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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, January 04, 1901, Image 4

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Wanted for Forgery.
Delia Bheehy, the Innocent looking girl
wJjo was arrested Wednesday for stealing
from bouses where she was employed as
a domestic, ' Is an old hand at the busi
ness. July IT, 1893, she was sent to the
House, of Correction for. one year, being
elx months on each of i two charges of
petty larceny for doing precisely the
same thing. Leon Henry, one of the two
men arrested with her, was also with
her on the previous occasion.
Old Sand at the Business.
St. Alban's Literary and Social Club.
The St. Alban's Literary and Social
Club held a social last evening in Golden
G«t» Hall. .The programme was as fol
lows: Barytone solo, selected. John J.
Lynch: fancy Ranees. Miss Ruby Cam
eron; mandolin and guitar trio selections,
selected, Harry A. Pttten Thomas V.
Eajstwood and Julius \V. Itiller; soprano
solo, selected, ' MJss Merle Bunn: mono
lojrue, Henry I* Auerbach; specialties.
Miss Bessie Chandon; specialties,
original. A. F. Williams. The officers of
the club are: E. M. Cameron, president;
William G. Badger, vice president; J. S.
Miller, secretary: O. G. Sanches, corre
spondent; E. A. Lee, tj-castirer.
The Police Commissioners met last night
and heard the cases of several officers
charged with. various offenses. The first
to be tried was Patrolman Frank Grt-enan,
who was 'accused of rf porting late for
duty. He gave a satisfactory excuse and
wai let off with a remimand: A similar
charge against Officer Peter Mitchell wa*
Policeman Henry Clancy, charged with
neglect of duty in allowing a prisoner to
escape, was acquitted. Officer Thoman
Cashln was fined $10 for falling to notify
his** superior officer that he had changed
his residence. The case against Police
man Blrdsall, who wa« charged by Attor
ney Knapp with uslnjj violence In arrest
ing him. wan heard and taken under ad
visement until Tueedav.
Bert Cadwalader was appointed perma
nent secretary of the board, he having
successfully passed the civil service ex
One Fined for Failing to Report That
He Had Changed His
day. while cutting grass in the front yard.
He was a native of England, 78 years, of
age. Death was due to heart failure. 7
Joseph Scott.
r SANTA CHUZ, Jan. 8.— Joseph Scott, an
old resident of this city, dropped dead to-
DENVER, Jan. 3.— Miss West Temple of
the "My • Friend ' From ; India" company
has died of pneumonia at St. Joseph'^
Hospital. She was taken 111 when playing
at the Denver Theater two weeks ago.
Miss West Temple.
prominent and pioneer of this
county, residing near Valley Spring, died
suddenly at his residence. He was a prom
inent member of the I..O. O. F. and will
be interred under the auspices of that so
ciety. * . -
Henry Bemking.
MILTON, Jan. 3.— Henry Remklng, a
CHICAGO, Jan. 3.— Word was received
here to-day of the sudden death from
apoplexy In Newark, N. J., thls'mornlng
of Huntington "W. Jackson, one of the
best known lawyers in the West. Mr.
Jackson was formerly receiver for the
Third National Bank and was connected
with several public Institutions, including
the Grear Library. He was 59 years of
H. W. Jackson.
LOS ANGELES, Jan. 3.— Governor Gage
will leave for the north P*rlday evening.
He expected to 'start to-night, but was
unable to get away. Several of tho Sena
tors and Assemblymen, will leave at the
same time, most of them going to Sacra
mento via San Francisco.
Gage's Trip Delayed.
• Judge Dalnjrerfleld rave Judgment .yes
terday condemning the property at the
southeast corner of California and Qulnty
streets, which will be a portion of the
new St. Mary's Park. The court ap
praised the value of the property at $2J.
000. Upon the sale of the property to lite
city $16,000 of the price paid will §ro ta
Upproan Sachs in liciuldation of a mort
gage upon the property and the balance
will go to the present owners of the prop
erty. V. Albouze. Joseph .W. Goldstein,
Georg-e H. Goldstein. Henrietta Marke
wltz and Adeline Tarbenhelmer. The
property is E4xS5 feet.
