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The San Francisco call. (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, June 24, 1904, Image 2

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. SEATTLE, Wash., June .2 3.— The
steamship Portland, from* San Fran
cisco to Nome, regarding:- the "safety of
which fears have been entertained,
: reached the Alaskan port after
battling with the ice from Dutch Har
bor to its destination. TCbe vessel, lit
tle* the worse for wear, .< arrived at
Nome at 4:55 o'clock on the morning
of June. 14; seven days lake. News to
this effect was brought to Seattle to
day by the steamship Senator, which
sailed from Nome June IS.
Steamship Portland After ( Rough Voy
age Reaches Alaskan Port but Ut
• tlo the Worse. for Wear.
For';. Further Details of : Convention
. ; ' _ Sec Page 4. t -J- *
Fairbanks Owns California Ranch.
CHICAGO, June 23.->— As a lawyer,
a railroadman anda-banker Charles
"W. Fairbanks Is widely known in the
Middle" "VV'est and on. the coast. He
owns a. flrie farm in Illinois and a fruit
rarich'Jn California arid is deeply ln
terested.in agriculture. ¦:-. !
The Original Little Bcujflcenda Pub
lica Company of Sari, Francisco; '" "
i Owing to the fact that numerous schemes
are placed before the public from time to time;
we would respectfully call the attention of
purchaser* of tickets to buy only from respon
sible agenta and to see that their tickets, read
ax follows:
Each coupon has the Initials M. & F. on the
face and back of the ticket. <•
The following are the capital prizes as de
cided by the Beneflcencia Publica Company -'of
the city of Mexico: June 23, ISM — 17.144 wins
$7500 told In San Francisco, Cal.; 44,213 wins
V-50O.. fold In San Francleco, Cal. ;• 11,136 wins
$1250" sold in San Francisco, Cal.;' Nos. 1533
6138, 13,392, 49,015 and 49,871 each wlq, $125,'
sold In San Francisco, Cal. -'¦'> ' *"•• •; i '.
The following capital prizes ' were paid by
the above M. & F. Co. for May- 28,41904 : -:¦'.
P. N. Bonde (employed 'by carriage factory
2020 Polk street). Ban Francisco, ¦ Cal., f .'J75Q; |
James H. Smith (letter" carrier), resldlngTat
125 Eleventh street, San Francleco. Cal.?. $3750;
John Watts (liquors, 227 East street north),
San Francisco, Cal., $2500; Thomas- P.. Jones
(with No. 18 engine, 8. F. Fire Department)
residing at 342 Duncan street, - Ban Francisco,
Cal.. $625: H. A. Saylls (with Klein Electrical
Work*. 107 Battery street). San Francisco,
Cal., }G25. •
O'Donnell is an expressman. It is
said be carted load after load' of
Hearst literature from the Hearst
headquarters in . the Pflster Hotel to
the depots to be sent to the various
Hearst boomers throughout the State.
Besides suing William Randolph
Hearst. O'Donnell . has garnisheed
Jacques Kohn, the Milkwaukee man
ager of the Chicago American. ¦ < •¦
William J. Kershaw, who was secre
tary of the Milwaukee Hearst League,,
refused to make any statement rela
tive to the matter. Kershaw has in
stituted similar proceedings - against
Hearst before Justice Graves.
MILWAUKEE. Wis., June 23. — An
other suit against William Randolph
Hearst. Democratic Presidential aspir
ant, has been begun. It . has . grown
out of the late Hearst boom in Wis
consin. It Is alleged in the complaint
filed in the Justices' Court by James
O'Donnell . that the. Hearst managers
failed to pay his labor claims.- He
asks judgment for $36. The. statement
is made that a number of similar suits
are threatened.
Expressman Files Action to Recover
$36 for llaullns Literature. .
, NORFOLK, Va., June 23. — Com
mander A. G. Kellogg, U. S\ N.; fell
from a fourth-story window in the
Monroe Hotel in Portsmouth at 9
o'clock to-night to the sidewalk, sus
taining injuries from which he died
an hour later at the navy hospital.
