IS
SPREADING FAR AND WIDE
THE SAN FRANCISCO GALL, THURSDAY, JUNE 21, 1900.
"This spring I contracted an ag-
gravating cold, having been exposed
to the damp weather. Catarrh of my
throat and head followed, which per-
sisted in remaining, notwithstanding
I applied tho usual remedies.
"Reading cf the merits of Peruna lu
the papers. I decided to try it and soon
found that all that has been said of your
taertlclne in such cases Is true.
"I am very pleased with the satisfactory
The annual production of Jute fabrics In
Germany now amounts to $11,900,000 in
SAFEST AND BEST INVESTMENT BEFORE THE PUBLIC TO-DAY.
PEOPLE'S MUTUAL TELEPHONE COMPANY,
CAPITAL STOCK $5,000,000. 5O.OOO SHARES OF $100 EACH.
Is tho owner of the most valuable Telephone Franchise In the
United States. PBH
Has 35OO contracts for use of Its telephones.
Has assured net lncome»of over $100,000 a year.
CIVES city FREE telephones aod switching In all clcy offices: FREE F'r»
and Police Department wires.
CIVES city telephone users $2,000.030— 20.000 shares of Its. stsctt for using Its
.Charges lower rates thai} Bell Corrjpany.
Will pay 10 per. cent dividends on Its sto^K If supported by telephone ussrs.
GUARANTEES that no asszssment will ever bi levied on Its stock-
Will keep trillions of dollars In California that new go to Eastern capitalists.
ONLY 5OOO SHARES for sale, for construction purposss. at $25 OO'a s bar*.
payable In roontljiy Installments of $5.00. Last day for subscription Juq*
Full Information furnished on application to
PEOPLE'S MUTUAL TELEPHONE COMPANY,
aKSt 208 Sarsorr.e Street, San Francisco.
Mrs. Mary Lawler.
results obtained from using Peruna," am
entirely well, and consider it a most valu-
able family medicine."
Catching cold"<in the summer is a more
frequent occurrence than is most gen-
erally supposed. Winter Is generally sup-
posed to be the time for colds. But ccol
nights alternating with hot days, sudden
showers, following sultry heat, profuse
perspiration and coolinfr draughts, are all
peculiar to summer, which causes a mul-
titude of people to catch cold.
Mrs. Mary Lawler. of Appleton. Wis..
•was cured of an annoying summer cold
by Peruna. In a.
recent letter to I
Dr. Hartman. she /5$St!c$ik.
"Last August I iV '^]
caught a sum- Ya^ «rt|i '•
mer cold which 1^7 v %n M \
settled in the kid- \ 6^1 ffjP&.i
neys and caused * i/V* /, :',r . t,.i'|J,i
me serious ir.con- /,!•, . ¦ j/s^B^^MMjWl
ver.ience. Noth- fc&*iK££&15£'*3\\»y
ir.g I did seemed Wgr^Mw&Sr
to help me and * as e?vJS>£liSi t -' ¦
the doctor • ad- Mrs. Mary Lawler. '
vised a change 01 ¦
climate. As that ••; -¦¦
was out of the question for me, I. tried
Peruna as a last resort and I found It was
a Godsend to me."
Summer colds require prompt treat-
ment. They are always grave and some-
times dangerous. The promptness and
surety nith which Peruna acts in
those cases has savad many lives. A
large dose of Peruna should be taken at
the first appearance of a cold in summer,
followed by small and oft repeated doses.
There is no qther remedy that medical
science can furnish so reliable and quick
in its action "as Pcruna. .
Address The Peruna Medicine Com-
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titled "Summer Catarrh," which treats of
the catarrhal diseases peculiar to sum-
Require Prompt Treatment,
Mrs. Henrlette C. Olbcrg-. superintend-
ent flax and hemp exhibit at the Omana
Exhibition, writes from Albert Lea.
Minn., her recent experience with Peruna.
