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The San Francisco call. (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, June 01, 1902, Image 19

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PHOENIX, A. T.. May 31.— Elmer E. Miller
was fatally burned in .Blsbee to-day by the
accidental overturning of a slag car at the
Copper Queen converter.
I confidently believe that George E. Chamber
lain will be elected Governor by Hot less than
5000 majority, and from the indications it may
be more. It looks like a landslide. The re
maider of the State ticket will run well, the
majorities for which, owing to the fact that
so much interest is taken in the head of the
ticket, are hard to estimate with accuracy. W.
F. Butcher will be elected to Congress from
the Second District beyond question. Returns
on hand from the First Congressional District
are not such that I can form anything like a
correct estimate.
I am absolutely sure of the election of W.
J. Furnish for Governor. The majority on the
State ticket will be in the neighborhood of 12.
000. though that for Governor will be consid
erably less. Congressman Thomas H. Tongue,
in the First District, will be elected by an in
creased majority over two years ago, and J.
N. Williamson, in the Second District, will have
a very large majority. The Legislature will
be Republican by a safe working majority.
Chairman Samuel "White of the Demo
cratic State Committee, said:
The Democrats have -confined their
campaign -almost exclusively to- State is
sues, while the Republicans have made
national expansion and the retention of
the island possessions a basis for their
campaigning. The Republicans claim
that the State ticket, with the exception
of Governor, will have a majority of 12.
000, while the Democrats do not make any
claims.on the State aside from the head
of the ticket. The Republicans claim, the
election of both Congressmen by large
majorities and a working majority in the
Legislature. The Democrats have given
out no estimates on the Legislature.
Chairman W. F. Matthews of the Re
publican State Committee to-night said:
Furnish, the Republican nominee for
Governor, who is a resident of Umatllla
County, was a Democrat until 1896, when
he left the party and supported McKinley
for President. In 1900 ho was chosen
Presidential elector on the Republican
George Chamberlain, the Democratic
candidate for Governor, is a resident of
this city and the present District Attor
ney. He is personally popular in this
county, as well as in a large part of
"Western Oregon, where he is widely
known, and the chairman of the Demo
cratic State Committee claims his elec
tion by 5000 majority.
\ PORTLAND. May 31.— On Monday the
electors of Oregon will vote for a full
State ticket, two Congressmen and mem
bers of the Legislature, which will elect
a United States Senator to succeed Joseph
Simon. The majority for President Me-
Kinley in 1900 was 13,000, which Is close to
the normal Republican majority In the
State for several years past. On account
of a factional fight in the Republican
party in Multnomah County (the city of
Portland) a Republican stronghold; it is
conceded by the Republicans that the ma
jority in the State of W. J. Furnish for
Governor will be considerably below the
New Legislature Will Elect
a Republican to Succeed
Senator Simon.
Both Parties Are Confi
dently Claiming the
SANTA ROSA, May 31.— The Juvenile
floral carnival, which ywas to have been
held in' this city to-day, was postponed
until next Saturday. This was neces
sitated by the heavy storm which struck
this city at daybreak. The programme of
events which had been prepared for to
day will be given next Saturday, and the
same elaborate attention to detail will be
carried out. . . . ••-....
Juvenile Carnival Postponed.
AUBURN. May 31.— The graduation ex
ercises of the Placer County High School
were held in the opera-house to-night.
There were two graduates— Miss May
Meredith and Lincoln Merrow. President
Wheeler of the State University was pres
ent-and delivered his lecture- on "The
Present Position of the United States
Among the Nations of the Earth." Presi
dent Wheeler left to-night for Boulder,
where he will repeat the lecture before
the Colorado University.
Wheeler Talks to Graduates.
Recovered From the Crows
Nest Drifts.
FERNIE, B. C. May 31.— Up to date 113
bodies have been recovered from the
Crows Nest Pass mine. About thirty-five
are still in the depths, the greater por
tion of which are now under water.
The miners are now satisfied that the
inouiry which the Government has gone
into to -ascertain the cause of the disas
ter in the mines will be thorough and
impartial. The character of the evidence
introduced at the Coroner's inquest and
the attitude of the Government represent
ative show a disposition to ascertain
where the blame, if any, should be placed.