He had been in bad health '.for some
time. It is thought Commander Kel
logg during an attack of vertigo lost
his balance and fell from the window
at which he was sitting.
Loses His Ttalancc During, an .Attack
of Vertigo and Falls From \Vfn-'
dow of a Hotel. :- .
WASHINGTON, June 23. — J. Clark
has been commissioned postmaster at
Leeeville, Cal., and Charles F. Nel
eon postmaster at Olalla, Wash.
The following army orders have
been issued: Major John F. Guilfoyle,
assistant adjutant general, and Lieu
tenant Colonel Eldridge R. MUIf, as
sistant adjutant general, are relieved
from duty at the military secretary's
office, to take effect July 15, and both
will proceed to Manila and report for
duty to the commanding general in
the Philippines. Lieutenant Colonel
32dward Davis, assistant adjutant gen
eral, upon his arrival at San Francis
co, will repair to thig city and report
to the military secretary for duty in
his office.
J*resident Issues Commissions to Cal
ifornia and Wellington. Post- -
master*— Army Changes.
LONDON, June 24. — Few of the
morning papers comment on the
nomination of Roosevelt and Fairr
banks at Chicago, although all of
them print long accounts of .the pro
ceedings. The editorials treat of 1 the
result as a foregone conclusion.
The Morning Post says that if Sen
ator Fairbanks adds little to the
strength of the party ticket, he dan
not-be said to detract from it. The
selection of Fairbanks, the paper
says, as a running mate of "Raose*..
velt, who preferred another, muy'be
regarded not as a revolt 'against
Roosevelt, but .as a hint from the
delegates from the State of New Yqrk;
that the President is not all-powerful.
can Political Situation.
Characteristic Comment Upon Ameri-
Much of the testimony offered at the
afternoon session had to do with the
condition of ' the life' preservers. Al
most without exception the stories of
the witnesses were to the effect that
they were of little value.
In asking an adjournment until Mon
day Mr. Garvin said he hoped to com
plete his case during that day and may
do so in time for the Jury to take it
during the afternoon. Coroner Berry
granted the request and then declared
the inquiry adjourned until Monday.
With the approval of the District
Attorney the members of the crew
who were held at the House of De
tention were released from custody.
The bodies of fifty-one, unidentified
victims of the General Slocum disaster
wtre buried to-day in the Lutheran
Cemetery, Long Island. The bodies of
fifty identified victims, were, also In
terred, a majority of them being rela
tives of the victims already buried.
The Slocum could have been beached
at the foot of One Hundred and Thirty
first street and in from three to five
minutes saved, according to the testi
mony of John Van Gilder, superin
tendent of the New York. New Haven
and Hartford Railroad lighter service.
Captain Edward Van Wart, senior
pilot of the Slocum, said' he was in the
pilot house with his assistant. Weaver,
and Captain Van Schaick. He said it
was about half a minute from the time
the warning was received that the boat
•wag on fire that the captain gave the
crder to beach her. Captain Van Wart
said 250 new life preservers were pur
chased for the Slocum in 1895. ' He
was not sure whether they were ex
amined at the. beginning of the season.
NEW YORK;, June 23.— The Slocum
inquiry was resumed to-day. Captain
Van Schalck was brought in on a
stretcher, but It was decided not to call
him to the stand, and he was taken
back to the hospital.
Is Sent Back to Hospital, the Coroner
Determinlnsr Net to Examine Him.
Victims Burled.
Alabama. Leander J. Bryan; Arkansas. H. L.
Remmel; California. George C. Pardee; Colo
rado, C. FT Ca-swtll; -Connecticut. Charles S.
Mullen; Delaware. Forancjs E. Bradley; Florida,
J. '?»."• Coombeg'; Ge&rgla, Harry S. Edwards;
Idaho*- Weldon B Heyburn; Illinois, Isaac El
wO6d; Indiana, '^V'. It." McKeen; Iowa. George
Curtis: Kaneua W.-JV.T. Donald; Kentucky,
C; F. Weaver; Louisiana.* Emll Kantz; Maine.
