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ODD FELLOWS PLAN MONSTER CARNIVAL Petaluma Becomes Mecca for Thousands Bent on Celebrat ing Independence Day. Parade Will Precede Exercises at Pavilion and Monoplane Flight in Park [Special Dispatch to The Cell] PETALUMA, JulY 3. — Petaluma's "greatest festival," which began yes terday, has aroused the enthusiasm of her most staid citizens, and the visiting merrymakers swarmed all over the city today. The excursion trains on the Northwestern Pacific and the Petaluma-Santa Rosa electric road were crowded and large parties were taken to the old adobe houpe of General Val lejo and other places of, lnterest. The city was brilliantly illuminated to night, and, while enjoying to the full .the many provisions for their enter tainment, the crowds were in a fever of efccitem«*nt over the arrangements lor the Independence day celebration. More than 3,000 persons will be in . the parade, which will include repre sentatives from many fraternal organi zations. Dr. Frank I-L Phillips has been chosen as marshal of one of the divisions. He has been one of the most earnest workers for the carnival •end is exalted ruler of Petaluma V>dgre of Elks and prominent in the political .world. He has been urged and has consented to run for assemblyman from the thirteenth district, subject to the . republican nomination at the primaries. W. B. Haskell, one of the oldest citi zens of Petaluma and an active member of the bar of Sonoma county, has been . rhoscn president of the day. He is en able orator and has a happy faculty of arousing the enthusiasm of his hear \«rs.. He is one of the oldest members , of the order of Odd Fellows, under whose auspices this great carnival has been arranged. • j After the parade the concourse will •proceed to Dreamland pavilion,- where the exercises will be held."' Miss Lottie Barber, one of Petaluma's favorite vocalists, has been selected to -Eing the national eongs. Miss Barber has just completed a course in music Bt the conservatory of miysic at the University of the Pacific. Among the attractions of the day will he motorcycle races, a flight by the Wiseman biplane at Kenilworth park and a race between' Swastika, the champion canine trotter of Petaluma, driven by its owner. George Gonsalves, end a "dark" dog. City Marshal Edward A. Husler, who Will act as grand marshal of the pa . rade, has all the arrangements well Jn hand and everything points to a hilarious celebration of the glorious fourth. — • . . CANADA IN YEAR SHIPS $3,500,000 IN FURS Trices on Raw Skins Have Shown Wonderful Advance Canada has for many years contrib uted a large chare of the furs used on this continent and elsewhere. The Hudson bay country is the richest re gion in this resource. Last year Can ada was credited with raw furs to the value of f2.719.522, while this year the export of furs is estimated at $3,500,- T)00. The supply In Canada Is not on the decrease and is not being: depleted as in other countries. However, prices ,Jiave steadily advanced during- the last «everal years. . * Rabbit furs have Increased in prSee exbout 100 per cent, while some skins have advanced 600 per cent -within the Jast few years. A few examples given by a Winnipeg authority on the subject show him the prices have soared during the last f«»w The figures quoted are the juverag-e foT raw skins as sold to col lectors by trappers: . k Character— 3004. 