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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, July 12, 1913, Image 3

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PROTECT FORESTS
TO SAVE CHARMS
OF CALIFORNIA
Beauties of Great Outdoor
State Must Be Preserved
by Those Who En- f
joy Them
CAMPERS WARNED
TO BEWARE OF FIRES
Forest Fires Must Be Pre
vented—They Seldom ;
Can Be Controlled .
Here's a List of "Nevers"
'?■♦•' ■ • ■ -
Pin These in Your Bat
Here lire « lmoeh of "never*/*
Head them over fbrfr <Ime« then
.•■it then* on* end i»nt them In
? ntir hiM nml think of. them
TvlieneTr rou are in the woods
or flcld«:
N>i fr throw burning matches,
flenrct'e". clear* or pipe •*!•*«
<»rele*s aniiT. -They, are almost
tore to mtmn a flre If they fall
Into dry grits* or r"hhlsh.
Never mtmrt a l»rc In the w«ofJ«
nmontr th*> lA«vf», dry ■wood, or
ncnln.tt » Ins or tree, whether
dend or t>l Ivr. ..-
The *fif<>Ht nlncr .to build a
• ■iiinp fire Is nmoB( rocks' or In
the heil of it «trfAm.
Never lenve a fire burning:. He
• lire l< 1* oil*.
llon't leave a live ipark. ■
Never ltnild ft • flre -where- the '
■<* '.n«1 will ojirry the npitrk* Into
dry graii<i or bni«h or nnythlnc
el«e thnt vrill burn. Notice where
the •Mind will carry the *nark*
before 7011 tuillil it flre. It In nl
mn«t mire to Ret army front yon
if It starts.. '-^'y;
California is the great outdoor j
state.' April, with its bright, warm
day?, starts everybody toward, the
woods and fields, where they stay as
long as possible and come back tired
and sunburned, but renewed in body
and mind. Every weekend sees thou
sands on their way to some favorite
stream or grove, there to enjoy, the
beauties of nature and breathe the
wholesome country air.
They hunt. fish, tramp, rest in the
shade of pome g-iant tree or linger alongf
fche banks of some "wonderful wooded
stream." A favorite retreat is a camp
In. a picturesque prove, and on» of the ]
most enjoyable diversions is borUingr,
especial!:- where the river banks are
Uned with majestic trees and graceful;
overhanging bushes.
AX Ol"TT>OOn STATE
Outdoor California is a great, natural
park;* with-.eyery.,attract!pn of ; moHn-«
tatn', field and stream. Z Tet how many
have ever paused to consider that It
all depends on the forests. How* many
have ever tried to imagine what the
hills would be, without any trees or
ehrubs, how barren the mountains
would appear without the forests, how
forbidding , the streams without the
borders of bushes. Take away the for
ests and there would be no outdoor
California— none of the inspiring wild
ress that calls those who toil in cities
to come out to commune with nature.
Barren mountain sides and deep, naked
canyons would oppress and repulse.
Only the cool shade of the tress and j
the whispering winds among the
branches can give the rest and Inspira
tion and strength that man seeks in the
country.
Yet how many, knowing that it all
ends on the forests, are careful
abaut fires? How many throw burn
ins cigars !or cigarette stubs or
matches Into dry grass or weeds with
out thinking? How many leave camp
flres burning or build them against
Togs or stumps where they can not
be put out?
FORESTS INTEREST AM.
All the people are interested in the
forests. Not only those who go to the
country for rest and pleasure, but the
■farmers, the merchant?, the railroads
and every industry and occupation of
man are benefited by the fact that our
liills and mountains are not barren, but
are covered with great'forest growths.
And there is another reason why
irnera in the woods should be
careful about fire. Many of the for
ests are private property. The owners
ere glad to allow people the privilege
of enjoying themselves in the groves
and along the streams, hunting, fishing,
camping-, tramping, traveling or other
- Bwlse, and ask nothing in return except
that they be. careful about fire.
Besides, if a fire starts in a. forest
it is .very apt to spread, to , the .sur
rounding ranges and In addition to de
stroying- the trees, burn thousands of
acres of grass and cover growth.; ; .■
Fanned by a strong wind, such a
fire travels with Incredible rapidity,
find fences, houses, barns, sometimes
even human life— are destroyed. j
Trees that have been growing hun
dreds, perhaps thousands, of years and
improvements that may have been the
work of a lifetime, can be destroyed
In a few hours by the fire started from :
a burning cigarette or a spark from a
campflre.. ..;-. . r -■->■ ■•.>•"■•
The owners of timber in California
spend thousands of dollars every year
to protect the forests from fire, and
those who enjoy , their outings among
the trees and along "the streams
should co-operate with them to the
extent of using every/precaution to ;
prevent fires, and in making : every;ef- ■
fort to spread the alarm if they see
o.ne starting, provided they can not ,
put It out.
