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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, November 10, 1911, Image 3

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Leaders Oppose Board in Speeches at Mass Meeting in Dreamland Rink
Dr. D. C Tarnham Presides
At a Big Gathering of
League Members
As a means of voicing the first organ
ized protest from the west against the
bill proposed by United States Senator
Owens to create a national bureau of
health and provide a system for Its
conduct, delegates from the northern
branch of the National League for Med
ical Freedom met in conference yester
day in the ballroom of the Palace hotel
to discuss the nltuatlon as It confronts
them in the fight that Is to be made
against what is regarded' as unjust,
oppressive and paternal legislation con
cerning hygiene and health.... .-,.■:•
In Dreamland rink last night the
committee in charge of the gathering
in this city conducted a mass meeting,
at which the views of the leaders of
the movement in thin state were ex
. pressed.
The principal speakers were United
States Senator John D. Works and the
Rev. Reynold E. Blight, minister for the
Los Angeles fellowship. There was a
large attendance at both meetings, the
.ballroom at the hotel being filled with
workers In the cause and the pavilion
holding approximately 3,000 persons who
are interested in the affairn of the or
In exposing what he termed. an at
tempt to override American liberty.
Senator Works, both in the afternoon
and the evening, asked that the adher
ents to the league's cause confine them
selves closely to energis directd solely
toward the accomplishment of legisla
tive enactment that would preserve the
Inviolate right of citizens to choose
their own methods of living. He made
It clear that all factions, of whatever
conflict of beliefs, were entitled to rec
ognition and consideration before the
law. This, explained the senator, was
one of the fundamental constitutional
theories and provisions.^pPSS^fS
The Rev. Mr. Blight delivered only
a short talk in the afternoon, but at
Dreamland he talked Interestingly and
instructively upon "The Tendencies of
Medical Legislation."
Dr. D. C. Farnham, who presided at
the night meeting, was introduced by
Barclay Henley. During the course of
Dr. Farnham's opening speech he said:
"This gathering of people tonight un
der this roof is a substantial protest
against the establishment of the na
tional health bureau, which would be
notoriously bureaucratic and autocra
tic, but which would be the greatest
step toward paternalism that has yet
been attempted by this government,
or. rather, that has been demanded of
this government by any class or fac
tion. In the name of progress, of
science and of humanity, with all the
dignity and power at our command, do
we register our protest against this at
tempted injustice, as we believe it to
When Senator Works arose to speak
he was greeted with an ovation. It
was his* first appearance before a San
Francisco office since his election to the
United States senate and he came to'
speak on a matter to ■which he has de
voted time, study and energy. Senator
Works spoke for more than an hour,
addressing himself particularly to the
question of the proposed establishment
of a government health bureau as pro
posed ;n the Owens bill. He said in
part: '" '-"JBfji
"This is a great question that we
have in hand —greater, perhaps, than
we at this time are able to understand.
It is a question that touches on the
liberty of the individual, that touches
the home, that touches the whole life.
It is a question that should be para
mount now in our consideration, be
cause of the consequences that Tie be
yond. The question affects the nation,
for it strikes at the health of our
"I am a Christian Scientist. There
fore I believe in the Christian Science
method of healing. The Christian
Scientists believe that there is a better
way of healing than by the use of
drugs. They believe that there is an
all powerful mind and that all the
healing comes' through the divine mind
and not through the human mind.
"These are my beliefs. Until 10
years ago 1 partook of drugs in an
effort to remedy the ailments that be
set me, and I never gained the j relief
I sought. In Christian Science I have
preserved my body and mind and have
enjoyed health that I had not known
In the years previous to the adoption
of the faith by me.
"Drug medication came down to us
from th« dark ages. One sure sign of
progress is that we are leaving drugs
behind us." a
Speakers Condemn Scheme
to Create National Health
•* '. Board
•»'. The conference at the Palace* had
every aspect of a suffragette meeting,
femininity occupying most of the chairs
and holding the balance of . power,
y Taking . advantage of the situation,
most of the speakers referred face
tiously to the 7amendments campaign
Just past, in which women were grant
ed an undeniable right to vote, and
none failed ?to greet, the assemblage
upon the ground of .-'absolute equality.
