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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, June 07, 1901, Image 3

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Proceedings . of Association "in San
Jose Delayed by Absence of >
SAN JOSE. June ' 6.-There" was no
quorum this afternoon when the Califor
nia . Cured 1 Fruit . Association was called
to order, and after a short session ad
journment was taken until to-morrow- af
ternoon. Over 100 votes were cast since
yesterday's meeting, but they were still
lacking 86 votes. These, . It is expected,
will be received in the next twenty-four
hours. ' • ,;, „
About 250. growers were present.- .Bal
loting was opened, and ail those present
were given a chance to vote. -". Dr. Julius
Koebig, the . opposition 1 candidate . for
vice president, wanted a motion adopted
so that the board of directors receive
ballots i and an adjournment taken until
a definite date. ' This President , Bond de
clared out of order. . It was announced
that a grower would be allowed to with
draw • his ballot . and substitute' another
up to the time the actual opening of
ballots commenced. This promised -to
open* up a debate, but it was shut a off
by the president. . ¦ ¦; • .
Of the 1762 votes cast itis believed an
overwhelming, majority favor the, perpet
uation - in office of the present board of
management. President -Bond' believes
the lack of votes is due to neglect on the
part of growers and that. the few needed
will be forthcoming. While eighty-six
votes are still wanted . forty' have been
sent in by mail, which "cannot be counted
because the growers . have •. failed ' to ' sisrn
their names. One of the leaders of ; tne
opposition to President Bond : stated this
afternoon ; that the fact ¦- that 1800 l mem
ber have failed - to send in • their- votes
means a general breaking away from the
association, ; and that^ these '-. will ' not '¦ de
liver • their : fruit to the association * the
coming year. If this < be true a serious
disruption In the .big: prune' combine *• is
sure to follow.* <"• ¦ .¦ ,'./»'¦•¦ . •¦' ,¦¦ '¦¦¦••
WOODLAND, June 5.—Wood
land Parlor No. 90, Native
Daughters of the Golden
West, has chosen Miss Katie
Simmons and Miss Annie
Schluer as delegates to the Grand Parlor,
which meets in Sacramento on Tuesday,
June 1L
Both young ladies are prominent In so
ciety and influential in the parlor. Miss
Simmons Is al3o one of the foremost edu
cators of the county. She will be elected
grand president of the Woodland Parlor
on th« same day that the Grand Parlor
convenes. Miss Schluer is the only nomi
nee for grand marshal and will no doubt
be elected without opposition. In the de
liberations of the Grand Parlor Woodland
Parlor will be ably represented." -
San Diego Prepares Big
Independence Day
GUTHRIE, O. T., June 6.— William Did
gen I was struck and killed by^ his broth
er; John Didgen." to-day. John,' who has
been acting queerly, arose, went to the
woodpile, got the ax and hit his brother
in .the -.temple. He was taken to jail I' at
El Rerio. . The i arties are well-to-do peo
ple living ; near Cashion, O. T. ,
Killed by ; His Brother.
Coronado will entertain the visitors on
the 5th and San Diego on the 6th. The
programme at Coronado has not been
completed, but on this side of the bay
there will be a baseball game between
teams from the Elks of Los Angeles and
the Elks of San Diego. In the afternoon
there will be boat -racing on -the bay, in
cluding yacht races for cups, single and
double scull races, gig «nd barge races,
besides a race between the girl crews of
the bay. of which there are a dozen,
though they have but five racing barges.
Saturday evening, the 6th, will see the
grand close of the celebration with a wa
ter carnival, in which all of the launches,
sail boats and row boats will participate
after being decorated and illuminated. It
will form one of the 'prettiest pictures
imaginable. The carnival on ¦ the . water
will be followed by a naval battle, which
is the form of the fireworks display on
this side of the bay. . . ¦ ¦ „ _
All of the towns in the county have
given up the idea of separate celebrations,
with the exception of Julian and Hedges,
the communication with both of them be
ing such that their people could not con
veniently come to San Diego to celebrate.
Excursions will be run from every town
in the county. which is reached by a rail
road, . and the excursions by way of the
Santa Fe will continue for three days.
