Newspaper Page Text
SCENE AT . THE
STATE FLORAL. SOCIETY'S
DAHLIA EXHIBIT.' ,. ¦.'.'¦ '-'.&
Fine half-tone printing:; not cheap but well
executed. Mysell-Rolllns, 22 Clay. Main 0051. *
The Mission Park Association held an
enthusiastic meeting last night at Na
tive Sons' Hall on Seventeenth street.
Addresses were made by many prominent
residents of. the dlctrlct favoring the pro
posed new public park. The committee
in charge reports favorably on the project
and the club members hope to win a de
cisive victory at the coming bond elec
Working for Public Park.
IMso's Cure for Consumption has cured coughs
for forty years. It Is still on the market. *
Dahlias — R. Lichtenberg, certificate of men
tion. - ...
Dahlias — Mrs. Ellen C. Coursen, special men
Marigold dahlias — Luther Burbank, special
Cactus dahlia seedlings — Certificate /of merit.
Dahlias — Mrs. Fenton, ' special mention.
The success of the flower show was due
to the efforts of the folio wine members*
of 'special committees:
Arrangements — Mrs. J. R. Martin, chair
man; Mrs. O. D. Wheeler, secretary; Mrs. W.
S. Chandler and R. Lichtenberg.
Reception — Mrs. O. D. Baldwin, Mrs. E F.
Adams, Mrs. E. S. Crane. Mrs. John Hlnkel
Mrs. Catherine Hlttell. Mrs. E. S. Howard
Mrs. V. Morris. Mrs. M. - J. •Parollne. Mrs K
Probert, Mrs. Grace Hibbard, Miss Alice East
B.F.Stoll. dentist: Haight & Masonic av*
Rose Laraer, a widow who lived at 207
Langton street, and who was burned
while lighting a coal 5 oil stove last
Wednesday, died yesterday morning in
Mount Zion Hospital.
Dies of Her Injuries.
H.WELCKER'S fine ROOSEVELT MARCH,
for political campaign or two-step dance; full of
"go." 331 Pine st., or loading music stores. • •
; D. M. Richards, Bertha Eisenberg and
Albert Eisenberg are made executors
without bonds. .,./.*
The estate is valued at about $60,000
and consists of business property here
and In Munich, Bavaria, -where Eisenberg
was temporarily residing at time of his
His niece, Therese Eisenberg of Berke
ley, is left $200, and Adelheid Hirsh of
Berkeley receives $200.
The will of Isldor Eisenberg was filed
for probate yesterday. He leaves half hTs
real estate and half his stock to his wife
Bertha, the remaining half of his real es
tate and half of his stock to his son Al
Provides Well for His Family.
1. T needed only the wavering flight of
glided butterfly or the dash of a ruby
humming bird to complete the scene
ot -rich' floral beauty, at the dahlia show
Siven by. the California State Floral
Society , In its rooms at Elks". Hall, yes
terday afternoon. Blooms there were In
abundance— a riotous color scheme of
reds.gold and tawny tints of every varia
tion in shading. - From petal clusters the
size of a full blown chrysanthemum down
to the modest- blush of a first season's
seedling-, thousands of blossoms lent their
delicate coloring to the grand scheme of
tints which emblazoned the interior of the
hall with their glory.
It was the nfteenth anniversary of the
founding of the society which was signal
ized with such an emblematical display.
To the summons of the society for speci
mens of their handiwork flower fanciers
and gardeners from all of the gar
dens about the bay responded i with
the . especial prides of the garden
plats. Blossoms ; . which . represented
patient experirments in cross fertilization
continued over many years were brought
to show themselves in all their weird
grandeur. The expert work of Luther
; Burbank of Santa Rosa, the wizard of
horticulture, was ¦ displayed before the
throngs who flocked to - see the floral
wealth. The following fanciers had ex
hibits: R. Lichtenberg, Dr. C. A. Fugler,
F. A. Miller. F. A. Carlson. Mrs. O. D.
Baldwin, J. Leedham, Crocker Estate of
which J. W. Bagge is gardener, Golden
Gate Park. ;•: ;• •
During the afternoon an orchestra liv
ened the hours with music and the spe
cial feature of- the programme in the
shape of an address by Professor Emory
Smith upon the history and aims of the
society was delivered. Then the award
of prizes was announced as. follows:
General collection of dahlias — Crocker estate
gold medal; J. W. Leedham, sliver medal.