-The term of address, "Fellow citizens,"
was carefully used by each one who
took the platform. The spirit of fun
provoked by . the : novelty •' of the i thing
enlivened the meeting and made the
conference additionally ; interesting. 7J7
; Attorney Barclay Henley called-the
conference to order at ?2 o'clock. In
his opening talk, Henley. Informed his
hearers that the? purpose ofy the move
ment represented;was primarily to: de
vise expedient means for frustrating
the scheme? to, create the national
health board. He laid the plan at the
door of " the American .*Medical associa
tion and said that the idea was con
nived in the minds of "political doc
tors" of the allopathic School of "medi
cine. Against these men he directed j
the force of his plea that: the members!
of ; the ; league " for medical , freedom j
throughout the country exert their best
efforts to prevent the realization ;of the
pro" ". Al "7.;" 7.7". . **
"The movement which has been set
on foot by these men," said Henley,
threatens to invade? the home arid fire *
side—the most sacred of Anglo-Saxon
Institutions. They scheme is bodeful,
Harsh arid vicious, and If ? placed in
operation would destroy allf of the ? tra
ditions of "American? home; life.. The
earl -of Chatham, 140 years ago, said:"
'Every man's home Is his castle,' arid,
no matter how humble the home, this
is true. -:-ffßtt_ffHHߣ_§ii|»^
"Sons of America: have? inherited - this
sentiment and It finds ready, expression
in such assemblages as this. No man
no body of men—shall cross an Ameri
can threshold for whatever purpose* un- j
less he" be inyited. Whenever the hand
of a. physician shall be laid upon an
American physician it is his right ~to
choose the physician and the manner of
Senator. Works made his address
•short, but covered the ground, in de
fining the bounds vof the fight that
is on. 7 ,<
"Fellow citizens, I do not know how
'I can .be in three places at one time,"
he began. "I have been invited to
three? luncheons at 12:30 o'clock to
morrow and I have accepted two of the
invitations. The third party I had to
refuse."/' '_- . ,
Works then commented upon the '
fact that, while a big majority.'nearly!
all. of the people present at the con- j
ference were members of the Christian I
Science church, the movement of the j
national league for American freedom*
was by no means sectarian in its pur- I
poses or character, and was designed )
solely to lend its Influence to the regu-j
lation of certain legislation bearing.)
upon the health of the nation. '
"This issue is between the different j
schools of medicine? on the one hand"*
and one school of medicine in particu- |
lar on the other. There is no war be
tween the Christian Scientists and the
doctors. While we are asking for lib
erty and Justice for our own* part, we
must be as ready to grant liberty, and
justice •to others. The allopathic ; doc
tor.has the same right as the Christian
Science practitioner, provided they both
operate under a law that is fair to
each. We do not trespass upon -any
rights—we of this national league—-and
our only complaint is that there is a
disposition not, to accord us our rights.
We are making warfare against one
set of doctors who are attempting to
legislate against our interests. ? When-'
ever such an attempt is made it is an
attempt to take away our liberty, and
we are going to resist it with all our
"They are knocking at the doors of
congress and I think I can assure you
that there is not the slightest prospect
of their being able to pass the Owens
bill through the senate of the United
States. I; do not believe the measure
will receive 10 votes."
Rev. Mr. Blight was followed by E.
W. Dickey, a member of 4 the Christian
Science committee on * publication in
southern California, as the next
speaker. J. P. Dargltz of Sacramento
and Herbert ;C. Eustace of San Jose
made short talks, as did H. T. Sheriff of
Oakland. W. H. Stenger and 'Mrs. New
ton Cleveland of .Berkeley, .'Miss Eu
genia Maybury. Miss Cora May, Miss
Clarissa Hale of San Jose, Judge Brown
of j San , Jose, Miss',:. Rose I Chaddock 7f of
Fresno and Secretary F. C. Shank of
the northern .branch. , W>.
