Newspaper Page Text
H ! page six THE SAIiT XiAXE TKEBTJOTE. s,xmDAT MQBg, oqtober 22, l5 J '
H . . . Wt
H j ' ' " -iff
Inspector Sued for
Many of the Flock Died
!;, While Held In Quar-
M Owners Claim That Stock "Was Pois-
i, oned by Eating- Greaaowood and
jj' Drinking "Water.
' ill "
,T COUH.T CALENDAR.
j ' Caso3 Set for Today.
j : DISTRICT COURT. -fr-
' I 4- Division No. 1-Jiidgo Hall.
j - No court. 4-
n' Division No. 2 Judgo StowarL 4-
j 4- Iaw and motion call. 4-
t 4 Division No. 2 JudRe Morao. 4
' ', , I-atv and motion call.
' L 4 Division No. 3 Judge Lewis.
H 4 Lc.-jtcr Jf. Murdock vs. Tetcr N. 4-
U 4- Rourke ct al.
, 1 4 CITY COURT. 4
; ' 4 Civil division Judgo Tanner. 4
lh 4 No court. 4 j
;i; f H-m- 4
I j A case of much Interest to tho sheepmen
j of Utah, aa well as tho public at large, is
! thn-t now on trial at Tooele, in which
ji Pel6r N. Garff, Royal B. Garff and Samuel
i nines aro the plaintiffs and James P.
'( Sharp, Jessn M. Smith and his bondsmon
'i fro .made- tho defendants. Damages In
! !., iho sum of $K00 aro a-sked by tho. plaintiffs
for the death of a largo number of sheep,
alleged to have lost their lives through
'f, negligence of Deputy Sheep Inspector
James P. Sharp
V Inspected by Sharp,
j J Tu April. 1503. a band of sheep numbering
-! nearly 3X0, belonging to tho plaintiffs,
' wf" Inspecteed. nccordlng to law. by
j .lames P. Sharp. A largo portion of them
i ' was found to bo infected with scab. Tho
,j j, sheep wcro Immediately quarantined, tho
!,'. limits of the quarantlno defined, and tho
' ' sheep kept within tho limits. During tho
J night and tho following day a largo num-
. her of tho sheep sickened and died. Tho
;J owimr.s claimed and now claim that their
,1 death was duo to the negligence of the
L heep Inspector, alleging that ho quarnn-
t, lined them whoro no weed could be ob-
islncd hut grenswood; that thov ato tho
grensewood. drank tho water within tho
j. quarantine limits, and their death was duo
to poison contained within tho grease-
I wood and waton
! ! Attributed to Exposure.
' On tho other hand. Inspector Sharp
1 : Halms that tho sheep had been sheared on
, ".I), the day previous to their being, quaran-
!' lined; that cn tho night of the quarantine
I? a severe snow and rainstorm set In and
. that tho sheep died from oxposuro Instead
j j of from poison
, 1 Attorney-General M. A. Rrecdcn and
J Lindsay R. Rogers nre the attorneys' for
". 'he defense and H. C. Edwards and'H. A.
Pnilth are for tho plaintiffs. The caao has
' been on trial beforo Judge Morso for tho
past three days at Tooele and will proba-
,( lily consume three more days. An ad-
' ,!' .lournment waa taken yesterday afternoon
i ntll Monday morning, tho attorneys In
' I" tho case and Judgo Morso returning to
, J j tn,s c'1" 1,,3t evening
I'h - NEEDS NO GUARDIAN.
'j Court Finds Mary Carrington Capable
' of Attending- to Her Affairs.
',,1) Mnry A. R. Carrlngton, according to
, Js' Hio decision of Judge Hall yesterday,
. 'jj;; needs no guardian. Her daughter, Irone
'.'I I- Carrfngton, had ))otltioned for letters
1 : of cuardlanship of her estate and pcr-
,i "on, on the ground that her mother, bc-
-!iubc of her extreme age, was unable to
lake care of herself. She stated that her
I mother was liable to.be Imposed upon
, for that reason, but the court denied tho
i jictltlon and dismissed tho case.
! Motives of Jealousy aro attributed to
" ' '
What Drives so Mani
j! People to This Dark
j Path, and Why.
n 'i j lf a mau beforo taking a stop made
,!' 'I posslblo only by brooding and dospalr .
( ,i "j -would consider that his feeling of dark-
Vjij neaa la only a question of norv'cc he
ji vrould bo saved.
