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Loss of Appetite!
Loss of Energy! Loss of Strength ! jy.S yoa i w.i experience these? Do yoti no- tice »njr ruch feelics; now? If you <so, then b« cured. HUDYAN" will cur* ycu. Have you headaches or <Sizzy spells, as <Se«- lgna:t<! tj Fir l? Are you pale or erniclated, i_- tn Fi«. 2? Have you a coated tongue or of- r»n»[ve breath. Fie- *' If j-ou observe these t yrptOES. tfcea take HUDYAN. for HUDYAN »!I1 at onoe relieve yoa. Ferfcapt you notice fiutterin^ or palpitation cf heart. Fl*. 4? Bleating* cr pain In «toa- »ch. F"l«r. ft Inactivity or torpidity of liver, as indicated by Tig. C? A.l these eymptoms and the forepotn*" ones Indicate Dyspepsia. Be cured by HUDTAN, tor HUDTAX never falls la these cases. Do you not ksow tfeat dyspepsia and lndl- pCEtlcn ere forerunners or Vlceratlon of the Etcsiach. cf Heart ccirrlicatlon. of Inflamma- ifrtous ieC Cancerous cccpiicatlonsr for"! you take HUDTAN now. you will soon be en- HUDYAN Wis utter knewa to fall' in dl»- »&se< cT this sa'ure, for HUDTAN" strengthens eJI the psan<Js thu are concerned in the <2i«r«- tica of your food, aad gUiaulalei them to cer- "hLT^TAJS^ It for e&le by cTn«l*tß-Wc a package or ctz packages fcr II SO. If your drusTST'st <l->e» not keep HUIJTAN, ftzi Clrect to the HUDYAN REMEDY CO.. rcrr.w Stockton. Ellis and Market sis.. San Fraaci»co, CaL T CONSULT *\ Consult Fre» the I FREE. 1 Hud >«n Doctors. Call •4 *¦ or write to them. MUNYON'S GUARANTEE, Ctren&r Assertion* as to Jtit What the Hcnu-du* will Xtm. Mbstob c««ntatee« Cx, will cur* nftilj JS&iXBEgeEfS. all cases «f rfctum.- t*2& ***>!» tl*» la • ttw hcin. tSr F3» tfcmt ku Z>T*pep*U Can V£. 4KS9 wVI care tnd^ectlva sad «H ¦ ¦*?ff ail ttsmich trouble ; I"* *****&&£/ ltat tv "">W Our* I \F*jf * ul c>:r * 6> * • >er ccn '- >L S-tcrk'tJ ** »' iJ «**«» iJ kld«»T \ Cr ~**~ ?/ ' troaWe; that his Os- Jk, " tSfjtif ttrrb Cu> »:J cure fSfc^ eatarrk no matter fco-.v yfr 'a»^^ S£ws^. locs »taoiloj; tt»t fcl* V i VX22&3?3/ Headache O;r« rill cure **1 i eP* * cy kXoa °* ¦•¦*»**• i" I I I * * ew B^BBt**; \ that • kit Cold Our* \ will . .'¦ «aulckl^ break op m-j ewra cf «s« aca to «n through the entire Un ef r.cedJes. At all drucclsts. 23 cents a »lal. \ If too need is«<i!cal advice write Pr^. Maajv. 1506 ires it., raia. It U ahwdmtlj tree, v" BAJA CALIFORNIA 'A Damiana Bitters > IS A OP.EAT RESTORATIVE, IXVIOORA- tor end Nervine. The most wonderful aphrodisiac and Special Tonic !t the Sexual Organs for both aexes. The Mexican lieisedy for Diseases of the Kid- ney* and Uladder. Sells on Its own merits KAUEK, ALFS & ISRCNE. Agents, 13 Market street. S. P.— <Send for Circular). — __ DR. CROSSMAN'S SPECIFIC MIXTURE, FOR THE CCHE OF GONORRHOEA, UieetK. Strictures and anatocous coal pln!nt» of tfce Orcirj c j Generation. Wet II a bottie. Fcr ««J« by drucxlsta. Wri&lfs Mi Yeptal Fills ABE ACKNOWLEDGED UT THOUSANDS cf EtrtoLi mho have mkA them lor forty years to care SICK. HEADACHE. GIDDINESS. CO-nstifaTlO.n, Torpia Lirer, Weak BtoouKAl l^iclet and Durifjr itt fclosd. OBJECTED TO PASTOR'S VIEWS So Huntington Quits His Church. Special Dispatch to The Call. NEW YORK. Feb. 16.-Collis P. Hun* ington and his family no longer attend service at St. Peter's Protestant Episco pal Church, "West Chester, because the views of Mr. Huntington and the rector. Rev. Dr. Clendenin. do not ccilncide. Formerly the rector and the millionaire were on very good terms and Mr. Hunt ington has given in all more than $10,000 to the church. There were most cordial relations be tween Rev. Mr. Clendenin and Mr Hunt ington some years ago. Mrs. Clendenin. whom Mrs. Huntlngton has known since her childhood, was a frequent visitor at the handsome residence of the Huntine t( ?J\? at . T hrogga Neck. Mr. Huntington, although he Is not himself a churchman is opposed to extreme views of any kind and for this reason the two men could' not agree. The rector made a determined ¦ attack upon the saloons of "West Chester several years ago. Mr. Huntington. it is under stood, does not believe in attacking the saloon so long 1 as the proprietors keep within the law. Further back, the West Chester free hospital was closed on ac count of a controversy started by the rec tor, who insisted that half of the hos pital be given over to Homeopathic phy sicians. "There has been no serious disagree ment between Mr. Huntington and my. self," said the rector. "I have not been talking against trusts and money power It fs possible that some of the leisure clas3 do not like my teachings, but I al ways regarded Mr. Huntlngton as very democratic." GENERAL HARRISON WAS ROBBED IN PARIS INDIANAPOLIS. Feb. 15.