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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, July 31, 1907, Image 5

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Brings Six Tanks of Rare;
\u25a0Fish Collected 'by
His Friends
Has Poor Opinion of the
Universities of New
' Zealand --
Dr. r^.-i Starr Jordan returned yes
terday rroci Australia and New Zealand
with six tanks of fish and the memory
of a busy but enjoyable tour of an
tipodean educational establishments.
Dr. Jordan left here April 20 In re
sponse to aa invitation to deliver a
course of lectures at the University of
Sydney on "American University Syn
tema.~ After concluding this course
Dr. Jordan delivered lectures ©n the
«*me subject in Melbourne. Adelaide,
Brisbane, Wellington. Auckland and
Dr. Jordan ha* not a very high opin
ion of the Australian and New Zealand
universities. They are handicapped, he
«ays, by being managed by men who
ar© not educational experts. Teaching,
•aye Dr. Jordan, is neglected and too
much value placed upon final examina
So busy was be with his lectures
Uiat he had no time to collect any of
the specimens that he usually gathers
on his travels, but certain friendly
ichthyologists collected eight tanks
full of rare fish for him to take home.
At Honolulu Jordan made a collection
of specimens and sent them to his
Australian friends by way of recipro
Compulsory arbitration, says Dr. Jor
dan, is not a success in the antipodes.
"As long as the awards favor the
unions." he said, "everything is lovely;
but when the arbitration board decides
i£ favor of the employer the unions
will not pi&V. They have strikes on
there now Just as bitter as any we ever
had here." gMftUj
Jordan says that the people of Aus
tralia' and New Zealand, particularly
Xew Zealand, deeply deplore the cessa
tipn t pt the Oceanic steamship com
pany*« service. The people, he says,
are friendly toward America, and tak-.
ing off these steamers severed relations
that were valued for business and sen
timental reasons. They are still hop
ing- that the. service will be restored.
James Lanagan, Stanford's coach, is
coming home from Australia converted
frorft a scornful critic to an enthusi
astic admirer of the game of Rugby
football as- It is played by the college
teams of the antipodes. At least, Dr.
David Starr Jordan says so. Dr. Jor
dan, who arrived yesterday on the liner
Mongolia, says that Lanagan changed
Ms views completely after seeing *'
few games in Australia and has now i
come to the conclusion that the Ttugby
?«!kc is the only form of football that
« pilege teams can expect the public
to lolerate. Dr. Jordan said: j i
The game »s w« have been piaying It is noth
ing more or Ws than a battle and is doomed to
pxtinctlon. The Australian team that came
here did not play tbe game as it is played in the
xntipodee. It made certain modifications in <*>n
«-pst»«ni to what It thought was wanted In this
country. But the game as it- Is played In Aus
tralia, the game that the young Australian be-
Cms to play when lie is a email boy. is the game
to whi^b we must come if we wish to keep foot
hsll as one of our college sports." '
. Lanagan was sent to Australia by
Stanford university to make a study
of >\ the Rugby game. He went
away prejudiced in favor of the
American game. From \u25a0 now-, on,
says Dr. Jordan, Lanagan will advo
cate Rugby unadulterated. A number
of Australian college teams are anxious
to come to this country and they-^want
American college teams to visit the
antipodes, but Lanagan. says Dr. Jor
dan, thinks that it would be better for
the Australians to come here first and
give some exhibitions of the game th?t
has won bim from his allegiance to
the open air. 'murder, fest at which
young America love's to cripple himself.
Lanagan will be here to speak for him
self on the next steamer.
Captain Fred Kuhnle Passes Away at
cPetaluma After Prolonged Illness
From Blight's Disease
PETALUMA, July 30.— Captain Fred
Kuhnle, a prominent citizen of this
county. . died . yesterday at his home In
this city, after an Illness of four
njonths, from Bright's disease. He was
born In Stuttgart, Germany, in 1836. He
crossed the. plains when a young man.
For years he was engaged In dairying
and farming here from which he ac
cumulated wealth. He was a member
of California echuetzen dub and the
Veteran National Guards of San Fran
cisco. . He was also rifle • inspector for
the Fifth infantry. N.-G. a
Captain Kuhnle, up to five years ago,
held the rifle shooting championship of
the United -States. He was a member
of Petaluma lodge N0.. 901, B. P. O. E.,
chapter No. 22, .R. A- . M-, • Petaluma
lodge No. 180, F. and A. M.. and the
Odd Fellows. He leaves a widow.