There will be excursion trains on the local
roads each day of the celebration.
The general plan is for the celebration
to begin on the evening of Wednesday,
the 3d of the month, with a bicycle pa
rade, illuminated, and a band concert on
the plaza. The parade of ¦ the morning of
the Fourth will be marshaled by John
Metcalf, and will contain floats from all
of the back country towns and valleys
besides those from the city. Lower Cali
fornia will Join in the parade with a cav
alcade of horsemen, permission having
been secured for the Mexicans to bring
their horses across the line on that day.
The parade will be followed by literary
exercises on the plaza. The afternoon
will be devoted to sports at Coronado, fol
lowed by fireworks at. the tent city ¦ on
the beach.
The general committee in charge Is com
posed of J. TV. Wolf, chairman and di
rector general of the celebration; JI. P.
Wood, secretary; George H. Ballou, John
Metcalf, A. E. Hornbeck, Arthur Cos
grove, J. M. Dodge, J. P. Cantlin, Dr. E.
A. Butler, Joseph A. Flint, C. Fred Henk
ing Herman Fritz, T. E. Rowan,, John
Hetzel. Waldo S. Waterman, Dr. A. Mor
gan, George Magley, J. S. Akerman, Ford
A. Carpenter. Ev-M. Burbeck, E. B. Stuart
and D. Scudder.
SAN DIEGO. June 6.— There was an
other enthusiastic meeting of the general
committee on Fourth of July celebration
and carnival this evening at the rooms of
the Chamber of Commerce, when reports
were received from most of the sub-com
mittees showing the progress of the work
thus far. The two cities of the bay, San
Diego and Coronado, have outlined a plan
for the most elaborate celebration of In
dependence day that the city has ever
held, lasting from the early evening of the
3d until midnight of the 6th, and closing
with a water carnival, parade and sham
Special Dispatch to The Call.
BERLIN, June 6.— The Tageblatt prints
special correspondence from New Guinea
containing a full account of the massacre
of members of the first German South
Sea expedition on the cannibal island of
St. Matthias. They were all killed, and
eaten, save Dr. Heinroth. < y '-' "
The Colonial Zeitung, the official: organ
of the German Colonial Society, ' furnishes
details of the massacre. , • .
It claims that the vessel, which carried
the expedition to the island of St.
Matthias left, after a few days, for Her
berthoh, ; New Britain, to get /coal and
fresh supplies. During its absence the'
savages, who had hitherto appeared
friendly, though known to be rabid can
nibals, planned to kill, and rob the
diminished party. •
The plot was carried out one* moraine
while the members of the. expedition, who
had a bodyguard of *— ty drilled Papuans,
were cleaning their fc s, which they had
taken apart. Sudden ilghty of the isl
anders broke from thv bushes, raising
fierce war cries and brandishing spears,
with which they stabbed to death the
leader of the party, Dr. Mencken, his'sec
retary, Herr Cato, and a white sailor who
was asleep under a tree. --
Dr. Heinroth emptied his revolver into
his assailants, while the bodyguard in the
meantime retired to the boats with the
wounded and Dr. Heinroth, leaving twelve
dead The boats put off to an island not
far distant where the expeditionary ves
sel rescued them. Subsequently the sur
found the bodies had been devoured and
the camp # absolutefy looted.
Massacre of Members of
German South Sea
TIVE DAUGHTERS. ; ' " \ 7:
Prominent Mining Man of San Ber
nardino Starts Out Prospect
ing and Disappears.
Thcmas, a well-known mining man. start
ed from this city two months ago on a
prospecting trip. His destination was Old
Woman's Mountain, where he expected
to locate some copper claims. Thomas
vcas "grub staked" by T. C. Worden, also
of San Bernardino, and he promised to
write the latter in two weeks. Since the
time he started no word has been re
ceived from him, and fears are enter
tained by relatives that he perished from
heat and thirst while crossing the Colo
rado desert.
Efforts were made to have Thomas
abandon his perilous journey until cooler
weather prevailed, but he insisted on go
ing. He crossed the plains in 1849. and
In time accumulated a fortune in mining-,
but afterward lost it- The missing man
Is past 60 years of age and a member of
several secret societies. In fhe event that
word Is not received from him by the
nrst of next week a searching party will
be sent out.
