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The San Francisco call. (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, March 18, 1900, Image 16

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85066387/1900-03-18/ed-1/seq-16/

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M' '",''rilV- ¦-A ' : ' : "¦&"¦¦ k 'ltf ; T\T^liT-'^ -¦¦'"¦' N^> /ER SOLD INDRubsTORES. '": ' >
;Who suffer -from^ .Rheumatism,; LameA Back,v Kidney; Affection, Bladder; Troubles, Debility , Paralysis, Sciatica,
Lumbago or. Lack of Vital Force. Special Attachm^ts foriLadies.'.^ .^ ,- '
My 80-page book, "THREE
ing \ much valuable in forma-
tion, ,the ; results ,oi my 30
years' experience as a spe-
icialist.will be,sent r free for
the asking. 'Write forit to-
day; or,. belter still, call and
see me, the belt,
and receive expert medical
advice a^ : to "your condi "ion
and needs.: Office hours— 9
ta 6 ; Sundays 10 to i. >.
!••••••••••••••••••• ••••••••••••••••••••••
Three- Day Race Meeting and a Num
ber of Tournaments Among
the Attractions.
Special Dispatch to The Call
RIVERSIDE, March 17.— The first Btreet
fair ever held on the Pacific Coast : will
open Saturday, April 14, and continue un
til April 21 (Sunday excepted) ln River
side. The merchants and fruit growers
are to hold this unique exhibition, and at
a mass-meeting presided over by ex-Sen
ator Streeter the details were arranged
for and it was voted to expend about $4000
for premiums, attractions and decorations
and in advertising it.
The following gentlemen were appointed
upon an executive committee: F. A.< Mi
ller, H. T. Hays, B. Morse, J. A. Simms,
D. Cockran, R. L. Bettner, C. H. Low,
A. S. White, H. B. Chase, M. C. Paxton,
George N. Reynolds, L. V. W. Brown, J.
P. Baumgartrier and G. C. Poore, and the
following women committee on floral and
Women's Club days: Mrs. L. F.- Darling,
Miss E. Fuller. Mrs. J. J. Hewitt. Mrs.
W. S. Ruby. Mrs. W. A. Anderson and
Mrs. M. M. Smith. . . ...
The following committees and names of
chairmen were then selected: Finance
committee, H. T. Hays; press and adver
tising, J. P. Baumgartner; hotels and ac
commodations, D. Cochran; sports and
fames. R. L. Bettner; citrus exhibits, C.
I. Low; awards' and premiums, A. 8.
White; agricultural, H. B. Chase; recep
tion committee, M. C. Paxton; special
events and attractions. .F. - A. .Miller;
booths, G. N. Reynolds; poultry, and Bel
gian I hare show, L. V. „W. • Brown; '• wo
men's committee, Miss Darling; choral,:P:
S. Castleman. C. B. Webster was elected
secretary. I
The Twenty-eighth District Agricultural
Fair, will also be held at the same place
and date. '¦¦¦¦¦'-. ¦¦:¦: ><¦.!. • -
It has, been decided to have a three-day
race meeting, a baseball tournament and
possibly a series of bicycle races. ¦ There
will be a big exhibit on an original plan
of the water systems and j irrigation- of
Riverside and Sacramento counties and an
exhibit of pumping and other similar irri
gation supplies and machinery. . ,
Special Dispatch to The Call.
SAN ANDREAS,. March 17.— The Stand
ard Electric Company, now has a force of
400 men at work on Whites Bar, on' the
Mokelumne River, where the new power
plant of that company » will be. located:
This' force will « b<» ; largely increased -as
men can be procured.- The company > has
just; completed a mountain road of .three
and a .: half miles from the plant' which
was destroyed by flre last fall at Big Bar,'
at a cost of $75,000. The operations now
under; way will .cost 'several 1 millions; of
dollars and Include, an office and hotel 95
feet by 70, and. three stories high
This is the. largest electrical scheme In
the State at present. - The power ' wilPtoe
transmitted- hence . to • San . Francisco " by
way of Stockton nnd Niles and the Santa
Clara Valley towns. .•.• ¦• • -•
¦ ' '¦¦ — •¦ - — — '-¦ ' if .¦'< -.-r;' : \^wi
Valuable Gravel Mine.
Special Dispatch to The Call. " '.-
SAN ANDREAS, March' 17.— George ;W. 5
McNear's 7 mine, '.the' .Table ¦¦/ Mountain.'
promises to be as ¦ rich a gravel proposi
tion as there Is ln the State., L. H. Carver,*
the superintendent, has discovered that it
is on the blue belt 'and the; prop
erty is to be at once developed on an ex
tensive scale. This extends the true gravel
belt by many miles , ln ; this ' county. v<-
Death of a Pioneer.
