Newspaper Page Text
TUESDAY MOUSING, OCTOBER 18, 190-1. THE SAXiT LtAKE TJEHEXJjSTE. ?AGE THREB
foe Bowker Holds
Belt for World.
;sE)efeats Frankie Neil of San
Francisco in Lon-
plffwenty-Round Contest Boforo the
MS National Sporting- Club in the
j&iir British Metropolis.
LONDOIi. Oct. 17. Boforo tho National
jwtl Sporting- club tonight. Joe Bowker of Eng
. land beat Frankie Nell of San Francleco
La. in points In a twenty-round contest for
4 the bantam championship of the world
tfci'G ind $2500.
rw Thc nuplllsts wore In fine condition. The
Englishman was a slight favorite at 11 to
Tt,s 10, but Nell was well supported by many
h.t iThe early rounds were rather In the
h,,! American's favor, and In the ninth ro'jnd
ZiV he almost had Bowker beaten. From that
far. time forward Bowker greatly Improved
,ri! and administered a lot of punishment,
,V which Nell avstalnd In plucky fashion.
(5J iU waa anilntcrcsl,n& flhl throughout.
'he j Memphis Driving Park.
5 MEMPHIS, Oct. 17. Tho fall meeting of
VtJ She Memphis Driving: Park association
rB M" besln tomorrow. On the opening day
Lou Dillon and Major Delmar will com-
pete for tho Memphis Gold cup. This
tft troDhv has been won each by E. E.
lTL Smathers of New York and C. K- G BUI
'S 5 lnga of Chicago, and the successful driver
tomorrow will permanently retain the tro
'tav! Dhy Dan Patch, the champion paeor. Is
lfl 0' here and will be sent against time before
TO ;the meeting closes. Lou Dillon and Major
; Delmar also will be given trials against
their previous records.
JjS Racing at Boise.
aef I BOISE ldu., uc. 17. Following Is the
SMCl fB'ummary of the first day's racing at the
Inter Mountain fair.
- UMP First race, one mile, mixed trot or pace,
N'ot.: founvhccls and hobbles barred; for anl-
imals owned In Idaho and driven by own
.a cr Avcllne won, Middy Hare second,
Bonny third. Time. 2.G8.
jT'Sccond race, six furlongs, running, for
,i maidens, thrce-ycar-olds and upward Kl
.i Prluclno won, Mabel Reed second, Infant
- ; (third. Time. 1 20.
iKThlrd race four furlonss, running, for
j itwo-year-olds bred In tho Pacific North-
i vrcst Maid Bramble won. Reality second.
1 Good Day third. Time, 53 seconds.
. j Fourth race, threo furlongs, running.
CTiO free for all Charles lamar won, Adlos
H j second, Addlo B. third. Time, S7 seconds.
A r Register today. Last opportunity until
liar li'ov 1. Muy be too late then. Do It to-
n$ KANSAS CITY, Oct. 17. Elm Ridgo
3 JfcFlrst race, mile Blucgraes Girl won.
Inquisitive Girl second, Ben Heywood
3PJI Ithlrd Time, 1:42.
& Second race, mile and one-eighth Ello
iej? fwon. Bugle Horn second, Golden Mineral
'l 'third. Time, 1 55.
3DJi S. Third race, live and a half furlongs
, A rby Van won. Padre second, Fleetwood
KM ktnlrd. Time. 1:03.
.3:1 ft Fourth race, six furlongs Devout won,
lufr .Tom Shelly second, Tyroltan third. Time,
jaQBrifth race, mile Rough and Tumblo
illf? WOn, Easy Street second, Hans "Wagner
4 fflhlrd. Time, 1 42.
Zw Sixth race, llvo and a half furlongs
'Robln Hood won. Otto Stlfel second, Con
md! $on third Time, 1:03.
j iff Worth Summary.
atJ f. CHICAGO, Oct. "l", Worth summary:
tj f- First race, six furlonga King of Troy
J iBrlght's Disease and
1 1 Diabetes News.