— 1t Is being related here to-night that both ex-Presl der.t Harrison and his wife were systemat ically robbed and otherwise swindled dur ing their visit to Paris last summer, when the general wa^ engaged In the Venezue lan claims affair. The ex-President waa asked about the matter to-night and ha confirmed the etory, although he said he did not know that It was abroad and did not authorize it. He now thinks that a young Frenchman who acted as his valet was the swindler, or if not that he knew all about the larcenies. Aside from sums of money that the ex-President missed, the boldest and most accomplished opera tion consisted in a series of forgeries iier jttrated on Mrs. Harrison. During the simmer Bhe looked for drafts due on seme prvate Investments of her own. ¦ They nrtpr came. Quite recently they came to heilwith her name fairly well Indorsed on the*. The amounts of the various drafts and ihe name of the forger could nut be leaned- General Harrison would grlvo no detal^ beyond saying that the story waa Eubst:*tially correct. : I^you want a good laugh, look \t page 11 of next Sun- day's tail. Clever pictures of our Sin Francisco notables in wftll^nown theatrical roles. Tou wll see man 7 familiar faces thVe. Very odd and unique. \ CHARLES P. GROTE. that a search of the records failed to show Mr. Macrum had ever reported to the de partment that his official mail was be ing regularly tampered with by the Brit ish authorities. It was said that he did. in a general way, report that both offi cial and private mall, Intended for Ameri can citizens, did not reach him punctually and asked that protest be made on ac count of this rather arbitrary proceeding on the part of the postal authorities. The department investigated the matter and learned that no unnecessary delay existed and does not credit the statement that any correspondence, official or Otherwise, was opened, inspected and delayed by British authorities. Mr. Macrum stated that his Vice Con sul, Mr. Van Amerfngen, closed up his business, took the oath of allegiance to the republic and went to the front as a burgher. The records show that when m «? Van . Ame £ Ingen1 ngen applied for appoint ment as Vice-Consul at Pretoria he stated that he was born In Holland; that hia legal residence was at Pretoria and that he was a naturalized citizen of the South £\ > Tv r f pi f Ilc <. TWs application was dated Pretoria. November 12. IS9S. MACRUM HAD NO AUTHORITY IN SOUTH AFRICA "Charles E. Macrum should have the commendation of all the American peo ple. He is a noble man and was Bimply forced to leave Pretoria because our Gov ernment made him act more as a Britleh than an American representative." This statement was made yesterday by Charles F. Grote. an American citizen of German descent, who reached this city January 11 after a residence of two years and a half in the Transvaal. Mr. Grote Is an Intelligent, earnest appearing man. and he is very bitter over the manner In which he and other Americans have been treated in the Transvaal, all due, he declares, to the restriction of power on the part of our Consuls there in the Interests of England. Grote says that he ha» been forced to travel half-way around the world In order to merely secure a duplicate of his citi zenship papers w £! cn would permit him to remain in the Transvaal. He cam* to America from Hanover when 16 years of age and was admitted to citizenship in this city in ISSB. He is a machinist by trade and worked for years in various coast cities, including Oakland and San Francisco. Having procured a certificate of his naturalization he will depart aeain for the Transvaal. "I had saved up about $800 or $1000 during my stay in Africa." said Grote yesterday, "and most of it will be spent on the long trip over and back, which would have been utterly unnecessary had our representatives In South Africa not been tied down so. "I was working as machinist at a mine near Johannesburg at J5 a day when the war broke out. and all foreigners were ordered to get out unless they could ob tain official permission to stay— the Brit ish subjects from the Transvaal Govern ment Itself and all others from their re spective 'Consuls. I had been robbed some time before of some documents In cluding my naturalization papers. ' "Wishing to stay In the country, I went to the Vice Consul at Johannesburg and explained my predicament to him He said he could do nothing- for me. I called on the Landroßt at Johannesburg, and he eaid I could stay if I got a Consular permit. "I then went to Consul Macrum at Pre toria and told him my story. He said after hearing It: 'Grote. I feel as sure as I am of anything that you are an Ameri can citizen, and I am willing to let you stay, and am anxious that you should but I am so bound down that I can do nothing. • Even my telegrams to my own Government are not answered. My coun try will not give me enough authority to do many things that I should do— not enough to properly look after the Inter ests of those of my fellow-countrymen who look to me for assistance.