SACRAMENTO, June 2.— Sir Mod
red, a noted stallion, died from old
age at^Hancho del Paso to-day aged
twenty-seven' years. He was the sire
of many winning racers*
.Noted Stallion Is J>ead.
H. W. Charles, a carpenter about 65
years of \ age, . committed suicide by
"hanging himself from a tree in Gold
en Gate], Park last evening. Little is
known about the suicide except his
name and the fact, that he is a'mem
ber of the Carpenters' Union. A card
in bis cocket disclosed these .facts, '
illiiiiiflimi iiiimilli'if wrf I iilii fii' in ' » ' TiiiimI
HiuigH Himself in Park.
-•', Deputy Health Officer Adler yester
day filed'a report with the health of
ficer showing that. he had, together
with Auxiliary ' Inspector White, in
vestigated several private 'homes for
babies and founds them in a deplor
able condition. 'At the place of Mrs.
O'Hern, .731>/Folsom street, the re
port says, a sick baby suffering with
enteritis Was found and ordered re
moved to better surroundings. At the
place of. Mrs. Bridley, -^756 Folsom
street,-there were four children rang
ing \ from four months to five years,
who: were in filthy beds and In rags.
At another baby home two adults
were/found intoxicated ¦ arid the baby
inmates were poorly cared for.
Condition of Private Institutions
; i.-;lor Care of Infants.' U-
Health .- Inspectors Report Startling
KNOXVILLE, Tenn., June 2.— A
fight occurred at midnight in a res
taurant on Central street. As a re
sult one man is dead and two mor
tally wounded. Constable G. G. Gam
ble and T. W. McCarthy were eating
when Lum and Wash 'Miller, negroes,
tame into the place and asked for
something to eat.
McCarthy ordered the negroes to
wait until he and Gamble finished.
Shooting at once began. Lum was
shot by Gamble and killed, . but not
till he had shot Gamble in the abdo
men and in the leg. Wash Miller was
shot through the right arm and in
the chest by a negro named Cook,
who was trying to hit Constable Mc-
Carthy. The two wounded, men can
live but a few hours.
One Man Is Killed and Two Others
Receive Wounds That Cause
FATAL FIGHT BETWEEN
WHITE AND COLORED SIEN
FIND HOMES FOR BABIES
IN DEPLORABLE CONDITION
ended as it did. Budd came near going
to the hospital- with a broken jaw.
Tarpey is good with his right hand
and clever with both feet, if he isn't
Murderer Is Electrocuted in Ohio.
COLUMBUS, Ohio, June 2. — Carl
Berg, sentenced to death for the mur
der of John Geuford at" Wauseon,
Ohio, in July, 1903, was electrocuted
in the annex at the Ohio penitentiary
at 12:05 a. m. ;.ft£L'.'
Church People Enjoy Concert.
A musical evening was enjoyed by
the members and friends of the Fourth
Congregational Church, Stockton ana
Green streets, last night. Every num
ber on the programme, whether vocal,
instrumental or orchestral, drew, forth
the heartiest applause, as did also the
admirable recitations of Miss Ethel
Cotton. The Occidental Male Quartet,
rendered its selections with excellent
judgment and Miss Tibbetts and. Miss
Hucks sang a serenade by Delibes de
lightfully. W. F. Christ and'Mr. ;Le
Noir sang the duet, "Guala," *and j the
Chinese Girls' Quartet was a feature.
NAPLES, June 2. — Professor
Schron, the discoverer of life in crys'
tals, gave a public -demonstration to
day that. he had found a new mi
crobe, which causes phthisis — a mi
crobe quite different from that caus
ing tuberculosis. Professor Schron
affirms that this discovery explains
why Dr. Koch's serum not only did
not cure phthisis, but aggravated it.
Professor Scliron, Who First Found
Life in Crystals, Gives an Impor
---.;> tant Demonstration.