Cactus dahlias— George A. Pope, silrer medal
for best twelve varieties and society ribbon for
best elx varieties.
Decorative dahlias — George A. Pope, silver
medal for best twelve varieties and society rib
bon for best six varieties. •
Fancy dahlias— George A. Pope, silver medal
for beet twelve varieties and society ribbon for
best Fix varieties...
Pompon dahlias — George A. Pope, silver med
al for best twelve varieties. : .
General collection — Golden Gate Park, special
Coleas and dahlias— F. A. Miller, special
The members of the San Francisco
Grutli Verein held a social at Union
Square Hall last evening, when the prizes
of the annual prize shooting, which took
place at Schuetzen Park last Sunday,
were* distributed. The prizes were
awarded as follows:
Honorary tar*«i£-A'-, Rahwyler 70, A. Gehret
6S, A. Stud«r QSTa*. von Wyl 68, O. R. Hau
ser SS. F. Bautngartner 67, Theo. Slmmen 65.
E Defellppls 63.; F. Werlen 62. J. Schubll 62.
iJ-Hauser 6O.-.-E. Suter. 5», O. Imdort 58.
Charles Muller .52. O.. Bonadmer 47. A. Ho«n>r
47. G. Gfeller 43, A. Gysin 34, J. Leutenegger
30 • .
Bullseye — First prize, E. Defelippis S3 points:
second prize, A. Rahwyler 233; third prize. K.
Werten. 3(53: fourth prize. A. Studer. " 464;
fifth prize, O. R- Hauser. 549; sixth prize, Al
Gehret. 664; seventh prize. A. von Wyl. 736.
First red flag on honorary, A. Studer: first
ied flag on point target, A. von Wyl: last red
fla«t on honorary. O. Imdorf; last red flag on
point tarpet. Theo. Slmmen.
Best tickets — A. Gehret. 333 points; A. Stu
der, 332; F. BaumEartner. 322; A. von Wyl.
Winners of the point target — A. Studer, O.
H. Hauser, A. Gehret. F. Baumgartner, E.
DefellppW. Theo. Simmen, F. Werlen. F.
Thierbach, A. von Wyl, O. Imdorf, J. Schubli.
O. Brctner. P. Kolander, L. Hauser and F.
Prizes for most ¦ red flags — A. Gehret.
Members of San Francisco Grutli
Verein Receive Honors at So
DISTRIBUTE PRIZES TO
MANY CLEVER MARKSMEN
The Republicans are . working ener
getically and., will open their municipal
convention in the* Alhambra Theater on
Tuesday evening next.
The Union Labor party will hold an
other session the latter part of next week.
A. ,W. Wehe Is making a strong fight
for the nomination for County Clerk. He
has the indorsement of a few districts.
John J. Gleason of the Olympic Club is
also, in the field and is giving his op
ponents a hard battle.
The Iroquols Club will hold a bulls
head breakfast in Ferndale Canyon,
Larkspur, to-morrow. Speeches will be
delivered by James V. Coleman, Judge
James G. Maguire, William. M. Cannon
and others. There will .be -.dancing and
other festivities. All the Iroquois clubs
of the State will be represented.
The Iroquois Club has Issued a circular
signed by Max Popper. M. Gilbert Dex
ter and Dr. Charles J. R. Butler, con
demning the 'State Board of Equalization
In not assessing railroad property within
its jurisdiction. The circular states that
R. H. Beamer and W. H. Alford ignored
the Democratic platform when consider
ing the assessment to be placed on this
class . of. property.' .
There will be a meeting of Democrats
in the California Hotel to-night. All dele
gates who are members of the Demo
cratic League have been invited and a
caucus will be held.