* "Mr. Macrum seemed much exercised over the position he was in and asked me if I g-ot to America to tell the people how matters stood. When I heard he had left Pretoria I knew exactly why It was "The Boera are a noble, honest people Why. after I found I must g-et out of the country because I could not prove my cJt lzenship I went to the Postal Savincs Bank in Pretoria, conducted by the Gov ernment, and asked for'JSOO I had depos ited there. They said if I was going to re main in the country I could deposit but not withdraw. When I told them l' was' going to leave they gave me all my money. 'That looks like honesty, doesn't "Those who were ordered "from the Transvaal were treated like beasts while being conveyed by the English companies from Delagoa Bay to Cape Town." Grote declared. Grote will make an open statement to night before the Transvaal Relief Com mittee, In the Phelan building, , of. wbat he knowi_of_ South AjWcan attain. . Struck by an Engine. ELKO. N'er, Feb. 15.— As train No. 4 wa* nearing the side track at Cedar Pass, fifteen miles east of Wells, this xncmlng:, James Mlllsap, a brakeman, at tempted to cross the track ahead of the engine, when it struck him. breaking both of his legs and crushing his skull. He vvas taken aboard the train and carried to Opdea for treatment. He will prob ably die. Smallpox in Nevada ELKO, Nev.. Feb. 15.— A. W. Lewellen of Bumpter. Or., was taken off the west bound train here last night showing pro r.ouneed symptoms of smallpox. He was lodged In a tent In the outskirts of the town, and win be taken to the pest house, which was finished to-day. It is not thought the disease will epread. Convention of Beekeepers. LOS AXGELES, Feb. IS.— Arrangements have been perfected to hold the annual session of the California State Bee keepers' Association convention In Los Ar.celes. February 21 and 22. The cession win be held in the assembly-room of the Chamber of Commerce. President R. Wil k!n v.-ill preside. WASHINGTON. Feb. 15.-Respond- Ing to the Senate's resolution of January 17. the President to-day sent to the Senate a report from the Secretary of State, accompanying pa pers showing the steps that have been taken to obtain the restitution of prop erty of American citizens seized by the military authorities of Great Britain in or near Delagoa Bay, South Africa. The report consists entirely of correspondence between the State Department and Em bassador Choate and the British Govern ment. The fact that the flour received had been released was published. The correspondence begins with the- re port of Consul General Stowe, located at Cape Town, made on December 6. and re lating to the detention of the British ship Maria and the seizure of the British ship Mashona and also the Beatrice, all carry ing American flour and other foodstuffs lor the ' Transvaal. These acts were brought to the notice of Embassador Choate by Secretary Hay on December 21, when the latter was instructed "to bring 1 the matter to the attention of the British Government and to inquire as to the cir cumstances and legality of the seizure," He added: "If It was illegal you will re quest prompt action and restitution." Consul Hollis, at Lourenzo Marquez, was instructed at the same time "to use all proper efforts to protect the property of American shippers." Mr. Choate's- first note, dated January 1. relates to the American flour on the Mashona, and he says in this that the vessel was brought into the prize court "on the charge of trading with the enemy." On January 2 Mr. Choate waa Instructed by Mr. Hay to the effect that he should '•represent the views of this Government to be that unless it can be ehown that the goods were contraband It does not regard them as subject to capture under the circumstances represented." On January 4 Mr. Choate reported a conference with Lord Salisbury, who, he fald. claimed that the Maria and the MasSona had been seized for violation of the municipal law of Great Britain, the seizure being merely an incidental matter and that Lord Salisbury knew nothing of On the 10th of that month Mr. Choate transmitted particulars concerning the at titude of the British Government, Baying that Lord Salisbury did not claim that any of the American goods seized were contraband, the position of the British Government being that "foodstuffs