DISCOVERS A 31ICROBE
WHICH CAUSES PHTHISIS
Not all of the teachers In San Fran
cisco nor half of them were present
last night In Steinway Hall at the re
ception given, by the San Francisco
Teachers' Club to the officers of the
School Department and other city of
ficials having duties concerning the
schools. The comparatively small at
tendance and .the lateness of those
who responded to the invitation in
arriving were the only things to mar
an otherwise most delightful affair.
The guests were cordially greeted
by A. L. Mann, president of the club,
and among the' notable educators in
attendance were State Superintendent
of Public Instruction Thomas J. Kirk,
Dr. Frederic Burk, president of the
San Francisco Normal School; City
Superintendent William H. Langdon,
Deputy City Superintendent A. E. Mc-
Curda and City Engineer Thomas D.
Woodward, former president of the
Board of Education. Others appeared
during the evening and with / the
teachers present and their friends en
joyed to the utmost the fine musical
programme rendered under the direc
tion of Miss Estelle Carpenter, super
visor of music In the city schools. v
The programme follows: "The Fairy
Love Song," Miss Viola Van Orden;
"Mazurka," Miss Isabelle Seal; "The
Swallows," Miss E. Vacoucellos; solo,
Mr. McCurda; "Flower Song" (Bevig
nani), Miss Daisy Cohn; violin solo,
Miss Isabelle Seal. ' ..
Oflicials of Educational Department
Pleasantly Entertained at
Hackmen are to wait for the final
action of the Police Commission to
day regarding the issuance of licenses
to drivers. Thursday night is the
meeting time of the union, but as the
commission is to decide to-day what
shall be done in the Way of granting
pernqits no action was taken beyond
the order that all union , men and
union owners wear their colors.
, - The majority of the shoe workers
have decided to return to work. There
are a few who will stand out, but the
union has decided against them. Those
who fail to return to work .will be suc
ceeded by men named by the Interna
It looks now as if the troubles be
tween the leather workers and their
employers are about to 'terminate/
Open shop cards have been called off
and it appears as if there is to be a
mutual understanding. '. '
/All: questions between the teleg
raphers and. the Southern Pacific have
passed. An advance was granted the
men arid as that was the only conten
tentlon. there was. nothing' further to
do. Linernen who work for v the city
will be allowed time off for all over
time, but they will not get extra pay.
That question was settled at a meeting
of .the. Police and Fire •Commission
last night. - ; T*. -l
Leather Workers' Are to Go to Work
and Telegraphers Have De
,, mauds Granted.
BY TEACHERS' CLUB
IIACKMEN WAIT FOR RESULT
OF THE POLICE COMMISSION
NEW YORK, June 2. — The United
States Circuit Court of Appeals to-day
handed down a decision in favor of
the Government in the case of the
United Stales vs. Bartram Bros., Ben
jamin Howell & Co. and the American
Sugar Refining Company, holding that
sugar imported into this country was
assessable on a scale based on the
polariscopic test made in a tempera
ture of 25 degrees centigrade. The de
cision reversed the Circuit Court's rul
ing and sustained the opinion of the
Board of United States General Ap
praisers. In importance the case ranks
second to none in customs laws and
involves directly more than 10,000
protests of importers throughout the
United States Circuit Court of Appeals
Reverses Lower Tribunal in the
DECIDES IMPORTANT SUIT
IN FAVOR OF GOVERNMENT
BOULDER CREEK, June 2.— A fish
ing trip to the Big Basin nearly had a
tragic ending for two young men from
Oakland, Bowes and Gardiner,, plumb
ers In the employ of Fay & Co. Spend
ing Saturday night at Bloom's mill,
seven miles from Boulder Creek, they
started early Sunday morning for the
west fork of the Waddell, ¦ a stream
famous for fishing, under the directions
erf Guide Kohlberg. The fishing grounds
reached the guide was dismissed and
starting alone down the stream the
young men were lured farther away
from their starting point. As Gard
iner stated this evening, after filling
their baskets they wandered through
the dense forest, admiring the beauti
ful trees, and when it was time to re
turn took the wrong trail and were
hopelessly lost in the famous chalk
ridge country, where every gulch and
hill looks alike. Bowes, who is. of a
very nervous temperament, became
greatly alarmed. Crawling Into a hol
low log they sought to sleep, but
Bowes, in his excited state, grew worse
and by morning was delirious. Their
continued absence caused alarm and
several searching parties were sent out
from the mill. One of the parties, un
der the command of Walter Bloom,
found them same twelve miles from
the mill, exhausted and worn out. They
were placed upon stretcners and car
ried to the mill, Where medical at
tention was given them, and in a few
daj^s they will be able to return to
Two Oakland Residents Lose Their
Way In the Boulder Cifek Coun
try and Almost Perish.
