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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, October 18, 1912, Image 3

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Bull Moose Center Fight on Kahn and Wolfe
Women to Entertain Mrs. Thomas R. Marshall
Resignation of Senator Black
Starts Pretty Mixup in
Southern District
Virtually abandoning hope of de
feating W. B. Bush and Milton L..
Fchmitt for the assembly in the
twenty-sixth and thirty-first districts,
respectively, the bull moose leaders in
Fan Francisco have centered, their local
anti-republican fight on Congressman
Julius Kahn and Senator Edward I.
They are not fighting Kahn in the
open, and privately some of them ad
mit that the character of the fight
being made against Kahn can not act
as a serious offset as against the pub-
He gratitude for Kahn's services on
behalf of the Panama-Pacific exposi
Wolfe is the particular pesky fly in
I bull moose ointment. They en
deavored first to gerrymander him out
of the senate by the enactment of a
legislative reapportionment bill that
robbed San Francisco of a part of its
constitutional representation for 10
They erected a shoestring district
extending from the Presidio wall to
the water front for Senator Lester G.
Burnett, believing that they had Wolfe
without a district. Then they -waked
to discover that Wolfe was a qualified
Ktor in the shoestring district. Sub
sequently they had a further awaken
ing. Wolfe beat Burnett for the re
publican nomination by more than 500.
The water front brigade was turned
loose on Wolfe in his primary fight and
accepted the challenge* by informing
the people of the district that if re
--■ted he would father a legislative
investigation of the water front affairs
the end that the well founded sus
picions about the character of its man
ageraent might be allayed or proved.
Seemingly investigation of the affairs
of the water front is as distasteful to
the bull moosers as is the proposition
to give San Francisco water front
home rule and San Francisco a fair
to compete with the other har
- nt the state.
Secretary Phil Bancroft of the bull
moose organization and Alfred E.
i ireenbaum. one of its financial di
trirs. who once upon a time offered
to serve Governor Johnson and the
ite as a San Francisco harbor com-
Mioner, assumed t lie direction In]
chief of the fight to beat Wolfe.
asked the bull moose comnift
te4 operating as a republican organi
aztion to give its formal indorsement |
to Edwin E. Grant, the democratic j
pinee in the thirty-first district.
.!'ihn Gilleen, bull moose nominee for
assembly in the thirty-second as
ibly district, part of which is in the
i thirty-first senatorial district, de
murred. Gillson admitted that he
i!d have trouble enough beating Aγ
r L. Shannon, his hustling young
democratic opponent, if the bull moose
organization refrained from declaring
D war on the republican nominee for
Gillson said that he had managed to
survive a series of double crosses and
that the time had come for a cessation
of open hostilities. The necessities of
the Gillson case prevailed with the
committee. The Bancroft-Greenbaum
proposition for the indorsement of
Grant was disposed of without putting
the committee on record.
Now Grant is being featured at the
Roosevelt meetings in the district held
under the auspices of the bull moose
organization and its leaders.
The progressive party leaders are
gratified and relieved by the assurances
■ Marshal] Black of Palo Alto, pro
gressive senator and financier, will
evade the recall proceedings started
against him by resigning.
The crop of progressive candidates
for Black's job developed since his ar
' for queer financing is tn itself a
s'lftkient source of trouble for the bull
osera without the aggravation of a
recall complication.
One of the humorous phases of an
unpleasant situation is furnished by
the senatorial aspirations of Simpkins
and Kelly, owners of the Palo Alto
Times, and formerly chief exponents of
•irtuos of Black.
Simpkins is a republican. Kelly a
democrat; both progressives as a
swjuenre of their commercial en.
vironmenr. Simpkins failed on at least
one memorable occasion to convince
I pie of his district that he was
tt of the stuff of which statesmen
are made. However, he wants to go
-mate as a progressive. Kelly,
partner, is of the opinion that true
ere.ssivism is nonpartisan and that
character could be established in no
tter manner than through his selec
%i n for the progressive toga worn by
'■ k.
I Pohll, nominee for the superior
bench, has released his friends from
nny obligation to support him at the
ieral election and as far as may be
under the law has withdrawn from the
The announcement of Pohli's retire
ment was made yesterday through the
following letter addressed to the editor
of The Call:
I deem it my duty in fairness to my
friends, the general public and otheV
candidates for ibf. office of judge of the
superior court of this city and county,
i" make a. statement of my position in
the present campaign.
