Newspaper Page Text
The best ' preaching; for '- the times is
preaching for the eternities. /
For side rides ; to ; points on the Santa Fe.
Open to holders of Episcopal Church Con
vention . tickets,; , friends accompanying
and holders ' of ; nine months', • excursion
tickets.' Dates .of sale,- September 23 to
November 10 inclusive. - ; Limit 30; day*.
For timetables," descriptive literature and
full Information call at Santa .Fe. offices,
641 Market st.y and: ferry depot.
\ SANTA CRUZ,' Oct. - 27.— In* a collision
betweentwo electric cars to-day Chief of
Police Rawle was thrown from a seat and
had one of hi» legs and his* head bruised.
Motorman Gallagher, was bruised on .the
head.' None of the bruises are serious... \
Injured in a Car, Collision:
PACIFIC /3ROVE. Oct. ; 27.— While
switching cars' composing • the Del Monte
express at ' this place this afternoon pre
paratory to making up the San Francisco
excursion train, two cars of the express
were derailed and considerable damage
was done to the track. \ '• i
Derailed Cars Damage Track.
SAN RAFAEL. Oct. 27.— The 6:15 nar- ;
row-gauge train from this city to " Sausa
lito this morning met with an accident at
Escalles. As the train was pulling: into
the station the rear axles of the engine
broke. This threw the forward truck of
the baggage car off the rails. No one was
injured. • \u25a0; t.. \u25a0
k .'.'-V j -~' \u25a0; — '\u25a0 — • — \ \u25a0
Accident to Train. in Marin.
PASADENA, Oct. 27.— Edwin Cawston,
proprietor of the South Pasadena ostrich
farm, received a telegram yesterday that
seventeen ostriches from Abyssinia are
now in New York en route here to improve
the breed. They are valued at $1000 a pair
and were secured in barter with natives
of the Nubian Desert. They are the only
birds of this variety In the United States.
Valuable Ostriches Coming West.
It is striking- that German workers have se
cured a large order in Cuba, which Is a natural
market for the United States. However, the
fact should be emphasized that the price which
the . German \u25a0 manufacturers conceded leaves ] a.
little, if any, profit. . . ....-•-. .. • . \u25a0
American railroad • shares were: firmly
held throughout the week until yesterday,
especially \u25a0\u25a0• Northern .-Pacific, upon the
strength of the expected combination, but
yesterday they were heavily offered • in
consequence of the latest advices from
It Is a favorable factor for our industry that
the American iron works arc usually well em
ployed and scarcely able to take further or
ders. Naturally this 'reduces the other sharp
competition of the United States in the mar
kets of the world and gives the German Indus
try a freer field. \u25a0 \u25a0 • • \u25a0 ; \u25a0 . . «-'\u25a0•;
An instance of the way South African
news is being "doctored" for the benefit
of the public and the Stock Exchange was
afforded when the papers all announced
in large headlines that one British column
had brought in 250 prisoners to Kleerks
dorp, October, 17. Following .this sensa
tion was a Cape Town message saying
that the net result of sweeping operations
by four or five British columns through
tne Kustenburg region during the live
months prior to OciODer 17 had been the
capture of 250 fugitives, thirty-seven of
whom nad guns.
The public, however, remains aloof of
the titock Exchange, leaving the profes
sionals .-to scaip fractions out of one an-
Home rails continued fairly firm durfng
the week, and Americans furnished some
interest, rising in response to New York
quotations, but there -was- little actual
trading. . .
Consols, always a reliable barometer,
fell 1 11-16 points.
liEKx^lN. «^ct. i7. — Last week the Boerss
had a quiet and • uneventful experience,
with no considerable changes -of quota
tions In any department.' .?•',\u25a0;"
Several weeks now having passed with
out freshsrevelations of business disaster,
the opinion is gaining ground that the
most critical stage ot the economic dis
ease has been passed. Accordingly, indus
trial securities fairly maintained quota
tions throughout the weex. Altnougn the
Cologne Volks Zeitung denies that" the
German iron industry shows the slightest
Improvement in any branch the most re
cent sales in Great Britain and the
United States have made a good impres
sion. The Boersen Courier learns that the
Americans have recently taken 15,000 ad
ditional tons of spiegelisen; . . .
