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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, June 13, 1903, Image 14

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It is announced at the transport ofSce
that the Sheridan, which was scbeduTed
to sail July 20, will not leave for Manila
until August 1. The transport Thomas
will sail on the same date by the same
route, i
Good Chance for a Race.
J..;W. # Shaw, a. carpenter employed. at
the International Hotel, died at th» Emer
gency rMospital yesterday afternoon from
the effects of wood alcohol poisoning.
Shaw_,h3«J been drinking heavily for some
tlme.'aria yesterday he took an overdose
of wood alcohol by mistake. The body
was removed to the Morgue.
Dies From Alcohol Poisonings
• The 'Supreme Court has decreed that
the United : Railroads '. must pay $5000 to
<hc ' jruardians ; of "Albert ' J. ¦ Seller .; for . In
juries suffered by.' the boy in a street-car
accident. ? The ; defendant ¦ corporation ap
pealed the"; case 'oh the . ground that the
verdict ; for /damages was ' unwarranted
and : excessive. :
Street ' Eail way Must . Settle.
;CA£U£If'S LIST.
Mr. Mahon • furnished Mr. Calhoun th»
PATRICK CALHOUN and W. D.
Mahon. arbitrators selected to
represent, respectively, the United
Railroads and the Street Car
men's Union, met yesterday aft
ernoon and were unable to come to a set
'jtl<»ment In reference to hours of labor and
wages. A third arbitrator has to be called
Xln at once. It was hoped that these two
jcen, who are both well versed in street
. car operations, would be able to come to
& satisfactory agreement, but they hav*
*iot. They will meet again, this mornJn?
at 10 o'clock and will attempt to select a
third member of | the arbitration board
that will be agreeable to both of them.
', Mr. Calhoun yesterday afternoon hand
ed Mr. Mahon a list any one of which
men he -thought would make a pood third
arbitrator. The list was as follows:
-¦ Chief Justice Supreme <"oart of California,
William H. Beatty; W. W. Morrow. Circuit
Judge. San Francisco; William B. Gilbert, Cir
cuit Judge. Portland. Or.; K. M. Roes. Circuit
Judr*. Los Angeles, fal.; John . J. de Haven.
District .Judge. . San Francisco; C. Wellborn.
District Judge. Ix>« Angeles. Cal.: Mtram
Xnowles, LHstrict Judge. Helena, Mont. ; .C
H. Hanford, District Judge. Seattle, Wash. !
Thomas P. Hawley, District Judge, Nevada-
Charles B. Balllnger. District Judge, Portland
Or.; James. II. Beatty. District Judge. Boise'
Ifiaho: president of the Mercantile Library As
coclatlon. T. C. Van N*»f<s; president of the Me-'
chanics* Institute. R. J. Taussig.
Mr. Calhoun In. turn has submitted. a' list of
names for my consideration.. We will' meet to
morrow mornlngat 10 'o'clock -to see « If it is
possible to agree ; upon a * name. :« Until -'after
that. time I- have nothing; further, to say.'
The company further states that in' the" agree
ment made witlWUs employes on April'24- 100"
It was declared that: The United Railroads
agrees that the hours of .labor should 'not exceed
ten' per day.; and that all runs ehall; be. finished
within' fourteen hours of the commencement of
the run. When If came to putting. this clause
Into operation the men,' in writing, .requested
the company to; change these hours. and make
the term of employment eleven hours per dav
to be completed within flfteenhours. <:<¦ •
-The company, affirmatively .-declares. 'based
upon the best experience of street' railway offi
cials, • that the hour schedule now In operation
and which was "requested' by Its • employes is
more perfectly adapted to the satlsfactory^per
atlon of street railways, than any other hour
Hchedule. It" enables "ihe company * to satisfy
the public demand with- the fairest proportion
of-hours to ItK extra men 'than -any -other that
can ' be • devised. k - . . , . - - ..»-,..
• The .sub-committee, .-MfTMts- ireport -to
Messrs. Calhoun • and Mahori, stated yes
terday that It had- come> to .an agree
ment in many matters.; Among: thelmost
important are. the. discontinuance of the
compulsory ¦ membership " \n the •:; com
pany's hospital service; ,- full ) liberty of
men when off duty; the' riding, free of em
ployes on cars when off. dutyjbut '.still in
uniform; that crews ¦shall<not-be;requlred
to clean cars; that unemployed men' when
car ; lines are"; being ; reconstructed t shall
be : given Cemployment when :< possible ; \ that
employes j shall | have one .day/off ' in seven,
and- that the company will "reserve space
in its barns, for ;union' bulletin. boards.