Increase of Salary for Several Cali
fornia Postmasters.
WASHINGTON.June 6.— These orders
have boen issued by the Postofflce De
partment: Postmasters commissioned—
California Mamie Potter, Sharer.
"Washington: Persis E. ' Gunn, Index.
Postmasters appointed — Oregon: S. F.
Hearer, Garibaldi, Tillamook County,
vice R. P. Ycrk, resigned.
The following changes in salaries of
postmasters of California is announced:
Increases — Bakersfield, $2300 to $2500"
Berkeley. $2500 to J2C00; Palo Alto, J170D to
$1800; San Luis Obispo. 51800 to $1900; Tay
lor. $1000 to $1100. Decrease— Perris, $1000
to fourth class.
The following postofiices of California
have become domestic money order of
fices: East Yard, Forest Home, Lemon,
Sherman and Rosewood. 1
Pensions were issued to-day as follows:
California— Original: Mosel Frankel. San
Francisco, $6. Increase: George F. Lowe
Veterans* Home, Napa, $8. Original wid
ows: Mary Benjamin, Los Angeles, $8;
Augusta E. Bean. San Francisco, $8.
War with Spain— Original: William Hin
son, San Francisco, $10.
Oregon — Increase: Lyman Sylvester,
Eupene. $12. Original widows: Elizabeth
J. Nutter, McCoy, $8.
Washington — Additional: Joseph
Wright, Hayes. $12. Increase: Henry D.
Straight, Almira, $17. ,
Wedding in the Garden City.
SAN JOSE, June 6.— Miss Ara Gass. a
popular young lady of this city, and P.
M. Walsh were married at the home of
the bride's mother* Mrs. J. W. Gass, at
noon to-day. The . Rev. Alfred Kummer
performed the ceremony. Miss Stella
Kummer attended the .bride and J. B.
X>aiiig;an was best man.
News has been received here of the
marriage of Miss Lena Voltz, formerly of
this city, to J. B. Thomas, a prominent
real estate man of Butte, Mont., at that
place on Saturday last. . - »
Ship. Poltalloch Safely Afloat.
SOUTH BEND, Wash., June 6.— The
British ship Poltalloch, which was
stranded eight months apo on the beach
near the North Cove llg-nthouse, is safely
afloat and reached South Bend this morn-
Ing. For over two weeks she has been
v/iihin thirtv feet of deep water. She is
uninjured, not even being strained to any
perceptible extent, and looks none the
worse for her stay on the beach.
Melting Snow on J.tho High Sierra I
' Peaks Forms Many New . '
YOSEMITE, June 6.— The warm weather
has started the melting of the snow in the
high Sierras surrounding the Yosemite
Valley." Due to this fact the falls In the
valley are more full of water than they
have been for years. Hundreds of new
cascades come tumbling^ down the moun
tain sides in torrents, making new streams
to the Merced River. The floor of the val
ley now resembles one. huge lake. •
This Is considered the most unusual sea
son ever experienced .in the Yosemite on
account of the peculiarities existing at
such a late period. The abundance of
water has always been at-its height not
later than the middle of • May and from
this time on the falls begin to dwindle.
The 'late season this year is attributed to
the severe winter and, the long cold spell
during April and May holding back the
melting of the snow. The warm weather '
has i brought the foliage out abundantly.
All the trails to the principal points of in
terest are now open and more snow than
has ever been known to exist in the high
Sierras can be seen from the various
peaks around the valley. .'.Hundreds of
tourists have taken the Glacier Point trail
and from the summit one can see j miles
of snow-capped peaks.
The campers are beginning to crowd into
the valley. Most of the grounds assigned
to the campers are well* filled. From
many letters received the guardian ex
pects to have about. 2000 campers here. .:
Peculiar Case Affecting the Signing
of a Death Warrant Arises
: - in Washington. /,
TACOMA, June 6.— Judge j Snell to-day
refused to issue "the death . warrant for
the execution of Eben L. Boyce.the wife
murderer, for the reason that under the
law no date . could be fixed within thirty
days from this time, nor could the Sheriff
execute the writ within that time. Under
the provisions of the Rand law, effective.