' j " Fo' tho dcnrcsslon leading to self de-
' '(j l slrucllon Is truly a disease of tho norvoa,
Hf i This ncn-o depression or melancholy
H : ij Is often accompaincd or preceded by
:j revere or constant Headache. Dizziness,
Ij B Dullness, 1.0R3 o'. llcrnory, Sleeplessness,
l( Muscular Twltchlngs, Nen'ous Pro3tra
'!; t!oi. Spasms, Bmln Fag, and other
'; ( 6lgno of sorlous ncrvo trouble.
1 1 Tho euro la Dr. Miles' Nervine,
: (j It Is a ncrvo mcdlclno for weak nervea
I S and can bo depended rpon to mako you
(, I well.
j Y No matter what form of ncrvo troublo
;: h you may 1 Buffering from, you can do-
it j, pend on Dr. Miles' Nervine.
'; jj It will do -what no other medicine or
;j I treatment may bo able to do for you .
u savo you from that black hour of brood-
I hng, which co many of us dread.
i "I had Bei-eral attacks of norvoua
L ') I cpaams, and for a long tlmo could tret
no relief. I saw Dr. Miles' Ncrvlno
V adycrtlBcd and bought a bottle. Alter
1 ' H lining tho first bottle. I was much bnt-
!! i tcr, p.nd when I had taken bIx botUca
5 j.-ao cntiiely cured. T havo never been
, i Xr?.l.,Dlcd since." MRS. "V'. A. BIRD,
j 1) EtlUmorc, Go.
I I ' Tho flrat bottlo Is guaranteed to benefit
, jj yoa, or druggist -will refund your money.
I VRP.TII "Write us and v.-o -will mail
! 1 ' .you a 'ro Tr1ai Packago of
'4 9r! Wi,'03' Antl-Paln Plirs, tho W,
Uclentlflo Remedy for Pain. Alao Svmp-
1 , I torn Blank for our Specialist to diagnose
S yo4r ,ca!0 and. tph you what is wronrr
inrt how to rlpbt ft. Absolutely Free.
' Address: -DR. ULBS MEDICAL CC-!
rj iABORATOIUUS, J5LKI1ABT, 1ND.
the potltlonor, because Mrs. Carrlngton's
property, which Is valued at about ?7600.
has Ix'on looked after for some tlmo past
by her son. II. R. Carrlngton. It scorns
that the daughter did not llko tho In
fluence which ho wan having over her
mother, thinking that ho wa getting an
undue share of favors.
Quito a story of tho family's affairs
W!ia given In the court. Tho petition was
vigorously contested, as Mrs. Carrlngton
denied that sho was In need of having
any ono to look after jher. llor son and
another daughter, Mary Hoslck( also dis
puted tho assertions of tho potltlonor,
and thoy won their ense.
INJUNCTION SET ASIDE.
Judg-e Hall "Will Hear What Railroad
Attorney Has to Say.
Judge Hall yesterday morning set aside
his judgment of tho previous day in tho
case of Sarah G-lbbs vs. tho Rio Grando
Wostcrn railway, tho Oregon Short Lino,
Salt Lako City Council and others. That
was tho Judgment granting tho plaintiffs
an Injunction restraining tho defendants
from closing up Fourth West street from
First North to Fifth North. The judg
ment was cot asldo by tho court upon j
tho motion of Waklemar Van Cott, the
attornoy for tho RIO Grande, In order
that ho might propose amendments to tho
findings of fact and tho decree as found
by tho court on Thursday. If thla movo
of tho railroad company Is not success
ful. It will bo necessary for tho railroads
to buy up tho property on tho west side
of the street. That upon tho east sldo
alroody has been bought up "by tho Oro
gon Short Lino.
' Children in Orphans' Home.
Because sho had to send four of her
children to tho Orphan's Home, Amy A.
Wilcox has Hied a suit in tho District
court against her husband, Ralph A. "Wil
cox, for a divorce. They wcro married at
Salt Lako City on November 9, 1SS0. and
the plaintiff alleges that ever slnco tho Cth
of yiity, HKM, Wilcox has refused to pro
vide for her or any of her flvo minor chil
dren. During tho latter part of May, sho
says that sho was obliged to sell part of
their furniture, and aftoi-vvard had to take
refuge with her own rolatlves and oend
four of the children to tho Orphans' home.
