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The San Francisco call. (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, July 01, 1900, Image 17

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85066387/1900-07-01/ed-1/seq-17/

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at Mount Jefferson is running night and
day. The Croesus is idle because of dis
agreement among- the owners."
The Bridgeport Chronicle-Union reports
some activity in the mines in Mono Coun
ty. Tho Dunderberg, now renamed the
Castle Peak, is owned by A. D. Cullum,
who is at the mine, having come from
London to view It. There are rumors that
the working capacity of the property will
be Increased. The mill at the Arnot Par
Value, mines will soon be running. The
Meadcwv View mine Is working steadily.
The Cnronlcle-Union says: "At this writ-
Ing there is very great promise of mining
activity this summer in the Immediate
surroundings of Bridgeport."
C. W. Schumacher of Denver, Colo., Is
examining a manganese mine near Ukiah.
Forty men are working in the quartz
mine in Kellogg Ravine, Plumas County.
Fifty-live men are working at the Little
Jamleson.
J. G. Blankinhour Hurt.
J. G. Blankinhour, employed in the
American Box Factory, feH from a pile
of boxes yesterday morning and broke
both bones of his left leg. He was taken
to the Receiving Hospital. He lives at 408
Seventh street.
An Authoritative Statement.
The well informed physician will always
name Moet & Chandon White Seal when
a patient seeks advice regarding the se
lection of a champagne.— United States
Health Resorts. Washington. D. C •
"Big Flat" and crossing the Little South
Fork near Its mouth, then strikes toward
Rattlesnake and Grizzly gulches, two
'•arly placor camps in Trinity County. In
tho opposite direction it passes through a
hich mountain and emerges on the Coffee
Creek fide. The principal prospects discov
ered are the Las Perlas. Blue Jay, Daisy.
Ooodenough. Little Shasta and True Blue
All but the first and last named are owned
bv William Thompson.
Ground has been broken for the smelt
ers at De Lamar's Bully Hill mines In
Shasta County. , _,
The Orleans Bar hydraulic clairn in SIs
kiyou.County, which recently nnished dig
ging a large ditch from Camp Creek to
fipcrato on the Orleans Bar flat. Is work
ing with a large body of water running
night and day with a seven-inch nozzle
and a 3V.i-foot pressure. ¦ .; ;v~-y '.-"..
The Minnesota Consolidated mine in the
Flat Crock district. Shasta County, on the
line of the Iron Mountain Railroad, be
tween K«?swick and Iron Mountain, has
been bonded by D. McCarthy of Keswick
to \V. B. Day and S. B. Caldwell of San
Francisco for $60.000., This includes the
Minnesota and the Spring Creek mines.
The Calaveras Chronicle says that some
loose bowlders gathered on the side of
Central Hill Channel were recently
crushed and yielded 127 per ton. They had
journeyed some distance before they
reached the place where they were found.
A company is reported to be about to
purchase the old river bed to discover
where the vein in the old Central Hill
goes, if possible.
Stamps are again dropping at the Ka
naka. ™«"« ia Tuolumne County. The mill
Captain George A. Bicknell. who was
relieved from tho command of the United
States gunboat Monocacy in Chinese wa
ter* about the 1st of June, arrived here
on the steamer Nippon Maru and is at
the Occidental with his wife. He has
been on duty on the Yangtse-Klang
River during the past eighteen months
and understands the Boxer troubles and
the present situation.
"This trouble has been brewing for a
long time," said Captain Bicknell last
night, "and It is my. personal opinion
that the Ministers at Peking have them
selves to blame for the perilous position
in they now find themselves. Dnr-
In the past sixteen; months they have
been warned repeatedly what was com
ing . by Europeans and Americans who
have been in the Boxer country. No later
than last April I took the responsibility
of sending my marines to Peking to act
as a guard, but they were refused. '
"As a matter of fact no one can tell just
what has become of the diplomatic corps
at Peking, because of . the- strict censor
ship exercised by the old Empress. Her
agents see every dispatch sent out of Pe
king, and they may read it as they please.
The Americans' and Europeans must rely
en the Chinese for all the Information
CAPTAIN BICKNELL
BLAMES THE MINISTERS
"Just why the Monocacy did not re
turn the fire of the rioters when she was
fired upon I am not prepared to say, but
tho orders from Admiral Kempff must
have been strict. Our best policy is to
settle the trouble as quickly as possible
without permitting the European nations
to pursue their policy for the dismember
ment and partition of China. The parti
tion of China means the loss of the im
mense Chinese trade to us. Despite all
efforts to stop it that .trade has grown
enormously during the past few years.
We will lose It all If the dismemberment
of China, results from this trouble, while
"I believe that the whole trouble will
bo over in a month. It is merely a mob
movement and will die out of itself in
time, but much sooner if we have a suf
ficient force in the field to suppress it.
The Boxers will disappear .as suddenly as
they appeared and no one will be able to
say where they have gone.
they get, and mv experience has been
that a Chinese never tells the truth when
he can avoid it. It is my opinion that we
*herc in San Francisco can write as in
telligently of the fate of the Ministers
to-night as the most experienced corre
spondent In the Held. The censorship
maintained by the Empress is absolute,
and there is no way of getting around it.