Err.eit 11. Ooodall; Maryland. Felix Angus;
'-Massachusetts. ChurU-n (5. "Washburn; Michi
gan.' Charles E. Sweet; Minnesota, Walter E.
•Heffeinngcr; Mississippi, I^^B. Jkloseley; Mis
souri,. Li. B Pierce; Montana. Lee Mantle; Ne
braska, J. B. Wattles; Nevada,;. B. B. Farring
'tofi.'.'New Hampshire. ' R. ¦ W; \pjllsbury; New
Jersey, L. D. Ward; New York, • Chaiincey M.
.Depew;- North Carolina;, E. C. Duncan; North
-Dakota, V. B. Noble; Ohio. George P. -Waldorf;
/Oregon, S. J. Kline;' Pennsylvania, F; L. Rob
.'bins: Rhode Island. H. Martin. ;Brown;. South
Carolina, A. D. Webster; South Dakota, C. E.
¦Andrews; Tennessee,- 1. A. -Lancaster; Texas,
Sloan Simpson; Utah, Wlllafd F. Snyder; Ver
mont, Jarses Hlnkerj Virginia, • S..- Brown
Alden; Washington. • J. C. Lfewls; West
Virginia, J. L. Caldwell;. Wisconsin. Og
den> S. Fathers; Wyoming, ~ C. D^' Clark;
'Alaska, J. W. Ivey; Arizona, ' O. S. Brodle;
District of Columbia. Robert Reyburn; Indian
Territory.' George W. Bingham; New Mexico,
N. A. Otero;' Oklahoma. W, A* Fassett; Porto
Rico, Robert U. Todd; Hawaii, G. A. Knudson.
The chairman of the committee to
notify -' Charles#W. Fairbanks of his
nomination as Vice President will be
the- temporary chairman 'of the con
vention, Ellhu Root of New -York. The
fdrmal notification will be given prob
ably at Indianapolis on August 3.
CHICAGO, June 23.— Following Is the
membership of the committee ap
pointed by the convention to notify
President Roosevelt of his nomination.
By custom, the chairman of the na
tional convention is the chairman of
the notification committee, so Speaker
Cannon will be the one on behalf of
the committee to formally notify the
President. This will be done at Oyster
Bay, July 27:
the President.
Delegates Chosen to Visit the Home of
The Indiana delegation . In the
House of Representatives this after
noon sent thig dispatch to President
The members of the Indiana delegation in the
Houi<e of Representative* congratulate you upon
the unanimity and- enthusiasm of your nomina
tion. Roosevelt and Fairbanks will receive the
electoral vote of Indiana in November.
The Senator andy Mrs. Fairbanks
will leave here to-morrow for Indian
apolis, where they will be tendered a
reception to-morrow night.
Hundreds of telegrams were receiv
ed by the Senator' this evening from
all parts of the country and by night
fall Fairbanks • buttons were every
where to be seen. ¦
The Indiana delegation marched in
a body to the 'Senator's hotel from the
Coliseum and gave' ; him a rousing
greeting, /. s(CJ - : u ;.- , ¦ /i; Utit'SSfr,
Permit me to extend to you and the country
my heartfelt congratulations on your nomina
tion. I need hardly add how pleaded I am per
In reply the Senator telegraphed to
the President:
I thank you for your cordial congratulations.
To-be named by the convention as your asso
ciate in the great campaign that is before ua is
a distinction which I deeply appreciate.
Later in the afternoon the Senator
received this telegram, dated the
White House, June 23:
CHICAGO, Juns 23, 1004.— The President.
Washington: I am pleased to extend to you
my heartiest congratulation* upon your nomi
nation arold great enthusiasm. '
CHICAGO, June 23. — Senator Fair
banks was at his hotel when he heard
of the nomination by acclamation of
President Roosevelt and he promptly
sent this telegram:
Nominee Exchanges Felicitous Mes
sages AVlth the President..