All of the speakers spoke in' support
of 7a „ resolution ? that was offered by
Jacob Blake setting forth the aims and
purposes of . the 7 organization, which
was ' unanimously carried; before - y ad
journment. The league, standing by
the resolutions. Is not opposed to. but
earnestly?favors sanitation or quaran
tine f laws properly administered and
the rigid enforcement of the 7 present
pure '■ food and * drugs act. 7 It Is stated
that there is no quarrel with the "hon
est and faithful medical practitioner of
whatever ? school." .The resolutions ';ex
pressed, the belief that the' present sys
tem of protecting the public health is
adequate and objected to the "efforts
of a clique of doctors to clothe I them
selves with >.' arbitrary power through
medical legislation,?all.under- pretenses
of public weal." The league .believes
that the desire is to breed fear and sug- i
gestion of disease. .
Particular objection was registered I
against the practice ;of :?.. subjecting
school children to board health ex
amination and regulations. *
"y -More*than 275,000 members,have;,en
rolled tin the league. throughout the
country In the last ear.. with 25,000 of
them on the; rolls in this state.
The* following committee ;on resolu
tions was apopinted by Chairman Hen
ley: W. P. Dickey, Friend? W. Richard
son. Miss Cora May, Jacob M. Blake and
Mrs. Robert Dean. Besides Miss May
the : other? two women ; to occupy* places
on the " platform • ? yesterday afternoon
were Miss.Maybury.and Mrs W P
Hickie. . . . - •■ ' - '
A luncheon will be given to Senator
Works today at the '; Palace. y 'Attorney
Joseph i C.' Campbell * will }. he to*astmas
ter. The speakers will be United States
Senator George C. Perkins, Mrs. ; Robert
Dean, Rev. ? Mr. Blight, y: Congressman
Joseph R. Knowland, Rev. Mr. Cook,
Senator ', A. E. .* Boynton, R. ?B. ; Hale,
Mayor: Stilt Wilson of 5 Berkeley.": Mrs.
Arthur Cornwall and ? Barclay Henley.
The luncheon is given to Senator Works
by the? women: in appreciation ': of.* his
services in behalf of women's suffrage.
The conference will conclude with the
luncheon. '•'■ ,"•--'.. 7 - -"■
SANTA CLARA, Nov. 9.—Mrs.
Brooks, an aged ; 7resident, died sud
denly this evening at her home here.
She was a native of New-York and was
in her seventy-second year and ; had
lived here for 23 years. "
Seek* MlK.ilna: Husband
- Frantic with fright, she > claimed «to
have lost sight? of her husband. He
was'peacefully reposing at * home. -She
really did not recognize him, he had
improved so in dressing on the $1 a
.week-credit;plan. • &*) Stockton street,*
upstairs,, :':;'7.:;;?;y!':-«B|™
Principal • speaker at the afternoon session yesterday of the National '? League of American Freedom, three
j San Francisco Women, who are members of the executive committee of the National league and one of the speakers
|at last night's mass meeting. v' 7 y '-■„.'' 'A ''AA' -_ .. .'**'"'■' p ' '■ ",' -"'
NETS HIM $15,621
A. A.- West; Got Auto, Furni
ture, House, etc., on His
Face; Also New Wife
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
SAN JOSE, Nov. 9.—The police: today
finished the compilation of -what is be
lieved to be a complete list of* the mer
chants here who, were, hoodwinked by
A. A. West, who will go back to Ore
gon to face a charge of breaking* his
parole and to explain to his wife:there
why he 7 deserted; her and ".■'. married a
pretty young "stenographer, of this city.
The approximate value,, of property ob
tained by West, on * credit"during his
short stay' here totals $15,621.
With less than"?the price of a good
meal In his pockets and roughly garbed.
West went to a furniture dealer, stated
that; he had been in a train? wreck in
Mexico and that the . personal effects! he
saved, 7including a letter.: of 7 credit,
would arrive here In a' trunk about Oc
tober 8. ;"*•'
7 West selected ' expensive office yfur
niture, placed It In a handsome office
In the First National 7bank building,
then proceeded' to get credit . for 'a"<fine
outfit of clothing, an automobile, a
house, horse ? and buggy, piano, 'type
writers and finally he got a new wife.