Condemns Park Land.
The San FVancisco Chamber of Com
merce has been presented with a hand
6ome silken banner by Ho Yow, the Im
perial Chinese Consul General. It will :be
exhibited to the members at the annual
meeting of the organization on Januarv
06. The following letter was sent to the
Chinese Consul by President Nelson:
Hon. -Ho Tow, Imperial Chinese Consul G«ti
mral. San Francisco. CaJ. — Sir: It affords us
*•— sj pleasure to •cknowledg* on b*half ' of
th* Chamber of Commerce the receipt of the
handsome B'.lk banner which you have eo gen
erouBly sect to us. .
It ie Indeed most beautiful ana will be first
rf~<\ In <l»»oora.tinp our room at the next annual
»>eetlnjr on the l."th inrt. at 2 p. m.
Hoping that the new year will bring great
prosperity to your good i-Mf. as wen as peace
and harmony In your country, now unhappily
'- disturbed, and thanking you cordially for your
kindneos.. » - e have the honor of eubscriblng
ourselves, elr. your otjedlent iMi-vants.
of Commerce With a Silken
Presents tlie San Francisco Chamber
Student Christian Federation
Interests an Audience at
Pacific Grove.
General Secretary of the "World's
Special Dispatch to The. Call.
PACIFIC GROVK, Jan. 3. — The most
prominent figure in to-day's session of the
Pacific Coast Students' Conference was
John R. Mott, general secretary, of. the
World's Student Christian Federation.
Mr. Mott arrived last night and from the
first moment of his presence at the con
ference his powerful personality Im
pressed Itself upon students and leaders
alike. This morning Mr. Mott addressed
the members of the missionary institute
department He also took part In every
The platform address, this morning was
open to the public and a' Iar&re audience
was in attendance. E. T. Colton, inter
national college secretary of the Young
Men's Christian Association and chair
man of this convention, presided, and
some excellent music was rendered by the
conference quartet.
Rev. Dr. H. C. Mlnton. president of the
Presbyterian Theological Seminary of San
Anselmo, delivered the first address at
the public session, hSe theme being "The
Authority and Inspiration of the Holy
Scriptures." The question of to-day, said
Dr. Mlnton, is not so much what does
the* Bible say as have we a Bible and is
it authoritative. Then, with clear, logi
cal arguments, he proceeded to solve prob
ably the most difficult as well as one of
the mos\ Important fundamental ques
tions of the Christian religion. The dis
course was rather technical, for the
speaker lost slKht of the (general audience
and talked straight to the trained minds
of the college men, to whom he came to
speak, but It was full of Interest to all
who heard it.
At the close of the public session. John
R. Mott addressed the, students on tho
splendid results of the past decade of
work among college men. Henry J. Mc-
Coy, general secretary of the San Fran
cisco Young Men's Christian Association,
and Dr. Minton addressed the' Life Work
The convention held open house In the
museum lecture-room to-night, and a
function such as only a lot of students
could have carrled t out was enjoyed.
If the story told yesterday by Emilia
Gulzar to Immigrant Inspector De la
Torre be true. Valentine Hadcoek. a tailor
doing business In the city of Stockton,
will be deprived of the. society of a lady
\rith whom his relations were of an ex
tremely friendly natura. MJss Gulzar, In
response to the question put bv the in
epector. paid that she had lived in Stock
ton sinc»» 1SS5 up to three months ace,
when t-he went to Mexico for a visit to
relatives. She informed Mr. De la Torre
also that she had txvn living with the
tsaior and was returning to him. to re
sume the former re'ations. Her ptorv
was backed up with a business card of
the tailor named.
With Miss Gulzar came Maria Garcia.