Pacific Coast Biscuit Co., R C. Pell,
5 i Manager. San Francisco, October 10,
IsTo Parents of Children Having Brighfs
I 1 feci impelled to write you my per-
sonal experience with UiIb dliease, the
; gravity of which I feel strongly through
' the death of my father some twenty
yc-aro ago from that trouble and the
'. erlous illness of my son nearly two
years ago, when he was pronounced by
jTtvo physicians to have Brlght's Disease
lin Its worst form, with recovery Impos
sible Ills whole body was swollen with
ihe dropay, great dimcully in breath
Ijpg and death at any moment would not
Lnttve surprised us Medical science huv
JyJl h?gi n exauHted,' we put him on the
Ci Jiulton treatment for Brighfs Diseaae.
Ji Sf" ,8lx montlis hlf? recovery was com
. i pietc Physicians have live tlmey since
V? Ia, h,m "ormal and without physical
(04 Saect. Hearing that the n of a frlpnd
'I 'in," aUorc-y) was dying of Brlght's
Jj if:"15 1 told him and at lat reports
r"10 wr had recovered. Last year a Mr.
Sfl s5tR.ruch' rePreseUing a New York firm
.jM olnS buslnesM with usr ishocked us bv
tA nrlf apPearace. He said it was Brlght's
HiJand feared It was hit) last trip
ZSA ii? Cafornla. I told him. too. of my
m gooy s case. Eight months later he called
1 l,,?"ln 1 hardly knew him. He said he
2 f.JisJleni",y W0,K T"ere are lives to be
-gljfa-U-d, and it Is my duty as well as my
gtjpieasure to lay there facts before you.
f1 etc.. r. C. PELL.
A prpjr??ve ferfl lo 1110 newly-dlecov-;2
tll1ton Compounds?, the first cures
1 - i,c orld has ever aee for Brighfa
'2 ?2,e and -Diabetes. We are the sole
Drue AfZ, tor IJQr"Phlct. F. J. Hill
M um " Snlt :Lulte' utah
J ' Tll,i'ien Jo suspect Brlght's Diseai-e
"1 ibSt vi!?M,e9 or honds-weaknees with
3 J thlril IsbIe cause kidney trouble after
' A ?UrSiHo,,0nih.T78moky urlno-frequent
,3 : Of these 1ErVis5ononw or
"(" Athletic Team
' May Go to Portland
'Varsity Track Team May Compete at
Lewis and Clark Exposition for
Utah may send a track team to the
Lewis and Clark exposition next Bprlng
to compete in the Western champion
ship contests. Coach Harry Connl
bear of the University of Montana foot
ball team made the suggestion to Track
Manager Riser, and if present plans
reach perfection the "D" track men
will take the trip.
An effort is being made to induce the
exposition officials to set aside a sum
of money to defray the expenses of
holding a big track and field meet at
Portland next May. The idea is to
have teams representing all of the prin
cipal universities west of the Rocky
mountains, including the Washington,
Oregon, Idaho, Montana, Utah, Nevada
and California State universities, Stan
ford, Pomona college, University of
Southern California and several other
The LevIs and Clark exposition
finance committee will be asked to set
aside 510,000 for this purpose, and while
in this city Coach Connibear declared
that he had already received assur
ance that a liberal grant would be
The "U" athletes are very anxious
to take the trip. The outlook for a
jcrack athletic team on the east bench
was never better and the boys believe
they would be able to make a credit
won, Ivan tho Tcrriblo second. Colonel
Rupert third. Time, 1:13 2-5,
Second race. bIx furlongs Optional won,
Gladsmllo second, Baywood third. Time,
1 Third race, milo and a sixteenth Miss
Crawford won, Glorlosa. second, Idlo third.
Time. 1:47 2-5.
Fourth race, mllo and seventy yards
Royalty won, Dutiful second, Jim Hale
third. Time, 1:45 2-6.
