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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, September 14, 1904, Image 6

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045462/1904-09-14/ed-1/seq-6/

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"The Name That Guarantees."
ODD"'S _l
Follpwing our custom, we aj
an opportunity to secure some c
market at prices which are far b
gone through our enormous stoc
all the odd styles of pianos and o1
them at price reductions greater i
ALERT; make a deposit on the I
ing it, if you are not quite read
Sale opens at 8
$9W Steinway Baby
Grand. ebonized, used 7 800
nionths only..............
750 Steinway Minia
ture Grand. ebonized,
used 6 months, only .......
$#ZY0 Steinway ULpright
Grand. used 4 months,
only ..........................
$:54) Steinway Upright
Mahogany, used 6 wceks . 500
$r.-k) Steinway Upright,A*,
ebonized, has been used
carefully ...................
$#XX0 Steinway Upright,
ebonized, has been used
$350 "Gabler" Upright,
ebonized, entirely reno
vated ......................
S50 Chilekering Up
4* right. rosewood. entirely $ 150
4* renovated.................
$550 Everett Upright,
mahogany, new; to close.
$450 Mathushek & Son
Upright Grand, walnut.
used 3 months...........
Thoroughly Repair
7 1-4 oct. Bradbury,
rosewood case; worth
7 1-3 oct. Gabler Grand, $7
fine rich tone............... $
- a 7 oct. Miller........ $65.
Terms: $5 cash a
The greatest values ever offered.
Every instrument in fne musical
11-stop Story & Clark. $30
walnut. Cost 5100..............
9-stop Mason & Hallmn. $65
oak. Cost $150..................
12-stop "Symphony," oak. includ
ing self-playing attachment. 7
Cost $350 when new. Now... -
Terms-45 cash and $4 per month.
Time paymei
Old Pianos and Organs taker
Strictly o
E. F. Droop
923-5 Pem
Representatives for Steinway an
and all other I
I". U & TUI-I1OUJE -
in Fall
The stock we have gathere<
Srival in the entire city.
The exclusiveness of styles
4workmanship>-lift this stock hea
This is one of fifteen "Phili
Sco-operation is reflected in the I<
$15 anc
Materials are blue, black
4nish mixtures and Scotch weav
Sets lined with satin and skirts in
and workmanship considered, th
$25 t
Exclusive models, adaptatio
Aported garments. Mostly one c
Svenetted fabrics. All shades, in
The models are varied, long, sho
half fitted-with or without vesti
is represented in the garmentsa
$12 1
4Everything new and stylish
9"Tourist" Coats in covert cloth
of each-not so many that you'!
Sing a duplicate of yours. Styles
gEspection will show little touches
Fall i
$1 1
A big showing of the wani
eective, styles in vesting, line>
sizes in all fashionable shades,i
sl,The pleated effects are the1
sk,broadcloth, cheviot and cc
as many as forty pleats-andi
and faultless tailoring-no wik
wel-desedwoman without th<
We Cose at 6 p.=u
Sale of
and fO
Ae Pianos.
-e offering the purchasing public
4 the very finest pianos in the
:low their real value. We have
:k carefully and have picked out
'gans, new and used, and offer
:han any we have ever made.
4iano, which will insure our hold
y to make a deal!
a.m. tomorrow:
$550 4ason & Hamlin
Upright, mahogany. Pur
itan style: a beauty In
tone and finish. slightly $ 7
shop worn................
$50 Huntington Up
right, your choice of any
wood, used only a few $27*5
months, each............
$300 Huntington Up
right, 10) to select frtm.
not one used over 6 $255
months, all woods........
$475 "Sterling" Up-ight
Grand; Lart Nouveau
case; a special design-.$ 2
entirely new, to cose....$3~
$450 "Crown" Upright,
the many-toned plarno;
shop worn only; a beauty $300
in tone...................
$275 Rembrandt Up
right. walnut finish ca$e
sent Pts a sample; great $ 95
value ..................
$275r Schirmer Upright.
mahog-.ny finish; a
splendid wearing piano; $1
to close....................
ed Square Pianos.
