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Sacramento Gathering Funds.
SACRAMENTO, May 4.— Preparations are rapidly being completed for the recep tion io President Roosevelt on the even ing of May ID. The Board of Supervisors to-day voted $7uO. It is estimated that be tween $1700 and $1800 will be required, to carry. out the programme of entertain ment proposed. At a meeting of the cit izens' reception committee to-night $150 of the amount required was subscribed, and committees were appointed to canvass the city for funds. Renewal of Strife in Venezuela. .WASHINGTON. May 4.— Dr. Russell. United States Charge at Caracas, reports that there is increased activity among the revolutionists in Venezuela, and that Ma tos has Joined the land forces and is pro ceeding toward Caracas. This report agrees with mall advices the Department of State has received predicting a renewal of tho revolution. BAY CITY. Mich.. May 4. — Louis Reep of West Bay City is dead, aged 105 years. He was. it is aaid, in the battle of Waterloo, under Blucher. • » HANOVER, Mass., May 4. — The rtev. David B. Ford. M. A., D.D.. a well known Baptist clergyman and writer, is dead at his home here, ased 82. Labor Trouble at Cumberland, in British Columbia, May Re sult in Bloodshed. CUMBERLAND. B. C, May 4.-Two, hundred and forty miners are on strike to-day for union recognition and the rein statement of union officers who Have been dismissed. There is great excitement hero to-day and notices arc posted warning trespassers off. Special constables are patrolling the Chinese and Japanese quarters, fearing attacks by the whites on Mongolians who are employed* In the strikers' places. OFFICERS ARE FEARFUL OF ATTACK BY STRIKERS VOCXTVnXE, May 4— Under ihe direction of th* amut-cn.T.t cvnimiue* cf the Veterant' Hoxm at VoumvUle an enjoyable entertainment v.ae gt\cn Kaiurday evening. The participants »xre tlio Wm Gcpettevc Oark. Adele L,igon «nd Hr!!* Killer. Mr*. Barry. "Rllly" Hyne», R. N. Wa!«h an<i 'Testa/; tii« tramp juicier. liyre* is a tavorite with the "boys" at the h'-tnr and rrrrtved an ovation. The clever <3ane tne of Mifsll!ll»r «i« TithuriasMcally received V >*¦ Kathryn M:i>J<l*n was the accompanist WOODLAND, May 4.— About 10 o'clock this mcrnlng the residence of J. R. Jones, a wealthy and prominent farmer of West ern Yolo, was destroyed by fire. All the contents, save a sewing machine and a small quantity of bedclothes, were also burned. The only member of the family at home at the time was Mr. Jones' daughter. Miss Jessie. One son, who had been to Napa, arrived on the morning train, but not until the house was re duced ¦' to smoldering ruins. Mr. Jones and the other members of the family were at the Orleans vineyard. The fire started from a defective flue. Miss Jessie did not discover it until nearly the entire building was enveloped in f.ames. Her exit by way of the door was cut off, and she escaped by breaking out a window. Yolo Farmer's House Almost De stroyed Before His Daughter -— ' Makes Her Exit. GIRL BREAKS WINDOW/ TO ESCAPE THE FIRE MAKTSVIL.L.E, May 4.— Marysville Is to have her first street fair and carnival this month. The streets are well adapted for a show of this kind, being laid In as phaltum and always kept clean and in tine condition. Arrangements have been made for ten shows and booths will be strung along several blocks of the princi pal thoroughfare.( The carnival will open May 25 and con tinue for six days and nights. Excur sions will be run from different points and a large crowd Is expected throughout tho week. People of the Yuba County City Pre pare for a Week of Mer riment. MARYSVILLE WILL HOLD HER FIRST CARNIVAL WOODLAND. May 4.— The Odd Fellows of Sacramento and Woodland will Join In a big: picnic In Xc-lsnn's Grove, near Woodland, to morrow. An excursion train will. be run from Sacramento. . BUTTE Mont.. May 4. — A Miner tpecia! from Fort Keogh says that tft« court-martial has imposed a sentence of three years at Fort Lrf-avenworth prison upon Private Charles R. Oliver for the murder of Quartermaster Ser geant George RJst last February. BIGGS, Mar 4.