Both factions of the Democracy are bat
tling for the chairmanship of the coming
Democratic Municipal Convention, which
will be held in Native Sons" Hall on Mon
day evening. The McNab' element favors
Thomas \V. Hickey for chairman and
the "Horse and Carts" want Joseph
O'Donnell for chairman. If Hickey Is
made chairman the "Horse and Carts"
Intend to nominate Gavin McNab for
every office on the ticket. The "Horse
and Carts" boast of possessing, all the
orators and they promise speeches for all
Irving A. Cooke was granted a divorce
yesterday from .Florence G. Cooke, and
Margaret • McDermott was divorced from
William S. McDennott and allowed to
use her maiden name, Margaret Williams.
Katherlne Wrlston Beard asks a divorce
from George Ira Beard en the ground of
Mary.Lawson asks to be divorced from
David Lawson, claiming: as reason that
the has been cruelly treated. ; She wants
the court to give her charge of her little
daughter. Jennie, whom the father, she
states, has spirited away to parts ' un
known. She would also retain the cus
tody of her baby. John, who is at present
In her poEseEsion.
Marguerite D. Smith . aska to be sepa
rated from Louis A. Smith on the ground
cf cruelty. She wants to resume her
maiden 1 name. Marguerite D. Sinclair.
Julietta M. T. Allison seeks to be set
free from Herbert S. Allison, giving as
her reasons that he has deserted- her.
She wants the custody of her child, Agnes
Julia Allison. • -
Mary Sagehorn wants to be divorced
from Henry V. Sagehorn because she al
leges he' associates with dissolute women.
Ehe wants the guardianship of • her two
little girls, Grace and Ruth. She also
wants the family furniture and $30 a
month "alimony. - ¦
Llllle Rose asks for a divorce from
Isaac L. Rope on the grounds of cruelty.
She alleges he called her low names, and
once, in the dead of night, drove her out
of the house. She was bo terrified that
Ehe fled to a neighbor for protection. She
wants to resume her maiden name of
Herbert Root 'seeks a divorce from
Georgia Root. His allegations are many
and cover several pages of closely type
written legal cap. The main charge is
that of cruelty In various forms. He al
leges that the defendant refuses to have
anything to do with him, but wants him
to get away and leave her alone.
He alleges that she kept taunting Bim
with the fact that he was living in de
fendant's house, which was her private
property, and that he had no right there
and ought to pet out. He also claims that
when the servant left she refused to cook
the dinner and when he cooked it him
self 6he refused to eat it.
The climax seems to have been reached
when she called him a cur, liar and
shrimp and added to her word pictures
the statement that "Little men never did
have any sense." He states he has al
ways been a true and devoted husband
and has always provided for the defend
ant to the best of his ability, but through
her constant Ill-treatment relations have
become so strained that he is forced to
ask for a legal reparation.
OF MARTIAL WOE
The rate, $42, includes rail and stage
fare, hotel bills en route and at the Sen
tinel Hotel in the valley, ride over the
"double loop" and floor of the valley, car
riage ride to Mirror Lake, guides and
horses to Vernal and: Nevada falls and
Glacier Point. The route is via Bower
Cave, Hazel Green. Big Trees, Merced
Canyon and Cascade Falls going into the
valley, and via New Inspiration Point and
OaK Flat road and Big Trees to Hazel
Green on the return trip, thus taking you
into the valley one way and out another.
All about it at 641 Market street, Santa
Fe offices. ?
The Personally Conducted Excursion
to Yosemite Via Santa Fe Leaves ¦
San Francisco Tuesday,
$42 YOSEMITE AND RETURN. S42
in taxes." f
If the Board of Supervisors in declaring
the combined city and State rates on the
third Monday of September to comply
with the State law has the power to so
reduce the rate of $1,076 that only the ap
propriation in the budget will be collected
on the increased valuation then one val
uation could be used. This ia another
point for legal interpretation by the City
Attorney, that is, as to whether the rate
can be reduced so as not to compel .prop
erty owners to pay in $1,200,000 to the city
treasury which the city never intended
should be done.
