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The San Francisco call. (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, May 20, 1904, Image 2

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85066387/1904-05-20/ed-1/seq-2/

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- "Dutch" Henry, now. leader of the
Jones gang, was pursued yesterday by
Canadian mounted police, who caught
him On their side of the line,. but he i
escaped, after, a running' fight- .The,,
police' believe Henry was wouridedr
The deputies on the American side
have taken up his trail. ' . i
CULBERTSON. . Mont:, May 19. —
"Kfd" Trailer, a member of, the noto
rious Jones gang of outlaws, has been
taken prisoner by a deputy sheriff and
is here in jail. Trailer is the man
whonv Jones rescued from deputies
about three -months ago. Jones was
shot shortly, afterward in a pitched
"Kid" Trailer, Who Was Rescued
From Deputies Three Months Ago,
Is Again Taken Prisoner.. ,j
STOCKTON, "May 19.— Reginald
Heber Webster and Miss Clara Amelia
Neill, both of San Francisco, were
united in marriage by Justice Parker
this afternoon. The license was issued
shortly before noon, the groom giving
his age as 46 and the bride'p asX45.
The bride Is a sister-in-law of ex-Gov
ernor James H. Budd. They requested
that the wedding be "kept a secret. .
Reginald Webster mid Miss Clara A.
Neill Wed lrrSan Jouquin
r v County.
PARIS, ? May 19.-— The • Parliamen
tary Commission on' the budget was
selected to-day. It contains an anti-
Combes majority. This is considered
to be a reverse for the Premier, which
will probably lead to a renewal of the
dlscusgion of his retirement. The
president of the commission is M.
Doumer, formerly Governor General
of French Indo-China, the chief op
ponent of M. Combes, who is expected
to form a Cabinet In the event of M.
Combes* withdrawal.
' Commission on tli6
Budget Is Selected With an Anti-
Coriibcs Mttn as President. .
WASHINGTON. May 19. — China
has been informed that the Washing
ton Government claims the right to
dispatch warships not only to those
Chinese ports declared by treaty to be
open to the world, but also upon the
inland waters of China, wherever
Americans may be and where there Is
a treaty with China by which they are
authorized to engage In business or
reside for the purpose of spreading
the gospel.
America Will Send Warships Wher
ever Interests of Our Citizens
Are Endangered.
ST. LOUIS, May" 19.'— The late "Dr.
Washington West's will; which was
contested on the ground that before
his death he had nought to revoke the
will by running pencil marks through
his signature, hag been .admitted to
probate by Probate Judge Crews. Dr.
West died suddenly August "7, 1903,
leaving an estate valued at $200, 000.
Judge Crews holds that- although
the pencil marks indicated that the
testator had intended revoking the
will he had not carried his- intention
far enough to justify a legal ruling to
that effect. .- ¦ , ..
The will bequeathed $750 to . his
housekeeper, Miss Maude Josephson;
$100 to- his sister, ' Mrs.' Martha E.
Bell of Berkeley, Gnl.; one-half ;of Ihe
remainder to be held In trust for the
Southern Presbyterian church and the.
other half to be divided equally among
a number of* relatives.
Mrs. Martha E. Bell of Berkeley JLs
Cut Off With One Hundred , -
Dollars. i
'""INDMNAPOLIS. Ind., May 19.—
The present administration of the In
ternational Typographical Union was \
Indorsed by the membership of the
crafr In Wednesday's election and
James M.- Lynclv w*s re-elected by tl»e.
majority of. between 3000and 5000. J.
W. Bramwdod ; was elected to succeed
himseff as secretary by a majority es- j
timnted at- between 12,000 and 15,000.
C v E.. Hawkes , of Chicago, once vice
president,'' opposed " J^ynch and in the
larger ditle^-^Citacirinatl, Washington,
Indianapolis', Netv ¦•"¦York, Philadelphia j
and 'others^-he Either defeated Lynch
or was outvoted by a small majority.
