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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, April 29, 1904, Image 2

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PORT ARTHUR.' April 28.^r-The
submarine boats which .were pu( i; into
commission on April 2 4* were received
in sections at Port ArthurV before the
war*began. At the* first opportunity it
is intended that theisubmarihe ves
sels shall be employed against the
heavy vessels. of the enemy. ~ %. ..
Submarines Ready for Service.
WASHINGTON, t April 28.— A mes
sage was received at the State Depart
ment to-day from the United States
Minister at Tokio, stating that' Japan
had adopted the code of rules regard
ing treatment of prisoners, outlined by
The Hague Peace Conference. Under
these rules prisoners will be allowed to
correspond with relatives and friends
or even receive visits from; them and
will also be allowed to receive money
or presents. A/1 postal and communi
cation facilities are to be given- them
Treatment of Prisoners.
PARIS, April 28.— The Temps, in
Its financial article to-day, says: •
"The question of a Russian loan has
not advanced during the last few
days. The only thing settled- is that
a loan will be placed shortly and that
French banks have decided to under
take to place it."
Bankers Will Give Financial Aid to
SU PetcrsbuJV-
PORT. ARTHUR, April 28.—Japan
ese torpedo-boats were sighted at 1:10
o'clock this morning, covered by a
Japanese squadron. A few shots were
fired,' without damage, after which the
Japanese ships disappeared south
Japanese Squadron Retires Southward
After Firing a Few Shots.
SEATTLE. April 28. — The Kinshiu
Maru, the Japanese transport sunk on
April 26 by the Vladivostok squadron
of the Russian navy, has been in this
port mai>y times. Until 1902 she was
one of the Nippon Yusen Kaisha's
Seattle fleet and as such made twenty
three round-trip voyages. The Kin
shiu came here on her first voyage in
November, 1896. She was the third
ypsypi of the line to .arrive. She con-
TOKIO. April 28. — A telegram from
Gensan .reports that the Japanese
naval transport Kinshitt Maru has
been sunk near Shinpo. north of Gen-
Ran. The, dispatch fails to 'state
whether the transport was wrecked or
stink by the Russians.
The Kinshiu Maru was a vessel of
ROOK) tons and belonged to the Nippon
Yusen Kaisha. The vessel formerly
ran taptween Japanese ports and Bom
Ill-Fated Transi>ort a Vessel of the
Nippon Yuscn Kaisha.
On the day that hostilities began
vith China and Japan (July £5, 1894)
the Kowshing. a British dispatch boat
which was convoying Chinese troops,
was attacked by Japanese warships
and sunk. Many of the troops were
"A Japanese 12-inch shell exploded
in the yard of General Stoessel's
house, outside Port Arthur. It broke
a rooster's leg."
ST. PETERSBURG, April 28.— The
Port Arthur correspondent of the
Ruvisky Invalid writes: • ..
"The Jaoanese have invented a new
combustible. It is i inextinguishable.
They tried to burn the battleship Ret
vizan by setting adrift rafts loaded
with this burning material. The Ret
vizan sank them, but the combustible
continued to burn under water'.
Japanese Production Continues to
Bum While Under Water.
'•Some tkirmishes have occurred on
the right bank of the Yalu River, re
sulHns: favorably to the Russians
Thus far only the advance guard of
the Japanese has crossed the river,
but the passage of, the entire Japanese
army is imminent."
"A Russian column is about twenty
miles from Gensan, where the Jap
anese garrison has fortified itself. The
Vladivostok squadron supports the
movement of the Russian column.
IPARIS. .April 28.-The Temps cor
respondent at St. Petersburg tele
graphs as follows:
anese Army Base.
Russian Column Will Attack the Jap-
This report lacks confirmation in re
sponsible naval circles, where it is re
iterated that no other course could be
pursued and that the admiral fired
only when the Japanese categorically
refused to surrender and adapted a
hostile attitude.