One Hundred and' Nineteen Bodies
VANCOUVER, B. C, May 31.— One of
the largest industrial deals of the year in
the dominion was completed to-day in the
sale of the entire business, elevators, roll
ing stock, etc., of the Ogilvie Milling
Company for $10,000,000 to American capi
talists. The purchasing company is head
ed in Canada by Charles R. . Hosmer/of
Montreal, orte of the vice presidents of
the Canadian Pacific Railway, and asso
ciated with him are several Philadelphia
and New York capitalists.
The business has the largest flouring
manufacture and trade in Canada. The
head of the company for many years was
the late Senator Ogilvie, who died in
Montreal last year. He was succeeded as
general' manager by F. W. Thompson,
formerly general Western manager in
Winnipeg. An attempt was made in Jan
uary to withdraw the interests of the
Oprilvie estate,. and this gave rise to the
oeal.wlth the Americans, which was fin
ally consummated to-day.
Syndicate Purchases the Entirs
Property of the Ogilvie
Milling Company.
REDDING, May 31.— Elijah M. Hobbs,
Augustus Hobbs and Mrs. Peffer, who
live on Sand Flats, east of Redding, have
fallen heir to an- estate valued at about
$75,000. They are poor people, hauling
wood and eggs to Redding for a living.
Moses Hobbs died in Santa Barbara three
months ago and left an estate consisting
of $60,000 in cash and 400 acres of land in
Santa Barbara County. He was a bache
lor, 80 vears of age and accumulated his
wealth "in ttie stock and farming business.
He was frugal and economical to such an
extreme that he was called miserly by
many, but withal he lived comfortably
and did not go without good clothing or
Hobbs left no near relatives in Santa
Barbara. E. M. Hobbs, who lives on Sand
Flats, near the scene of the Keswlck
Crude Oil Company's well, read a story
in a San Francisco paper of the death of
Moses Hobbs. He at once left for Santa
Barbara to see if the dead man was not
the uncle after whom he had been named.
He has written that the .relationship has
been established and that his uncle left
no will, The only heirs at law are E. M.
Hobbs, Augustus Hobbs and Mrs. Peffer,
a sfcster of the Hobbs, and the estate will
be divided between these three.
Shasta County Residents "Will Share
Wealth of Moses Hobbs of
Santa Barbara,
Increases Wages of Its Men. t
STOCKTON, May 31.— N. P. Steinbeck,
manager of the Sp'erry Flour Company in
this city, said to-night that he would an
nounce to the mill employes to-morrow
ar; increase . of salary of 20 per cent to
five classes of laborers. The advance in
wages, has not been asked by the men
and will come as a surprise. It will make
a difference of $8000 in the annual payroll,
It is understood that the advance is due
to a prosperous year and increased local
trade, and does not apply to other mills
of the company. . •
Santa' Fe Strike May Spread.
I.OS ANGELES. May 3L-Santa Fe
headquarters is of the opinion that the
s-trike of boiler-makers that began a few
ays ago in the San Bernardino shops may
< xtend. Needles already has joined in the
movement, and other. places on the sys
tem in this jurisdiction may follow suit.
The difficulty may reach as far east as
Albuquerque. So far the men have been
orderly, and it is hoped the arrival of
? Joneral Manager A. G. Wells from San
I- rancisco in a few days will end the dif
SUISUN, May 31.— A quarter of an inch
of rain fell here last night and to-day
and has damaged fruit and grain crops
materially. Ripe cherries suffered greatly
and much grain is down. Hay was dam
aged to a great extent.
WILLOWS, May 31.— Three-quarters of
an inch of rain fell to-day, which will
materially damage cut hay and standing
grain. The latter in many fields is now
lying flat on the ground.
CHICO, May 31.— Rain began falling
here at 1:30 o'clock this morning. Further
showers would do much damage to hay
and cherries.'
SAN JOSE, May 3^.— Rain set in early
this morning and continued at intervals
during the day. About .25 of an Inch fell.
The fruit crop, with the exception- of
cherries, will be benefited. Cherries that
are ripening, mostly the black variety,
will suffer some, but it is not believed the
crop is far enough. advanced for the dam
age to be great. Hay that is cut will be
injured *o some extent.
PACIFIC GROVE, May 31.— Rain fell
here early this morning. Small fruit was
considerably damaged.
DIXON, May . 31. — An unwelcome rain
began falling this morning at 9 o'clock.