June 14, the execution must take place
at the State penitentiary. The prosecut
ing attorney gave notice he- would appeal
to the Supreme Court for a -writ of man-*
date, dlrectins the court to sign the war- I
rant. The court waived the usual . four j
days' I notice and It is expected the ap- |
peal will be argued in the Supreme-Court
to-morrow. This will bring up the whole •
queetion as to whether the, omission* of j
the savlne, clause In the Rand law re
lieves from execution murderers in this
State now awaiting sentence.
Siwashes in the Northwest Begin the
Religious Ceremonies With
j \ Pontifical Mass. ¦
VANCOITVER, B. C, June 6.— A special
from Chilliwack, B. C^says: In prepar
ation.for the presentation of the Passion
Play by 500 Indians. here to-morrow.relig
ious services of special solemnity are be
ing, held to-day. •-;,."-¦
In addition to the, multitude of perform
ers 2000 other Indians from all points on
the j coast who have come here ¦ on a pil
grimage are participating in the feast of
Corpus Christ! this morning. 'Pontifical
high mass was celebrated, after which
there was an exposition of the blessed
sacrament. Each tribe made a special,
adoration for one hour, singing hymns in
the seven languages represented in this
pilgrimage, t Following this there will be
the procession in which all participate,
with music by eight Indian bands and the
booming of many cannon. T -'
Old Rancher in the Honey Lake Val
; ley Is Killed by a Neigh
, ? '¦¦¦ ' "boT. ¦¦;¦ ¦'/ -. , • ¦--- ,'
SUSANVILLB. June 6.— Thomas Wat
son," an 'old rancher, who has been ;iii
Honey Lake Valley many years, was shot
to death * this afternoon by . Ben Weisen
berger. 'Weisenberger is a miner.r He"
had a lease of ground from Watson-for
placer mining about v a , quarter : of a mile
from Watson's house. The shooting, re
sulted from a disagreement; as to mining
rights. - Weisenberger says Watson and
h ! s boys > came to the mine and fired sev
eral shots at him. He then got his shot
gun and killed Watson. , ¦
Witnesses in the San Rafael Murder
- '¦'-" Trial' Tell of Threats by ;.
»«iiiy- .¦•¦¦¦ .¦.-•¦¦¦' ¦'...-¦ "
SAN RAFAEL. June 6.— The trial ofJVV'.;
F.* Warburton; accused v of w the' murder ; of
Matthew. Rellly, was resumed to-day. ,
Several witnesses testified that Reillyhad
mede threats ; against Warburton.: v *:
Mrsi War burton,- mother of the defend- I
ant, testified that - on the night - of the
shooting I she had warned : Reilly * to I keep
away from the defendant, as his (Reilly's)
threats >< had -been • communicated ? to • him
and ¦ vWarburton; was v thoroughly) fright
ened and ; would shoot , if molested. ;The
defendant testified about the threats. The
case will go on to-day. : >. --¦ '< J
* -?h; Mexican \. Dies* hi; the Flames.^
; BISBEE, j Ariz/, * June '. 6. 3 -^In<, a < fire last
night, .which - destroyed i dwellings,*
an ' unknown '" Mexican p was JS burned »* to
death. The i buildings destroyed were small '
frame 'houses, mostly 1 occupied by Mexi
cans. ' ,, : . .*..-¦¦.. ¦:.¦ - ' ._ ';/-- •' '¦ ¦ -O. .;' •¦ ¦ .:. - r r i
Child Drowned in a Fond.
WOODLAND, June 6.— Peter Lax-son's
son, Nelson, fell into a pond of deep-.wa
ter near - the fair grounds to-day while
at play with a younger brother and was
drowned. ;= <¦"¦ ¦- .¦'¦ . :
SAN JOSE. June 6.— The, suij. .of ;Sey
mour'S. Story for a divorce from his wife,
Margaret V J. Story, on the ground of ex
treme, cruelty, is being tried before Judge
Lorigan. . The suit | is the outcome of a
marriage through a' Chicago matrimonial
bureau. .Story, who was an aged "mer
chant Morgan Hill, -several years
ago applied to the agency for 'a wife. One
was readily found for him, as he had a
fruit ranch and some money. Story soon
deeded the woman a half interest in the
fruit ranch." She had Story . arrested on
some half dozen charges, ranging, from
battery to attempt -to murder, but on ex
amination these were all dismissed.