Referring to the situation in the United
States the Frankfurter Zeitung says: _
LONDON, Oct. 27.— The Stock Exchange
had another dull / experience last weeK,
without any appreciably brighter outlook
for the near future. The money market
was the most interesting: feature of the
situation. The threatened drain of gold
to Paris materialized and the open market
rate responded, advancing from 2% to 3.
A considerable quantity of gold was taken
out of the bank, creating some popular^de
mand and an increase in the offlciaUrate
of discount f
In view of the fact that the gold reserve
Is now under £25,000,000, an advance in the
rate is very probable,, but there is noth
ing to indicate when it will be made. The
same factors which deterred speculation
In the week previous continued to operate
thi* week. Chief among these was the
South African situation, every heavily
censored cable report »rom that point be
ing eagerly, scanned in the hope of favor
able developments, but in some Instances
without result. ".'.-,
It Is announced that the international zinc
price arrangement has been, frustrated
owing to the- refusal of the Sileslan cdn
cerns-to restrict production. .
The following. trade statistics for Sep
tember show imports aggregating 3,953,539
tons, or a decrease of 376,197, tons, and ex
ports 2,785,755'tons, or an. Increase of. 72,126
tons.", • - . ' : " .
The monthly settlement has begun under
markedly easy money circumstances. The
remaining 47,000,000 marks of the Russian
Railway loan of 80,000,000 ?marks ', will be
subscribed ..Wednesday next. -\u25a0:,
New York, Northern Pacific closing . at
102%. Qanadian Pacific closed at 108%.'"
The statement of the Reichsbank yester
day showing an Improvement" in the note
reserve of 101,000,000 marks "made a, good
impression, but it did not influence quota
tions: The National Zeitung says the
bank has received 35.000,000 marks in Brit
ish sold during the last five weeks. - :
After attacking Senor Silvela, the Con
servative leader, for advocating an alli
ance between France and Spain, Senor
Romero attacked General Weyler for in
specting the forts in the neighborhood- of
Gibraltar without due cause. He declared
that these actions were "imprudent and
dangerous as tending to create an'appre
hension. In a powerful country which has
always advocated Spanish predominance
in Morocco." . . \u25a0 . \u25a0 v
El Pals asserts that Senor Sasrasta will
shortly resign the Premiership owing to
General Weyler's speech largely occu
pied public attention in view of the po<s
sibiliiy that he may become Premier- If
Benor Sagasta, whose health is Indiffer
ent, shouiu ilnd It necessary to retire. 1S1
lmparcial remarks • that '.'a dark cloul
enshrouds General Weyler since the de
bate." • : ; .
I am a politician and a Liberal, but before
all I am a soldier; and if it should become
necessary I will defend our Institutions and
Senor Romero rejoined:
I take -note of the declarations of the Min
ister of War on the subject o( a. dictatorship.
Loud and prolonged uproar interrupted
the Minister of War, and several of his
Finlsteriai colleagues were unable to re
strain expressions of surprise at his
v.-ords. Resuming, Weyler baid:
. I have always faithfully observed discipline,
and he who talks of dlctatorthip Is the enemy
cf discipline. Our recent maneuvers have
proved that good feeling exists between the
people and the army, as for dictatorship, no
one thinks of such a thing. Dictators are the
offspring of circumstances. For myself I may
Kay this: I huve never thought of being one,
nor do I now. Nevertheless, If -my aid were
asked at a moment of gravity I do not know
how I should decide between my political and
military duties, but I should always incline to
ward the latter.