1910 Mufckrit : $0.11 $0.70 S*™* ' '0 3.00 . Ited fox . : 2.00 6 00 "iak I7r. S.OO t-U-x 3.00 30.00 }}.o. ol l 1..V1 4.00 **«*«! 10 .60 Csdser 50 3.00 A fiect of sealing vessels leaves Hali fax and St. John, New Brunswick, each \u25a0winter for the •hunting' grounds in the South seas. The catch is sold in Lon don at highly profitable prices, and «ealingr has become a remunerative oc cupation for vessels during 1 rhe winter .months when; bank fishing is at a * standstill. This year the steamer Florizel of the Red Cross line, plying between Halifax and New York, went to northern waters . tjpon a sealing expedition and has just returned to St. John's, Newfoundland, ' with a catch of 4 7.000 seals — the larg est catch ever landed in that port. The value of the catch is estimated at ' 1129.000. The following are t^p 15 steamers reported and their catches this season: FLorizel, 47,000: Viking, 24,000; South ern Pass, 20.000; Harlaw, 13,400; Be atrice. 25,000; Bonaventure, 18,000; Bellaventure, 40.000; Eagle. 25,000; Newfoundland. 22,000; Aurora. S. 000; Diana, 3,000; Erik, 2,000; Bloodhound, 2.000; Ranger, /8.000; Adventure, 3,000; total. 259,400. This catch Is valued at , $650,000. ." The seamen who ship on sealing .cruises usually receive a proportionate share of the catch. During the courts • of a profitable season an ordinary sea man will receive JI.OOO or more as his \u25a0 Khare. . * WEALTH OF NATIONS IN THE OLD WORLD France Growing Poorer While Austria Is Growing Richer About 75 per cent of the men and women in France SO years old are property owners. For persons under •JO the proportion is not so large. As a general average, every individual in France over 40 years old possesses 52.23?. or double that amount for a married couple. Among the 10 coun ' tries with which statistical compari s sons on this subject may be established "only the Netherlands and England fur nish higher figures. In Austria the average is only $757; Spain, $741; Italy. $691; Itoumania. $291. The wealth of France, however, which had constantly increased since *the statistical records exist (1526), has declined since about 1895. Austria and Roumania have sUadily grown wealth ier. -The number of successions valued at more than 2.500 francs ($482) per 1.000 of persons over 40 years of age is 364 in France. 218 in the Netherlands, IX6 in England. 130 in Italy and 72 in Roumania. These fig ures show, that wealth is most evenly distributed in France. Baltimore Have you seen Baltimore Canyon. • midway between Larkspur and Corte Madera, Marfn county? Yes or nor — come and learn how to &cc it from an other viewpoint. Any agent. Baltimore station. • Love is the real tblng- until the new ness begins to wear off. '• The aeroplane chauffeur has some ex cuse for . feeling uppish." Merrymaking: Prevails at Petaluma's Great Festival + , _ _ , , _ — » President of Petaluma s Independence day exercises, one of the parade marshals, and the singer. . PHILOSOPHER'S METHODS PRODUCED MUCH WORK Silent Meditation Part of Kant's Daily Course Kant, the great philosopher, culti vated peculiar habits which enabled him to accomplish a certain work in the world. From the day he began to write until his death, 60 years later, we are assured that he kept the first two hours of the morning free from interruption, even eating his breakfast alone, says the London