At 2 o'clock there was a downpour, last
ing fifteen minutes. If the precipitation
continues it will do considerable damage,
as farmers are in the midst of haying.
MARYSVILLE, May 31.— Eighty-eight
hundredths of an inch of rain fell here to
day, accompanied by lightning and thun
der—something unusual in this locality.
Some damage to small fruits resulted, al
though crops in general were much bene
WOODLAND, May 31.— The unexpected
change in the weather has caused appre
hension among farmers and fruit grow
ers. Light snowers have prevailed all
day and there are no indications of a
clearing up. Unless clear weather comes
soon tnere is grave danger that crops,
considered the most promising for several
years, will be materially damaged. . If
showers continue another day toe Ios3 in
hay will be heavy and the wheat crop. If
not blown down, will be threatened witii
rust. • No serious damage has yet re
sulted to fruit, but cherries 'are in danger.
SACRAMENTO, May 31.— George B.
Katzenstein and Alden Anderson, leading
fruit men, agree that the rain has done
no damage to fruit in this part of the
State. Vacaville reports cherries un
harmed. The early varieties are all gone
and the late ones will be benefited. The
apricots are improved In appearance and
GRASS VALLEY, May 31.— Tjiis section
was visited to-day by the most unusual
weather recorded in years. Rain fell' and
a cold wind blew. During the morning
snow fell near the town on some of the
higher elevations. Two or three inches
of snow is reported on a ranch near this
city. Snow ac this time of the year has
been almost unheard of here. The only
damage will result to cut hay. Fear is
expressed that a frost may set in while
the trees are wet, killing the fruit crop.
ANGELS CAMP, May 31.— There was a
heavy snow storm, in^ the mountains
above here to-day. The 'snow is eight to
ten inches deop at Big Trees. It will
cause a heavy loss of sheep and lambs,
as feed is all covered. Nearly an inch of
rain fell here.
/ Special Dispatch to The Call.
Heavy Fall of Snow Near
Gras3 Valley and Angels
it is stated that 400 'more men em
ployed by other big stores will be out by
to-night. The effect, it was said, would
be to practically shut off the delivery of
goods v to customers and the bringing of
new. stock. ¦
The Department Store Teamsters* Union
was recenF-ly formed and is affiliated with
the national organization on the same
footing as the one at the yards. The men
make the same demand as the packers'
teamsters for better hours, higher wages
and recognition of the union. Police were
called to guard the Fair.
Jacob Kessner, manager of the estab
lishment, attempted to address the team
sters this morning. Their business agent,
however, told Kessner that he would have
to talk to the men's acent and that he
could not talk to the men.
"I do not recognize you," said Kessnsr.
At this the business agent blew the
whistle and the teamsters to a man quit
work, leaving large guards of pickets,
however, to look after their interests.
Serious trouble began for down town
CHICAGO. May 3L— The teamsters'
strike to-day spread to the de
partment stores. Eighty-nine
working for the Fair struck, and
of hard and soft coal miners to decide
what action the bituminous men should
take in the anthracite strike was still an
open question. ' •'.
The engineers; firemen and pumpmen
from Ashley and vicinity held a meeting
to-day and indorsed the strike by a two
thirds vote.. At a meeting of the engi- r
nt-ers. firemen and pumpmen employed at
the Plymouth collieries the strike order
was indorsed by a vote of 92 to 0.. The
GOo engineers, firemen and pumpmen of
the Lackawanna collieries have refused
to strike. Numerous special officers are
being sworn in for guard duty at the vari
ous mines.
hotels and restaurants to-day, when mem
bers of the Ice-wagon Drivers' and Help
ers' Union refused to deliver Ice to ! the
Great Northern Hotel, the Palmer House,
Kinsley's restaurant and the Heusncr
Baking Company. The management of
the Auditorium Hotel and Annex was
also notified that po ice would be deliver
ed after to-day if meat of the packers
who have not- signed, the union agreement
is used in the hotel. At midnight the sit
uation throughout the city is estimated
to be p.s follows:
The proprietors of 40 per cent of the 1600
meat markets in the city have entirely
exhausted their supplies. Of the 955 res
taurants in the city it is said 70 per cent
will be without meat for their customers
by Sunday night. All the meat markets
conducted by Jews closed down to-night,
and no attempt will be made to open them
while the strike lasts. This leaves 85,000
Jews in Chicago, without their regular
meat supply.