The officials say that there is no
similarity betweeh the sinking of the
Kinshiu Maru and the destruction of
the Kowfching. which was sunk by the
Japanese before the declaration of war
>vi thChina. That Admiral Yeszen gave
the men every' opportunity to leave
the ship I? proved by the fact that all
of the officers, same of the soldiers,
the crew and coolies were transferred
on board a Russian
Continued From Pace I. Column 1.
tinued on the run until November.
1902. her place being taken by the
Aki Maru.
The first itfsue of medals to British
"troops" was* Iff" ia43~by Charles I. J "-'f»
Wild Individual Who Dies In Duel
With Ruralcs May Have Been
SAN DIEGO, April 28.— The wild man
who has been the occasion of consider
able trouble to the rurales of Lower
California was killed to-day by a possi
in the mountains. The man had at
tacked Mexican travelers, 'and rurales
had gone out from Ensenada for him.
He was killed during a duel.
Mexicans at the line claim that the
man has been in the mountains there
for several years and that he was Dun
ham, the Santa Clara County mur
derer. Dunham once- lived in this coun
ty just this side of the line.
Earlier in the day he stated that the
only hope of settlement rested in the
fact that a meeting of the directors
of the United Railroads was to be held
in the afternoon and its results might
bring concessions to the carmen's de
mands. When this flnal hope was
destroyed he plainly showed his be
lief, mostly in manner and not words,
that a strike of the car operators was
inevitable. No date has been posi
tively set for the final vote of the men
on the strike question, and none of
the officials of the union will give a
statement. . i
At midnight it was announced that
the executive committee of the Car
men's Union had voted unanimously
to follow strictly the laws of that or
ganization and to make an offer, to
the United Railroads to submit all
points in dispute to a board of arbitra
tion, to consist" of three citizens of
San Francisco. This proposition will
be made to President' Holland to-day.
Menaced by a Secret Society Orj»anlz-
Ing in Eastern China.
LONDON, April 29.— The Standard's
Tientsin correspondent reports that a
strong secret society movement, anti
governmental and anti-foreign, fs" in
progress j in the vicinity of Tslnanf u
(175 miles south of. Tientsin) and that
the people are flocking to the city for
War Xnrscs En Route to Orient.
CHICAGO, April 28.— A party of
young women ;who! are on their way to
Port Arthur to act as Russian nurses
arrived in Chicago to-day. The party
is under the leadership of the Countess
of Bavanda, who has lived several
years in Russia. Countess- Bavanda is
an American by ' birth — a native of
New Orleans. .The six ladies accom
panying the Countess belong to promi
nent families in New York, Boston and
Pittsburg. ' V ; V '
Will Not Accept Mediation.
. ST. PETERSBURG, April 28.— The
Official Messenger publishes, a circular
issued by the Foreign Office to Russian
representatives abroad, declaring cate
gorically that Russia will not accept
mediation to terminate the war, which,
the circular declares, was forced on
To Command Block Sea Fleet.
ST. PETERSBURG, April 28.— Rear
Admiral Korssakoff has, been appointed
commander of the Black, Sea fleet.
PORTLAND, Ore., April 28. — The Oregonian
is in receipt of advices from official ! sources
to the effect 'that the •Government' bridge
across the Tonslna', River In Alaska, on the
"All- America" trail -from Valdex- to Eagle
City, i9 in great danger, from flood waters.
/'The . c&inpany has nothing further
to, add," said General Manager Chap
man yesterday. "We , have exhausted
every honorable means to avoid
trouble and we here rest our case. To
the* San Francisco ; public that has
come forward with such well-disposed
messages >f approval and generous' of
fers of assistance -this company must
again express a feeling- of profound
gratitude, and ; appreciation, the full
sense of which no letter nor interview
can convey. So far as possible; these
communications are meeting with re;
piles; ' but, lest some be overlooked; on
behalf of every officer; of the company
we ask the courtesy of "the /press" 'to
make these expressions public."