The same thing may be said concerning
the reports published about the extent
of the Boxer movement and the number
of Boxers in the field, and in regard to
the attitude of the Empress and her
Government. We cannot know more
about it than the Empress is willing to
tell us.
In Its effort to> recover Judgment ren
dered In Its favor by Judge Bahrs and
against Mattle S. Rlckard for $57,741 the
People's Home Savings Bank filed a suit
yesterday against Its judgment debtor,
her husband, K. C. Rickard, the Union,
Trust Company of San Francisco and tha
First National Bank. Plaintiff alleges that
Mrs. Rlckard. In anticipation of the judg
ment against her. disposed of her property
anJ placed the money in her husband's
hands. Of the sum realized, it Is alleged,
he deposited J25.00<) with the First Na
tional Bank and placed $5O.C0<> in a vault
in keeping of the L'nSrn Trust Company.
Plaintiff now seek3 tr> enjoin the retrans
fer of this money to Rickard until final
judgment In the case has been rendered.
More Franchise Taxes Collected.
Assessor Dod?re collected taxes on the
following franchises yesterday: Hutch
inson Sugar Plantation Company. J1.00O,
000; Kilauea Sugar Plantation Company,
$25,000; Makalau Sugar Plantation Com
pany. $25,000; Union Trust Company. $00.
000. The taxes amounted to about $17,600.
A large amount of taxes will be collected
on the sugar stocks of these corporations,
whose property Is In Hawaii but whoaa
place of business la in this city,
PEOPLES HOME BANK
TRYING TO COLLECT
Miss Lottie Staudacher, formerly with
the firm of Kohlberg, Strauss & Frohman
of this city, died very suddenly on June
29 at Hanford of appendicitis. She had
been employed by the above firm for about
nine years and was held In the highest es
teem by all her friends and acquaintances,
who will learn with the deepest regret of
her sudden demise. A flower plucked in
its fullest bloom by the cruel hand of
death.
Death of Miss Lottie Staudacher.
At Grace Kpiscopal Church this evening
there will be a praise service in celebra
tion of the fifth anniversary of the month
ly festival services, which were inaugu
rated July 6. 1S95. The entire cantata of
"The Holy City." by Alfred Gaul, will be
given. The tenor solos will be sung by T.
Elliot and Fred Purdy and the barytone
solo by S. Homer Henley. A notable fea
ture will be the quartet and a double
quartet, "List, the Cherubic Host." Dur
ing the offertory Mr. Holt, the organist
and choirmaster, will play an organ solo,
"Fantasie." in three movements, by Gus
tav Merkel. On Monday evening the choir
will give a concert in Los Gatos under the
direction of the choirmaster, W. H. Holt,
to be followed a few weeks later by a con
cert in Stockton.
Church Choir Anniversary.
if things remain as they are we are
bound to have the bulk or It.
A noted robbfr of ti.at region gathered a
bind of ebout seventy rtipn with the avowed
purpose of attacking our camp. I had fifty
s'liler? of the Viceroy'* army under a cap
tain, and my military mar. came several times
to concert measures for our safety. There at
tentions on the part of the robber attracted
little notice until he came to the camp with
his second In con-.mand and rtared for two
night* in the captain's cabin.
I opened a rcine, built a cor.-*r.trating mill
snd a furnace. The Chinese rar. the mill very
well except that they did not lock after losses
closely enouKh. Their care of th« furnace was
very good, but no one I had WOOM ever learn
l» make up a charge. In the mine thc-y wrre
very inefficient, and to the very end of my
stay it was impossible to make tbea under
stand the difference between ore ar.d waste and
the r.eeeeflty of keeping them apart. This was
Etrang*. because when they mine for them
selves they are most exact about this. The
truth is. the Chinese are "chloriders." Work
on a small scale they understand, but th«y are
crr.fUfed by the swing of large operations, and
2,pir confidence in the foreigner and ignorance
<•{ hit methods leads them to expect him to
transmute the trash they send out for ore Into
irrtal.
It it possible to pile up machinery, railroad
tn<i all f;»her civilized things in China with
preat rapidity, but it will take a long time to
<~har;E«> the irental condition of the people. If a
c"aEifian desired to destroy this America of
•jjn? he couM do it at one etroke by taking
ewav the mental characteristics that rneko the
American workman what he Is and substituting
irr them the mental characteristic* of the Chl-
n i> rr . With all our resources we would be
bankrupt in fix months.
I <1o not fay that Chir.a will not improve and
devplop. and the development of 40O.OCO.OfK> peo
r .> will' mean wealth for some one. but he who
Ftakes hie money on the expectation of trans
forming suddenly a Tt. C. barbarian Intu a
twentieth cmtury civilized man will be dis
appointed. There ere parts of China. Korea
and Siberia that in other hands would becoine
important rnurcee of (told production, but I *io
r.ot belie\e it is possible *° introduce American
nr-thods there and reap the natural pro3t».
According to the Nome Gold Digger of
Jrne C the deposits of the new beach dig
pings at Topkuk, fifty-five miles south of
Nome City, differ from those at Cape
Nome. The gray sand bears the gold; the
ruby eand Is practically barren.