In th'e'.smniKlocals;- however, Lynch
was supported 'heavily. :
"vThe- union numbers 46,000 members
a;t •present.* ; _,,•/..:<.
¦T,he. fight. agafnst Bramwood was on
the. same .lines and was made by W.
Al.Graham of SjijJfJBeph. !
tional Btjdy Is Indorsed by Major
ity of Members.
Present Administration of Interna-
WASHINGTON, D. C. May l?.—Post
masters commissioned: F. L. Glass.
Martinez; Charles H. Anson, Monrovia,
Orders War Department: Captain E.
L. Munson. assistant surgeon, now at
San Francisco, is relieved from further
duty with the Philippines division and
will proceed to Fort Bayard. N. M.
Second Lieutenant S. C. Cardwell, ar
tillery corps, now on leave at Louis
ville. Ky.. will proceed to Columbus
Barracks. Ohio, for assignment to duty
with a detachment of recruits to be
•sent to Fan Francisco, and upon tue
completion of his duties with the re
cruits he will join his proper station.
Navy orders: Lieutenant A. N.
Mitchell goes to the Independence, at
the Navy Yard. Mare Island. June 3.
Gunner G. G. Neumann is detached
from the Wyoming to go to the Pensa
<:oia Naval Training Station. San Fran
War and Navy Department)* Issue Or
ders and Minor Changes Are Made
fn the Postal Service. r.
¦ Mrs. Speckman -was cut on the left
hand and breast by the scissors, and
Miss Lefevre, whose wounds are of a
more serious nature, had both hands
cut and two deep stabs on the back
of the head. The injuries were treated
by Dr. Emmal. Soon after Mrs: Speck
man's arrest she was released. on $100
cash bail. , Beth appeared as complain
ant In the matter of the arrest and was
the person who had his daughter
placed in prison.
Mrs. Speeki::an was formerly Mrs.
William F. Mantell. She married Man
tell on November 3, 1898, in this city,
and on December 1 of the same year
shot and killed him attthe <*mier of
Santa Clara and Union streets, Ala
fneda.* Intmediately after the tragedy
While the battle was in progress Beth
arrived home. He heard the sculile and
hurried to the room where the , war
raged. There he # disarmed and parted
the pair of angered women and called
in the police. • Policeman Charles Clea
rer of the Park Station arrived with
the ambulance and conveyed the bruis
ed and bleeding women to the hospital.
The condition of Miss Lefevre is not
consistent with the statement of Mrs.
Speckraan that the former was simply
struck and cut by a pair of sci3sors
hurled after her, for she is gashed in
many places. ' ....
Continued' From Page 1, Column 7.
Al Kelly, who was formally pitcher
for the San .Francisco baseball team,
was arrested last evening arid charged
with assault with a deadly weapon.
The complainant was Gertie Neal, a
young woman who hails from Mar
tinez. Miss Xeal says that Kelly ap
proached her at the corner of Mis
sion arid Third streets and slashed her
across the chin and nose with a razor-
But Annie Doherty, a young woman
who was with Miss Neal, Bays that the
assault took place in a saloon at Min
na and Third. The police are not sat
isfied with the statements and after
Kelly had been. locked up they started
an investigation. No report on the
case was made up to the hour of go
ing to press. • ¦
Slashes Woman With Razor.
she placed the pistol against, her own
head and. pulled the trigger. The
wound, however, was not serious, and
she recovered a short time later. At
the trial she put up a defense that
reeked of abuse during her short mar
ried career, saying that she was in
fear of her life when she fired thejfatal
shot. After a time she/ was given her
freedom and returned to this city. She
was then but 20 years of age, and v her
parents, residing at 816 Filbert street,
did not . even know of the marriage.
Recently, she wedded Speckman and
has since been living with him at Sau
salito. . .
UKIAH. May 19.— Henry Hutala of West
port was drowned In Eel River last week while
trying to cross it on a raft. The raft parted
In -mldEtream and dropped him Into the water.