Last evening W. Di . Mahdn'> gave •. out
the following statement for. the press:-' V *
Mr. ' Calhoun and" I have', disagreed • oh -the
questions of wages ahd - hours. • and,"j therefore,
those questlpns must V go to- arbitration. For
the selection of the third - arbitrator .• I ' have
named from ; the various walks ~of-- life = twelve
disinterested citizens •.. of /California—broad
minded, public- spirited men— who have a .prac
tical business. knowledge of. the conditions and
affairs of .this community. . This." in; my ' opin
ion. . is the , class • of men ', that • are . competent
and I should .be . selected to decide ! a ; dispute ¦ or
this character.. .. . -<.¦,.• i /-.:.-*•
TIME ; SCHEDULES.
• The company statea that In handllng-the vol
ume of its businew during' the morning 'and
evening hours it is. essential that- It should
make schedules of runs bo as | to cover this
greater density of travel within certain limited
hours. A nine-hour day, to be finished within
ten and a half hours, would cause the company
to employ so many extra men,- whose' employ
ment would- be fur BOFhort a time, that the
company would be burdened with a very largely
increased) outlay, and the extra men. thus em
ployed would receive-far less- than the. average
rate of wages now. paid to that class of men.
Some men 4n a schedule so arranged -would not
have the opportunity of making more than one
round trip a day, end If the men thus engaged
were paid the average rate the extra men now
receive, «o-wlr. $2; ther company would be bur
dened with ¦ this payment for 'a-'eingle round
trip. The result is -that the "demands of the
men as stated by them would Increase the gross
wages to be. paid by the company; 7», per cent
while it would yield- 'to -the' Individual ; man
working the regular time an increase' only of 20
per cent. ¦ ' * ¦ * '.* ¦ * '•*•..- .
aging ten hours and three minutes, 'earns $2 51.
If- he works every day. as he can,' his s annual
compensation is $91 « 15. By actual ¦ascertain
ment from. the company's pav roll, a. number of
'*? ™ ei >- have earned, during the last quarter,
$2^0.- or. at. the rate, of $020 per annum. It must
be assumed that by various causes. there will be
losses of. a. day or. more here and there.' Kxperi
ence has shown that most of the.Iost time is at
the volition, of. the men. ~ It Is. a fact that for
the quarter last.past more than 50 per cent of
the regular carmen in this company's employ
have received each $2C0 or more, or at the rate
of $800 or more per annum. ! ¦ . ;
In reference ' to • the hours "of labor the
company says:-. - . ..-.-- ' ¦ .'
The company -denies that its employes could
at that time, or now. have justly, asked a fur
ther lncreaee of 'wages, than those voluntarily
given. " On the contrary the : company ' insists
that the rate of. wage then established was
higher than the rate of wages now paid to men
engaged In street-car service , by -three hundred
and sixty companies in three hundred and nix
teen cities and towns in the United • States,
representing all sections of our common coun
try, the same constituting nearly all the 'street
car companies in the United States.",' * 't . ¦¦
The company states, that street, rail way em
ployes have never c been ' classed : aa • skill ed , la
borers.- The union Itself, and' the. ordinance of
the. city of San ¦ Francisco, : declare^ that ' the
decree of skill required by motormen, grlpmen
The company specifically denies that ' th«
wages at present paid' were established by
agreement with the union -aforesaid.. On the
contrary they were voluntarily fixed by the
company In order to establish a cordial rela
tion between it and its- employes and.wlth'a
view of avoiding all . friction; and .dissension.
!\nd in order to secure that cordial co-operation
on thf part or its employes which the company
regarded as most advantageous in securing both
for itself and the public the most efficient ser
vice. . • . . .-¦-..'... : \
'Attorney A.' A.. Moore, on behalf of the
United Railroads in reply to the " carmen,
says in part in a document which he has
filed: .
REPLIES TO DEMANDS.