— Burglars entered tha general merchandise store of C. Cohen last night and broke open two tills and a safe containing about $49 in cash and several checks. An iron box containing papers was taken away. Entrance was made by the burglars climbing a locust tree to the -front porch, thence through a wlndo^ to the upper floor, where they sawed through the ceiling of the store. Gunnysacks cut into strips provided a rope by which they descended. Burglars Cut Through a Ceiling. As Deputy Sheriff Lowell was in the act of handing the child from the father to the mother, Miss Alice Hilbert jumped up and grabbed the baby from the officer's arms. Judge Hughes immediately ordered her under arrest for contempt of court, and, after giving her a severe lecture, ordered her taken to the county jail, to b« locked up for twenty-four hours. SACRAMENTO, May 4.— A sensational ' scene was enacted shortly before 5 o'clock ; this afternoon in Judge Hughes' depart- ; ment of the Superior Court. Last Saturday night Albert Hilbert, a ! young grocer, kidnaped his 16-month-old- j child from his wife, whom he met in a j downtown store. Hilbert and his wife i had been separated for some time. This j afternoon, upon the application of the i wife. Hilbert was brought into court with the baby. Judge Hughes ordered the j child given into the custody of the moth- j er, pending an investigation to be made next Friday afternoon. Fpe-cial Dispatch to The Call. The force captured three Chinamen that night, but only one was found to be con traband,- the others having regular pa pers. The hunt is still in progress, with inspectors on shore and launches afloat. The sloop which brought the cooiiC3 slipped back Into the fog and disappeared as quietly as she came. Special Dispatch to The Call PORT TOWNSEND, Wash., May 4.— Tho temerity of smugglers on Puge£ Sound was demonstrated Saturday night, when a sloop painted water-color and provided with a swift gasoline launch ran the gauntlet of three revenue vessels pa trolling the straits in wait for her and quietly landed seven contraband Chinese in Discovery Bay within a stone's throw of the United States quarantine station. The landing was seen by hunters, who reported it, and a large force of inspectors was at once sent into the woods to inter cept the contrabands and arrest them, with their guide, a tall Swede, who was taking them across the peninsula to one of the Chinese camps at Sawmill. From there they might easily work their way to the interior and escape detection. Miss Baldwin was a graduate of Po mona College with the class of '01, and entered Stanford a year ago, registering in the English department. While so reg istered she devoted most of her time to drawing and art work, with the expecta tion of making that her life work. Miss STANFORD UNIVERSITY, May 4.— Ihe sixth death among those afflicted with typhoid fever occurred in Palo Alto this morning. Miss Florence May Bald win, '03, daughter of the Rev. C. G. Bald win, pastor of the Palo Alto Congrega tional Church, died at the home of her parents at 11 o'clock. She became serl cii«:ly ill on Easter Sunday, although she had not been feeling well for several days prior to that. Special Dispatch to The Call. The suspect system is severely arraigned by the doctor. He calls attention to the case of a Hawaiian woman SO years of age, who was taken from her home on the island of Hawaii and placed aboard a steamer at a most difficult landing place, and brought to Honolulu. She was kept at the detention station, with other ac knowledged lepers, and was finally found to be free from the disease and released. The doctor says there ought to be a suit able hospital' for the examination of sus pects. Another case referred to is that of a young girl who was taken to the set tlement in 1886, when she was 4 years of age, and was supposed to be a leper. It was afterward found that she was not a leper, but she had married and was al lowed to remain with her husband, who is lis-ted as a leper, but who is very likely not one, says the medical expert. The legislative committee recommends the establishment of a large hospital on the island of Oahu and the employment of Dr. Alvarez as physician in charge. It is also recommended that a medical commis sion be secured to go to the settlement and examine all the doubtful cases, re leasing those who have not the disease. The segregation system is an utter fail ure, says the expert employed by the Legislature, because of Its severity. It leads those who have leprosy, and their relatives, to. conceal the fact, in order that they may escape being sent to Mo lokai. and Dr. Alvarez says that while Norway, with a mild system of segrega tion that does not utterly banish patients ircm their own people, has reduced her number of lepers from 3000 to 400, Ha vaiia's number remains the same and shows a great Increase in proportion to the number of native Hawaiians. HONOLULU, April 2S.