Japanese Poachers Whose Vessel Was
Lost Off Island of Li-inn,- ky Are
. 'Bakon to . Honolulu.
HONOLULU, June 23.— The United
States revenue' cutter Thetis has re
turned here from a trip to the Island of
BIGGS, June 23. — Jease Baker, ag*«
1 6. a son of J. H. Baker of Avon, em
ployed hauling hay for Senator Ship
pee, mounted a work mule this even
ing to return to the house for the
night. He was thrown by* the ftiulp,
and. his foot catching in the' harness,
he was dragged a mile. When found
young Baker was dead. .
Mnle Draffs Boy to D«»th.
Lisiansky, about 1300 miles to the
northwest of Hawaii, where she went
in search of Japanese poachers.
The Thetis found that the Japanese
schooner Yeiju. with eighty-seven men
on board, had arrived at the island on
January 8 of this year, but that ten
days later had been wrecked in a gale
and ten of the men on board drowned.
The seventy-seven survivors of neces
sity remained on the island. They were
short of provisions, and when the The
tis discovered them they had only 600
pounds of rice left. The Thetis brought
all the survivors to this place, whence
they will be sent back to Japan.
Chairman Cortelyou took luncheon
with the committee at the Coliseum
after the adjournment, and in the even
ing he was in constant conference with
party leaders in his rooms at the Chi
cago Club. Many suggestions were
made to him concerning the selection
of an executive committee and other
matters concerning the coming cam
paign/ He listened to all, saying that
he would give them attention When he
relinquished his duties as a member of
the Cabinet. •' :
A resolution of thanks was voted to
the old committee, and the committee
adjourned to meet upon the call of the
invitation from David R. Francis, pres
ident of the Louisiana Purchase Expo
sition, asking the committee to' dine
with him to-morrow night. The thanks
of the committee were voted to Francis
for the courtesy, but it was stated that
the engagements of the members of the
committee would prevent their accept-
The vacancy in the committee from
Louisiana was left to the chairman to
fill. The delegation from that State' is
deadlocked and could not choose a
WASHINGTON, June 23— Paul Mor
ton of Chicago, who was offered the
position of Secretary of the Navy by
President Roosevelt ,to succeed Secre
tary .Moctly^ was in conference .with
the President at the White House to
day. He remained until nearly 11
o'clock, when he left' the White Hoiis?
for the railroad station, saying he was
going to New York. Morton declined
to say whether or not he would accept
the office.. At the executive office also
no statement was forthcoming as to
what conclusion had been reached.
Morton's decision ¦ will -be known to
morrow and it Is understood an official
statement on the subject Will be issued
after the Cabinet meeting. • *
At irregular intervals there has been
some talk that a.- change would b.*
made in the Embassadorship to 'Italy
and that Mr. Meyer might be given an
office in the United States more to his
liking than that of American repre
sentative at the Italian court. Any
suggestion, however, that he/ is being
considered . for a Cabinet place is
scouted in responsible official quarters.
Refuses to Tell Whether or
Not He Will Become a
Member of Official Family
After a selection' by the High School
orchestra Dr. Hunt, the principal of the
school, delivered the diplomas to the
graduates. • • • ¦ . ¦
: The regular June graduation exer
cises at the San Jose Normal School
was held this morning. An audience
was present that completely filled the
assembly, hall. , The decorations were of
bulrushes and sunflowers and the col
ors of the class, two shades of green.
On tte stage beside President M. E.
Dailey were Dr. George C. Adams and
State Superintendent of Schools Kirk.
Rev. L. O. Herrold offered a prayer. A
vocal solo, "My Dreams," was rendered
by Fred F. Moore of Alameda, a grad
uate of the sghool. Dr. George. C,
Adams, pastor of the First Congrega
tional Church of San Francisco, deliv
ered the address to the graduates. His
theme was * Education and Its His
tory." Superintendent Kirk made a few
remarks. John H. Littler, president of
the graduating class, presented the
school with a stained glass window on
behalf of the class, and Roy Andrews
accepted the gift in behalf of the stu
dent body. President Bailey then pre
sented the diplomas to the graduates.