Oscar H. Hershey writes to the Red
ding Free Press, Shasta County, about a
new gold quartz district on the south fork
at Salmon River, between the "big flat"
and Summerville. He says that the min
eral belt is about one mile wide and has a
course from northeast to southwest, cross
ing the south fork of the Salmon River
between three and. four miles west of the
Ovtvide of our main fate vu a row of forges
at wr.,ch th* cheery blacksmiths worked openly
«.:! day ¦,-:,'..: e articles for the market, and
every pound of the metal was stolen from my
war^houfc-s. The calls I took to that mine
would bu.l a village, and the supplies cf all
kinds etoi»r. in the mort open manner were
immense in quantity. I had a Chinese of hiph
rank ar.d a magistrate who were charged
?-tpeciaily witr. the duty of preventing all this.
The high cffl'-ifcl lived near th» gate, where all
these forget w«-r#. and I have known materials
to b« brouf/bt it and paid for and immediately
taken down to tkte oificial's house, passed
through It to the outside world, brought in
through the re&lri gate again and resold to me.
In cn# case 2-W fe»t cf lumber was resold so
often ia this way that ft appeared as 2O.rxx> feet
en onr books. I ha-; n» men, and with very
few exceptions they were as bold a body of
freebooter* a* ever picaOered the helpless.
An amuslr.g account of personal experi
ences in raining in China has been writ
lea by John A. Church for the Engineer-
In* and Mining Journal. Mr. Church
writes that it does not seem credible that
schemes could be seriously presented to
Americans that involve the payment of a
royalty ii mounting to from £5 to SO per
cent ox the gross receipts. It is seldom
That a. mine can be lound that would
Etssd any such tax.
"The royalty, however," writes Mr.
Church, "is but the beginning of expen
sive demands. The pay and support ol of
licJaJs and military men and the money
composition for the thousand hindrances
that can be thrown In the way of a strug
ghr.p industry are matters that can be
calculated in advance, but there ib an
other source of expense which is not. sus
ceptible of calculation. That is the dis
htmesty of all hands— officials and work
men."
Mr. Church discovered by personal ex
perience that the Chinese workmen in
China steals both for gain and because
<~<i a magpie disposition to take anything
I'tlonging to another, whether it is worth
ies or not to himself. He has been an-
Doyed for days by the loss of memoranda,
rr.ade on loose bits of paper, which, being
carefully guarded by the workman for
whose instruction they ¦were made, were
t-tolen by a fellow-workman merely be
cause they were something treasured. The
laborers' kits were occasionally examined
by a iile of soldiers and astonishing dis
coveries were invariably the result. Bits
of paper, a handful of nails, odds and ends
of ail kinde were accumulated by men
who laid themselves liable to 3to blows
with a bamboo or even the loss of their
heads. One part of the mine that Mr.
Church directed in Mongolia was in shales
and occasionally a sheet of native silver,
.V> to l'JO ounces in weight, was discovered.
The mine owners never receiveJ more
than one of the sheets. They had a re
markable habit of discovering themselves
only at eight, when they would be re
moved bodily and divided in secret. The
facts came out when the fragments were
discovered in the workmen's kits. The
one ehect was saved because an Ameri
can miner was present when it came to
light. Here are Fome other statements
interesting to men who are calculating
upon reaping rich rewards from mining
enterprises in China when the present
turmoil subsides that Mr. Cburcb stands
epor.sor for:
• f Their locations, po continued in their own
direction that neb planes will interesect euch
exterior pans of such veins or ledges. And
nothing in this section shall authorize the lo
rator or possessor o* tuch a vein or lode which
•-x'.ecds in its downward course beyond the ver
tical lines ot hie claim to enter upon the sur
face of a claim owned cr possessed by an-
Lipht Thrown Upon the Heal Condi
tions Attending Mining in China.
Development in California
Properties Continues.
The regulation governing the patenting
of mineral lands has recently/- been
charged. The Secretary of the Interior
sends out notice of that fact for the bene
fit of al! who may be concerned. The es
eential amendment is as follows: "The
riphte granted to locators under section
£222, Revised Statutes, are restricted to
such location on veins, lodes or ledges
as nsay be situated en the public domain.
In applications for patents on lode ciairrs.
where the survey cor.JlictB with the sur
vey or location lines of another lode
claim and the ground !n such conflict is
excluded, the applicant not only has no
right to the excluded ground, but he has
r,o right to that portion of any vein or
lode the top or apex of which lies within
such excluded ground, unless his location
was prior to May 10. 1S3Z His right to
the lode claimed terminates where the
lode, in Its onward course or Btrike, inter
sects the exterior boundary of such ex
cluded ground and passes within it." In
other words the statute is interpreted as
it reads, and previous rulings counter to
that view of the case are relegated to the
official waste-basket. Kor general infor
mation the statute Is given. It Is as fol
lows:
Tht lscatons cf all mining locations hereto
fore n.ade. cr which shall hereafter be made,
cm tny mineral vein, lode or ledge situated on
the public domain, their heirs and assigns,
where r.o adverse claims exist oa the tenth
fiay of May, elf htten hundred and seventy-two,
eo lone ** they comply with the laws of the
United States and with Plate, Territorial and
loc&J regulations not in conflict with the laws
of the L'cue4 States governing their posses
sory title, ftzll have the exclusive right of
£o*eessicn and enjoyment of aJl the surface in
cluded within the lines of their locations, and
ol all veins, lodes and ledges throughout their
entire depth, the top or apex of which lies in
side of fuch surface lines extended downward
vertically, although such veins, lodes or ledges
may so far depart from a perpendicular in thrir
course downward as to extend outeide the ver
tical fide lines of euch surface locations. Uut
their right of possession to such outside
I arts of such veins or ledges, shall
h* 1 confined t» such portions thtre
cf *s lie between vertical planes drawn down
v ard as above described, through the end lines
Locator Restricted to the
Limits Described on
the Surface.