— The legislative committee which visited the leper set tlement has made its report, submitting with its own findings a lengthy and sen sational statement made by Dr. L. F. Alvarez, a physician who went to Molo kai with \he committee as expert. The doctor very severely criticizes Hawaii's system of segregation and makes the statement that there Is a large proportion of those kept at the settlement and listed as lepers who ought to be at liberty. He says that out of twenty-ore supposed lepers examined by him some time ago sixteen were entirely free from the dis ease. Dr. Alvarez quotes Dr. Sauton, the i'aris specialist, who visited the settle ment a couple of years ago, as saying that he met many persons there who were formerly supposed to have the dis ease, but have not shown any signs of It tor years. An Enlivening Incident Closes Sacramento Proceedings. Daring Smugglers Oper - ate Near Revenue . Cutters. Young Stanford Student Succumbs to the Dread Fever. Medical Expert Arraigns Hawaii's System of Segregation. TYPHOID TAKES ANOTHER LIFE LEPER COLONY IS CONDEMNED CHINESE ESCAPE UNDER THE GUNS Baldwin was 22 years old, and was bom in RlDon. Wis. The funeral will tak« F'ace In Palo Alto on Wednesday. Another student Is reported on the Il3t of those seriously ill with the fever. Harold P. Kuhn, '03, 'varsity hurdle and yell leader, became sick Saturday night and is now at Lane Hospital In San Francisco. It Is not known how Kuhn be came 111 with the fever, as he is not sup posed to have taken any of the Infected milk. He may, however, have had some of ,it, unknown to him, as the milk was quite generally used both In Palo Alto and on the campus. • The majority of the fevejr patients are rapidly improving-, although a few of them still remain dangerously ill. R. D. Barrett, '04, whose life was despaired of. row has a chance of recovery. SANTA CRUZ, May 4.— The funeral services over the late Dr. Charles W. Doyle, the author, were held this morn ing from his late home on Beach Hill. Prayer was offered by the Rev. C. O. Tillotson of Calvary Episcopal Church. All the physicians of the city were pres ent with the immediate friends of the family. There were many beautiful floral pieces. The pall-bearers were Dr. W. A. Phillips. Dr. J. F. Christal, Dr. TV. II. Keck, Dr. YV. R. Congdon, Dr. E. P. Vaux and Dr. H. C. Whiting. The remains were sent on the.S:15 train to Cypress Lawn for cremation. Medical Men of Santa Cruz Act as Pallbearers at Author's Funeral. SIMPLE SERVICE HELD OVER LATE DR. DOYLE HELENA, Mont., May 4.— There was a sensational horsewhipping on the main street of Corvallis. Mont., late yesterday, when Mrs. Edward Gibbons, a beautiful wrman of Z0. soundly thrashed James A. Cowan, a millionaire churchman, 75 years old, because of a fancied insult. Only last Thursday Cowan compromised a $50,000 damage suit with John Hay for Sin,-) cash for the alienation of Mrs. Hay's affec tions. The suit was being tried In the District Court, when Hay's lawyers intro duced as testimony several Incriminating letters, which caused the attorneys for Cowan to sce"k an adjournment of court and during the recess a compromise was effected.- It was in one of these letters that the name of Mrs. Gibbons, was used in such a manner that she took offense and was preparing to sue Cowan for dam ages, but meeting him on the main street, she decided to take personal revenge. Mrs. Edward Gibbons Soundly Lashes James A. Cowan for a Fancied Insult. MONTANA MILLIONAIRE RECEIVES A WHIPPING GIRL SNATCHES BABE IN COURT All the doctors at the Railroad Hospital were delighted to hear of the appointment Of Dr. Ainsworth and many of his friends in this city sent him telegrams of con gratulation. It Is not thought that Dr. Ainsworth will make any changes in his administra tion, but that he will try to closely follow the work outlined by Dr. Gardner, which was so abruptly cut off by his untimely death. Dr. Ainsworth's appointment goes into effect at ence and he will make his residence in this city. Southern Pacific Company. A circular to this effect was distributed around "the yellow buildug" and wa.s re ceived with satisfaction. Dr. Ainsworth has been for many years division surgeon of the Southern Pacific and physician in charge of the company's hospital in I^s Angeles. Besides being a personal friend of the late Dr. Gardner, it was owing to the deceased that he first