MADRID, Oct. 27.— During yesterday's
sitting of the Spanish Chamber of Depu
ties, which proved sensational, Senor
Romero y Robledo cleverly led the Min
ister of War, General Weyler, to define
his attitude and intentions. General Wey
ler declared that while the war in Cubi
lasted his views were totally distinct
from those of the Liberal party, but that
when the war was at an end the motive
for separation disappeared and he saw
nothing to prevent him attaching him
self to a Liberal Government. Weyler
Made Before Cham
ber ot Deputies.
News From South Africa
WASHINGTON, Oct. 27.— The William
McKinlty National Memorial Arch Asso
ciation to-day Issued this statement to
the public: \
President McKlnley's memory is enshrined In
the hearts of his countrymen. But their un
exampled affection demands exprestion in a
material memorial, national in character, to
be erected at the national capital, the scene
of his greatest labors and achievements. The
William McKlnley National Memorial Arch
Association has been incorporated . under the
laws of the District of Columbia to meet this
desire by the erection of a national memorial
arch in honor of President McKlnley in the
city of Washington bx national popular sub
scription. \u25a0 ,
President Roosevelt haa accepted honorary
membership in the association.
It is proposed to place the memorial arch
preferably at the Washington approach! to tha
memorial bridge across the Potomac connect
ing Washington with Arlington, which Presi
dent McKlnley. earnestly desired and recom
mended to Congress as "a monument to
Contributors to Its fund will be made mem
bers of the William McKlnley National Me
morial Arch Association. The treasurer, Hon.
Lyman J. Gage, Secretary of the Treasury of
the United States, Washington, D. C. will re-,
celve all contributions and will forward cer
tificates of membership of all contributors.
Contributions of money may be handed to po«t
maeterH, managers of telegraph, telephone and
express offices or deposited with banks or other
financial Institutions and newspapers. They
are hereby authorized and requested to receive
and transmit contributions to the treasurer.
The association heartily Invites and confidently
expects the co-operation of Governors of States
and Territories, the Mayors of cities and all
other public officials, of the press of the coun
try, of the churches, colleges and schools and
of all organized cities, and requests that they
will take Immediate action to promote its ob
jects by making and securing subscriptions.
All communications except remittances should
be addressed to Thomas F. Walsh, secretary,
Washington, p. C
The association is in entire sympathy
with* the proposition to erect a suitable
memorial to the- late President at his
grave In Canton, Ohio. '.
STIR IN SPAIN
It May Be Erected at the
Approach to Poto
mac Bridge. ;.'
PAST RUNNING TBAIN
CRASHES INTO A TEA&t
Three Occupants of the Wagon Are
Instantly Killed and One Fatally
MILWAUKEE, Wis., Oct. 27.— Three
persons were killed and one seriously in
jured by being struck by the 4:20 p. m.
train en route to Chicago on the Chlcagj
Milwaukee and St. Paul road while driv
ing over a grade crossing at OakwooJ,
a ffmall town fi'teen miles south of here,
this afternoon. The dead:
Seriously injured: Martha Bonzel.
ST. PETERSBURG, Oct. 27.—Accord
ing to a dispatch to the Novoe Vremya
from Vladivostok, General Grodo
koff. accompanied by the Russian Assist
ant Minister of Finance. M. Romenon*.
•will soon open the Manchurian-Siberian
WORD has just been received
from Chicago telling of the
business failure of Clay
Clement, or Clement L.
Geiger, as the well-known act
or is billed in the records of the bank
ruptcy department \u25a0 of -the United States
District Court. His liabilities were placed
at $16,400 and his assets at $9900.
The names of thirty-seven creditors ap
pear in the schedules, - most of them be-
ing former members of Clement's com
panies, printers and advertisers. One of
the creditors is W. A. Clark Jr. of Butte,
Mont., who holds the actor's note for
51500. The assets consist principally- of
scenery and costumes in various theaters.
Another 'item is the copyright of a play,
"With Other Eyes," valued at $1000.
Clay Clement is well known all over the
Pacific Coast and has many friends and
acquaintances in San Francisco. His last
appearance here was about eighteen
months ago, when, \u25a0 with his own com
pany, he presented "The New Dominion"
and "The Bells" at the Columbia Theater.