FISHING TRIP .NEARLY
ENDS IN A TRAGEDY
RUSSIA'S KINCHOU LOSSES.
Thirty Officers and- Eight llundred
Men Killed or Wounded. '
ST. PETERSBURG, June 2.—A.seml»
offlcial telegram from Mukden, dated
to-day, says the Russian, losses at the
battle of Kirichovrfon May 26 were
thirty officers and 800 men killed or
wounded. The guns abandoned by the
Russians were first rendered useless.
According *to Information in pos
session of the'general staeff, the enemy
has five divisions and five reserve
corps, about 80,000 men, on the Liao
tung peninsula,', and at least seven di
visions and seven reserve corps, or
about 125,000 men, in Southern Man
churia. Although the impressio^ pre
vailed among the members of the' gen
eral staff that 'General Kuroki's pur
pose was to make, feints to prevent
General Kuropatkin moving, but -not
to attack him until the result of the
campaign against Port Arthur was de
termined, there is now apparently more
Inclination to believe he will try a
demonstration In force, which might
result in a decisive, engagement. The
Japanese commander is constantly
shifting his columns back and forth
to conceal his real purposes, the latest
reports received being that he has
again abandoned Saimatzsa, north of
¦ All the reports received at General
Kuropatkin's headquarters from the
Kwantung peninsula are increasing the
extent of the Japanese losses at Kin
chou, one to-day making the number
at about 20,000 men.
ST. PETERSBURG, June 2.— It can
be predicted safely that, the , Russian
squadron at Port Arthur will riot wait
until the last moment before going out.
The Admiralty seems to entertain no
fear, if the situation there becomes
desperate, that the squadron will be
caught like a rat in a trap.
Rear Admiral Wittsoeft's dispatch,
given out yesterday, gave assurances
NAVAL BATTLE PROMISED.
VLADIVOSTOK, June 2.— Letters
from the theater of war report that the
Russian raiders have succeeded in
penetrating as far as Gensan and also
south of Anju. They have destroyed
depots of Japanese supplies and cap
tured provision trains. Koreans are
fleeing to Manchuria to escape the
hardships of war. Chinese are moving
from Kwantung into Northern Man
churia in order to avoid living In terri
tory under Japanese control.
Destroy Supply Ships and Capture
RUSSIAN RAIDERS ACTIVE.
LOXDOX, June ¦ 3.— The Times'
steamer " Haimun returned to Chefu
yesterday from a cruise j in Kinchou
Bay. The correspondent aboard learn
ed from Port Arthur refugees tha*\ the
native and civilian population get only
such food as arrives on junks .from
Chinese ports . or what they . them
selves have secreted. The military su
thorities requisitioned all available
food. On half rations it Is estimated
that the garrison has enough for live
months. ._ ._ .....
The five damaged warships mooted
at the Port 'Arthur jetties, the corre-
Bpendent learns, have been denudpd of
everything movable. Gen
eral Stossel retains a large number of
junks in the roadstead. The objec; of
this measure can only be conjectured.