Having been nominated T can not
withdraw my name, hut must permit it
to be printed on the. ballot. Neverthe
less, prevailing conditions constrain
me to avoid a campaign which appears
to give no promise of success.
Thanking all my friends for their
support in the past. I desire them to
understand that in view of the circum
stances, they are at liberty to leave
my candidacy out of consideration in
this campaign. EMIL POHLI.
The Good Government league has
added the name of Judge E. P. Mogan
to its list of candidates indorsed for
superior bench, formally con
demned the proposed racing commis
sion constitutional amendment and ap
proved the amendment for a greater
San Francisco.
Robert A. Mills of Riverside, a G. A.
ran. lias assured the democratic
state contra! conrmittee that not only
lit but 19 other members of liis imme
Governor Thomas R. Marshall of Indiana, the democratic candidate for vice president, and Mrs. Marshall, on the
porch of their home in Indianapolis.
diate family will support Woodrow Wil
son for president.
It was during the campaJgn when
Polk was a candidate for president that
Mills became interested in politics. His
first vote for a presidential candidate
was for Pierce. Since then Mills has not
missed a presidential election. He al
ways has been for the republican candi
date, but this year, when he is denied
the right to vote for Taft, the republi
can candidate, he is out for Wilson.
Mills has advised the state central
committee that he proposes voting for
Wilson and says that his wife, three
daughters, seven sons, four sons in law,
two daughters la law an-d two grand
sons, or a total of 20, will vote the
straight democratic ticket this year.
Voted for Roosevelt at Primary,
But Sees Great Light
SACRAMENTO. Oct. 17.—State Con- j
troller Nye issued a statement today
declaring his support of Woodrow Wil
son. Nye was one of the organizers
of the Lincoln-Roosevelt league. He
says that he voted for Roosevelt at
the presidential primary last spring
with reluctance, because of Roosevelt's
utterances made before that time.
"Since then." he says, "a great many
things have happened, and now I con
sider Wilson the preferable candidate."
Nye objects particularly to the pro
posal to recall judicial decisions by
popular vote and regards it "as con
trary to the whole spirit of American
history and law."
"I cannot persuade myself." adds,
"that it is morally justifiable to vote
for a candidate who Is pledged to a
proposition anarchistic."
President of Wilson Club Pre
dicts Victory at Polls
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
SANTA CRUZ. Oct. IT.—For the first
time in many years the Santa Cruz
democrats have regular campaign
headquarters and will make a hard
fight to carry the county, which is re
publican almost two to one as a rule
in presidential campaigns.
To infuse more enthusiasm in the
campaign a Wilson club was formed
and the membership includes many Taft
republicans who have been denied the
right to exercise the franchise as re
sult of Taft electors being denied a
place on the ballot.
Branch Wilson clubs are being or
ganized in other parts of the county
and President Willet Ware believes
that Wilson's prospects of carrying the
county are bright.
LOS ANGELES, OCt 17.—Officers
were elected today by the California
grand chapter, Order of Eastern Star,
as follows:
Granr] patron. Dr. William K. Chambers. I-os
An«elee- grand matron. Mr*. Martha <i. Dens
more. Rbon«>rville rliapter, Uumboldt county; as
soHatp grand patron. B. A. Fresno;
aefrM-iate grand matron, Mrs. Leah N. Earl.
Gilroy: grand secretary. Mrs. Kate J. WilUtts.
San Fnoctaeo: grand treasurer. Mrs. Charlotte
E. Jamesou. Bafcer&fleld.
The invitation of Santa Cruz to hold
the 1913 grand chapter in that city was
WASHINGTON, Oct. 17.— The South
ern Pacific company today petitioned
the commerce court to set aside the
interstate commerce commission's order
directing the company to reduce freight
rates to and from points intermediate
of San Francisco and Portland. Ore.
The court was asked to declare the
long and short haul provision of the
interstate commerce law unconstitu
tional and to restrain the commission
from enforcing Its order reducing inter
mediate rates.
LABORER SHOT—Oakland. Oct. 17. --.Too An
doslo, ■ laborer lirlng at 330 Market itreet,
shot Towjr Jofr> t a tfaroagt tfc« right baud
thh> evening, in a fix of jealous,.