This evening a reception was held at
the school in honor of the graduating
class. • '
SAN JOSE, June 23.— A fashionable
audience crowded the hall at the High
School this morning to witness the an
nual graduation exercises of the school.
The Higrf School orchestra opened the
exercises and the I Rev. J. Wilmer
Gresham followed with an invocation.
Gifford B. West delivered an oration
on "The Mastery of Life," and an es
say, "What Is Worth While?" was
given by Miss Elizabeth C. Geary. A
vocal solo, "Since First I Met Thee,"
was rendered by Miss Serelda Wilson,
and a student lecture, "The Life of a
Roman Child," was. given by Miss
Catharine Brohaska. Miss Marion Os
good- recited "Robert of Sicily," and a
piano solo, "Valse de Concert," was
rendered by Miss Lelah Cambers.
. John McNaught, manager of The San
Francisco Call, delivered the-address to
the graduating class. His subject was
"The Leisure Hour." He said that to
most people the hour of leisure is fully
as valuable as the hour of labor. It
may be said that when at work man
serves society, but when at leisure he
serves himself. In one case he is help
ing to build up civilization and in the
other he is building up his own charac
ter and establishing his personality
as a distinct and independent factor in
the community. The speaker said no
man can afford to neglect the joyous
side of life and so develop within him
self a. wholesome and worthy life that
will be not leas beneficial to the com
munity than the product of h}s most
laborious hours.
Special Dispatch to The Call
Graduates Hold Exercises
Before Big Audience and
Show Result of Their Study
will enjoy the exposition and then visit
New York. R. H. Countryman will go
to St. Louis, Philadelphia and New
York and E. F. Huni; will visit friends
in the State. F. P. Tuttle and William
Van Allen will go to St. Louis, as will
Dr. J. H. Soper and J. H. Fox and
wife. Charles- H." Spear and family
will go to New York, unless the illness
of their son,, why is in Berkeley, de
mands their immediate return home,.
They are awaiting a telegram as to his
"I was at his home in Washington
last winter," she said, "and many men
cams to see him in resrard to his be
ing a candidate for Vice President. I
am of course very proud that he
should have been nominated, and par
ticularly since there was . such a
strong demand for him that he could
hardly do otherwise than accept. : 1
think the position he now has is one
of the most honorable thrvt a man
can have in politics. .There is a great
deal of influence and dignity about
the Senate and a great many oppor
tunities to do eood."
SPRIXGFIELD, Ohio, June, 23,—
The mother of Senator Fairbanks', Mrs.
Mary Adelaide Fairbanks, lives in this
city with her daughter, Mrs. M. ¦ I.
Milligan. She is 74 years old. She is
of the opinion that > hpr son would
ha\\i preferred to remain a Senator
instead of becoming the nominee for
Vice President.
Aged Mrs. Fairbanks Proud of Her
Son's Dlstlngnlshcd Post. ;
George A. Knight of California had
a voice which fairly thundered
through the hall. The orator from
the Golden Gate City had the conven
tion with him from the flrst. ' His
speech was pointed, and Knight
proved to be a man of phrases. The
California 'delegates started a parade
around the convention hall at the
close of Knight's speech.
When New Jersey asked for unani
mous consent that the roll be dispensed
with and that th« secretary of the con
vention be instructed to cast the entire
vote for Mr. Roosevelt the response
was general and every State accepted
the opportunity of casting its entire
vote for the President.
(Pandemonium ' broke loose again
when the speaker announced that there
were 994 votes and 994 had been.ca/st
fcr Mr. Roosevelt.' A great picture of
the President was carried . about
through the hall. It was followed by a
banner carried by the Oregon delega
tion bearing the words:
"First gun, Oregon, 23,844. Forty per
cent Republican gain." ' »
The usual resolutions of. thanks to
officers of the convention and to com
mittees on arrangements were adopted
before the great, body was adjourned.
