There is a race horse named Asparagus.
Lots of tips here. • • - --¦-¦ -.:•-;• - .
SALT LAKE. April 30.— The State Su
preme Court to-day handed down a de
cision in the case of Chief of Pdlice
George Sheets of Salt Lake," deciding that
his confirmation In office by the City
Council was illeeal.
Police Chief Illegally Holds Office.
LOS ANGKLES, April 30.— Charles F.
Heinzman, who for nearly thirty years
had been in the wholesale drug buslneea
In this city, is dead at his home, j He was
the pioneer druggist in. Los Angeles. He
was a native of Germany and . was 62
years of age at the time of his death. .
diaries F. Heinzman.
STANFORD UNIVERSITY, April 30.-
The university band, which has now be
come a fixed college organization, has de
cided to give a dance in Palo Alto on Sat
urday night in order to raise funds to pay
for instruments recently 'purchased.
Heretofore the band has* reorganized at
the beginning of each football season and
disbanded immediately after the Intercol
legiate game, but henceforth It will be a
permanent oreanizatlon and will appear
at all college celebrations where it may
be reaulred. It Is now under the leader
ship of M. H. Thorp, 'o5, an experienced
Perennial Melody at Stanford.
OF INTEREST TO PEOPLE
OF THE PACIFIC COAST
Military Board Is Detailed to Exam
ine Army Officers for Pro
/ motioij. : .
WASHINGTON, April 30.— Postmaster com
missioned: OreRon— Kornell. Sklandal Roots.
Fourth-class postmasters appointed: i Califor
nia — T. M. "Albee. Alpine. San Diego County,
vice C. F. Emery.; resigned: Julius Johnston,
Aptos, Santa Cruz County, vice Jesso M Rice
resigned: Arthur M. Thompson, Farmerville
Tularo County, vice Annie E. Thompson re
moved ; J. N. Isch, I ,n Kona, Orange County
vice Joseph Yoch. resigned.
Army orders — The following board is detail
ed to meet at San Francisco for. examination
of officers for promotion: Lieutenant Colonel
Thomas C. Woodbury, Seventh Infantry; Lieu
tenant Colonel Henry S. Kllbodrne deputy
surgeon general ; Major Albert Nedd. . artil-
lery; Captain John V. White, artillery; First
Lieutenant Henry, B. Greenleaf. assistant sur
geon: First Lieutenant John L. Hughes ar
tillery, recorder. Second I Lieutenant Ho'ward
L- Landers id. ordered before above board for
examination. * .
KALISPELL, Mont., April 30.— Lee Wan,
proprietor of a Chinese laundry, was killed to
day by Chin. Hoa, an employe, with whom he
had trouble. The murderer attacked Wah
while he was in bed. cutting his ' head • to
pieces with an ax. He escaped on a freight
train, but waa caught at Columbia Falls.
TO BE MARRIED
Nine Workmen Killed
and Others Badly
News "of Her Engage
ment Is Received
The nine men killed were blown to pieces.
The remains have been brought to "Wll-
Hamsburg. Superintendent Taggart waa
the only man in the factory who escaped
The buildings caught fire Immediately
after the explosion and are still burning.
Because of the Immense quantity of dy
namite stored in the plant the rescuing
party dare not approach the fire and an
other explosion is feared.
A house owned by William Trees*, lo
cated near the factory, was wrecked by
a second explosion, which occurred about
an hour after the factory was blown up.
The Treese family barely escaped with
their lives. .- . / > * - . •
Andrew Gabrlllac, a foreign laborer,
was found dead 100 feet from the factory.
There, are two storehouses belonging to
the plant, both of which are now In
flames. In one storehouse there are 1400
pieces of dynamite and In' the other SCO
boxes, with a capacity of 100 pounds to
the box. The dynamite in the house Is
sufficient to level every house and to des
olate the territory within a radius of five
miles. The first two explosions occurred
in the factory, where there was only a
comparatively small quantity of explo
Special Dispatch to The Call.
NEW YORK, April 30.— Letters received
here from London announce the engage
ment of Miss Gladys Crocker, a daughter
of Mrs. Jackson Gouraud, to her step
father's brother, Powers Guoraud. of
Miss Crocker belongs to the well-known
Crocker family of California. Her
mother has been married several times.
her first husband, the father of M!sa
Crocker, having been Porter Ashe of San
Francisco. After her mother obtained a
divorce from Ashe the daughter went to
live with her maternal grandmother, Mrs.