with a hostile destination can be considered .contraband only if they are supplies for the enemy's forces and if it is suffi cient that they are capable of so be.lng used." Mr. Choate reports In this communica tion Lord Salisbury's suggestion that the British Government settle the matter by taking the flour and paying for it at its price at its destination. Mr. Choate urged such sale to the British Government as the simplest and easiest method of settle ment. This question was still pending, however, when the correspondence ceased. On the 17th Mr. Choaie reported that the cargo of the Beatrice had been dis charged at East London, and that there was no allegation against It, no seizure having been contemplated: that the car go of the Marie was at Durban free for its owners to take; that the Mashona was at Cape Town, but that owing to the fact that there were no bills of lading there -was much difficulty in dealing -with its cargo. Incidentally Mr. Choate states in a dis patch of the ISth relating an interview with Lord Salisbury that "he claims no blockade or elegre of Delagoa Bay, but only the right to seize real contraband of war on the high seas .which Is destined for the enemy's forces." On the 26th Mr. Choate reported the conclusions of the British authorities that large quantities of the flour carried by the Beatrice were destined for the South African republic, making it necessary to land at East London, as it was Impossible to discharge this part of the cargo wlth out discharging the remainder, allowing removal of parts of the cargo for local Portuguese consumption. Secretary Hay took apparent excep tion to this proceeding, saying it was "In conflict with the assurances that foodstuffs with hostile intention are not contraband of war unless intended as supplies for the enemy's forces, and In admlselble from the view of the United States." Replying to this point Mr. Choate said that Lord Salisbury had disclaimed the purpose indicated. The correspondence closes with a notice from Mr. Choate to Mr. Hay of February 9, to the effect tha.t the American, goods on the Mashona had been placed at the disposal of the American Consul General at Cape Colony. REVOLUTIONISTS WIN VICTORIES IN VENEZUELA Forces of General Ron Defeat Govern ment Troops, Securing a Large Number of Rifles. Special Cable to The Call and New York Her ald. Copyrighted, 1900; by the New York Herald Coiarany. PORT OF SPAIN, Trinidad. Feb. 15.— Latest advices from Venezuela are that the Hernandez revolution is active and is gaining. General Ron. commanding a force of revolutionists, attacked twelve hundred Government troops under Gen erals Martin and Guevara at Guarico The Government troops were defeated. Eight hvndred rifles and a large quantity of amunition fell Into the hands of the revo lutionists. . Robbed by Footpads. SACRAMENTO, Feb. 15.— A man named John Larey, who says he Is from Lodl, was to-night held up on the river front by three men and robbed of $170. He could eive no description of the footpads blamed for his case and this building and adjoining ones were destroyed by flre on the 7th inst. No new cases have developed during the past four days. The house to house in spection i 3 being kept up. The health officials are feeling easier and have grant ed permission for churches, schools and places of amusement to reopen. A bounty of 25 cents for live, rats and 15 cents for dead ones has . been offered. It is be lieved that the Japanese ratcatchers will take advantage of thi3 offer and will do much to rid the city of the plague-spread ing rodents. The Board of Health will also set a day apart for the wholesale slaughter of rats; all householders will be supplied with packages of poison for use on their respective premises. It Is expected that this latter plan will prove to be an effective one. The island of Lanai, with a population of 600, is .sadly in need of provisions. A launch came to this city on the 7th to notify, the authorities of a threatened famine. Steps were taken at once to send a supply of provisions. The schooner Golden Shore had a nar row escape from destruction by fire on the 7th. The vessel was fumigated and forty-eight hours later flames were dis covered In the hold. A bucket brigade was organized and the fire put out, but not before the vessel was damaged to the extent of $1500. The schooner will leave for the Sound In ballast. FUGUE VICTIMS IN HONOLULU Two Whites Attacked by the Disease. HONOLULU. Feb. 9.