RKAP TOURISTS' COIN
The forest counties of California
reap. a rich harvest from the : tourists
and summer boarders. None of these
people would go to these counties if \
there were no forests. Deserts and
barren mountains would not attract
them. For this reason, every farmer,
every , business main, and every V pro
fessional man in every forest county In ;
California, should co-operate f in the
effort to prevent: forest tires. It. is a
business proposition to . all :of them.
The income from the people who go
there on account of the forests amounts
to thousands of dollars every year,
and ■caches every one, even the re
motest farmer. The farther they can
set away from the beaten paths the
better it pleases the summer tourists.
And the emphasis must be placed on
prevent. • Fires must be prevented in
forests. If they; ever ~ get well started
It is almost impossible to control or
etop them. They cease , only ;'when
everything in their path has 'I \ been
burned. Care will prevent them, and
that is I the ; only ? way to avoid .* the
loss a forest lire, will cause. V.*,'. •,.;-. -
Many firr-s arc started by people who
toss burning matches, 'cigars,- or < igar
• ttee into the grass or timber along
tn* roadside' as they travel.
ENVOY TO JAPAN ARRIVES
He Declines to Talk Politics
George
W.
Guthrie,
recently
* appointed
ambassador
to
Japan,
who
arrived
yesterday)
in
San
Francisco
on
his
way
to
the .
\. orient.
Embassador to Tokyo Is Too Busy Shopping to
Discuss Anti- Land Law
George Wilkins Guthrie -of Pitts
burg, the newly appointed ambassador
to Japan, arrived in San Francisco yes
terday mornlrg en route to Tokyo. The
distinguished 'visitor, who gained wide
spread political attention as the reform
mayor of the Pennsylvania city, is ac
companied by ."his wife and; Miss Guth
rie. a belle in Washington 6Qciety..,.The
family took ; apartments at the St.
Francis.
Mr. Guthrie who succeeds Larz An
derson as Japanese ambassador,was
appointed by* President Wilson several
months ago. He is familiar with Jap
anese customs and knows what his
country desires its representative to
accomplish at the court of the .mikado.
But he refiires to discuss his new
post from eithtr a diplomatic or polit
ical standpoint, '"ffe sffrs he will
friends in Nippon— further * than that
he leaves to conjecture. '-■-
"We sail on the Mongolia for the
orient July 16," Mr. Guthrie said yes
I. W. W. ACCUSED OF
MISUSING FUNDS
Member of Lawrence Strik
ers' Relief Committee Says":
Newspapers Got Coin
' BOSTON. July 11.—Misuse by Indus- I
trial Workers of the World of , funds |
contributed 1 for the , relief ;of strikers j
and their families during the great
textile struggle at Lawrence is alleged
by William Trautman of Chicago in an
affidavit filed with the supreme ? court
in his own defense today.
ludustrial Workers of the World
newspaper"', men who needed bail money
and a newspaper man are among those
alleged to have been benefited. Traut
man. Joseph Bodard and Joseph Shahen
composed the strikers , relief committee
and are accused by the -attorney: gen
eral of having used ? 19,669, of the fund
for purposes other than for which it
was intended. • .' c I
• Trautman charges that by specific
order of Vincent St. John, general sec- |
retary-treasurer of the « Industrial j
Workers of the World in Chicago, and
in violation of an order of the -court
and of a resolution passed by the textile
workers' council 'of "Lawrence f all
books and papers were taken out of the
hands of the committee against their |
protest.. - .'/..,.,,.- -'■.'. .'•,■"'..' .);-..;
EXPENSES Will PAID !