When . International • President
Mahon of the union heard' the < result
of the directors' meeting' his "mouth
grew grim, but, "as; is his ; custom, , he
refused : to express an . opinion } on v it.
" We solicit your careful reconsideration of J
the agreement w« have offered to make with E
you. We believe It Is liberal. Just and fair.
A strike on the cars will be a great incon- j
venlence to the public, an injury to our com- !
puny, a loss ' to the men and a serious dam- «
age to the City as well as a check to Its pros- j
perity. .
Trusting you will approve of the agreement '
we have off ered.x that good will,, peace and'
harmony will prevail. Is the wish of our
company. ARTHUR HOLLAND, j
President United Railroads.
We earnestly desire a contract with th« {
union, and we ask It to sign, before May 1, t
the amended proposal as submitted by us. If ¦
the men on the can strike now and leave the \
employment of the company they will dls- (
charge ttiempelves and will have no further, j
right. Interest or privilege in the business of
the company and. should they make any cf- '
fort to ¦ prevent the proper I movement of our
CSrt. It will be Illegal and unwarranted, and ',
we believe It will not % be permitted by the i
authorities or approved by the public.
The foregoing applies equally to an ad- '
dltional demand made by the union that any :
of its members, in the event of his discharge, ¦
may have the question of his discharge • re
ferred to a tribunal composed of a repre- \
sentatlve I of the union, a representative of ;
the company and a third person to be selected .
by the two last named. In other words, the;
question of discharge to be taken out of tha •
company's hands and placed - in those of a •
stranger. This, as we have seen, may not be ¦'
lawfully done, v ••..': .>{
The retention of the right of employment
ami discharge Is a principle underlying the
very foundation of a street railway service.
The relations of a street car company to th»
people and through the people with public
opinion is delicate and sensitive. The com
pany cannot by any attempt to delegate the
power evade- Its responsibilities or escape from
Us obligations .to tne public. The people de
mand rightly the best of service, the greatest
of skill and . care, the utmost civility. K
failure In any of these particulars drags the
company before the bar of public opinion.
there to receive an adverse Judgment. Any
neglect of the slightest attention or care, in
case'of ° any resultant injury, brings the com
pany Into court charged with damages. The
lives, limbs, comfort,- pleasure, convenience
and business of the people of San _ Francisco
arc largely In the keeplns 1 of the .car com
panies. It Is impossible that \ the companies
should escape from this situation. They must
accept it and this can ' only be by refusing
to abdicate the functions of employment and
discharge — the only plan by which these con
ditions can be met. '¦¦ •>
In other words, the company may not-em
ploy a inotorman. gripman or conductor un
less' he "toe . acceptable to the union, while It
inus-t discharge every motorman. gripman and
conductor who Is not acceptable to the union.
As a matter of law ¦ this 'demand cannot ' be
granted. Whether the principle here Involved
may be lawfully applied to other occupations
and to other Industries need not be here dis
cussed. It cannot be lawfully applied to the
business of operating a system of street rail
way. • Our State Supreme- Court, through a
long series of declftone, has laid down the
principle that a street railway company is re
sponsible for the carelessness and negligence
of its employee, and It Is equally well estab
lished that thUt responsibility cannot be shifted
or «vaded by attempting to share. it with an
other. In fact the law in this respect is so
well sett)*! that it has become a textbook law.
One of the latest writers upon the law of.
street railways states that the operating com
pany is bound to provide, so far a9 humen
foresight and skill can accomplish that result,
"a safe roadbed, cars and machinery, and care
ful, skilled and reliable employes."
The same author further pays that there
is. an implied condition in the contract with
'each passenger "that the servants In charge
are tried, sober and competent men. and that,
so far as human care and foresight can rea
sonably do so. they have guarded against any
apparent danger which can beset the pas
Any motorman. gripman or conductor who
may be- excelled from the union must be Im
mediately discharged from the company's ser
The union demands that no raotorman."" grip
man or conductor shall continue In the com
pany's employ who is not a member of the
union or who does not become such within
sixty days from the date of his employment.