The correspondent says:
'"Eye-witnesses of the .battle of Kin
chou describe it as an unprecedented
military spectacle. Forty thousand
Japanese were massed behind the west
ern spur of Mount Samson, under
such small cover as was afforded by
the twin peaks. The trc-ops were with
in 2000 yards of the Russian worka.
There was so little room to deploy tor
attack /that battalions of Japanese
troops'* were obflged to stand in the
sea, waiting for the moment of at
tack, exposed to a veritable inferno
of fire from the Russian batteries. The
shells plowed into their masses.
"Meanwhile battery after battery of
Japanese guns went into action upon
the Chilishwaug and the Kauchiayan
flats and a sustained gunboat fire
played upon the Russian works. Their
lines were fringed with bursting pro
jectiles. About midday the energy of
the Russian defenders in the worka
in front of Mauchiaying village seemed
exhausted by the gunboat fire: Two
Japanese battalions appeared over the
saddle between the peaks and made a
desperate effort to carry the nearest
Russian works. At first the straggling
walls of Mauchiaying gave them some
cover and a moment's breathing space.
Then the gallant little infantrymen
crept again up the slopes toward the
Russian position. It was an impossible
task. As yet the defenders had not
been sufficiently shaken. An avalanche
of concentrated fire from infantry in
the trenches, machine-guns in the Rus
sian works and quick-firing field ar
tillery in the supporting defenses
struck the Japanese. They melted away
from the glacis like solder before the
flame of a blowpipe. A few, who
seemed to have charmed lives, strug
gled on until they reached the wire en
"It was in vain. Heroic effort was
wasted. Within fifteen minutes those
two battalions ceased to exist, except
as a .trail of mutilated bodies at the
foot/of the Russian glacis.
"Seeing the failure of this attack, the
gunboats and supporting artillery
concentrated the whole of their fire
upon the point where General Oku had
determined to drive home his wedge,
and by evening the works were prac
ticable for an assault by a general who
had such infantry as the Japanese and
Entire Battalions Are Destroyed to A Man by the Russian
Fire, but Others Spring Forward to the Attack
Until Foe's Lines Are Pierced.
oh this point. A portion, which was
made 'public, said that every ship ex
cept the Pobieda was now ready to go
to sea at a moment's notice and that
the channel was clear. He confirmed
the belief which existed here, that the
Japanese will continue their efforts to
block the channel before the decisive
moment to. storm the fortress on the
land side arrives, and has made plans
In the opinion of the most compe
tent military critics the land fortifica
tions must be breached t>ef ore a gen
eral assault can be risked and that is
not considered possible-in less than ten
weeks., . .
"Our putrols on May 31 had a skir
mish in Laolin Puss, ten miles south
of Siuyen, with a Japanese detach
ment composed of two companies of
infantry and a half squadron of cav
alry. We had one Cossack wounded.
"There is no change in the 1 situation
at Xewchwang or Kaichou."
'Quiet prevails in the direction of
Fengwangcheng. The town of Sai
matsza, which was evacuated by the
Japanese on May 31, has been reoc
cupied by our troops.
ST. PETERSBURG, June 2. — The
following telegram from General Ku
ropatkin to the Emperor, dated June
1, has been received:
SEOUL. Korea, June 2, 7:30 p. m. —
The Japanese Consul at Gensan re
ports a Russian advance on Koyuen,
twenty-two miles north of Gensan.
Their commissariat has arrived at
"The i word was - given for £ a bayonet
attack. r Then the whole Japanese
front surged, forward and ;the moral
balance went ,over to ;the side of the
Japanese, the Russians retiring before
them." '¦ -"- .'.. * V t-
who was prepared to take the responsi
bility 6t Buch fearful losses.
of the PaJace grill when the ball opened
were representatives of^each political
party and of both factions of the Dem- •
ocratic party. Among those present,
* ere John C. Lynch. Collector of Inter
nal Revenue; ex-I-ieutenant Governor
William T. Jeter of Santa Cruz; Arthur
£5. Fisk, Postmaster of San Francisco;
George Hatfon. manager of Henry T.