7- Miss A Tlllie Steinberg? 7 young arid
pretty and : just; about to ; be* graduated
from a business college, was employed
by him as a stenographer. 5 and after
brief and ardent courtship the \ two?were
married by Row H. H. McQul lken tof ■ the
First "Presbyterian church.'. 7: .''7--7 7.777
All went .smoothly^with?West until
his marriage here, when .a pair of
shoes." for the .i bride ; was " purchased;' on
credit at Knobel's,- and Miss Steinberg's
mother became*suspicious" as to ; why a
man of West's" position - was -compelled
to buy 1 shoes: on ; credit.?,/Mrs."; Steinberg
informed i the? police of „her, suspicions.
:An * Investigation was started, notwith
standing I protests \of v merchants. West
was jailed on a charge of .vagrancy; and
a* second charge of defrauding a livery
man r,was? placed against him. 7
7? The police send his Bertlllon meas
urements . and - Impressions ;of his"; finger
prints 2 broadcast, f; His * new wife went
.back to her mother. tJ.'\A : .7 •'
"xX West was identified through -the fin
ger prints as John Davis, alias B. A.
Campbell, ? who \ had ? been convicted 7of
forgery -in Oregon and had •* been 7 pa-;
roled. 7-7 .".''*'?'???.?'',,7?:'??-? AAA''..
? The :police and Mrs. West No. 2 c .were
not aware: that he was a bigamist until
receipt of a letter by West from Mrs.
By A. Campbell of 6615 Fifteenth ave
nue. Southeast": Portland, who signed
herself! "your?loving .wife" .'and spoke
about her Illness and the Illness of her
3 year old son. West broke down upon
the receipt-of! the letter, sent for Chief
of Police George' S. Kidder and related
the story of his life. ■* 77';"■•
He said he left Oregon; last ; Septem
ber and went to Mexico,; where jhe fell
in with a •*■ band * that; had counterfeited
an issue of railroad bonds which were
to be floated by r the ? Mexican govern
merit.?" -West was : sent here, he says,*
to pave the 7.wayy for the sale of the
counterfeit bonds; in -Calif ornia/y^f ;?
The Portland police chief is expected
here tomorrow with r extradition papers.
Mrs. West No. 2 failed today to carry
out her? Intention?- of swearing to. a s
charge *of bi gamy ':; against West, and jit
Is believed that there will be" no oppo
sition to his extradition. "
Arrive in Chicago Half ' a Day
Ahead of Schedule
-CHICAGO, Nov. 9.—Eiza Nelson,*
Nanny Lundell and Rose Koehn ended
their 207 mile- walk from Burlington,
la., today, half a day ahead of their
,schedule..' They spent last", night In a
suburb just outside the city limits
rather than finish' the trip r.on- street
Baby Daughter Sits in Mother's
r Lap and Flirts . With
.Father on Stand/ % -',
Pathos and humor " succeeded; each
other *in Judge Van Nostrand's court
yesterday «in the* divorce* suit of Alice
A. against Albert P. Heise/- lessee
of .the Peninsula '^warehouse, Howard
and*' Steuart streets, on^ the ! ground of
cruelty.'?:-? ;7 77-7-.?.■'.':'"."•'
."Mrs. Hels-e, a handsome young* ma
tron /tastefully dressed, 7 with .baby *in
arms, appeared iin - court :* with ia"; large
retinue of -relations and women friends,
who encouraged % her with 7 smiles £ and
corroborated with many a confirmatory
nod her story of blows and Indignities
suffered." 7She7-.testified'-that she was
married September i 7,71905,7 that her
married slife was .comparatively/ happy
up to within the last year, when*: her
husband * began (to be abusive and jof ten
threatened-her! and that May 1, 1911,
succeeding a "quarrel over domestic
matters, he ; struck .her a blow in the
face, felling her to the? floor."? Mrs.
Heise's '■ testimony?, was,: in , part: * corrob
orated? by J her? family physician.y
"Mrs. Heise,'* 'said the attorney for
the t defense, y "you stated 7 that y your
husband. called you a 'pie face.'."