First— The. present practice -keeps the work
men on duty a greater number; of- hours per
<lay than due regard for their, health and liap
plness warrants ' or than * ls consistent with
reasonable consideration for the safety --of per
sons traveling- on said' corporation's car*. ¦ -
Second — The proposed • decrease - ls bo - moder
ate that It can be made without 'embarrassing
Bald corporation • in the orderly and profitable
handling - c!V the > traf He it ls its business I to
handle. . . . •¦_ -
Fourth — The 'wealth produced Jointly ¦ by
capital and' ability of said corporation and .'the
labor and. ability of- its workmen- Is : so great
that the proposed Increase can '.be, made and
yet leave . th* corporation . an .undue .share -of
euch Jointly produced . wealth. ~
Said union, ¦ referring, to its proposals on file
herein, concerning decrease in. the hours. , of
labor, of its members .in the ¦ employ of said
corporation, gives these reasons : why such de
cre»8e should be made: •¦-:.'. ¦' ' -J :,
i'hird— lhe wages at present paid .are In
sufficient to maintain . the j American ' standard
of living 'in Kan Francisco. ...:•.,
Flret— The wages at present paid were ••«
tablitshed about a year ago by agreement of
this unicn and said corporation; but were rot
at the time of bargaining no high as -the work
men could Justly'have asked or. the- corporation
could with sound business .prudence have
pranted. .And since then the cost oMlvln*
has so Increased in 'San Francisco" that the
originally too moderate wages have become
less fair a return for the labor yielded than
they were in the beginning.
Second — The wages. at present paid are be
low the standards obtaining in San-Francisco
for labor requiring equal or similar skill and
application. . , ... •...-.
Henry T. Gage, former Governor of Califor
nia: Rev. Peter C. Yorke. rector of St. An
thony's parish. East- Oakland; James G. Ma
guire. former, member of Congress; Joseph V.
Coffey. Judee of the Superior Court of the city
and Cour.ty of Fan Francisco; Andrew Furti
seth. secretary of the PaJlcrs 1 Union of the.
Pacific; Marshal Hale of Hale Bros.. San
Francisco merchants; William J. "Wynn, mem
ber of Congress; Most Rev. George Montgom
ery. Coadjutor Archbishop of San Francisco:
Dr. A. M. Gardner. Dr. .William F. Southard.
Frank J. Murasky. Judge ¦ of th». Superior
Court of the city and county of San Francisco;
William T. Baggett. attorney. y.
• The petition of the carmen to the board
of arbitration is. as follows:
The Amalgamated Association pt ' Street
Railway EmtJoyce of America, Division No.
205. a labor union, referring to Its proposals
on file herein concerning Increase In the ware*
of Its members in the employ, of the- 'Unit id
Kallroads of San Francisco. . a . corporation,
gives these reasons why such Increase should
be made: - - - . . . .
following list from which to select a third
arbitrator: . * " ¦ . ; ¦
OFFICIAL REPRESENTATIVES OF THT: UNITED RAILROADS AND THE LOCAL CARMEN'S UNION, * WHO
HAVE ANNOUNCED THEIR INABILITY TO AGREE ON THREE VITAL POINTS IN* DISPUTE WHICH
HAD EEEN REFERRED TO THEM FOR ARBITRATION. ~ •,
Now, therefore, it : Is further ordered that
you the said William Storey. Thomas Qulnn.
Edward McGlade. Robert Parkinson, David
Collins, William Ford. John , Halk. Timothy
Sullivan, — Dillon. — Mahoney. William Doyle,
Nicholas Doran. John . Kennedy. J. Briarty,
Thomas. Keenan," Peter Hanna, William Com
mins, Joseph . Purchelli. Thomas SCanlon, ' Em
mett Gunning, '^Stephen Whalen, Stephen
O'Malley. John Barlow and Arthur McDonald,
defendants herein, and each of . you and your
associates and confederates, and all persons
acting by and. under your direction, be, and
you are specially restrained,' pending the hear
ing of the foregoing order to show cause, or
until the ' further order of the court herein,
from. In any manner, - boycquing. prohibiting
or:enjolnfng the sale, use or consumption of
the goods, wares and merchandise manufac
tured-or sold-, by complainant in tJUs artlon.
or any one dealing in goods manufactured by
the : complainant lp- this action, and from. In
any way or manner or method. Interfering
with or Intermeddling with the sale, us» or
consumption of goods, wares or merchandise
manufactured by the complainant In i this ac
tion, or from doing any act or deed that will.
In any way whatsoever, discredit or militate
against' the free use. or consumption or sale- In
the city, of San; Francisco or any other, place
or -places of goods, wares or merchandise man
ufactured by the complainant in this action, or
in any -way dealt with by said complainant
•, In 'the next paragraph • the defendants
are restrained from using the influence of
the^ union cr of other .unions or their in
divdual- members to '. interfere with . the
free use and sale of Hallanan's pads.'
INJUNCTION GRANTED.