Crocker,, taking: her. mother's maiden
name. After divorcing A3he hia former
wife married Harry. Gillig of San Fran
cisco, whom she in turn divorced, maT
rying Jackson Gouraud about two years
The Gourauds, though Americans, have
lived In England for nearly twenty years,
their children having been educated there.
.Powers Gouraud has been in New York
frequently during the last • three years
and his engagement to Miss Crocker has
been several times rumored.
Miss Crocker Is a niece of Mrs. J. Bloat
Fassett and Inherited a fortune from her
grandmother. Her mother is a woman of
considerable wealth. It la very likely
that tho wedding will be celebrated in
More Than Fifteen Hundred Dele-
gates Attend the Opening at
TOPEKA, Kans., April 30.— More than
lcOO delegates to the International con
vention of the Railroad Young Men's
Christian Association gathered in the
Auditorium In this city to-night, when
the formal opening of the eleventh an
nual meeting of the association took
place. The train on which Colonel John
J. McCook, president of the association,
was to arrive was an hour lat.\ and the
convention put in the time waiting for
him by singing songs. \
The feature of the meeting to-morrov/
will be the address by President Roose
velt and the laying of the cornerstone of
the new Railroad Young Men's Christian
Association building, at which the Presi
dent will officiate. .
HOLLIDAYSBURG, Pa., April 30.— The
plant of the Cresson Powder Works,
owned by Pittsburg capitalists and locat
ed, on Fine Creek, ten^miles south of this
town, was .wrecked by an explosion to
day. Nine workm.en were killed. The
CHARLES ROSS. |
GEORGE FAIR. V ~AV :&£ f r.
TONY FRABRICO, an Arabian.
.WILLIAM FRANK M'KIE-RNAN.
FISHER LANTSER, , • ,^;; s
FRANK STRAESSElLv ? ; r j
Superintendent Harry Taggart of Pitts
burg was fatally Injured.
The powder factory is located in a re
mote portion of the county. Near the
factory are large stone quarries of the
American National Wire Company, where
500 men are employed.
These quarries, have, been deserted by
fleeing: men, who all lived in the neighbor
hood, to places of safety. In the maga
zines and -storehouses 'of the factory are
1400 boxes of explosives and it Is feared
the greatest explosions are yet . to come,
¦yhe Piney Creek branch of trie Pennsyl
vania Railroad runs past the factory, and
because ' of the danger the railroad | com
pany has refused to allow any trains to
pass over this branch. Fourteen men and
sixteen women were employed In the fac
tory which was destroyed.. Most of them
were brought from Pi ttsburg. They were
regardedlas experts. In the manufacture
of powder. The women managed ; to es
cape from the building before the explo
sion came that | hurled their fellow work
men into eternity. All were cut and badly
bruised and burned. -..¦.; " ;
The force of the explosion was so great
that It wrecked all the buildings in the
city' and ' broke window paaies in ; towns
five 'miles ] away. ; Av rescuing party has
gone f rom r Willlamsburg to ' the scene.''
, The cause of the explosion is a mystery.
Insurgents Burn Town of Mariquina.
MANILA,'.' April' 30."— The town of Mari
quina, province of Manila, has - been de
stroyed by fire. A thousand houses were
burned and the inhabitants are In much
distress. The people of Manila are reliev
ing the sufferers. The fire is believed to
have been of Incendiary origin. Member?
ot scattered insurgent bands are suspect
ed of settine fire to the plac* - -
Money Balm for Loss of Wife's Love
HAMILTON. Mont.. April 30.— The J3>.
000 damage suit of John Hay against
James Cowan for alienation of the affec
tions of Mrs. Hay was settled out of court
to-day and the trial stopped In its miu3t.
Cowan pays Hay- WOOD and hla cost?,
amounting to $7000. Hay is a well-to-d>
stock raiser and Cowan a wealthy ranch
er. The Hays were divorced about a year
ago. Cowan -is about 70 and Mrs. Hay
about 23 years of ago '¦¦¦'. «
WASHINGTON, April 30.— The State
Department has received a cablegram
fr<Jm United States Consul General Mc-
Wade at Canton, dated yesterday, stating
that a mob of anti-foreign Chinese made
an attack at Yuantai, on North River, 140
miles from Canton, upon a party of
American engineers. The Consul appealed
to Lieutenant Anderson, commanding the
American gunboat Callao. and the officer
went immediately to the rescue. The
Consul General then lodged a formal
complaint with the Chinese officials.