Fifth race, five and a half furlongs
Nannie Hodge won, Gold Enamel oocond,
Golden Rule third. Time. 1:00 3-5.
Sixth race, five furlongs Cutter won.
Simplicity second, Sparkling third. Time,
LEWISTON, Ida.. Oct. 17. The fifth na
nual Lewlston Interstato fair opened today
with big crowds and fino weather. Re
sults: 2:25 trot or pace Bonnlo M. won second
and third heats, Lovelace second, Del
Wilkes third. Best time, 2,20, made by
Lovelace In first heat.
Half mile dash, for maidens Maid of tho
Mist won. Capital second, Annlo Burt
third. Time. :51.
Four and a half furlongn, for all ages
My Surprlso won, Titus second, Bummer
third. TJmo. .55.
Seven and a half furlongs Hogarth won,
Fondar second, Lord Eldred third. Time,
-l:37i. - - -
No friend to American party should
permit this day to close until his name
Is on the registration books.
At Delmar Park.
ST. LOUIS. Oct. 17. Delmar results:
First race, six and a half furlongs
Triumph Tress won. Bcsslo Mac second,
Ashatla third. Time, 57 seconds.
Second race, mllo and seventy yards
La Cacho won, Jako Weber second, George
Vivian third. Time, 1:40.
Third race, six and a half furlongs
Edith May won, Terns Rod second, Fra
den third. Time, 1:21.
Fourth race, six furlongs Follies Bor
geres won. Miss Betty second, Rachol
Ward third. Time, 1:11V4-
Fifth race, mile and seventy yards
Nowltta won. Judge Cantrlll second. Sec
ond Mat third. Time. 1:37.
Sixth race, mile and an eighth Bengal
won, Plcrco J. second, Frank Rice third.
On the Jamaica Course.
NEW YORK, Oct. 17. Jamaica sum
mary; First race, five and a half furlongs
Trapper won, Wlnterllght second, Austin
Allen third. Time LOS.
Second race, mile and one-sixteenth
Sals won, Monster second, Gravlna third.
Third race, six furlongs Clotcn won,
Rellablo second, Damon third. Tlmo,
Fourth race, mile and one furlong
Dolly Spanker won, Ormonde's Right sec-
Fifth race, six furlongs Juvenala won,
Monaeorda Becond, R. L. Johnston third.
Time, 1:13 3-5.
Sixth race, mllo and one-sixteenth Tide
won. Water Punsy second, Ben Crocket
third. Time, IMS 1-5,
"Worth Entries for Tuesday.
CHICAGO, Oct. 17. Worth entries for
First race, selling, six furlongs:
Pancreatls 100 Peggy Mine 100
Capt. Neroth ....103 Lou M. 104
Green Gown 104 Dundall 1(6
Bonnie Prlnco Dlxcllo 105
Charlie ICC Bishop Poole 107
Tho Gadfly 107LogIstIlla ICO
Harpoon ICS Proprietor ., 112
Second race, celling, flvo and ono-half
Wlnesap H i Julia Junkln Ill
Bonnie Lithe 114 Flying Girl Ill
Angelo 1141. Samuolson ....117
Corblets Bay 119 Tlllo 119
Goodman 11E. Hudson IIP
Flaunt HSMattlo Spencer ..119
Tom Maybln 122 The Musketeer ...122
Jove 1:2 w. J. Debotj 127
Third rnco, selling, one mllo and an
Little Elkln 03 Lou Woods 9S
Scortio PSO'Hagen ss
Barkelmore lOlClausua 104
Ben Chance lOSThc Way ., 100
' Fourth race, one mile:
Llssardo 95Bernlco 93
Sllvermcado f5 Friend loss S5
Idlo 95Empcror of India. 93
Floral King 3S Triumvir w
Newmown Hay... IQ Brancas no
Fifth race, flvo furlongs:
Broadway Girl ..lOOSubtlo , 100
Peach Bloaoni ..,.100 Float About id)
SIss Lee : 100 Angalotta 103
Jade lCCMontc 103
Tho Belle HOFIoxmnn 113
Sixth race, selling, one mllo and an
Reckoner PSJIngler 9$
Bard of Avon .... 93 Rabun ta OS
Glenwood 10 wing Dance ...... ICti
Paramount lOSProsador 10G
Weather clear, track fast.