.The following is an extraction! Judge
Morrow's order granting the temporary
injunction:
Mr. Thorne alleges further that a fine
varying from $5 to $100 had been declared
against every member of the union
found using Hallanan's pads.
The' only \ condition under which the union
would take i>« the boycott would b« for Hal
lanan to unionize his horseshoeing • shop In
New York and employ none but member* of
the International Journeymen Hor»eshoer«'
Union' and adopt the label of said union for
use In his shop.
The petition Is backed by sevral affi
davits, the most complete of which is
tHat of Edward D. TUiorne of St. Louis,
Mo. Mr. Thorne is traveling for Mr.
Hallanan. for the purpose of selling the
pads. He alleges that the'Lloyd-Scovel
Iron Company refused to buy the pads on
the ground that the goods were under a
labor boycott. He alleges also that on
May 5 of this year <he executive commit
tee of the. Journeyman Horseshoers' Un
ion of this city held a meeting at his re
quest for the purpose of considering the
advisability of lifting the boycott, and
after the session made him the following
itply through William Storey, 1 president
of the union:
Mr. Hallanan alleges in his petition that
the union named arbitrarily dictated the
material that should be used and the men
wh^> should be employed in Hallanan's
shop's, and he charges that the defend
ants have unlawfully conspired and con
federated to prevent the sale of his goods.
DRUMMER THORNE SWEARS.
The legality of the boycott will be de
termined in the near future by United
States Circuit Judge Morrow . upon the
hearing of a ; petition filed on behalf of
Michajel Hallanan of .New York ask
ing that «.the Journeyman Horseshoera*
Union, Local No. 2a, be enjonied from
boycotting his vulcanized rubber hose
shoe pads. Judge Morrow issued a tem
porary, restraining order and cited the de
fendants to appear before him on" Mon
day, June 22, at 10 a. m., and show cause
why the order should not be made per
manent.
Judge Morrow Restrains
the Horseshoers'
Union.
BOYCOTTS WILL
BE CONTESTED
B.F.Stoll, dentist: Halght & Masonic av.«
Contract for Printing Calendar. \
The Supervisors' , joint committee, on
Judiciary and Printing yesterday recom
mended the contract for" publishing the
law and motion calendar during the next
fiscal year be awarded to the- Recorder
Publishing Company for $200. . The bid of
the Dally Report for $125. was. rejected,
because the. committee said it was riot
satisfied with- the reliability/of the con
cern." % ' ' . ¦.'¦'* " ' '
Modern machinery., advanced ideas, fine book
binding. MyEell-Rolllns, 22 Clay. Main 5051. •
Japanese Declared . Insane.
H. Murakami, the Japanese servant who
attacked Dr. Van Dyke with a knife at
his residence on Thursday evening, was
examined by the Insanity? Commissioners
yesterday and. declared insane. He was
sent to taeUkiah Asylum. .The Japanese
became very-violent while, he was con
fined in the 'Emergency. Hospital and Jt
took two men to hold him while he was
being put into a hack to be sent away."
Mrs. J. M. Sligh, mother of Charles
Sligh, who attempted to commit suicide,
in a Kearny-street lodging-house last
Wednesday night, has come to this city
In quest of her son. The young man dis
appeared after being discharged from the
Central EmergencyT Hospital and a dili
gent search on the r^art of the- authorities
has failed to reveal his whereabouts.
Mrs. Sligh. -.who is the wife of 'a promi
nent physician of Anaconda, Mont., .is
stopping" at the Young M^n's Christian
Association .rooms.. She.; is th'at
the boy was suffering from, a fit of mental
aberration 'when he attempted to take
his life. ' .
Mother Searches for Son.
The elephant has a trunk. '. Have you?
If not, ¦buy'one from Leibold Harness Co.,
211 Larkin st. Ten per cent off for next two
weeks. - All goods marked in plain figures.*
The c^se "of • the- Wards is a sad one.
Ward, who is only^ the children's step
father, 'is a r physician and pharmacist,
having graduated from Jefferson College,
Philadelphia.": He also has a diploma from
a German college ;lle is lazy, however,
and will not work, ? contenting himself
with begging 'and, sending the children
out on the streets to earn whatever they
can. Bertha., the. eldest, though 1G years
of age', can neither, read nor write. Their
mother is. a confirmed drug fiend.