The attack is not believed to be asso
ciated with the Boxer movement. It i»
conjectured that the engineers in :he
course of railroad . construction or similar
work had run counter to some intense
Chinese superstition by invading a grave
yard or In -some way committing a sac
rilege In the Chinese view.
CHINESE MOB ATTACKS
Lieutenant Anderson, in Command of
the Gunboat Callao, Goes to
This statement was made by the acting
chief of Ihe Bureau of to-day
on request for Information regarding re
ports of dissatisfaction and wholesale de
sertion on training ships of the navy, and
especially the Independence. Following
is a typical week day naval menu for
Breakfast — Fresh beef stew, bread, butter
Dinner — Baked fish, tomato sauce, boiled po
tatoes, bread and coffee.
Supper— Macaroni and cheese, fried potatoes,
tinned meat, bread, butter and tea.
The Sunday menu has some extras.
That reports regarding desertions . have
been exaggerated is evidenced by the fol
lowing figures for April: Pensacola, 6;
Independence, 27; Albatross, 6; Wyoming,
16; Wisconsin, 13; Alert, 3; Adams, 2.
WASHINGTON, April 80.—"Investiga
tion of the conditions aboard the training
ships of the navy and especially the Inde
pendence will (show that many of the men
fare better than when ashore. In addi
tion the department has testimonials to
this effect from many of the men them
Say That" Crews of Training Ships
Receive Better Fare Than
NAVY OFFICIALS DENY : ¦
STORIES TOLD BY SEAMEN
For Additional Details See Page 3.
NORTH SHORE EMPLOYES
' : DEMAND HIGHER WAGES
The fourth death as a result of the epi
demic occurred to-day. I. Hiraymer, '06.
a Japanese student, living irr Palo Alto.
Is the latest victim. A slight improve
ment has been shown to-day In the cases
of several patients who have been near
the death line for the past few days. The
men in the Encina Hall Ward are gaining
slowly and nearly all of them are rjpw
considered out of danger. J. . E. Mc-
Dowell, "assistant registrar of the univer
sity, who was last week returned from
the Southern Pacific Hospital 'in San
Francisco on the presumption that: he
had recovered, had a relapse to-day and
is dangerously ill this evening.
Needy students are being looked after
by the Students' Guild and by the gen
erosity of Mrs. Stanford, who has sup
plied Keveral nurses from San Francisco
and given aid in various other trays.. ¦ ¦
STANFORD UNIVERSITY, April 30.—
In spite of the fact that the health offi
cials set yesterday as the day for the
close of the period of typhoid incubation,
two new cases have developed to-day.
They are Miss Harriet Oldlng, '06, of
Vancouver, B'. C, and Miss H. C. Hether
ington, '06, of Palo Alto. Both are stu
dents in the university, residing in Palo
Alto. . ' ¦
Japanese Student Dies in Palo Alto
and Disease Attacks Young
. Superintendent Fischer in an Interview
said to-night:- "Yes, the trainmen pre
sented a demand for higher wages. I
would not act. but informed them their
grievance would be investigated.' They
do not now work over ten- hours a day
and pn.Sunday we have, two conductors to
each train so as to lighten their work."
SAN RAFAEL, April 30.— The conduc
tors and trainmen on the North Shore
Railroad have demanded higher wages.
The trainmen met several days ago and
decided upon a higher scale, as well as
appointed a committee to present their
demands. To-night the committee com
posed of Conductors Murray, as chair
man, and Kenny, Mundell, Walsh and
Graves, met Superintendent Fischer and
formally -presented their claims. Fischer
refused to act upon the demand, but said
their claims would be investigated. The
passenger conductors, now receiving $100
per month, demand a 125 increase, while
the freight conductors want their wa«es
increased from $90 to JU5. The passenger
brakemen want $80 and freight brakemen
$7o. ¦ .
Conductors and Trainmen. Present
. -Grievances to the Superinten
dent of the Road. '
After leaving the hall the President
v.as entertained at dinner in the hall of
Congress. From the dining-room Presi
dent Roosevelt and his party were es
corted to President Francis' private office,
from the windows of which he reviewed
the pyrotechnic display. After spending
almost an hour in viewing the fireworks,
the Presidential party proceeded to make
their exit from the city and resume the
journey westward, with Kansas City .is'
the first stopping place.