The body was found several miles down
ST. LOUIS, May 19.— The National
Editorial Association held its final ses
sion this afternoon. The forenoon was
devoted to addresses and the afternoon :
to election of officers and the comple
tion of routine business. *C'>' ;
Colonel - Henrv Watterson of ¦ Louis
ville, on "The Editorial Page," said, in
part: . .
The editorial page is valuable In the degree
that It aids the reader to digest the news. It
should either b« reformed or abandoned. Un
der a certain opell which has crept upon the
modern newspaper It is becoming, if it has not
already become,- a rather useless appendage — '
not even ornamental. I
Disinterestedness- being the soul, good humor
is the solar system of the editorial page, which
should be held subject to these precepts:
Write of a man nothing you would not say'
to his face and might not say in the hearing of
decent people. ' . . ¦ • ¦ , ' ~ '-
..Avoid equally intimation . and Intimidation,
making no^ suggestion you are not prepared to
reduce to assertion and to sustain with proof.
The "leading article," being the rationale of
the most Important and interesting piece of the
day's news, should have a beginning, a middle
and an end; should be concise and Incisive,
seeking to assist tne reader, In hi* effort to
comprehend the situation.
| Satire should keep within the bounds of ' the j
probable; wit under the restraint of sense, and
even Invective — shorn of adjective and adverb. .
and stripped " to the waist — should strike out
from the shoulder to hit only above the belt. i
The pert paragraph should be allowed to die 1
a natural death: No flowers.
The editorial page thus conceived and exe- |
cuted. thu3 Inspired and partitioned, could not ;
fall to Impress Itself upon the thought of the
time, at once a power and a feature, an arm
of the service and a commercial asset.
Following Colonel Watterson, Homer
Davenport . delivered a/i address on I
Following the Council o'f Ministers.
Foreign Minister Delcasse telegraphed
to M. Nisard. asking for full details Qf
the protest pent by the Pope to the
foreign powers. It Is expected that the
answer will Dermlt final action to be
taken on his recall within a day or
PARIS. May 19.— The Council of Min
isters assembled in extraordinary ses
sion to-day to consider the action to
be taken relative to the Pope's protest
against President Loubefs visit to
Rome. As the version of the protest
forwarded to the governments having
relations with the Vatican differ from
that forwarded to the French Govern
ment, it was decided to first ascertain
definitely what representations th«»
Vatican made to the foreign govern
ments. The Council also agreed on the
steps to be, taken when the exact char
acter of the protest is ascertained.
The recall of Nisard. the Embassador
of France to the Vatican, has been de
cided upon, if the authenticity of the
protest "forwarded to the foreign pow
ers is established. This practically aa
sures the Embassador's recall, as little
or no doubt exists relative to the pro
test. • '«
It is stated in official circles that the
recall of M. Nisard does not mean the
complete severance of diplomatic rela
tions with the Vatican, but the in
definite suspension of M. Nisard's ser
vice. Besides an Embassador, France
has a Minister at the Vatican. Count de
Navenne. who will continue to carry
out formal business.
"The Cartoonist and the Press," which
he illustrated with many humorous
cartoons. At the afternoon session 5100
was appropriated to the fund for a
monument over the grave of Bill Nye.
Officers were elected, including Major
W. W. Screws of Alabama, president.
The convention adjourned to meet next
year at Guthrie, Okla.
CAPE HAYTIEN, Hayti. May 19.—
Dominican Government troops, com
manded by General Raoul Cabrera, and
Dominican revolutionary troops, led by
General Pellco Lasala and" other gen
erals, met recently at Guayacanes,
Santo Dominlco. midway between San
tiago de los Caballeros and Monte
Cristl. In the fighting which followed
the Government forces had thirty men
killed or wounded, and the revolution
ists lost heavily. ,
A convoy conveying 20,000 cartridges
from Puerto Plato . , to President
Morales' forces fell into the hands of
the Dominican insurgents. *
TURKS ISLAND, Bahama. May 19.—
Advices from San Domingo announce
severe fighting at Navarto on May 14.