When suit for. divorce was brought
Story transferred the property to his son
in-law, who attempted to take possession
An order ¦ from court was secured evict
ing Mrs. Story/ but when the Deputy
Sheriff went to remove her he found, her
inbed, with a few days', old, child at her
side. The officer refused to believe her
statement about the child and then Mrs.
Story became angry and, dressing, left
the, house:.
On the stand to-day Story, denied the
child was his . and . declared the woman
had borrowed it from, some friend. Ha
also told a story of cruelty on - the part
of his wife.** \;\ .
Coach Off a Perilous

Sj>ecial Dispatch to The Call.
Frightened Horses Carry the
VANCOUVER. B. C, June 6.— Runaway
horses carried a mail stage coach down
the face of a mountain precipice early
this morning near Greenwood and as a
result of the accident one man was killed
instantly while two other men and one
woman are not expected to live. The ac
cident occurred to Alexander Haugh's
coach, the victims being Andrew Kirk
land, driver, killed; Mrs. Edward Benard,
arm and leg broken, fatally injured;
Harry Xicholls, fatally injured internally,
and Charles Leyland, leg broken and ribs
crushed. The other two men, whose
names could not be obtained, were
knocked unconscious by the fall down the
slide, but were only bruised and were able
to walk in- to Greenwood.
The disaster occurred before 5 o'clock,
a. mile after the passing of the Half-Way
House between McKinney. a mining camp,
and Greenwood in the Boundary Creek j
section. Ten minutes after leaving the '
Half-Way House the horses were scared
by some animal on the trail. They dashed
away and were going down the grade at
a rapid rate before Kirkland could get
them under control. By that time the
heavy coach had attained such a. momen
tum that it was impossible to stop. The
road was narrow and rocky and washed
into deep holes by recent rains. Some of
the passengers tried to jump out, but that
would probably have meant death against
the side of the deep-cut road.
According to the survivors Kirkland
cried out for them all to keep their seats,
that he would get safely to the bottom.
I'nder the great strain some part of the
harness broke, else they would probably
have safely passed the dangerous curve,
but the horses took a fresh start with the
breaking harness snapping against their
flanks. At the point where the stage
went over one can drop a pebble 250 feet
on the brink of Jolly Creek below. The
side of the cliff above the road is a face
of rock another hundred feet up. The
road is very narrow at best, and with the
wild disorder of the runaway horses there
was not a chance of averting disaster.
When an hour later another stage came
along the work of rescue was quickly ac
complished. The horses were found un
derneath the broken wagon and the two
men who were least Injured were lying
twenty feet to one side, where they had
been thrown and rendered unconscious.
The injured people were taken to Green
wood Hospital. Kirkland' s body was
taken back to McKinney. where his fam
ily lives. Both horses were dead when
the rescue party arrived.
Some of the trails are;almost impassable
for even pack animals. • . "What gold is sent
from | Gold - Run, | Hunker , Dominion, Sul
phur, Eureka, Quartz,. Last Chance, Gold
Bottom and other outside creeks comes by
horseback. . ¦ .
Camps in the Dawson Region All Astir With Pros
pectors Gleaning Up the Rich Results of .a^
v Season of Toil in Alaska's Treasuries Fields
: The .work of .washing up is in. progress
on all the - creeks, and : all are sending . in
dust. But some 1 of the more remote creeks
are not yet sending much because of the
muddy condition , of the roads or trails.'
The first shipments of dust to the out
side of any consequence will perhaps not
start for a week or two, or until the river
is at a more steady stage and the boats
run more regularly. '.However, there will
be a rush. of people out by the. very , first
boats, . and all wiH carry more or less of
the precious product.