In order to avoid a crowd at the train,
arrangements were made to have the
Presidential train In waiting on the Mis
souri Pacific tracks at Howard station.
over a mile aouthwest from the fair-
The chance was given and the Presi
dent began his address, which wa3 inter
rupted by frequent cheering.
DEPARTURE OF PRESIDENT.
other rapidly. Of all the speakers Presi
dent Roosevelt alone was able to make
his voice carry farther thai, fifty feet
from the 6tage. By far the larger part of
the assemblage could hear nothing. Thou
sands of persons in the rear part of the
hall were constantly moving about and
producing a muffled roar that would have
baffled a fog horn.
When the President arose to speak he
v>&e cheered to the echo. He bowed again
end again, suggesting by his manner that
tjuiet be restored. Finally he mounted
the broad railing in front of the rostrum,
where he cou!d be seen from every part
ct the hall, and again motioned for sl-
J»'nce. There was everything but silence,
end President Francis suggested that he
proceed with his speech and quiet would
follow. President Roosevelt laughed and
Ehcok his head. Taking advantage of a
lull, he called:
"Now you, rcy fellow citizens, give> me
8 II the chance you can, for I need it."
grounds. After a few moments spent in
taking leave of the, world's fair officials
end other distinguished participants In
the ceremonies of the day. President
Roosevelt, closely surrounded by secret
service men, was escorted from the Ad
ministration building to his carriage. Ho
was accompanied by Secretary of War
Root, who will travel as far as Topeka,
Kans., witri him. President Butler of Co
lumbia College also will accompany htm
for some distance.
Continued from Page 1, Column 3.
GATHERING OF NOTABLES
DEATHS NOW ARE FOUR
AND TYPHOID CONTINUES
Major General John C. Bates . headed
the first division of the United State3
army and close behind him rods hia per
sonal staff of three young offl<fers— Cap
tain W. M. Wright, of "brilliant record
in Cuba and the Philippines; • Captain
Horace M. Reeve, who has done gallant
service abroad, and Lieutenant Van Leer
At the head of the parade rode a de
tachment of the local police under Chief
of Police ¦ Matthew .- Kleley, and behind
them 128 carriages containing the dlstin-'
guished guests. In the first carriage were
President Roosevelt, ex-President Cleve
land and President David R. Francis of
the. world's fair. Behind them came the
members of the . Cabinet," the diplomatic
corps and other visitors who have at
' The line of march wtts west, on Linden
boulevard, from its • intersection with
Grand avenue, along the main drive of
Forest Park to the entrance to tne ex
position grounds, whe're .' tho column
halted and stood at rest, vrhile the Presi
dent and distinguished guests alighted
from their carriages and took their places
upon the reviewing stand. •/,
As soon as all had taken their places
the waiting soldiers came to attention
and the march began.
First came the famous Marine Band of
Washington.. The orders, of Grand Mar
shal Corbin had prohibited any. other
musical organization from playing "Hail
to the Chief" during the parade. This
was .the time and place for the old air
and the band went bj r pouring out the
strains in fullest volume.
CORBIN HEADS THE TROOPS.
General Corbin, superbly mounted, then
rode by, followed by his personal staff of
twelve aids, all of them officers of tho
United States army, with | the exception
of Lieutenant Colonel H. J. Foster, Royal
Engineers, British army. Then came
eight ranks, each of eight aids, represent
ing every State and Territory in tho
Union, arranged in the chronological or
der In which their respective common
wealths became integral parts of the na
Ten thirty. was the hour set for the
start of the parade. Prompt to the min
ute General Corbin gave the word, 100
aerial bombs flew into the .'clouds and
their explosion. was the signal that sot
the column in motion. '
PARADE MOVES PROMPTLY.
"I may be in my place, but ..I'm not
where I belong," declared the general,
with. a wrathful eye on hit* military in
feriors, who were preceding him in the
line. . ;• '. - ' \
Among, the- sixty-four, aids there were
fifteen generals, thirty colonels, eight lieu
tenant _" cqlQ.nels,_/ six- ...majors,; two
captains',? two . first . lieutenants .and
one second ! lieutenant, > and ' in ¦' aU
that array of martial. possibilities there
v.ure not five who'had any claim to stand
above ¦ the ' foot' of the chronology class.
No sooner' difl the formation commence
than trouble started^ The generals from
new Western States yieldedin precedence
to lieutenants ; from older commonwealths
sorely against their will; , ..¦ .. '
One ancient commander who drew, a
military blank "In the shape of a left
hand, placed. in. a" rear rank where Pres
ident Roosevelt never could see. him, ven
tured to protest, saying he y would "like
tc ride with those fellows up there," wav
ing his hand toward a rank of military
inferiors and chronological superiors. .
