Newspaper Page Text
The section occupied by Bakersllold No.
42 was one of the most interesting in the
parade. The float represented quartz min
ing with all the requisite machinery and
was cleverly constructed by several of
the members. Two little live bears and a
goat attached to a tiny wagon concluded
iip-kersfield's contribution. Madera Par
'lor came next, accompanied by a live
bear which held supreme away on a float.
One hundred members of Fresno No. 25,
heralded by the Raisin City Band, made
a fine showing attired In white shirt
waists and trousers, red sashes and
sombreros. One enthusiastic member
wore a sombrero as big an a circus tent
on his brain center and did not appear
to mind tho load. The Mexican dress
added largely to the gayety manifested
by the Tenth Division.
"The delegation had as a mascot Fulton
G. Berry, the well-known vinoyardist and
capitalist, dressed in the caballero cos
tume. Henry Avila. J. B. Johnson,
Harry Burton, Charles Behrens, Dr. A.
B. Ii. Cowan, P. A. Roman, E, F. Bern :
hard and S. J. Ashman were among
those who walked with tho parlor.
fj-* HE Eleventh Division was com
| posed mainly of Santa Clara
-•¦ County parlors and a large repre
sentation from the prune bolt was In line.
j. n. Ross was marshal and his aids wore
Homer Prindle. George Bollinger, H. \V.
McComas, J. M. Shilue and John E. Ma
loney. The Pioneers of Santa Clara led
the van in a carry-all and were followed
by a beautiful float in tho form of a shell
drawn by two gigantic swans. In the
shell wero twenty native daughters of
San Jose No. 81, N. D. G. W., costumed
to represent various mythological charac
ters. The swans were held securely by
reins in tho hands of a "Marine Amazon,
who j?uld<d them with great care. The
float was drawn by four flne black horses.
After Palo Alto No. 82 came another
float In the shape of an immense pyra
mid and composed of fruits, wines and
olive oil contributed by merchants, pack
ers and the Quito farm. On each side of
tho pyramli was shown in letters -made
THE Tenth Division was under the
supervision of Marshal Henry
F"aure, who had P. II. Krone and
John J. White as his aids. To the
stirring strains of patriotic airs played
by the Third Artillery Band marched Pa
cific Parlor No. 10, whose 150 members
looked decidedly swell in their white mil
itary uniformsttiecorated with gold braid
galcre. The parlor was preceded by an
automobile covered with a mass of Ilow
ers and evergreens and was enthusiastic
ally cheered as it wended its way along
the lino of march. Among the members
in tho parade wore John F. Cannon, E.
A. (iroezinger, George Cavanaugh, George
Stangenberger, f. A. Scho-enwald, Wil
liam G. 1'cnnycook, T. P. Martin and C.
E. Bingley. ~ ; ¦
shaled by W. H. Hosmer, with W. E.
O'Connor and F. B. Boone as aids,, all
mounted. The officers who marched
were: W. H. Knowles, past president;
F. A. Eckstrom. president; J. W. Perry,
first vice president; A. W. Atwood, sec
ond vice president; O. von Detten. third
vice president; A. J. Turner, recording
secretary; James H. Sharon, financial
secretary; W. C. Neumlller, treasurer;
Silver Rossi, outside sentinel; W. S. Hick
man, lnsltle sentinel. ,
Vlsalia No. 19 came next with forty
members, followed by Yosemite No. 24,
the members of which looked very natty
in white duck pants, double-breasted
blue coats and white Fedoras. Los Ba
nos No. 206,* Sierra No. 85, Georgetown
No. 91 and Downleville No. 92 wound up
"Fred Suhr Jr. was marshal of this di
vision and Deputy Superintendent of
Schools E» S. Howard and ' James J. Mi
ley were aids. Golden Gate Parlor No.
29 followed with a pleasing costume, and
each member carried red fi whlte and blue
pampas plumes. Among the members
\vho lent * their presence to Jh© parado
stituted the prettiest feature of the
thirteenth 7 division, j They were seated in
a float to the number of twenty-five. and
were attired In white gowns of a delicate
texture, with black belts and black trim
mings. White straw hats trimmed with
black bands completed the picture, which
was a pleasant one to look upon. A little
Miss on horseback chaperoned the; merry
party in the float, and her horsemanship
was a thinp to be admired.