Hlrdlo Anderson was granted a dlvorco
from her husbnnd. Fred Anderson, by
Judge Hall for failure to support.
Ella K. Oswald -was appointed by Judgo
Hall administratrix of tho cstato of F.
L. Oswald. Tho will, which was admit
ted to probate, provided that tho execu
trix should bo appointed without bond.
In. tho case of Harris vs. Chlnman In
tho United States court yesterday, the
greater part of tho tlmo was occupied by
Attorney R. N. Breckcnrldgc, who re
sumed his argument for the plaintiff at
tho opening of tho morning session. Mr.
Breckenrldgo finished tho opening argu
ment lato In tho afternoon, when Mr.
Van Cott began tho opening argument
for tho dofenso
Annie A Jny has applied for a divorce
from William P. Jay, her husband, on tho
ground of fnlluro to support. They wcro
married in Salt Lako City on April S, 1&02.
Plaintiff asks that oho may rcsumo her
maiden namo of Annlo Arrowsmlth.
Frederick W. Mowman. formerly of Fin
land, now of Bingham, was naturalized by
Judgo Hall yesterday.
MIUlo Sanderson was granted a dlvorco
yesterday by Judgo Hall on tho ground
that her husband, James Sanderson, failed
to support hor ever sinco tho 1st of July,
3003. Tho plaintiff Is allowed to resume
hor maiden name of Mllllo Pender. They
were married at Sioux City, In,, on March
Judge Morso returned from Tooelo last
night, where ho has been holding court
this week. Ho -will hold court today and
call his law and motion calendar.
Judgo Stewart returned from Summit
county, whoro he has been holding court,
yesterday, and will hold court in Judge
Hall's courtroom today. There will bo no
court In the llrst division of tho District
On tho ground of her husband. Axel Os
car Uhrstrom's, idleness, pronigacy and
dissipation, Anna Louisa Uhrstrom was
granted a decree of divorce by Judge Hall
yesterday Tho plaintiff had boon com
pelled to do hard manual labor In order to
support herself and their two minor chil
dren. They wero married In Salt Lake
City on January SS, 18SS.
Judgment for J172.73 and costs was
awarded Joseph Hartley against Aaron
Garsldo by Judgo Lewis yesterday. This
sult was to recover on a promissory note
for flCO and Interest. It went by default
In the City court and was appealed.
C K. Dubois was arraigned before
Judge Lewis yesterday on the chargo of
burglary. Attorney Carl Evans was ap.
pointed to defend tho prisoner, and he en
tered a plea of not guilty for him. Du
bois, it Is charged, broke Into the Nebras
ka furniture store on East Second South
on tho night of September 30. His case is
set for November 15.
Daniel Spencer Wallace has filed suit
In the District court against W. L. John
son to recover ?CXO for money owing to
him on somo goods for tho defendant's
drug store. Tho plaintiff states that tho
goods were delivered on October 10 and
that Johnson has not paid any part of tho
purchase money as yet.
E. W. Townsend has applied for a dl
vorco from his wife, Emily Townsend, on
tho ground of desertion. They wero mar
ried In Denver on January S, 1003, and tho
plaintiff says that his wlfo left him on the
Sth of October In the same year and has
lived apart from him ever since.
Do Ants ThinkP
Lord Avebury, the naturaliat, Insists
(hat ants possess- minda and display a
high order of Intelligence. "Tho social
habits of ants afford arguments which
teem conclusive," ho says. "Take first
their relations with other Insects. Those
between anta and aphides, which have
been called ant cows, are Indeed inoat
remarkable. It is not merely that the
ants milk them, tend them, defend them
from attack, sometimes? protect then by
earthen lnclosures from too great sum
mer heat, hut over and above all this
they collect the eggs In autumn, keep
them through the winter and plant them
out of their proper plant In the spring-.
Some of the roof aphtldes may always
bo found in ants' nests, but I was much
puzzled years ago by finding in ants'
nents some black eggs, which obviously
were not those of ants. Eventually I
ascertained that they belonged to a apc
clea of aphis which Uvea on the leaves
and leaf stalks of plants.