Globe. No matter what the emergency, his family or servants dared not disturb him in these two hours of meditation. The rest of the morning, until 1 o'clock \u25a0was given to his work. At 2 o'clock he dined, always with invited guests, usually those ' IntejesiPd in different pursuits from his own. Kant's effort was to rest and amuse his mind by con tact with as many diverse intellects and characters as possible. At night, when ready to retire, he remained for half an hour perfectly quiet, alone and without a book — as far as possible, he said, without a thought — In order to calm his brain for sleep. Immanuel Kant, one of the most pro found thinkers of modern times and founder of the "Critical Philosophy," was born at Konlgsberg in 1724, his father being a saddler in moderate cir cumstances. He entered the university of his -native place when 16, but cir cumstances prevented him from taking his degree until 16 years later. Much of this. Interval was spent in tutoring. In 1766 he became royal librarian, a position more honorary than lucrative, but in 1770 he was appointed professor of logic. Then his fame spread, and he received numerous calls to other uni versities, but nothing would induce him to leave his alma mater. So wedded was he to the scenes of his youth that it is said that he was never beyond a radius of 30 miles from the seat of learning to which he owed so much and which was so greatly indebted to him. He died at Konigsberg in 1804. >"o Fireworks! 2Vo N'olse! 3rd and 4(h Quiet, rest, seclusion, fun — away In beautiful Baltimore canyoh, midway be tween Larkspur and Corte Madera, 5 minutes' walk from Baltimore station. Bring your lunch and enjoy the climate, scenery, water from flowing springs, and stately woods of this very impor tant and rapidly growing residential center. Room for all, but positively no camp fires or tree cutting. "W. L. Court right, 830 Market street, or Baltimore station. ' .-. V J? \ \ TO» /\YI trj U 1 P^jPQ x You get more than good Havana tobacco in Van Dyclr You gnet the choicest leaves of Cuba*s finest crops, and mtly the choicest; - .. — tobacco that is selected for its rare perfection in flavor, its exquisite fragrance; . Royalty commands no better. -^ Guahtv Gisrars Not if you were to= pay $1.00 which we save br making mr apiece, could you get' a cigar that cigars in Tampa, Florida." V afiorded greater luxury, more , In all other respects,' they're the thorough enjoyment, more endiir- game as the imported. ; We even em-, ing satisfaction. ploy Cuban experts in the making. - ' Yet you will pay half. for these And there's a Van byck:QuaiitVi cigars what youwould for equal Cigar for > every taste—from the quality in the imported. thin, mildjpanetela to the fat^full- • The difFerence lies in the duty flavored pertecto. ! : : 27 Different Shapes— 3-for-25c and Upward M. A. GUNST & CO.— "The House^of Staples"— Distributora ; TIfe^SMgFRMGISGOaCALL; MONDAY^ JULY 4V4 V OW. PORTUGUESE USE MUCH SEA FISH EVERY DAY Steam Trawlers Make About $2,500 Each Trip Consul General. Louis H. >Ayme of Lisbon, has submitted a report on the fishing industry; in Portugal from data furnished by Eduardo de Moser, owner of one of the steam; trawlers, the.fol lowlng being a summary: Fish, either fresh or salted, are an important article of food , in Lisbon. The quantity of fresh water fish'con sumed is small, but fresh