THE ladies of Golden State Parlor
No. 50, N. D. G. _W.,.were a sym
phony of pink anrl white and con-
Judge F. M. Antrellotti, the charter presi
dent, and Sabrado Pacheco are the first names
that appear on the parlor charter. Past presi
dent, J. Emmet Hayden; president. C. M. I>uf
ficy; first vice president. E. J. Connell; second
vice prt-fident, D. J. Haley; third vice presi
dent, Harry B. Hock: recordinR secretary
W. F. -Maijee;- treasurer, A. N. Boyen: finan
cial secretary, George Murray; marshal, Ste
phen Richardson; trustees— L,; Smith, S. Her
zob and Stephen Eden; W. S. Dreypolcher, A.
F t Scott Louis Hughes and W. J. Eden; past
rfesidents— W. F. Magee. George Murray,
Thomas J. Fallen. Fred Hotter. Harry Smith.
Louis Hughes, George K. Herzog, Bert Davis
and Thomas P. Boyd.
Nlcasio No. 183 Arrowhead No, 110, Ca
brillo No. 114 and Santa Barbara made a
creditable showing and finished one of
the most ¦ pleasing divisions of the long
In this division was Mount Tamalpais
Parlor No. C4, at the head of which rode
Stephen Richardson, who was born in
1R31 and is the oldest Native Son in the
ordor to-day. The parlor's banner was
carried on a pretty stand drawn by four
boys dressed as Turks. Some of the
members who paraded were:
Santa Rosa, 2S— Messrs. I-.. W. Jullllard, P.
K. IJowd. C. O. Diinbar and J. F. Stanley.
Petaluma. Bear Flag, 27 — Frank A. Costello.
A. W. Horweiee,' (J. W. Edelman and F. A.
Meyer. HealdPbRru. Potoyome, 6S— Dr. J. T.
O'Connor, K. W. SkaKKs, G. H. Ferguson and
O. H. Halgh. Glon Bllen. 1C2— Robert P. Hill,
C. J. l'oppe and C. II. W. Bruins. Sonoma,
111— Benjamin Wood, L H. Green. Julius Poppe
and Frank Burns. Altamont, 1C7-F. F. Wil
liamson, Nelson Drasro and Herbert Meeker.
THE twelfth division wan largely de
voted to the parlors of Sonoma
County, including Bear Flag No. 27,
Sotoyome No. 6S, Santa Rosa No.
2S, Glen Ellen No. 102, Sonoma No. Ill and
Altamont No. 167. The distinguishing
.feature of the costumes worn by the
members were the huge yellow sashes
that enclrcled^their waists. The marshal
was George I. White; aids, I. Iverson and
Charles Kirsch. As distinguished guests
the parlors named had with them in tho
parade James McChristian, a survivor of
the Bear Flag party, and W. H. Graves
of the Donner party. Among the mem
bers who were ir. lino were the following:
Menlo Xo. 185 presented a gorgeous ban
ner and stand which w:is buried in a
profusion of cut ilowers and drawn by
four of the stronprest members. The
Santa Cruz County parlors turned out 100
men and their appearance earned many
compliments. Other parlors in this di
vision were Observatory No. 177, Red
wood No. 68, Watsonville No. 65, Santa
Cruz No. 90. Courtland No. 100. San Jose
Xo. 22. Seaside Xo. 95 and San Matee
of the various products the legend:
"Santa Clara County Leads the World."
an interesting display. They were:
Iioa Angeles No. 15, Rawoaa No, m,
rr^HE parlors of the Southern section,
¦'I' which composed the greater portion
JL ¦' of the ' seventeenth division, made
charge, j Dressed In bright yek
low costume the Minerva Parlor No. 2,
Native Daughters, seated In rockaways,
made a neat appearance and certainly de
served the happy comments and compli
ments paid them all along the route. Then
La Estrella Parlor with its novel ami
magnificent float caused the people on the
sidewalk and at the windows to say all
sorts of pretty things of the handsome
Dirticinants. Twenty-lwo oi the Daugh
ters dressed in the daintiest of white or
trandie circled around a beautiful star of
nure white and silver, supporting it with
long white ribbons.. The neatness of tho
design brought liberal applause for the
fa i r ita No 0 "' Copa de Ora No. 105, Darina
No 114 of the Daughters. Yosemite No. 83
and EHapoma-No. .55 completed the divi
sion A large float representing Yosemite
Fall's around which were seated pretty
members of the order, gave the section a
WJ. ANDREWS, who marshaled
the sixteenth division, hatl
• cause to feel proud of his*
THE valley counties were well
bunched in the fifteenth division.