NEW REGULATIONS
FOR PATENTING
MINERAL LANDS
f ±iiJii oai> *jc xt j!i.x\ kjxoukj uajuIj, sjUjNDAY, JUJLY 1, 11K)O.
ther.
17
tfc£ Special \MM
rnreworksfm
Department 1 1 j j J^
924 and 926 Marksf¥r$j3
Street,
Under Baldwin Annex,
Opposite Tho Emporium*
Fire Crackers, Torpedoes, Cannons,
Pistols, Rockets, Balloons,
Flower Pots, Volcanoes, Colored
Lights, Assortments in Cases—
Everything to Celebrate Withm
Ladies 9 Bathing Suits.
B!uo Alpaca Bathin? Suit3, white braid
( &fo trimming, they have been higher priced.
"-*¦* but are now marked to close.. ..$2*Q5
f Black or B'ne Aipaca Bathing Baits, wide
Bailor collar, braid trimmed, now
: $3 95
Misses' Flannel Bathing Suits, at.. $2.25
Misses' Alpaca Bathing Suits, now ndooa4
to :. $2.95
Suit and Cloak Dept.— Second Floor.
Perfumes,
Cosmetics, Etc.
Genuine Bouquet Cologne, very refreshing
4-oz bott'e 25o t 8-cz bottle SOo
M =*-- California Violet Watar. trua and hating
C2^' odor-2-oz bottla 2Sc 9 4-oz bottle 5Qo
Strawberry Cold Cream, large screw top jars 23c
Pare Cold Cream, our own brand, jar lOo
Pinauds Beauteviva. whitens the skin, bottle 2oO
Woodland Vio'et T*lcum. very cooling - 200
Eastman's Violet Co!d Cream, fragrant, jir 15o
Dr. Lambert's Cucumber and Witch Hazsl Cream, 6-oz bot..25(?
Dr. Limbert's Skin Soap, best toilet 3oap made, box of three
cakes ..400
Chamoi3 Powder Puff, always ready, with powder 25o
Violet Witch Hazel, perfumed, 8-oz bottle 25O
Girard F1I3, imported extracts, all odors, ounce 5QO
Seven Sutherland Sisters' Hair Grower,
the $1 si{e, special for this week.. 50c
Toilet Articles— Rotunda.
Stationery, Cards, Etc,
Whiting's Satin Wove or Royal *Q fs%
Linen Paper in Octavo or Com- /if||§ 11=
mercial sizs — 9D sheet3 to ths J&*^-
pouni — p?r lb 25s
125 envelopes, square shape, su- ;^^^^yg-^-7>
perfiae stock, for 35c ,Y S^
A good Fountain Pen 10o
Emporium Playing Cards — Fire Enameled Card3,
with photograph of the building on tha back; equal in quality
to any 35c card made— per pack 15o
lj-inch Poker Clips — per Hundred ..»-~25c
Main Floor— Rear.
Sumther Jewelry.
Twisted Pulley Belt Rings, in silver or gold plated, per pair
". -15rs
Good Luck Horseshoe Brooches, ia great demand, everybody
wants one. gold or silver plate 25o
Hair Brooches, enameled or white stone and ruby or tnrquoise
setting.... 25c
Waist Sot — Enameled or stone set, with dumbbell links
25o
Jewelry Department— Rotunda.
Stylish Dependable Footwear
at Popular Prices.
Ladles' Shoes, £/.9£-Blaek Vic'
Kid. new opera toes with kid tips, sewed
C^ \»vl flexible soles, lace style — a neat and
\ O, dres3y shoe for every
\ iir \ day wear, and a real /$$!!!)
k (/i*S* bargain at the price. P^fillltljik
b^* VS^ Ladies* Canvas J&K*^13
%-M— iiJK O x fords, \^J§?
$1.4-7 — White <S^
' canvas new coin
toes, kid tips and trimmings, tamed
sewed soles — a stvlish outing shoe.
Babies' Rod Kid Shoos, 63o— The latest fad; aew
opera toes and tips; _ | ,,-[-j
/,fr****1 turned sewed so!e3; P *A t
tynfe^ I size^ 2 to 5. I jnTy)
xX\/^ rium Iron- "'&JjfiL
// V I AJ' / clad Shoe for %I^S^Z&.
< i B > ¦* Boys — Uppers of />S
veal ca'f, with a neat toe cap; have
double so'e 1 * with quilted bottoms — a shoe for rough wear —
Size? 2* to 6 $1.82 SIxm 11$ to 2 57-69
First Aisle— Right of Entrance.
Fourth of July Ribbons.