At the close of that engagement he toured
Australia with Nance O'Neill. Clement
was interested -with McKee-Rankln in a
stock company at the Alcazar about seven
years ago. He was well known in Seattle,
where he was for a considerable time
leading man in Cordray's stock company.
WASHINGTON. Oct. 27. — Brigadier
General Fred C. Ainsworth. chief of the
record and pension office, in his annual
report to the Secretary of War, shows
that 1S1.962 cases were received and dis
posed of during the fiscal year. His re
port relates mainly to records of officer*
and soldiers kept for the army arid the
pensiOTT^ffice. It also deals with medals
of honor, as the record of soldiers re
ceiving medals are furnished the proper
officers through General Ainsworth's re
«au. H«- reviews at Some length the
subject of medals of honor and the laws
under winch, tney are granted. General
A Ins worth says the past year has wit
nessed the practical completion of the
work, so many years In progress, of thi
publication of 'he official records of the
Union and Confederate armies during the
Civil War. They make a total of 125,730
pages of text.
and "Will Soon Be Issued by
The "Work Is Practically Completed
RECORDS OF THE TJNTON
AND CONTEDEBATE ARMIES
WELL KNOWN ACTOR WHO HAS
QUIETED CREDITORS THROUGH
INSOLVENCY COURT. .
Lieutenant Louis Van Schaalk: reports
that in an attack "by insurgents on the
municipal police and. scouts at Sabang
one scout was killed- and two of the po
lice were captured. The insurgents cap
tured two Krag-Jorgensen rifles, two
shotguns and 200 rounds of ammunition.
Lieutenant Van Schaalk has been or
dered to occupy the Barrio or suburb of
MANILA, Oct. 27.— Naval Cadet Love
man Noa has been killed at Nipa Nipa
by insurgents. "' He went- ashore to in-:
vestigate the smuggling of provisions and
was attacked by bolomeru His body, has
been recovered. :
Insurgents Attack Police* and Scouts
« at Sabang.
NAVAL CADET NO A KILLED.
KANSAS CITY. Oct. -27.— A telegram
from Beaumont,' Tex., says that the Apex
Oil Company has bought in the largest
gusher in the world. The well is on Spindle
Top Height. The Apex Company is a Kan
sas City organization. - •. . • ..
World's Greatest Oil Gusher.
MIDDLESBORO; Ky.. Oct. 27.— George
Mays was killed and. Joe Nail was
mortally wounded last night at the
Quarterhouse on the Tennessee line.
Mays . was killed by Nail, who received
his death wound at the hands of an un
known man. Several were engaged in
the fight. Mays is said to have killed
several men. . . ..."\u25a0-..
Killed During a General Bow.
ber of roads, involving the relative rates
applicable to Denver and Pacific Coast
points.- -George -K. Kinder and the Den
ver Chamber of Commerce are the com
plainants in these cases. •
MANILA Oct. 27.— The constabulary re-,
ports a fight with insurgents near Passl,
province of Hollo, Island of Panay, in
which, twenty-five insurgents were killed
and many captured," together with a quan
tity of arms'and ammunition. ..
; News from General Hughes regarding
conditions in Cebu is encouraging: * Lo
rega has surrendered with his entire force
and one cannon and , seven rifles, -while •
General Hughes is negotiating for the sur
render of Maxilot, who styles- himself
"Governor Politico Militar." His surren
der will mean the pacification of the prov
ince. The lack of food and : - the harassing:
effects of the aggressive. tactics now,pur
sued by the American forces. are \u25a0 having
their influence upon the natives. In many
places where' rice is doled out by 'the Gov
ernment .only, enough . is" given for "each (
meal, so that it is. hardly poss.ble for any"
large quantity to tlnd us way to the in
surgents, : . ... .-•. . ';' ;
It is believed that, the recent manifesta
tions on the island of'Saraur were chiefly
due to the .lack of food,, -trie insurgents
finding It necessary to maite outlets to the
coast in order to obtain supp;les. ,
The first labor problem growing out of
the new tariff has arisen, r A hat .and um
brella factory, employing 600 men, has
found it necessary to close. . The .'lawyers
are making a protest to the commission,
urging protection, as the same goods from
Germany can be sold at. half , the price it
costs to manufacture them "here:': ' .