"When did you come Into the Union?"
atked* the lieutenant. • : •' . ¦'
"I was born in it,", was the emphatic
itjoinder. • ...-. ¦;• .» • ¦ ? . " .' ¦, r
The , lieutenant 'consulted his author^
ties and announced: ; ;; . • ¦ • .
"You are* in your proper place now,
general." : ." • ••
were wheeling into line with the precision
born of long acquaintance with the;tac
ticsover at Grand and Bell' avenues, .the
sixty-four aids of the grand marshal wer«
forming with careful attention to ques
tions of • chronology and geography.- It
was the intention that the aids should be
arranged in each "platoon from right to
left, and from the iiead to the rear of the
column. In the order in which their States
ratified- the constitution 1 or were admitted
into the" Union or were organized as Ter
ritories. , •. ' ' .' I . >Vi
DISPUTES OVER . PRECEDENCE.
As soon as the parade had passed.
President Roosevelt re-entered his car
riage and was driven to a tent erected
near the Liberal Arts building, where he
took luncheon and remained until it was
time for him to attend the dedication
The fifth brigade Was made up of the
Fifty-fourth Iowa Infantry, under Col
onel H. H. Coughlan.
Governor \V. J." Bailey of Kansas and
Iris staff f ollowed ' ,Iowa. Colorado Was
represented, by Governor James H. Pea
body dnd Jstaff. Utah; by Governor H. M.
Wells and staff and' last of all came a
battalion of lnfntry from Oklahoma."
' The third brigade was commanded by
Colonel J. Mack Tanner 'and comprised
the Fourth Illinois Infantry, the Fourth
Division of Illinois Naval Militia and a
company of the First Cavalry, com
manded by Captain O. S. Tripp.
Governor Alexander M. Dockery of Mis
souri and his staff preceded the fourth
brigade of the National Guard, which
was composed of Missouri troops, under
Brigadier General H. C. Clark. Arkansas
sent a battalion, and then came Iowa,
headed by Governor A. B. Cummins, with
a glittering score of clattering, horsemen
as his aids. „ . -• ; .. - ¦
ILLINOISANS IN THE LINE.
Just ahead of the second brigade, com
manded by Colonel S. B. -. Stanbury of
Ohio, rode Governor George K. Nash of
the Buckeye State and his staff. Lead
ing Colonel Stanbury's .command, was a
provisional regiment of Ohio State, troops,
under the command of Colonel Stanbury.
The First Ohio Infantry, and the Colum
bus Rifles followed.
Governor W. W. Heard of Louisiana
and his staff came next; then Governor
W. T. Durbln'of Indiana and staff ami
Governor Richard Yates of ¦ Illinois and
staff. - * . V . , * . .
,'The jackles; : who marched : remarkably
well, . received continuous applause' from
end to end of ..the march: Soldiers every
body had seen, before^ but this was the
first parade of salti. water sailors as far
inland as St. Louis, and; the*, novelty
awakened much enthusiasm.
. Following a detachment of mounted en
gineers, which was close up on the sail
ors, came a regiment of cavalry under
Major Frank: A. Edwards, comprising two
scjuadrons of the Eighth; Cavalry, and
one of the Fourth. Tho battalion of field
artillery, under Major Henry M. Andrews,
which next rumbled by, consisted of'^thc
Sixth, Seventh, Sixteenth and Twerity
eirhth batteries. --•'
Following the regulars came the second
division of the parade, formed by - the
National Guard regiments. The division
was- commanded by Major General
Charles F. Roe of New York. . Following
the general and the thirteen members of
his personal, staff. and the division staff
came Colonel Adrian Chamberlain of
Connecticut and staff and Governors.
B. Odell of New York and his staff.
The fighting men ? of the National Guard
were" led by a provisional regiment of
three battalions from' New York, under
Colonel S. M. Welsh; a division of New
York Naval Militia and a squadron of
cavalry. : \
Wells, who has served with distinction
in many a hard fight in Luzon.
Then there was the division staff com
prising Major E.,J.;McClerriand, who was
General Shatter's adjutant general at
San • Juan; Lieutenant - Colonel A. " L.
Smith, Captain "W. C. R. Colquohoun, and
Captain Francis A. Winter. .