— Five cases of plague have developed since the Alameda sailed on the 2d Inst. Among the stricken ones were two white men— J. Weir Rob ertson, a clerk in a large hardware store, and J. H. Hartman, a stableman, who recently came from San Francisco. Rob ertson lingered twenty-four hours and then succumbed; Hartman is said to be improving under the Pasteur- treatments Where Robertson contracted the dis ease has not been discovered. Hartman was employed In a stable next to the Pantheon saloon, a place from whltfi three cases were taken. The saloon is RIVAL OFFICIAL SUES FOR INJUNCTION Kentucky's' Political Fight Is Trans ferred to the Courts by tho Contestants. LOUISVILLE. Feb. 15.— Following the lead of Governor Taylor, who yesterday brought suit for an Injunction against Governor Beckham, claiming to be Gov ernor of Kentucky, and General John B. Castleman. claiming to be Adjutant Gen eral of Kentucky, Lieutenant Governor John M. Marshall this afternoon filed suit for an injunction against Governor Beck ham and against LJllard H. Carter. Presi dent pro tern, of the Senate, now meeting in this city. The suit is similar in its general averments to that of Governor Taylor. No application has yet been made for a restraining order in either case. FRANKFORT. Ky.. Feb. 15.— The clash between the Democratic and Republican branches of the State Government was emphasized to-night by the prison official* releasing John Seals, a 'Louisville convict, on a pardon issued by Governor Beckbam. Deputy Warden Punch was acting War den to-night, and when the pardon papers were presented to him he ordered Seals released, and the latter left the city tO nlKht. Douglas Hays, a Knott County convict, recently pardoned by Governor Taylor. Is still In confinement, the prison officials refusing to recognize Taylor as Governor. BOSTON, Feb. 13.— A dispatch to the Globe from Hollo says: Three Massachu setts soldiers of the Twenty-sixth Regi ment, U. S. V., have been tortured to death by Insurgents. The men were Den nis Hayes, William Dugan and Michael Tracey, privates of Company *F, under Captain William M. Tutherly. They re mained behind the column at Balinag last November to get a tuba, and refused to accompany the corporal sent by Captain Tutherly to bring them along. They were captured by the insurgents hanging on the rear of the column and were cruelly tortured and murdered by the rebels In the public plaza at Balinag. the action being countenanced by the Spanish priest. The padre has since left his parish for the mountains. When the men remained behind they had with them their full equipment of arms and ammunition, which was cap tured. MANILA, Feb. 15.— Insurgent forces, es timated" to number 5000 soldiers, mostly bolomen, attacked the American garrison in the convent at Dacaga. in the province of Abany, during the night of February 5. They were repulsed, however, after they had burned much of the town. One lieutenant, wounded, waa the only loss sustained by the Americans. WASHINGTON. Feb. 15. — The adju tant general received the following cable to-day from General Otis: MANILA,. Feb. 15.— Bates left to-day with two regiments and a battery of artillery on transports for San Miguel Bay. province of Ca marlnes Sur. - to move on Xueva Caceres and towns in that section. The road east from An tlmunan. through the province of Tayabas. is not practicable for troops. The insurgents in Camarines show considerable activity, and make attacks on our troops along the south eastern coast of iAizon Island. It is reported that they hold several hundred Spanish and a few American prisoners In the vicinity of N'ueva Caceres. Kobbe. with two regiments, occupies the southeastern extremity of Luzon from Tobago on the north to Donsol on the south; also all important points of the islands of Cantanduanes, Samar and Leyte. The con ditions throughout the Philippines are generally Improving. All coasting vessels are now en gaged in transporting merchandise and prod ucts. The ladrone element is troublesome in all of the Islands and keeps troops very actively engaged. Senator McLaurin of South Carolina had a conference with the President to day and it Is understood was offered a place on the new Philippine commission. The Senator assured the President that while he fully appreciated the honor, tae> thought his duty to nis constituents de manded that he retain his place In the Senate. He said, however, that he would take the matter under advisement. AMERICA'S GRIEVANCES AGAINST GREAT BRITAIN Alleged Tampering Witn Official Correspondence to Be Investigated by Congress-Status of the Seizure ol Flour in Delagoa Bay. WASHINGTON, Feb. 15.