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1 COHITEST CLOSES
fySfces Won in the Summer's
9 'Work Announced by
umi M. J. Abbey.
MILn IS BIG SUCCESS
hy Children Secured Good
J etums From Gardens,
jJK Aside From Awards.
U BLttsts In the liomc garden anil vacant
Fl'KjiluvaUon are now closed, and prizes
'(e'foftho summer worlc wero announced
''jferday by M. J. Abbey, who has had
(RL iKwork In charge and who, In co-op-(-.1,-Xtioa
with tho Into Prof. William H.
jl,Er&rt of the University of Utah,
jBEted the movement.
HHtorly MO t'3 nnd &rls engaged In
SKcontest during tho summer and COO
KSEUses of seod were distributed by Mr.
"fYwEsy to the contestants, most of the
NavKjj being contributed by tho Voirclcr
ffllKT company and by Porter &. "Walton.
3k jK display at tho fair attracted consld
9S?Bta attention, It being judged by Prof.
LKJera1 Watson, until recently suporln
HtlKint of dry farming In "Wyoming.
H'ftw Gardens ' Fail.
VKjbout flftten gardens failed through
m .Kot water or carelessness on tho part
LHtte children, but the returns of tho
KBen, from those who reported, run
5 to $30 each, not Including the
BKCs. Tlie children were advised to sell
BHrproducc as t-oon as It matured In
EKr to obtain the greatest economic
HBt from their pardons. Jn addition to
KWlreturns ns reported by the children,
f jKal parents havo reported that tho
' Hgfen'fi gardens almost kept tho fam--'Kn'
vegetables during the summer.
;&sses were held In the Young Men's
Kftlan association building from March
.August, instruction being given In
jLi dry farming and In irrigation. In
Her to keep In close touch with tho
of the children, Mr. Abbey required
(Better Than Spanking.
"fcpaDkinp does not euro children of
wetting. There is a constitutional
Tfcj for this trouble. Mrs. M". Sum
fjBn, Box W, Notro Damo, Ind., will
lmi freo to any mother her successful
j fmbt treatment, with full instructions,
f JKd so money, but writo her today if
Kr ' children trouble yon in this way.
rBst blame the child j the chances are
4Kn't help it. Tins treatment also
I IBta adults and aged people troubled
lWh urine difficulties by day or nieht.
MRS. VIOLA 3VL WIL-I
FORD, who was laid at
final rest in City cemetery
tho children to furnish written roports
at different times during the uummor.
Prizes and Contributors.
The following Rre tho prize3 and tho
names of those who contributed.
Twenty-ilvo dollars for the boat all-round tcmU
lot swilen, contributed br Kaltb-O'Brlon company,
won by JuJItui Madoon.
Twenty dollars tot tho awond bwt U-romnl
Tacani lot garden, contribute by John C. Cut-
ii won by Kaowles Brother.
Ton dollarn Tor the third beat all-round meant
lot garden, contributed by Utah EatIdri & Trust
company, won by Gerorao Hoed.
A Wernlclco bookcato for tho beit vacant lot
pchool garden, contributed by "Walker Brothora
Btnkerf, won by Hamilton school.
A Wobrter dlotlonary for Uio second bet -vacant
lot nchool garden, contributed by D. A.
Callahan, won by Eraoroon school.
Twenty-flvo dollars for tho- bt mltlTated lot
of potatoes, contributed by tho Z. C. M. I., won
by Wallace Ponrose and Ornlinm Doxoy.
Fifteen dollars for tho second best lot of pota
tooe, contributed by Rodney Badnor, won by Paul
Ten dollars tor tho third beat cultivated lot
of potatoes, contributed by S. A. Whitney, won
by Elmer Pratt.
FIto dollart) for tho best rznxy on "My Vacant
Lot Garden," contributed by J. E. Cojcrltt, to
Threo dollars for tho eownd best wiy on "My
Vacant Lot Garden," contributed by II. 13, Mul
vey, to bo awarded.
Two dollaro for tho third best essay on "My
Vacant Lot Garden," contributed by M. E. Mul
vey. to be awarded.
Three dollars for the best bushol of rlpo to
matoen, contributed by Salt Lake Hardworo com
pany, won by Fred Steel Ich.
Two dollars for the second best bunhel of ripe
tomatoes, contributed by A. Rlchtor, won by Paul
Ono dollar for tho third best bushel of ripe to
matoes, contributed by "Walker Brothora Dry Goods
company, won by Knowles Brotbor.
Thro dollars for tho beat bushel of beets, con
tributed by Walkor Brothers Dry Goods company,
won by John Osborno.