Attorney Lane and in all likelihood the
Board of Supervisors will at next Mon
day's meeting refer the disputed point
to Lane for his written opinion thereon.
Dodge also points to the fact that in 1S92,
when the State board raised San Fran
cisco's assessment 15 per cent, the raise
was entered in red ink In the column re
served for the State tax and the city's
rate was collected on the lower valuation
as returned by-' the Assessor. .
"The whole JdifHculty." says Assessor
Dodge, "appears to be that San Fran
cisco Is the only county which fixes the
city tax levy before the State levy Is
adopted. The charter requires that the
city rate be adopted on the last Monday
in June. The State law provides that tHe
levy for city and State purposes shall be
made on the third Monday in September.
If the latter course, were followed the
city would fix the rate so that no more
money than is required for the expenses
of the city government could be collected
Assessor Dodge, however, points to the
constitutional amendment adopted since
the issuance of the decision referred to,
which gives to San Francisco the right
to regulate its own municipal affairs.
Dodge is corroborated In this view by City
Baehr points to a Supreme Court
decision in the case of E. J. Baldwin
against the Tax Collector of Los
Angeles County to recover illegal taxes,
which recites that the State Board
of Equalization has power to increase
or lower the assessment roll of a county
so as to affect taxes for county purposes,
and further, that the manifest intention
of the law is that when the State board
raised the total value of the assessment
roll of Los Angeles County It was done
for all taxable purposes as well for coun
ty as for State.
BODGE QUOTES LAW.
Assessor Dodge also consulted with City
Attorney Lane and both officials agreed
that the raise of the State Board of
Equalization, should it stand, will affect,
the State tax only and the city rate will
be based on the lower valuation as re
turned by Assessor Dodge. Dodge and
Secretary Colgan of the State Board of
Equalization agreed that* such would be
the case. Dodge's valuation was $427,
641,648, which was raised by the Board of
Equalization to $545,£55,324.
Should the increased valuation be ac
cepted for both city and State purposes
it will mean the collection of additional
taxes on $118,213,676. the amount of the
increase, which at $1,076 on the $100 as
sessed valuation will result in putting
about $1,200,000 in the city treasury, for
which absolutely no provision was made
in the budget adopted last June by the
Board of Supervisors.
From investigations so far pursued by
Auditor Baehr that official is of the opin
ion, however, that but one valuation
should be entered on the assessment roll.
AFFECTS STATE TAX ONLY.
"The principle involved," said Assessor
Dodge, "is that the constitution guaran
tees that property cannot be confiscated
without due process, of law. In other
words, the taking away of property un
der the guise of taxation is unconstitu
A number of large property* owners
were in consultation yesterday with As
sessor Dodge for tho purpose of taking
steps to have the arbitrary raise of the
assessed valuation by the State Board of
K<,ualizatlon set aside by the . Federal
courts. The plan as agreed upon con
templates the institution of mandamus
proceedings to review the action of the
board with the object of showing that
the raise was unwarranted and that the
assessed valuation as fixed by Assessor
Dodge should stand.
As ground for the action a parallel case
was cited In the State of Illinois, where*
on application of the railroad the Fed
eral courts intervened and reviewed the
assessment as made by the State Board
of Equalization, which raised the assess
ment to a valuation of 100 cents upon the
stocks and bonds of the corporations.
The Federal courts thereupon fixed the
assessment far in excess of what the
railroads had paid taxes upon in the past,
but still at a lesser amount than the
Board of Equalization had raised it to.-
The suit will be instituted at once by
some property owner yet to be decided
With reverent ceremony the remains of
the late Rev. Father Eugene O'Growney
were escorted yesterday morning from the
hall of the Knights of the Red Branch
to St. Mary's Cathedral by a detachment
of the League \>t the Cross Cadets and
priests and numerous friends of the la
The cathedral, which was draped' In
black, was crowded and the service was
impressive. The oaken casket was cov
ered with the flag of Ireland and the Stars
and Stripes, upon which rested a cross and
anchor of white flowers and a heart com
posed of immortelles sent by the O'Grow
ney branch of the Gaelic League, In which
the departed priest took so great and
strong an interest.