— Representative Wheeler of Kentucky Introduced the following- resolution: Whereas, Charles Macnim, late Consul of the United States Gov ernment at Pretoria, Transvaal Republic, over his own signature charges "that when this (his) mail .was finally forwarded tome after Colonel Stowe, the American Consul General at Capetown, had secured its release, I had the humiliation as the representative of the American Government of sitting in my office in Pretoria and looking upon envelopes bearing the official seal of the American Government opened and officially sealed with a sticker, notifying me that the contents had been read by the censor at Durban," and whereas, he further states in the same article, "when I accepted my post as Consul I knew nothing of any secret alliance between America and Great Britain," therefore be it Resolved, By the House that the Secretary of State is direct ed to inform the House of Representatives if said Charles E. j Ma crum, as Consul of the American Government, informed the State Department that his official mail had been opened and read by the British censor at Durban, and, if so, what steps, if any, have been taken to obtain an explanation and apology from the British Gov ernment. Section 2— Be it further directed to Inform the House of Rep resentatives what truth there is in the charge that a secret alliance exists between the republic of the United States and the empire of Great Britain. The Speaker referred the resolution to the Foreign Affairs Commltte*. WASHINGTON, Feb. 15.-While State Department officials were y averse to-day to discussing the statement published of ex-Consul Macrurn, it was authoritatively stated GAME OF CARDS CAUSES MURDER Italian Fatally Stabbed at Merced. Special IMspatch to The Call MERCED. Feb. 15.— This mornlns at 3 o'clock V. Chlnotto and G. Giofera, both natives of Italy, engaged in a quarrel which resulted in the latter killing the for mer. The two, with several other country men, had been playing cards during the greater part of the evening In the oface of the Legura Hotel, when a difficulty arose, but friends of the parties took hold of the matter and thought that they had settled it satisfactorily to all concerned. At about 3 o'clock Chtnotto stated that he Intended to retire and started for his room, when Giofera called him to the street and there renewed the quarrel about the cards, and drawing a knife from his pocket he thrust it into Chinotto'a body, the blade entering the left side and piercing the heart. A physician was sum moned, but life was extinct before be reached the murdered man. Giofera when under the Influence <rf liquor Is very quarrelsome, and only a short time ago was arrested for striking a man on the head with a bottle. The dead man was about 32 years of age. Giofera was arrested Immediately after the fatal affair and Is now confined In th* County Jail. THREE AMERICAN SOLDIERS TORTURED BY INSURGENTS Dropped Out of tne Column at Balinag, Were Captured : by Rebel Hangers-on and Murdered on tne Public Plaza. THE SAN FBA2S-CISCO CAU^, FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 16, 1900. INEFFECTUAL ATTEMPT TO ROB A TRAIN Bold Work of a Gang of Masked Men at Pair banks, Arizona. SO BOOTY SECURED. While Defending the Safe Express Messenger Milton Is Shot Down by the Highwaymen. DEXVER. Feb. 15.-A special to the- J*ews from Benson. Ariz., cays: The New Mexico and Arizona, passenger train •which left Benson for Nopaies was held up by masked robbers at Fairbanks, twenty miles below Benson, to-nig-ht. Express Messenger Milton was shot sev eral times. Milton had Just delivered his packages for Fairbanks ar.d was going: back into his car when he was command ed to open his cafe. Instead. of comply ing- with the request he grabbed his Win chester ar.d made a brave fight. He suc ceeded in holding the robbers at bay un til help reached him and the desperadoes were driven off. The robbers did not secure any booty ar.d left, going In the direction of Old ileadco. Miltoa was brourht to Benson and will be sent to Tucson on a special train. Officers from Benson and Tombstone have Jeft for the scene of the holdup. Single and double WjKm breasted 'blue serge suits — ten dollars j- : W Surely we do not have — • _ Roys' midciv suits Economizing mothers will find it of interest to come here for the boy's clothing— we make OUT own clothes and retail 1 them at prices one-third less, than the usual market prices. Middy suitsin blue serge and cheviot, ages j to 10 years, sailor collar, seven rows of silk soutache . braid trimming, vestee with imitation shield and. buttoned front, two pockets, pants lined throughout. The suits are $6.£0 values—price now for a time * Out-of'town orders for the suits will be filled— write vs — we will inform you how to take your measurement; we ml/ bo abb to send you a suit that fits as it should. Ask for our catalogue No. 2. 718 Market Street- 3