LONDON, July 30. — Keen disappoint
ment was caused at Newcastle on.Tyne
today by tbe announcement that Miss
May Sutton had . decided not to defend
the lawn tennis challenge cup and gold
badge she won last year.. Miss Sutton's
decision is somewhat of a mystery. It
t* probable, however, that the Califor
nia girl, who will return to America
next week, preferred to spend [ the i few
days she • will be ' here , In comparative
idleness, content to rest on • the laurels
she has already won this summer.
ASTORIA, July 30. — Chairman
Schimpff of the regatta committee is
making an effort rto get an interna
tional single scull race between Gloss
of Portland; Lang of Vancouver, B. C,
and Coast Champion Alexander Papa
of San Francisco. - There s is every:rea
son to, believe that- the men will be
brought together.
RENO, Nev.; ; July; SO.— For the first
time in eight years tbe Nevada agricul-^
tural society Je to glve^ a state £alr in
this city. September .1 6 will ; be the
opening day. Five thousand dollars . in
prizes will b« given for running and
trotting races. _. . .
POET PIBIE-Arrl«* &**<*>* J t °Jl,??^ S^ U '
Terje Viken. for Seattle ; "d VictorU, ?B. C.
r Toi&^£.dl*a % ZT-^tkr Wyneric,
E »pr,«
•f Jaoan. from Vanconrer.
Department of Navy
Assigns Officers -\u25a0
The following navy orders
were issued today: Lieu
tenant Commander ;N.' A. Mc-
Cully goes to the California as
executive officer; Lieutenant F.
Morrison is detached from duty
on the Chicago to go to the
California as . senior engineer
officer. ,
Chicago's Captain Dupli
cates His Feat of the
Preceding Day
Won. Lost. Per Ct.
Chieuro 66^ 24 .738
Pltttburj 53 83 .610
New Tork .....52 34- .605
Philadelphia 46 3S .643
Brooklyn .41 60 .451
Boston 36 49 .421
Cincinnati 86 53 .404
St. Louii ..21 73 .223
CHICAGO, July 80. — Today's gam* again
went 10 Innings and Chance repeated bis record
of yesterday by batting ' In the winning run.
An argument on a decision la the first Inning
caused the umpire to banish Klin?, and -Lewis
iras ejected in the tenth for the same cause.
A hincrlo. an out \and Jordan's hit over the
right field fence scored three for Brooklyn* in
the first. The visitors hit Reulbacli for three
singles end a triple in the ninth. Bunched bits
with a base on balls in both the fourth and
ninth tied the visitors" lead, a gift and two
singles winning in the tenth. Score:
R. H. Ei
Chicago 7 ' S 2
Brooklyn 6 8 1
Batteries — Orerall, 'Bcolbach and Moran; Bell
and Bitter. < ••.-,<
CINCINNATI, July 30.— TwelTe Cincinnati
players faced Conidon in the third Inning,
gathering ecrm hits and a bape on balls.
which netted seven runs. Sharp fielding behind
Hltt prevented the Phlladelpliians getting a
man over the plate. Score:
n. H. E.
Cincinnati 8 12 2
Philadelphia 0 6 0
Batteries — Hitt and McLean; Corridon, Brown
and Jacklitch.
ST.' LOUIS. July SO.— The New Yorks batted
freely today, winning from St. Louis. Wolters,
a St. Louis recruit, was batted out of- the box
in the se Tenth. Score:
n. T H. E.
St. Louis 5 S» 3
New Tot* 11 17 -1
Batteries — Wolters, Lush and Marshall; Lynch
and Bresnahan.
PITTSBCItG, Pa.. Jnly SO. — Plttsburg scored
right runs in the first inning on seven hits,
v sacrifice, an error and eorne slow fielding. This
took all the interest out of the game, although
good work was done In the next eight In
nings. Score: -
n. n. c.
Plttsburg ..12 15 1
Boston 3 8 4
Batteries— Phlllipi and Gibson; Dorner and
Clob— Wo a. LosJt. Pet.
Chicago to JW- .604
Cleveland 53 .37 .NX)
Detroit*. .51 34 ' .600
Philadelphia .......... 41 5« .532
New York „.... 41 40 * .471
St. Louis ..^ . . 3R 52 .409
Boston ......35 f.2 .402
Washington ....". -.. ..2S , 56 .333
WASHINGTON. July 30.— Washinpton nnd
Chicasro divided the .honor? in today's double
header. The pitching of Falkenberg In both
games was the feature. Scores: r. -
Klrnt game — . . ." R.H . E.