sea fish are largely consumed; probably half a pound a day for every man, woman and child in Lisbon would not be an over estimate. ./, • . .: The fishing grounds are off the Por tuguese and Moroccan - coasts. Steam trawlers are absent from Lisbon thres or Jour days when fishing off the fori mer, and nine to twelve days when off the latter. The best season of the year aro autumn, winter and early spring. During the summer, many thousands leave Lisbon for the country, and it Is difficult ,. to send* fish there; few fish are consumed and prices are much lower. Any catch from a trip to Morocco exceeding $2,500 is consid ered good, and catches from the coast of Portugal in proportion. Probably two . thirds of each catch consist' of cod, the other third- being made up of -whitings, breams, soles, snappers, mackerel, congers,, etc. Rays and* similar fish are brought in only when caught off the Portuguese coast. Such fish, when caught off»Morocco.' are thrown overboard; being very heavy they must be carried on deck ; and would not reach the market in good condition after 60 hours' exposure. Such fish are also' very cheap; they are j used only by the very poorest classes and would scarcely pay the im port duties. • The fish are kept on ice after being caught, the factories- by special con tract furnishing ice to national twawl ers at a much lower, rate than to for eign vessels. Fish brought in' by Por^ tuguese trawlers pay a tax of \u25a0\u25a0 5 per cent on the gross product of the sales of the catch. • Foreign 'boats .pay . an import duty of about 1 cent per pound of fish landed. - ' f The expert accountant who is called in to balance a sets of books never figures on having % a steady job. A letter should bear the stamp of approval, also a 2 cent stamp if it is to go by mail.. MOB STORMS JAIL; LYNCHES NEGROES Two Blacks Pay Quick Penalty: for Murdering Missouri \u25a0 "\u25a0\u25a0 Plants I Coroner- s Jury Returns Verdict of Death at Hands of , \ /. Ujiknown Parties; CHARLESTON, Mo.; July 3.— Two ne groes "were lynched here" this afternoon for the . murder .of William Fox, ; a planter of Mississippi county... They [Were; taken from the county jail by' a large crowd of infuriated citizens, who broke down "the doors with sledge hammers shortly after" 4 o'clock. The negroes were alleged to have shot Fox in the back r while riding in his wagon abouttwo miles^from town last night. He died after identifying his assailants. -•'This morning farmers began flocking into Charleston. Alarmed by threats of lynching. Sheriff Culp- appealed to Governor Hadley by .telephone for as sistance and \u25a0 swore in ; a- number of deputies.; The sheriffs were powerless to [check the mob, however. \u25a0 It required, two' hours to bre^ak into the Jail.; The ihen rushed in; upon the frightened negroes -at 4:30 o'clock and, with yells, took them outside. One negro was hanged in the Jail yard after he had confessed. The other negro was hurrfed into'an automobile and taken to the spot where he had hidden the revolver, .with which Fox was shot, and was then taken back to Charleston. ',In the-presence of nearly 5,000 people the; second 'negro was hanged from a crossing: sign.- The- mob was bent on burning the negro section of Charles ton, , but Cooler' heads.;. prevailed , and quiet was restored. late tonight. A cor oner's jury returned "a verdict to the effect that rthe: negroes came to their deatlv. at ; the hands- of parties ..u.n-, known." : :~ - - v There are 752 kinds of flowers found in the-arctlc regions. .