All-silk Flag Ribbons, per yard 5c, lOo, 15o
All-silk Tricolor Ribbons, per yard. » So, 7o, 10O
Ribbon Department — Rotunda.
Summer Hosiery,
Ladies' Imported Hermsdorf Black ¦
Maco Cotton Hose, high spliced he«l3, <^«^l
double fole3. per pair 25 J
Ladies' Imported Hermsdorf Black 3- AS. S~
thread Maco Cotton Ho3e, extra high tf///i/\ ty~ \
spliced heels, double soles, fine silk y#(£<BL J^a
finish, extra elastic welt, 3 pairs for wtLX$&Zj&
91. OO; pair 3 So ||rS?^ /
Ladies' Imported Hsrmsdorf Black Q>l\J^ A.
Lislt Thread Hose, fancy ribbed or €^V-"~-^ltN?
lace effect instep, 3 pairs for \
$1.OO; pair 35O IM £ h\M
Children's Ootton Hose— -%\ ///, y/Jty
Extra fine quality, lxl ribbed, fast 'f(/ t '
b'ack, double knee, heel and sole,
sizes 5 to 10, per pair .25<?
Second Aisle— Left of Entrance.
AH Jackets Reefucod*
Grower— the Itf 11111^ SWP Cabinet
*,. - ,«.- ms IP^L <* ~ ' Jn>L m <**> *«TK^ Photographs
$1 stze-ths pi F- %Uie BaiZaaB'. *4 $U50 dozen
week 503. CAL iFORNIA f S LARGEST-AMERICA'S GRANDEST STORE and upward.
Everything in these departments now deeply
price-cut, nothing spared. Co3t counts for naught
this month on Ladies' and Children's Garments and
Millinery. Goods must be sold. Every article a
bargain. Hars are a few:
All Skirts and Waists Reduced.
Lot 1 — New grass c'oth skirt3, regular'v 75c, clearing nrice
, l; 48O
Lot 2 -N?\v Wash Skirts, all kinds white ami fancias, piqu?3
and gra«s cloth, plain and trimmed, that hive been S1.7i.
$2.00, ?2 25. $2.50 and ?3.00, e'earing price $f S3
Lot 3 — Aborted lot of fine new Aipaca grav and black, and «H-
wool cheviot skirts that have baen regularly $5.00, clearing
price $3*75
Lot 4 — A splendid line of al: kinds of new all-wool skirts In all
the new xo'ors and black, regularly $8 50, $9.50 and ?10,
clearing price $6*73
Lot 5 — A'l oar new Shire Waist3 that have been regularly 5 c
and 60c, clearing price now 3Oc
Lot 6— Our new this ssason'* Shirt Waists thit have been $1 >5
and $1.53, clearing price QSG
Lot 7 — Back and Colored Si'.k Waists, soms few soiled and
mussel and a few slightly faded, but most of them perfect.
regularly from $4.50 to $7 50, clearing price $3*45
Lot 8— Ail our new Silk Waists that have bjen $6.50, $7.50
and $8-50, clearing price now $4--75
Lot 9— All our new Silk Waists that have boen all season $10.00.
$12.50 and $1350, clearing prica now $7*45
AH Wrappers, Etc., Reduced.
Lot 1 — Fancy Cotton Underskirts, mida of near *ilk and wa?h
materials, deep fbunce and ruffla.*, regularly $1.00, clearing
price 1...5OC
Lot 2 — AH of th s season's wrappers, calico and percale, lined
waist?, best make?, that have been regularly $1.25, clearing
price 89 c
Lot 3- Assorted lot of Fiae Satem Uader3kirts, Hn9d, ani a
nunib;r of other sty'.O3 ani kinds, deep flounce, rega'aHy
$1.50 10 $2 50, cearin? price Q80
Lot 4— A'l of thi3 season's Wrappers, calica, lawn and percala,
be3t mak s, that h3va basn regularly $1.50 and $li75. clear-
ing pric^. • $1m1O
Children's Cloaks, Caps and Dressos
reduced*
Wash Dresses, ages 6 to 14, were $1.00, now SOo
Wash Dre?se% ages 6 to 14, were $1.25, now 65g
Wash Dre?s»s, age; 6 to 14, were $1.50. now 7SC
F.ne All-Wool Jackets, red, blue, with capes, were $3.7-^
and S4.00, now ~$2*48
Fancy Colored Shaker?, were 50c. now 25c
White Lawn French Caps, were 50c, now 25c
White Lawn Hats, were 75c aid Sl.OD, now 25c
All Millinery Reduced.
2000 Black Qaills. were 5c, now .C to
1000 LadieV Jumbo Sailors, in whit9 and black, were SOc to
$1.25. now... 39c
500 Ladies' Back Pineapple Sailor3 in biack, ware £1.00 to
$2.00, now SOC
80 boxe3 of Fine Imported Roses, 6 in a bunch, were 75c, now
We
$10 Trimmed Hnts, finely made, now $4*65
$25 Imported Hits, now S11 45
$13.00- Imported Hats, now $7*65
Ladies' Baits.
White Kid, new styles
25c, 50Cj 75c, $1 >£2g^SSPiglfe^i
Gray Suede Beltp, pollev shnpe 'it ~ ~* lSi£ -SZz&£^* r^ £ff
50c and $1.QQ ~9 J£
Black Morocco, patent leath- fu»aA J«
er and tan cMor Belts. 4^
25c and SOc
Satin Ribbon Zi Zj Belt3, fu'l boned, black and all new colors...