The, court made no order in the case
yesterday, but allowed the children to re
main^ as-, they, were, the little fellow with
his parents, and "the : other two* with
\\hite.' i! ' ;• ;. : ' :.'•¦
.The casual visitors to the Probate De
partment of ¦ the Superior Court, at the
City; Hall yesterda'y witnessed a sight
that is ; seldom seen in a courtroom. It
was the spectacle of ah 8-ycar-oid'boy, a
typical strV.et- gamin, standing upon the
rostrum devoted to the business of^the
Judge and witnesses singing "Johnny
Stole a Pumpkin," "The Irish Laborer"
and verses .from the popular melody,
"Hi-lee, Hl-lo." He sang as only a small
t^oy can sing) with little music, but con
siderable vim and expression to convince
his hearers that, young as he was, he. is
just what it was claimed he was, a street
singer. . : .'
The singer 'was Arthur Ward, the child
of Percy. Hall Ward and Clara Ward,
professional mendicants, who have been
traveling about * this State for several
years begging and making a living off the
earnings of the little singer and their two
other •'. children, Bertha, aged 16, .'¦ and
Franki aged 7. ,T i
The Wards, ¦ father and mother, and
brood, were present in court" In response
to a citation issued on petition of. Secre
tary M. J. White of the California So
ciety. for the', Prevention of Cruelty to
Children, who wants* to be appointed
guardian for .the children and as such
remove. them from the evil influences sur
rounding '; them/* Two of " the', children.
Bertha and v Frank, . are. already .in the
custody of having., been taken
from the parents, last month, while the
little singer is still with his fa'ther and
mother. He is a very bright little fellow
and when" he got through telling the court
how he had sold candy and jewelry in
numerous towns in • the State, including
this city, he volunteered the information
that he could sing and was willing to
give the court a samyle of his vocal
powers. He ,. was given* permission and
immediately went* through an extensive
repertoire, winding * up by singing two
verses* in fairly r good German., ;"'
Interlocutory, decrees of divorce were
granted to Martha J. D. Bartlett from Jo
seph 1* Bartlett for : desertion, Antonio
Taranto from E*temla Taranto for cru
elty and Adeline Girard from Ernest
Girard for desertion. • C
.Suits for divorce were also filed by El
len Crotty against. James Crotty for
neglect, Georgina P. Betteley against Al
bert C. Bctteley • lor cruelty and Bert
Yeamans against Julia Yeamans.for de
sertion.' ...,-.
He • alleges thar from the day of his
marriage his wife has persistently refused
to, prepare his meals for him, that she
frequently, slapped his face and applied
all sorts of bad names to. him j and his
mother. He charges- also that Mrs. Wer
ner is fickle, alleging that since her mar
riage she has corresponded with William
Burnham;of Oakland, and also sent him
her, photograph. : / -.
All; such actions, I charges the- unhappy
husband, caused him the .keenest mental
anguish, and his cup of misery was filled
to overflowing,- he says, when his young
wife' deliberately destroyed- his photo
graph and those of his sisters. To make
matters worse, he alleges, Mrs. Werner
would frequently remain out until mid
night, and when. he would ask of -her in
the kindest manner, possible where she
bad spent her evening she would tell him
that'it was none of. his business. : ' ¦ -•
TVilllam L. Werner was married less
than three months ago, but he ° is already
tired of the life of a benedict." He longs
for they freedom \ of bachelorhood enca
more, and In a suit for; dU'ofce ho filed
yesterday" against Amelia -Werner, to
whom he was married in San Hafael last
March, he relates a story of matrimonial
strife . that \ according to his cotciplaint
commenced on; the very day he took unto
himself a spouse. He seeks his divorce o'n
the ground of. cruelty..
Also Tells Interesting Tale
: . of Wandering Over
the State.
Sues for Divorce, Though He
% Was Wedded Only Three
Months f Ago.
Beggar's;: Child Sings to
Court to Show His
— Ability.
Misery of W: L. Werner
Begins on Day of
¦ Marriage.
JUDGE LISTENS
TO GAMIN'S SONG
FOUGHT WHILE
ON HONEYMOON
ARBITRATION PROCEEDINGS
U NTI L A TH I RD M EMBER IS SELECTED
BoaVd Will Have to Decide the Vital Differences That
Now Exist Between the Mem bers of the Street
Carmen's Union and United Railroads Gompany
THE / SAN FK ANCISGO * CALIi, SATURDAY, JUNE 13, 1903.
and conductors can be acquired in seven days,
and the union has insisted by its demands for
a flat rate that at the expiration of seven days
its member* are entitled to the same rate of
wages, as conductors, raotortnen- and srripmen
who have been in the employ of the company
lor five years. , ;¦.;„;
In reference; to clause 3 In the carmen's
document the ,.railroad replies:. : '
The facts bearing upon this question' have al
ready been largely stated. The cost of living,
we have already stated, is less in San Francisco
than it is In other-portions of the United States,
while w ages are higher, j A regular carman, on
the present schedule, on a ten-hour. day, aver-
14
Halo's. - , | ' Hale's. '
Siiinmer Wash Skirts
Mainy styles. Many materials.