Let Us Sell You a
\ Twenty Dollar «jj||> ip*
r You can select any $20.00 suit VlS^I^^\4vV
r in the store, and there are several $$& vpHA
| 'hundreds of them. We give you kS&
i until do .ing time Samrdav night ¥0&&&&L!y
| to. avail yourself of this very $1 Nftitf
| liberal offer. You can have a ¦•¦-^ |||i$l||f |f$i\$S&
? sack suit (single or double & «vJF&V^
I breasted), a cutaway frock or the ||| §|| I 1 |fn w
I more formal Prince Albert style •vl Vw
r of " coat. The materials are gig Bey • y| I Mp
I plain and fancy worsteds, nobby iff ¦ j ;;! j vfc ,
• worsted cheviots, cassimeres and jp SH |jj vl;
• serges, all in thi3 season's newest |p pa '/fi ik
! and most-in-demand patterns and *1 H M Ik
I colorings. Tho suits were made £J pJ __' >
1 by the most ekiliful manufactur- W^^pr. &G~=^-
\ ing tailors in America, and will g«c=-
; be found faultless in fit and finish. Thursday, Friday and
• Saturday, at one-fifth off the regular price, your &*£» #fi#l
! choice for '
: Pants at One-Quar- Boys Coarse Rough \
ter Off the Regular Braid Sailor
Prices. Hats 39 c ;ggggi
. We have SOD pairs of Pants, the match- The prettv stylo Ipfeft^"^-frf^ "
irg coats and vests of which bara been s hown ia il'.ustra- WV*-o« >.-4\
sold. The materii's are worateds and on> p] am \rhite vjr* *•- fcs
cheviots, in stylhh patterns, plain w j tn f ancv co i ore( j
serge?/ black c'aj worsteds. If yoa ban^ or f ancy aJ^T^^
need some new trousers to brighten mixed straws, plain **^> • v3
up the coat and v?st that yoa are or fancy han( j 3t re;u ! ar ?1.00 or ,
wearirg, gat a pair of these well cut. each> oa Thursday for 3&G
perfect fitting Pants, any time before Hat rjer.t.-Maia Floor.
the closing hour Satttrdav, at Ott0 m "
quarter /ess than rcgu- SotfiQ SO¥S f §Sm50
tar prices. Gm m i4*~ WmiB
$3 Pant3...*2-;25 $5 Pant3..$3-75 dlflrS WWilM
$4 Pants.. S3.OO 56 P ints.. $4. SO Be Sold ffi?J
Second Aisle— Rlsht of Entrance. #*»¦• itf/f OS **-*>
tBOJfS arCS- They are for youths 10 /(^$Ht5\
tee SuitS, to 16 years of age, f\ Wl \
Worth made from tho same / r\\\
$3*00, class of g ooi3 that their I V AM
/«Jcf OR fathers'.™ made of; 4 UL>J\
lOr &B.&O. strictly np to data in J / V
Tn ?3 e for the little „ * , \JU I
fel ow3, 3 to ( yeara * J ' * yn i I
of age. made with fect fit:in S *W* <* /jjj* i
fancy yoke3, coat doable breasted Vesta. *¦ ¦ I /
trimmad with son- Tne big £tore*3 regular jJ "¦*¦
tache braid, coat or reasonable price $o\3?; *j
sai'or collar, as p-e- for Thursday? J \
ferred, pan"* seams Friday and Sat- ¦ -A V-
all tapej, jut su:b urday, at ihs'nrj ij^JA.
suits- as others charge special « A£? £*fc?" *"' "
— $3.00 toT—Thurs- price Sfr^f*£7O O^
day, Friday and Oc Second Floor- RislU cf Entrance.
Saturday only.. &MmZJO "«»-,»-
A Sale of Men's d^^PS Safe
Furnishings tor JMSzMl Continues
the Week, JSP^'sP?™* stock of Hoio &
These are the ba'ance of several lots 5P Nathan, wholesa'e
of goods left ovar from previous sa!e«; **" JV milliners, at 512
siz3 iines teing broken and quantities idtf? "?| ani " ° Market
small, we have again reduced prices i^v_rf' street, bought by
far bolow or'jjinal sales figures. • ]$$M n3 a ' c "-"'^ :r^ °f
Lecmin3t3r Laundere' White Shirts, in >^<-v*-^ zcho'esali prices.
size 14 only, regularly $1.00 — to clo«e Bargains bi^ and
„ 25c p'eutv of them. '*<"•''
Min's Ctolf Shirts, equal to most $1.00 $1.50 Hat3 trimmed with Ottoman rib-
garments, size3 1 1J to 1GJ — marks! to bon, rosetta and quills *3-5c
clo?e 48c $2.00 Hat?, .^r*******.
4-ply Linen Collars, or gina ; ly23c each. trimmai -'tfSjSSsSs^^?.
a Z2 14 cn> y, and a lot of Coon Brand with silk $§§*B£~«§!§c2^&!l
C .liar*, nearly all sizes, but slightly frinee jj^raj^^^^^^^A-
softed— to c!o3e. per dCZ 25c scarf z?. . £T X^^^^SCt^^^^
ilen'9 and Hoys,' 25c Su3jenders ISO quill '
Men'sMrcerzed Cotton Sock3, look like 66 C
si k— 3 pairs for SOo Ladies' $lu Hat;, naaa nu-e, nae trirn-
Men's B.mif, manufacturers' s'mp'es — to miag $£¦.&£>
cose 14-Gy 28c, 58c $15.Oj Imported Moiol Hits $7.35
Third Aisle— RIsht cf Entrance. Second Floor.
perfect HkJ^s- F K^ ' *-» *^£ ' Jftf |2 C ovutry.
?1.50 dozen. CALIFORNIA'S tA»OEST--A.nERICA-S GRANDEST STORE, extra charge.
Mrs. Her.rieue C. Olbcrg, Albert Lea.