WILKESBARRE, Pa., May 31.—Presi
dent Mitchell of the United Mine Workers
returned to this city to-day after a week's
absence in the West. Mitchell said his
trip to the West had nothing to do with
bringing about a settlement of the strike
in the anthracite region.
He said the plan of holding a convention
Rain and Cold Wind
Give Some Crops a
Labor Difficulty in Which the Teamsters First Figured Spreads at
¦ an Alarming Pace and Employes of Department Stores Leave
;: Their Positions and the Big Hotels Are Suffering Severely
OF THE— ' t ¦ '
OF THE- — /
VJ day of December, A. D. 1901, ¦ and for th«
year ending on that day, as made to the In-
surance Commissioner of the State of Cali-
fornia, pursuant to the provisions of, sections
610 and 611 of the Political Code, -condensed
as per blank furnished by the Commissioner.
Amount oOCapital Stock, paid up
In Cash $450.000 0O
Real Estate owned by Company.. $463,233 00
Loans on Bonds and Mortgages.. 8,026,471 00
Cash Market Value of all Stocks
• and Bonds owned by Company. . 1,353,022 23
Amount of Loans secured by
pledge of Bonds, Stocks and
other marketable securities as
collateral 053.289 77
Cash in Company's Office 4.846 01
Cash in Banks 383.103 9a
Interest due and accrued on all
Stocks and Loans 58,134 19
Interest due and accrued on Bonds
and Mortgages 6,673 6]
Premiums In due Course of Col-
lection 214.798 94
Bills receivable, not Matured.
taken for Fire. Marine. Life.
Accident. Burglary and Plata
Glass Risks 493,645 S3
Due from other Companies for Re-
insurance on losses already paid 129.213 73
Due from Life Insurance Com-
panies 221.358 73
Total Assets 112.814.M1 99
Losses adjusted and unpaid.... j
Losses In process of Adjust- I
ment or in Suspense ¦ ' $237,190 00
Losses resisted. Including ex- >
penses Jj
Gross premiums on Fire Risks f I ¦
running one year or less, -
$ ; reinsurance 30 '
per cent '. 743,337 70
Gross premiums on Fire Risks j
running more than one year, 1
$ ; reinsurance pro :
rata I] RXSWltm
Grose premiums on Marine and ' 1 , **
Inland Navigation Risks, ¦ " ¦ ?
$ ; reinsurance 100 ' ~
percent.. 4.600 IS
Gross premiums on - Marine I >
Time Risks. $ — ; re- I
insurance BO per cent Jl •
Liability under other Branches.. 9,776,2 A 0 2S
Cash dividends remaining unpaid 235 00
Pension fund of .Company's em-
ployes 120.107 43
All other Liabilities 316.324 28
Total Liabilities .$11,402,914 86
INCOME. =====
Net cash actually received for
Fire premiums $1,529,344 "3
Net cash actually received for
Marine premium* 21,825 53
Received for interest on Bonds
and Mortgages 122.133 4?
Received for interest and divi-
dends on Bonds. Stocks. Loans
and from all other sources.... 90 889 69
"Received for premiums of other
Branches 1,677,661 83
Received from all other sources.. 52! 601 70
Total Income $3,694,961 9T
Net amount paid for Fire Losses. $312,274 91
Net amount paid for Marino
Losses 32,032 13
Dividends to Stockholders 120 000 00
Paid or allowed for Commission
or Brokerage ~' 333,256 6-S
Paid for Salaries. Fees and other
charges for officers, clerks, etc. 324.843 41
Paid for State. National and
Local taxes 29,274 80
All other payments and expendi-
tures 1,084,729 67
Total Expenditures $2,956,411 38
Risks and Premiums. Fire Risks. Premiuma.
Net amount of Risks
written during Ahe
year $927,268,619 $2,828,408 7«
Net amount of Risks
expired during the * \ ,
year 884,387,627 2.257.793 08
Net amount In force
December 31. 1901.. 692.540.679 1.474,437 83
Risks and Premiuma. Mar. Risks. Premiums.