';*"'Yes', sir," she -replied.; 7 7 "
".Your .husband '"■ Is fond of;pie, t is ,he
n0t.77 •■ *-" * - - - *: .7
v 7" Yes,? sir,? he is." "".',-"7"77 " 7 y
"Now, madam, is it not probable.that
your husband intended that 7as' a term
of^endearment, in a jocular.: sense?" 7 -
: ,.; But Mrs. Heise*s.'sense of 4 humor did
not extend so far. After i a joint con
ference of 7-the * attorneys "and.7 Judge
Mogan with , the principals, the Seffort
to effect^ a reconciliation was aband
oned, and Heise was [given; an? in
terlocutory? decree ), and the custody of
the one child, an attractive baby 7of
two years, "who. sat; in 'mother's lap
while she I was on the stand.' and j flirted!
animatedly with i her 7 father; at whom
she? smiled and babbled "unawed by} the
court's solemnity.
Alimony was fixed at?s3o a month
and the .^community?- property /divided:
A box containing the wedding presents
of the couple was brought Into the
courtroom and with Judge Van Nostrand
as umpire, a fair division made between 5
the husband and wife, the . articles be
ing spread U upon a table J; and fduly* ap
praised. The original 'cards".7accom-
panying the gifts were presented by
the plaintiff as a true inventory, which
she, offered S' In • support of her conten
tion that*! her husband had already.< ap
propriated a portion of the presents.
Up to the time of;their,separation the
Helses »f lived fat 7 108 7 Twelfth avenue,
Richmond district. ??7 *. ';"?■
The following {divorces were. granted
yesterday: "7"'7"i"*,77",. 7. "y '.y ?< ""7..,
*By Judge Grab**— —Lucy J. Thuerr from
Michael Thijerr, fHilnre to provide.. .y . y
>:1 By Judge Cabanlss—Rose from Joseph Maresda.
neglect. .*■;*,?"•. *""y ?*?-•''•'- ;■'*"'. .- -v. ■ ..*■-. *";'-..-*■■■■
r,By?: Judge i Mogan—Eleanora* from ;?James H.
Dow, desertion." :,y- 'yx'yxx. ■■",. . '.y -■,- ---■; y.-*
* By - Jndge y Trout Charles '■-. M. ':'• from?? Grace
Marron, desertion. " *
Divorce ; complaints were - filed yester
day as follows: ',?» 7; -."'--.
Anna iS. H. Wright against Dexter M. Wrtght,
cruelty; Mary against Jeremiah rFarrell.-*, cruelty;
Alfred.' against} Elizabeth * Bauer.' desertion; Anita
against S Archie* Francis Valentin*, annulment of
marriage;; Estella R. against t Clyde C. Griffin,"
desertion;*' Charles if 31.?-against:»Grace'; Morrow,
desertion.. ■ y-..; ■-.. y . *y..v - - -?yy-* 'f :.
S. Uyeda Gave Strong Testi
mony of Self-Defense
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
NAPA. Nov. ,. —In the trial "of
S. Uyeda, charged with murdering
I. Oshfda. arguments were presented
by attorneys for both prosecution and
defense today The case went to the
jury at 2:40 o'clock th afternoon, arid;
at 8 o'clock the Jury was still*' out. It
Is believed the jury will not agree.
Strong testimony supporting self-de
fense was Introduced by on the
■ftnd:;. *--
President Speaks for Nation iat
Temple Over Birthplace of
: . y Emancipator
\t HODGENVILLE.i Ky., Nov. 9.—ln a
drizzling" rain,7 10,000; persons from all
sections of the nation today assembled
at I the Lincoln farm near here to 7 take
part* in the dedication of the -granite
temple that enshrines the : cabin;: in
which Abraham^ Lincoln was born, ,102
years ago: 7 7. *'•*. '.' ?'7 77"'7
--7, The skies cleared shortly! before
President Taft was Introduced as the
principal speaker' of the day.' Former
Governor" Folk of 7Missouri,?', president
of the Lincoln Farm association,7 pre
sided, introducing Taft, who j spoke for
the c Governor Augustus .Willsori
ofyKentucky,' who* spoke for Lincoln's
native 5 state: -General ? John C. Black;
former" commander; In chief 'Apt 7] the
Grand Army.: of 1 the .7; Republic, who
spoke, for the 7 soldiers of the,*■ north,
and General John B. Castleton of Ken
tucky,7-whoi"spbke7 for the soldiers :• of
the south. Senator.lßorah of Idaho de
livered an address . on- Lincoln —the
'man7:7?7 , ? 7
:■ Clarence H. Mackay, treasurer of the
Lincoln- Farm association, 4: spoke of ; the
work which had been 'accomplished' by
that organization. y .? "7? 7 7
"It -Is the gift of-both* the affluent
and the', lowly," said 'Mackay.., "It has