Ujider the direction of Frank A.
Brown, Solano No. 39, Dlxon No. 60,
Napa No. 62, St. Helena No. 53, Vallejo No
77 Calistoga Xo. 86, Hornitoa Xo. 13S, Oak
dale No. 142 and Rio Vista Xo. 199, marched
to the strains of a 'strong band. Eschol
Parlor No. 16 of Native Daughters in
among them looked very pretty. The
young ladies had poppies strung about
them and the vehicle in which they were
seated was similarly decorated.
The feature, however, was the float of
the Napa Parlor. A miniature carriage,
arched and entirely hidden by flowers, was
in charge of a young Native Son, who
drove tandem three Shetland ponies, none
of which stood as high as a rocking horse.
Mission Parlor No. 3S, with its beautiful
silken banner on wheels, followed. The
uniform consisted of well fittine coats of
military blue, duck trousers and gray
hats. In its wake came John B. Truvico,
silvery haired and. aged and pointed out
as the sole survivor of the famous Don
ner party. Sea Point Parlor Xo. 5S of Sau
salito was well represented and with its
snow white duck sailor suits looked spick
and span. For a float it had a miniature
schooner manned by young Sea Pointers.
Fremont No. 44, Mountain Xo. 126 and
Gabiian No. 132 were in line neatly uni
formed. Not the least conspicuous feature
was a healthy black cub which seemed in
a hurry to get through the parade.
The Golden Gate band headed this
section and received much applause along
the line of march.
THE fourteenth division, in charse of
Marshal Delevan B. Bowley, made
a good showing.
At the end of the division came Broder
lck No. 117, Nipomo No. 123 and Yontock
ett No. 156.
were: David Wilson, E. J. Barton, Percy
V. Lonp. H. C. Pasquale. J. S. Partridge.
David Wilson H. Toomey, F. Todt, L.
Slebe, Joseph Glaser, E. G. Fitzgerald,
M. Hayes, A. II. Blakeley, William
Ramm, R. H. Miller, George Biebesheimer
and C. C. Smith.
Clever <Irill corps preceded Stockton
Parlor No. 7, which turnod out nearly 200
members. The Stockton Hussar Band of
twenty-one pieces, led by E. I>. Carey,
was an attractive feature of this division
and created much favorable comment.
The members of the parlor were attired
In blue- serpre suits with yellow silk la-pels,
the name of the parlor In script letters
being inscribed thereon. Each man car
ried a. cane with a balloon attached, and
the whole effect was picturesque in the
extreme. The banner stand was greatly
admired, and Is the work of L,. F. Sal
liach, one of the members. The stand
v.as drawn by two Shetland ponies driven
bv Miss Nlcewonger, who made a dainty
picture. A beautiful flag presented by the
ladieR of Stockton to the parlor when It
was Instituted In 1881 attracted a great
deal of attention. The section was mar-
THE ninth division was marshaled by
X. Nathan, with Charles K. Man
they and Harry B. Ward as aids. A
E. E. Stone, J. H. Marcuse, H. A. Nic
meyer. F. E. Famswurth, Charles Rubel,
]•:. T. Man well, M. K. Brown. Guy T.
Jackson. Guy R. Kennedy and Jo D.
Sproul were among the members of
Marysville, Chico and Rainbow parlors,
who walked, and who have combined
forces during the present celebration.
THE eighth division made a striking
appearance, the members of the va
rious parlors composing it being at
tired in white duck suits and white
Fedora hats, trimmed, with yellow ribbon.
Marshal O. M. Goldarcena, with his aids,
II. J. Campbell a.nd I,. S. Calkins', engi
neered thf movements of the division in
grand styl<'. Immediately after the band
came MarysvilW; Parlor No. C, fifty strong.
In their neat uniforms. With the officers
of the parlor was Past President C C.
Rubel. Argonaut No. 8, Chico No. 21 and
Rainbow No. 40 of Wheatland oamo next
with seventy membera; followed by Hy
draulic Xo. 56, Quartz Xo. SS. Friendship
Xo. 7S. Gllroy Xo. 81. Quincy Xo. 131 aiid
Donmr No. 162.