7 1-3 oct. Fischer, looks
like a $350 piano.........
7 oct. Steinway & Sons
Piano. varnished. polih
ed. etc.; good as a new
$650 piano.................
nd $5 per month.
That the "Cecilian" is the only
perfect piano player is evidenced
more and more by the fact that the
most musical people--those who
really know-buy them in prefer
ence to all other players.
New Ceclians sell for $250.
A few slightly used $7
ones for tomorrow at .....5175
its if desired.
in exchange at market values.
ne price.
& Sons Co.,
na. Ave.,
I other leading Pianos, Edison
alking Machines.
- 6oEe&'etA:herjG
I for this fall finds no worthy
-and the faultless fit and clean
di and shoulders above all comnpe
psborn Stores"-the wisdom of
wness of our prices.
I Suits,
I $17.50.
r brown all-wool cheviot; man
es. Loose or fitted models, jack
the new pleated effects. Style, fit
ese are easily worth $5 more. All
I Suits,
a $50.
ras or full copies of high-priced im
fa kind-in cloth, velvet or cra
cluding the new "onion brown."
rt or medium-loose, fitted or
s. Tile best service of the store
t these prices.
o $25.
in *M or full-length models. Also
or Scotch mixtures. Only a few
e likely to meet some one wear
exclusively our own-,a close in
of fashion lacking in those shown
:ed tailor-madle models-plain, but
2, mohair, veiling and silk. All
ncluding the new colorings of
gth Skirts,
> $20.
nost called for in cravenette, voile,
ivert. Sonme of these modeli have
hey're very ejective. Perf ect fit
ig skirt ever Wane~ etfrtar a,o
es two all.ian.+.aRtinaaI
lam TitCas
aoUference of kfcials Ber
garding the Lenas
Ehe P3Met Directs the Stte ad
Navy Departments to Di*se
of the 3atter.
Active exchanges were in progress today,
beginning early In the day, between the
)fMciais of the State and Navy Departients
respecting the case of the Russian trans
port Lena at San Francisco. Mr. Adee, the
acting secretary of Jtate, was closeted for
som time with Solicitor Penfield and
Captain Pillsbury, the representative
of the navagation bureau, and sev
eral messages were drafted as a result
which were forwaLrded to Oyster Bay and
to San Francisco for the guidance of the
Dfflcials at the latter point. Acting Sec
retary Adee keeps Secretary Morton fully
informed of what he Is doing, but he
leems it inexpedient to make a public state
ment touching this matter until a final de
ision has been reached as to the course to
be pursued in the case of the Lena.
It appears that what remains to beg de
termined now is only a question of fact
which the inspector of boilers and hulls at
Ban Francisco, the chief engineer of the
Pacific squadron and some expert ma
hinists from the Union Iron Works have
reported, and that is the exact extent of
the repairs required by the Lena to make
her seaworthy.
There were no further representations to
the State Department over night by either
the Russian or- Japanese governments
touching the case.
The Boiler Inpector's Report.
The report of the inspector of boilers and
hulls, which was referred by the Depart
ment of Commerce and Labor to the State
and Navy Departments, was considered by
Captain Pillsbury, acting chief of the bu
reau of navigation, and Mr. Adee. acting
secretary of state. While Mr. Adee did not
reel at liberty to make the text of the re
port public the substance of the report is
as follows: The boilers and engines are
both badly in need of repairs, and to put
In new boilers and repair such as can be
repaired thoroughly will require from four
to six months. The tubes of the boilers
are badly pitted, but the Lena has on board
20 additional tubes, which could be put in
In a short time, and the inspector says that
the vessel can be put in a seaworthy condi
tion in from twenty to thirty days and re
paired so that she would be able to make
about eight knots. This is regarded by
officials of the Navy Department as entirely
within the term "reasonable time" used in
the President's proclamation. The State
Department is now awaiting the detailed re
port of Admital Goodrich before taking
further action.
The President's Action.