Two dollars for tho eocond beat buobel of beeta.
f Schloss-Baltimore Clothes
I for Men and Young Men, in the
hundreds of new styles for Fall, offer the
Widest choice and most attractive garments
our money can buy. Smart, distinctive,
fashionably cut, accurately hand-tailored and
I18 tne name by which these genuine Schloss Bros. & Co.'s
iproductions are known to the Clothing Trade. And
j&ey are beautiful ;no other word describes their high
jdaas appearance, perfect workmanship and detailed
I ckgance. Betlcr than anp others, but no higher priced.
I See them today. At the better Clothiers everywhere. J
I" On sale in Salt Lake City by
KEARNS BUILDING-. ,
Tributes Are Paid to Memory
of Mrs. Viola Matson
At tho funeral cbnpcl of Joseph "Wil
liam Taylor, funeral services for 'Mrs.
Viola .itfafcson Wilford, ivifc of Harold
'"Wilford and daug-hter of John and
Charlotte Watson, wcro held yesterday
afternoon at 4 o'cloclc. Beautiful
tributes to Mrs. Wilford wcro paid by
friends of th0 family who spoko. Tho
floral offerings wcro boautiful and a
profframmo of special music was given.
Tho services wcro in charge of
Bishop IT. J. Smith of Liberty ward.
Interment was in the City cemetery.
a m 1 n7iIford was bor" in Salt Lnko
P Sho mnwied narold
Wilford of Portland, and thoy mado
their home in that city until Mrs. iWil
ford's illness compelled her to return
to Salt Lake.
contributed by Wallter nrothert Dry Ooooji com
P.nr, won by Knowloa Drothen.
contributed by Walker Brothers Dry Goods oom
peJ' Tron br Jeron' IlMd.
. 6" tr toe bwt bunhel of carrots, con
tributed by tho Parl Jlllllnery company, -won by
Tivo dollaro for tho necond bat bu?hcl of car
rots, contributed by tho Pnrln Millinery company,
won by Knowles Brollicrs.
.??,h ?.?nilr. for'10 third ''t bushel of carrots,
contributed by tho Paris Millinery company, won
by Jerald novrormin.
Tlirce dollars for tho best ntx ears of field com,
contributed by tho Paris Millinery compnny, won
by Neomi Thorp.
Two dollars for the best dlnplay of canned
Roods, contributed by tho Paris Millinery com
pany, won by Joromo need.
Ono dollar for tlio best btirhel of onlonj, con
tributed by the Tarls Millinery company, won b7
Two dollars for tho best quart of shelled butter
bnann, contributed by tho Paris Ml!llnur7 com
pany, won by Malcolm Burton.
Ono dollar and a halt for the second test quart
of Blielled butter beans, contributed by tho Paris
Millinery compaay. won by Fred Stecllch,
One dollar for tho best bunch of celery, con
tributed by tho Paris Millinery company, won
by Jcromo Reed.
Threo dollars for thn threo largest squashes, con
tributed by the Paris Millinery company, won
by Knowles Brothers.
Two dollars for tho threo second larsest squashes,
contributed by tho Paris Mllllnory company, won
by Jeromo Rood.
Ono dollar for tho third largeet squash, con
tributed by tho Paris Millinery compaay, won by
Threo dollars for tho best bushel of cucumbers,
contributed by tho Paris Millinery company, won
by Jo raid Bowcrman.
Two dollars for tho second beat bushol of cu
cumbers, contributed by tho Paris Millinery com
pany, won by Knowles Brothers.
Three dollars for tho best heads of cabbage,
contributed by F. B. Cook, won by Knowlei
Threo dollars for the best half doien canta
loupes, contributed by IiCyson-Peorsall company,
won by Jerald Bowcrman.
Two dollars for tho best pumpkins, contributed
by Loyson-Pearoall company, won by Jerome
Onn dollar for the best popcorn, contributed by
Leyoon-Pearsall company, won by - Knowles
Fifteen dollars for tho mast artlstlo flower
and vegetable- pirden, contributed by tho Bait
Lalce Security &. Trust company, won by John
FIvo dollars for tho second beat artistic flower
and vegetable garden, contributed by L. & A.
Cohn company, won by Fred Stegllch.
One sweater coat for the best ntdlshea, con
tributed by Ottenhelmer company, won by Jerald
Two boyo' overahlrts for tho best summer
(quash, contributed by Cllno & Brothers, won by
Three dollars for tho best . six esjs of sweet
corn, contributed by Hamilton's, won by Harvey
Two dollars for tho second best six ears of
sweet corn, contributed by tho National Tea. Im
porting company, won by Fred Stegllch.