Spwlal Dispatch to The Call. .¦/'¦ '_'*;± '.' :\ A Vi ?:.' '\\
¦;¦ PLACERVILLE. ; 1-larch 17. f- Wellington
Lamed, a pioneer resident of this -city i'
died : at * his ¦ home 'at* an 'early * hour this
morning. A widow, two daughtero and a
ton euxvlvo Un-IMS^^giii^
Rev. L. P. Crawford Enters the
Fight for City Treasurer.
Sf>«olal Dispatch to The Call.
PASADENA, March 17.— A1l is in readi
ness for the municipal election which
takes place April 6 for the choice of City
Marshal, City Clerk, three Trustees and
City Treasurer. The candidates for Mar
shal are W. S. Lacey, Incumbent, who
runs independent: George. Greeley (R.);
for Clerk— Herman Dyer (R), Incumbent;
for Trustees— C. C. Reynolds; F. E.
Twombley and Matthew Slavin; for City
Treasurer— James Campbell (R.) and Rev.
L. P. Crawford find.).
Rev. Mr. Crawford announces his inten
tion to turn his salary — about $1000 a year
-K>ver to the Pasadena Hospital Associa
tion if he is elected. There is no work
about the Treasurership. the bank which
handles the funds doing all the book
keeping. The only fisrht in this election
will be between Greeley and Lacey, the
candidates for Marshal. Lacey is sup
ported strongly by the prohibition ele
ment and Greeley was nominated by the
Republicans*, who, unless there is a ma
jority of non-partisans, always have their
way in the politics of this city.
Fell Ninety Feet.
REDDING, March 17.— Bert Carlock. n.
young miner, fell ninety feet -down the
perpendicular shaft of the Black Spider
mine, nenr Keswick, Friday. He lives to
tell the tale. Beyond a broken leg and
some severe bruises he 1 appears to oe un
injured. The miner rode up the shaft
standing on the edge of a bucket and
holding the cable. Just as the surface
was reached something gave way, «nd
man and bucket plunged down. How Car
lock escaped Instant death is a mystery.
Passing of General Henry Harnden
as the Result of an Attack of
MADISON, . Wls.. March 17.— General
Henry Harnden, commander of the Wis
consin department. Grand • Army -of • th»
Republic, and who commanded the Wis
consin troops that with a Michigan com
pany captured Jeff Davis, died of pneu
monia this evening.
General Harnden was borr. ln Massa
chusetts in 1523: roved the sea for several
years: was ln California ln 1&33 and azaln
a decade later; participated ln the Mexi
can war; was several times wounded ln
the Civil War; captured Jeff Davis; was
for ten years a revenue collector, and has
lived ln comfortable retirement erer since.
A widow and four children survive, him.
Lectures at Pacific Grove.
PACIFIC GROVE. March 17.— Two nota
ble slcentinc lectures were delivered hera
last night before the Pacific Grove Mu
seum Association. The first, by Professor
Kellogg. of Stanford University, the well
known entomologist, was upon the life,
history" and habit of the monarch butter
fly. This subject was- especially appro
priate to this place, as the monarch s»T>e
cies of butterfly is more numerous ln tnid
particular locality than perhaps anywhere
else ln the worm, there being myriad* of
them at this season hanging from the
trees ln a pine grove on Point Plnos,
known locally as Mariposa Grova, from
the Spanish word butterfly.
The second lecture dealt with the va
rious methods which nature provide* for
carrying pollen from flower to flower for
cross-fertilization; and was delivered by
Professor Comstock of Cornell University.
Sheldon's Appeal Answered.
BOSTON, March 17.— Frank H. "Wlggln.
treasurer of the American Board of Con
gregational Foreign Missions, said to-day
that he had received a number of small
contributions for the starving India relief
fund that are directly attributable to the
article In " the first Issue of tho Topeka
Capital under Mr. Sheldon's management
on the conditions' in starving India.
Career of Maud S Closes at
the Schultz . Stock •
* '- '*•¦••¦*
Negotiated V*Mile in 2:08 3-4 to" a
High-Wheeled Sulky} in 1885,
and for Years Was prac
tically Invincible.
NEW YORK, March 17.— Maud S, the
famous trotter, died at Schultz<s farm;
Port Chester, N. V., this morning. She
was brought to the farm from New York
a week ago, and it was intended to use
her for breeding purposes. She- was sick
when she arrived here and had been un
der the care of a veterinary surgeon. She
gradually became worse, however, and all
efforts to save- the life of the valuable
animal wer« fruitless.