Washington .......'........-...\u25a0.';. 2 6*2
Chlcasro ..........\u25a0....\u25a0.:..; ..'. ..4 :6: 6 ']
Batterlep^Pattcn. Falkenberg, Hughes and
\u25a0 Warner; Patterson, McFarland and Snlllvan.'
Second cane — . ; \u25a0 . . B. H. E.
Waiehlnston .". ...6 11 2
Chicago 4 9 3
Batteries — Falkenberg, Hevdon and Warner;
White and Hart.
NEW TOEK. July 30.— The local Americans
started off well today in the first game of the
series with Detroit, but scored their only tally
In the first. Killian out pitched Hogg. The
score: \
n. h. c.
Detroit , 613 O
N>w Tork '.... ...l 6 6
Batteries — Killian and Schmidt; Hogg . and
Klelnow and Thomas.
PHILADELPHIA. July 30.— Philadelphia de
feated St. Louis today in a pitchers* battle. The
home team won in tlie ninth tin an error," a sac
rifice and a single. Score:
Philadelphia i...:..2 7 2
Batteries — Powell and Spencer; Bender and
BOSTON. July 30.— O'Brien's three, errors
were responsible for as many, Boston runs to
day and the -visitors could «io nothing with
Yoang. Boston made hot four hits off Clark
son and two of them were doubles. Score* '
„ , > • .R.-H.-E.
Boston ......«''.........."•. ..3 4 2
Cleveland .'. 0 3 "»
Batteries— Young .and Shaw; Clarkson and
Bern is.
RENO, Nev.. July 30.— After waiting
30 years for a chance to get even with
the bonanza people and the celebrated
"big four" of the Comstock,.General:R.
Hewson began suit yesterday against
the Ophlr and Consolidated Virginia
mines for $4,000,000.
When \u25a0 the Sierra Nevada , touched - the
$300 mark In J 878 and the second In
stallment of -. the Comstock, millionaires
was made. General. Hewson got control
of 1.600, acres -on the ' Comstock \u25a0; lode.
He thought he had a.fortune, ;but the
big' bonanza four " owned ,* the water
company and would not:, furnish him
frith' water,'- so he' was. unable to work
he ground. Hewson waited. until last
year, when he organized the Comstock
Golden; Gat e; company and : made over
the property, to It..
. Having kept the title all these years,
he declares^now that Ophlr and Con
solidated Virginia have taken (2,000,000
worth of ore out: of, his ground ; ln : the
last : three I years; v that "every . lode" has
Its \u25a0 apex in his " grounds • and \ that j un
der federal ' decisions ; It all . belongs , to
him. He '\u25a0 also wants ; $2,000,000 ' dam
ages for being kept out t)f i the use of
his. property."
Boiler Tube Bursts •\u25a0 and ' Three \u25a0; Men
Are Scalded, One" of \u25a0• Whom
Subsequently ' Dies
;, , WASHINGTON, ; July 80.— A dispatch
received : at the navyi departm«nf today
t rom : Commanders ßoush of r the 'gun
boat / Wilmington^ at *- Shanghai % saya^: a'
boiler.- tube of i, the 'vessel ) burst'.y ester-" 1
day ' while . the ;veßßelT was -at | Nanking?
Three . men • j, were' " scalded, . one of
whom \u25a0;* Fireman ' Phillip l Hind,? subse-'
qiiently '; died.' The * others two .were'
not seriously: burned. r «i Hind y. was . a
native -.of Maryland 2 and-, entered ; the
navy,! May. \ 10. ; l 1894. VTJnofflcial u reports'
of o several deaths J. from smallpox s .. oni
the Wilmlngton'have'reAched'the navy,
department.',, ,;
ST. PAUL. | Minn., : July] 30.— Brigadier
General ? Charles i Francis , Powell/ U.~ S.
A., " retired, "<\u25a0 died « ali.tbe * home '• of a* his
brother; in this- " city-: i today, aged 63
years . .