PACIFIC COAST LEAGUE.
Seattle-, 3; Eos Angoles, 0.
SEATTLE, AVash., Oct- 17. Wild throws
at orltleal points by tho lnflclders allowed
Los Angeles to make a great deal of a
fow hits. Blankcnshlp threw the ball
away every chance ho had. Bautn pitched
u good game. Score:
R H. E.
Seattle 003 COO 000-3 7 6
L03 Angeles 102 002 1120 10 1
Batteries Williams and Feahy; Baum
and Spies, Utnplro MoDonald.
University Classes Broken Up by
Celebration of Great Football
Thoroughly enthused by Saturday's
great victory over Montana, -tho studonts
at tho University appropriated yesterday
morning to celebrating their first victory
over an outside State tearm Headed by
tho undaunted sophomores, tho students
marchwi through tho building shouting
football yells and calling to other students
In the classrooms to Join them. After
collecting nearly all the students in this
manner, they marched in a body to the
Museum building, where a celebration fol
lowed. Although tho method of procedure
did not moot with the entire approval of
the faculty, it la certain that the studonts
convinced Coach Maddock and the mem
boro of tho football team that they appre
ciated their victory.
Tho celebration movement began about
10 o'clock. At this time several prominent
officers of tho student body, at the re
quest of other students, went to the presi
dent s office to get permission to hold a
meeting. President Kingsbury was not In.
After due consultation they decided to go
ahead and hold a meeting anyhow. Start
ing at tho Llbrarv building, they visited
every room, and before thoy left It their
small party had assumed lmmonso propor
tions. Singing their songs and giving
their yolls, Uiey marched to tho Physical
building, whoro thoy repeated tho per
formance. Scmo of tho professors were
slightly reluctant in dismissing their
classes, but In almost every case the en
thusiasm of the students was such that
they gave In.
While the collego students wero parad
ing through the Library and Physical
buildings a band of gleeful preps in tho
Museum building caught the fever. They
began to break up classes and paradod
through tho halls, shouting and yelling
Dr. Talmago heard them" and, supposing
that a genuine celebration was on, gave
his students leave to depart if they so de
sired. Some of the students, most of
whom are Juniors, went to tho door, but
seeing the preps they came back and told
C.. dc.tor that lne-v would rather have
mm finish hl3 lecture. Tho doctor then
locked the door so as not to havo the
class disturbed and went on with his
work. When tho college Jubllators called
later and asked the students to join them
no attention was paid to their repeated
calls. 1 he doctor finally protested against
the disturbance and the Jubllators went
upstairs to hold their meeting, which was
presided over by President Brown of the
, Coach Maddock, who was standing at
tho back of the room, was shouldered by
several husky students and carried to tho
platform, while tho studonts gavo him
cheer after cheer. In a short speech he
praised tho football boys and commended
their good work In Saturday's game. He
said ho wa3 no prophet, but declared that
ho was convinced at the kick-off that tho
boys would win by tho lightning way In
which they lined up.
Prof. Cummlngs. tho "father of Univer
sity athlotlcs," was then called to the
stand, but not beforo every member of
tho football team had been carried to the
platform and given three rousing cheers
"This is a red-letter day In the history of
the University," said Prof Cummlngs.
For the first tlmo In the history of tho
school wo have defeated an outsldo Stato
team, and wo havo reason to feel proud,"
Prof. Lyman wa3 then called. He, too,
said tho students had cause to celebrate,
but thought It wiser to get the consent
of President Klng3bury first and then to
proceed in a regular way, "Get donations
from the faculty and students and hold a
regular bonfire celebration. Invite up tho
people of the town, and then tho affair
will bring better results than If dono by
the present method."