Such sensible, serviceable summer wear as every woman
95c COVERT CLOTH SKIRT-Seven gores, each stitched to form pleat
length of skirt, with flare at bottom, forming kilt effect; made very full, tans
' and blues. ¦
$1.25 DUCK SKIRT— Trimmed with three broad folds, piped with whit© ninnlnar
. around skirt to form flounce; black and white, blue and white polka dots.
$1.50 PURE LINEN SKIRT— Panel, graduated flounce with a five-inch over-
flounce running around entire skirt, and trimmed with four rows of : lancy
braid to match. Some are in small check design. •
$1.95 WHITE PIQUE SKIRT-Heavy quality, trimmed with two bands of Inser-
tion running down front of skirt, two bands also running around with tuck.
on each side of insertion; fotrning two box pleats in front; deep hem.
JL95 PURE LINEN SKIRT— Has side pleats. . Very popular style.
' Ribbon Sale **
Satin Taffetas, 2>Vk In., 15c. 11111 #^v~—
Black Velvet Ribbons.
V/2-In. Polka Dot Ribbons, 5c. ' fpSj^H* ! T"""""*
. They are the ribbons you want , SI$!^$^v3l
—none, but the best quality. jj^ M\ s(^^5»
*' The prices are notable. Jmlvil
Satin Taffeta Ribbon at 15c is the y^tfllf
most popular ribbon to-day, 3% "
inches wide and the very best -si^^EvffV^^^^^J^V-3^
; qualitj', with a luster and finish
*• that makes it one of the aristoc- . "^^^^-^TBtfrtiBifitrffln^^V^
racy. % Comes in all the best colors. !^^^i^^tf?*^^r" w * r " ;r:r "
Regular 23c quality that we will | £wSS^
sell af 15c.
The same ribbon 4J4 inches wide at Sale Women's
20c per yard.. . _ ¦ ¦ ¦ . .
Black Satin Back Velvet Ribbon— Outsize Stockings
Our regular stock, so you know cn(% -,«. ,- r
the quality is unquestioned. 5 0C ones at 3^.
— 8c V, in. -rSSc ,1£ in. 35c ones at 25c. .
»-lOc....... % in. — 25c J.1T4 in. 1 J , /
— 13c 1 in. — 3Oc 2*i in. Thev are new nrirps w^ nut
— 15c. .....l!i In. --4Oc 3 In. *"r p«CCb C put
154-inch Polka Dot Ribbons at 5c— forth this morning, and are
Comes in solid colors; all the , , ,
pretty shades; just the thing for 0"^ own good regular Stocks,
children's hair. 35c Ones — Four styles, extra fine
But the best part of it all, we will bow quality imported hose; plain
. them free for you— for your hair, black, black with ribbed top, ,
.your neck, your sash or your- hat. black with unbleached soles, also
¦. - unbleached balbriggan; all have
Maline \ Collars, 35c *?£ 8j|°to S ia hccls and t0 " ;
In which Maline is run through A box of onc-haif dozen, $2.00.
. embroidery beading, ending 25c Ones— In five styles of extra
, , / . • & . , & quality imported hose; German
, at the back in a rosette ; pink, manufacture of the best Maco
blue, black or white. - yarn; -plain black, black with
, ribbed elastic tops, black with
Such an airy, fairy neck fixing unbleached Maco feet or un-
• -, f i 1p c, imm - r o-Jri Ulfpc Vnn bleached soles; also plain un-
: as the summer girl likes. You bleached balbriggan; double
should see the way they're soles, heels and toes; sizes B l / 2
sellin &- Box of half-dozen, $1.40.
'ones are '50c.
Circle ( 1 j Silk is a good lin- i^J^fflP.
to. see it. M^^Pooa oobo»^^
ADVEETISEMENTS.
aajbJS i^^v *""* & — "^ si^' : i^Q
The Tyfold Collar
The picture shows how the \
collar is cut out on each side
to allow for adjusting a neck,
tie without springing the col-
lar open. The collar comes
close together in front, it keeps '
the tie in place and you don't
see the cut-out part. Besides -
the tie is retained just over the
' button, which is also kept out of sight.