/Brigadier General William A. Kobbe,
who needs but a helmet and a longer
frame to form a picture of Von Moltke,
rode. at the head, of the first > brigade of
the first division/ '.• The troops under his
command; were: the First Battalion of
Engineers, which; :< "; under \ Major -j S. ,'^S.
Leach," who .'.commanded \thenV to-day,
made a brilliant record in the army man
euvers" last !fall; the Third Infantry, Col
onel John-H. Page,':and the Twentieth In
fantry,'.Colonel WA'jS. McCaskey." The
Second*BrlgRde ~of the /first" division was
under. Brigadier General Frederick D.
Grant and. comprised' the Sixth Infantry,
which suffered -so heavily, at the" battle
of San Juan, Colonel Charles W. ¦ Miner
commanding;' the iTw'enty-secorid, Infan-'
try,' Major John.J.'^Crittenderi;command
ing; and a detachment of seamen 'from
the monitor Arkansas;- under Commander
Charles E.Vreeland.^U. S.*N. ; -
APPLAUSE FOB BLTJB JACKETS.
Continued^ from Page 1, Column 6.
PARADE ON WIND Y STREETS
THE SAN FK ATvCISCOV CALL,' FRIDAY, MAY 1, 1903.
fit 33 Eaw IS a^n BA HP" la
wf IlifJImk I ¦
1 IGmI 5 All b
TUB WTMOW D1UT1 LIiIITC* COW
Chas. Keilus & Co.
E x c 1 u s i v e
NO BRANCH STORES. NO AGENTS.
Facts Beside Clothes
We Study Fashions
Fabrics Are Tested
Use Smart Tailoring
And Other Fine Points
Unknown by Others
Are in Garments Here
Kearny Sir e et
T h u r 1 o w B l.o '.'c.H
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catarrh of the bladder, uric acid, con- remember the name, Swamp-Root, Dr.
stant headache, dizziness, sleeplessness, Kilmer's Swamp-Root, and the address,
nervousness, irregular heart-beating, Blnghamton, N. Y., on every bottle.
ADVERTISEMENTS. ta>_ v:;/.r:.. ; ., , ' : ;-
i that y0U are wearin S the P ro P er garments.
Our P rice affor(ls y° u the opportunity of wear-
ing a st y lish summer suit at a very small tax on
! e st " ts are a H" wo °l summer-weight cheviot
fi^^^®^S^^)®W» mixtures and blue serges. See them in our win-
i^S'^^^^^t^ ?^^ clows or call in — you will not be urged to buy. But
£|§^^^S^^M0§^0^ y° u mi "g'^ t as we *l k"}' from the makers when pur-
chasing clothes, and let us save you a fourth or
H KlSlif Ill^Sft Stylish top coats in an array of shades, such as
'ffi^S^? • IliS^ft' tan ' °^ ve » slate > brown, black, mixtures, etc.: the
8B@llr ¦ ttraii^i^ • Jatest Clltl apels and collar, sleeves, lapels and skirt;
m$fP$W «P^0- / -— big range of prices, from $10.00 up.
'SP^Pf ®%®\ \llln Men's flannel outing trousers, turned-up cuffs at
l^iSf lillll ' ' nil bottom; swell line of patterns; exclusive tailors a$""
.JlpgH " : W^&ffl' i I? at least 5 for such pants: our price * * 2 - 95 -
I- Sailor Suits Like This, $3.50 l^^^^
These little sailor suits are made of fast colored serge in three kf^^^^^fi^M^.
shades — royal blue,- navy blue, and gray; there are fourteen differ-
ent styles to choose frohi — some plain, others trimmed with braid. j^^^^^^^^^
soutache or embroidery, prettily combined in different .ways; fM^^f^^0^0
stayed seams -throughout, full cut blouse, patent' elastic waistband
in the pants; ages, 3 to 12; the retail value of the suits is $5 ; as a
special for a short time, our price will be $3.50.
"Mother's Friend" waists, with or without collars attached ; our
Si garment on special sale at 65c. ISf^^BS
Boys' percale waists in light and dark patterns ; separate bands ; ' 11111111'
Write for our new illustrated catalogue, the finest ever published |j nSJSSp/ 1 1 ;If
on this Coast, devoted to men's and boys' clothing, furnishings and ||i|l/ s I • aSSI j [
hats. Copies free to any resident outside of San Francisco. \ l^Sf/ i t ii--f$$nii I
. ' 718 Market Street. . l>lv^ v Vxgp? >J3«'e»«o^»*».f*-e
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