Spend Si j^ Months ~ Among
Head Hunters of Dutch^
. New Guinea \ '
\u25a0-\u0084--\u25a0 \u25a0: " r :>\u25a0""\u25a0\u25a0 \- '\u25a0:"\u25a0•-. \u0084.;\u25a0" y
Describe Long Search for
Rare Zoological
.^ T. Barbour, an instructor at Harvard j
university, returned-yesiterday with his i
wifeon the liner! Mongolia, from: what i
was Probably ._ the strangest honey- ]
moon tour on record. They, toured the '
orient, but not by the, paths "beaten by j
brides and grooms of all nations. At j
Java they hired a small steamer i and
cruised along the eastern " ; coast sof i
Dutch New ; Guinea.' 1 i establishing |
friendly ; relations with :.the ., Papuans,
gentle ; savages who 'eat their . enemies
and utilize the whittled thigh bones ) of
deceased friends and relations as spear
heads.. '__ .:. ;: -:~>:--S\: \u25a0\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0 \u25a0'^-.'•"-:-
< The purpose of, the trip' to the orient
was the , collection of natural history
specimens/ of which Barbour brought
home a large and rare collection. cTtf is
includes : birds, . butterflies, ; beetles,'
fishes, } reptiles and two specimens : of
the egg laying anteater, ' a mammal; but
so low in the scale of life that it lays
eggs. ' •\u25a0•;:;- •; . -.; \u25a0\u25a0; • ;. ." \u25a0 -;- \u25a0• -
Dutch New Guinea,' says ' Barbour,
has the largest stretch . of unexplored
territory in the \world. ;No;whlteman
has ever been; in the interior, s and jhe
and his wife are . among : the ; few ? who
have ventured along; the coast.^ From
tl* t sea can be seen mountains -capped
with everlasting snow, j and s as: they are
on the ; equator the height;; must be
great. The ; natives along : the Y coast
live in houses erected on piles in the
water. , They are domiciled thus- for
protection against the land tribes, .who
are their mortal enemies.
Of clothing these natives wearVnoth
ing- but nose and . ear.; ornaments.
Boar's tusks are favorite .decorations."
They are head - hunters ; and /cannibals,
and sufficiently primitive ; in j their ideas
to sell ; Idols, bows and . arrows, •; spears
and natural history specimens -for red
cloth, brass wire and tobacco.:
The Barbours, by t liberality ,with t red
cloth and brass wire, won fairly : deceht
treatment, : but ; vwhen Mrs.; Barbour
tried to enter a temple sne was *.tofd
in sign language that to .satisfy ; her
curiosity would ; cost ', her 'her ; head. She
did not enter. The Barbours. were six
months altogether .in the vicinity of
this beautiful country, > but-- only for
three weeks in close association ..with
the gentle Papuans. v
The people of. Salvadot are- in con
stant dread of another! armed Invasion
from : Nicaragua, according to . the : offi
cers of the Pacific Mail freighter '"Azteis.
which arrived yesterday > from Central
America. The Aztec carried a hundred
caseg of rifles Jand several .^hundred
cases of ; ammunition', from Ancon^to
Salvador ; and through ;,*the V American
consul at, AcaJuUa the?steamship's"ofll
cers learned further details i ot: [ the
Nlcaraguan '"invasion .of afew.weeks
agoJ - , ' ; ; ;'; .-. .\u25a0.'\u25a0:•:;> •\u25a0\u25a0" \u25a0'.:\u25a0• y.'s \u25a0:?\u25a0\u25a0".\u25a0
"Johnny" Moisant of Alameda,. who
was \ the leader of the " Nicaraguan
forces,' has large financial Interests in
Salvador : with' his three brothers."
One of them is- president •'. of
a bank in San Salvador. H 'An-'
other is a speculator.' "Johnny" and
a. .' brother ; own ; a ' large r' sugar
and cattle flnca -at Santa; Nela ; and
becoming objects :of suspicion' In I', the
eyes of the - republic's
were . cast into prison without 'trial.
No charges were preferred /against
them. They were .released ' and -rear
rested and rereleased. After, months
of persistent annoyance "Johnny'^^ot
mad, went to • Nicaragua; and borrowed
the ».; navy of that republic l\ and : "250
fighting men. \u25a0 \u25a0 .'"* : V; ' '
/ The Nicaraguan navy Is the gunboat
Momotombo and on board' > that i vessel
,"Johnny" Moisant : and his borrowed
soldiers, entered the harbor "of fAcaf
Jutla^ early "one June -morning. *;*ThQ
soldiers ; and a \u25a0 machine- gun : : were
landed and Acajutla wa% captured? be -
fore breakfast. 'Placing ; the machine
gun on a flat- car - '.'Johnny' VC. and V his
Nicaraguan . friends went ; by,«i rail -to
Sonaonate, which : they .;: captured \u25a0'\u25a0 after
a bloody ;battle in- which \u25a0'150.:. Salva
dorans were killed. Moisant \u25a0 lost only
10 of his . men. . "-> \u25a0'.•': \'u----
Moisant then wanted to complete the
Job; by marching on to s San -Salvador
and '\u25a0;. capturing : president,"* government
and the .whole ; works. >\u25a0'- Nicaraguan; of
ficers with him demurred andl"Johnny,".