By direction of the President the Navy
and State Departments are to handle and
dispose of the entire situation arising out
of the arrival at San Francisco of the
Lena. The course of Secretary Morton in
directing Rear Admiral Goodrich to inspect
and report to the Navy Department upon
the condition of the Lena was today ap
proved by the President, and Admiral Good
rich, it is stated, has full authority to act.
He has been instructed by Secretary Mor
ton to ascertain whether it will be possible
for the Lena to complete repairs necessary
to make her seaworthy within a reasonable
time. If she can do so she will l e allowed
to remain at San Francisco and obmplet
these repairs. If not the Lena, in the opln
on of the officials here, will dismantle in
an Francisco rather than accept the other
alternative of putting to sea in an unsea
worthy condition.
Will Be Inspected Again.
SAN FRANCISCO, September 14.-An
ather and more thorough inspection of the
Russian transport Lena will be made today
by naval engineers in order to furnish the
State and Navy Departments with more
complete data concerning her boilers and
seaworthiness. In the event that the Lena
Is dismantled she probably will be laid up
at the Mare Island navy yard. Rear Ad
miral Goodrich has been directed by the
Navy Department to offer the navy yard
to Captain Berlinsky for that purpose. The
watch kept on the Lena is even more rigid
than at first. The gunboat Bennington
has moved nearer to her and the patroling
launches are relieved every day.
It is reported that Japanese Minister Ta
kahira has censured the local Japanese con
sul, M. Uyeno, for demanding that Japa
nese inspectors be permitted to inspect the
Lena and pass on her need of repairs.
Enssin Admiralty Not Advi.sed.
ST. PETERSBURG, September 14.-The
admiralty still declares it is without official
advices relative to the presence of the
Russian transport Lena at San Francisco.
The possibility of her disarmament and
other kindred questions will not be disern
ed and decided until the admiralty is in
posssion of full facts regarding the situa
tion. Telegraphic inquiries, however, have
elicited the information from Vladivostok
that the Lena was sent to the Pacific with
the view of stopping the shipment of con
traband of war. ' There is an Intimation.
also. but this is not official, that several
other vessels, probably medrchantmen pur
chased in Germany and converted into arm
ed cruisers, are in the Pacific on a similar
If the United States declines to permit
the Lena to have ample time in which to
make complete repairs, without which she
could not venture to undertake a long voy
age either back to Vladivostok or home by
way of Cape Horn, it seems probable that
Russia will acquiesce to the decision to
disarm her. There is no disposition here
to criticise the course of the United States
so far as It is revealed in the press dis
Another Vessel Due.
The correspondent of the Echo de Paris
at St. Petersburg has telegraphed to his
paper as follows:
"The ministry of marine tells me, regard
ing the arrival of the Russian tranisport
Lena at San Francisco, that another ves
sel, the Korea, is also due at an Americab
port on the Pacific. Orders have been spnt
to the Russian shlps to scrupulously con
form with the American neutrality rules.
which are expected to permit them taking
on enough coal to reach Vladivpstok. El
consider the situation very delicate, as
there is evidence that the ships were des
tined to prevent the transport of contra
band goods from the United State.' to
Japan. and perhaps capture vessels carry
ing contraband.
"An amiral on the staff of the enrr
and closely related to Viceroy Aixettells
me that Alexieff evnulywill succeed
Foreign Minister Lamm ctand that he
will adept a strong dlpneeniepolgey..
The authorities here are In nemn,ati am
with the Russian consul at San Franeisee
and with the captain of the Lea, but thei.
information is net yet complete enough te
deterie the action to be ta.. The the
eign offBce expresm perfect eenAdenee thai
the Wa=Mungten government will d1a Justi3
with the case and apply the rules of neu
trality In an impartial and friendly spirit.
Japae= Waiting fee the :Lam..