Lafferty. That section of the
long procession proved as interesting as
the divisions which preceded it,' and wa^
enjoyed by those along the line of the
parade. Sacramento No. 3 had 150 mem
bers In line. They wore white cigarette
hats, blue coats and duck trousers. Mrs.
Ena Gett of Sacramento, grand presi
dent of the Native Daughter? of the
Golden West, was escorted by the Sacra
mento parlor. The lady rode in a car
riage. Placerville Xo. 9 had fifty mem
bers in line. They were attired in white
hats, blue coats, duck trousers and tan
shoes. Their handsome banner was at
tached to pneumatic wheels and was
moved along tlie route by four members.
A huge wine vat containing members of
the order was drawn on a truck. The im
mense barrel was prettily decorated and
made a good float. Woodland No. 30, Mt.
Shasta Xo. 35. Auburn Xo. 59. Silver Star
Xo. 03, Invincible Xo. CS and Winters Xo.
3'J3 wore a part of this division. Each par
lor had a large representation and all
those in line were atlircd In costumes that
were befitting tho occasion.
"¥" ROL.PH JR. was marshal of the
| seventh division. He had as his
• aids Charles W. Paine and F. J.
tum*>s and wore the regalia of their or
There Were Two Fatal
Accidents and Pickpock=
ets Reaped a Harvest
DAY DNMARRED BY
Orlnda Parlor of the Daughters, in
their pretty pink costumes, caused a sen
satlon along the line, so striking was tho
dress of the young ladies. Los Osos Par
lor, madelup of seventy Sons from San
Luis Obisio. made a great spread with
their display _pf red parasols. ..El Dorado
No. 52, YerbaVBuena No. S4. San Marcos
No. 150, Cambria No. 152, Mayfleld No.
166 and Redlands No. 168 completed the
Miss Mildred EL Boyne, assistant mar
shal and mascot of Ei Dorado Parlor,
rode at tho head of tho parlor and re-
No. 204 and Carciuinez No. 205 com
posed the nineteenth division. The entire
division was noticeable for the neatness
of the costumes. San Francisco No. 49
.was made up as firemen and dragged a
miniature hand engine.
THE twentieth division held its share
of attention and Ha generally neat
appearance wa3 x freely complimented.
Halcyon Parlor's costume was a jaunty
plaid summer suit, white hat and cane.
The Brooklyns had Prince Albert linen
coats and plug hats to match. Washing
ton No. 169, Westerina No. 127, Alameda
No. 47 and Athens No. 195, with its white
umbrellas, joined In making a swell dis
SAN FRANCISCO No. 49, Santa Lu
cia No. 97, General. Winn No. 32, By
ron No. 170, Lassen No. 99, Sunrise
winners in the yellow crepe paper
skirts and olive waists. A blgr carryall
was loaded -with them and on a float th«
young ladies showed to good advantage.
The division throughout was unique.
Eden No. 113 had a big barouche, drawn
by eight horses and covered by an Im
mense umbrella. The Piedmont parlors,
Sons and Daughters, attracted much at
tention. The ladies were in double teams
driven by coachmen, and looked like so
ciety out for a park drive. The Sons had
as neat a costume as was worn and looked
dressy in their red coats nattily trimmed
and white duck trousers. The iloat was a
large model of the ferry steamer Pied
mont, and as the procession advanced
smoke issued from her funnel and the
paddle-wheel was at work. Oakland No.
50 had a strong turnout. Dress coats,
yellow sashes and straw hats gave the
big body of men a swell appearance. One
of the features was a team of six Shet
land ponies drawing a fancy vehicle.
THE eighteenth division was made up
of across the bay parlors. Alameda
No. 18 of the Daughters looked like
Ramona Parlor, one of the swells of tho
order, turned out as a band of Mexican
caballeros. The costumes were green cor
duroy, spring: bottom trousers trimme<l
down the sides with silver spangles, short
jackets lined with yellow satin, and the
typical sombrero. As they passed along
mounted on high spirited mustari53 they
made a picturesque display. Los Angeles
Parlor No. 45 was costumed in blue serge
coats, white trousers, white felt hat.*
with red bands, and negHeee shirts. Each
member carried an orangewood cane deco
rated with long orange colored ribbons.
The costume of Corona Parlor Xo. 196 was
somewhat similar and the Sons carried
light parasols. The Catalina band furn
ished the music for the Southerners.
Corona No. 1%. San Diego No. 108, Mil
Bally No. 87, Niantic No. 105, Tuolumne
No. 144 and McCloud No. 149.