getting, mad,"; ordered the
of ; Sonsonate."- The ' expedition s* returned
to Acajutla, . as , has h been'^. t/>ld' : bef ore;
boarded the ; Momotombo \u25a0 and ' returned
to. Nicaragua;' : - \u25a0\u25a0:\u25a0 • -
Go to Edwin Val Schmidt's Pharmacy,
Call fornia- and 'Fillmore, for > Schmidt's
Insects ' MustvGo. ?• Drives off ,,- Fleas
Price, 25c and 50c bottle, :' •
/ SAN- DIEGO," JuIy: 30.— As a resultfof
a : shooting ' affray/ at * San ; Marcos," C. A.
Elison(isjalmost*'deadtwlth*a^ bullet, in
his \u25a0 head and* another iii the; calf of his
leg,lwhllo\W./A^;Doran, i farwell* known
politician,^ is ; In Jail" awaiting : the "re
suit of i- the ' wounds. Ellson had'been
discharged >.i from : : : Doran's s employ ~ for
intoxication; " *..:;.
riTi/ \u25a0 ninicl
Furniture and Orientat^lifigs .
The; Paris' • \u25a0 ". :-'"!; ' " : . ' ' : \u25a0
Haying? satisfactorily filled the temporary, purpose;!
for which itf was jerected, wll be cl^dJon^hursday; B
August Ist.***? - • > }? '
Hearty thanks are offered to '» the many generous I
patrons who have treated it so kindly since circ*u^^
This mbyement* has bee^^^^^
_: P#^R«^ecti^m]^^Hob^MaMi6gg^
; > ;4; 4 > v ; ? yanjNessfat^Washingtorf^NorthlEhd B
."\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0'\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0.LWIPII.PBJPIBH OH I M [\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0[\u25a0\u25a0llllBBgL'
. T^e eleven coupons shown here^ from our many departments. Particuh ;
larly notewor^ar^^hite^s as curte all-genuine bargains, deserving of your :
most careful consideration. V ;. V ;'*
[ -• \u25a0 rftTTpny - \u25a0\u25a0- -. \u25a0\u25a0-.-.. •-• | ' |~^ -^j-,- --„_:, \u25a0' .-\u25a0-\u25a0\u25a0 \u25a0•-\u25a0\u25a0'\u25a0•\u25a0 -.-\u25a0-•--. \u25a0'\u25a0-\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0... \u25a0\u25a0•\u25a0\u25a0 ,\u25a0\u25a0----- \u25a0...- - -.^.;- - ; ...,--^j'| --:-\u25a0 - - \u25a0 - .\u25a0 — '^_- ~) -
$6.00 SKIRTS S2AB ' I &§mgmi 11^*1* *ia«l : orpo:v
Particularly stylish and (well "fitting WjI^^^^^UjJsSSksSBSeAmMSB&SSS&SaSI 50c AprOHS \u25a0 \£.r '
j0!& vlccab^grTy W^^^il Bon Femme ' Cwialns 75c '• 35c A9£~stoi
/ffir^MsM plaid and fancy 11$$ £hKsFE3»IIIS ' Tne -Anniversary Coupon Sale presents a \u25a0 l - sTtjl^Qf
/U4- r JEtiM IZ, 'i-;'i v ,v.-. '" ; -'J i^-ll' " oK4»Ssrare«i3?iF 5 \u25a0^^ big-value in Bon: Femme -Curtains ;<•_ in either, \ TT,»r« wft ?,«. nna A r^^S 11 .