President Kingsbury, who just then
stepped In, was heartily cheered and In
vited to speak. He explained that tho
faculty was always willing to give a holi
day when conditions Justified It, and told
tho students lo make their requests be
forehand hereafter. Ho said ho was al
ways desirous of fostering a genuine
athletic spirit, and emphatically urged the
students to go about such celebrations ln
the right way. He concluded by praising!
the work of tho team and urging tho stu
dents to give Coach Maddock and tho boys
their loyal support.
Several of the leading students of the
school were willed upon for short ad
dresses. With three cheers for Coach
Maddock and tho team, the meeting ad
journed. No friend to American party should
permit this dhy to close until his name
Is on the registration books.
DULL GAME AT LOGAN".
University of Montana Defeats the
"Utah Aggies, 5 to O.
Special to The Tribune.
LOGAN, Utah. Oct 17, In a dull and
listless gamo of football on the B. Y. col
lege gridiron today, tho University of
Montana defeated tho Agricultural col
lege by a scoro of C to 0. Montana was
outclasswl In weight, but did much more
scientific work. The gains wero made on
brilliant end runs and several good line
bucks. The Aggies were slow and dis
played poor field work. Their lack of
practice Is evident. The game consisted of
twenty-mlnuto halves. Referees were
Coaches Connlbar and Campboll. Snow
was falling during tho game and the crowd
CHANGES IN" TEAM.
Portland Ball Club Releases Number
PORTLAND, .Or., Oct. 17. Iko Butler,
for two seasons a member of tho Port
land Browns' pitching staff, hns been reg
ularly appointed manager of the team,
to succeed D. 10. Dugdalc, resigned. Al
ready tho following changes have beou
Men released Rockonfiold, Hogg, Stan
ley, Starkells and possibly Roach
Men signed Iberg and Steolman, and
possibly Joo Fay.
Changes Joe Marshall at first, Spencer,
second; Stoelman and Holland, catch. Out
fk'Id the same.
To bo tried out Callff and Mclnlss.
Register and have your friends regis
ter today. No one may vote who does
not register anew this yeur. Old regis
trations? arc void.
Via Oregon Short Line.
St. Louis and return $42.60
Chicago and return 47.50
Chicago and return via St. Louis.. 47.50
St. Louis and return via Chicago.. 48.75
Through Pullman sleepers via Union
Pacific ahd Wabash lines.
Tickets on sale Tuesdays and Fridays
each week. See agenLs for particulars
City Ticket Ofilce 201 Main SL
(low Rio Grande Can
Houte From (Vlarysvale to
the New Los Angeles Road
Via Cedar City.
"Would Be an Easy Line to Build, and
"Would Traverse a "Wonderfully
Special krTho Tribune.
CAXJENTE, Nev., Oct. 17. Should
the Rio Grande Western ever under
take to build to a connection with the
San Pedro, Los Angeles & Salt Lake,
it can do so by two distinct routes.
The first from Sevier station would tap
the Salt Lake Route within the State
of Utah, but the second, more desir
able and the one with greater traffic
returns, is a direct continuation of its
Marysvale line from Marysvale via .the
following route: Junction, Circle Val
ley, Fremont Pass, elevation 7250.
Paragoonah, Parowan. Cedar City,
Mountain Meadows, Muddy River
Crossing-, where it would Join the Salt
Lake Route. Muddy River Crossing is
just 270 miles from Marysvale by this
Would Tap Many "Valleys.
It would not only tap the timber,
livestock and agricultural products of
Garfield county, but the iron and coal
of Iron county, the semi-tropical re
gion of Washington county being twen
ty miles north of SL George, but the
mineral along tho north of the Virgin
mountains. This would make thtRio
Grande a local line through the very
heart of Utah valleys.
Good Springs District.