come from a gift of f $25,000 from one,
and from many thousands '"like the
good woman f who sent* me 80 cents for
herself and seven children,"and 7 the
two miners, who.' from"" their Alaska
diggings, sent me $10 in gold dust. The
association ,*• has ' raised; a total of * about
$3*3.000. ?'-:; ?." 1 x:x ,*. ?"■ '.AAyx
•'The memorial jis : paid if or, and , an; en -
dowment of $50,000 set .asides for main
tenance. There is little else to say
it is ? a simple, direct.tribute of -f a grate
ful people to the memory *of a great
American. ''AXxA
.: "The success *of 7 this enterprise • has
been due chiefly to f: the? generous? and
patriotic spirit of.: Robert J. Collier. He
made the Lincoln Farm association pos
sible. Once? the plans for the associa
tion were formulated the people^, of the
nation promptly 1 did the rest. "itf has
been democracy's . tribute yto • a ';, great
democrat."-7;7. ,' .?',7y.?-;; 7*. AX.A'X'Ah
With the? close. of 7 the exercises
at Hodgenville "today, 1 fy President
Taft* and his party continued on their
trip to Nashville arid Knoxville, Term.
The president's tour will end (at Wash
ington Sunday \ morning.'? 7,"7"; yj
OHIO FOa-INITIATIVB—CIeveIand. ? O.V*« Nor. !0.
Of ! the? 110 j delegates elected * to; the* Ohio con-.
*-?i stitutional /convention,' ?a" '•£ large * majority are
Ax pledged to j support the initiative and referen
,- dum and recall. - y >7?"7 * ,'- , ■ » • t
How To Always Have
Youthful Complexion
(New. York Fashion Letter)
It is not how much attention you
givey but rather the kind of treatment
you employ, that Insures the youthful
tint and velvety softness and clearness
, to" the skin, which are '■ the "ear marks"
of the perfect complexion.-f^pHgP®
By dissolving a ■ small original pack
age of in a half-pint witch
; hazel I you will have Jan excellent lo
i tion for cleansing the skin of local
impurities and giving to the com
plexion a rich embellishment. This
lotion, gently massaged into the skin
until it vanishes, gradually < removes
pimples, blackheads and £ fine lines, and
i you will have a skin that is divinely
rich in its virgin purity, exquisite tex
ture and fascinating tint. No powder
or rouge is necessary when the maya
tone lotion is being used.
Candidate for Office in Utah So
Popular He Gets Dual 7
.A ;?7*-?*:*.;*'.-Places ''*'-■ •■ '' i x.
7 SPRIXGVILLE, Utah, Nov. 9.—Be
lated election returns':". from AJpine
show that."James.: W. Vance has; been
elected'both mayor and? city recorder.
But one ticket had been put in "the.
.'field;;at the primary 'election. "On;that
ticket "Benjamin? Bates; was "candidate
fori mayorand-Vance * for'recorder. Op-
developed .'to- Bates, however,
and ? ; by; writing his name friends? of
Vance elected him to both offices. ?
[Special ,Dispatch to The Call] A \
SAN JOSE,* Nov. .9.—Declaring , that.
i since "April there had been "a conspiracy
on .foot among its directors to "assess
him out of the corporation."
.McCarthyy, today „ brought an injunction
suit against H. B. Martin & Co.. whole-"
sale- grain 7 house, seeking -to restrain;
its' directorate" from (assessing! his $J""2,
--000 worth of 'stock. 7 McCarthy?? says"
that with a $30,000; surplus An bank the
other stock holders have- been trying
to freeze him out*by, levying 10 per; cent
; assessments every,, two: months, 7 which
they did not-pay themselves. '-'' ; *
Read, on the classifipd pages of to
day's Call what- thf leading Real Estate
Firms will do yon Sunday, r Nov, ,12.*;.;*.'-'
I Boys Will Be— g
Ii Men Some Day and^'JoogSsogr' £**
? expect tb: sell jthem their clothes |
I - even.after have grown up. , jWiW £
expect to sell them their clothes
even after they have grown up. g
7 FRIDAYS AND SATURDAYS, therefore, are ded- $
. icated; to . Boys. To-day [and Saturday we shall dem- • ' E
onstrate "Roos-Values" in the "Roos-Made" Boys' and r
Young Men's line. £
c Two-Day Child's Reefer SPECIAL §
i-; * ' Jfjk^f to '-;:' shall 7 offer a remarkably attractive line cj
*\ •jß'ir*! <E_ If\ °* Children's Reefers at an equally at- £
■" ■_& 3 yaP: * v tractive price. Values are exceptionally R.