A comely Mexican datnscJ of 30 years. She
had no relatives here, she said, and no
money, but Miss Gulza.r had paid her pas-
F&ge and would obtain e*sy employment
for her. Tpon De la Torre's report Immi
gration Commissioner North ordered both
women deport «*d on the steamer Peru on
¦which they had arrived; Miss Guizar be
cause ehe had admitted that she was re
turning to lead an Immoral life with the
tailor, and Miss Garcia because she was
ilkely to become a public charge, being a
pa.uper. .
Allowed to Return
She Wcat to Mexico and Will Not Be
JJOSE 3TTS sw Ki-ri'FrF.ATrr
Bpedal Dispatch to The Call.
SANTA CRUZ, Jan. 8.— A party of Re
bekahs returning from Soquel saved a
pretty cottage from destruction by flre
last evening. While passing along West
Flames Are Discovered and Ex tin
guised by a Party of He- ¦
bekahs Returning From
v» "yj- ylCHITA, Kans., Jan. 3.— The
\L/\/ friends of Mrs. Carrie Nation
\u\V are determined that h >r bond
V . V Fhall be accepted and her
freedom granted notwith
standing the quarantine the Sheriff Is
maintaining against the Jail. Mrs. Na
tion Is the president of the Women's
Christian Temperance Union at Medicine
Lodge. Recently she traveled to Gover-
Mrs. George Davis Expires After Im
bibing a Bottleful of tha
Deadly Poison.
Mrs. George Davis, aged 29 years, died
yesterday from the effects of a bottle of
wood alcohol drank by her under the Im
pression that It was wine alcohol. She
came from San Mateo December 31 for the
Surpose of taking care of the children of
Cr. and Mrs. James Galvin. at the Wind
sor Hotel, Mrs. Galvin being In St. Mary's
Hospital under surgical treatment. Mr.
Galvin purchased a bottlo of burning al
cohol from the Owl drugstore for fuel
with which to warm the baby's food, and
Mrs. Davis, not knowing: that wood or
burning alcohol was a deadly poi3fln.,
mixed it with water and drank It In place
of whisky. Mrs. Davis was a native of
Ireland and leaves m. husband in San.
nor Stanley's home city to more strongly
call to his attention violations of the pro
hibition law. To accomplish her purpose
she entered one of the most prominent
Faloons and with a cobblestone ruined
valuable paintings, statuary, glassware
and liquors to the \aJue of $3000.
She was arrested and has since been in
Jail. Notwithstanding her bond has been
filed the Sheriff refuses to release Mrs.
Nation for the reason that he says the
place is under quarantine for smallpox.
Sycamore street one of the party saw a
bright light in the unoccupied building
owned by Mr. Wyman.
Entrance to the building: was pained
through an open window and it was at
once discovered that an Incendiary had
deliberately planned the destruction of
the building. A pile of cloths soaked with
oil was blazing In the hallway. Oil had
also been plentifully scattered on the
flooring and walls and every window la
the house was wide open.
A bucket brigade was organized and the
fire soon extinguished. The burning
building adjoined the earn belonging to
Williamson & Garnett. Tne losa Is nom
Ljuid Laws for Hawaii.
WASHINGTON, Jan. 3.-A bill prorld-
ing for the extension of the land lawB of
the United States to Hawaii was Intro
duced to-day by Senator Hansbrough.
NEWPORT, Or.. Jan. 3.— The mail car
rier from Waldport to-night says it is re
ported that a schooner came ashore last
night about seven miles south of Alsea
Bay bottom up. The vessel Is about one
hundred feet in length. It is supposed- to
be the schooner Joseph ajid Henry.
Schooner Goes Ashore.
LOS ANGELES. Jan. 3.— The schooner
Alcade, now lying, at San Pedro, has been
libeled by the Bank of Pedro for $975 ad
vanced on order of the captain to pay
salaries and make repairs. I>rafts were
made on the agents of the vessel In San
Francisco and returned dishonored. A
Deputy Marshal was placed on board the
schooner to prevent her departure from
port, but the captain summoned a tug
and bade defiance to the officer. Whor.
the captain of the tuiar 'was ma.de cogni
zant of the facts he refused to tow. The
captalnrof the Alcada then attempted to
leave* port under sail, but a second dep
uty was placed aboard and the schooner
will be forced to await the process of the
iaw - ¦ — > m.