Maud S was owned by the Bonner es
tate and was .twenty-six years old. Her
trotting record of 2:08% was maJe in 1353. •
CINCINNATI, Ohio, March 17.— Captain
George N. Stone, now at the head of the
Bell telephone system of Cincllnnati, was
.the purchased of Maud, S when she was
a two-year-old owned by Mr. Bugher of
Glendale, Ohio. . The price was nominal
and it. was not until she had been promi
nent in training that any expectation of
great results was formed, it was then
Found that she possessed, in addition to
all the speed requisites, that other re
quisite of good sense and agreeable tem
per She was actually loved by all who
formed her acquaintance,, and after she
became queen of the turf it s
geration to fay that the feeling of her
trainer" toward her was akin to worship.
It was at Lexington, Ky.. that ehe.^on
her first honors as a four-year-old by
trotting a mile in 2:17%. Her next record
brfake? was at Chicago, when she made
it in 2-r?V. As a five-year-old she still
further rSiueVd this to 2:11%. 2:10% and
it Buffalo^ to 2:10%. . Then began efforts
by othors to beat her record. Finally, at
NarraVansett Bay. Jay Eye See made the
then startling record of 2:09% and. deposed
Business Men Wish Con
gress to. Take Prompt
Action. /
Starving; Women March Into San
Juan and Beg Governor Davis
to Give Them. Food or
March 17. — At a special meeting of
the Chamber '-• of . Commerce - to-day
It' waa ' decided 'to' close 'all busi
ness houses ? on '-, Monday , afternoon to
enable the merchants to. attend an open
air meeting on the plaza with the object
of drawing up a petition to Governor Gen
eral Davis demanding Immediate Con
gressional decision on the tariff, ona way
or the other. . The agreements were sent
to all towna throughout Porto Rloo re
questing like demonstrations. ' , , "
The feeling of uncertainty regarding 1 the
tariff holds business practically ut a
standstill, the merchants -being afraid to
order goods or to advance funds on the
planters' accounts. The ' meeting to-day
was conducted In a calm and businesslike
manner. | The merchants will be satistled
to accept any decision of Congress, .either
free trade, the 26 or the 15 per cent tariff,
but they ask for a settlement of the ques
tion so that business activity may be re
sumed. They decided to take this un
paralleled step only after mature delibera
tion. .
Slxty country women marched from Na
ranjito. arriving last evening, and 'peti
tioned 1 Governor General Davis to «avt
them from starvation and to provide work
and food. ¦ The women presented a most
pitiable sight. They were barefooted and
ragged, half-naked, dust-covered r and
weary from . their journey. Some of them
were lb.me; all were discouraged.- .
The petition which they presented to
the Governor General tells the story of the
depressing times, no work and the price of
rice, beans and bread beyond reach, fruits
destroyed and , the relief supply dlscon-
tinned, bringing them, and others where
they came from, to starvation.
General Davis promised relief to tht
party and requested th» Mayor to pro
vide transportation. Hl9 reply wax that
there was not a peso ln the treasury an 1
that the police were yet unpaid for their
last two months' work. The party of
women dispersed quietly, some retracing
their steps afoot, others begging easier
conveyance to Karanjlto, which Is twenty
miles from San Juan, a portion of the road
being almost Impassable. /
Similar parties are expected from other
Maud S from her position as Queen of the
But the reign of her rival was short.
Twenty-four hours after Jay Eye See
made his record, Maud S, at • Cleveland,
made the new record of 2:08% and re
gained her lost title. Arter she passed
Into the hands of Mr. Bonner she further
lowered her record, but was later eclipsed
by the still lower records made possible
by pneumatic tires and other devices for
increasing speed. To those who knew "net
she never lost her place as queen of the
trotting turf.
why many people are misled as regards the nature of their* illness until serious
organic destruction has taken place. The above symptoms warn you that a baneful
ulsrase is pending. lIUDYAN will cure you. HUDYAN will- strengthen your kld-
i.tys. It will restore them to a healthy trtate. -
DEAR SIRS: I am glad to tell you that
I am again a strong and hearty man. the
rrfult of your wonderful HUDYAN. I suf-
fered from chronic Inflammation of the kldi
nrvs and really thought I could never jret
the means of saving my life. .1 was greatly
run down, the result of kidney disease.
r>octors told me. 1 could not get well. HUD-
TAN promptly* relieved the pain.. 1 soon be-
fran to gain In weight and strength, and in
a short time I was well.'»* ! wi(«va»«arH'i*r*«^
HUPYAN Is for sale by druggists— 6oc a package, or six package* • for t2 60. :"-
If your drurciFt does net keep HL'DYAN. cend direct to the HUDYAN REM-
EDY COMPANY, corner ot Stockton. Ellis and Market SU., San Fraacleoo. Cal.. •' -¦
CONSULT FREE.— Consult Free the HUDYAN Doctors. Call or Write to Them.