"Thetw eggs are laid early in October
on the food plant of the Insect. They
are of no direct use to the ants, yet they
are not left where they are laid, ex
posed to the severity of the weather and
to Innumerable dangers, but are brought
Into their nesta by the ants and tended
by them with the utmost care through
the long winter months until the follow
ing March, when the young ones are
brought out and agqln placed on the
young shoots of the daisy. This seems
to me a most remarkable ense of pru
dence. Our ants may not, perhaps, lay
up food for the winter, but they do
more, for they keep during; six months
the eggs which will enahlo them to pro
cure food during the following summer
a case of prudence unexampled in the
Dr. Forel gives these examples of the
mental processes of ants. "While suc
cess visibly heightens both the audacity
and tenacity of the ant, it Is possible to
observe, after- repeated failure or In
consequence of the sudden and unex
pected attacks of, powerful enemies a
form of dejection which may lead to a
neglect of the most Important Instincts
to cowardly night, to the devouring or
casting away of offspring, to neglect of
work and similar conditions. There is
acute discouragement when a combat is
stlo." Chicago New it
State Engineer fill
May Serve Same Purpose as
Examination to Bo Mado TJndor the
Daw Passed, by tho LnBt
State Engineer Doremus yesterday
sent a deputy to Carbon county to
make surveys and estimates on the pro
posed Huntington reservoir site, for the
Stato land hoard. Tho site Is con
templated to serve tho same purpose
as was the proposed Buckhorn Flat
site, which the Stato Engineer Investi
gated some time ago and found imprac
ticable on account of tho large channel
required to carry the volume of flood
water during the thirty or forty days
of the year that tho flood discharge
would be on. It Is thought now that
canyons by the headwaters of tho
stream may be utilized to store the
waters in the natural channel, to be
released as required. It is to deter
mine the feasibility of this plan that
the present Investigation Is to be
Using' an Appropriation.
The investigation Is being carried on
in pursuance of the provisions of tho
law passed by the last Legislature,
which placed at the command of the
State land board an appropriation of
$3000 from tho fund derived from tho
sale of State lands, to be used In lo
cating' in the State two reservoirs for
the benefit of land owners and pros
pective land owners under the proposed
reservoirs. The work of the hoard
under this law is to end when the State
Engineer makes his report on two
feasible reservoir sites, with estimates
of their cost and benefits, the findings
to become a matter of record in the of
fice of the State board for the Informa
tion of the public, and any citizens be
ing at liberty to carry out the projects
outlined if they choose to do so- The
sections of tho State in which tho sites
were to be sought out wore left to the
discretion of tho land board.
One Site Is Chosen.
. Ono of these sites authorized by the
Legislature has already been located
by the Stale Engineer. This Is the
Strawberry valley reservoir si to. the
exploitation of which gave Sir. Dore
mus me iaea ior ine great utan irriga
tion project, upon which tho Govern
ment Is now working. The proposed
reservoir site was found to be feas- j
Ible as a unit In a project too largo in
scope to be undertaken by private en
terprise, but with the Government be
hind It promises to operate to more
than treble the amount of land under
cultivation In Utah's largest three val
leys. State Act Proposed.
State Engineer Doremus is now of
the opinion that the L'lah Legislature
should pass a reclamation act pat-1
terned after the act of the National
Government, which promises to prove
such a great benellt to the arid West.
As is generally known, the Govern
ment presented to the State of Utah a
half million acres of the public do
main to be iibed exclusively for the de
velopment of irrigation sites. The sale
of these lands al $1.50 an acre will give
the State a lurgo fund to work on. It
would not he large enough, however, to
build outright all of tho reservoir sites
that would be demanded, and then
would come up the sectional Interests
to Interfere with an unbiased selection
by the Legislature of the most meri
torious projects. But by adopting the
plan of the National Government, that
of building the Irrigation works and
permitting the land owners to repay
their actual cost In ten annual pay
ments without interest, ns good service
could he rendered, and as the money
was paid back it could be used over
anil over again for the same purpose
until every available reservoir site in
the State was utilized. In this way
the Stato could take jp the projects
that are too small for the National re
clamation service to handle, and, as
there would bo no profits to be made,
it could develop projects that private
capital would not undertake and
serve the peoplo better.
Condition of Treasury.
WASHINGTON. Oct. 21. Today's
statement of the treasury balances "in
the general fund, exclusive of the ?150 -000,000
gold in the division of redemp
tion, shows available cash balance
$147,830,430; gold, 570,932,153.
There will be a special car service to
and from Calder's park for the accom
modation of those going to the automo
bile races on Sunday, Oct. 23, 1901. The
special service will consist of open, cars
only. Utah Light & P.. R. Co.