The dust • is ¦ now coming , into Dawson
at the'rate of $30,000 to $40,000 a day. After
two or. three weeks the roads will be Brier
and it will flow in. at a heavier rate.. The
two banks here are busier than they have
been for months buying or receiving* the
dust for storage. 'The big trading compa
nies ' are receiving a great deal of dust in'
payment . for goods advanced to', miners
during the winter. The camp is in a flour
ishing condition and verywhere good feel
ing prevails.
DAWSON, May 21 (via Seattle, Wash.,
June 6).— The spring clean-up season is in
full swing in all parts of the Klondike
camp. Millions of dollars' worth of gold
dust have been washed from the moun
tains like heaps of^pay dirt that were
taken out by : the army of toiling miners
through the long, weary months of wln
,ter.' Within a month $3,000,000 or $4,000,000
/will have^been' taken out and the washing
of the winter dumps will-then be finished.
The spring clean-up of , thei camp is esti
mated at $15,000,000 and the summer output
at $10,000,000. V ; ;
Discrepancy in Charter
Causes a Curious .
W0I Tangle.-
For Three Weeks Adminis
tion of Laws May Not
Special Dispatch to The CalL
; FRESNO. June 6.— Owing: to a discrep
ancy inthe new charter the city of Fres
no seems destined to be without any
government for at least three weeks.
The charter provides that the newly
elected officers shall take their positions
on the 17th of June- • Another section,
however, provides that the charter it
self shall not go into effect until • the
8th of July. .
City Attorney Lannlng says that the
officers serving at present under. the old
charter will lose their positions as soon
as the new officers qualify, which will
be on June 17. The new officers cannot.
however, serve under the old charter,
and are powerless to act until July 8,
when the new charter . goes into effect.
The old • charter will continue in power,
but there will be eo officers to adminis
ter the laws. Several of Fresno's law
yers are , trying to untangle the legal
mudd le. .¦.</„¦ " ; . - "
Driver Is Killed and
Passengers Fatally
Santa Barbara Residents
Large In- s
~ - heritance.
Romantic Story Told by De
scendants pf a German
v Count. r^;<
: * • ¦ ? — ¦ ¦';¦¦'•¦¦,'.'¦, .'¦¦ ' '
; ' Special Dispatch 'to The Call. '
SANTA BARBARA, 1 June 6.— Miss !
Naomi -Wheelan of I this city and her '
brother, F. H. Wheelari, are about to come
into an inheritance of $1,000,000 r.througn
the expiration of some j German ¦¦. govern- '
ment. bonds.; The. story v is ¦; at ! orice fas- •
cinating and romantic. r It is not along- one '
on the part of the heirs, of the wealth,
but it dates as far back as the middle of ''
the eighteenth century.,.. *, ..' ;
In 1746 Count Von Sitler,' a wealthy and
influential - German,; became- - dissatisfied
with his two sons on account of their re-,
llgious belief. The Count was a devout :
Catholic and the fact that the boys be
came converts to the doctrines of Luther •
was sufficient to cause him to invest his
fortune, in German Government bonds
payau.e at the expiration of ninety-nine ,
years. At the end of that. time the prin- '
cipal and its . accumulations were i to. ..be
divided equally among the lineal descend
ants of the two sons. . . • , : - <V ¦¦'.
The expiration of the term' occurred In
1845. The German Government immediate
ly instituted search for the scattered
heirs, for their name seemed to be legion :
when' the records began -to "be searched.
Not until recently had, all the heirs be
come known. There are 200 of them. The
Count's fortufie has accumulated 1 by in
terest on thejbonds to amount, to" $201), 000,
000, an even million for each heir,
- The connection by which' Miss "Wheelan '
claims right to a share- of the great
wealth is through her mother's side of the
house. A daughter of 6ne of "the Protes
tant sons was the great -grandmother of
Miss Wheelan' s mother.' making- - Mrs.
Wheelan one of the 200 heirs. Mrs.
Wheelan is now dead, but her husband,
son and daughter survive her. Just when 1
the final distribution of the Count's wealth
will be determined is not settled,' but it
is exnected that it will occur before the_
end of the coming "year. Miss Wheelan
has lived here for several years. :
Delegates to the Grand Parlor of the Organization
at Sacramento Are Slated for Two Positions
and Yolo's Metropolis Will Be Well Represented
Had TT<« Falling Hair Stopped, and
Dandruff Cured, Without Faith.