Speaker Cannon came in for Nine of
the resolutions, and he bluehed like a
schoolboy as the word-bouquet was
given him. He made eleven speeches
during the day, each of a few crisp
original sentences, introducing the
eleven orators. His audience never tired
of watching or hearing him. He was a
t-auc* to the proceedings. His jerky
walk to and from the peninsula of the
platform that projected into the audi
ence amused eve/-y one. He kept a tight
hold on the right hand of each speaker
with his right hand and swung the
gavel in his left. The wide sweep of
th *ieavy mallet rather terrified mem
bers of the press who were within
range, for sometimes their heads es
caped by not more than an inch.
"When Speaker Cannon spoke his
whole body shook, his left arm made
full circles, both legs j vibrated and
even his toes could be seen working
up and down in his shoes. His control
of the convention was complete.
After the crowd ' had yelled itself
hoarse it permitted the band to par
ticipate in the demonstration.. The
leader chose patriotic music, and the
familiar words were taken up by the
convention and sung with earnestness.
The music- changed to ragtime and
the convention found' cheering was
better timed to the music. Several
times Speaker Cannon .walked out on
the projection to the platform extend
ing' between rows of press seats and
lifted his hands for order. The crowd
thought he was leading the applause
and paid no attention.
Roosevelt as the best example of that
type the convention arose. The New
York delegation led in the cheering,
which almost 'immediately spread to
every part of the lloor, to the gal
leries and to the crowds which : filled
the entrances and overflowed into the
Continued From Pace i t Column 7.
Continued From Page 1, Column 1.
Confers With the President
Relative to Accepting a
Place in the Cabinet
End of School Days Conies
for Large Number of Pupils
of San Jose High School
Continued Prom Page 1, Column _ 6.
nun puce,
Get engaged in haste and break it at
WASHINGTON, June 23. — The Navy
Department has been notiOed that
Grace Herreid, daughter of Governor
Charles Herreid of South Dakota, has
been* Invited by the Union Iron Works,
San Francisco, to christen the armored
cruiser South Dakota, now building at
that place.
Inrfted to Christen New Cruiser!
•"-.-¦' ¦ .'. . • '• '."¦ '_ ¦ .-^. ,. $ - ¦.
If *every mother knew what many mothers do /^05^
know about pur values in boys' clothes we would have
the entire trade of San Francisco in juvenile clothing.
Many mothers have found out that they can save /00^^S^^^^S^
in our store from $2.00 to $4.00 on suits, according W^^^^^^^S
to the quality of suit they purchase. That's why we '^ • «^^^^
are growing. ,
Compare our $3.50 suits with what you see \ <*e£&&&£i'^.
elsewhere for $£.00. . That's the way to tell. Make I -iS^^^^f^
a purchase. If. you don't find our $3.50 suits equal ;^^^%^5^P^
in every. way to the usual $>.00 garments ot other
stores we will refundyour money and do it willingly. '{/ ' r IS|||jP
What more can we say or offer?
To-day we mention the Eton suit as pictured on ffa- y * v^£«1m
the right, which we are selling for $3.50. It is 'fe^pp^^^^i
made from an all w >ol rough twill blue cheviot, which
we guarantee for color and quality. The extra linen t^&^prfS
collar goes with the, suit at no extra cost. The ages I^^^SS?
are from 3 to 9 years. A great many stores are [M^^^
selling these little suits for SxOO, but our price is iMWW^^
• ¦ ¦¦'¦ $n.5o • - iijTli
. * • ¦ - . • . *
. ..^- ~"' —..-. We place on sale today a few Russian blouse
-¦'\.r^^^^M : rj0^i>'. suits from a larce line of these garments which for-
/ .^%'§^^^^^^';vf&N mcrlv sold for $6.00. As there are so few. suits left
! ¦i^WHSpPS'i vve Wl11 scl1 tiem lor S375-
j 'f^^^^^^^^^^^^pf These Russian blouse suits arc made with pretty
'''^1^^^*"®^^^^^^^^^ sailor collars and shields elegantly embroidered. The
'"#^>^^^P^ " collar is trimmed with rows of soutache braid and
embroidered . emblems. There are four styles of
....-•••¦¦' ,$^ v1||f^W •-.. ; trimmings in the assortment. The ages are from 3
{ It is one of the best values we have offered in
F *^ f '-^^Mm§S^ ¦'• -&\ many a day. A Saving of $2.25 is certainly unusual.