The pajamas, and night robes aro
shown in a variety of news cloths and
patterns. Wake up and inspect the
BROWN, TERRY & WOODRUFF CO.
166 Slain St, "
Japs Accused, of Murder.
SAN FRANCISCO. Oct, 21. The bark
Sorvla, from Karluk, brings newB of
the murder of a Japanese who was In
oharge of a gang of fishermen employed
by the Alaska Packers' association.
Twenty Japanese, accused of complic
ity in the crime, will be taken to Val
dez for trial.
Cold Snap Underwear
Proper weights in wool and balbric
gan for comfort.
BROWN. TERRY & WOODRUFF CO.,
1GG Main St. "
Try Council Liquor House for wine
and liquor. Lowest prices and first
class goods. 10 E. 1st So. St.
C. BONETTI, Propr.
"XjitjL I oR MANHATTAN SHIRTS fc
' lMmk. FOR THIS SEASON represents a vari ety of all tho latest effects In coat ahlrU B. I
i::':MMmXm Plain fronts and pleated bosoms. The most harmonious color effects. taa2 K' 1
" 1 Fal1 and WInter "cktles aw larp e shapesand rich colorings. The proptt
J- WILLSdI5 Bl-1
IMjm .La xSL, UNDER ELECTRIC SIGN "GRAY'S" I8
A8AINST FREE TEXT BOOKS,
Archbishop Glennon of St, Louis Dio
cese Protests Against Amendment,
ST. LOUIS, Oct. 21. Archbishop Glon
non of tho Catholic diocese of St. Louis
today Issued a circular lcttor protesting
against tho passage of an amendment to
be voted at tho coming election, provid
ing for free text-books for public school
children. Tho lottcr states In part:
"Such an act, If put Into operation, Is
extravagant, because all unnecessary
taxation Is extravagant. Neither is it
based on equity, because it will not np
ply to all the children that aro being
educated, but only to thoso who attend
schools. It Is dangorous because It Is
another step toward Socialism, Implying,
as a logical sequence, tho giving later on
of frco clothes and free food
"Now, I submit thct such an order of
things might bo proper for a peniten
tiary, but not for a frco peoplo, especial
ly ono whose antecedents who havo mado
for tho building up of a healthy In
dividuality and who deemed taxation
without necessity and representation as
unjustlllablo and criminal. It Is my
opinion that for this and many other rea
sons tho amendment ought to bo re
jected." In spcaklnc of his letter Archbishop
Glennon said today: "Tho sooner a con
sistent and dotermlncd stand Is taken
against measures whose cloak of patriot
Ism covers their real oppressive charac
ter, the hotter It will bo for tho tax
paying public. This is not a political Is
sue, nor Is it one of religion. It Is simply
ono of Justice."
If You Are In a Hurry
To talk to Ogden you will do well to
patronize the new Toll Line.
UTAH INDEPENDENT TELEPHONE
Pretty as Autumn Leaves.
The varied colors in our neckwear.
BROWN, TERRY & WOODRUFF CO.,
166 Main St.
Fruit in Peat Hipened to Maturity.
What i3 considered a highly important
discovery has Just been made in the
matter of the shipment of fruits. It is
believed that a solution has finally been
found of the problem of transporting
delicate tropical fruits long distances.
The experiments have been made by a
French company, under tho auspices of
the French Government, The shipments
havo been made from Guiana and the
Island of Guadeloupe, in the Lesser An
tilles, to France, and tho outcome Is de
clared most satisfactory.
The secret of the new process Is the
envelopment of tho fruit In a particular
kind of peat or turf, that, namely, which
is known as yellow Dutch peat. Pine
apples, bananas, mangoes, sapotas and
other delicate fruits have been taken
when In perfectly ripe condition,
enveloped In the fibrouy substance, and
after several weeks spent in transpor
tation have arrived at their destination
In a perfectly fresh and sound condition.
Peat, as Is known, Is vegetable matter
more or lesa decomposed, which passes
by Insensible degreey into lignite. The
leys perfectly decomposed peat Is gen
erally of a brown color, that which Is
perfectly decomposed is often black.
Now, moist peat, it has for some time
been known, possesijos' a decided and
powerful antiseptic property. This- is
ascribed to the presence of gillie acid
and tannin It Is manifested not only
In tho perfect preservation of ancient
trees, and of leaves, fruits and the like,
but sometimes even in animal bodies.