Your summer comfort will be increased
if you wear one, and you'll thank us
for the style. Dealers sell them.
Cluctt Brand, 25c each
Arrow Brand, 1 5c each
Cluett, Peabody & Co.
Our faith in Studebaker
vehicles is shown by our
/.. ,jffift_ investment in
_jST^5ilp£_ them of our
/g§g§|§|§2A entire time
xSfJ^^S^"/ and .all our
Studebaker Pros. Q).
• ART GRACE, 2
5 ACCOMPLISHMENT COMBINED. •
S SOCIETY DANCING JfADE EAST. ®
• PROF. L. A. DfiEWS SSSST»r,l •
V leave to announce that he has reopened 9
• bis Studio for CULTURE at ESTER- A
A BROOK bulldlnff. 38 Geary tt.. room 13. X
Z n PRIVATE ; INSTRUCTIONS In Sod- 2
X «*y E»anclnff. ; Culture of Graces. Hy- 9
W rienic Exercises. WALTZING A SPB. O
9 "CIALTY. Robeptlon daily. 9 to 12 a. n
0 m.« 1 to 5 p. in. Phone Black 5733. X
99»»— ••••••••••••••»
WSSM PARKER'S !
mmm i t AIR ' !
Wm*® Balsam ¦¦
- f Promotes the growth at the talr aod ! '
5 gives It the lustre and 3tUdne3S of yoatlL. \ ]
# when tha • hair Is jrray or faded tt ¦
5 BRINGS BACK THE YOUTHFUL COLOR. '> '
i It prevents Dandruff and fcair falling J '
J and keeps tie scalp clean and healtby. ' ',
<fi34^K^h German Eyewater !n»tantJ-»
ffl5$^^gf relieves all ej-« troubles. 50c-
afe<wyVCT mail. 62c Have used a V lal :
"SPmSB* haa bel P«d «n* wonderfully -J
¦: :.^^^^^^ . Cha». Morgan. Rocklla. cil
, CAUTION— Genulna baa trad;
mark, Ey« -*Hh Crown. DruzcUts or - from
OBO. MAYERLE. 1071 S. W.j
.__„'.;..;.' '_"' - . ¦'""' ADVERTISEMENTS.
s^j0*\ SPECIAL SALJTX
w Ji jiMferV Of Summer Shirt Waists 1
I an^ luting Skirts at I
UmSII^I^I- Marks Bros.' To-day I
lLwi'^iifl 1 ' a-S T£\3l$!k- The - Waist worn by this charming sumra-r 1
1 ¦*h||{V |I| 'i' * nJty^^3EJi&^-'^'v lc ' rl> ls made of tlne summer material, entire ¦
r^apPv^ 1 front neatly tucked: s=old usually At\r- D
\'l'2£ff>tff :\\ / V*| A'\V» / " 3c - one of to-day's big special* at. "TOW ¦ I
" "l\ /•"' I Qs&hs ,THE SKIRT wnlch hanKs »o gracefully upon I.
r UlA *W I' T her is made of Grass Linen, with fashionable, I ¦
c: ' A-^*^i — ~ circular flounce.- and trimmed with; nine rows ¦. ¦
• — * " of tailor stitchlnK: on sale to-day flri l)~y m
65 s *" :" . t?jiftK^/ <C 1 A CE For emartlj- flounced WHITE. I
t I'. -V>( ' • O I »t O PIQUE SKIRTS, flounce headed ¦
: , - >»j > »7r«' . '• ; l ¦ with lovely open work embroidery Insertion; to ¦
W»25ir-' ¦' \ the. careful buyer this is a rare thance: wash - ¦
IP • \ - / "' beautifully and worth every cent of $2 25. « B
I'm '• A — ', (IT 1 OC For $2 75 WHITE PIQUE 1
7 liiill .' ' \ tt>I«t/C> SKIRTS— ON • SALE TO-DAY. B
/ 'j'lKl i '¦¦:'¦ 'V ONLY. Perfect fitting, smartly flared, every B
y ti|: "¦ .$. y sram trimmed with lovely embroidery Inser- I
j/f i '.ijjj T ' ¦ "^-^ - tlon met by two rows tnserte*ZTcrosswlse around H
- v^^^ entire skirt. " ' I
4%< ?T***Vu*i&--- '. ¦-j/^8fei£?fci " *C1 FZfi For $2 00 SOLID BLACK. SOLID ' ¦
3Ep£:V.JI llfrf^nW^-y Ol.OU AV«ITE. or . BLACK AND -
: iw'&'-lM "SI ' %--' :^V ' WHITE TOLKA DOT , OUTING-- SKIKTS.