Threo dollars' for tho largest watermelon, con
tributed by Utah Iraplemont Vehlclo company,
won by Fred Stecllch.
Threo dollars for tho bat Peck of parsnips, con
tributed by Utah Implement Vehlclo company, won
by Jerald Bowarman.
Necktie holder for tho best quart of ainned
beoto, contributed by Callaway-Hoock & Francis,
won by Joromo Reed.
Ono book for tho best quart of canned tomatoes,
contributed by C. R. Savage company, won by
One book for the best quart of canned onions,
contributed by O. R. Bavngo company, won by
A. Jl-bottle of perfume for the best bottlo of
catsup, contributed by Wlllls-Horna Drua- com
pany, won by Fred Stesllnh.
A pair of children's folt sllppero for tho best
quart of cucumbers, contributed by Hlrschrann
Shoo company, won by Henry Miles.
A U hand-painted plato for the best bottle of
chile eauee. contributed by Wlllln-norns Drug
company, won by Jeromo Reed.
Necktie holdor for the belt peck of potatoes,
contributed by Callaway Hook & Francis, won by
One scarf for the aecond best potatoes, con
tributed by J. Burrows company, won by Jerald
Ono purse for tho third best potatoes, con
tributed by James O. Oallacher, won by Knowles
Says Pockot Was Picked.
B. L. Bulger of 120 O 6treot reported
to the police last night that while he
was in a theator his pockot was picked
of a purso containing $70 in money, a
check for $69,50 and two railroad
BAN FRANCISCO, Oct. 4. Fred Bro
lcaw, allan Fred Doley, held hore for ex
tradition b tho Btat of Pennsylvania
on charges that ho robbed a Pittsburg
merchant In a hotel ttiere, was released
today, by order of a police Judge, on his
TIZ Puts New Life in Tired, Aching
Feet Makes Them Glow With
Real Foot Comfort.
TIJ2, for tendor foot, in a quick relief
for all foot troubles and a trial T1Z foot
bath vlll provo It. T1Z cures swollen
feet, aching feet, feet that chafe, smnrt
and burn. Corns, bunions. citllUiicn nnA
chilblains are quickly rollovcu by TIE.
Price 25 cento at drupslstG and depart
ment Btorcs. If your dealer wpn'L sup
pi v TiZ. wo will, by mull, on receipt of
price. Sou that "Walter Tu(hcr Dodgy
& Co." Is prlntr-d on Ihc package. Wal
ter Luther Dodgo & Co., 122:5 S. "Wubuali
Ave., ChlcnKO. CAdvcrt53onient.)
1 JOSEPH BEECHAM
B SILTUUE VEmn
Largest Advertiser in World
Talks of the Value of
Sir Joseph Bcecham, proprietor of tho
factories that make "Beecham's Pills,"
in Si. Helens, England, and in Brook
lyn, N. Y., nnd Edward Glover, his ox
port manager, aro visiting in Salt Lako
City. They arrivod yesterday from Los
Angeles and will leave tomorrow for
Penver. Tho titlod Englishman has
been an advertiser in Tho Tribune for
more than thirty years and claims the
distinction of being tho hoaviost news
paper advertiser in tho Tvorld. When
seen yesterday in The Tribuno oflicca,
Sir Joseph Beocham said:
My father started the manufac
ture of Beocham 's Pills soventy
years ago nnd ho always taught mo
that the onlj' advertising modium
worth whilo was tho newspapers. I
boliovo ho was right and tho samo
Srinciplo npplios. today. As an ovi
once of my belief, I use no othor '
medium and spend moro than a mil
lion dollars every year in newspa
per advertising. And I And that
my advertising paj's.
Sir Joseph Beocham has been throe
times mayor of his homo city, St. Hel
ens, and lias held numerous oflices and
received many honors from his towns
people. He is noted for being an im
portant sponsor of music and spends
much in that lino, his sou, Thomas,
being claimed tho best director of an
orchestra in' England, maintaining a pri
vate orchestra of 150 persons.
II MOM DEATH
OF J1ES W. SMITH
Funeral of Well-known Trav
eling Salesman Held at
Funeral services wero held yestorday
afternoon at 3:30 o'clock for James W.
Smith, father of Mrs. A. J. Gorham,
715 Second avenue. Tho services were
conducted from tho Gorham residence,
tho Bov. Elmer I. Goshen preaching
tho funeral sermon. Mrs. A, S. Peters
sang "Ono Sweetly Solemn Thought."