'J&4&&B " ; mix ture dress white or Arabian; with a- deep; lace flounce - n f thf .I^f. ll>
v /^S^SF* Skir.ts. There 3 effect. As they, are 1% yards wide, bu^ one nhl^ e^-mlntt V '
v 'Jutfiffityi M are spvpral full- ; ' 131 3 required for/a window. "These Curtains ?,'" vjf,,i?l™?iVL- «ir V i^^^^ '
'jfi&Mffiil # V • nil t \u2666 ZI \u25a0* i 'Rflffi&ffismm look and wear as well as \u25a0 » he regular ; ? s.oo *?*? Th^v Tri m^2 V £§S§g|
J&WM^tfflk :P lal ted styles, |i^H|l kind. With coupon TBc. - 6 , f UJ / 9 Th lif.Lm 1 / £^£g&b
/m^sM /trimmed with ;^^^^B,i present/coupon • Siue'cKcftStSnS '2^^^
S^'s^^?Ms^|RlriV- ta " or .- 6t6 tr a P s '' a nd •;• .' y^" -~" . /'-; PBAGERS . --**.-\u25a0\u25a0 50 inches long, with £ '£f33&£g&i
Tr±JMF t rti : ''> 'n\- \\ buttons. Worth — -— ; ' straps over shoul- tr^^sfg^
t^Siar J JfcJ^s2.4S. . gZ^MSK 75c. SALT- SHAKEES, 29c PAIR. fach, 85c. S j^^^^^i
PKEbWf _COUPON. r ., -^^gW/; An extremely, notable bargain i ? heavily PRESEvr C OUPOx '$
PBAGERS. A)**"^2¥ / silver plated salt and P e PP« r shakers; table PKESENT
\u25a0 — - — -'" '' •-\u25a0 /MißJ^^Cy 7 requirements that you have needed for a pragers y
- r — \u25a0 fiVfeiLy&y/ / loug time. A . regular 75c value, at, \u25a0 — -" '
Bg^^^^WSSSE^ - (V^^^V/ pair, 29c. PRESENT COUPON. I — j
\u25a0 . '\u25a0 ' \u25a0 -\u25a0\u25a0-*-''\u25a0 ---\u25a0**• .g-s™ ? i*s.\.* \u25a0. •' \u25a0 - ..,..- - \u25a0 \u25a0 \u25a0——^^ *^^^™ M ***"^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ ' tißS^^^T^^^ff^^^^^^t^irj^^B^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^Bß^B^B
A genuine closely woven satin : -'-'<"-'-.. HBffß^'SSß^^^BnßnFU Mir ««> PiWPrT «tvtt i t>-pt?q «1 «<»
damask table cloth. Each one has MBK: *X •M \u25a0« SA*J>- g^Bi . &•£ CABPET $1.89.
a hemstitched border running all :' ' nT r itTTJI RBftW v „«« fi PArR c «i nn T J e section offers \u25a0 a
\u25a0 around:, • the patternsfareTfleuridellsr * BUSjreß BEOW B^SE,6 PAIRS.^TO. . good looking, substantial: :\ carpet
clover; carnationTand others. A reS Youcan't^flnda.better.looklng.or.more.servlceabl^ sweeper/ manufactured by "the .well
" SSs3^^a^^Eacb^BlS - of^stocklngs tor : children than ; these. Buster; Brown hose., known Blssell C 0. ,; whose^. sweepers
f ...,,. - Q Uality: No^l .-"Whetherl for v school -or^vacation wear, they. : sell ordinarily at from $2.50 to $5
PRESENT; COUPON. : : ,* * are '"unexcelled; (and \u25a0 you \never; have] been {able s ..tq't purchase! -PRESENT COUPON
PEAGERS. ' them before at 6 pairs for, sl^o. .« « PRARFK«!
\\ ... ' [ . ;,; _' ;•.. " ' i 1 y'\u25a0 — _,j_ \u25a0"",-/.,.„ .J.y..'.' .\u25a0\u25a0'..'..'\u25a0-.^.... .C \u25a0.."".'.' 1 "." 1 . - — :—: — : — : —^- — ' : "'.'."'' -
fB.oo whiskey; fGA^ikzss:':' ; 12HcVhANDEI:RCHIEFS, sc; v 25c BIBBO^IijTC. 7}7 } 25c DfDIA LnfoX,*lc:i 1
. 'Demijohn Free. ; "fancy 'kimono::; hand- : : . " What do you think of get- Forf a .pretty^, summer *dres3
v A full gallon f demijohn, of two . kerchiefs, showing; a beautiful ? ting ": an i>. all-silk : taffeta . ribbon, or waist you will . find this ex-
famous bran<S3_of.whiskey;ieither =';'\u25a0 /array 'of colors In pleasing pat- ? 4% Inches Awlde.i ln^all :colors; . cellent, low-priced material ;ex^
\u25a0\u25a0- f c\^ n %lur^ori^ot^<'eui^&nt^. > terns ;y. they. ar e; extra largej and • a regular 25c i value; the yard, „ tremely, adaptable. , It sells reg-
distilled pure products.- ;;,! r_ .-. worth'l2^c each. _ . 12Jic. . : *. ' : ularly at 2 5c a yard.