Grand Pyrotechnic Display
on the Heights of the
Government Post At
VOLCANO LIKE, FORT
MASON BELCHED FIRE
MARSHAL FRANK TV. MARSTON
led the way for the parlors In the
sixth division. He was assisted
by Aids 55. J. Rlumcnthal and Ike
TurhlT. "The Pensa/cola band played en
livening: marches "alonp the route. A float
containing: the "Ship of State." propelled
by the arms of fair Calif ornians, was a
feature of the di\-ision. The ship was
patterned after that used by Cleopatra,
and Instead of slaves for oarsmen the
prar^ful barce was supposed to be pro
pelled by beautiful maidens. prettv
pirl stood at the -n.heel to steer the ves
sel through the years of adversity and
progress. The maids were dressed !n
frreesi and crhlte eostnmes. Behind the
float came California Xo. 1. the oldest par
lor In the or<1rr. Its nT-mbtrp \4-bre mU:
tary co^ts and rap? and carried bamboo
oan^s. Th^re were more than ISO m™
bera in uniform in Une and nearly a hun-
Art-A in every day costume. Excelsior No.
r.l of Jack-son. Amadnr County, turned out
fifty strong. They were attired ) n white
<:;¦=. blue coats and vrhit" di:r-k trousers
with shoes to match. Kx-Conirressman
Cnroinetti march'vi v.!th his parlor.
F'm<-r Xo. 111. Native Dnujrhters. was a
pl« ;ti-:njr feature of this djvlsjon. Twenty
five nrmbers of that pnrior occupied seats
in a r:r. seated dr?p drawn by six coal
idstoVc horses. The ladies were dressed in
Vripht rod costumes and looked charm
lns:. Amador No. 17, lone No. 33. Ply-'
mouth No. 4S. Keystone No. 173, Humboldt
No. 14 and Arcata No. 20 had bit? repre
sentations in the procession. The latter
parlors were adorned In striking cos-
Marshal A. J. Kilbourne and
Thomas Xolan and J. "W. Kenny, aids.
The Veteran Firemen's band headed the
division and throughout the line of
march played inspiring' airs. Signal Rnd
torch bearers followed in the wake of the
marshal and h!s assistants, and then
came the Veteran Volunteer Firemen's
A«=soc!mi"n, of -n-hlch Stephen Bunner !s
jireFident- Th*» members wore their rr>d
;Hrts find blark helmets. One hundred
veteran fire laddies drerv their old fash
oned fire fighter over the streets. Perch
on top of the fnpn? -was a pretty lit
tle pirl dressed in the costume of the" fire
r ( i' n.
Fwno'i splendid military band led the
¦nay for the Fire Department of that
ity. There were more than fifty mem
rs in line and as they marched thev
puJled "Old Knickerbocker Xo. 5." Miss
Grace Femell; who represented the Fire
rode in state in a carriapre. Bhe
m a« c.ti sscd in a fierv red costume and
h*--!d aloft the banner of the Fresno organ
zatinn. Peta.lurna was represented by its
< rack fire team. A machine which was a
r< Uc of th" paj?t was also drawn by the
r ppesentfttivea of that town. The Berke-
h ¦•>• F:re D.parttr.ent had more than fifty
m«»n in 1r,p. They were dressed in red
ihlrta. Mack tie?, black caps and dark
trotisfrs. and made a very businesslike
nppc-a ranee. Two ho?e wusroTis used in
B«rkHey were pictuir-sque features of the
parade. Clever decorators adorned the
vehicles with popples, preens and bunting
and they attracted wide attention. The
Visalia lire Department also turned out
Rtrong and won the approval of all those
¦who Faw them.
11. C, Ru5*. frrand president of the Na
tive Bobs of the Golden West. Congress
man Kann. District Attorney Lewis F.
llvjr.cton. Frank Ryan of Sacramento.
Frar.k Iv. Coombs and gTand officers of
the organization, offlcers of the Semi-Ccn
tennial Admission Day celebration, com
mittee and rrand officers of the Native
T>3uchters of the Oolden "VTept vrere In
carriages, completirr the fifth division.
FTRE departments of outside dtles
end towns made up the fifth divi
sion, -which ttsjj commanded 15y
men. The Gllroy band plared marches
for the school children, who marched
: • fteran soldiers. Major William Ho
-ommarided the brigade composed of
) .-!.-. Francisco school children. The rep
r:tetives of the Horace Mann School
v i re commanded by Captain Charles Mc-
CKrystle. Captain Roy Jeffries com
rr.andod the Everett Grammar School
boys. The Hearst Grammar School ag
gregation was commanded by Major W.