Another Victory for Terrill.
SAN JOSE. Jan. 3.— Attorney Samuel B.
Terrill, who has been tried ten times for
forgery and embezzlement, has scored an
other victory In his flght for liberty. This
time the Supreme Court has sustained his
contention and denied an appeal to Dis
trict Attorney Campbell in the Ann Smith
embezzlement case.
Bishop Nlnde was well known on the
Pacific Coast, having served as superin
tendent of the work of his church in Cali
fornia, Arizona, Nevada and New Mexico.
He was born in Cortland.N. Y.. in 1S32, and
was the son of an Episcopalian preach
er. His education was obtained In Wes
leyan University, from which institution
he wns graduated In 1S55. In the follow
ing year he Joined the Black River confer
ence, where he sprved several Important
churches. In ISfil he was transferred to
Cincinnati and was appointed pastor of
Trinity Church. In 1S70 he became a mem
ber of- the Detroit conference and pastor" of
Central Church, Detroit, the leading
charge In that city. In 1873 he wa« elected
to the chair of practical theology Mn Gar
rett Biblical Institute, and six years later
¦was elevated to the office of president.
His election to the episcopacy took place
in 1X84.
Special C^pateh to The Call.
SAN J»3E, Jan. 3.— A number of promi
nent citizens of the southern end of Santa
Clara County are advocating a division of
the eounty and the creating of a new
county with Gilroy as the county seat. It
is said a determined effort will be made
to secure the passage of such a bill at
the coming session of the Legislature.
This matter of forming a new county has
come up annually for some years and its
advocates now believe there is a chance
of it being carried. Henry Miller, the
cattle king, has cherished euch a hope
for years. His home is near Gilroy and
he has large Interests there. For some
time Miller and other cattle and dairy,
men around Gilroy have been possessed
of the idea that they are not getting fair
treatment from the Board of Supervisors
of this county, because of a law passed
compelling the examination and testing
ot milch cows to see if they ¦were afflicted
with tuberculosis. Miller successfully re
sisted the attempts of Veterinary Spencer
two years ago when the latter attempted
to kill six of his cows that were afflicted
with tuberculosis, and his action resulted
in the ollice being abolished at that time.
Apsemblyman Ell Wright, who left for
Sacramento to-day, stated he had been
informed the people of the southern end
of the county would ask the Legislature
to create a new county. He said he was
not advised, however, as to the details.
There Is an especially rich country
around Gilroy. Las Animas has been
suggested as the name of the new county,
with, Gilroy as the seat of government,
it is said Miller has offered to give the
nites for what county buildings would be
I needed.
Should such a bill be introduced a warm
fiKht would be made against it by the bal
ancf of the county.
ll is eald the division haa progressed so
far that a prominent San Francisco at
torney is drawing up a bill looking to
such an end that will be presented to the
Legislature. The division line will be run
ea*<t and west, just south of Coyote, some
fourteen miles from here. It Is also pro
posed to annex a strip of San Benito
County, which adjoins Santa. Clara. San
Benitoites approached on the matter are
paid to favor the move. The area of the
proposed new county is estimated at 450
to 550 square miles, with a population of
about 5000. The total assessed valuation
of the territory In round numbers is
With Gilroy as Its Seat.
ETROIT, Jan. 3.— Bishop W. X.
Nlnfle, aged CS years, of the
Methodist Episcopal church, was
_ found dead in bed at his home
here to-day. It is thovight the
cause of death was heart trouble. He at
tended a funeral yesterday and caught a
Deceased had been a Bishop of the
Methodi5t Episcopal church since 1SS4. He
was at one time a missionary In India. He
leuves a wife, three eons and one daugh
Yesterday the presiding ciders of Michi
pan held a conference and decided to sell
the episcopal residence here, now occu
pied by Bishop Nind*»'s family, because
the churches if Michigan outside of De
troit and other cities had failed to con
tribute sufficient funds to maintain it.