-• -;.' \u25a0_\u25a0 - ,'„\u25a0"•,: Save Front 50c to $2 .00 on Every Pair \V\ B. KATSCHINSKI \ Save From 50c to 52. 00 on Every Pair f =ffJE GREATEST SHOE HOUSE BN THE WEST ! 825 MtMtKEI STREET, OPP. STOCKTON STREET, COMMERCIAL BLOG* \u25a0\u25a0 ' '.-\u25a0 <\u25a0 ".v \u25a0\u25a0 : " : " \u25a0\u25a0\u25a0''\u25a0\u25a0>';-' \u25a0":\u25a0\u25a0' \u25a0..'' \u25a0.-.\u25a0:.\u25a0..:..'\u25a0\u25a0-.\u25a0'*: >j ,\u25a0...•\u25a0. : : .\u25a0 • , . \u25a0'\u25a0 ...:.\u25a0". . i ••-, '.. \ i '::!;_ i/. ""'\u25a0:' The Greatest Shoe Valises Ever Offered : "V 3 \u25a0: ' Never Before Have Shoes of This Quality Been Offered at the .;:. ji <ti* •\u25a0\u25a0:\u25a0 .- TO : "'\u25a0\u25a0-" ''<' Prices Quoted Below. |: -. ,*|*Q_ | ;-j \u25a0 fl /^A^«llu i' This Is Our House Cleaning Sale " i/ kw^^ 1/2 QK^; The cream of our summsr stock is offered regardless of factory 1/2 OfF [^ : ... y^ 1 cost. Remsmber^Katschinski'sSflryearffepmatttßi for ••Square L , L > \ a i. | / rDealhg'* backs up every. shoe that we sell. n 5 , «-- W- ] \jQti\£ Limy \ EVERY P/UR FITTED BY EXPERT SALESMEN \ UOII t MISS I HIS i *mjf*p Great Specials irt Women's Shoes Great Specials in Men's Shoes y^msT \ \ Iji^p^ 1 GROUP NO. I— VICI KID A>D BOX GROUP NO. 71 -SATIN CALF WORK- &W^sW&k 'iU gjgif^ !' CALF WALKING SHOES. Rounding toes, ING SHOES. Lace and elastic sides; vyfeUßl F^toL, iV 'extension soles; £1 /]£% plain and tipped toes; double Yfc 4 At% ' lsf?"" I^^" \ • \ i \u25a0\u25a0•!»\u25a0 $2.00 va1ue5. ...... .......... .^ I \u25a0•»*) soles; $2M values ....:.^ I .^U S^H * : V :\& .V%.-' V GROUP NO. 2— PATENT COLT BUT- GROUP NO. 72-FULL WAXED CALF /Vy^ \i rVI' A A \u25a0 TON SHOES. Gray, Brown and Shep- BLUCHER CUT SHOES. "Nature shape," ' . / ,&Z<r 1 \- l» \' \ < «Hk herd Plaid cloth tops; new shapes; short double soles from toe to heel; QC / 3£&^ , 1 ' -\» 1 \"% lines; <£ "S K^ 52..>0 values ..." *> a iO9 v*-?fe^^ I \» II 9 ** XSk values to $4J)0..\...:........«P I -W» GROUP NO. 64-PATENT COLT AND S "" / \» Vv^- "\?\ GROUP NO. 4— VICI KID BLUCHERS, DULL CALF BLUCHER CUT SHOES. /^^S-w _-^| j^Bk '- *t t W VX^\- PATENT COLT BUTTON SHOES. BLACK Newest svrins toes; sewed <P*s IR^s^^^di^f 1 Ass. W vSj*\<Jß^ CLOTH AND DULL KID TOPS; ALL soles; $3.00 values 19 -v - ' JBk--TJttS^Bm, 1 \<OillSfeiim SHAPES; '" Q>4 DC GROUP NO. 66-TAN RUSSIA CALF V_ K WglHft Talues t0 00 V\u25a0\u25a0© 3 AND BROWN KID BLUCH ER CUT a&&WS&W» jA, ' m*V*^ *^^SJrSgß^aW^ GROUP NO. S—PATENT SID AND VICI SHOES. Latest "Raised" toes; exten- jßSjkMffiJ&£s* Xi\ 4 Jmim^ KID LACE AND BLUCHER CUT SHOES. sion soles; «*9 OH JBs^@SSS9i*i X S - IKSI' V Latest styles; band welt <£O 4 C $3.00 and $3^o valiies tt?:-SmFn£mWX 4 |j£s»teb> soles; $3.00 and $3.50 Tallies.. *»&\u25a0 I Q GROUP NO. 74-560 PAIRS PATENT W&&^ j£sP / GROUP NO. 6— SHORT LINES; TAN COLT AND TAN CALF OXFORDS. But- /^!J^|Mfl *\u25a0 I /^^V^^^^V'Wfe^. BUTTON SHOES (cray ooze tops), ton and Blnchers; all new shapes; hand 'jL 1? flw&2& \ * \f ''^I^wi^^ BROWN SUEDE, ''GOLDEN BROWN" welt soles; short lines; val- CQ QC /^KsJhP*W \ 1 f %^S^«^^^^ BUTTON AND LACE STYLES. Newest nes ap to $4.00 «P£»WW /k^-%^!l/7/ -Ji \ I :^i§L @k- shapes; extension soles; CO GROUP NO. 62-S2O PAIRS TAN SHOES; I F^&^J^J^mi ] %** >^ Talues to $4.00..'