Oxnard's Senatorial campaign; James
21. O'Brien,, leader of the Horse and
Cart wing of the Democracy; Jere T.
Jiurke of the Southern Pacific political
department: Louis. Rosenthal, savant
end philosopher; C. J. Hepgerty. law
partner of George A. Knight; Chartes
Wesley Reed and, last but not least,
the facile, the skillful, the "ambidex
trous" ex-Governor of California,
Janies Holiday Budd. Many were the
regrets that Gavin McNab was absent,
Tarpey irfigrht have passed by like the
Invite oh the other Eide of the alley if
•Jim" O'Brien, who had Just returned
from a weeke's outing, had not tfr
msrkPd. -You iire not going to give us ,
the Overlook, alike'."
Then Tarj«ey and Pudd clashed in aj
War of words. The air was full of
repartee— spicy. ; pointed repartee.
Kudd's mastery of the language of re
tort dazed his bold adversary.
'You are not my friend. Jim. or you |
wouldn't talk so much behind my
back." said Tarpey.
'I have been more of a friend to you,
Mfke. than jou have been to me."
"I will bet you $100," said Mike.
•i will bet you a thousand," retorted
"That is more money than you could
borrow," returned Mike.
"Not if I handled the Hearst sack,"
.takpi:y gets his n#r heady.
"Don't Fay anything to me about |
Rack." snapped Tarpey, as he laid his j
left hand on Budd's shoulder and took '
position to swing with his ! right, j
O'Brien saw that bloodshed could only
be averted by prompt intervention and
he 'promptly intervened at the very in- |
Etant that the right hand of Budd was i
reaching for the malt bottle. Wesley j
Heed joined O'Brien in measures to j
Mill the conflict.
Many allusions spiced the contro
versy that cannot be placed before the
reading public except in a style of cir
cumlocution . or expurgation.
For instance, Tsrpey observed that
he- had never seen the footprints of
IJOdd's friendship in the" Hearst cam
paign, and the ex-Governor replied i
that this defect in ground ward vision i
was. due chiefly, to the peculiar at
titude of- the Tarpey nose during a
period immediately preceding the Santa
Cruz convention: Arthur Fisk, the
Postmaster, inclined to the opinion
that Budd's allusion was not mail
*able. The hottest shot of the encoun
ter was one fired by Budd at the
Hearst sack. As one of. the- non
combat*ive push remarked: "That was
the blow that almost killed mother."
All afternoon- in .the couft of the
Palace and thereabouts the clash was
discussed. It was the general opinion
that another w.ord or two would have
precipitated a free-for-all fight of
large dimensions' The Budd adherents
•said: "A fight would have resulted In a. \
.tall for the Coroner, as the Governor '
had a revolver and a knife, in addi
tion to the ready, seize-me-quick malt
"Budd would have gone to the "hospi- ,
tal if Tarpey's powerful right had been
ewung," replied th« supporters of the
Hearst leader at Santa Cruz, "and
Tarpey was r.eady.to swing it."
TWO VIKWS OF THE SCRAP.
"Tarpey was the aggressor," said the
Budd sympathizers. "He opened the
attack, but he did not frighten Budd.
Did you ever see a man cooJer than
Budd. He never lost his temper, but
wasn't he sarcastic and nervy? Well,
you it.n(rvf he never runs away. He
stood his ground when Jimmy Mekiris
promised to come over from San. Ra
fael and kill him at high noon."
"Tarpey will not stand for all sort*
of misrepresentation," remarked the
adherents of Mike. "He was compelled
to bear the brunt o'f the battle at Santa
Cruz and his enemies are trying to
Five Jim O'Brien the glory of the vic
tory for instruction. Of, course Budd
vas for Hearst, but he was jealous of
Tarpey and never came near Santa
Cruz. If would have pleased him had
Hearrt lost with Tarpey as a leader.