? -
Legislature to Be Asked to Authorize
the Formation of a New County
Elmer Locke. th« llttl* newsboy wtvp
was injured while trying to save his pet
dojj from being run over bv a Folsom
street car. will be presented with a «tt- .
ver medal by the Society for th» Vn-.
ventlon of Cruelty to Animals. ¦ : .
At a meeting of directors of the. organ-,
lzatlon yesterday it was unanimously
afrreed to reward the boy for his brav»
and humane action. Elmer is a member.
of the Band of Mercy, which numbers
twenty-seven thousand in this city.
Secretary Holbrook stated In his annun-l
report that of the 4»M cases reported 2W
had been investigated. ."52 prosecuted. 3t'
sick and disabled animals kllWl and 12
removed in the society's ambulance. .• .
Dr. C. Bodwell Currier was elected a
trustee to fill the vacancy caused by th»».
death of Colonel J. P. Jackson. The fol
lowing were elected to membership: .
George R. Puckett. Miss Edna r>avts
Caryette, Arthur L. Fish, Mi.*s M. Fran
ces Johnson, Char!e3 II. Harle-y. David
Plnkney, Llnonln Buttner. Mrs. T. G.
Boyne. E. B. Mayer and Arthur Thack
Elmer I/ocke "Will Be Berwarded for
. Trying to Save His Pet :
Temperance Woman Who Smashed Saloon Stat
uary Still Held by the Authorities.
Disastrous Early Morning
Fire in the Little
Has a Narrow Bs-
Two "Hotels and Five Saloons Are
: Burned and the City Hall
BAN TEDRO. Jan. 3.— One of the most
disastrous fires that has ever been expe
rienced here occurrr-d in the small hours
this morning. The Union Hotel. Murphy's
Hotel, five saloons, two butcher shops, a
general merchandiso store, three fruit
stands, three restaurants and a furniture
store were burned to the ground. The
total loss is estimated at $50,<X». The in
surance will aggregate about $20,000.
The alarm was sounded at 1:45 a. m. The
f.ames were first observed in an Italian
fruit store In the rear of J. L. Griffin's
Seaside market. In the dry wood of the
fragile buildings the fire gained rapid
headway. Sweeping along Front and
Fifth streets, the entire block was soon
In a blaze.
Citizens turned out and tried as best
they could to <o:;Sn<» the conflagration to
the block, and as there was little wind
their efforts proved effective. The flames
attacked the Union Hotel and that of J.
Murphy, both email structures near the
wafer front. These soon succumbed, and
the lire spread to the adjacent restaurants
and saloons, low structures, that served
to intensify the force of the flames.
The Esperanza saloon and that of Mur
r>hv were burned and Angelo Bessola's
followed. J. F. Nolkinson's saloon fartd
equally as bad, and then Charley Men
vig's place pave way. Melville's furniture
store Fhared th» general fate, and only
by deeperate efforts was the City Hall
saved. . A line was formed and the men
engaged in working- the hose were kept
from suffocation by turning another
Ftreaai on themselves.. The energetic ex
ertions of the volunteer department alone
prevented the loss of all the municipal
records and the building In which they
were stored.
Three firemen entered a wooden block
at the corner of Fifth and Front streets.
ajxfl by playing: the hose freely over thz
exposed surface of the structure succeed
ed In saving the building. The three fruit
etcres and three restaurants In the block
r.rct attacked were ewept away in a few
moments. One ' of the restaurants was
owned by Mr. Mene.
Not eince 1SS6 has bo disastrous a firo
rage4 In San P^dro. That no more se
rious results followed Is cause for con
gratulation. Owing to the fact that mott
of th« buildings are of •wood and dry as
tinder it might have been much worse.
Pr*cial rr.siiatch to The Call.
'Social Plspatch to The Call.
l.OS ANGELES, Jan. 3.— Coroner Hol
land -was notified this morning of the
finding of the headless corpse of a man
near the summit of Mount Lowe, and will
go up to-morrow morning- to make an In
vestigation. T^he man had evidently been
dead for several months, as the corpse
was practically; a skeleton, though fully
dressed. No trace of the skull was found
in the vicinity of the body, and this looks
as though there might be some mystery
back of the affair, as it Is not believed
that wild beasts would have carried off
the head alone and left the rest of the
body undisturbed.