... ... .. - ALL STYLES; BUTTON AND LACE; fL**^^ J £<&s£&£ W*&± GROUP NO. 7— HIGH GRADE PATENT SHORT LINES. Hand welt c*> CC *^^^gg&L*&r \»»M i t/r 1^ COLT BUTTON SHOES. Dark Blue diag- soles; values np to $5.00 4>fa«wU J^H§§!2#^ XpP^ ji 4S&£&>^^ ona * c^°* n tops; short Mine; CO R^% ——^—————m—^——m-—mmm \u25a0 \. \ | «^«i"Q'w 9 Specials ii Girls 1 Shoss C^B^Uo ' 'A 4 lSj!&*. I^^fH^ Snßnials in Wnmen's Lew Cufs group no. 59-tan calf barefoot bl£Sl^ JJSJ *£ A * /WiW^Mr*&' i GROUP NO. 21— VICI KID BOUDOIR front, doable soles; sizes SH to 11, 70c; m «»£&« \ i fc^lkm S SLIPPERS.' : : Red,Vßroyrn and Black; sizes 11^ *»» '-• 80c; ladies' sizes. 3to f£ 3P/ctFJBJ \ * V fancy ornament on vamps; hand turned 8, Ssc; Cflft J&ss!&Sai f/S^tßa* \ V soles; - CC#% child's.size, 4to 8 OUC i§if?tii l^^fW X /USSw '^W nk' $1.00 ra1ue5........ ............. OOC GROUP NO. 56-WHITE U SEA ISLAND^ ,^^\ X" 1 I IB r*o2*sViSs^ GROUP NO. 31— CANVAS OUTING OX- CANVAS BUTTON SHOES. Ronndinc: T^g^SSp^sfT^ C* J «fcji»*» T^^-KoJtS^^ft. FORJJS. In Drab, Covert and Brown toes, extension soles; sizes SH to 11.- bg9*Sif V 1 \ 4 TBki' colors; rounding toes; sewed QC« <sc; sizes \V/% to 2, 90c; young ladies^ WkSSMi a- \ j HB^-^s-^SK^ 'X soles: $1.25 values OwU . sizes .2^ to 6, $1.10; CC*% w&^mi J&\ v >\ JBT*> llm£**>*m&' GROUP NO. 25-1,100 PAIRS OF WOM- child's sizes, sto 8. DOC W»J^ W^> *D ' *m+*> fS) E>'S HIGH GRADE OXFORDS (short GROUP NO. 44-"GOLDEN BROWN" "* *M * . f* *> I " lines), ; Patent colt and vie! kid; all ; VICI KID SHOES. . Lace and Button i / & I styles, all shapes; sizes Ito 4 and 7 styles; newest shapes; extending soles; >»i^/ £g£y : \u25a0\u25a0' ii j - / »• \ L \ to 8; V ftft sizes 8% to 11, $1.10; sizes UK to 2, «jca J£*\& r \u25a0// Jk^ \«r A^lt \u25a0 \ values up to $5.00... ....... $I^s; young ladles' sizes, 2U to 6, Tsg?< >*^V^l\* II * 'im^wW-'X GROUP NO. 12-TAN CALF PUMPS $1.65; , Qft^ £fif / *®f\* jF\ ' :i 'BK\*\'W- AND BLUCHERS. New styles and shapes: child's sizes, fi to S wUC &1 11/ */\u25a0*&' :JL i *SBfisßffi^£\\ A.l extension soles; short lines; 4PP GROUP NO. 46— HIGH GRADE TAN P~ J$J?Zr < values up to $8.00.... & I »*>%* CALF AND VICI KID OXFORDS: L^Jfil Jr \*4&^ \ /^^S BSfc- . CROUP NO. 26— PATENT COLT BUT- BROKEN LINES. New shapes: sewed &fflr~^ . j£?T A / ' U§lS§ffi£& TON OXFORDS. New "Dip" toes; short soles; sizes 6to 13; <£1 flfl «E>^k -^JZ&9$ JW * A • WV^^ffi' vamps; Blue, Gray, Brown and .-Shep- values ui> to $2.50. .-. k y IiUU 3^ 4 /V W\ herd Plaid cloth tops; short C 1 &C GROUP NO. 41— PATENT COLT DRESS +^^T s ,g.Jf/ •"j ( A \ff \ Hnes; values to $3.00.. ...... 4> \u25a0\u25a0 WW SHOES. Dull Kid and Black cloth tops: / •%&4&il fea^. \ N&A GROUP NO. 27— BRONZE KID OX- button and lace styles; "Fashion" shape; V^JBM&r "'^H&lk FORDS AND PUMPS. Newest short extension soles; sizes Sy 2 to 11, $U;>; /s^JSs®Bm " ' Tara P effect » sewed soles; Cuban heels: sizes 11*2 to 2, $1.75; young ladies' sizes, jL^^^Wdi * W y^broken; lines; ©^ OC 2V4 to 6. $2.00: C 1 IE j *mEBEIS3B%&& '-\u25a0£;•\u25a0;%-\u25a0 \u25a0 values np to $4.00 child's sizes, sto S I• 19 \u25a0'* Sp^eoiials in Bpys^Shoes Specials in Infants 5 Shoes ' GROUP NO. 89^-COVERT CANVAS BLUCHERSH Tan leather, trimmed; -' GROUP NO. 60 -PATENT COLT BUTTON, SOFT SOLES With '*% I? * rounding toes; extension soles; sizes 2H to s^a, $1.10; 001* all colored tops; sizes oto 3 .