Among the "notable members of the
church present were Archbishop Riordan,
Archbishop Montgomery and Very Rev.
Father Prendergast. vicar general, and
fully fifty priests were seated in the sanc
During the procession to the cathedral
and while the remains were being borne
along tna aisle to the chancel a band
played Chopin's Funeral March.
Father Prendergast was celebrant of
the mass, assisted by Father Nugent as
deacon, and Father Lyons, sub-deacon.
Father Clifford was master of ceremonies.
At the end of the mass the blessing was
given by Archbishop Montgomery.
The body of the late Father O'Growney
will be taken to the cathedrals in Chicago
and New York before being placed on
board a vessel for Ireland, and religious
ceremonies will be performed similar to
those at St. Mary's Cathedral. . •
At Queenstown the body will be removed
to Maynooth, near Dublin, for interment
by the Gaelic League of Ireland.
The pall bearers yesterday were: L. T.
Brannick, Connor Murphy and T. J. Mel
lot, delegates appointed by the' National
convention of the Gaelic League in Ameri
ca; Rev.. Father P. McHugh. Rev. Father
Eugene Sullivan, Rev. Father T. Brennan,
Rev. Father Smyth, Rev. Father P. S.
Casey. Rev. Father E. M. O'Looney and
J. S. McCormick, Daniel Fitzpatrick,
Jeremiah Deasy, J. J. Caniffe.' represent
ing the State executive committee of the
Gaelic League in California: Thomas
O'Connor, representing the O'Growney
branch of the Gaelic League in California;
John Mulhern, P. Kelleher, O. B. O'Reilly,
Colonel J. C. O'Connor, James Nealon. Pe
ter J. Dunne. Lawrence Walsh, P. J. Cur
tis, R. C. O'Connor, T. P. O'Dowd and
The cathedral choir was under the di
rection of Professor Harrison.
Higher Valuation Would Put
$1,200,000 More in the
St. Mary's Cathedral Crowded
With Deeply Touched
Taxpayers to Ask for Re
view of State Board's
Service for the Late Rev.
E. O'Growney Im-.
COURTS TO PASS
ON THE RAISE
RIOTOUS WEALTH OF COLOR
DRAWS LOVERS OF FLOWERS
Rare Dahlias Delight the Eyes of Horticulturists at
the Remarkable Exhibit of Fascinating Blossoms
Given by the California State Floral Society
THE SAN FBAN&ISCO CALL, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 12, 1»U3.
MARKS BROS. | [marks BROS.
1220-22-24 Market St. | | 1220-22-24 Market St.
Surprising Values in Summer Shirt Waists -
HCa Price Dlaced upon all our ft i OS Price placed upon all our
MM I! *l-25. *l-G0. $1.75 and $2.00 ¦\l!±Z $2.25. $2.50. $3.00 and $3.50
UUU WHITE LAWN WAISTS.. W« — ~ ¦ SUMMER SHIRT WAISTS.
We have placed on SPECIAL SALE for TO-DAY, and as long as quantity
lasts, our ENTIRE EXCLUSIVE line of SUMMER SHIRT WAISTS. Made of
sheerest White Lawn. Chambray, Madras, and all the CHOICEST NOVELTIES of
the season. Elegantly trimmed In Embroidery, Valenciennes Lace and Embroidery
Medallions. Still others are finely tucked. These WAISTS ARE REALLY MAR-
VELS OF BEAUTY AND HARMONY.
2 GREAT CORSET SPECIALS
CO A Ta P* GIRDLE, to'be had In O I 50 w - B - CORSET, extended
Til I 1 Blue, Pink, Gray and Black. \|^ll HIP, made of Italian Sateen.
UUU All sizes. ¦ Vl Colors Black and Drab.
Exceptional Offerings in Muslin Underwear
_ Price placed upon our $1.00 Good MUSLIN PETTICOAT.