ST PAUL, Mim., Sepember l4.-Ceani
Yama Oslehi, a young Japan..e oblen==
accompanied by, an eatensive suite, ha.
passed -through St. Paul en rot. to Seattle
Count Osicht is a distant relative of Sea
pKuroki. who comndnaa portien of lMsr
quia Oyama's foroes in lumiatani. Ix
speaking of the Leipa. incident in San Fran
cisco be said:
"I beard tiro weeps ago, When In Wagh
lhgtos, that the Lena was Watching Ia
vessels bound to Japan from Puket .sound
walI also beard that two light cruisers ei
yeounItra bem W sS to M h
wip. Ta f42eaed the 14Ui when
brh ama -.t V - -e8e
and the Set5 that wSU eman es
dees erm wemt af - W m*e
WrpAhv-Men- _%o N
-no "If an east I unaf
Otan, but the ship U. being so csetuffy
prOteeted from investigation by her Wariees
and the Uned States gverment he
ne"re of the t*uries ean"t be
ftaerinO ertai that
*3 the that the
gnshots bg er little rf
towthe westward -a the
k two e ibne there
are tw cruisers patrolng thd
boast, Wat the attempt of the big
RUsean 1109c60010out. - ThA eytafas of the
sMps know that the United States govern
ment will not allow the LeM& to .rnemain
longer thaft Iwa~uteli necessary to com
plete her rebairs and when she leaves the
Golden lae there will be a sea death fom
T &-IMA S Biler.
LONDON, Septentber 14.-The Pall Mall
Gasette's naval expert says the Ruesian
transport Lena, now at San Franelom was
built on the 'Tyne, and the Arst time steaM
was "alsed. oilbomrd she had a lit, and
when stear properiy up it. wa found
that half her "ers~wer daniaged, which
led to a c In her nring arrangemts.
He adds:
- "Like many other Belleville ships, her
boilers required frequent renewals of the
tubes. The question arises as to whether
international law allows repairs only or re
newals. If repairs, she must remain at
San Francisco, as it would puzzle the keen
'est American intellect to repair Belleville
boiler tubes. If renewals, then the Scotch
boilered belligerent may claim that any
neutral vessel may retube his boilers when
and where convenient, throwing in a couple
of new crank shafts, a few new cylinders,
new propellers and other desirable items,"
Think They Should Be Preferred in
Laying Conduits.
Milford Spohn, corresponding secretary
of Bricklayers' Union No. 1, was given a
hearing before the Commissioners this
mor'ning relative to the proposition that
the District employ -bricklayers in the.
laying of th ,ponduits- for the electrical
department. At present it was stated la
borers are doing the work, and the -union
considers that its m6mbers ought to be
givena chance go do the work. The Com
missioners 4tated ihat they will give the.
propdsition consideration.
Another hearing was given by the Com
missioners today to M. P. Sullivan, a
property owner at 1824 13th street north
west. Mr. Sullivan objected to the widen
ing of the sidewalk in front of his resi
dence from ten to twelve feet. The in
crease in width )he declared will necessi
tate his removing the steps to his front
door and cutting back the terrace. .
Col. Biddle explained that on similar
streets throughout the city, and by regu
lations adopted long before he became
Engineer Commissioner, the width of the
sidewalk space had been made twelve
feet. An exception to the rule in the
square under consideration would make
the street Jagged and the general effect
Commissioner West, acting president of
the board, stated that the Commissioners
would consider the question, but that he
believed It would be found inadvisable to
alter the plans already adopted.
Navy Department Appointments, Pro
motions And Resignations.
Changes 'in tile Navy Department have
been announced as follows:
Appointments-.L C. Crab, copyist, $000,
bureau of construction and repair; C. K.
Bittenbender, d6lpyist, $720, hydrographic
office; A. F. Millott, copyist, $840, naviga
tion; F. M-R6oe copyist, $900, Secretary's
office; C. A. Shannon, copyist, 3840, naviga
tion; L. T, Murpby, by reinstatement, copy
ist, $840, narigatfid.
Promotlons-L. W. Horne, second-class
assistant-mtv draftsman, $2.80, to first
class anx*Asj6 ship draftsm, $3.28. bu
VO&A of fodAruction and repair; H. L.