-After that had " been done Trautman 1
gays that at least $S,ooo of the fund, ]
which had totaled *$78,000",. was r used to
pay salaries and ■ expenses of persona
who had arrived in Massachusetts after
the termination of the strike, and these
men were under orders of Vincent St. i
John. '
f Without approval of the committee,
Trautman says, hundreds j| of dollars '■
were transferred from one fund to an- |
other to pay '.. a bail bond t forfeited by j
Joseph J.Ettor in Reading, Pa.: hun- |
dreds of dollars were used to obtain
the i release of a man named Buccafori, 1
then In Sing Sing prison, and from
$1,500 to $3,000 was used for the benefit j
of i Industrial Workers :; of the World j
newspapers in Spokane and other parts ]
of the country. - , ''|
*ie.OO« WAI TAKEN |
'} Not less v than ; $10,000 nor more than |
$16,000. he adds, was used out of the i
strike fund; by the : Industrial Workers
of "the World under .: the direction of ■
Vincent St. John, and these facts, ; lie 1
says, can be proved by an examination i
of the books of the Industrial Union of
Textile Workers, with headquarters in
Boston, the bank* * accounts' of { that or
ganization from March 18, 1912, and
also from the books of the Industrial
Workers of the World. .. "\; -s''.
FATHER WAS MURDERED
Consequently Ttlnmnn la Kxeueed
; * Fr°m Serving on Jury "
Wallace :: W. j Hewitt, j a talesman i ex
amined for jury duty i,by.fJudge Hunt
yesterday, in ; a suit by Mateo Hernan
dez against the Southern Pacific rail
way for $25,000 damages, was dismissed
from ]service> ; when he explained jl that ;
ihe , could not give 'j the plaintiff ./ a fair
; trial • because his father had * been * mur- ]
i dered by a Mexican ; . '...,;. ■--.;■: ~1-".' : ~: ■'
THE ' SAN FRANCISCO CALL. . SATURDAY, JULY 12, ~\1913:,
terday. "We have a pood bit ; of shop
ping to do in San Francisco, so our
time will be taken up to the moment
of sailing. I have no statement to make
and I , can not . discuss the . California
anti-alien land : law." ; , ' _',
In view of the complications that
have arisen from the .passage?6f? the
land law, the new ambassador will prob
ably' have a delicate international situ
ation on his hands. President Wilson
told Senators "■> Penrose ' and "Oliver -i of
Pennsylvania,', who were consulted on
the- Guthrie appointment, that ; Mr.
Guthrie was. the right man ; for the im
portant position. - V": ' '-• ]
;.-• The ambassador jvill be the guest of
honor at the banquet to the directors
of the Chamber of ■■: Commerce of r ; the
United States at the Fairmont next Mon
day evening under the auspices of the
''Sah*~'K , raneiscoV Chamber of :; Commerce.
He will m««et ~ :prominent Japanese of
this; city* on that occasion. * Other en
tertainments have been provided in his
honor. v ' >; "" '; ■■"-./ ;-'.;*"-:.;";•;
ENGINE HITS AUTO;
6 DIE; 1 ESCAPES
Carl Huffman, Wife, Chil
dren and Aunt Meet Death
on Grade Crossing ■
LOS ANGELES. July 11.—Carl Huff
man, , his wife and three children and
his aunt. Miss Missouri Huffman, were
killed today almost in front of the old
San Gabriel mission when their auto
mobile was struck by a free engine
running- at , high: speed; on . the Southern
Pacific railroad tracks. Huffman and
his family : were from ' Long - Beach and
were on the way to visit th*t mission.
A fourth j* child, a little girl, leaped
from : the motor car Just before the
crash and escaped with minor injuries. !
The automobile was thrown more than
100 feet by the force of the collision.
; The "Huff mans' formerly resided at
Carrythersville; Mo., whence , : they re
moved to : Long Beach -> about • three
years ago. Though only 33; years old,
Huff man;«bef ore. coming west, had 'ac
cumulated considerable. wealth ''1 by
farming and mercantile operations. "■■
■: , The Huffman children : who t were
killed 7 were ' Hazel, aged 12; -Irrna, 8.
and Ava- Nell, 3. Joyce, i who escaped
by Jumping. was " 10: ' She was cared
for by friends jof r the Huffman -family/
Mr. and Mrs. David Welsh, also of Long
Beach, •% who ■■ were in another automo
bile. ";.;•. • ■">';; ■ .;■■ ■;:."-:/;.- t *
Mrs. Huffman, who "was killed, was
28 years ; old. . , , ■ ...--•--
JUSTICE GERARD WILL
BE SENT TO GERMANY
President • llfton Aleo .Nominate* '"' Vir
■" " -■■:'■■■■■" ginian for Ministry j ■"'",
" '' . "to --pain „ ' i.