The properly applied cur-
rent of galvanic electricity-
infuses new life into weak,
nervous persons. It builds
up and' strengthens in a nat-
ural way because it IS the
lacking element. It IS life
and nerve force itself.
Convention Date Changed.
Special Dispatch to The Call.
SAN JOSE. March 17.— The date, of the
State Sunday-school Convention, which la
to convene here, has been changed from
April 10 to 12 to June 19 to 21. This Is done
In order to secure the attendance of four
great Sunday-school workers j from the
Eaet.y These distinguished men are: Dr.
Hurlbut of the Methodist church, Dr. Sey
mour of the Baptist church. Dr. Wardin
of - the. , Presbyterian and Marion
rence of the Congregational church.. Over
1000 delegates are expected to be In at
tendance-at the • convention. -After that
body concludes its work denominational
meetings will be held by the Eastern lay
men. The local Sunday-schools are al
ready at work making extensive prepara
tions-for the entertainment of the dele
gates.. ..-- .i ¦ '¦
Gun Club Organized.
Special IMsratch to The Call.
WILLOWS, March 16.— Last night a new
gun club was organized here consisting of
sixty :¦: members. William Winters was
elected president; CD. Howell, vice pres
ident; Harry Porter, captain, and Frank
Burgi, secretary and j> treasurer. "The
Willows Gun Club" is the name of the
new organization and it will encourage
practice with the rifle, pistol and shot
gun. . It will be the purpose of the club
to . arrange ehoots and tournaments here
as soon as it has been fully established.
Resigns His Pulpits.
Special Dispatch to The Call.
MONTEREY, March tT.— Rev. E. Deloa
Mansfield, who for the past two years has
been officiating clergyman at St. James
Episcopal Church in this city and St.
John's Chapel at' Del Monte," has resigned
his charge because of feeble health. Rev.
Hobart Chetwood, rector of St. Mary' B
by-the-Sea at Pacific Grove, 'will by ap
pointment of Bishop Nichols supply th«
two pulpits left vacant by Rev. Mr. Mans
field until a permanent successor is ap
pointed, .i . . ."-•¦ - ¦'¦¦¦_¦ ¦'- '- ¦
Out of the Race.
¦ LOS ANGELES, \ March 17.— A private
letter received ¦ here to-day from Con
gressman R. J. Waters contains the state
ment that under no circumstances .will he
consent tc a renomlnation to Congress.
Pasadena Burglar Who Never Takes
Away Valuables.
PfK-cial ni^ratch to The Call.
PASADENA, March 17.— This city has a
freak rurg'.nr who goes the rounds late
at n : ght and steals nothing except things
to eat. He carries nothing away save in
!:is stumach. At about 1 o'clock the other
evening Miss Alice Talcott awoke to find
a man in her room. She spoke and the
burglar told her he would not hurt her if
rh<! kept still. She kept quiet, but a small
dog barked, awaking Mr. Talcott, and he
<hased the man away. The burglar, it
was found, had passed all kinds of silver
ware and other articles of more or less
value, but had only helped himself to a
lunch. He was Just strolling around the
houi^ when accosted.
To do this be had gone to the tro-üble
of cutting the screen ventilator of one of
the handsome houses on South Orange
'irove avenue, the show street of the city,
lie is no cheap burglar, for he chooses
only houses where he knows pood things
to eai are kept. The same hungry burg
lar entTod the hrme of L. J. Merritt, r>4
North Madison avenue, Tuesday night.
He cut his way into the screen porch,
opened a window leading to the kitchen
;>.r.d ciimb«»d over the sink. He ate cold
meat, tread, cake and rreserves. He act
ually used a salt cellar that was /made of
fc : .lver. but did not steal it. Last riight
the unknown epicure entered the home of
Miss Root on Center street, but left hun
gry because he stuck his Jimmy in the
door and couldn't loosen it. It was found
sticking there this morning.
If it were possible to con Cense all the
wisdom in thy world into one short sen-
tence it would be Impossible for a young
man in love to remember it five minutes.
An artistic array, embracing every nov-
elty of note, such as Satin Stripe Foulards.