H. B. Fletcher, Butte, Mont. Oct.' 20.
1899. says: "Like many other people, I
have been troubled for years with dan-
druff, and within the last few montns my
hair came out so badly that I was com-
pelled to have what I had left clipped
very close. A friend recommended New-
bro's Herplcide. I confess that I doubted
his Btory; but I gave Herplcide a trial;
now my hair Is as thick as ever, and en-
tirely free from dandruff." ."Destroy the
cause, you remove the effect." At drug-
gists', $1 00. Herpiclde is a delightful hair
dressing for regular use. ..*
Oppression. Suffocation, Neuralgia, etc. , cured by
Paris, J.ESPIC; New York. E.POUQERA&Ca
We call this a "Money .for Mothers" sale, : be cause it is a practical money-
saving means for -them. - Instead o{ paying $4.00. for the boy's suit ithey pay. but^
$1.9^, whrch is a. positive saving of more "than two dollars. * -^
The low pricesat this sale are made possible through a fortunate purchase
by u?. We bought E.' J. • Adler', & Co.'s entire sample line I for ' 1901— bought it
at 40c on the v dollar wholesale, and are retailing it to you at the same propor-
tionate reduction^- > V/ j [ ;^
The suits were samples, made up to show Adler's ' goods: necessarily the
making is excellent and the garments first class throughout— stylish, upTto-date, ;
new and desirable. : f -., . • *'
We have divided them into three lots, as follows: •;..;: ;
1 Lot No. 1 contains suits > Lot No., 2 comprises ; suits 'Lot, No. 3 represents suits
• worth" $4.00 and$5.oo, which,, worth 1 $5.50 and $6. 50, which, worth £7.00 and $8.50, which
'will be sold for *; •. . •• will go for ~ are marked/to sell at
-$1.95 |1 |i|p||l $3.95 :
* \ We want mothers to come wiih the full expectancy, of saving -from $2.00 to.
f$$.oo on a ! single suit. ¦ The values are apparent to .any body that has ever, bought
boys' clothes. Suits readily exchanged-or money refunded— we mean it, too.
Box of fireworks free with every suitiup to Jaly 4th.
Boys' overalls, brown and blue, for vacation 'wear, all sizes, 25c a pair. .
; Girls' 'foyeraHsj^^ brown andiblue, r best*material,'45c' : a;'pair. ;'*¦;.''-*
, Boys' negligee or goif shirts, big assortment; 50c.y
•Boys' fedoras and vio^ts/ all shapes and 90c. J
Union-Made Clothing for Men
Unions are strong organizations: They generally- get what they ask for. '. In the manu-
facture of clothing they demand clean, light, airy shops in which* to ; conveniently work; they,
.¦.demanci good ..pay. and a "reasonable number of hours for working^^
ufacturer good, clean, wellTmade clothing, but he has to pay . more for it— no. question about
itj'but he gets his. money's worth.: ? * v :-o v - -
V r% Qur clothing is made}by v union men *in our own workshops. The prices are not higher
than for clothing made by .unskilled] labors^because we save you ."the middlemaxi's profit./ This
mqrethan pays for the increased wages of, unioh meny f " ; ¦ ; ;-, ¦/
; ,; :"See our.military sack;suits at $10.00^box bvercofitsat $7.50 "and trousers at $2.00.
newiilustpatedcata- V""^ / ~***J *& I V^ anything in eloth-"
logue, ¦-"¦¦•'.->' ..-.(^ ¦. . : : . - ¦¦ .."-¦.'..:-..:: -.•"•¦J"-.." r mm TT m ~~ mmmm ' : . ... .^-.iT-.j . in gr, furnishings op
f; /; "Whatto wear." 7 ;.;-. ¦//.., ¦.)}'•'','- T18 VIVTarket^Street.', •. • \?: ? &&;;$t^?^£ ?0)
¦¦':¦; ~r.-.-\:~~'f ¦•"¦¦ vaa»81ii8Byl'lwJwi3^HEB&-:.'-'>T ? --'--". -¦ -.'¦-'.:•- > ¦ * ¦- : •

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