* CwC ' extra weight soles; sizes Ito 2, $1.00; sizes 2U to o^,.slJ>o; ORft sizes V/ 2 to ofc ( without heels).?. . } • . 50C le^ 55c GROUP'Sb! 87-TAN GOAT^LACE 'SHOES.: shape; extra: NO. 54-^imE CANVAS BUTTON SHOES^ Plain* "Nature ' : weight; extension^ soles; sizes 1 405^, $1^65; ; • C 1 Ofi \u25a0:Snape'». toes; hand turned soles; sizes 4, to. B '(spring heels^; SOc; CA™ ' sRizesl9rto^l2^.^^/:.. ...V. .....v^.: J. /;............. v^i1.CU * sizes l-to:6 : (without heels):- ... ?.. „:. ..;c...^..... ...• f feQC GROUP NO. fi6-^PATENT COLT, BLUCHERS; Very dressy "High: GROUP NO:sp-PATENT COLT DRESS SHOES, White 'faiii^ r\^u - School" shape; dull kid topsisewedv soles; sizes 1 to o^,fl» 4 t tKldand Brown Kid tops;, "Foot Form" shape; turned soles* slzm TB SLiL uu d 9 toJlS^; r^:.v. . ;v: : -..'.;-. : .- ! /.-.. ;.......: ;. .H>li l fU 4'to 8 (spring: heels); 9.> c: sizes 1^ to 5J4 (without heelsV I OC GROUPNO.BB-TAN RUSSIA CALF^BLUCHiRS. Newest "Drop^; GROUP NO. 49^-EXTR A HIGH GRADE VICI KID BUTTON *i*\ : n t irS ' toes;: sewed extension -soles ; sizes 1/ to 0%, $1^5;: flj 4 fife: :SHOES. Short, lines; sizes sto 8 (spring heels): ' ~ Jf'X' ' ;-:gl«eg;,9;.t6il3&iV;::^V-:.^ \ralues,np to $1.75.^. \ :/...... '5.':.:.:^ .;.......;. 9UO 20,000 TO PARADE ON ADMISSION DAY Festival Plans Include Many 'Spectacular Features on Land and Water '•< Plans , for the /Admission rday. -1910. j f estival;:which will be held in this city j September, 8, 9. and 10,- are now being formed '.\ by. the entertainment and pa- < rade committee. • \u0084, At a meeting ; held at headquarters, lOSOPhelan .building, night v bef ore last, it" was reported that designs ,for 'floats showing "industries arid' resources/of the various counties ;of the atato-were com ing --rapidly,: from the various parlors •of Native Sons and that a moving and Uv-" irigfpictoriali: panorama showing /Cali fornia mall its glory will be one of the nianyjfeatures of the day parade.- Care ful "estimates place: the number of par ticipants-in the: big pageant at : about 20,000; persons, many \u25a0= military and civic organizations • having- already stated their \u25a0intention -of marching in it. . - Day f and i night fireworks, a regatta on; the, bay," an exhlbihon by the life saving ' crews at T the beach, fire /drills onthe'land and- water, a monster, con-: cert by; the schoolchildren of the city and.Cevolutions^ by ."'the troops at the Presidio are but a few of the features being arranged. There will.be continu ous open'alr band concerts all. over tlj« city," open house by all the local and many of the ; visiting. parlors of Native Sons '-and Daughters and a masquerade ! ball on the final night.of.the celebra- I tlon. , / , The festival is b^ing handled by a committee of .150 members of the city parlors of Nativia'Sons in conjunction with the committee which engineered .the Portola festival Jn such splendid style. The principal executives are James Rolph Jr., chairman; Fred. H. Jung, 'secretary,: Joseph B. Keenan^ first, vice chairman; Franlc J. Jeweu, second viee= chairman, and Judge John P. Altken, third vice chairman. . Long hair,, lt seems, is to be the fash ion foremen year in London. The flat has gone forth from the hairdress ing. establishments in Bond street. CASH INVOLVED IN DEATH BED FIGHT Son of Aaron Burnett Clashes With Woman Over Mysteri= - ous Black Boy . Daughter Summoned From- San Francisco After 'Police Re». fuse to Interfere [Special Dispatch to The Call"] NETV 'JTORK. July 3.