7C- MUSLIN GOWN. Embroidered ftO* Deep Flounce, trimmed with 3
I H I* Inserted Revere Collar, edged HfiP rows of Torchon Insertion: fln-
IVU with ruffle of wide Embrold- vUU Ished with ruffle of Torchon -
ery. Yoke of Embroidery. Lace.
VEILING NOVELTY BELT SPECIAL
_ . Latest fad in Autumn HAT Just received, a complete
Ar M DRAPES. Feather stitched J" ft-»
lini 1 Borders. Chenille Dot. 1% •HIP Fall Line of PRINCESS LOOP
~UU yards Ions. All the Latest De- UUU
signs and Colorings. • BELTS. Worth 75c.
2 GREAT HOSIERY SPECIALS
. ft I"-. Ladles* LISLE RIBBED i (\1 Children's BICYCLE RIB-
IhO HOSE. Embroidered Ankles. I'J'fl BED HOSE, double Heel, Toe
Zulj Comes in all seasonable shades. |/.9u anfl Knee. Regular 20c qual-
v Regular price 45c. ifctw lty
Surprises in Children's White Dresses
CHILDREN'S DRESS, made CHILDREN'S DRESS, made
7 p of, India L«nen.tucked square q- S,.^ wl^nr^Sli Sd
. embroidery. Deep hem. Regu- * ery Deep hems titched hem.
lar price $1.15. ¦ . Regular price $1.50.
Fetching features in Lace Collars
_ _ Price placed upon all our Price placed upon all our
A«t 50 J5-0O latest Fall Desleni in AA QQ ,
\ "illZ Point VENISE CAPE COL- \ J!ZZ $3.25 STOLE COLLARS. Ecru
WJ 55 LARS. Colors White, Cream \jL
and Ecru. /'- - . only*.
CSs* SPECIAL PRICE for ALL our. FANCY and SATIX TAFFETA WASH RIB-
Ow BONS. 3 inches wide. Regular value 15c : ...
v SEND FOR OUR FALL AND WINTER CATALOGUE.
TRADING STAMPS GIVEN WITH EVERY PURCHASE.
1220-22-24 flarket Street
BET. TAYLOR AND JONES. V
A Stocking Opportunity
Women's at 12J/2C and open work ones, regular jnceapc.
Imported fancy hose 35c, regular price 50c.
School stockings iiy^c and 15c
Another chance to buy as good stockings as there are and to
save money on them. Hale enterprise is again to the front.
I2y 2 c School Stockings. 25c Women's Stockings at 19c.
Maco cotton, with full- fas feloned double
Wld« and narrow ribbed, plain black. so i e « heels and toe«: they're plain or all-
seamless, heavier than common and longer Iace or , ea . WO rk effects u wX*e». 8 Vs. 9
and more elastic; all sizes. g^j 91^
20c School Stockings at 15c. Women's Stocking!?, I2^c.
Stron*. heavy ribbed ones; only four sixes. Plain black in medium we!l*ht and v«ry
6%. 7tt. 8% and 9*4. but they're the alies long, wide and elastic; either /plain or ribbed
most boys and elrls wear. tops; sizes. S'j to 0. •
35c for Women's Fancy Stockings Worth 5d»c
. AH imported Btylei In a fine quality of Richelieu ribbed lisle; 20 dltterent Ideas in
dark and light ¦tripes; also plain black, with silk embroidered instep*. •
Ribbon of the Hour Toilet Accessories
15c yard ' At Halc p f ces ' I
Hudnut's Marvelouk Cream, 1
Such as cannot be sold regU- applied before retirifag keeps the
lariv tinder oep face nice and smooth^. 50c a jar.
lariy under 25C. HaU , $ Spedal p^nff Cure and
It's out for the first time to-day. Hair Tonic nibbed] into the scalp
The pretty fall ribbon, 3^ inches prevents falling hairjand cures dan-
wide. Suitable for the neck or hat. druff - 45c a bottle./
This handsome ribbon is on a white Pacing Camphor Us the new pre-
ground with very fine black checks; ntlvc for moth * \ and insectS ' I0C
then over the checks are three clear ' CastUe Soap (
satin stripes, some cardinal, some Ioc ca k e '
blue, pink, turquoise, maize, lilac, ffair Brushes, reg ater 75c kind,
brown and green. Even some white Solid back, genuine bristles, some-
satin stripes. It shows what it is thing that will last. \ Now 50c.