The union, of course, reserve* the privilege
of deciding who may and who may not be
come members thereof and the further privi
lege of expelling any member whom It may
conclude, to expel- The following results now
from the foregoing demand: ,
¦ No motorman. grlpman or conductor selected
f and -employed by the company can remain in
the. company's employ longer than sixty days
if he. be not acceptable to the union and ad
mitted to ' membership therein. . ' ¦ '. -
R.' Cornelius, President Division 20o, A. A.
of S.' E. it. E. A. — Dear Slr:» Under instruc
tions from our board of directors, .before whom
I have formally laid your verbal request for
a further consideration of the demands made
by the union upon our company, I \*g to say:
The demands have been most carefully con
sidered. Wo made reply to these demands on
April 6 and subsequently, on April 21. after
a. long series of conferences with you. we
made further concessions with respect to dis
charging employes. . And further, to meet the
chance of hostility to the union, we o/Tered
t» contract with you for one, two or three
years, as you might now elect.
After earnest consideration the board di
rect* me to state that i the final • agreement
submitted to you April 21 includes every con
cession this company .can make and retain
the control of its business "and enable it to
perform its duties to the public.
We have been, and are .willing- to confer
with the officers of your . union on all mat
ters that relate to your members, and in sec
tion 3SS we plainly state that "no employ*
shall be discharged or. discriminated against
by any officer or official of the' company "be
cause of his membership In the union." We
guarantee fair treatment to every, man In tne
employ of the company and have no desire to
break ux> the union, but would much rather
work in harmony with it. It is our duty to
hire steady, sober and trustworthy men to
operate our cars and we must have the right
to discharge euch as fall to perform their
No reconciliation appears possible in
the differences that exist between the
Carmen's Union and the United Rail
roads. The last straw of hope for a
peaceable settlement was shattered
yesterday, when the directors of the
company met and authorized the issu
ance of a statement which is In the na
ture of an ultimatum. The statement
follows: '..'¦:. i
President Mahon Grimly Lis
tens to the Ultimate De
cision, but Refuses to Talk
Regarding the Situation
Sports were held on the outer college
campus. Though no records were bro
ken, owing to the fact that two of
Santa Clara's. crack sprinters were in
capacitated by sickness, the events
were all closely contested.
At 1 p. m.. an elaborate banquet was
served in the dining-room of the col
lege. The decorations were beautiful
and consisted of ferns, palms, cut'flow
ers and streamers of red and white, ex
tending from one end of the room 'to
the other. Those present at the ban
quet were: _ J? ¦
John ' Waddell, F. X. Farry. R. T. Pierce.
A. Fatjo. Dr. A. E. Oxborne, Peter J.' Dunno.
Jttbert A. Fatjo. Rev. Father Sasia, Rev.
father McKay. Hev. Father Collins, Rev.
Father Olet-son. Rev. Father Melehers. Rev.
Father Miller, Rev. Father Testa. Rev. Father
Hiekey, Rev. Father Smith of Holllster. Dr.
D. A. Beattle. Dr. J. W. Paul. Dr. H. O F.
Menton, Dr. F. Gerlack, Dr Stockllng, John
nevine. T. W. Leonard, Ma rlin Merle. Carl
Y ltzgerald, Joseph Fernandez. J. Kaufman. J.
C. Beecher. Professor L,. R, Smith. John Mont
gomery, Rev. Father Crowley. John B. Ken
nedy. A. C. Gage, N. H. Downing. A. P. Hill.