- 4^*' •3iP$*^^3^i :i^^^^^ These, are regular $6 garments, but the sale price is
&:£. '•^^l^l^^^^^v ' ' Ladies' Panama hats blocked or unblocked with
' * /- : > :^- V j:<\ ¦" \> -. ' wide brims at $1.00-
v jV-V.'-V: -^:>^#^^?^^^?MyI Children's crash hats sailor style in red, light or
:^^MSW:^&^^' <* ark blue ' whitc or tan at 25C and 45c
l^^^Wr^ Pampas grass Mexican sombreros in large and
%^?^^4^ ' Ladies' and boys' cowboy hats, with large or small
'"v^iffl ' brims, with leather bands at $1-25, $130, $1-50 and
§j§gssi ¦ Boys' royal khaki suits for summer wear; just the
tfissxi '" ' thing for play suits; coat and long pants; made up in
. - Norfolk style; sizes from* 4 to 17 years at $1.50 a suit.
**^ ; ' 740 Market Street
Chas. Keilus & Co.
High-Grade Clothiers
No Branch Stores. No Agcnte.
K'earny Street
T h u r 1 o w Block
The Wonder-Worker
Makes the Blind Sse, the Deaf
Hear, the Lame Walk, and Cures
the Weak, Nervous Dyspeptic,
Rheumatic, Paralytic, Catarrhal
and Consumptive in a Most Re-
markable Manner by a New Sys-
tem of Medicine From Europe.
Extraordinary Offer to the Sick
and Afflicted. \
—ABBO will rive his services entire-
ly free until cured to all who apply
before July 1. No charges except
for necessary medicines.
—ABBO'S Cures have created a sen-
sation all over America, have puz-
zled the medical fraternity and
astonished the world. His system
is entirely his own and he^ protects
his patients by taking no case he
cannot assure a permanent cure. If
your case is incurable he will tell
you s«o. A!f=o caution against spend-
ing- more money for useless treat-
•—ABBO performs cures whichi will
astonish the skeptical, set the, se-
rious to thinking and convince the
doubtful. Xo matter what the dis-
ease, how bad, how long standing
or hopeless the case, they are amen-
able to this -new and wonderful
pystem of treatment. ABBO IX-
.STITUTE. 2<2 Post street.
Regular price 82.OO-
I have full sets of STAB SAFETY
BAZOBS, tip to $25.00- The Razor
for easy shaving.
OTHEK BAZOBS, as low as
Sl.OO- "ade of finest material. Be«t
tempered eteel blade that will hold
That's my special price for a high-
grade knife.
Razor Strops, from 2!>c up.
Two bars "William's 10c Shaving
Soap. 15c-
Out of town orders promptly filled.
F. TV. PITTS, The Stationer.
1008 2KABXET ST.. Aboye PowelL
• •••••••••••••, »...«»..»» Braced — Invigorated — Cured — By tha
t _ _ _ ¦ _ • ¦ ' , ? Celebrated Nerve Yltallzer
' ?^^I^^^^^^^hP^ -^ ¦'' QuicWy "'•¦to"* ***¦ Buil»«M Maa
JOSEPH W. BUJDEMO!. , ;; Dnxytrlrt TO-BAY— Get one
, «A New Man" After Two Tear, of „ Celery Compound-**.
« . » . . . . u"! « ¦ . ¦ '» .*» '* ¦ ¦'¦¦! t - how PirrEBEirr it wUl mate you feel.

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