The Good Springs district is now mid
way between two railroads, the Salt
Lake Route at the Vegas ranch and
the Santa Fe at Ivanpah. At Las
Vegas some freight for Good Springs
has already been received via the con
struction train and prospectors are
daily going to the front with the
avowed determination of making for
this region, which Is said to abound
In silver and dead. The gold district
lies along the' boundary between Ne
vada and California, and this country
is also attracting much attention from
Goal of Prospectors.
The Amargosa desert, Pennoyer val
ley and Kawich valley are ateo reached
by a better trail from the new railroad
than from either Tonopah or Ivanpah,
and as these regions havo been the
goals for many prospectors in the past
the travel will now be diverted to the
Salt Lake Route. The grading is be
ing rapidly pushed below Los Vegas,
and it will not be long before the track
is well beyond that point.
WE NEVER MISSTATE
FACTS OR MISREPRESENT
By Arriving at St. Louis in tho Morn
ing You Gain One Full Day at tho
Leave Salt Lake at 7 a. m. via the O.
S. L U. P. and Wabash and arrive at
St. Louis 7:16 a. m. the second morn
ing, 47 hours and 15 minutes actual run
Our competitors, leaving here the
same morning, arrive at St. Louis In
the evening, 10 hours and 16 minutes
longer on the road.
Returning, the Wabash leaves s
Louis 7.30 p. m. (permitting all day at
the Fair), reaches Omaha the next
morning, connecting with the Union
Pacific "Overland Limited," arriving at
Salt Lake next afternoon nt 4:20 p. m.,
45 hours and 50 minutes actual running
time, with a through sleeper in both
directions, without change, between
Salt Lake and the World's Fair
Grounds or Union Depot. St. Louis
Our competitors, leaving St. Louia
same evening, arrive here in the morn
ing, 15 hours and 10 minutes longer on
Examine the official Guide and verify
For rates and sleeping car reserva
tions call at 201 Main street. Salt Lako
Via Oregon. Short Line,
fit. Louis and return ?42.50
Chicago and return 47.50
Chicago and return via St, Louis.. 47.50
SL Louis and return via Chicago.. 4S.75
Through Pullman sleepers via Union
Pacific and Wabash lines.
TlcketB on sale Tuesdays and Fridays
each week. See agento for particular.
City Ticket Ofilce 201 Main St,
BLUE POINT PERFECT O CIGARS
Sold strictly on their merit. Whlt
aker & Dallas, manufacturers.
BLUE POINT PERFECT O CIGARS
Sold strictly on their merit. Whit
alcer & Dallas, manufacturers.
St. Mark's guild rummage salo In the
basement of St. Mark's church, Tuesday,
October 18. Doors opened at 10 a. m.
ROCE SPRINGS "PEACOCK" COAL
Hot Stuff. Try It.
Central Coal & Coke Co., 142 So. Main.
Both 'phones, 2600; CG W 2nd South, both 1
Wbeh in need or a carpenter, "phono
H. F. Williams Bell, 2145-K; Independ
ent, 24L Shop, 71 S. State,
When I can't see danger there is no
danger." That's the logic of the ostrich
which hides its head and exposes its
body to the hunter. There arc not a
few people who seem to have gone to
the ostrich to learn logic. The most
dangerous enemies of humanity are the
enemies which can't be seen, the disease
breeding microbes which infect the
blood. It is harder to get the microbe
out of the blood than to keep it out, but
,Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery
docs both, by pun-
jv tying the blood
WS&i " thcre are
"P10113 on the
VI fPi fl s'n boils, pim
W ty 1 pies, sores or other
i - Bf sEns ,f impure
r"--S- vu'W blood, use Doctor
JL. K N-rS:fm Scree's Golden
--- p) In " --Vretlical Discov
z JVWx ery. which will
-.""li-vtJj:" purify the blood
- - " and cure the
eruptions which come from it.
"My blood was all out of order, nnd I had to go
to the doctor " writes Mrs. James R. Mass, New
London, Stanly Co,, N.C "He gave me medi
cine which helped me for a short time. In the
winter' of 1895 I got Trorec tliau I had ever been.