C II. Ixirlgan, J. R. Ryland, Rev. Father
Coyle, Rev Father" McGInty, Rev. Father Vll
dotnat. Judge I. Herrington. Judpe J. E. Glen
d<-nnlng. R. M. Don. John P. Burke. W. H
Allen. James H. Campbell. Captain A. Ran
dom, K. A. Hayes, J. O. Haynn, F. E. Elklns
Rev. Father King, Rev. FatheY Hassett. P.
II. McEnery. . .
SANTA CLARA, April 28.— The cel
ebration of St. Robert's day, in
honor of the Rey. R. E. Kenna, pres
ident of Santa Clara College, was held
to-day. The grounds and buildings
were artistically 'decorated and every
where could, be seen evidences, of the
love and esteem held for Father Kenna
by thpse under his charge. During the
day Father Kenna received many tele
grams of congratulation from promi
nent people, and also a number of pres
Special Dispatch to The Call.
"At 5 o'clock Tuesday • afternoon the
enemy opened fire on us from Antsu
shan. We replied and silenced them
after a half-hour. There was no cas
ualty on our side."
TOKIO, April 28. — The Japanese gun
boat Mara, accompanied by several
torpedo-boats, entered and ascended
the Yalu. River on Monday, April 25,
and fought a series of small engage
ments with the Russian land forces on
Monday and Tuesday, Admiral Ho
soya, who is in command of the third
squadron, has sent in a report of these
operations in» which he says:
"Our detachment reached the Yalu
on Monday. While-going- up the stream
the enemy's field guns opened against
us without ' effect." We [ discovered : a
force of the enemy on an island in
midstream. We fired upon them,
whereupon 'they fled.
"On v . Tuesday the enemy's cavalry,
100 strong, attacked us./ Our launch
and torpedo-boat' No. 69 replied to
their fire, 'and the enemy fled into the
mountains, leaving several wounded
behind them. k ' .-i -j.\
favorable to Japan."
PARIS, April 28.— Souen, the Chinese
Minister, in an interview to-day, said
that his Government could not yjew
with satisfaction Russia's indefinite
occupation of Manchuria, but that it
was determined to maintain good rela
tions with the Russian Government.
War, the Minister said,-. was not de
sired at Peking. If any counselors ex
isted who were unreasonable enough
to propose to attack Russia while that
country was engaged with Japan, they
would not meet with any credit from
Chinese statesmen familiar with for
eign .affairs. • .
"China has no interest in attacking
Russia," continued the Minister. "We
are fully aware ' that intervention
might cause dangerous complicatiorb.
the outcome of which would be fata,
to China herself. Whatever our sym
pathies may be, we will not launch our
country into a wild venture.
"Our trained^ troops near the Great
Wall do not exceed. 20.000, and it is not
with such a force that the Russian
army could be conquered. Japanese
aid would - not help us much, _ and,
moreover, the court is not anxious- -to
introduce the Japanese army into
China, even for the purpose of defend
ing that country." At the same time, it
is certain that the Chinese masses are.
Good Relations With Russia.
Peking Is Determined to Maintain
"Japan's alliance with Great Britain
was a stupid act and it will be of*np
service to us.
"We know perfectly well that the
Americans were never our friends, be
cause in the Far East they were al
ways our opponents. We are afraid
that if Japan is victorious the British
and the Americans only will benefit. It
would be foolish for Japan to ally her
self "with the United States, because
the Americans do not intend to help us,
but rather wish to exploit us." ' \ ;
"Japan wishes, above everything else,
to command the sea, and she will then
be. free from fear of invasion and loss
of territory. With the complete destruc
tion of the Russian fleet we believe the
war will end.
Major Togo Tatzozero, a member of
the general staff of the Japanese army,
who is a prisoner here, having been
captured at Wiju, where he had lived
since January last, said to-day:
"The Russians will be driven as far
as Baikal. Farther than that we do
not wish to go, but we will return to
Manchuria and open if to the trade of
the world. Our people are certain that
they can beat the Russians, but I think
we began hostilities fifty years too
soon. We are not prepared for such
a serious war.