Democratic Hostesses
Plan Receptions
For Visitor
The women of San Francisco who
are supporting Woodrow Wilson for
president and Thomas R. Marshall for
vice president, are planning an elabor
ate reception for Mrs. Marshall when
she arrives in this city next Tuesday
morning from Sacramento.
From Indiana come reports of the
deep devotion of Governor Marshall to
his wife. The couple are never sep
arated for any considerable period. The
trips of one are the trips of the other.
Mrs. Marshall always accompanies the
governor on his trips. Having no chil
dren, they are wrapped up in each
other. The women have named a com
mittee of three to greet Mrs. Marshall
at the Oakland mole.
Another committee will extend a
welcome at the Palace hotel, where
Governor and Mrs. Marshall will have |
their headquarters during their brief
stay in this city. There will be an in
formal reception at the Palace. From
there, Mrs. Marshall will be escorted
to the Wilson headquarters in the
Phelan building. A public reception
will be tendered Governor and Mrs.
Marshall in room 200 of the Phelan
building from 11:30 till 1 o'clock.
Mrs. Marshall then will he enter
tained at a private luncheon, after
which she will be given" into the care j
of the Panama-Pacific international ex
position officials, who have arranged to
have Governor Marshall select Indi
ana's world fair site. After this cere
mony Mrs. Marshall will be the guest
of the Town and Country club until the
departure of the Marshall party at
10:3 ft p. m. for Oregon. Mrs. Jennie
Iceland Durst, president, and Mrs Grace
B. Caukln, secretary of the women's
committee of 125,, are in charge of the
entertainment of Mrs. Marshall in San !
The committee appointed to meet
Mrs. Marshall at the Oakland mole is
made up of Mrs. Jennie Iceland Durst.
Mrs. Grace B. Caukin and Mrs. James
Ellis Tucker. The committee to receive
her at the Palace hotel will be com
posed of Miss Frances Jolllffe. Mrs.
Helen Moore and Miss Julia George.
Following is the general reception
committee that will constitute the re
ceiving line at democratic headquarters
in the Phelan building:
Mr*. Jennie Leland Mrs. Osgood Hooker
Durst. Mrs. R. Pamsrpll
Mrs. Grace B. Caukln Mr». Nellie lainbe
Mrs. Jaiups Ellis Tucker Mrs. Sophie Rapp
Mlse Frances JollifTe Mrs. A. Kaesar
Mrs. Helen Moor*. Mrt«. H. N. Rowell,
Miss Julian Georjf* Berkeley
Mrs. Sophie Clough Mrs. Mabel L. Heu-
Mrs. C. E. Todfl manns, San .Tose
Mrs. Florence Hartal Mro. H. J. Kilgariff,
Mrs. Laura Me.Ueda Sacranjento
Mrs. J. O. Darls of San Mr*. V. de Witt Warr
Benifo Mrs. Roy Coats
Mrs. Elja Costello Ben- Mrs. ,1. Wbit»huriit
nett Mrs. W. r>. Whit ley
Mr*. C W. M«oree Mr«. C. Itoblneon, San
Mrs. .Mary Gamafre Rafael
Mrs. Arthur Cornwall Mr«. A. L. Houts, Santa
Mrs. Petor Hamilton, Rosa
SaD Ansflmo |Mrs. K. (iahrs
Mrs. Jester A. Slevere [Mr*. Helen A. Cross.
Miss Jennie Grasser Alame<l«
Miss Susan Elden Mr*. Henry Higbton
That Woodrow Wilson not only will
carry California, but will b e elected,
is the opinion of William E. Smytbe,
president of the Wilson national pro
gressive republican league, who began
a speaking campaign in behalf of Wil
son Wednesday night in San Jos».
Smythe will speak tonight in Vaca
ville under the auspices of a branch of
the league. Many of the republicans
of the Vaca valley are enrolled in the
membership Of the club. He will speak
in San Rafael Saturday night and in
the Berkeley high school auditorium
Monday night. Smythe said last night:
The meeting in San Jose fully
mot my expectations. The name
of Wilson was cheered as heartily
by the old line republican voters of
Santa Clara as It possibly could be
by dyed in the wool democrats. I
especially was pleased at the real
hunger of mind with which re
publicans received my own per
sonal impressions of Wilson and
information regarding his charac
ter and achievements. I feel as
sured that among the thinking
people of all parties Woodrow
Wilson makes a genuine appeal,
both to their reason and to their
Farmers Favor Continuation of
Poll Tax System
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
SEBASTOPOU Oct. 17.—The state
grange, during its session today, de
livered to the home rule in taxation
amendment the hardest blow it has
.received since being placed on the
ballot through the initiative petition.