$1.25
Dog Collar Belts, black, tan and brown, each. .SOc to $1m5O
Third 'Aisle— Right of Entrance.
Neckwear lor the "Fourth."
You will want something new ani pretty for yoar holiday
outing— read th3se suggestion?:
Wash Net Barbes, lace trimmed 25c—50c
Wash Liwn Stock Bows, all sty'e-' 25C-50O
Ribbon" and L*ce Shirt Waist Bands $1.OO—$1*25
English Si'k Scarfs, rich colorings 5OC
Si k Spring Ties and Band Baws- 25c
Pique Reveres, latest novelty 5Oc
Folded Satin Stock Collars 25c— 5~>O
Wash Point d'Esprit S*>ck Jabots 75 :
Si.k Chiffon Jabots, new styles $1.25— $1.75
Fringed Grepe Scarfs, all colors I $I.OO
Black Libertv Xerk Riches $1.25
Xeckwear In Rotunda. _^_
Groceries and Liquors.
Sutj'zr Cured Hsni — best Eastern, our Emporium brand,
(Monday, lb 12o
Roast Beef or Mutton— Libby, HcNeal & L bbyV,
2 ib. can?, CMondiy 2 )c
Fresh Portland Soda Cracker— I wood box 35o
Fly Paper — "iure Catch," the best of them all, 25 double
sheets in a box. to close out, per box 29c
Sultana Raisins, special clearing sale—
Thompson's extra fancy, sold regularly for 12Jc a lb., now
while supply Ia3ts 60
Whole Wheat Flour— Emporium, 50 lb. sacks, reg-
ular y 90c Monday 75 5
Gudahy's Pyramid Soap Powder -l lb. pack-
aga-s so. d regular.}- for 10c, to c O5e out 5c
Coliee—ovx best Mocha and Java, none better, p»
3 lbs. for $1.OO JjjH
Rico — fancy who'e Japan, an exceptional value, frA
perlb 5c , t| 1
Scotch Whiskey— William Williams, very f/Ii> K^
old, regularly $1.25, Monday, per bottle 99o (Mr 1
Claret— a good well aged table wine, fold regu- '
larly for 40c eallon, -Afondjj'... 25o *39XT*A
Port Ol* Sherry — excellent wine, guaranteed qJL^Jt
pjre, Monday, per gallon 543 >«2£t
Bourbon Whiskey— that will giva per- s&jg^Q
feet satisfaction. Monday, per gallon $2.OO kj|J|{ I; 1
Main Floor— Rear. ,«. . **— -•
Lot 1 — Assorted lot of new tnis season's Eton and Fiy front
Jackets, ail silk lined, regularly $7.50 and $8.50, clearing
price $4LwQ5
Lot. 2 — Assorted lot of very fine new Eton and Fiy Front
Jackets all silk lined, tan," black and all colors, rejubrlv
$10, $12.50 and $13.50, clearing price .' $7.45
Lot 3 — Assorted lot of the finest new silk lined Jacket3, Etons
and other styles, all colors and black, regularly $12.50. $15.
$16.50, $18 and some were $20, clearing price $9*45
Lot 4— Assorted lot of new Golf Capes, nice light weight, ail-
wool ' and double faced, with or without flounce, repularly
$>7.50, $8.50, c earin? price ••• &4-mQ5
Lot 5— A lot of fiae white pique wash Jacket3, have bee* all
prices up to ?2 50, clearing pric9 SOO
All Tailor Dressos Reduced*
Lot 1— Assortment of/ this season's all-wool Eton Dre3aes, and
other styles, some fern' of last season's, regularly $10.00 and
$15.00, clearing price $G*45
Lot 2— A splendid lot of newest dre3?es in all the varieties of
Etons atd other styles, all colors and black, regularly $2 '.00
and £22.50, clearing price $14*05
Lot 3— Assortsd lot of our finest new tailor dresses, all styles
and colors, were regularly 125.00, ?27.50, ani §30.00, clear-
ing price : $1Qm75
Lot 4 — Assorted lot of all-wool Bicycle Suits, assorted color-,
regularly $10 and $12.50, clearing price $Gw75
Al! Ladies' and Children's Woar cut to
clearing gsrsoas*
Everything reduced. Much of our large stock of
Ladies' and Children's Furnishings at less than cost.
Our goods are of best possible make and materials.
Values unequaled.