secured a position of surgeon with the railroad company. Previous to his residence in Los Angeles Dr. Ainsworth was a surgeon in the United States army and was stationed for a time in Arizona. y|-^v n. F. K. AINSYVORTH of Los jV Angeles was appointed yesterday Jt to succeed the late Dr. M. Gard- J***-^ tier as Chief Surgeon of the Takes Place Made Va cant by Death of Dr. Gardner. . The scene of the prospective trouble is at Shunguak, 200 miles from Candle. Des titution among the natives and inflam matory advice of the medicine men are the disturbing elements. There has been a scarcity of. fish this season, and the medicine men have been stirring up bad blood. They have been telling the ig norant aborigines that every time white men drive a stake it kills many salmon. To stop the destruction of the salmon and bring bark a plentiful supply of food once more they have been urging the ex termination of the paleface intruders. The natives are in a starving condition and are desperate from hunger. The sit uation is so serious that all whites in the region have assembled in one band, rely ing on finding greater safety in numbers. O'Donnell and his partner rushed to Can dle and notified the civil officers. They may go to Council for additional assist ance. The two men entertain the great est fears for their white friends who were left behind. Besides being well armed the natives are well supplied with am munition. Just before McKay left Candle Paddy O'Donnell and his partner had arrived from the scene of the outbreak, having' been sent by white men in that region for assistance. O'Donnell reported that the situation was critical. All the white men in the district, about eighty in number, had gathered to resist an attack pi SOO well-armed natives. TACOMA, May 4.— Tlie Indians of Ko buk are on the" warpath. This news reached Nome March 10, having been brought by Mail Carrier J. "W. McKay from Candle, according to Nome dis patches of that date received to-day by wire from Dawson. Special Dispatch to The Call. I.OS ANGELES PHYSICIAN AP POINTED CHIEF SURGEON OF SOUTHERN PACIFIC. LO.VI '¦•< 'N. May 5.— The Times this morning publishes a .dispatch from its Peking correspondent giving a careful Fummary of the authoritative Russian t< j xt of ih<^ demands concerning Man churia. The preamble- begins by stating: that Rus=ia and China have been friendly r»^g!;'!o:s for more than two centuries. and that they have a contiguous frontier | for 3909 rnil*s. The interference of stran- ! peri« in these mutually friendly relations would impair th> mand impede the friendly ; FetUement ol affairs. Therefore Russia ronsiders it her duty to guard these rela s against alien " interference, espec tally ass affecting Manchuria. Russia has Fa i riflced thousands of lives and millions of money in ordc-r to. pacify the country and restore to theChinr-selawful authority. J?y right of conquest Russia could annex this country, but she is unwilling to liroiii by this.' and, as in 1831, she re turned Hi to China and last year that por tion of the country between the Great Wall a nd Nt wchwang, so that now she will restore the provinces of Mukden and Ivlren and the Newchwang treaty port, Xxrovidcd China gives her the following pledgr?. Then follow the demands substantially as previously reported. The article re ferring to the employment of foreigners •In North China, where Russian inter csts predominate, only Russians must be emplo3 ed." Another article declares that all the rights acquired in Manchuria by Russian FUbjccts during the occupation shall re main !n force after the evacuation. Russia .also threatens "to take most decisive measures^ if China transfers any portion cf thM restored territories to any other TEXT OF RUSSIAN DEMANDS. Summary of Concessions China Is Asked to Make. VICTORIA. B. C./May 4 — The Yomiuri of Tokio, which t*s received to.-day by Fl«?amrr Olvmpla.: 5tatcs that fn New chiranx, Port Arhur, Ta'.ien Wan and neighboring localities a collision between t!i? Jaj>antF» an/ Russians is considered Inevitable and tjiat the opening of hostil ities is expecTefl at -my moment. The «>'"!i«rmic marim has been seriously af fected in consfjuence and the Russo-ChJ tiese Hank, which has correspondence v.ith the IVrt Arthur branch of the Yoko liamn S»j»co!o Bank, has proposed to sever •his connection. The Mocbl publishes! th«» significant re port that crrti'.in Japanese general! have caused a n<«ti<«- t<> bo issued to the re tervea to ho r«-a«i/ for mobilizing:. Tho Ash! says ihut Japanese and British war- Mxfpa ha\«- iilso f>o«*n dispatched to the i'alu River. The Russian troops in Man rhurla have been Increased by an add! ti«<!;a! force Wlifcb has been out on ihe pr»>ir..vt ,f replacing the troops. ni« peneral f'-oling prevailing In Japan is phown by t!io large number of mass meetings 'xinjj hold. Many are reported by Vokobama Tokio papers. Profes t-.ir T"inUHzu of the Imperial University, larse!