Thus, in some Instances, human bodlo3
have been found perfectly preserved In
peat, after the lapse of centuries. Mexi
Why isn't everything
money back ?
Everything isn't good
Vour crocer rtlurm your money If, you f on't 1D
SohilliDc's Beit. 4
Matinee Today, 3:15 P. M.
TONIGHT LAST TIME.
Arthur C. Alston and J. Emmctt Baxter
Supported by ANDREW ROBSON
And a Company of Recognized Exccl
lcnco In Frances Aymar Mathews'
The Grcatost Dramatic Triumph in Re- 1
cent Years. I
Lavish display of tho unique and beau
tiful costumes of tho Eighteenth cen- !
Flvo Months In New York Cltv at tho
Herald Squaro and Madison Squaro The
aters. .prlccs-25p to 51.50: Matinco, 23c to 73c: !
Children, 25c anywhoro. -,
I A Most Remarkable Shoe Offering ! t
2sTo other shoe store in the West has equal facilities for procuring footwear with head- I l'f
J quarters established in New York city and Boston under the personal supervision of our Mr, j
Ben Davis. It enables us to purchase well-known and reputable shoes from manufacturers who 1
are in need of cash at a BIG REDUCTION. j jlr
4- To facilitate the disposal of these Bargain purchases we have opened our 6
I BHSEMENT SHLES R)M jp
Where you will always be able to obtain shoes and footwear of all kinds at prices LESS (in most
instances) than the MANUFACTURER'S COST. " &c
The first of these shipments have arrived and will be placed on sale this (Saturday) morn.
a ing. . ' I I1
.. s ! H'5
8QO Pairs of Men's , j2 1 1
These shoes are sold all over the country at 3.50 and 4.00 a pair; but "as they come torn j
so thej go-to you" a Bargain. Besides the Walk-over shoes, we have 1000 pairs men's shoes, !L
' standard 3.50 to 5.00 values; all go at 2.G5 the pair.
400 Pairs Ladies' Shoes 520 Pairs Ladies9 Shoes j gr
I 2.50 and 3.00 values go at, a pair 3.50 up to T.50 values go at j
! $1.65 $2.65 j ;
An sizes This lot includes "FOSTERS" and other
' standard makes in all leathers, stvles and lasts.
2 " ' " " '! fc
t DOZENS of OTHER BIG SHOE VALUES are in this shipment, but as thev arrived late it ji W&
t is impossible to enumerate them here. Come to our basement salesroom and save 25 to 50 PER tjfc'-
CENT ON EVERY PAIR. (mi
J . BEN DAVIS, . P-. 238 and34 W
I AARON LEVITT, ,jfr Both Phone, K
I Secy, and Tres. (MJSgf'' J ' jf
Good Wliisky Needs Wo Praise, l
ROPER. MAYER. I
"The Zang," 26-28 W. 2nd So. 1
I $10.00 I
I puts a piano in J
I your home. 1
$10 la oil -we aak aa tho flnrt 1
R payment on a ilHO Piano, and $8 1
fj per month thereafter pays tho H
g balance. This Piano, tho Bern- H
brandt, la a beautiful Instrument, H
I fully guaranteed for ten yeaxa. m
y EVERETT DEALERS.
I Cirsteruen & Arisen Co. 1
1 (Incorporated.) M
Temple of Music
..74 MAIN STREET.. I
1 SuccauBoru to Daynes Munla Co. IE
I 6ABPHEB DAILY 8TiM NEWS, p
Boj wLo pIny8 foot' K1
?t rtf bal1 and the other school II j
IS games, simpl v must have a jjt
! ' JMllL Sweater, and will not be sat- l
'JtWMMlSK isfied m hQ ts it. H pa
! KmUw are to bus-y to come aDtl IE?
jHIihI Mi select one' let liim comf
iKliillll 1 BifwSi alone and choose for himself, mgn
IjJSIffllliipF inff in this store' suhject t0 K1'
JUml1 parental approval. Kb
iSlll 1 llf'TO, So if you are not ple fir1
-fW A with the Sweater he brinss If (
Jly, IfeWBW ' home, .you may exchange of H
kmW vj$3 W return it and have the mone PJjjj
w " ,. refunded. K
nf nl - IVL ,eS in plain colors Pretty stripe effects fe
l0 Boys' Caps and Gloves of E$
TOardner a 1
- THE QUALITY STORE Jjg