The Government troops were defeated,
losing fifty-four men killed and sixty
seven wounded. i \
Convoy Conveying Cartridges
to Morales' Forces Falls
Into Hands of Insurgents
Colonel Henry Watterson of
; liOuisyille Speaks on the
Value of .Editorial Page
The final speech was made by A.
Monproflt, correspondent of Le Figaro,
At the conclusion of the address Sir
Hugh Gilzean Reid of London, pres
ident of the press parliarhent, was in
troduced by Chairman King as presid
ing officer of the convention. He was
applauded and spoke briefly. The con
vention adjourned until to-morrow
morning. v ";r:
With there miraculous facilities, with this
unlimited power, comes also an enormoug re
epcnt=lbility In the face of God and man. I
am not here to preach to you a Bosnel whose
le»;sons are known to you far better than to
me. I am not calling sinners to repentence,
but I am following a good tradition in stirring
up the pure minds of the righteous by way
of remembrance. It is well for us to reflect
on the' vast Import,' the endless chain cf' re
eulttt, of that globe-encircling speech you ad
dress each day to the world. Your winged
words have no fixed flight; like the lightning,
tlH-y traveree the ether according to laws of
their own. They lljrht in every clime; they
Influence i thousand different varieties of
mind* and manners. How vastly important
Is It, then, that the sentiments they convey
st:r*uld be tho*? of good will rather than of
malevolence, those of national .concord rather
than of prejudice, those of peace rather than
ol hostility. The temptation to the contrary
Is almost irresistible. I acknowledge with
ccntrltlon how often I have fallen by the way.
It is far more amusing to attack than to
defend, to excite than to soothe. But the
highest victory of great power is that of self
restraint, and It would be a beneficent result
of this memorable meeting, thta ecumenical
ccundl of the pres?. If It taught us all— the
brethren of thi» mighty priesthood — that mu
tual knowledge of each other which should
midtfy prejudice*, restrain acerbity of thought
and expression, and tend In some degree to
brlr.ff In that blessed time . " . . •¦ :
"When light shall spread and man be Uker man
Through all the seasons of the golden year."
Livii noii;: oi iue arts or prolessions has
th«.- ircnitnuous acx-elpraticn. of profensM in ie
ctiit years haa more enect than Upon that of
union you are the representatives. We easily
«n,w until to miraclcu; it- will seem a inem
commonplace when 1 bay thut all the wonders
ot me magician* invented i> tnosu ln^eniou»
Urlctital iNjrts who wrote the Arabian Nights
pale bc-iure me etu]>«naous lans which you
nandle in your daily UVes. The air hab Klictf
ly ceastd to vibrate with the utten^icet) of
kin^s and rulers In the older realms when
in<;.i- words aj-e read. In fhe streets yi St. 1-ouia
ana on the larms ol' Nebraska. The' ulegrapn
is tco -jukl. lcr the calendar; you mby read
In your evening' paper a dlfpatch- irom the
Antiiiodca with a date of the lollowinu day.
'in.- details 01 a battle on the shores of tue
Hermit Kingdom — a land which a few year*
ago was hidden in the mists of legend— are
printed and commented on before the blood of
the wounded has ceased to flow. Almost be?
tore th« gmeke of the conflict has lined we
read the obituaries of the un*epultured dead.
And not only do you record with the swiftness
of thourht these incidents of war and vio
lence, but the daily victories of truth over
error, of li^ht over darkness; the spread of
commerce In distant seas, the inventions of
Industry, the discoveries of science, are all
placed Instantly within the knowledge of mil
irons. The seeds of thought, perfected in one
climate, bloepom and fructify- under every
sky. in every nationality which the sun visits.
'inib. tuii.ei.icii, is the, lesson .which we an
caneu to evni<-n.p;au amid tnu c'ouits amr the
i-ai.»c»:s til- titts:' univtruit cxhttntioii: Tnaj.