\u25a0 Dispatches from Catbolgan, Samar, say
that stringent-' and : , energetic. 'measures
are being taken to suppress the insurrec
tion on that island. I General Smith has
notified all the presidents and head men
of the pueblos that. they. must'. surrender
all arms and turn, over the persons im
plicated in i the Balangiga; massacre be
fore November 6,c threatening . otherwise
the presidentes will be. sent. to the Island
of Guam, the villages destroyed and the
property - confiscated. ""Marines "under
Major Littleton \V. T. Waller have been
stationed- at Balangiga and Basey,' and
ten gunboats are vigilantly patrolling the
Samar coast. \u25a0 Most • of the towns. In the
southern part of the island have been
destroyed. . ' '
LONDON Oct. 28.-"It is officially an
nounced In St. Petersburg," says a special
dispatch from the Russian capital, "that
Russia and China have concluded an
agreement as to Manchuria."
Whether the outbreak predicted for the
future can be confined to one section of
Caina. as was that of 1900. seems to be
When Senator Beveridge was in Shang
hai he interviewed a number of mission
aries who had visited interior points as
to the feelings of the people toward for
eigners. This feeling, bitter before the
Boxer outbreak, has grown more hostile
as a result of the conduct of the allied
powers. Mr. Beveridge asked them if they
feared another outbreak. All replied In
the affirmative. As to the;'tlme of its oc
currence, some said two. some three and
others five years. The last estimate was
regarded as extreme.
France has already begun the concession
irovement by negotiating a convention
with China in regard to railway rights in
lanunan. Germany has shown no dispo
sition to withdraw her garrisons at Shang
hai and her steamers are plowing Yang
tsse-Kiang River and are endeavoring to
take away from the English the trade of
the populous region watered by the
stream. Germany is also taking measures
to increase her interests in the province of
Dangerous as such a condition would be
to the territorial Integrity of China, the
prospect of Its development Is not more
menacing to the Chinese entity than the
present attitude of certain European
powers. Pledged. as her revenues are to
the payment of the indemlty demanded by
the powers for the Boxer outrage, further
monetary demands upon China, for out
ri.ges committed upon foreigners cannot
be granted and concessions will have to
b« made instead. . These concessions. It is
apprehended here, \u25a0will take the form of
CALL BUREAU, 1406 G STREET N
V,'., WASHINGTON, Oct. 27.-MissW
a:-ies in China who have had an opportu
rn.ty of gauging the temper of the people
•believe there will be a recurrence of the
Boxer outbreak in China, certainly within
fiie years. This is the alarming news now
in the possession of the State Department
as a result of representations believed to
h.ive been made by Special Commissioner
Special Dispatch to The Call.
Quick as a flash, Ferguson held a re
volver in each hand and started . for. the
door. A -hand-to-hand tight ensued, both
officers grappling with the, stranger, who
proved more than - a match for them:
Using his pistols as clubs, he fought his
way to the door and fled down' the street.
A passing ice wagon caught his atten
tion and tr«e three negro occupants \u25a0were
soon out of- his way. Then at a-terrlflc
clip the wagon sped across the-Cumber
land River .bridge into East Nashville, a
.fusillade- of shots following it.
'Out- Woodland street went .the . flying
team, .but a sudden, turn brought It to
grief— one of the horses fell and broke
his leg. But the fugitive /was not to be
delayed. Running across the -street, he
held up an old negro who was driving by
in a buggy and the flight was continued.
Proves Quick at Drawing.
clerk meanwhile delaying the giving of
change. Detectives Dwyer and Dickens
were soon on hand, and, approaching the
man,- demanded his name. " - \u25a0 , . .