1C0 dozen Low-neck Corset Covers, felled seams, were 15c, now
5i
100 dozen High-neck Corset Covers, felled seams, were 20c, now
IO 3
100 doz"n High orLow Neck Corset Cavers, trimmed with tor-
chon lace, ware 25c, row 5t» C
50 dozen drawers with cambric ruffl?, ware 25c, now ISO
50 dozen Drawers with cambric ruffla and zig-zag stitching, were
35c, now .r. 25°
50 uozan tucked Gowns, V yoke and hemstitching QUO
25 doz3n Ladha' Embroidery Trimmed Skirt?, were $1.25, now
j 79o
lBdozen' Ladies' Fine D -aware, with two row3 'embroidery in-
sertion and edging, were $1.25, now -. 8*>C
10 dcz^n Laois' Fine Drawers, with deep raffle of fine embroil-
ery, w-re $1.75. now
20 dozen Infants' Muslin Corset Waists, siz3 1, 4, 5, 6 (no 2 or
3), were 15c, now » c
19 dcz3n Infants' Nainsook Long Skirt, hemstitched, ware boc,
cow *O°
men's Furnishings
for the "Fourth,"
r • N Fancy Strlnod Hosiery—^New
¦ -1 f~) arrivals, 2, 3 or 4 colored stripes, <
m&F^ «£>«>•. handsomely blended, the stripes nar-
wf &\ ¦fy^ row or w de, as preferred, made in
A. A. Kp^ G rmany from fina Maco yarn, pt
//&0t&W±W Stylish Summer Neckwear
1 I t^jTV. Jw — By arraneemeni. with several of the
X^^J^ fcest New York SCarI * manufactnrer8 '
M *L/ *^"2pf5i we receive immediately upon their ap-
\.<r /•"^'i5| pearance there, a!l that is latest and
» / »**kj- os.it in Men's Neckwear. A lot of pretty
\^^ U i" W new 6 ty-e3 for the " Fourth " will be
J^l^p shown this week. The new shape
~—~ Tecks, the new lj-inch wide reversible
graduated Four-in-hacd Scarfs, in the latest patterns and
co'.oripgj, each 50o
Derby Rihbed Underwear— Fita as c'o?eiy and
smoothly as your Ekin, made cf a good quality sea island cot-
Ion, an ideal" garment for hot. weather, each SOs
SItk Handkerchiefs—^ White or CDlored, with fancy
borders in subdued patterns for men of qniet taste and
bolder effects for those who wfah them, each.2f5c and SOc
Men'* Bathing Suits— A good 2-pioce suit for
$1m5O f l-piece suits lor 5Og and better quality 2-piece
suits from SimSO to $3-00; boys' 2-piece Bathing
Suits, 75C and $t.Oii ; boys' Swimming Trunks, 2Oc;
men's Swimming Trunks 25c 9 5Oc f 75o
Third Aisle— Right of Entrance.
Cameras and Suppiies.
"Vacation Days are Camera Dayi" — if you want a camera
either at a moderate price to begin with or a better one than
you now have, investigate the merit of the Korona. Good
Pho tography depends upon the lens that you use. Korona
Cameras can be depended upon; price $7.00 to $80.0J. We a'so
carry Kodaks, Pocos, Premo3, Adlakes and Cyclones. '
Standard Dry Plates — are good and cost less than
other brands. Tne prices for the different siza3 are:
?Jx3J 30c 5 x7 50.93
3|x4i 35c 5 x8 $ 1-00
4ix4i... 50c 6Jx8J 5>l-40
4 xb 55c 8 xlU $2.00
Vedele—a, new developer for Dekko or Veloz, 8 oz. bottle
3Oo
Pea Crystal Hypo, pound 5c
Printing Frames, all sizes to 4x5, each ISO
E ectric Rubber Trays, 4x5, each 15c
Eiko-Cum- Hydro Developer, 8 oz; ...30c
Eureka Toning Solutions, 8 oz; 25c
T01id.1l. for plates or fl ms, per tube 25c
Camera Department— Second Floor.
Big Offering for FJJonday.
A very large assortment of high-grade Percales. 86 inche3
wide, light, dark and medium effects; many beautiful designs for
stylish waists and country waar, will be sold Monday only mm ,
at. ••••• *2 G ,
Rotunda. *
Wesiifflgjj Species*
Attrsotivs Olferings for Monday*
2000 Cream White Appliqued
i *jgr _ Pattern Wash Veils in neat
BT^Wa *~ ' S&fgzJ designs; a very good qua!-
'MlV^'M &M&? it?? thi3 season's best
M.\,' .fr fo *r 25c, special -r-_
Lvk i-lfS. WPdi Monday I&C
IB J0 yards of all-silk best
< £j7TftJfc- J qaaiity 18-inch dotted Ctif-
fon Veiling; in b'ack, cream,
magpe. jaekdiw brown and roya\ this season's b.'st fpQf*
51c o'laity, on special sale Monday, per yard &<&+*
Main A'sle.'
Wash Suits, $1.83*
We have left in stock 93 $2.50, $3.00 I7^\
and $4.00 Wash Saits for boys 3 to
10 years of ag<*— every suit is well -<+"Cv
made — the patterns are attractive — /
a!! have hand-lsundered collar?, ant 93 / . yv/ix
lucky mothers will get j^a^V)
p-> them Monday at the £^1 I \y
very low eff Q TV//
\+J rrice each 92*3/ \ j i I
yWA. Second Aisle— f"i II A
/?jf[jj\ Ri&ht of Entrance. \3 LL/ U
(Jin) Cra*h /Q- yl •
\H rf Suits, (
C/ ! \ '4/ Tou wi!i want one for your 'Fourth of July"
n\ i Oatinp. and at Monday's price you could
Tl \ \y well jtfford to hny aeu't even if you never
_^^_ A exp -ctsd to woar IT" again. They are our
_ s f 1 ~\\ handsome, cool, stylish, up-to-date $5.00
"^ J_ j I Crash Suits for men — pure linen crash — all
4^LH sizes, loags, stcuts and regulars -47 suits
g~ left — special for this xttek... «£« #?£»
Second Aisle— Right of Entrance.