MttkB a nation exitis, tounu=u in riKhtcoUe-
AeSa and ju.-ucc. wnose object 'and purposes
«"• the vvniaie ct .humanity, lae mings WI114.I.
r.iiKe lor its trottui and. lfi>; incicau: oL-it^
iwwpr, ?»> ions ae it Is- iiu= to' mm lueals, ait
eute to coai«? to i>es£, no ictattfr unui political
iiK'ur.ti! c»r iniiiviuual bCiitmients tetaiiu in the
*al'.- The cuiotiicji good will . ultimately ¦ pre
\ai«. though it •'inocic the rfflmi^ri^ ul the
wjsc ana tr.e valor ol the brave." . \ know
wumX w.ait« may lie in thm -idea — how It may
t>^r\e ae tbe cry 01 uemasogueii aud the pic
t< xx. Mr a«i»otB. b>- unto tne list ion wuuli
tuuutrt it: i>ut Miaine and niaa>it r is> Html
tn«r portion ol thi-se who lear lo lollow its
luuiuiuUtt Dt>hconie^.
Mure important tban the inrnji-rtie material
increase in u»c tiltni anu re*vuree« of the new
t«-l>ut>iiC wajs uu«t «.aLhoi>&r.mcLiL vi tfi* prin
cipie. ihus eauy in us, careei, . mat it v.a*
'.ii ur-suiue no misriur (.-osiucu u, ultier nations
ill Jib power to acquire teilllory, to extend us
uinuei.ut — in short, 10 oo ah mat any inac
l*-nuer.i, beu-retpfctinjr power might oo wnii-h
was :;i iccord with . puolic rrnniws, cooductve
to the fctjeriil -.\t-nar<- and not yiohibitta by
the constltuiicn. '1 hough tne reuciuuti* udieU
to etanrmat mis great opportunity ana uicn-b y
brougiit uj*on tfteir party an lliau of woe*, the
1'rttcueni i.i. •! t>ccn a*.-t ior aii tuiii- lor their
bkeocMoni rne nation haa outgrown its
fcWaouiint.' clotnes. t^ven the must impassioned
ujx-Miit.- oi fcinct (.onstruotiun ielt this mne
.vi;at :t Was liie letter lhal. KUU-tii auu .Hie
spirit that givelh luk'. ' 'lh« nation moved on
us lrr.iniial coul^c. ibe new chart und coni
pats here in oLr hanaa. The national prin
ciple "iiri- i-staDii*heU, other thinga v.cre nat
uiaily auuea unto us. l^wlii and Clarke, lol
loMiiit; and lliusuattng the sreat ia*v ol we«-
BTtjr MUszmttuQ, j'Ufcliuj tnrough the •.vliderne'sb
uiiu' p.anieu our Uni.trs by tne »hor«s 01 me
pfUCriM tea. in iliu provisos ot Jeais nx,,.
ana tne wiue expanse oi Mew llex.co came id
H». and t an: i-ii: ia, uiinsing a oowtr ot the
ommit.-fe£ OCberi tuat ior unknown ages hiiu
\«rintu tietr jiUjs. i.Ttn me tliuns ol tin; ocean
cv.u.d not loin chock the eafcie «n him mai-
VdOUa Ili^ht. The isles ol the utUI'ino&t a«-a£
became Ins *teppn.g-tionei».
The principal speaker of the even
ing was next introduced— John Hay,
becreiary or State, wau came as me
omeiai representative of President
iioi>seveli 10 atienu the convention.
Secretary nay was greeted with a
salute oi applause. After referring to
the Louisiana purchase, Secretary xiay
-' ST. LOUIS, May 19.— Amid gorgeous
surroundings, with cascades pouring
their torrents down the waterways into
the lagoon and thousands of electric
bulbs illuminating the scene and sil
houetting the -Ivory white buildings, of
the exposition against the dark of
night, the World's Press Parliament
convened to-night in Festival Hall.
Thousands of visitors thronged the
terraces, the steps and the esplanade
at the foot of Festival Hall and a
steady stream pressed toward the' en
trance of the great white. domed build
ing seeking entrance. But the majority
was doomed to disappointment, for the
seating capacity of festival Hall is
:«wi and tne oniy uccreoited delegates
to the press parliament. were admitted
through the double line of Jerterson
guards at the entrance. The conven
tion was called to order by Captain
Henry King, editor of the St. JUouis
Oiobe-Deimxrat and chairman of the
executn e comittee of the parliament.