'WASHINGTON, July President
Wilson today sent the following nom
inations? to ; the senate: :/;: ;.' ■•.*..:
I Ambassador to : Germany, James W.
Gerard of v New York. '" . .—: '
-; ; -Minister: to Spain, Joseph E. Willard
of Virginia. . ... • .
'~ Deputy Commissioner of pensions, Ed
ward C. Tieman of Missouri. *" . :.-.'.■
President Wilson , .-) intention to nom
inate Justice Gerard and Mr. Willard
to ■* their £ respective j posts was ; r unoffi
cially anounced : some time > tlmo f ago.
Justice Gerard originally was slated
for Spain. "". '-Z'?': '"\ ;."> : '-- '-";'■*:■»"'-.'■
REFERENDUM IS INVOKED
DENVER. Colo.. July 11.—Petitions
bearing v 18,000 v signatures were filed
today with the V secretary of state for
the referendum of the public utilities
bill enacted by the last * legislature. If
the petitions are found to be valid, the
law will be i suspended until \ after the
general v electi6n ■■' In November, •' 1914 ->
TO YOSEMITE IN A NIGHT
Pullman sleeping car via Southern
Pacific* Leave Ferry Station; 9:40 p m, ■
Oakland, Sixteenth Street Station 1017
p. m., arriving El Portal 7 a, m. Round
trip from ■'■: San Francisco, including
stage between Hotel Del Portal and
Sentinel Hotel, in center of park 14
miles, 122.34. Stage thence to Waw'ona
(Mar'posa Big Trees), 25 miles, and re
turn, $15. Comfortable camps in addi- ;
tion to first class hotels.—Aα vt. n v^:
MME. PEZET FLIES
PERUVIAN FLAG ON
EXPOSITION SITE
Accepting, Ambassador Says
That His Country Could "
Conquer No Richer "•; y ■
Territory
PROMISES FINE
DISPLAY AT FAIR
"Keep Your Eye on Mineral
Exhibit,' , ; Is Hint From
. 1915 Envoy
As- President Moore put it in con
gratulating Frederieo Alphoneo
minister extraordinary from Peru, an
other ' South American republic became
"a - full ' fledpred member of the exposi
tion family" at the ;; site dedication
ceremonies: on the;;: grounds of ; the
Panama-Pacific exposition yesterday
afternoon. ■■-■-■-~;•• '; :.-l- ':. ■'''-'. '-' ' ■'.' .■ ■ ' ■.■ ,■
"r> The f sun did* riot wilt the enthusiasm
of the crowd. Madame . Peaet raised
the f colors of Peru. "*.:*:»' ■',■'. -,1.
/ President: Moore introduced "William
T. Sesnon,* chairman of • the I committee
on .-\ reception, ;as :* chairmanV r of the
day. -; Addresses > r were f made by Thomas
Williams of the state board of harbor
commissioners, representing , Gover
nor'.'^ Johnson; CaptainVWilliam Matron
in behalf ;of - ! Mayor Rolph for the ; city;
Colon el' Charles] R. Phillips, commander,
of 'the coast artillery at , Fort Scott;
Enrique Grau. resident consul from I
Peru, and M. Pezet.' ' v "■'"--.* " "
PKHU'S GREATEST COXQIEST
* M. Pezefs address.•' was . bubbling: j
over with affection for California, love j
for his home country * and enthusiastic i
hope for 'the success s of the exposition. i
;* • No richer piece of v territory f could I
be claimed ;by * a native of : Peru •at ■ this
moment: than a piece of the soil of the
United States," .he said, ,taking the
proffered deed from the hand of Presi
, dent' Moore. , •' , ; - i
! "It is a symbol of friendship, of
brotherly affection, and Vit -: makes ;us
feel a • bigger I: part of « one whole * than
anything, else could. c> , ■■-:*'' >;?
"The brave men who founded the big
cities of ; the middle west i and.the cities
of : the western coast • were far greater
men than the pioneers who built the
eastern cities. ' '■'■■ ' .'•^'■' : -'" "" '''■''-"*'. ' , ;':,
. "This visit among you will make me
more useful to my country, more useful
to my government and ■* more useful to
humanity, at; large. .^v - ■• ;
; "This ' site Is not. as "large- as some.
The Peruvian building (will : not be as
beautiful and big as many, but lt will
hold within ; Its "'.-walls; the Peruvian
heart; which is very large, and ;" It will
be big: enough to embrace the wishes
of the whole Peruvian* people for the
unlimited success of the exposition. y
KEEP AX EVE. OX PERI'S DISPLAY j
• /'Watch f; for 5 the/; Peruvian exhibits.