H. Biehr and Captain. H. Linderman. The
:£.is were dressed In dark clothes, white
caps and belt* and carried flags and ban
ners. "Rie girls' brigade was commanded
by Major C. F. Starke and the Columbia
Grammar School misses were maneuvered
try Captain Antoinette Crawford and Cap
tain JesepMa« Makowskl. The little ladles
presented a handsome appearance In their
"wttite dressea, le^gtc&s and straw eom
fcreres adorned with red. white and blue
rlbbcns. Every miss wore two braids
Aovra. her back, making a very uniform
appearance In the line. Next In line were
the representative* of tne Columbia
Orannnar School, Captain Elmer Ray-
Tcond; Hancock Grammar School. Captain
McKenxle; company of Boys' Home Ca
dets; Presbyterian Orphan Asylum, Cap
tain "W. Slcrdock: Society of Golden
Links, Eraest J. Lee, J. 8. Miller and May
Pettee oomtnandlnif. The latter organl-
E?-tiOT carried s words, flags and banners.
They had costumes of all descriptions and
presented a yood asjpearance. A 6xnall
express wasroti, marked "ambulance,"
by twelve lads, created Borne mer
Crowds Thronged Door
ways, Windows, Roofs
and Stands Along the
Route of Procession.
Uniformed Native Sons and
Prettily Dressed Native
Daughters Won Applause
on the Line of March.
CHEERED BY AN ENTHUSIASTIC PEOPLE
PICTURESQUE FEATURES OF THE GREAT PARADE.
Immense Numbers Tried to
Attend the Literary Ex
ercises in Native Sons'
Ball, bat Few Succeeded.
Stirring Speeches, Patriotic
Susie and Great Enthu
siasm Marked End of
the Day's Programme.
ceived many ovations*. She wag dressed
in white and gold and handled her sorrel
steed in fine style.
JF. Finn commanded the twenty
first division, which was coni
• posed of Rincon 72. Bay City 104.
Mariposa 171, Pomona 174 and
Golden Anchor 1S2, with a band, drum
corps and float. Marshal Finn had for his
assistants John Hannan. David Woerncr
and H. M. LKhen.stein. Rincon turned out
with 2G0 membera in their black sackcoats
and white caps, looking smart and neat.
On the float there was a boar. Bay City,
Mariposa, Pomona and Golden Anchor fol
lowed in creditable style, filled with the
dignity of tho occasion and proud to be
in good company.
TWENTY- SEC OND.
IT was e%-ident from the majestic pose
of Marshal P. J. Weniger and his as
sistants. Colonel George V>~. Bauer and
Harry I. Angelo, that they were com
manding something above the ordinary.
Stanford was there in its glory with its
neat army uniforms. The army blue was
relieved by a jaunty white cap which gavd
to the San Francisco boys a most pictur
esque appearance. Among those who
footed the street to the lively music were
Judge Charles Conlan and County Clerk
"Billy" Deane. As a guard of honor lu
Stanford Parlor the Veteran Guard of the
G. A. R. in full dress uniforms marched
An excellent band discoursed soul stir
ring music to the division as it swur«K
along the line. In this division were Sun
set Parlor 26 from Sacramento, becomins
ly uniformed in white duck suits wit'i
white parasols. This parlor turned out
seventy-flve members and had a four
horse tallyho to carry them homo in case
the railroad refused. La Bandera llf».
Golden Star SS and Seaside 95 followed in
the wake of these other parlors.
THE twenty-third division was mar
shaled by Lieutenant Herman
Huber, assisted by Frank C. Mi'.Ur
and D. F. Shea.- They had the honor
of marching at the head of one of thj
crack parlors of the order, the Nationals
US, whose members are made up
from the boys who went to Manila lj
teach Spain how to fight. Companies C
and G of the Nationals supply the mater
ial for this parlor, and from the manner
In which they marched yesterday it waa
quite evident that they do not need any
setting up practice. In their raki3h uni
forms of Dlack. relieved by orange mbtl
and gold braid down the trousers and soft
felt hats with yellow bands, they looked
smart and crisp as any. The president of
this parlor rode in front in an automobile.