David R. Francis, president of the
exposition, welcomed the visiting jour
naiists from all parts of the wond to
i he exposition. N
Address as Representative
of President Roosevelt
Secretary Hay Delivers an
Afl-houeh I>pckstader*s destination is
rot knov.n it is presumed that he went
to Now York.
Dockstader with three friends quiet
ly came to town Wednesday and spent
the day preparing for the act they car
ried out this morning. Shortly after
the occurrence the whole party left for
parts unknown.
Major Sylvester. Chief of Police, sent
out . telegraphic inquiries toy several
• ¦lties this evening. among them
New York, and possibly Dockstad
*»r rnay have to make some ex
planations, although it is not thought
probable that any action will be taken
unless the pictures should be exhibited
with the statement that the man who
assisted the negro was actually the
Buttons and photographs have been
freely circulated throughout the South
for the last few months representing
the President at the dinner table with
Booker T. Washington and also the
President and Mrs. Roosevelt dining
at the same board with a negro. On
this account it was easy for many to
believe the incident on the Capitol
plaza was intended to have the same
Urtanwhile the kinetoscope appa
ratus, which had been set up near the
Washington Ftatue, was working and
a mi.vins picture of the whole scene
was taken. In order to make sure of
the negative, the who!*- act was re
peated and thx-n the party drove away.
By the time the second picture was
niched a large crowd had gathered
about the scene and formed the neces
eaTy background.
The storv soon spread throughout
the city and many people, not know
ing that it was Dockstader himself,
imagined the act was intended to put
the President in the attitude of show
ing over politen«*ss to a negro to em
phasize the Booker Washington dinner
incident for campaign purposes.
i It all occurred Just before S o'clock
this morning. The curtain rose on an
open barouche from which Lew Dock;
stader stepped and immediately fell to
the asphalt. Another open barouche
representing the White House car
riage, horses, coachman and . footman,
drove up and from it stepped a man
resembling Roosevelt. He was dresstd
*in a frt)ck coat and high hat, wore eye
glasses and was otherwise made up
to represent the chief executive. With
the aid «>f his footman he assisted
Doekstader into the 'White House" car
liace, tipped his hat to the minstrel,
off?mi him a cigar, and then drove off
with him.
WASHINGTON. May 19.— Lew Dock-
Fiader. a no^ro minstrel, in convention
al burnt cork and exaggerated negro
minstrel £arb; a man made np to rep
resent President Roosevelt, and a mov
ing picture machine were the three
features of a mysterious scene enacted
in front of the Georpe Washington
s--t*tu<? on the east front of the Capitol
Sp-H»l ni*j»«tch to The CaU.
Chief Executive Is Repre
• sented as Giving Aid to
an Injured Colored 3Iaii
Recall of the Emlmssador
to the Vatican Is Expected
Within the Next Few Days
Stranjre Scene Is Enacted
Before Statue of Washing
ton in Front of the Capitol
Defeat Government Troops
After Severe Fi^rlitiiisr at
Navarto and Gnayacanes
Elect New Officers of Na
tional Association and Ad
journ to Meet at G-tithrie
' World's Press Parliament
Opens at the Exposition
With Pleasant Ceremony
French Ministers Meet to
' Decide Upon- Action to
Be Taken by Government
WASHINGTON, Pa., May 19.— "I
am glad to state that Senator. Quay is
much improved to-day," said Jerome
Quay, the. Senator's brother, 'to-day.
The~"Senator was much 1 more cheerful
and felt bettfer than he had for several
days. . .
-Senator Quay • Is Improving.
Chas. Keilus & Co.
E x c <*3 u s i v e
High-Grade Clothiers
No Branch Stores. Xo Agents.
K e a r n y. Street
There's No- Weed -to la San Francisco— '
_ i. Way !• Almost Stedjred
-~ " Witi'Ouide-PoBt*.