After a discussion lasting the entire
afternoon the grangers adopted by
an overwhelming vote the report of a
special committee appointed to inves
tigate the subject. Many members of
•the grange agreed to take up the work
of defeating the amendment Iα their
respective communities.
The adverse report said in part:
The whole trend of the pro
posed legislation is to gf>t 3 way
from uniformity, for which we
always should strive. We believe
a change would result In endless
(on fusion. The general unsettled
condition which would result from
different methods of taxation
would tend to discourage the in
vestment of outside capital, which
we need. We believe tax ex
emptions would create special
privileges and -favor certain in
terests, a result we should dis
The grange went on record as favor
ing the poll tax.
Women Make Plans to Beautify
Hills of City
Golden in color as well as in name
is the plan which is to be carried out
by the women of the Outdoor Art
league in decorating the entrance to
the Golden gate. Yesterday at a meet
ing of the league in the rooms of
the California club it waa decided to
plant yellow flowers on the land ad
joining the water on both sides of the
entrance of the Golden gate.
In order that a sifffu-ient supply of
seeds may be obtained the women of
the Outdoor Art league request all
interested in the movement to send
their donations to the prime movers
in the affair in care of the California
club. Poppies, marigolds, nasturtiums
and yellow lupins are to be planted in
great numbers, and it is hoped that by
1915 the entrance to the Golden gate
will represent in nati*rp'.s name, by !
flowers as well aa by the setting; sun \
the most famous harbor tn the world.
Colonel Gardiner, who is in command
Of the United States iroops at the
Presidio, has volunteered his service*
to the women of th*» Outdoor Art
It-ague, and to him will fall the brunt
of the landscape plans. It is planned
to begin the work of collecting seeds
and preparing the ground for planting
[Special DUpalch lo The Call]
FALO ALTO. Oet IT.-—An open air
"Wilson meeting was held here this aft
ernoon in the Circle. The large crowd
was addressed by W. It. Jacobs and Mrs.
V. de "Witt Warr, who was sent down
through the Santa Cara valley by the
state democratic central committee to
spread the gospel of Woodrow Wilson.
The meeting was presided over by W.
H. Rogers, chairman of the Santa Clara
county democratic central committee,
who was introduced by Prof. Jefferson
Elmore, president of the Palo Alto
Woodrow Wilson league.
Mayfield will be visited by the speak
ers tonight, the trip ending with a big
meetjUK in Sau Jose.
State Rests; Defense Starts To
day; Prisoner May Be
Allowed to Testify
NEW* YORK, Oct. 17. —The state
rested Its case today in the trial of
Police Lieutenant Becker on the
charge of instigating the murder of
Herman Rosenthal, the gambler.
The case for the defense will begin
tomorrow, when John W. Hart of
Becker's counsel will make his opening
address to the jury.
John F. Mclntyre, Becker's chief at
torney, said:
"Barker is anxious to take the stand.
We may allow him to, but this has not
been determined."
The defense indicated it will en
deavor to prove that a clique of gam
blers inspired the murder of Rosen
thal and that Becker Is the victim of
a conspiracy.
Former District Attorney Jerome
will be one of a dozen or more wit
nesses for the defense. Jerome is ex
pp'-TPd to break down a portion of the
testimony of Jack Rose in connection
with an alleged telephone conversa
tion with Becker introduced by the
state to show that Becker had guilty
knowledge of the crime, .
Samuel Paul, whose gambling place
frequently was raided by Becker, and
other jramblers are among Becker's
v.-itn esses.
The .accused police lieutenant ex
pressed himself as confident of acquit
tal. He was happy, for his counsel
had scored when Justice Goff granted
a motion to exclude all testimony
tending to show that Becker had
amassed a /fortune in graft obtained
from gamblers.
T'istrlct Attorney Whitman had 13
hankers ready to swear that Becker
had bank accounts totaling nearly
$".0,000, but not one was allowed to
testify. Justice Goff upheld Mclntyre's
argument that without proof that Ro
senthal, the "squealer," knew that
Becker's bank account represented the
proceeds of graft the. evidence could
not show that they constituted a mo
tive for the killing of Rosenthal.