LIAOYANG, April 28.— The delay of
the forward movement of the Japanese
into Manchuria is due to the excep
tionally severe weather. It is rumored
that there is considerable suffering
among the Japanese troops due to the
intense cold anil illness. :
IRKUTSK, April 28. — Grand Duke
Cyril has arrived her<». Prince Khil
koff, Minister of Railroads, has left
here for Lake Baikal.
It is said that large contracts for
Welsh coal are being placed at Cardiff
by- both Russian and Japanese agents:
Cyril En Route Homeward.
The Copenhagen correspondent of the
Morning Post says there are rumors
that Russia is negotiating fw the pur
chase of the Danish liners Hekla, Norge
and Island. • * '
¦ LONDON, April 29.— The Daily Tele
graph's Toklo correspondent' asserts
that- the Russian cruisera slipped .past
the Japanese squadron during a f og
and regained the harbor of Vladivo
stok. This is the only additional news
that has reached London concerning 1
the Vladivostok squadrtm. No further
details have been received regdrdlns
the sinking of the Japanese transport-
Kinshlu Maru, which incident Is much
commented on here as proving that the
Japanese placed too miich confidence
in their command of the sea, and there
is no doubt that it will induce greater
vigilance on the part of their? com
manders. There is some Inclination to
criticize harshly the. action of Rear
Admiral Yeszen, but most of this morn
ing's papers prefer to await particulars
of the affair before passing judgment
upon it.
The report that the Japanese have
occupied Kieuliencheng has not yet
been confirmed.
According to the Standard's Tientsin
correspondent, the whole country out
side the Great Wall is abnormally
flooded and any movement of the land
forces, is impracticable for the present.
A special dispatch from Port Arthur
says the demonstration made by Jap
anese torpedo boats covered by a Jap
anese squadron off Port Arthur yesttr
day morning was for the purpose of
creating a scare and inducing the bat
teries to waste their ammunition, but
the Russians refrained from answering
the Japanese fire. " *¦:
President of Institution the
Recipient of Kindly Mes
sages on St. v Robert's Day
Directors of United Rail
roads Meet to Bejeet All
the Demands Made by the
¦Executive Body of Union
Officer Says Japan
Regards America
as an Enemy.
Slavs Flee Before the
Guns of the War
Russian Cruisers Re
gain Harbor of
Impressive Exercises at San
ta Clara College in Token
of Esteem for Father Kenna
Kearny Street
Thurlow Block
Xo Branch Stores. Ko Arenta.
High-Grade c'lothiers
Chas. Keilus & Co.
E x elusive
: • v»
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The cure for these troubles is Dr. Kilmer's '
Swamp-Root, the world-famous kidney rem- !
edy. In tnkina Swamp-Root you afford t^^^^^^^^^^^v^^^|Lji
natural help to Nature, for Swamp-Root is the *-™mffliiiBB&j^$M&gBlfiii&it- w/
most perfect healer and gentle aid to the kid- tSwamp-Koot u piea»«nt to take.> •
neys that is known to medical science.
How to Find Out If " e alrcady con *
Tf there is any doubt in your mind as to V " 1Ccd tliat Swara P- Ro °t *»
your condition, take from your urine on ris- what you need, you can pur-
tSS^tS^SS^SS^S^SS. « cha!e the "^" «»-<«*
on examination it is milky or cloudy, if there an d one-dollar size bottles
is a brick-dust settling, or if small particles _ t th . j rf ,_ «. tor( ., -„-„.
float" abort in it. your kidneys are in need of d g every-
immediate attentiou. " where. Don't make any mis-
Swamp-Root is pleasant to take and is used take, bat remember the
:n the leading hospitals, recommended by
physicians in their private practice, and is nan ie, Swamp- Root. Dr. Kil-
taken by doctors themselves who have kid- mer's Swamp-Root, and the
ney ailments, because they recognuc in it the „• *r
greatest and most succcrsful remedy for kid- address Binghamton, N. Y..
rey. liver and bladder troubles. on every bottle.