Net amount of Risks
written during the
year | $33,054.2641 $45.016 25
Net amount of Risks f
expired during the
year... 19.276,408 42.545 91
Net amount in force
December 31. 1901.. 14.021.706 21.823 OS
' • DR. MAX LUDEWIG, Manager
CARL SCHUMANN. Secretary. *
Subscribed and sworn to before me, this 17th
day of April. 1902.
THOS. EWING MOORE. U. S. Conral. .
Half and Half.
The dyspeptic may well be represented
E'ctorially as being half masculine and
tlf feminine, and combining the least
desirable characteristics of either sex.
He has all. the stubbornness of the mas
with the peevish ir- -»
ritability of a sick rCSSJ
woman. He's not «-/_L$§S
pleasant company at T^*««f
home or abroad. C^*P
Dr. Pierce's Golden Jbtt^
Medical Discovery /f^TW^^rv
cures dyspepsia and /
other diseases of the Tun L \
stomach and associ- ' mf )£ \
ated organs of, diges- Kb/ /*/
tion and * nutrition, y^ «•* r>t /^j/
It renews physical * A jtf>S*J
health which carries 7 /NH&$T
with it cheerfulness f-?pVyl
of temper, and makes Xtff' v&&i?\
life a pleasure instead ]j rcSSvJ
of a penance. ¦ IS ffSvv&Sj
The "Discovery* 111 /kvi^lj
purifies the blood by. Jl I I :^j>: : S|
eliminating the cor- nf A ty : '&i\
rupt and poisonous 1 1-pA '?!0s£;\
accumulations from I IT I Ss^rtjl
which disease is bred. I II I £$$£v\
It increases the ac- III '•?&/i&\
tivity of the blood- I flf £5;,£l : '-\
making^ glands, so \J&r £vJfe^S»*
increasing the supply m * u^>™
of pure rich blood, which gives life to
every organ of the body. It gives new
life and new strength.
"Your 'Golden Medical Discovery* has per-
formed a wonderful cure," writes Mr. M. H.
House, of Charleston, Franklin Co,, Ark. "I had
the worst case of dvspepsia, the doctors say, that
they ever saw. After trying seven doctors and
everything I could hear of; with no benefit, I
tried Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery aad
now I am cured."
Accept no substitute for "Golden Med-
ical Discovery." There is nothing R just
as good" for diseases of the stomach,
blood and lungs.
The Common Sense Medical Adviser,
ioo8 large pages in paper covers, is sent
free on receipt of 21 one-cent stamps to
g" y expense of mailing only. Address
•. R. V. Pierce, Bufialo, N. Y.
i Full-sized boxes of Golden Specific are for
sale In San Francisco by J. R. Gates & Co.,
417 Sansome «t.
A new tasteless discovery which can be piven In tea,
soft>e or food. Heartily endorsed by W. C. T. U. and all
temperance workers. It does Its work so silently and
surely that while the devoted wife, sister or daughter
looks on, toe drunkard is reclaimed even agalnsthis will
and without his knowledge. Send your name and address
to Dr. J. W. Ualnes,3349 Glenn BMsr., Cincinnati, O.. and
be will mail a trial package oC Golden Specific free to
Show how easily It is to cure am~ >¦ ¦> n'o wi t h this remedy.
Nothing to Try.
Any Lady Can do it at Home— Costs
Cured Secretly
San Francisco.
znodeled and renovated. KING. WARD *
CO. European plan. Rooms, COc to f I 50 day;
S3 to $S week; %S to *2O month. Free baths;
hot And cold water every room; flro grates la
every room; elevator runs all night.
4 visit DR. JORDAN'S grcat4
A Q| 1051 lUBHTZr. tit. 6:i*7ii,S.r.Cil. A
\ - ."df The Larrett Anatomical Museum in the \
0 ¦jrwWaCn. WoTli W««kn«»e» or any contracted Jf
1. iSn*i *««e.F»«» l «" l 7«r«4hythe oldest f
0 iBSJCl Specialist on the Coast. Ett. 36 years. Q
\ ¦ < Jtfo Consultation free and strietly priyate.
f I ( Fif l!"""^ Pe"onal!y or by l-ttet. A 1 \
\ I. r Si f—ttn» CW. in ercry cat* undertaken. '
sir III' w rite for Book. PMILOnuPaV of , I
A flu- "'"able book for mrn) . -- Jk
f DB. JOBDANAtO, 1051 Market St. S. F I '
KaV>^?S nUrlUnt j
H *^a&S^*~ Nothing like it. Comfort &M
H 1 - ->^/3SV* wcurityl A Perfect Retainer. £9
B }RF\ aJ* do«» ta« work! W c*ll or figS
\ today for "Boou.rrso.l.'* l£j&
* dd "» M : Maoaetlc E. Tress Co, Kl
: . *0B Port Street, San Francisco, C*l. egg
Or 33 W. 34th St., New York, Keatloa ttls f.per BBS
Sidney Trouble Hakes You Miserable.