"Ferguson," was the reply, • and after
another question or two Detective Dwyer
informed the. man that he was under ar
rest. '-. - •
Insurgent Chief Lctfega and
His Force Surrenders
• to Hughes.
G eneral Rising of Natives
May Occur Within the ::\u25a0;
Next Five Years.
Fights His Way Past Two, Nashville Detectives, Utilizes ah Ice Wagon, a
Buggy and a Riding Horse : in His' Flight, Shoots Dead Two Blood
hounds* Put Upon His Trail and Succeeds in Eluding His Pursuers
"WAWONA, Oct. 27.— Troop H, Fifteenth
Cavalry, broke camp this morning and
started on the return' march to the Pre
sidio. The troop will be joined at Madera
by Troop I. The troops have been under
the command of Major Louis A. Craig.
Many permanent \u25a0 improvements ' I have
been made in Yosemite Park. The most
important are the new trails into the
Hetch Hetchy Valley and a bridge across
the-Tuolumne River in' the Hetch Hetchy
Valley. It was necessary for Major Cralff
to remain here to personally inspect some
of the work now in progress, hence the
troops will Tse In command of Captain S.
C. Barnhardt in its march to San Fran
TBOOPS ABE COMING
- FROM -YOSEMTTE BEGIOtf
Many Important -Improvements Made
Along the Trails of the Fa
... 'mous Valley.
Out into the commons he sped. Once the
buggy overturned, but was quickly right
ed. Finally the tired horse was abandoned
and after a, run Into Shelby Park on
foot the supposed bandit obtained another
horse hitched at a point near the park.
Then after a sensational ride the horse
was left and the flight continued on foot.
Farther out the pursuers found two blood
hounds used in the chase shot to death
a short distance .apart,*«uid after that
trace of the man .was lost.
\u25a0 The Sheriff with another posse is out
to-night searching the country for *iie
missing man. When 1~b buggy was
doned the- man threw away a wallet «m
taining $1040 In tenand twenty dollar bills
of the ' Montana Bank. Chief of Police
Curran now has the money..
The woman. Annie Rogers, alias Maud
Williams, arrested here some days ' ago
with Montana Bank bills In her possession,
is still held at police headquarters. Every
effort to induce her to talk of herself has
proved. a failure, and she is now as much
of an enigma as she was on the day she
was anprehended. To-night she declared
she knew nothing of any man named Fer
guson, refusing- to discuss today's affair
beyond answering direct questions in a
negative manner. \u25a0 - • • .
\u25a0WASHINGTON... Oct. 27.— A number of
hearings on important freight tariff con
tests have been arranged .by the Inter
state Commerce Commission. Two will
be held in Chicago early next month. On
the 6th prox.' the 'Commission, will hear
the case of the National Hay Association
against the Lake Shore and other rail
roads, involving the classification of hay,
that article having been raised from
class 6 to class 5 in »the tariff sheets.
November 8 an investigation will be made
of, the grain rates from Illinois to joints
in the Mississippi valley. The Commis
sion, ory November 11, will, meet in Den
ver ana investigate cases against a num-
Several Important Freight Tariff
' - Contests Over Hay and Grain
Bates Are Filed.
APPEAL TO INTERSTATE
. . .•\u25a0"\u25a0• - \u25a0 \u2666
r^ yASHVILLE, Tenn., 1 '. Oct. 27.-a"
r^k " I desperate man fought his way
\u25a0 I - clear of two city . detectives here-
A n to-day and, \u25a0 after , a thrilling
chase, made good his escape. In
his race for liberty he utilized a two-horse
wagon team, "ahorse and buggy and a rid
ing horse; ail forcibly taken,, while; two
dead bloodhounds marked the first portion
of his trail. -^ . ;
Officers believe : the man is one of the
gang that held up the" Great Northern
Express near Wagner, Mont., last June,
his: attempt to get change for a $29 bill
of the series obtained in \ that robbery . at
tracting the attention of the police to him.