Stuhmann, second;.lass assistant ship
draftsman, $2.80, to first-class assistant
ship draftsman, $&28, bureau of construc
tion and repair; J. W. Kean, copyist, $720,
to copyist, $840, hydrographic office; G. W.
Barton. clerk, $1,O00, bureau of .yards and
docks, to clerk, $1,200, United States Marine
Corps; J. H. Kerrick, clerk, $1,000, to clerk,
$1,100, bureau of supplies and accounts; S.
Busch, copyist, $900, to clerk, $1,000, bureau
of supplies and accounts; A. F. McMahan,
copyist, $840, to copyist, 300, bureau of
supplies and accounts; A. G. Dresel, copy
ist, $840, to copyist, $900, bureau of navi
gation; F. W. Tempes, copyist, $900, to
clerk, $1,000, bureau of navigation.
Resignations--J. C. Elliott, second-class
structural steel work draftsman, $4.72, bu
reau of yards. and docks; W. S. Epes, lead
ing ship draftsman, $7.52. bureau of con
struction and repair; G. S. Seroy, messen
ger boy, 400, bureau of supplies and ac
counts; H..G. Wagner, copyist, $840, bureau
of navigation; H. B. Wood, clerk; $1,000,
bureau of supplies and accounts; I. J. Carr,
copyist, $840, hydrographic office.
Reyenne Service Cadets Back From a
Cruise to Spanish Ports.
.The United States revenue service train
lng hark Chase has returned to Baltimore
from a cruise of about four months with
the classes of revenue service cadets
aboard. The Chase sailed fromihe Ai-undel
Cove station of the revenue cutter service
early In May, agiling direct to Cadi., Spain.
There the vessel remained for nearly tw4
weeks, while the cadets visited Seville and
other places of interest. From the Island
of Madeira the vessel sailed for home wa
ters. On the trip continuous calms or
head winds were encountered and the
voyage across the Atlantic was long drawl
out and the lighthouses at the entrance to
the Chesapeake were sighted with pleasure.
The Chase has a,board a class of twenty
four cadets, beside the regular crew of the
ship under the command of Captain Rey
Kovements of Naval Vessels.
The Navy Department is informed that
the cruisers Brooklyn. and Atlanta and the
gunboats Castine -and Marietta of the South
Atlantic squadron arrived at St. Helena or
their way tojMontevideo.
The cruisers Newark and Denver of the
Caribbean squadron have arr-ived at ' Ban
The crui rs> Colurmbia and Minneapolii
have lfrt 4amptoin Roads for Newport, or
their 'way tMenemsha Bight, 'Where they
will engg4in rt practice.
The Nantha i$*left Chemulpo for Che
foo, and tile EqSi h1as sailed from Hon
olullu for ~(dway.
Rear A al -Jewel!, commanding the
European 4quad m 'ha.s informed the Navy
Departmernt tha the cruisers Olympia
Cleveland and Des Moines have left Cher
boerk for hristina
The batt e ships Wisconsin and Quegon
have left IWoosung to engage in targ
practice- in Nimro Uoundr.
The cr~r imore bas arrived at
Genoa on th As!atic station.
The cruiper Mabwer has left -Paler
for Algie
The Dixie han#tled fromn League TIsand
for Colas. -
The tooitor? ride has left Hampten
1Roads for C.
The *rkhas left Santiago for
Cartgen Colombia.
rived ati OOaka tep Frsed mttr
fr et Shangha ~e.e a potert.
Ne-ok th iGalobosthi at en Ti and
Thenavl tg Rcke le5 W=Mtos i
We are ready to show you
and Crockery that you can find
before, and we think you will fi
Oak Bed Room Suite, exac
Bed; pretty Dresser, with large
bevel-plate mirror and swell - t<
ers, and Washstand to match;
value for....................