Kiik Figured Madras. Err.broldered Ewissee,
Silk Batiftes. Funcy Woven Piques. Dimi-
ties and ZttAfT Ginghams, is here in a
wondrous i rof uslon of pretty designs and
loiorinrs. More we outline a few sr^clals
for this week's great selling:
Sr.CibwliZCJ iCJ 01 US 4ft different patterns
*>Pp 9 YrTii la new Cotton Fou-
Ibl C ICIU. j ards desiens equal-
ly as pretty as In the tilk foulards. In beau-
tiful c>lirincs, guaranteed fast colors.
Pew Pfirral C Handsomer Ftyles have not
new rCIOCI o r-.,.,.- shown this season than
I') 11 * 1 3 Yarf 1 th^se just received. The
1/2j 0 lOIU. b^, t q U& iity; 36 Inches
wide; in choice and very exclusive pat-
terns; In colors of Pink. Blue. Lsvnder;
iJeal styles for Shirt Waists and Wrappers.:
Ift'fcifa fTTarflioe CS-inch White French
ftTillß lilgZiulßS Orpandies: the quality
3 "if 9 Varrf >' ou I la >' 5^ a yard for
3JU a id.U. elsewhere, and which lsi
the regular price: but we secured a lot be- 1
fnre they advanced in price; that's why our
price Is so low — only 35c a yard.
We took aflvantaee of an exceedingly fa-!
vorable ofTer. which we ehall share with
j'ou. From a Ifadir.g importing house we
have closed out £00 pairs of Nottingham;
[jk» Curtain* in Wliite and Ecru, in a
lars<- ranee of newest and most effective'
Jesipns; esj>e<-!al!y strong and durable; JH 1
irartls long and from 54 to CO inches wide;'
every jmir in the let Is worth no less that,
B.M an>l mott cf them $2.75 an.lQ|.ys|
!3.00. Your choice at Pair V » 1
.... AND Y0K1H65 ....
Among them are exquisite and dainty de-
! signs ln fine NainKOok. Swiss and Cambric
1 Edpinss, InFerttons and Flouncings.
j For this week's selling we have arranged
a sreclal lot of Embroideries, from 6 to 7
inches wide, all beautiful open-work effects,
that ordinarily sell at 20c and 2Sc a I CTy-»
| yard. Your choice at Yard lov
i Monday will be a great day here for sav-
i Ing shoppers, as we shall offer {10.50 Skirt*
for 97.50 each.
They are made of a superior quality of
Taffeta Silk: with the new deep accordion-
pleated flounce: edged with pinked ruffle; ex-
tra width; <n all the pretty shadee of Violet.
Red. New Blue, Lavender, Cyrano <t"7.51>
and Black. Special at Each t? t
84.95 for $8.50 Z^t^Vf iJ-
ladies'Tea Gowns. |^ d S*Sr n^
of them were sold. The offer we repeat this
week. They are made of the best quality
Cashmere; yoke and sleeves elaborately
trimmed with lace and braid; ln best col-
orings and ail sizes. Special at $4.D5
Frpnrh Kirl Rliypq Our s mng line has
riCilUI MU OrJlCa arrived. Unquestlon-
S! 00 8 Pair ably tb * best n-°°n -°°
* ItUJ fl ' Cllt • Glove retailed In this
city. We fit even' pair, and a guarantee
goes with them. Manufactured of a select
French Kid, with 2 7 clafp fasteners; In a
complete range of new colorings^ — Tan,
Mode, Beaver. Gray, Blue, Brown, Red,
Black and White. On rale at f 1.00 a pair.
Military Officers Would Re
lease No One From the
"Bull Pen."
Held as Prisoners Hen Known to
Have Been at Work at the Time
of the Wardner Ex
WASHINGTON, March 17.— The Coeur
d'Alene Investigation wad continued before
the House Committee on Military Affairs'
to-day. The cross-examination of Forney,
which was in progress yesterday, was not
resumed to-day on account of the illness
of th« witness.
Allen F. Gill of Spokane, Wash., a me
chanical engineer, wai called to the stand
by Lentz. He held various public posi
tions in Spokane and was master mechan
ic for the Oregon Railway and Navigation
Company before he became (master me
chanic for the Tiger and Poor Man Min
ing Company at Burke. In that position,
among other duties, he was charged with
the employment and discharge ot men in
the mine. He testified that he was at
Burke on April 29. 1599, the day the Bun
ker Hill mine was blown up. The town,
was unusually quiet.' On April 30 .all the
men were at work except four. They con
tinued to work until the 3d or 4th of May,
when a number of them, including him
self, were arrested by the military. Ha
testified that he had attempted "to con
tinue at work. He had explained to the
orticer in charge of the troops that the
manager of the mine was absent and that
great property interests depended upon
him. The omcer, Major Morten, replied
that martial law had been declared and
that he would have to go to Wardner.