}' attended Yokohama meeting. v.> . loudly applauded when he declared i)'ai the Manchurinn problem could be ilvc«] by no ether means than war. He :])h\ despite the talk of publicists. J ¦ .- •ir-..- military and naval forces were for lite encounter. Finance was ;¦•• a stumbling block, and if Japan had ' i;i the northeast. Russia was elp troubled by failure of crops along the Jio held that if Japan failed to If felt. (Jhina and Korea would thru** lu their lot with Russia. The Ja ; War office took exception to those n statements and demanded the pun • of the professor, but nothing wab news from Peking regarding the hurian affair i? that the Chinese gov ent Is in an uncertain condition in i- regard. Prince Ching's visit to Pao iilj resulted in an admission from :r» rourl Jhat China could do nothing but ust in Russian promises. e <)!ymiiia brought news that the • Si ;i:in!r> Kerr, which was aban '¦.•M-<i about a year ago off the Hawaiian Islands, was again boarded off Formosa ¦ .• April 8. She was in latitude 22 31 north, longitude 121 SO east. The deck? fiave failen in, five of the beams being «¦)!]<>. but portions of the saloon are In-' tact- Officers «>f the Shell liner Volute wh<i boarded the vessel sank in ashes to their hips. They say there are still S'.K) ions <jf ami <>!i board. • "." Another IV king dispatch says it is re- j p<-r:"l that Russia is asking the consent' • various powers to the proposal to ¦ ¦ ontinue the importation of arms into « "Iiina for another ti^e years. The arms are being chiefly supplied by German Jtrras. A <ertain Gorman firm in Hong kons is endeavoring to sell 400,000 Mauser • '¦ - imported during the limes of the trouble in North China. - Authorities at Candle, Two Hundred Miles From the Scene, Asked to Send Assistance to Pre vent Murder. Mass Meetings in t^e Mikado's Em- ! pire Indicate the General Eager ness cf the Pcpple for Re sort to/Arms. Couriers Tell of the Peril of Prospectors at Shunguak. Alarming Outbreak of Indians in the Far North. Japanese and Bissiansj Are Very Naar a ! - Collision Clash May Easfly Occur and Precipitife Hos tilitie/. WHITES FEAR A MASSACRE BY SAVAGES DR.AINSWORTH SECURES THE APPOINTMENT HANDS GRIP SWORDS IT NEWCHWANG THE SAN FRAKCISCO CALL, TUESDAY. MAY 5 T 1903. OMAHA. »b.. May 4.— One hundred baker* went on strike to-day, demanding rfcognltion of their union and an advance In wages. NAPA. May 4.— At the municipal elec tion held to-day J. A. Fuller defeated Dr. C. H. Farman for Mayor. Farman ran as an anti-saloon candidate. The follow ing officials were re-elected: City Clerk, H. H. Thompson: City Attorney, J. T. York; City Marshal, N. S. Thomas; City Engineer. O. H. Buckman; City Council men. C. B. Sceley and J. F. Even. Napa Elects a Mayor. Highbinders Forced to Depart. TULARE, May 4.— The controversy over the possession of Yet Kee, the Chinese slave girl who escaped from Fresno, was brought- to a peaceable settlement to-day. The local constabulary, after placing the girl safely in an uptown lodging-house, overhauled the highbinders in the cellar of an opium joint and compelled them to leave town. 3 ADVERTISEMENTS. Good f o o d at fair prices is within the reach j •--:-¦• -V-'- \' of everyone. Schilling's Best. DR. PIERCE'S REMEDIES. j Now and again there is an item in the newspapers concerning the birth of a puny baby so small that a quart cup holds it comfortably. If the article told all the facts it would probably tell also of a mother who in weakness and misery had looked forward to the baby's advent •with shrinking and fear. To have fine, healthy children the mother must be healthy, and it is the . common testitndny of' mothers that the &2T y u?e of Dr. Pierce's /Sti ,i^A. Favorite Prescrip- tstt&Ct&^&h inotes the mother's health but also gives *t^ V«^\^ her str . en 8 tla to S* ve ll 0 /? I "Favorite Pre- / \^** i /^ <}jgi| scription" accom- / f&^&m W P liRbes th ?