Almost everybody who reads the news-
papers is sure to know of the wonderful
» it jy^ . cures made by Dr.
1 —^=4-r^J H Kilmer's Swamp-Root,
f V^il the great kidney, liver
H frtiRtT, J I- and bladder remedy.
- IT [FtS] L£ I* k e 2"** rnedi-
L, [J( fv **€cal triumph of thenine-
iH I iflf teenth century; dis- 1
v i^= V, 1 covered after years of
.it Nf~ff 1 rr\_"*l scientific research by
r r I ~v^ s^i Dr « Kilmer, the eml-'
I „ — R>=J_ " nent kidney and blad-
_-.isaF-^>"- • der specialist,, and 13
wonderfully successful In promptly curing
lame back, kidney, bladder, uric acid trou-
bles and Bright's Disease, which Is the worst
form of kidney trouble.
Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root Is not rec-
ommended for everything but If you have kid-'
ney, liver or bladder trouble It will be found
just the remedy you need. It has been tested
in so many ways, in hospital work, in private
practice, among the helpless too poor to pur-:
chase relief and has proved so successful in
every cass that a special arrangement has
been made by which all readers of this paper
who have not already tried it, may have a
sample bottle sent free by mail, also a book
telling more about Swamp-Root and how to
find out if you have kidney or bladder trouble. '
When writing mention reading this generous
offer In this paper and fr^C"**
send your address to g^j^sfeS SJHI55* 1
Dr. Kilmer & Co., Blng.^^pHESS]g«S
hamton, N. Y. The
regular fifty cent and Honwofswamp-soob ;
dollar sizes are sold by all rood druggists.
Don't make any mistake, but remem-
ber the name, Swamp-Root. Dr. Kil-
mer's Swamp-Root, and the address,
Binghamton. N. Y.. on every bottle.
When the bowels are constipated
the blood becomes impure. The
Bitters is the best known laxative
and blood purifier.
It will cure Sick Headache, Indiges-
tion, Dyspepsia and Malaria, Fever
and Ague. A trial wii! crnvince vou
i» _ 1 " _^1__- — pa
are very different from most $9 suits sold elsewhere. The most important difference lies in the value— ours are'
fully twentv-five per cent better. The next difference is in the style of the garments— ours are fashionably cut.
Another difference is in the assortment — we show a $9 ready-to-wear suit in solid blue serges and mixed tweeds
and cheviots in a great variety of patterns. Then ours are union /made and so labeled; they are manufactured in
clean, sanitary workshops. If you knew the importance of this you would value it.
Making the clothes ourselves and selling direct to you enables 'us to give better values than anv other
firm who must buy through middlemen.
Here you get a money-backed, union-made, guaranteed suit for $9. • •
By this way, we are selling $2 50 striped worsted trousers in a number of very desirable patterns for $1.95,
Novelties in Boys' Suits
A great many mothers do not know that we carry a most complete line of nove'.ty suits for boys, so we
i choose this week to acquaint them with th3 fact that they can save as much money here on a novelty suit as on '
something staple. * '^ v I
We shall show three distinctive styles for the little man from 3 to 10 years of age; all the suits are some-
thing like picture shown.
One is the Academic as pictured; it has plaits and yokes and ct^^^t
?B '~iT Sf Another style is the Bar Harbor. It has a plain double- '
*^&S^J&^' breasted coat with scalloped front and back and a shield. : ' "^^jfi^
<^ The third style is a Yoke-Norfolk. It has box plaits, yoke, -^-<j^^^^^X.
#ll^Swlp\\ ' The^ materialsin a11 styles are serges and mixtures; actual • %mffl|^fflffiL
\ 'Wj}^^§^M/i Baseball and bat free with every suit in the Boys' Outfitting • ' vUffllfeisiii^//'

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