Ladies' Gloves*
Here are four lines of Gloves
that we can thoroughly recommend, — yd
carefully fitted by exp3rt glove ' /*~/~^\K\. p
Falesmon, sati- faction poaranteel— / "t^-AlWv
2-casp '*Pamo*ia" — one of / ©/^" TTi \ \\\ \M i
the best gloves at the price that jf ¥/ *4\\\\^
we have ever seen, per pair / * \\\\\
$i.oo y
2 claap"Th!stle" — -i handsome v
plove mad? from- selected 3kin>, per pair $f*25
3 clasp "Premiere"— real French kid, the bipsro-e'*
. leader, per pair $1 50
2-clasp "Pm Km"— kid Gloves, positively the best walking
glove made, per pair !^1m5'J
Glove Counter?— Rotunda.
Summer Underwear.
Ladies' heavy fieaced lined cotton Vests and Pants-
Vests high neck, long sleeves, pants ankle length, nicely
trimmed and finished, colors natural and ecru, per g^ar-
raent 25c
Ladies' Combination Suits— Summer weight jer-
sey ribbed cotton, high neck, long or short sleeves anil low-
neck with no s eeves, white or ecru, per suit 50O
Ladies' Vssts- Egyptian cotton, white or ecru, low
neck, no s'eeves, each 15C
Ladies' Vests— Swiss ribbed, lisle thread, low neck, no
sleeves, whice or ecru, each 25c
Children's Vests and Pants and Boys' Drawers -
Fieeoe lined cotton, patent finished seams, natural color, all
size?, per garment 25c
Second Aisle— Left of Entrance.
Satchel Baskets.
xj? 1 * 123^^ Made by th9 in?eniou? Japanese —
3 ast the thin (? to *» k e out into
jWV^jSS^ }JL ¦~ : r^i^ the country over the "Fourth,"
'«Nks£'Cv '""?£% or *° carrv PJ cn ' c Iuncae6 or
A&v£S$5?ir ~" : 'Mr%/ bathing suits in — li^ht ani
.^^^'--- *-~yy <f strong —
10 in. 12 in. 14 in. 16 in. 18 ix
2 2c 3D o 4 Go SOc 65o
Basket Department— Second Floor.
Same Cheap Reading
for Vacation Time.
We have 500 titles of Standard Fiction in 23c paper-covered
book?, some of the best stories ever written in the collection,
for which our price per volum? is tOc*
Klf by mtU postag; ) cent% extra.)
We have 180 title of good summer reading, well bound in
cloth, for which the publisher's price is 35c, our price 18c.
i If by mill postage 7 cents extra.)
Book Department— Main floor. Rear.
Straw Outing Hats.
Boy3* Straw Sailor Hats, rough
braid, in white with either blue
or red fitr!pe3, an exceptionally <^r^£rzsM&§&
good value at the price, each....
The very light weight broad rfz&%£S*^ht2&^^)
brimmed Ojting Hnt, sho^n in "¦^r^-j-^^'^^gvS^
picture, is suitable for men or ¦""*
boys, and untrimmed costs ISOg 20c and 25o
Hat Department — Main Floor.
Notion Department.
ff . Frilled Eastic Side Hose Supporters...
ff~\\H 25a, 35c, 50c
\ )IW y^*^ Satin Bait Hose Supporters, pair
8 ff Mr^** —^*\ 2So t0 $1-25
/ R ffOfr Pins— Shell ambsr and black
j^Sn'f^^iPl horn, per doiea 15o to 50c
Wire Hair Pins, invisible and stout,
J& tl ' <**=»^ box.... So
& ri Empire Combs, shell and ambar, latest
*J styles ..20 o to $5,00
Onandorff Dress Shields, the ones best
Euited for Shirt Waists, pair 25o to 49c
Dr. Diemel's Linen Mesh Dress Shields, pair....25c and SOc
Hwkon Hose Supporters, black ani colon, pair 25 D
Third Aisle— Left of Entrance.
THE EMPORIUM.
1HE EMPORIUM.
THE EMPORIUM.
THE EMPORIUM.
THE EMPORIUM.
THE EMPORIUM.
Ill \ I \ 1 1\ &^Mh \ W Everything in these departments now deeply
// / I | \ fe^M L J^\ price-cut, nothing spared. Co3t counts for naught
/ ' / "5 [ W^^M^M^ this month on Ladies' and Children's Garments and
J! /I ll\W^^^' : |^^ Millinery. Goods must be sold. Every article a
// / $> !1\ \k^^ 1? bargain. Hara are a few:
JA K IUL^^^^ iW# 5 * /r * s anef V/a/sfs Reduced.
t"* vfV-AV J^rW-^^^-^" Lot 1 — New grass c"oth skirts regalar'v 75c, clearing nrice
ALV>^^^ l; 48o
•n./-. >^ Lot2-N?w Wash Skirts, all kinds white ami fancias, piqa?3
~^._v^ i and gra«s rloth. plain and trimmed, that hive been SI. 7%

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