Gill heard Major Morten order some of
his troops to break into his house. The sol
diers broke in the door. He noticed other
instances of a similar character. He testi
fied to general rude and harsh treatment
suffered by the arrested miners at th©
hands of the troops. Later in the day he
waa released and went back to the mine
with eigrht miners and worked all night
with them to get the water which had
accumulated out of the mine. The only l
disturbance made in Burke that day was !
the disturbance created by the soldiery.
There was no necessity for the soldiers,
he said, as civil processes could have been
served. In his opinion the advent of the
military defeated the ends of justice. The
guilty persons escaped into Montana. Had
the military not been there many of these
would have returned and could have been
"Czar* Sinclair's Methods.
Gill testified that he had been informed
that- no releases from the "bull pen"
would be made except on the order of
Uaitlett Sinclair. He had had an inter
view with Sinclair and had presented ani
davits regarding men who had been at
work at Burke when the mine at Ward
ner was blown up, but Sinclair refused to
release them, gaying that he took no stock
in affidavits. Sinclair inforired him that
it was the duty of reputable citizens to
bring affidavits to convict not and not to
The witness described conditions ln the
"bull pen." his testimony being similar to
that of other witnesses on this point. He
testified that the • deputies had some
trouble with the firemen under his control
and that the former had -informed lieu
tenant Lyons that the firemen had applied
opprobrious epithets to them. Then Lieu
tenant Lyons had complained of this- to
him (Gill) and said that if such epithet*
had been applied to himself he would have
shot the offender. . Lieutenant Lyons
threatened to send the firemen to the
"bull pen" unless they apologized. The
dignity of the State officers must be
upheld. Lieutenant Lyons said. Later thfc
firemen apologized and the trouble was
amicably settled.
Gill said that the men in' the Coeui
d'Alene district were law abiding. They
were not as a clas9 inferior to those in
any other mining community. There were
some bad men amongr them, but as a class
they were exceptionally good men., The
bad men were not permanent. residents of
the district. So far as the Tiger and Poor
Man mine was concerned, the relations
between the miners and Mr. Culberson,
the active manaerer, were very cordial.
Without disposing of the witness the
committee then adjourned until Monday.
H Ufmn\ 9' H -*tt^ 2G<) ROSKBUD COR- /¦*u^2^r\ 'Something new under the «,' 573 Bampl?s o - BL^ M |VI
¦B^S mS in Cmti&k. PKTS, made of best />fctVS3v\ sun— LADIES' HO6B SUP- rti* muslin under If 111 I ¦ l^^i
HRjH Jm ¦ fl I I HHIm^A Mack flowered sateen. ( /'\ ( \TT(BJ'\. \ v>r\vr t*wt?i- »u«i»r tr> nut ISI wear, const.'tlns of j n¦l I I I JB
Sm 09 II « \Um JWP/ double Bide steels, rust- VVWIImT /) PORTERS - ea3ler t0 §A KS^*f GOWNS CHEMISE. 111 i
Bin JB E I TrP^ff * ¦ *fss proof front steels, lace \\>R {K?>^/S on and eaa!er to taie ctt - «? S. im >v / > 9**-l DRAWERS SKIRTS IM^J ' I I _
H£S M 1 %J>MitV* WBt- trlmmf>d: cannot be dv- yvfo^Af they do away with safety- AC^Y^Clisi l «£k7T ind CORSET COY- I I ftfl
¦WH W& JtUjSOr Juk ££3B%&*sMl) rIlc '' ltrd ' or twlc * !he ('jW f pins- they do not belt <*'*Q;r| KR3 - They are made ¦IL ¦