.; \u25a0.'.-,. .\u25a0-..,- •\u25a0j?S^'-;'..j? ; .V: '; PBAGERS. "PBAGEBS. PRXGEES.
Has taken on- wonderfully well: / Hundreds-— yes, thousands, ' of [purchases-Ha ve been "made in.-- the past two days, and it is dve 5
absolutely to the extraordinary value offered. However, we bought extremely heavily for this salei and the stocks ; still" offer
a wide variety. There -are as many good bargains today as when the sale opened, and there are some new attractions Vwe
i|' have just receive^ : . ' . rf ' y "
' £ Beat Galctea— A heavy, excellent Dimities and Bntlstcs— Beautiful Brocaded Mobair— Yard wide im- Plain aod Fancy Poplin Silk—
• wparine material cominffi in' collection^ coming; in i stripe, dot,': ; ported : English -goods; -in black. in almost every rnW^if i« i<»
wearing mawriai, . coming . .m floral designs;- green, . navy, garnetr cardinal and ,n, n .almost. aImost e^.ery color, It Is 13
solid colors and : pleasing com-. an excellent .value at 12%." y-, brown; worth 75c. .Annl- 08. inches wide and worth 75c a
I blhations of colors.'-; • .-. « Kg*- Sale price,, yard *r: :..".. ..'.....•*'; veraary. Sale price,. yard :.'..•***» yard. -Anniversary Sals ii«« 1
• Reg." 20c quality; yd.";. ...'\u25a0***» ! Dre«» Goods— ln; black and white • > . \u25a0 nrice van? - - if5C
.:..,, . .'.., ,- .i.a;. . -.1 .r ,: checksand broken ;plaids;. scream:' Dr*s«'SUlui — 19. Inches wide., in * jr "- e « yarQ • ••• \u25a0 .7***
• a. F.C . Ginghams— A practically. cashmere , and - your favorite ; color checks and -'stripes; in comblna- "Black Lining; silk A splendid
-•'unlimited assortment, v- coming,"., in ' .in >albatross; the .widths -range tions -of brown and' white.' blue- fahrfe'that win nnt i»r«v. - -ij.v ;
• solid colors, checks, plaids and 1 from- 36 .to 40 Inches; worth; 40c and white -and black and .white; lanric. mat wm not Dreak, width t
"stripes of any '••«**; and 50c a" yard. - "9 SZr* a 75o v value. Reduced */M.fZr* 36 inches;. value 7oc. BSn~
t c010r; ..... .....;.:::.:. '\u25a0\u25a0-•r*'. Special, .yard-;.'.. ......... .\u25a0*f*' to, yard ......*.-.: :.r.. .... ."***f Special, yard .....;..:. HUC
\u25a0 fy>^ > »>» >^ > - t ->-»->—-»"«"»"»"t— "•->-»-*"»—\u25a0»"»\u25a0'«-»\u25a0'«\u25a0\u25a0»"«"«\u25a0\u25a0»\u25a0\u25a0»\u25a0\u25a0>\u25a0\u25a0»\u25a0\u25a0». .>.i«..>.,». »m..>. .«.«.«.»..«. »\u25a0.>! \u25a0\u25a0'» «« . . \u0084»,..».,«,«,.,.. ....... « .11. .... ..«.,..,., . ......... T , lltl , r"t'i' t > 1. \u25a0
Towed Into Seattle by Tug
; Tacbma With Decks t
• SEATTLE, ;; July £ 3O.~The r schooner
Winslowj arrived ;in port this 'morning
in tow of the tug Tacofna. The : Wins;
low .struck" Duncan /rock, at .the v en^
trance UT the; straits, ; at daylight. -The
vessel's decks {are v"five feef;,deeprin
water, i but iunless" a' storm 'should shift
lts! i ballas,t ) :and turn it over the schooner
is \u25a0\u25a0' safe. <" .;,1 i SMii^^!^^l^i^^SoQK9®B
: Captain v;Frederickson. states, that
those" aboard ; the SWinslow: could : hear
nothing Vof ' the Cape v- Flattery^ light
house" horn. •- iThe'Winslow , was > going
at 1 a* fair.. cllpj.with'/a '£ southeast ' . wind
when a the '"; Duncan
rock loomed ' up '; over ; the starboard ;bo w
and 'the schooner f struck : It. - '
"• There .^was ; no; sea^ running V ; and -the
Winslow.'got 'Off ;\u25a0 i« \u25a0 a^ couple of ' hours-
It -i at s'onceU' filled;*: and ]r, sank vimtll^the
deckslwerejafloat. y ; The crew, : with t the