■i; ■^^fr^^7:7* 7 generous—- the? assortment 'offers a • wide yH
-»! 7^^*\><) ■ range for choice. Black and white . £
»' "' v jw> ' -^^-0^ ' checks, fancy 7? mixtures in , browns and = 0
\ ■'; '".'•Axf.jil vP .;■ *"" l_3i ' [grays' and7golf X red—velvet collars and fe
ISi '•-'*/:"/J v < ' -Par ' silk^ embroidered -i medallions on sleeves. £
' ":": -* I ;ViWf- * J :f W ?■: s Sizes 2to 10. :An • Ct* *f\';H f\ Afj
_":'-?'\¥^\\ ';: -"ft unusually good JbO.OU £■?
j |WLJ» VjCr value at ,r
: Sli ?Hi ft' I 'l' ' BOYS' BUTTON-TO-NECK OVER- Q
' *?'*''" - IE I ? Hi ""'-IW - * '** COATS, as shown, are here in new 7q '"
? "jl 1? i» If I' ||| 'IwV* designs and -novel coloringsdu- 7 Q
*- "V-**" Ii ; j ''111 'MA ■-'' P-*'cates-6f the gems of. our Men's Over- c 4
"■: ■i' ItJI- I 111 XXST "■;. coat Section: Just the protection needed y. !
'2' -* 2*-*^® V■■'■•" against Winter's : raw winds. Sizes 2to Q
* »;7 W^* aft 17. A very complete line *at $6.50, $7.50 H
* 6 . '""vJi SL and $10. Also.sizes ?•-* •* $5.- H 5
I 51 7 GIBRALTARS are still the . fiMmHliAH^
i ■!;?"'7"same? invincible "Roos-Made" • I^gf*^ ' :7c__7l^ '^^^^^i
•■ ""«!•' Boys' Suits that have bred so ?y • Jbs__f • A>*w~t~!R ■' jT'.j^r: ■ ■
*; many imitators.?;* No danger x^vj^-T"^— ~\ v^yA'
1 ■■; of their being equaled—when j**A_^l^| I /^^/;^C-<*t^ *
* »' 7 we set the pace it's hard to m m -^4 ft fl - H !/^\wx ; A
*21 follow, but Tiin^pssible^rfto'r^jy^]/; 7 'J j~ /v a\v\T\ '" V
•■: keep abreast of us.. L"*7*<. fco/ *| I *L#^ - V\
-2* '- A new assortment has ar- >^vj/ % y ™r^H' 7 1 7 ''wC/'
:-I rived -— latest Winter, color- ! jfj^^^W/77f 7W)PA/J^SHL-Jl/ 4
. ■jl 7 ings, chiefly . ; browns and ff^*" 3} 1-^ -FULL -LINED frV^rS_T
2; 7ygrays,*« Serviceable. materi- 077 \KNI^ERBO(KBfd\' fV^\
i ' « H , , £M I' w/i V—'-A__./\X->l_^-/\ / rt. if 1 * i
-,; als, especially designed to "Lli _*^*\ • "1 T T
:■ :^?-" resist hard wear. Sizes "7 .i :h^ mfWP^:'' as, "■*■ o>^~^^-lJ 1 jJ ?'