The grewsome llnd was made by some
truf-sts of the hotel while they were ex
plorlnp the mountain on the east side,
from a> quarter to half a mile beyond the
hotel. It was lying in the bushes, and the
discovery was made by the 4 merest acci
dent. ¦ ' , ,
The clothing of the PkPleton would seem
to indicate that the deceased was a man
in reasonably good circumstances, being
of fair material and well made. The cufl
buttons were in the, cuffs and $1 42 in
money whs found In the pockets. A gold
watch anil chain' wore also found on the
corpse, all of which would indicate that,
in matter what else was the motive, It
was not robbery.
Not a slip of paper or anything else was
found by which the identity of the corpse
could be established.
At the Echo Mountain House no ad
ditional facts could be ascertained. So far
as known no one was missing from the
hotel, and no explanation could be given.
It was at first thought that the corpse
might be that of one of the men who was
engaged in. fighting the mountain fires
several months ago, who .had been over
come and fell down in the brush and died.
Hut as against this theory it was pointed
out that It was highly improbable for the
reason that the skull was missing. This
fact was also urged against the suicide
theory, or the possibility of the unfortun
ate man having wandered away in the
mountains nnd lost his way.
. Hy some It is urged that the head being
missing' Is almost positive proof that a
crime has been committed; that the man
was probably lured into the bushes and
murdered, and the head severed to pre
vent identification; The fact that nothing
was taken disproves the robber theory
and leaves revenge the only motive for
the crime, if one was committed.
Money and a Gold Watch Found in
the Clothing and the Motive
of the Crime a Matter of
Evidence ol a Foul Murder
in Los Angeles
— ¦' ?¦¦ — —
Los Angeles Councilman
Promptly Resents . .";
an Insult
the Bohemian Club in San Francisco, had
a. lively encounter with W. de Groot. an
oil operator and money lender. In the
Wellington saloon to-night. Do Groot was
in a quarrelsome mood and persisted in
insulting Wtter, finally applying a Vile
epithet to him. -which the Councilman,
after unsuccessfully demanding a retrac
tion, resented by planting hia sturdy right
fist on De Groot's optic, the impact lovel
ing the oil man to the floor. .-¦
Neither man will talk of the affair, ex
cept that De Groot declares he will "at*
tend to Vetter, ad he has done in tiie
L>uring Vett«»r's term in the Council Jt.
desperate effort was made to reduce the
prescribed limit of distance from West
Lake Park In which oil drilling operation.*
may be conducted. De Groot waa very
much interested in the success of: the
measure and worked hard to prevent
Vetter's renominatlon for the Council at
the late city election. lid i3 reported to
have said that h*» would give $10,000 to.
encompass hla defeat.
De— Groot was seen after th© enpoiint**r
at ma rooms. He was lying In bed", sufr
fering from an abrasion over th*» left pye
and on the left chf»«»k. His left ear vaj
covered with a wet towel, which con
cealed a considerable swelling. Votter..
apparently well satisfied with the direct
ness of his blow, spent the r*»st of tho
evening at th*» theater enjoying "The
Fortune Teller." :.,•¦>•>
LOS ANGELES. Jan. 3.— Louis F. Vet/
tcr, City Councilman and a member of
Oil Operator Retires to' His Boom
After the Fracas and Declines ..'
to Discuss the
Pl>eclal Dispatch to The Call.
Prelate of the Methodist Episcopal Church
Passes Away at Detroit.
_?_ ! ' .. •_ "• •'
Frank Ruckenberg, an old soldier, was
arrested In Oakland yesterday afternoon
by Detective Ryan of this city and a
charge of forgery placed against his
name. The complainant. Nells Jessen,
swore that Ruckenberg forped his name
to an order calling for $40 some time ago.