exception? :of s two j? sailors, :^he
and -r* the mate/" boarded ."'the
schooner; lnja^-small;: boat. When they
saw.it did ribt'turn turtle they returned
and putia HttleVcanvas
on it ' Tho ; tug r Tacoma sighted 'S the
schooner and came to its assistance. '-
i {WASHINGTON, X July " 3 O.—Cal i f ofn la
patents 7. were 1 ; issued v today ' as ; follows :
,; Arthur;^ C. : -* Bates, -.} Oakland. :\u25a0 reduction "and
pulverizing mill;. Ssmuc-1 , C. Beale," Los "Angeles,
baling ; : press ; * Dayld ;.'. B.'i Bobannon, :\u25a0 San "; Fran-'
Cisco, jidrertlslng ;;- derlce; ; .Thonias ; 3;- Chatham
and ! J.r: S.~ Holiday ,V Turlock,': pneumatic tir<-;
John ,:- T."« Cocbran. :f Kland.% reinforced ' concrete
building d constmctlon ; I Benjamin \u25a0'\u25a0 B.v Dean. ; San
Francisco,^ self < playing 1 musical instrument, also
operating ; mechanism > for *' musical Instruments;
also I pneumatic; operating I derice | for | musical I in
struments and! musical; instrument players; Frank
V. I Drake;*; Bishop, rope j carrier direction»chang
ing .'dei-lce;. John-; GrinKxl A. VW. 1 Gllflllan,
Bakersaeld,'" pipe • coupling ; ,• Vernon '\u25a0 ~ S; ' Hardy,
Berkeley; and: A. -; B. ; Roe. - Oakland, salt \u25a0 press;
Taylor . W.I HeintiaJman and J. ; G. » Camp, Sacra
mento,'"air, feeding ; appliance ; for oir,bnrnlng
steam | boiler furnaces; 1 Emil C;- Horst,"' San Fran
cisco, "; and J.^ Ehrborn, Perkins," hop picker; : God
fried and G. C. I G. Laube, \u25a0 Santa Monica, bread
board ; Joseph j E.". Lyman," San \ Jose, \u25a0 berry . box
machine; Henry J. Mlbaeh.' Kan ' Francisco, sewer
trap Tent c attachment:; McClelland ' Myers.- San
Francisco, ' glass molding | apparatus; Carl I Never,
San '• Francisco, 1 . 1 stamp molstener; -r Paul E. » Os
walJ. Lob i Angeles," \u25a0- hair,; drying \u25a0 comb; " William
A: ! Pownlng," Noyato.' * machined for^,- cleaning
bricks;: Edward. A; Rlx, San Francisco, recipro
cating engine; -Will lam R.- Seott.V ßerkeley; train
order- checks system; 'Frank H. ; Smith, Los An
jreles; lawn hose support; Alexis L. Spence, San
Francisco, . eyeglass ; - Anton \u25a0'. Stelt;-: Santa 1 Rosa,'
attachment | for bathtubs; ' Henry. Stirring, Berke
ley, ; ; car ; for - conTeylng ; Tehlcles •;- and ; • teams ;
Charles W; • Wallts; ? Ijos 'Angeles,', clotbes hangar;
Howard -Wild.. Los 'Angeles,; ice , cracker; : James
8. Tounc. Sacramento, stone .' cutting .\u25a0 saw. ';.'
Police Believe That One
v Person Committed BothY
; : : of the Crimes
".NEW YORK. July 30.— The bodies of
two women with^ the marks of the
strangler , : on*> their" throats have been
found < here < within - the last 12 hours.
The police -believe that one man com
mitted both crimes. \u25a0 One woman was
found today on East Nineteenth street.
The marks of. a thumb -and forefinger
are visible on her throat, and her face
and neck are smeared with blood. She
was about 27 years of age.
The body of Sophie. ] Kerer of , Tona
wanda, also the victim 'of a strangler.
was 1 found last night in a' Twenty
second street" boarding house." 'A'neck
tie had been knotted tightly around'her
throat and she had been ' dead for '= sev
eral hours." She was about 24 years old.
BERLIN. July 30.--EmperQr Whliam
has conferred . the crown order of, the
third class upon H. Beerbohm Tree, the
actor.. ' . . , \u25a0';: ,- ' ;'. .-. '.- . '. .'

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