¦"^^3iS»«iiiJB--''''-"-"A'it"-*' : 'W"' ; 'y Perfectly smrxitli fitting over hipa. widenlnjf
. -.^^^^gW^VV-'^Jii.-C-:-.;-.'-,!/^^ gradually until a circular flare Is formed at
sSi^jf^Jai^^ • bottom,' which Is trimmed, with three broad.
y^9 ,\ ' .• _/' folds; one of the- season's newest effects.'.
<£*> O^' For-NAVT- BLUE, or BLACK DUCK OUTING'SKIRTS In WHITE
POLKA DOT PATTE.RN. . Close fitting over hips; trimmed 4 at ex-
treme bottom < with two circular, flounces, finished . with' stitched bands of solid
blue or black- duck.; T . 1 . . . r • c!- x - . ..' •
* I ¦:¦"¦¦¦ " - .- . - . ''¦-"-¦-.¦ ¦ . - \
f SHOE STRING ;flELTS,* 18c EACH— ¦ OUR VEILING DEPARTMENT Is alive
RvVifr^'Jfm'^ 8 "^ 111 " nOVeltle8 ' .^«th all the .newest JinportaUons.
REGULAR PRICE. ~>c. .. New Net Veils In : Black and .White
% WOMEN'S Y.isLF/ UNDERVESTS- " <»" to.da y ;;,.....:.V....... .25c ,. I
Long sleeves, high' neck; a good 75c , , . - . I
value; ! on ,sale. . . .... . . . ........ .48c A 1 FULL LINE OF NECKWEAR NOV. 1
.. *_ ii *" " ' -•'•••; • ELTIES— THE SWELLEST OP THE I
23e for CHILDREN'S WHALEBONE SEASON— We've selected "about;- one 1
¦ -HOSE— Extra heavy; just the thins . hundred of our prettiest Neck Pieces i 1
¦ *»• vacation; all 3 |zes.- • •¦ ¦; -^ U8Ually 35c _, BOc fln , I
SATIN TAFFETA :. RIBBON, > 18C .'CHOICE OF;tHIS LOT ON SALE |
YARD— ti incht>g wide: never aella for fo ' 13Ar ••• ....25c B
less than 25c; "it's 'the- rich, soft. .^ ===== - ¦
shimmering kind that Is beautiful for ISc PAIR FOR WOMEN'S 23c, GOOD ?
any kind of adornment. ¦ - : - : . - BLACK LISLE HOSE. H
W. mCorsetsJiSf) /f^^ :
ERECT FORM, extended hip. The corset /£^|^^iJ \
that makes a good figure; note picture. Special t.{8 ML I
to-day ...;/:........;.......: $1.50 ' '' : Wh*9 I
¦ h tiher 'days $2:00; ( ''/<&*!& 4t&150
This corset is a natural form perfect- ", J&s^°.
. or, filling out '^a bit hene and 'hiding a bad v<^Jy^- % :Yj&
liriethere.' i gored, bone i y stf^ppetf ;the cor^^A'; . orf^v
}. set for health, and } [comfort ;-mII sizes^ You can ... ¦f^^J^^^ .'\ r
•wearany corset Jtought ohus 30 daysyifjhen :\^
'?:¦¦¦ not satis factory,^return 'and/we'll, refund your . v 7 )
'Send for [our summer catalog. ;¦ Trading' /
stamps given with every purchase. \ : ¦ \ "' iM«H|\
/ OPEN TO-NIGHT UNTIL\ 10 O'CLOCK.; y W^Wg^.
v MnnKo unJJo. --
; "^1220^22-24 MARKET STREET ; : j
* r ADVESTISEMENTJS. .
•••••••••••••••••••I
"Lundstrom Hats"
We picture our Exclusive Hat,
Die Porto Rican Straw, Price $3.5b
The nicest and most serviceable
¦hat ever made. Light as a feather,'
looks like a Panama.
We've also a swell -chape in a
FRENCH PALM. WHITE
STRAW. $2.50-
Our $7.00 Panamas
Arc Wonders.
Pacific Coast Bat Works
"The Big Busy Hat Shop"
1458 Market Street
Opp. Central Theater,
And OS KEARNY. ST.

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