HHUWn M MmM /fi^raSKi*r Wf-p!c 4!) c \ Tl U 'J around the waist, they are v "w^-V-lT \\,m /^^ij& »nd cambric, trim- HD If ¦^¦¦^^^¦M
IB H B^B iV^jV^^V^ SOMETHING NEW — ' \»[ T^y hooked on the lower part L-, T*f^\Yyf^- >^n tr ' fIJ wlth flnest elr> " I¦ ' RTfJ
¦MM ¦I^l _*d&si!ff A* MADE ' CORSTTT. rr.ade . Wtki w! n?« ™L T^ ieP^itff^&M* W * quote * te '* "' HssLl I 1.1 J
sOI Sd i La^S Jr^ AV'l lv*d& » f the best Imported i>a- * »s9 become unfastened ln any jSVfffjy^ tha many surprise? MBjl ¦¦ i ¦
Km M I tJk&3fEZ IW-i#S\ teen, well boned, double ¦» position the wearer may WfyJ£W&* for thU week: HBH
fe^Tj^ LgjJß^w^^^H I l^^~~**&i3Q£ffi&£¥k bl^g steals, emhrotdtry WWb * assume: they improve th* - .^. B^B|hJL.bl I
BStaJRHPaBIi Mb // ff^Kvmi the new proper FORM JU form, as they hold the ab- p,^^ fitting, low and high neck "«• I ¦^Bkfl
Woßmo%Wk BKiW H lnSsß/9 call and 'be fitted. . To . ¦ domen dowa. OUR PRICE II H ¦
wKSff ItaßM R| /"Si ""wtw*^ Introduce these |3 CO cor- ¦ v ; 35 C GOWNS, made of good muslin, hemstitched K^HIl Bb ¦
Wf IV S B ra 'h '¦'.'• • ' Bet 3 ioT * short- time.... " * and neatly trimmed with lace Insertion, .uli a 1 %^—
rH '%** I! H I lAm '" .."...; ....91.80 II ii width and length "»'•«•• j |%^|
fea Jjt&Sff^'jt MbJ ' LITTT.B ITEMS [!UT LITTT^n PRICES. ** B ¦ I
MmBhBTJL few made of best tempered steels. While they brace _ rg * "** U ' "*' a ° *" C ° ors --" c ___ __ .n _ . m II I 111 ff^fVJ
I^TH t^b V* BM the body they do not break or bend at the hips; Dcs « English Book Pins. lOe SALE TAKES PLACE AT BLi 111 I I 111
Pi K3^ B^K3 covered with best black Jean, well lined and Best Stockinet Dress Shields, per pair 5o Bss&i I' I I I
KM H Jfa^B S price $2.7.1 Pins, best quality, dozen.. jflp^fe Hl^^HflH^J I I
En vl^ (STB Ira We ma^ e a PfKCIALTT OF FITTING THE 3° vßf*~s f\ I
ta&sVr 818 69 hard to fit. corsets fittttd ftiee HLj^T II ¦ I a
fc^S^jj BMi QJ BY EXPERT FITTEKS. j Jtffin9&t>^ V I J 1 I V '11 J II J I I I
m ¦ Lra^P^ Majesty 7 Corset" br^k'irTslde^f'^dSs w^^ive LIUCIUUnJI. JabKClJl |//^|;ffi^^W ( HHIJ I A
jßj^fflnfTllfl .'¦¦':¦ CLOTH EIDERDOWN I j |^Mfil|fl^' " /tL partment. OT W*B° C have made % I I
II J • r L 'J O- ' I JACKETS, crocheted edge. W pAiJNY^ £&*L~ &lB ° Ut ln th "" EO ° d u S nd°rs''str e I I| I
H 1 1 1 R B' l lifre&S ' • " tne leading colors and all j" TOji'ir l^ tlm»s as much lf^ we were to BU^ jI I Jft j
H ll'l J<3JMynß «. BROIDERY* STRIPS from 'J?* 9 ' hHit "* f** 1 V *; l , U *; TV ' the many offerines: Ir^BlLl 1 I
H [jStWrl JM @b the world farnr>iiq4r CnU Thls week thefl# $1 M W/. Sl'i /I W I TsBBsW I
li LdnSswT J| Ml *py jjl ln^ wonn-xamoua ot. (.rail . T% r . mt% m » ... , WnrA Oneita II 1 I B
raPlfa Bffl pntterns, [he^largcet assort- " . J \*Wj \ 'Combination Suits now.. OSc 111 V rnBLl
rais (IS gB jS I^*S^.\ ment evpr broucht to Frisco. .^- / V^Jj I %l 00 Ladles' Peruvian Cot- 818 1 I I^VVJ
| | Itf^^l^ <al^i^^ QVAlATY.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.iiSc j yVS \ ton Onetta. BV^SsmßbbbLl I ¦
*£Gpf<3>-~ thene nnd ccc If our word is . _?, ' r72-H/ VOc L * 4le »* ' vt 'ool Ve«t» and fifntJOV^Hssßßßsi
v3vßptLinJߣ%#W^ not our bond. Mall Orders Promptly Filled. v% Pants In Natural Color. .4l>c PJfffPBgBBB
®/t// Puffiness Under Eyes Emaciation \u\2
11 1 Pain in Back Excessive Thirst ¦ \vA
/ // Sallow Complexion General Weakness \\
1 Loss of Appetite Headaches \
! Sediment in Urine Weak Heart
ftllQ'eilEf RIIQ!N£QQ is growing
UUn diLi\ uUOEiiLOO rapidly.