•At. 10:30 •'/\u25a0.\u25a0o'clock this -morning a raw
boned man about 5 feet 10 inches in height,
with florid eomDlexlon, offered the bill in
payment for a small purchase made at a
store on the public square. . Difficulty- In'
making, the. change .caused the salesman
to closely notice the bill, which proved to
be one of the Montana Bank to which the
stolen bills were consiened.
The police were quietly notified, the
Americans Kill Twenty
# Five Filipinos and
Rockhill Brings From
FEARS A FUTURE
ON PANAY ISLAND
SUPPOSED MONTANA TRAIN ROBBER
ESCAPES AFTER A THRILLING CHASE
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL, MONDAY, OCTOBER : 28, 1901.
Well-Known Actor's Debts Amount to Considerable
Sum, His Creditors Are Numerous and His Assets
Limited! to Costumes and Copyright of a Play
CLAY CLEMENT FILES A PETITION
IN CHICAGO'S BANKRUPTCY COURT
There is a great deal of interest in
our $9 ready-to-wear sack suits. Some time ago we announced having received from our
workshopsNisDlentiful supply of $9 suits made in all the ;late weaves and patterns. Since then
the suits have created considerable interest. The customers found when they came to look
that the clothes were all wool, stylishly made by union labor, perfect fitting, substantial, desira-
ble and guaranteed., It is no wonder that the sales have been numerous. The clothes have
that pleasing effect that inspires immediate satisfaction. To insure future satisfaction : every
suit is fully guaranteed by us — your money back any time youjthink the suit not. worth the
The suits. are absolutely the best regular values we ever offered for money. We bought
the cloth. direct from the mills and made the clothes up for our retail trade in New York and
San Francisco, and for our wholesale trade'. We brought down the price by making the
clothes in such quantities. There is many a suit sold right, here in SanFrancisco for $12 or $15
that does not equal , .
our $9 ready^t6= i vveiar sack suits
Three days' special in child's clothes
This is the last day of this three-day special sale. The store wasjpell crowded Friday and Saturday
with the! eager buyers who realized what the values meant. There is stilla good assortment left in the suits,
but;you had better come early to-day. The suits are vestees and sailors, made of well-woven, strong mater-
ials, neatly trimmed in the latest style; they are chic little suits and are worth much more than the sale price,
which for to-day only is tf£'fl £\S. --';'" . '• : •
J&G&; k. - a y on ' y * which is the last day of the sale, the /J/JwS*' M'
#^Wwl™il™^M made ' agCS 4 tO l6 years i' if we made th e Pants \u25a0imf^^^^^SBSmk' ' '
l^^lllfi^ S 1^ 0 ; bein S mat^ fr ? m i\ emn . ants we charge you' M^ESlf MfJ^^ffl '
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I "THE SUPERIOR OF
Ej THEM ALL"
1 Everything that tends to
P speed, comfort, pleasure and
u ' luxury unlimited. Reserve
g[ berths for this famous train
|4! &t 641 Market. street.
I IT LEAYES EVERY MONDAY AND
I THURSDAY, 9.00 A.M., ON THE
| SANTA FE ,
f> Y KAR THE Cr.EAT-"yJ/ fSS£=^/\e9
*J' er number of patient* >~t \^t3 \\ -y\
seeking relief for so-called Af 7 - \ jfK/l // \u25a0
weakness are strong, \\ \/l j I //
robuet men In every other
renpecC Lobs of Vitality. \u25a0 Prematureness, etc..
ar* not weaknesses, but the symptoms of in-
f: a minatory processes In the Prostate • Gland
(so-called neck of bladder) caused by contracted
dinorders and too often repeated and • too long
continued excitement. Under our local plan of
tntatifent, directed toward " reducing the en-
laced and swollen Prostate, immediate re-
cults, a* Indicated by increased circulation and
re sewed ttrer.pt h. are observed. Our colored
chart of the organ*, which we . send free on
explication, is Interesting to any one wishing
"\u25a0• study tbe anatomy of the male.
DK. TALCOFT &.CC, 997 Market St.