Budd has been talking a good deal and
doing nothing. He says Tarpey butch
ered the Hearst -fleht by not putting up
a fight agaipst McNab In the San Fran
cisco primary election. Why does Budd
pretend to be a friend of Hearst and
then kfep out of sight -when Hearst
needs his help? It is because his Jeal
ousy* f.f Tarpey is greater than his
friendship for- Hearst. It is hicky for
'Jim' Bufld that the circus to-day
Continued From Page 1, Column 7.
General Is Forced to Act
Against His Better
IN YEAR OF INVASION
Sultan's Subjects Believe
Attempt Will Be Made
to Seize Their Country
The natives are greatly excited by
the arrival of so many foreign war
ships. They call all rorergners '.'Rou
mls," meaning infldels, and they fear
the "Roumis" are about to majte a
united effort to drive out those Who
are of the Mohammedan faith.
Rear Admiral Jewell and United
States Consul General Gummere visited
the representatives of the Sultan, Mo
hammed El Torres, at noon and were
saluted by the town battery. Moham
med returned the visit to the Consul
ate, the flagship Olympia firing a salute
in his honor.
TANGIER, Morocco, June 2.— The
Italian third-class cruiser Dogali ar
rived here to-day.
A delegation of chiefs of the Angerra
tribe has left, here to make a personal
appeal to> Raissouli, the oandit chief,
16 release "Perdlcarla and Varley, "In
order to prevent the debarkation and
permanent occupation of Morocco by
foreigners opposing the Moslem faith
and the expulsion of native Moham
This mission Is considered important,
as the Mohammedan chiefs unite in
appealing to Raissouli not to endanger
their religious supremacy in Morocco.
The French Government relies much
upon the appeal to Mohammedan sen
Prince Dolgorouky May Be Exiled.
ST. PETERSBURG, June 2.— Foreign
Minister Lamsdorff refuses to make a
complaint against Prince Dolgorouky,
PARIS, June 3.— The correspondent
of the Echo de Paris at St. Petersburg
"Viceroy Alexieff and General Kuro
patkin having asked the Emperor to
settle their,, dispute, his Majesty sum
moned 7 a council of war, Including Min
ister of War Sakharoff, Marine Minis
ter Avellan and Minister of the Interior
Plehwe. The council debated for sev
eral hours at Tsarskoe-Selo.
"I have reason to believe that the
necessity of preserving the naval base
at Port Arthur, and the lost prestige
that the fall of Port Arthur would en
tail were the arguments that prevailed
in the council. General Kuropatkin
therefore has been advised to attempt
to relieve the fortress, but to act with
the greatest prudence. A general whom
I Interviewed on the subject of the
council said: 'If Kuropatkin is weak
enough to advance he will commit a
serious blunder. The number of his
troops is insufficient and the conditions
under which he would act would be un
favorable. He might meet an almost
irreparable reverse and Port Arthur
be further from relief than ever. If we
try to relieve Port Arthur we will be
doing exactly what the Japanese
who committed a personal assault on
the Minister on Monday evening. The
Prince is still under arrest. If the
medical authorities decide that his
mental derangement is not sufficient
to warrant his incarceration in an asy
lum he probably will be forbidden to
live in St. Petersburg.
McCormick May Take a Rest.
ST. PETERSBURG, June 2.—Spen
cer F. Eddy, secretary of the United
States Embassy, has gone to Paris on
a three weeks' visit to his mother, who
recently recovered from a severe ill-j
ness. Shortly after his return, if * the
conditions permit, Embassador Mc-
Cormick and Mrs. McCormlck will go
to Carlsbad for a month's sojourn.
STOCKTON. June 2. — Charles Wagner, a
bicycle thief, and Charles Johnson, who passed
a forged check for a small amount, were given
tlire* and four years, respectively. In San
Qucntln to-day, after peladlngr guilty.