My tonsils were enlarged and my neck swollen
all out of shape, my throat wns sore and I could
not aire it. My husband went for the doctor,
but he gave me no encouragement. He helped
me a little, but h did not last long. He attended
mc for twelve months, when I heard of a lady
whose condition was like mine, who .was ta):ing
your medicine and wns getting well. So I se
cured soinc of the medicine and began taking it.
In one week I was able to do niy cooking. "When
1 began Inking the medicine I could sit up only
a ferc minutes nt a time, and I could restorsleep
only a little while at a time. My throat was so
sore nt times 1 could not even swallow sweet
milk, and my tonsils were full of little eating
sores. My left side was swollen out of shape
nnd I could hardly get my breath. The doctor
said I would not get well, bin three bottles of
Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discover)', three
bottlesofhis " Pellets,' three bottles of Dr. Sage's
Catarrh Remedy and the use of salt water did
the work and cured me."
Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets cure con
stipation and its consequences.
FIGHT WAR IN CHICAGO.
Japs and Russians Engage in a
CHICAGO, Oct. 17. Four Japanese
students, employed as meat canners at
the stock yards had a hand-to-hand
engagement with a number. of Russian
packing-house employees and suffered
a complete rout. One of the Btudents
was taken to a private hospital, severe
The Japanese had started for a walk
In Ashland avenue into the heart of
the Russian and Polish settlepients. At
Forty-eighth street Russian loiterers in
front of a saloon taunted the promena
ders and attacked them. A fist fight
ensued, whicTi ended with three of the
Japanese in flight and one lying badly
injured on the sidewalk.
jj ANEW QUARTER SIZE j
HI IS CENTS EACH ,2 FOR 25 CENTS
CLUETT, PEADODY & CO.,
Good Whisky Needs No Praise, fi
Sold by I
ROPER. (b MAYER
"The Zang," 26-28 W. 2nd So. I
CALIFORNIA AND EASTERN
And All Sporting Events.
23 W. 2nd South.
208 MAIN ST.
California and Eastern races. Direct
wiro for all sporting events.
I Get your heater now; get the whole 1 H
I season's use of it; get it while the show- . H
I ing is so good; get it here where heater 1 H
I pricing is just right. When you buy a, r H
I heater from us remember that we ae I B
not satisfied until you are a, H
! r jj Kl
I mm obeoit is mm, H
nftllilll I'll1 'Mill I lilM' iM I'll ill I i.'rf ilfiMiffl HMi iwwhpm B I
' 1 iii SI I
I Will Place i One Larg l
I ON SALE. : I
l We have received very large shipments too late for early 1 jj
trade, and we will give some wonderful bargains to our cua- 1 jf
tomers. Handsome Velvet, Broadcloth and Gents' Suithjgs in 1 1 Jjf
m this lot at ! 1
i $i?.5Oto$50 j
H One Special lot of Smart Hats l
I $2.00 to $5.00 I !
p5 We have the only correct Toggery, such as Ladies' Belts, a Jj
j Lace Collars and Cuffs, and all the Finishing Touches that go 1 Ij
; with Ladies' Smart Dress. 1 m
m Call and see the correct Dress for Women. . ftS I
1 u !
I i III
I Soft Downy Underwear at 1 1
I i Prices that will fickle yoni 1
p p 1 We have the ribbed woolens $1.25 to -1.00 n garment. I 1 jfl
!$! SiIlc au(i v'00 mixed 3.00 to 5.00 a garment. Mercerized m MM II
if? C'-ii I Wl fnucT underwear i?1.25 to -1.00 a garment. Flat woolen under- , Jfl
S WSfe7 VPs vraar 1.00 to 5.00 a garment. Belfast linen mesh, in union B j jjH
VZ T 1! and two-piece suits. And a very handsome line of union suits, H Sfl
x' k 'lik 1 ?J iU TVOol and also cottons 3,50 to ?6-00 a suit- be Pleasei R Bffl
p - S1W 'U Weer J0U U" r 8 1
I 153 MAIN STREET, ""jj il