See the wondrous display of every min
eral the world has known. Our country
holds them all in quantities waiting to
be developed by your; genius" and your
p'rowessr.* , ' - *• -~' l^'** t . , v, -' •••. *:"'
\ "Peru is virgin-VebM.* lfa Peru : has great
possibilities. * We want to . adopt some
of you. We want you to see our coun
try and to cay. 'there is a land that has I
every . possibility for the development j
of wealth any man >'could; look for.'" \*
Having made a . trip '; through Peru I
under the leadership of f Preecott when j
he was a mere lad. Colonel Phillips was
full of good sentences - for Peru i and the
Peruvians. He traced the development
of the country from the ancient civil- j
ization I. of the , Incas, and -recommended I
Peru to j every one who Is ■ looking for
romances, antiques, scenery or t ; pro
gre'sslvism. >';;■>: ': ; ' : -'-"'i.'-V .-;■ :-';'. : --v" ■-'■' ' ■'"-''
:. Consul Grau related how he had come
to San ; Francisco f for one year, had
stayed ; fourteen; r and L hopes *; to v* stay
fourteen : more. He ! pledged the best
Peru has in i good 1 wishes ' and ■■ exhibits
for the exposition. *v • • ?
v> Before the visiting party and ; the ex
position staff and , its guests Journeyed
to the exposition site in automobiles
j a luncheon "'- was given in honor of M.
Pezet at : the St. Francis. " ■ ■'"".". • ■
ANNOUNCES ITINERARY
FOR INSPECTING POSTS
Secretary. of .War Garrison -Will Leave
nab Ins-ton Xext Wednesday on
- Tour of Inspection
■ 'WASHINGTON," ; July 11.—Secretary
Garrison \ today announced" the . Itinerary
of his trip for ; inspection of army posts.-
Leaving Washington next i Wednesday
with '.\ Major General '*: Leonard Wood,
chief :of staff, and Major General James
B. Aleshire. chief of the quartermaster
corps. Secretary Garrison will visit first
Atlanta. ' Ga., after which his • itinerary
will include the following: Fort Hua-
Arizona, and Tucson, ArlK., July
25; Los Angeles 26, Ban Diego 27, Cae
troville, Cal.. -J 29; ; Monterey 29, San
Francisco': 31; Portland, Ore.. August ,2;
Tacoma, Wash., 2; Seattle .4, Spokane 6;
Missoula. Mont., 7; f Helena, J Mont., , ; 6;
Bismarck, N. D., :9, Billings, Mont., 10;
: Sheridan, Wyo, 11: - Edgemont, S. D., : 12;
D cad wood, '" S. D., 13; * Crawford/, S. P.,
14; Cheyenne,' Wyo., Sidney, Neb,; Alli
ance, > Neb., 15; I Denver. 17; j Fort Riley,
Kansas, 18; Omaha 20 and 21.
LAYS CARTRIDGE ON J
TRACK; BOY MAY DIE
Prank of , Youngster* In '. Placing: ; Rifle
Shell on Rail Mar Cost One" .
Him iite ' " '.''""; : _
v ;■ Francis ;J- Wright, age 8, is hover
ing' , between life and death with *a" 22
caliber bullet in his chest at his home,
2582 : Twenty-fourth street. ~; - -. ~ • • ; .
;' * Young Wright, 2 with several other
boys, was standing lat Twenty-fourth
and Bryant streets yesterday, when one
of ; - the lads ' placed a loaded cartridge
on the ' car track. ' The cartridge ex
ploded when the wheels of the first
car ran over it and the bullet struck
Wright in the cheet. I pV^--:;-;,'- : .':'-^j
--:•■". Dr. Harrison, at the Mission hospi
tal, was ; unable to locate v the bullet
and the boy was removed to his home
by Harry Clark, an uncle. Little hope
is entertained for the -lad's > recovery. ; vr;
SLAYER OF ANGELENO I
;-fY; CHORUS GIRL GUILTY
Murphy Convicted of Second Degree
V Murder — to Be .Tried .: «',;.■
' for Complicity : . - ,
LOS ANGELES, July 11. —James
Murphy, who shot and killed Mrs.
Irene Mattie Smith, a chorus grirl, in
her £ apartments %in t this city j April 1.
was? found C guilty i today of | murder in
; the a second degree. Sentence will be
passed July 15.