EDXTO2.IAL KOTC-iijn successful is Swamn-Root In nmmntlv nirlnir «»v*«n
VvJTrf i diSt r e f: in % CaSCS h f kldnPy " U V or WaddS? trouW™. °SSt to r provrit3
n n r d^ h 1 fT't > ?, n ? a> r haV K a sa 5I ipl<> bott Ie and a book of valuable Jnforma-
VZ' n a^ 1Jt t? ly r «"f , b >\ ma11 - ™<- »>ook contains many of the thousands
upon thousands of testimonial letters received from men and women cured Tho
Vto&EiSZtg'JZ Swamp-Root are so well kn^^that oil ¦ rl*6™ are 5&-
vised I to send for a sample botUe. In sending your address to Dr. Kilmer & Co..
Blntfiaraton. _N. 1 ..be sure to say you read this generous offer in The San Kr;ui-
tMT S^ proprietors of this paper S uarante« the eenuineness^f
.. '¦ . . ; ' _; ""** ¦ ' ADVERTISEMENTS. ; ."'"
¦' ' ' ? ¦'¦.'¦, . - ' ¦ •'V;.' - .'. '; '.^-V :-. .'.''*'.' t"*'
¦¦ •'¦•¦• . ¦' '.- • j - " ' ' ¦ '.'--.'• ' ' 1 , ' __| ' ¦^'^ •' ¦ %^, '
You know our statements are truthful. To-day we f ririn7i Mfciiinr inn™ '¦'¦'4iu»3E[rEJ^^ 5^V
•place on sale for two days one of the best values we have KB^^MgW^^^^^^^^pk
ever offered— actual $6 suits reduced to $3.65. Wm
Does your son wear a knee pants suit with, vest? ffiSFj
Does a $6 suit for $3.65 interest you? S^^m' ;r^^^^^^« "^ 9j$ :
In mene print we can't possibly give you an idea of the ; ;||S
Look in our show windows.and see the garments. BHHBiHi^SPw^^^^^
The suits are made of all-wool • fancy cheviots and fBBSBSS/^S^^^M-^^^^0^^,
tweeds in new spring colorings. Ages 8 to U years. ¦ '^^^^^^^^^^^^
"If you cannot come send the boy down himself— we will treat him
right. Anyway, we will return your money if you are not pleased with
SPECIAL NOTICE.— These values are for our customers. Positively
-Sale is for two days — Friday and Saturday — and the price is $3.65. sBli^^^^^^fe^
/ Good Steel Pocket Knives Free With Every Suit ¦;, ¦'¦m^^^^^^t
; Boys' Furnishings- and Hats |
Children's pique sailor hats in white with blue, red or white bands, in all sizes at 456. '-"^^"^s^^W^''^^'
Boys' white duck caps with patent leather visors, in large or small shapes, at 45c. '%%^W?^r^^! : W
"Mother's Friend'' shirt or blouse waists, made of percale, irr.white or colors, 50c. " '^^^^^ 'Ih*^!'^
Boys' khaki suits, ages from 4 to T 7 years, $1.50 a suit. v .' '^^^&/f^^^'*
Boys' canvas leggins to wear with khaki suits 40c a pair. ,T * ' BBbJIIs&^^T/ '
fx II Mil O \if« a f*& ¦¦¦.". . Mm|
It Will 136 WlSC lO iStlv iiliilil
To - Day of To - Mo r row j||»
Mailorders £* % klf\ f\ WT% £*}fe Mail- orders ' .*«^~~-M*Mi
filled rV/^ # ¥Wil! f I ! -'Si I it ShOuldbc vc JSM®®^
Please /address • W / T '^T-T^ " '- a** ¦ f^ " scnt Sketched from

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