Las Lomas 72, Hesperian 1ST. Siskiyou
1SS, Santa Paula 1D1 and A^tna 192 wero
assigned to this division. They made a
very creditable appearance.
The ladies of Las Lomas parlor looked
fetchingly pretty in their colored dresses
and trimmings of white and yellow.
MARSHAL A. K. DAGGETT, with
Aids W. J. Raublnger and Dr. Leo
Slchel, rode at the head of Aloha
Parlor 106. Native Daughters. Thd
ladies were becomingly attired in white.
with dainty picture hats.
Marshall 202 had for Its reminder of th*
man who discovered gold at Sutters Creek
a donkey fully harnessed for a minirs;
trip. This dumb but obstinate anim.u
was chaperoned by Leon Veiller. There
was also a genuine old stage coach of Mj
days carrying a happy lot of miners on
their return from the gold fields and
plenty of dust in one of Wells-Forgo"*
strong boxes. Alcatraz 145. Niantic ln.">.
Lower Lake 159, Ieka 162 and Liberty 130
also marched in this division.
ARATTWLER marshaled the Twen
ty-fifth division, ably assisted by
• L. E. Deere and TV. A. Hopkins.
This division was made up of par
lors Alcalde No. 134, Dolores No. 20$ and
Commodore Sloat No. 1!>7. Alcalde had on
its float a specimen of the oUl Mexican
Alcalde's residence and official headquar
ters where justice used to be doled out to
THE twenty-sixth division was com
manded by Marshal Louis Xonneman
of South San Francisco, aided by E.
J. Murphy and Thomas F. Stack. La
Vespera No. IIS. Native Daughters, in car
riages, gave a cheerful appearance to the
happy boys " from across the channel.
South San Francisco Parlor was mounted
on mustangs such as are used by cow
boys In action. Durins the march the
more expert horsemen amused ihe on
lookers by many feats of horsemanship.
Honey Lake No. 198, Adler No. 2!V> and
Prospect No. 201 formed the remainder of
MARSHAL E. C. DLTENECK had
only one aid. ami this was W. J.
Alpin, but they were sufficient to
direct the four parlors which had
been assigned to the division. These were
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 11, 1900.
soap is not only the b'est
in all the vvorla for toilet
and bath but also for shav-
ing. Pears was the in-
ventor of shaving stick
All sorts cf people use Pears' soap, all sortt
•f store* seU L, especially dru^gUl*.
BDTTLd^T T|iE| olflLLERY
J PURE-AE^flj>VrdLE5uMS .
U.S. ARMY 8r NAVY Service
WlLLIAM^WOLFF 8f CO.
! San Francisco,' distributors.,
£eir<s/T of imitations «f. rtjflied Bottles. 4
| ON SALE TUESDAY, SEPT. II |
% Readi-to-Wear Waists and Skirts, g
* Fall Styles Just Received. g
© GOLF WALKIHGSJHRTS. •
• of excellent quality ptald back cloth. jg±
up to date styles. The best values jl
9 to bo found any.rhere. &p* our w
A $3.0O. .<¦:-%«>, 94.75 O
A . and fC.OO grades. Q
| FLANNEL WAISTS. •
® Latest fall styles of twilled flannel A
0 waists, black and all the desirable j;
ft shades. The very h<?st waists yot V
£9 shown at $2.00 and *-.."«» O
9 SILK WAISTS. g
5 Made of the good wearing qaality g}
5* silk, all-over tucked waists, full ZL
O ' styles; black, white and all the new Jg
Q colors. The very best waist3 that &
• were ever shown at O
„ 95.0O and $ 7.50 3
© HOVELTTT HECKWCAK ®
9 JUST KECEIVeO. <*
I KID GLOVES. T~hF ii COLUMBIV' |
© the satisfactory brand; full assort- J?
© rtM-nt of colors and sizes fitted and W
Q guaranteed, at fl.OO yj>
A We are the ajrents for "Columbia" ©
q . Gloves. 0
© STORES OPEN TUESDAT. Sept. 11. •
g NEW PILLOW TOPS. 8
2 NATVK SOS BEAR PILLOWS A
2 ANP OTHER NOVEUtlES ON EX- Jr
• IIIBITION AT" BOTH STORES. W
I KOHLBlG, S
I STRAUSS & FBOHMAN, f
© 107-109 POST STREET. •
• I22O- 1222-122 A MARKET STREET. •