^ results I Jgjjf^j^gH^ If by tranquilizing the ¦J JfE|fiijlfBB§fiftapi Ja nerves, promoting a fynlP^ iqfljAjSr healthy appetite, ¦ ' and giving refresh- ing sleep. It increases physical vigor and gives great muscular elasticity, so that the babv's advent is practically painless. It is the best of tonics for nursing mothers. "X gladly recommend Dr. Pierce'* Favorite Prescription," writes Mrs. J. W. G. Stephens, of Mila, Northumberland County, Va. "Before my third Httle boy was born I took six bottles. He is the finest child and has been from birth, ¦nd I suffered very much less than I ever did before. I unhesitatingly advise expectant mothers to use the ' Favorite Prescription.' " The ilealer who offers a substitute for w Favorite Prescription" does so to gain the little more profit paid on the sale of less meritorious medicines. Dr. Pierce's Common Sense Medical Adviser, containing 1008 pages, is sent free-on receipt of stamps to pay expense o. r mailing only. Send 31 one-cent stamps for the cloth -bound volume, or only ar stamps for the book in paper covers. Address Dr. R. V. Pierce. Buf- falo, N. Y. ' .. ' DR. KILMER'S SWAMP-ROOT. How the Strongest Man in the Philadelphia Fire Department«0nce the Weakest—Gained His Strength and Health, by Using Swamp-Root, the Great Kidney and Bladder Remedy. HERE'S the story of a man who was near death's door and was TJERE is the story as he gave it to a special representative of Philadel- saved by using Swamp-Root : phias Grear Ncws P a P er « " The NortL American": T , , A " , f , .,, r . . , , , _. . , "You will hardly believe it when I tell you there was a time when my body If he Came to you and said: "My friend, do you Suffer With s in snch a condition that ray relatives and friends would hare. kidney trouble? Does your back ,. . ., yyi , ..„.„,..,.„„,...,, .. wv^... > ,,... „,,,., i,^v.,^.,.... ...... .. x ,. x .^...^,^-^ ...l.-.,.,,,.,.,,,,,^,^.,,,,... -,....-i at no time, been surprised to learn of house at Nineteenth and Callow- x "'"" mmt "? m ' a^ BK *^" M0 " M """ * ***— ' " "trr*™-tnm***n . .^ Qne hill Streets. Mr. Hutt is known HUGO HUTX PHILADELPHIA FIREMAN. f\ story^- if the average as the strongest man in the Fire Department and has taken many reader of a newspaper could be persuaded to read the thousands of prizes at athletic tournaments for his prowess in the field of sports, such testimonials which come to Dr. Kilmers Swamp- Root, the He is also an ex-sergeant of the United States Infantry, kidney trouble* which now afflict humanity would be cut down having for several years been stationed at Fort Niobrara, Neb. fifty per cent. Mr. Hutt also served with the Sixth Pennsylvania Regiment dur- For these testimonials all prove beyond a doubt that the great- ing the Spanish-American war. est cure for kidney, liver and bladder troubles is NATURE'S GREATEST AID TO THE SUFFERING. EDITORIAL NOTICE — Swamp-Root is so remarkably successful that a special arrangement has been made by which all of our readers who have not already tried it may have a sample bottle sent absolutely free by mail, also a book that tells all about it and its wonderful cures. Address, Dr.Kilmer & Co., Einghamton, N. Y. In writing be sure to mention that you read this generous offer in The San Francisco Daily Call. The regular fifty-cent and one dollar size bottles arc sold by all druggists. Don't make any mistake, but remember the name, Swamp-Root — Dr. Kilmers Swamp- Root, and the address, Binghamton, N. Y., on every bottle. ¦ |C| Bicycle i^few- *S -*¦ 3w tt^j Before you buy anything in i jg^^S^^£S^?>\ bicycle togs look at our stock — we are quoting: a few • . r^m^M^^^^m p rices to " day to arousc your f ti3&BSs£^&ly£* <¦'/"'¦ S^^£ i interest : M^^^^i^'^t^i^^^i. Bicycle or coif trousers in all-wool tweeds and cassimeres, Jitl*»^fHP'" ££ -fe&HSSasE iai in tan and Rray chccks and i^®^ lil^^^^s^jnS^ pfc» ds ' latest st y le cut with but - i$Mf ftl^^«'®i ton knee%cuffs: spccial at / 4§mS iv-^^^^*fe^^S&?- *&?£& All-wool sweaters, in combi- ' m^Trtir^^'^Zi- m§r nation stripes and solid col- \ «ji|j3 4^$%--**i-t"jL. \ *"' -J?'/ : '\ fills ors of cardinal, black, navy, T^^s.^^'^^i^i^V*' 1 * -V- royal blue, preen and white; V^''-v^''*"'*^^^'-4' J ' ''$yfr A exceedingly good value, 1 V^^g^f^^/^J] S2.00 each l^^^^ll^S^ All-wool footless bicycle ¦ '^?^$>^^W^;^piV-?<5- ? nose, in navy blue, brown. gray and black, with fancy col- m on a nAir w>2i«£ *^Lvi toUffi* •'¦"* isiSiS «4>i»vfv ci pair •!*$£*• '"^& '^C^&^W " Leather belts, in tan. rtisset. ijiSEl^-45» H^^^*^f| English red and black patent IllPf HHHI - Out- of -town orders fitted— write