— The'^ peace of Aaron Barnett,; 86 years otd. and at the .-threshold/of death, was-, disturbed to dajri by a clash .between his son Gos ~tav, a cotton merchant. T ahd Mary Goss, a handsome woman with whom the old man: has made his home for the last year.- The police were called' In,, but when it was discovered that the dis pute was over the effects and $500,000 estate^of the sick man they withdrew from the case."' A mysterious black'bag. said to con tain the secret of the fortune of Aaron Barnett, perhaps a part of the fortune Itself and his will, figured prominently in* the Issue between Mrs. Goss • and Gustav: Barnett, and all concerned vig orously denied knowledge;Of;lts.where abouts tonight., % ii3^r>* \u25a0 Mrs. Goss said that Barnett Junior had refused to •comply with %ier^;request 'that'^ he should leave .the sick man in care of the physician'- and nurses, and that she had then appealed to the police. "I am "his son." declared Gustav Bar nett, "and I am golnng to stand guard over him here untiK.tomorrow, when he will be removed to my. apartments. He has but one child, my sister, Mrs. Sadie Rosenthal of San Francisco, whom I have notified and who will be here Frl |day.'.\ / .: \: : . ' - , -, . • , The use of dust from vacuum clsan ers: is in demand for use in dusting patterns in foundries. Fish ia now one of the chief means | of subsistence of the German people, 1 because of its "comparative cheapness. [ TRAIN HITS AUTO; 2 WOMEN KILLED Scene of Accident Fatal Cross ing Where Score Died in Tallyho Wreck NEW YORK. July 3— Op the sam*. crossing at Valley Stream. L. I-. where 20 persons were killed In a tallyho wreck some years ago. an automobile owned by Andrew Crawford of River dale. N. V., and containing Crawford, his two daughters. Jeannetta and Char lotte, and their chauffeur, was struck by a Long Island railroad train tnls afternoon. Both young women were killed and the chauffeur was sfimisly Injured. Mrs. Crawford had left toe car only a few minutes before the ac cident. '_ -.."V. Auto Hits Telegraph Pole SAN MATEO, July S.— Mrs. Clarence M Smith of 1923 Vallejo street steered an automobile. In which her husband and a party o< friends were riding, Into a telegraph pole near the corner of B 'street and Fifth avenue yesterday afternoon. The occupants of the ma chine were hurled about by the impact, but with the exception of a few bruises no one was Injured. • . ;-• ;' '."-u . The mishap came when a high spir ited team oX horsea driven by Walter Scaly,. owner of. the Peninsula stables, pranced Into the path of the automo bile. Mrs. Smith was at the wheel and made a quick turn ' for the sidewalk. The automobile crashed into th» polt, smashing- the front part of the machine. Blarln'a Beanty Spot 45 minutes from ferry via Sausallto. No saloons or other u n attr l a( = t i T « I ,''?V tures. Good homes; s oo^ ce llf^«^1 I f^«^ \ all established. Desirable loca" 0 .*" 1 - * minute to 10 minutes from Baltimore Park station, midway between lark spur and Corte Madera. W. U • Court rlght. 830 Market atrwt. or Baltimor* station., .:,'->. • . " - No man Is entitled to .credit for be ing good if he Isn't tempted. The man who has no- faith In human nature ;i» not to be trustad. -.:-\u25a0 \u25a0'.