Complete Hc
Corner 7tl
Views of the Journal do St. Petersburg,
the Semi-OMeial Organ of
the Government,
ST. PETERSBURG, September 14.-The
fact that the government of the United
States, through Ambassador McCormic,
had opened wegotiations with the Russian
government with the object of obtaining
recognition of Jewish passports in Russia
is not generally known here. Even the
Journal de St. Petersburg, the semi-offlcial
organ of the foreign office, receives the re
ports _drifting back through the foreign
press with incredulity.' The Journal refers
editorially to what it calls a "stupefying
article" in the Paris Siecle, representing
President Roosevelt as a new Moses seek
ing to impose on Russia liberal treatment
of Russian Jews naturalized in the United
States and Pobedonostseff (procurer gen
eral of the holy syno4) as Russia's evil
genius, and says:
"Have those who have written or in
spired the article weighed the temerity of
the chimera. a realisation of which would
be an insult to Russia?"
The Journal's Comment.
After arguing at length the reasons for
the Russiai Jewish laws the Journal pro
"Washington says, 'Your restrictive laws
are barbarious. We condemn them. We
will breach them.' Washington claims that
Russian Jews naturalized in the United
States are entitled to escape the laws of
the empire, or the dignity of the Un!ted
States would be surrendered. No, a thou
sand. times no. The prestige of the United
States will not suffer. We deny, and al
ways will deny, that a foreign country has
the right to make overtures for the classifi
cation of our population under the fiction
of rights acquired by naturalization In
America. A simple statement of the cM*
demonstrates its enormity. American cit
isens are always welcome and wilU always
enjoy treatment similar to the citizens of
other countries.
Climeed as a. Right
"But that does not prevent our specify
ing conditions under which foreign subjects
can enter the empire. If we wished to
limit immigration, as America does; if we
wished to stop Chinese immigration, as
America does, who would deny our right to
d' so? Even If we reserved to ourselves
the right of limiting the domiciliary priv
ileges of native-born Americans who were
not Christians. we would have the right to
do so. Consequently, with greater reason,
we have the right to stop refugee Russian
Israelites who migh go to the United
States and simply exchange passports to
swarm back afterward, sweep away the
territorial dikes and upon the slightest
provocation appeal to the ever-vigilant pro
tection of the consulates of the land with
which, as a matter of fact, they have no
tie. Under artificial protection they would
thus create a sore body politic. One
more, we refuse to believe that Pfesident
Roosevelt, who has given so many evi
dences of political tact, has intrusted the
American ambassador at St. Petersburg
with such a mission."
Further answer has been given to Mr.
McCormick in the matter, but all hope that
Russia will even undertake to entertain the
American proposals is practicanl aban
While playing with some playmate. in
Anacostia today John Freeland, sixteen
years old, of 126.Morria road, was struck
in the face and rendered unconscious tem
porarily. He was taken to the offie of a
physiciaui nearby, where a cut wasn dressed.
He was subsequently reusoved to his home.
Used Bottle as Weapon.
A bottle was the weapon used by Maria
Jett, colored, during a fight with Hattie
Carter, at No. 52 C street northwest, about
noon today. A slight scalp wound which
the Carter woman sustained was dressed at
the Casualty Hospital.
Mazy dits is Be .30pafred.
On the cosmpletion of target practice near
Vipeyard Saven, the vessels of the north
Atlantic fleet will probably be distributed
as follow. fror repair., in accordance with
the renmn Ia of the bureau of ceon
struetien andi repair: in=mri Ahm-a
serge and Texas at the New York -navy
re. iews, ad.. man d osan
batl shp wifl cest im$M( to p
Manimat at- Aanama
SpIeeIlt 3am.1 is t Uhomse Slur.
, ANA U0M JEd. -**'- :Ied
Wal J.. ?olso iad Ami R. let
of Wahaten. were amuried anom
is the pate eta at the Pesteea
'Ciur* is-the aa Dee 6, esle
the prettlest assortment of new Furniture, Rugs, Carpets, China
anywhecre. It is a bigger and better stock than we have ever shown
nd the values more attractive than any we have been able to offer
We gladly arrange the terums to suit you
E without extra coft or any inconvenience.