According to the testimony. Murphy,'
: accompanied by his niece, Mrs. Ebtelle
Moore, .entered"- Mts. Smith's apart
ments, wherp Mrs. Smith ■ was playing;
cards with Murphy's I nephew, Morris
Bohannon, of whom the older man
was said to have been jealous.
The trial of Mrs. Moore on a charge of
complicity will s>tart next week. ;,
The Clearance
Sale's Offerings in^^Sjß^^papy^ ,
The Men's Shop $sllpS^ j
The low prices not the
{$**W result of low quality,
but of broken lines. :
Vi'dS^pf^eJA^^^^! , s AY ' ol ' lcr '' nes 1C ast ' x mont^ s ' selling has
* H i. Mt us w a quantity of odd and broken lines of
%Wl merchandise in this department, and every man in
WiS an ; Francisco owes it to himself to see this stock.
WM i^§m^^W^^J^^^ raiC^ca^y s ' zes are to c * l^ e ran 8 c being
from 34 to 46 - Not a surt in this sale but that has
■''' : * ■' ° een much reduced from its regular price. { \st ti.) |
"*'"■ [ S The summer season's smartest fabrics are
i $!m%Pt\''i\ l^ c materials that make up these suits, and
fiiHjg en the cuts are beyond question as fashionable
Jrailiii i iPl!! iratOTH as arc to be found in even much higher
priced clothing. But. then, this is
lUi tfi : ■ Clearance time and you could not cx-
ifiiiii I pect to °^ er i^an g mcrc^an "
Wl Wmil 1111111 II se at considerably reduced prices.
' ; ':fflHffi^ ; - : 'HH i $10.50, $12.50, $14.75, $16.50, $18.75
mm® : '- : raPl : '' The Hats for 'Men
1111 Wv 1 The popular staple as well as novelty shapes in
I blocks of soft and stiff felts. Colorings to suit most
if every man's particular fancy. JpX.t>&, JpA.^fO.
Clearance Prices the Rule on Much
1 Boys , Clothing .1
For the tads of from 2J/2 to 10 are Russian and Sailor blouse suits in handsome nov-
I elties, : priced $3.75, $5.00, $6.75, $7.50. For the older boys are double
breasted and Norfolk styles of neat mixed fabrics. All are higher priced broken t
* I lines. f. Sizes from 6to 18 years. $3.75, $5.00, $6.75, $7.50. (First Floor.) |
The Emporium's Shoes for men show prices
1 even lower than necessary |
for the Clearance Sale
A wonderful range of fashionable styles in men footwear in
this section, and as instances of the Clearance Sale's influence ,
; ; two of the bargains are noted while several others are illustrated.
Men's Oxfords Men's Shoes
Every pair a good, "classy" , model and each Many prominent makers' products will be found
one is Goodyear hand process made. There are among this lot of high lace and button shoes.
!v patents, tans and dull l finishes. Not a single am- • »l ' . i• j i.l
7 :*'--. : ; l l j .V----;i •-.--.;:■"■■" "■--•j •-■•»• ■■-■•■-.■ AH sizes are in the stock and the more popu- .
former price, has had the least consideration m , i r i i- T * r •
the re-marking of these shoes and all are now 1" leathers have been used in the construction
;at the one price. The size a 1 CIQ of these shoes. Indiscriminate- q> f} Oft
range is ■ complete. . Special at «p l«t/O ly they are all priced special Jjim*J O
And now the final Clearance in the Haberdashery!
Think of paying only 78c for Shirts!
-Another v * lot has been added to those popular shirts because
f*9 tC\ r the first' ones went so fast and we had to satisfy all f9: -^
■■■£•'■'. rIP requests ■ for - them. Plain and pleated bosom shirts in /
*■ fancy colors and white. The sizes ' range 14 to 18. ,
;= Men s furnishing section, first floor
For the big man-- Shirts Ne ckwear Clearance
=$1.15== =25c=
Extra bargains arc these plain ftnd pleated This is a large collection of the season's more
' bosom shirts in"sizes 16 /2, 17, 1 7/2, 18, 18j/S. popular styles of ties, for they show many plain ;,.
P , 19. 19 Vi 7 and : 20. The materials alone are al- color effects and novelties. Open end and revers
most worth , the -;•. price tof ":■; the made garment. • ible four-in-hands. All reduced to this price.
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