7 Remember 'the extra. pair -^ J •^^^iyfry _ *71 i *
-iX A of Knickerbockers — they're gg^AlM W ?W^Pi'\l^f} H_H y_H
-7 fully lined and stoutly mad;; 'mJ^U^MmMLrf/^^i *v*: LW'-^aWv
;J; -, -.*Valuesiunequaled ,r. name and '^ /f^K^^m "*** li
I 2i* price inseparable. #1 *^fe •[ * U**^ X&^X :'_sT:
Z GIBRALTAR $5. I&flfe VJJv *^ CT
I Young Men's Suits and Overcoats §
j, 7 SUITS at $15 include "The LOWELL"—the biggest f
\ 2 value in Young Men's Suits ever marketed. Single ?
) j'"7, and double > breasted; brown j- and t" gray mixtures "" and *:"■*'.?-!; * I
;3 - ; blue serges. .An incomparable line at $15.* ; * \f ;
\ 3 OVERCOATS are led by "The PREP"—an achieve- ?!h I
;.' j:?. : ment7in "Roos-Made" values that we're inclined to 7|i f
■I 7- , crow about. You"ll appreciate: our pride when you see* 7_r
13 1 them. Every correct shade-— models. Priced AY '
j: right at $15. fe
i ''■.A^A^ Children's Winter Hats i
■i o__fl^___fik "The TYROLEAN," as: illustrated, is a. -!«
5 _^R^_l-^___a. ""' ;i practical winter hat, embodying the 7^
_;,7':"''l^SfeSSSKj^k >■.. latent ideas-in,style: and service. !■
-x ■"!■ .■aT^ic '■'.'" "4a£ffS& ► ■■- Furnished-in beautiful-materials; from y
> . . $2.50 ;t6;:s7:so—s'ome exquisite ye- .' -i^
■Ji.?y,- J? ?'*_A^_s^|__^- ■ •^lours7an'd7plushesj^at7the 'higher-;-pfices. .*:■• I
■Jj; >:^^H_^^^ : Other-Hats for Children in all the lat- H
v ' '" '^^^^:- ' cst : models—a?big assortment. ;U
I^S_b_S_|^B^^, latent ideas in style and service. v
Furnished in beautiful materials from I-
*$• Y^" $2.50 to $7.50 —some exquisite ye- £
lours and plushes at the higher prices. ■■
'^St^f^^ Other Hats for Children in all the lat- £
•j^j^M est models—a big assortment. Z
i*' »■'■■■'■■"■■■■ *"*"■ ■ ■ " -„ Afii*ilM»t Lj _*_^ j •_*._-« ii
Railroad Man Writes
Remarkable Letter
In 1903 and 1904, 1 was a terrible
sufferer for about five months y with
, kidney .and bladder? trouble. I 'could
not sleep: nights. One doctor salt*. 1 I
was going ; into cor/sumption and gave
me up "to die. Had two other doctors
but received no help from either of
them and am sure I would have been In
my, grave had 1 not seen your adver
tisement In the "Marinette Daily Eagle
Star.** y After I taking ? several"- bottles
of -Dr. ? Kilmer's Swamp-Root I was
entirely cured.
■::, In the last two years I have been
a railroad fireman and„ have passed
two*. "examinations for my kidneys
successfully so that iI , know that :my
kidneys are in excellent condition now
as a result of your,, great preparation.
„--.■■ * Yours very truly, •
109**.£ 13th Aye. So., Minneapolis, Minn.
Personally^ appeared before me this
25th7day" of -September, 1909," George
Kenster, who subscribed .the above
statement and made "oath, that the same
is true in substance, and in fact.
Notary Public,
- 'Door County, Wis.
Letter tn
Dr. Kilmer <£ Co.,
Binprhainton, >'. Y.
Prove What Swamp-Root Will Do For You
! Send to Dr. Kilmer & Co., Blngham
ton. N. V., -for -i 4 sample bottle. It will
convince any one. You will also receive
a booklet of valuable information, tell
ing all about the, kidneys and bladder.
When writing be sure and*.mention' the
San Francisco Daily? Call. Regular 50
cent and $1 size bottles for sale at. all
i drugstores. ; ... '* >A .■ " -
Easy to put on, easy to take
; off, easy to * tie ? the tie 7 in.
Clnett, reabody & Company, Makers, Troy, N. T -
W.T. BESS, Notary Publi:
At, residence. 146u'yPage street, between
7 p. m. and 8 p. m. Residence telephone
,Parky2797.?y7.?7.-'.?:- X~ -'A

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