"Extortion and bribery are not
charged in this indictment," declared
Beckers attorney. "The charge is
solely that of murder."
Lillian Rosenberg, wife of "Lefty I
Louie," one of the four gunmen |
charged with the actual slaying, fur
nished a sensation as a state's wit
ness. Although denying any knowl
edge of her husband's whereabouts
the night of the murder. Mrs. Rosen
berg told of the visit of Sam Schepps
and Jack Rose to her home to ask the
aid of her husband in getting Jack
Zelig. the gang leader, out of jail.
This testimony, corroborative of the
stories of Shepps and Rose, was in
tended to strengthen one of the im
portant links in the slate's evidence.
Mr?. Rosenberg was one of the dozen
witnesses put on by the state to close.
The only appearance of the four gun
men in the case so far has been when
they were brought into court to be
identified by witnesses. As the quar
tet are under indictment and will be
tried apart from Becker, it is not ex
pected they will be called in this trial.
There was a mild scare in the Tombs
tonight when Harry Horowitz, better
kfown as "Gyp the Blood," became
ill. It was feared he had been poi
soned, but a physician said it was in
flammation of the stomach.
Former Stenographers Tell of
Secretive Practice
INDIA NAPOL.TS. Oct. 17. — Lines
which the defense will follow In the
"dynamite conspiracy" trial were de-j
veloped today in the examination of
Miss Mary C. Dye of Pittsburg and
Miss Nora E. Haley of Chicago, former
stenographers for the International As.
pociation of Bridge and Structural Iron
Their testimony was devoted to the
identification of letters which John J.
McXamara. secretary of the union, kept
in flies, and which, the government
charges, implicate the 4."> men on trial
for conspiracy for the illegal transpor
tation of explosives on passenger
The witnesses said that McNamara
kept a special place for private corre
spondence which no one in the office
wa.« allowed to see.
Inferring to the vault in the office
in which the government asserts dyna
mite and nitroglycerin were hidden
for the dynamiting crew. Senator Kern,
counsel for the defense, asked:
"Was that vault open to every one
in the office?"
"It was," said Mips Haley. "I was
required to go in and out of It fre
quently, and I held the combination."
Wall St. Rumor Says Dividends
Will Begin Early in 1913
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
NEW YORK, Oct. 17.—According to
a rumor in the financial district, the
Standard Oil company of California will
begin dividend payments some time In
the first half of next year. Net earn
ings of the company have shown a
material increase since the first of the
year, and the opinion is that eventually
the company will be one o,f the largest
earners in the Standard OH group. Net
earnings for the year ended December
21, 1911, were reported as $3,141,626, or
12.6 per cent on the $25,000,000 stock
outstanding at that time; but returns
for the current year will be far in
excess of what they were in the pre
ceding year.
The Keynote of Health
Is the Liver
Scientists have definitely learned that
the Liver is one of the most important
organs of the human system. It is the
sieve which separates the good from
the bad, the nutriment from the poison.
Allow the Liver to become torpid or
Inactive, the poison is sent through the
system and disease is the result. First
you become bilious and constipated and
later the consequences are more seri
ous. Nobody can live as regular as a
clock. In order to enjoy life we sub
ject ourselves to dietary indiscretion.
If the proper remedy is then used the
trouble is quickly ended. A remedy
which comes nearest to the heart of
the people is a natural remedy. The
natural remedy most widely used is
Hunyadi Janos Water, the Natural Lax
ative. Its natural combination is won
derfully effective in Biliousness, Torpid
Liver and Constipation—V2 tumblerful
cleanses , the Liver, flushes the intes
tines, purifies the system and is gentle,
speedy and sure. Don't take substi
tutes; they are worthless imitations
gnd be harmful.
Senator Heyburn,
Who Was Stricken
After Brief Illness
Idaho's Representative Dies in
Washington at Age of
60 Years
"WASHINGTON", Oct. 17. —United
States Senator Weldon Brinton Hey
burn of Idaho died in his apartments
here tonight after a lingering illness.
He was 60 years old and had been in
the senate nine years.
A complication of diseases caused
death. lie had not been well since last
March, when he collapsed after deliv
ering , a speech in the senate on the
arbitration treaties. Another relapse
followed, and since then the patient
had been growing steadily weaker.
No arrangements have been made for
the funeral.