68 Cents for the $1.00 Quality.
?"v>mmenoir.K tn-morrow, we will place on sale 3000 yards 21-inch Twilled Fou-
lar<l S!!k«, at a Drlee unequaled before. Ttet means the most NOTABLE SILK
OFFERING cf the year for such an extremely stylish fabric, which fashion de-
clare* all the race this season. They hare been produced by a mest noted Silk
manufacturer, and for excellence of quality and beauty of design* and colorlnge
; have never beon surpassed. . .
All the favorite colorlncs. such as Ca^et. Royal Blue. Navy, Brown. Purple
and/Blaok and White, are Included ln thts magnificent collection, and all are
raarkexl ut the extraordinarily low price of C»»e a yard; positively worth $1.00.
Anticipating a great demand for these Silk.-, we advlge early attendance.
b showing of our new 1900 Black Crepons. The designs were never so ex-
fabric never more popular.
CQ.Oil YARD— SiIk and Wool Black Cre-
O p^ns; looms never produced har.d-
»<jrrer styles; on inF!«e<*tlon of same will
c ¦nvinr» jitii that v.c have not overpraised
them: actually worth JZ.iO a yard.
CO.O»SnT--A very attractive co'.l»r-
Ov tien of the latest noveltie* in Silk
and Woo! llateiasse Suitings: a beautiful
fabric for a stylish costume; In all the lat-
est and fashionable spring shadingrs of
IVarl Gray. <J'>l.elin. Tan. Brown. Caotnr.
!:•-•¦:• and Cadci, a bargain at !*<! a cult.
CJ.BI) YARD— Choice Novelty Black Ple-
O' ro!a!> with brilliant Mohair luster:
ln rich raised effects; excellent quality:
good value at J2.00 a yard.
Unmoemine w> know of no dress mate-
"OlilCbpUiia rial that Is bo popular for
n. r l 3 a street ccstume as Gray
dJtUU 0 OUlli Homespuns. An exception-
ally fine quality, ln four of the leading
dhades of Gray, will i^celve its first
showing to-morrow. A new lot was opened
Saturday. Special value at 9K.00 a Suit.
ANOTHER BLACK . _. ? „ o . .
TAFFETA SPECIAL. Th 9 1%' ce n t lT'TJ°'
Our puft tpe-dAI offeriresin Black Taffeta 811k* are well remembered for
j '.heir ffrand vblupe, and rwefved most favorable words of commendation. For
1 to-Diorrow. and while the quantity last*, we offer you again a splendid opportu-
! n:ty of Jirorurine a high-clans Slik much below the regular clllng price. Plf-
! — ¦:-. i-'-rr* !4-'.nch Dlack Swies Taffeta; ma^rnlncent quality: of an exceptionally
f>rl!!iant luster: a Silk ruaranteed to wear well; pulted for Dressoe, Waists and
Pettiooats. On sale at J>se a yard: worth J1.15.-
Can Do Her Housework Now. (
TTL,ER, Wash^ Feb. 1 11. 1300. ¦
DR. T. A/ BANDEN-Dear,-Slr: I take I
pleasure In; writing you: a few lines to let (
you know how 1 feel since I began w«"arln»
your Belt. ¦¦ : Lean' gladly say that; l, feel al
great deal better, although I, have worn the (
belt only i about .:•' four ' -j weeks.! •¦ I•.am ¦ lots
stronger now and- can do all my housework. I
which I could not do before 1 got your Eleo-,
trio Belt. My appetite Is good and' ls sleep
well. '•",..' MRS. CURTIS MILLER. I
, Husband and Wife Cured.
CIIADRON. Neb., Jan. *>. 1900. ,
DR. T. ; A. SANDSN'-Oew Sir: I haT»
now u«ed one of your Belts for » »hort time
and I can ear that it has jrreatly relieved
m« in every particular, and. ln fact. It has
cured me absolutely of rheumatism, aa this
la the first year ln tan that I hare not had
It. and I. lay this, to using your Belt. My
wlf« has also been cured by the us* of your'
B«lt. and I will say that If w» could not
act another Uka It w» would not part with
It for any sum. We will highly recommend
your B«lt to all suff «r«ra. Tour* truly.

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