Ruckenberg was arrested in ¦ December on
a charge of burglary committed in Ala
xneda County, but entered a plea of in
sanity and the case against hfa -was dls
mlesM. Yesterday he was released from
a hospital and the arrest for forgery fol-
¦ A. great two-step by Eduard
Strauss, the waltz king, will
be given free with next Sun-
day's Call. This is a gem— do
not fail to get it.
1 n.cw« A cleaufvoijt of cvcrytl^irvoT %"^^^^^^^^!i
g Now for the Century Sale! A hundred price reductions on a hundred different nl^ll^^v^^^>^^^^>^/^ n iH H
$S| thing's — a money-saving carnival that comes "but once in a hundred years"— a clean- \ ~*x\jgfi''^^^%s. v^--^^^^^^fi:H
'i up of "last century's stocks" — a making-the-way for t he new century's merchandise a ;^y?^^o^^^^^^^^^^/^^P"i
¦'j sale we've been planning for six months past — a sale not only big but g'ood good W^
for us, in that it gives us added buying power; good for you, because it makes money >^^^^^^^^^^^^^[email protected]^^** ~Jj \
Oi/R boys' SUITS— 1^° K^ntlemen's Vhtte and colored bordered hand- _ -..^^^^^^b^^^^h^^^^^^^^^^^^l
suit of wonderful wear and worth— the entire line Mo derby ribbed men's underwear riflo irar ,«,,„ - ••••Oo.Uu eacn jb
*zltV»W^'£ * *2.OO each 85c natural camel', hair woolen underwear^ • full of warmth and wear-well g
reefer SUITS- .-/».. •¦••••••?•• •••••; ••••• • 70c gar. ma de and food fit-blues, black and browns In ker- j.
one of the strongest values on sale— ages 3, 4 and 5 l**a<> tan and blade sox— «l-3c pair, or 6 pairs for... say and tan In covert— on tha counters for the sale ?(
years only— these are the suits we have been sell- — - 45c •••« i 8S.17> each H'
ing for $4.00 and $5.00— entire line cut to close them 16 2-3o heavy balbriggan box.. „..._.., 12U« »..,. svits— M
out before the spring ;stocks arrive....... ..:S1.75 11-60 men's sweaters -...81.00 each orblua serffe-rood and heavy and unusually well S3
BOYS' MIDDY: suits— 75c. colored percalo shirts on «ale.^^.«....KO<» each made— all sites— hav« cut the prices for a speedy \]
25 per cent or one-quarter off on any middy suit 25o neckwear on sale at 1 Kn each exit— here whlla they last at. 80.15 each «
in the store— If you cannot find what you want in ko c underwear en m»i« «t ooi , fj mkavt CJISSfMEffe mrtwrm— }<
M sp >°" — f mm —' I¥SEBr£:^iii ::: l ; ji =? S^SKsffiawssw «r I
j COIF CAPS- / *f™ w ° 0 ' Pants for men jmj solo at-....81.8."» each made- th» usual price is |lia>-«entury sale price ¦
£ ¦ w« have been Helling the br St 65c Rolf cap In San Fran- - g-g> **ncy worsted striped pant»..~-...g2.25 each -.-.- - SS.«3 U
£| cisco-lt is a cap that sold for a dollar* In many atoreu— •*.«) ajid J3.00 fancy vests......... Sl.5M> each „»,> OHDBmm— %*.", %J
If It Is a cap that fits, wears and Kivca bet- **-00 and $5.00 fancy vests „ —83.10 each orders"? mall receive rmr nrnnmt ittoiUnn-,^ H
If ter golf cap cannot bemad, at any price-thls line has W.OOhats on sale at.. ....81.35 each SS^M e %^ to fllVall^rH?r .£!£?.& i £w hSTTE? ' ¦
m-. been cut a. a, leader for the sale to .....45c each »6? hats on sale at.. — '.... Jl.gS each 2Sd .hiJnSnt orders-careful selecUon and g
¦ .^ flt*"( Iff £^ r G
1 —^^ OF*J*. JPOVVH: JLJL %/~7\ '4

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