Bitter Blow to Idaho
BOISE. Idaho. Oct. 17.—A1l Idaho is
#nourning tonight the death of Senator
Heyburn. who had been a prominent
figure in the history of the state since
18S3. He was one of the most Influ
ential factors in the state constitu
tional convention. It was due to his
attitude that the republican party of
Idaho was held together in 1896 in
stead of its organization being sur
rendered to the free silver coalition.
Senator Heyburn's home is in "Wal
lace, where his body probably will be
Senator Heyburn for years had been
a conspicuous figure in the senate. He
was mostly known perhaps for his
unyielding bitterness toward the south
and frequent denunciation of southern
civil war leaders. He called the plac
ing of Lee's statue in the capital an
insult to the nation.
He always opposed Colonel Roose
velt's conservation ideas and many of
his speeches on the development of
the west.
One of his first a< ts as a senator to
attract public notice was his strong
support of the pure food and drug act.
Election Board Selection Upheld
by Attorney General
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
OROVILLE, Oct. 17.—The charge that
fraud was practiced by the board of
supervisors in the selection of the elec.
tion boards in the various precincts in
Butte county yesterday caused the
opinion of Attorney General Webb to
be sought by District Attorney G. F.
Jones. The result is that the election
boards as selected by the supervisors
will stand.
The charge of fraud first was known
to Supervisor R. P. Holmes of Chico,
who was taken to task by one of the
Chico "dry" leaders for appointing elec
tors to duty as election officers when
they were not upon the last assessment
roll as prescribed by the election laws.
This applied to women appointed to
the election boards. Holmes immedi
ately came to Oroville to consult the
district attorney. A telegram was sent
the attorney general, who replied this
evening as follows:
"In absence of fraud the appointment
of election officers is not modified. Will
not invalidate election. Notify the ap
pointed election officers."
r i Here is a boot that you'
I § s^ at east on# **
I te / stands out even among the
Jj ess |/ dressy Fall and Winter v
I* 3 I Regals. *
/\ «p2 % UPTOWN MODEL — mannish/
/ \ fetching, comfortable and (pardon the
L \, 1 expressive slang!) "swell." The high
Wfcv \ f\ toe P erm i ts wearing a small size. The
VMfew \ Xd? |\ short fore-part, Cuban heel, high instep
and arch make even that small size look
\ smallen K' 3 a shoe that puts a PP ro *
i bation into the eyes of hus«
lu'tTon W bands and sweethearts.
Black Smooth jfif 1
Kin£Caifßut- j A value hard to find out
s4,oo side of Re B al Stores »
Jk\ For Mm. Woujfti and Children mm
Governor's Sympathy Expressed
for "Gallant Gentleman in
the Hospital"
WILMINGTON". Del.. Oct. 17.—"M>
thought Is constantly of that gallant
gentleman lying in the hospital at Chi
With this sentiment running
through his speeches. Governor Wood
row Wilson toured the state of Dela
ware today, deploring the assault on
Colonel Roosevelt and deprecating the
use of violence to Interrupt the course
of politics. The democratic nominee
devoted his argument mostly to state
issues in Delaware. He omitted men
tion of the progressive party and when
he discussed national questions he at-i
tacked the administration of President
"I do not predict tremble In the.
United States," he said. "I rejoice to
believe that America is singularly a .
self-possessed nation. It is averse to
nothing so much as violent disorder. I
believe that part of the sadness now we
feel because of that atrocious assault
upon Mr. Roosevelt is a feeling of re
gret that there is anybody In the
United States who would dare interrupt
the orderly course of politics and the
public affairs of this country by vio
"I came out to fulfill the engage
ments of this week with a great reluc
tance, because my thought is con
stantly of that gallant gentleman lying
in the hospital at Chicago. Mr. Roose
velt did a vast deal to wake the country
to the problems that now have to hi
Our assortment of Young
Men's Suits is now at its
best, comprising all the new
colorings and fabrics.
Among the most popular
models are the English, the
Semi-English (our Anglo-
American), the Full Box
Back, the Norfolk and the
new models of the regular
Single Breasted Sacks—
prices range from $12.50
to $35.
Special Lines in Slue
Serges and Cheviots
$20 and $25
Post and Grant Aye.
Good and True
Safe and reliable—for regula
ting the bowels, stimulating the
liver, toning the stomach—the
world's most famous and most
approved family remedy is
Sold everywhere la box** 10c»28e»^

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