Slav Troops Eeoccupy the
31anchuriaii Town of
Russian Force Nears Gensan,
the Japanese Base in
Alexieff Succeeds in Com
pelling Kuropatkin to
Chiefs Are Sent to Urge
the Bandit Eaissouli to
Release His Prisoners
Tarpey and Budd
of Hearst Forces
Clash at Palace
EYE-WITNESSES DESCRIBE AWFUL SLAUGHTER
OF JAPANESE PRECEDING CAPTURE OF KINCHOU
SHIPS OF WAR
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL, FRIDAY, JUNE 3, 1904.
STEEL SCISSORS - :
FREE TO CLASSIFIED
j-J! ADVERTISERS. r - • /
IX SUNDAY EDITION*. . ' \
Like Onr Circulation, The&e >
Premiums Are High-Class.' &J
The SUNDAY CALL. lias. '<Wrer
85,000 circulation,* - ''principally'
in the homes; ii ' QUANTITY
and QUALITY that ASSURES
Gifts civen to-day for Sunday
Chas. Keiius & Co.
E x cT- \ u s i v e
No Branch Etorei. No Agent*.
THE SET AND DRAPE OP
OUR SUMMER CREATIONS
ARE C0N.SIDERED BY
CORRECT, SMART DRESSERS
TO BE JUST THE THING,
WITH CLEVER TAILORING.
K. e a r n y S.t r e_e t
Thu.r.lo w Block
ty v» it i ' -J- 4-* l* e% .•"¦"¦"* — ~"*.""r"T—"**-».
of boys' wash suits at prices that ¦¦ y^^^^^^^&
will sell every suit wve have in short '^^^^^^^p^
You had better buy quickly in '^^^^^^^^^W
order to procure some suits in the i^^^sl^^^^
see the suits you will buy at least '
three- garments. ., • /p%M &^^: ::^^$^^
; School ends next week. Here is a h^^S^^^'^W^^^'
good chance to buy the boy his vaca-
If you are busy send the boy him- 'f^^^^S^^^^^-
self— we will treat him right.. Money . i-^^W^
refunded on any purchase not satis- -^^' XiV^^^^K^^
We have marked the suits at thr-ee
Each garment bas been reduced WB Ife^^ ¦
just as we claim. At these prices ||| \ |j|pi||f
you can readily save enough to buy . Mm \ |p^^
the boy his hat and shirt waists. ?88 i roSj^
Wash suits in galatea, duck and -~^**^&$ \ i|||
crash for boys from 3 to 12 years, in "~~~" l ~ ~yffi \ WM
sailor and a few Russian blouse styles, |j| 1 J||
$lIj,8u7Ynd$°1.00,°a r re reduced to IlL.
§6, and sailors in absolutely fast
colors, ages 3 to 12 years, former-
ly $2.25, $1.85 and $1.75, are now
lKfe^/iiP|^P These comprise the swellest
fS^i^vV^^l^li suits you could wish for. Russian
liiio mSi^^^^ blouse s^ its in a s es 2y > to 6 y ears »
0W~ [w^WW^^ ' sallor suits in a 2 es ? t0 14 years '
l&vmW 'LkMIw^^M pretty garments which we have
WM been selling for $3.50, $3.25, $3.00,
WWr I w "^^^w ' $2 ' 7S and mo * now reduced t0
stf^lfiuoeJ A- WW ilWvVMiW ' A^^ti— Khaki suits, made of -genuine khaki ma-
> n ill^ w^^m^^^^^^ terial> ages - 3 to I7 years^ coats with belt
W> *• ''Wi I Will vi wll Covert suits for little fellows from 4. to- 8.
1 1 1\ I pll %mMf|§ ~ years, made of good material with remov-
§3 girls and young ladies, 90c, $130 and
ffiW vili Boys' crash hats, 45c and 50c
W*ff lUfl •" • Ma ' 1 ord * r9 fllled for an 1 of tf>ei9 S»ods. Writ* to-day.
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