Have 1 you 'ever read a newspaper arti-
c'le-^a 'glowing ticctront of some incident
told -.in el U8i,ve. .words to lead you on —
and found. tt ended up with a proprietary
mcdieine-iadvertis^inent? Annoyed you;
didn't 'Jt?' .'Arid -wfere you convinced of
the merit of ,the article? ..We think not,
because 'it told theV experience of some
stranger in- a- far»away town. To take
his word for it was like "going it blind."
It's a vefy different. thing when a state- '
mentals, presqnted. from a citizen, from-
people you know, and that's the case
here. ' -; ' • . . • ¦ . I
: Joseph' P. Jackson of 2 Rose avenue, •
now retired, 'says: ' "Of all the remedies'
I ever .used for "my back and kidneys
none took effect* so promptly or acted so.'
thoroughly as Doan's Kidney Pills. For!
years" I had trouble with my 'back, and.
latterly it ached all the time. ; I dreaded
to stoop on account of the acute twinges
which, shot across- my' loins when I at-
tempted to straighten, and many a; time -
I Iwas . compelled • to . place my hands on
the small of , my : back and prefes them
into my loins for the slight, assistance !
that makeshiftV-afforded. Two boxes, of ¦
Doan's Kidney.' PHls "stopped the' back-,
ache and positively removed other symp- '
tpms of sluggish or over-excited kidneys.'-
I "am onlyVtob' pleased to recommend a
preparation 1 upon which the ¦ public can
rely." =' .'¦£.;
For sale by all dealers. Price 50 cents..
Foster-Milburn. Co,; Buffalo. N. .Y^sole
agents for ; the United States.
Remember the, name, Doan's, and take •
no substitute. j
V/henever you see a statement in our advertisement that /^^^^^^88^^&
goods have been reduced in price from a certain figure, you '^^^^^M^^^k^^^
can. count on the truth of that statement.
If we tell you a price is reduced it is reduced. t ra ISh-^'^r
If we tell you that goods of like quality sell for a third »
more in other stores, you may know, we can prove what jC^^^^^M^^^^^^f^ *
' ' Our statements are made; in good faith, and we want -. ' B^^^^jB^^^^; \ j
them believed because they are true. , »
We place on sale to-day some pretty little blue serge mS^k^^$ ' '^^^^ !
sailors for boys from 3 to S years. . fe^tf^-'SWL /M?gM
Each suit is elegantly trimmed. The serge is fast blue. , : ' \^s^M^^
To give you an idea of the values, we state most em-
phatically that the suits are as good as you see elsewhere at
The goods are on display- in our windows. See the . Wjg& wll
I^L -5/ Our sale of young men's blue serge suits at $6.80 is quite
M^Z a success. It ought to be. We have reduced the suits
' A0; , ' W^teyki Tne reduction should convey an idea as to the values you
f^S^y ; ; S^A|k For further proof look in our ¦ show windows. There
ft iS^N^fc * But a better way is to bring y ° Ur SOn in and try a Suit oa
-^ I -:. ./ T|| him. Then you will realize that you are actually sav-
&^^^^^WJ The suits are made from fast dark blue serge,, in single
B^ifi^^W and double breasted styles, for youths of 12 up to young men
* "^^^S^tM«S . v \ The price has been reduced as we claim. Money back to
an y customer wanting it.
They are just the suits for dress. Do you want one for
l^-v^Mi^ft^-Si^ Wash suits, absolutely fast colors, ages 3 to 10 vears,
|fMt ' :^Mm^S§^ /85C, $1.00 and $1.50. J;
i j Wt$$M> lllKil Khaki suits, made with Norfolk coats and long pants,
$£MisW^ W$i%mj& ¦ Canvas leggins, to wear with khaki suits, 40c a pair.
KS=ftf feSS?| Good steel pocket-knives free with every suit in our boys'
®S8$jf *S|liS and youths' departments.
" ' ?§P * ;s^vS Mw* orders filled for any of these goods — zirite at once.

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