Bed Room
We are particularly strong on
Furniture for the sleeping room,
and show such a large variety of
patterns and grades that no matter
a whether your desire is for the mod
estly plain or elaborately handsome,
moderate or high priced, we are sure
to have something to suit you. Ev
ery requirement for the bed room
is here-Full Suites, Odd Dressers,
Washstands, Chiffoniers, Ward
tly like cut, very handsome robes, Cheval Mirrors, Toilet Ta
French bles, Costumers, etc., in all woods.
)p draw- $26 ~Quality considered, our prices in
a special$26 every instance will be found lower
........ than elsewhere.
'mefurnishers - - - - Cash or Credit,
i and I (Eye) Sts. N.W.
FREE: Novel Pencil Cases with Children's Shoes.
Thursday's Shoe-specials
UR Fall Sale of high-grade Shoes is starting in
with more than usual activity, - evidently
owing to the excellent Shoe-Styles and Val
ues we're offering. However, we shall not
omit our Thursday-Offerings of such complete lines of
Shoes as we can afford to sell at underpriced figures.
The Shoes put on Sale, at the following Reduced
Prices, for tomorrow only-are just the kinds you
need for Fall-Wear--and, if you're wise, you won't
fail to be on hand early.
Boys' and Girls' School Shoes
Underpriced for Thursday.
Boys' and Girls' $1 Calf and 48 Pairs $1.50 stout Vici Kid
Kid. solid Sole, School Shoes, Laced. with Sole leather protec- *
Laced and Button. tion around Sides
Boys' sizes 9 and toes. Sizes 11
* Girls' Sizes 8% to 2... to 2 ............. *
Boys' dark tan and black ster
60 Pairs Child's,$1.25 stout ex- ling Calf double Sole Laced *
tension Sole Patent Shoes. Best wearers
Leather Button Boots. 8 c ever sold under $2 1
Sizes 8% to ........ Shzes3to 5%8.
X_ _ X
Womrnte Patent Men's l Sho e
9 ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ -1: 96 Pair.ilKd ifrn id f$0 Aolid .
; 3 Reliale ShoeDoue Sae Sa ve s
F. H. Ba5del andKGaitt.r,hoaa.e$bee
of 4 d sclen ofin 5 theicnd-t, rade, telngCaf
utr tole.an to~ widetoavale
A admft pars not wreou fr
shotratic Cetalf aft*ernoo.1 Heads dLae
oahDhelhatsnad 40nelucharBge.vstKI
wete and aihwid $ave thLoa ce he; ~
C"T IheoeoPre whsr"
Kid $2am.ndteBad
styesof$~ Prtes,rvin......".'
guarntee Patnt Mn's 3.B0ANDY ITa thce BES
ee.l Boots,b78 Shoes 6a Pair
.~SoIse Buttnd Bot th...
2Wm.Hahn & Q fcor.
3 Reiabe Soe ous s. pra.e S.,
Reprt H. thae cntea' wom averyf 'heHm tPa hy"
dtaione in the aey inct acnt b
enof dfroist In er econ tu the AM t
teeratue feo t theirda ngrw line.81U
AcDEm fOINM boall etemer 1outfrane ~~
sa,hortpa.ie ysterdhe aftcernonot HiePrerig RN3
Coch DnNe il hdp the ua n hre'kD. t heD
Islnd ndPaoseexpes tri enear Letts.tO~133
Iowa. AVossa.deettttesare scoring th
ceonty toda the cetrch ofreefo pedery
statin in the sintthe od- p dcte ayb nUg~Mmmmmmmmm
beteof,fbt In eseareon tughatahaty
LE INN Now., September 14.-ront
tobhdaaent arreste of su rskna com
pliit, athe odup no he C--r-as doneplCt o t ok h
ad ers.ad y an e.pes traen .ark.a fis apictongveae
Isout. Af desn Otcle resorn le,adin3dy h
se nte cnit of th e pteay =
afterward.rate,u Reollet
LINOL. Nb. SpteORNS.-Fos
touched .flrst eapplicationf gives jre
night, althougann inet3ddaygathescorn
is out o ds ne.
of aTwetlNw Me. lfZU OTH AD PA1D. AVE.
. . Pigeon DAS.
~i - si M tat#

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