— a good ribbon. It is cheaper than Nail or Hand £trushes y genuine
you would expect to find it. bristles, solid bad/. The 35c and
50c kind that get /the dirt out and
iBS?*l don't scratch your^ hands. 25c.
k\ 9 Ti "HER LADYSHIP CORSET'
™* makes a poor JigUi*-e charming and a
m\Vu \\^»«Sal^»^sBislK^rF?/^P Italian cocoanit with ice layers
<V\\\V '". VlPaR mNrlmtf£'--r:il'- v 'if ?* chocolate and vanilla. Can you
'¦¦^''•^^V^^^HBwJ^/'-P^ imagine anything/ more tempting or
"tM&'AiBB^Wj^l* ¦''•$ a PP etizin S than that? We'll sell it
J ust like the J Prophylactic, but
4fe£^|^g^£</*' 7i -? 9 with the word ITrophy lactic left off
the brush. Thej brush with the
Shirts Are 75C name on »s 35c. ) These with it off
And two fairs of cuffs in the U^fa V$$Z
bargain. people themselvefs and come from
e .„ , ' them to us. Note and then you
Stiff bosoms, too might find one o t the handIes c gj
Made of Standard Garner per- pe d O r some of \ the bristles a bit
cales. In fancy colors, light and too short. But lArho will care for
medium, mostly blues, pinks and those little pointsVwhen the price is
black and white stripes. Each shirt J 5c instead of 35c C
has two pairs of separate cuffs to k&^MT JB? I >m»
match. Each shirt is well made, £23b S>Sy
good fitting— as good at $1.00 as is ffijffl<SS£& >4&* $& 3ff&
You may have it. " C'OO&g,^^
A WOMAN TO BE PBETTY
Must Have Luxuriant and Glossy
Hair, No Matter What Color.
The finest contour of a female face, the
sweetest sznlle of a female mouth loses
something If the head Is crowned with
scant hair. Scant and falling hair, it is
now known, is caused by a parasite that
burrows Into the scalp to the root of the
hair, where it eaps the vitality. The lit-
tle white scales the germ throws up In
burrowing are called dandruff. To cure
dandruff permanently, then, and to stop
falling hair, that germ must be killed.
Newbro'a Herplcide, an entirely new re-
sult of the chemical laboratory, destroys
the dandruff germ. and. of course, stops
the falling: hair and prevents baldness.
Bold by leading drugpists. Send 10c In
'tumps for sample to The Herplclde Co.,
¦A/m 1 1 4 1 ¦sxSSaMh i ¦ *?iv^/
It's a Gpod Rule
To follow that leads you to send your
linen here. \
Unnecessary wear ia out of our
line, but immaculate cleanliness, su-
perb finish and collars and cuff 3
without rough edges are the points
in our work that maintain the golden
rule intact. j__
UNITED STATES LAUNDRY
OPTICS 1004 MABEET STBMT,
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.HUBERT MERCANTII*B CO.. U
9 Pacific Coast Asents. JL
I ARE THE BEST |^
I AT THE PRICE t
j CLUETT, PEABODY & CO. g
>j MAKE33 j^
t Promotes tne growth ot tfco tatr and ', '¦
! ; glyes It tno lustre nnrtnTPrtnessaf ynnt-.n. ; ;
1 ' YThen tho hair la gray or faded It ' '
I! BRINGS BACK THE YOUTHFUL COLOR. '<< I
] ; It prevents Dandrcff and hair fantng ; !
<; and keeps the scalp clean and healthy. ; ',
EVERY BLADE mRRANTEjT
Weekly Call, $1 per Year \