Tho pallbearers wore John Dunn, George
Silks, Walter Dayton, Gould B. Blake
ley, J. O. "SYectcra and II. E. Zcrbe. In
torment was in Mt. Olivet cemotory.
Mr. Smith was a traveling salesman
and was returning to Salt Lako after
a successful trip to San Francisco. Ho
mado a stop in Ely, Nov., tho latter
pnrfc of Soptomber and prepared to
leave for Salt Lake early last Wednes
day morning. A fellow traveler and
he 6pont Tuesday evening talking and
Mr. bmith retired early, leaving a. call.
The following morning, whon ho did
not respond to tho summons, his room
was opened and ho was found uncon
scious from a stroke of paralysis. Ho
llngorod for twelvo hours before dying
in tho Ely hospital. A. J. Gorham
went to Ely and brought the body to
Mr. Smith is survived by his wifo
and daughter in this city and by his
mother, a brother nnd threo sisters,
living in tho east.
An eloquont eulogy was paid the de
cedent by the Ecv. Elmer I. Goshen,
lie spoko of the kindly spirit and gen
tle, honest character of Mr. Smith. Ho
praised his record as an old soldier and
in tho appreciation praised the devo
tion of Mr. Smith toward his lodge, tho
Elks, and his faithfulness to the oroth
ers of the order.
BOOKLET IS ISSUED
A handsome little book entitled "As
Seen From tho Train," has just been
issued by tho passenger department of
tho Denver Ss llio Grando and the
Western Pacific. It gives some data
regarding the two railroads, but is
largely concerned with descriptive and
illustrated data regarding the throe cit
ies most affectod on the route. They
aro Denver, Salt Lako City and San
Tho three cities aro treated impartial
ly in tho booklet, which is attractive,
and will be an important medium in
advertising Salt Lake City and Utah.
Tho little book was issued under the
direction of Frank A. Wadleigh, pas
senger traffic manager, and E. L. Lo
max, assistant passenger traffic man
agor of tho two roads.
IN THE PHILIPPINES
WASHINGTON', Oct. 4. Trouble
with tho Filipinos unless thoro is some
declaration soon of tho purposo of the
United Stales to confer indoponden'oo
upon tho archipelago is predicted in
tho annual report of Major H. n. Band
holz, tho director of tho Philippine con
stabulary, made public today, Tho re
port says that whilo tho Filipinos would
rather havo tho United States dominate
tho affairs of tho island than nny other
power, thoy want thoir froedom and nl
roady thoro have been many rumors of
an uprising such as always" in tho past
preceded aotual outbreaks.
Porter Funeral Hold.
Funoral services for C. N. Porter,
former patrolman of tho Salt Lako
police department, woro held yesterday
noon at the Joseph William Taylor un
dertaking chapel. Bishop T. A. Claw
son of tho Eighteenth ward was in
charge. The speakers wcro Thomas
Chamberlain, Tra Porter nnd Bishop
Clawson. Burial was in the City cemetery.
Captain Lost Overboard.
SAN FRANCISCO, Oct. A. Word wuh
received tonight from Kahulul, T. H by
tho marine department of tho chamber
of commerce, that tho four-mnstcd
schooner Robert Sttnrles hnrt put In thcra
dlKahlud tonlnht and that Captain B.
Sandborg had been lost overboard. No
particulars wcro given. Tho Robort
.Spark's loTt Aetorla, Ore, August 0 for
I Vulparalso with a carpo of lumber. I
BERTHA MAY KOCH IS
SUMMONED BY DEATH
Bertha May Koch, daughter of Mr.
and Mra. E.'B. Koch, died yesterday
morning of heart disease at tho (family
residenco, 25 South Fourth East street.
Miss Koch was in her 20th year, was
a graduate of tho Salt Lako high school,
class of 11)12, and but for hor illness
would havo completed a normal courso
at tho University of Utah last surnmor.
Miss Koch was born at Middleton,
N. Y., January 7, 1894. Sho was, af
flicted with valvular heart trouble sinco
a child, but had been seriously ill for
less than a week, beforo hor death. She
is survived by her parents, two broth
ers, John P. Koch and Christian Koch,
and two sisters, Miss Carolino Koch and
Miss Josephine Koch.
Tho funeral will bo held Tuesday
morning at 10 o'clock and solomn re
quiem mass will bo colobratod in St.
Mary's cathedral. Burial will bo in
Tries to Sell Gun; ArrestetL
F. O'Brien, 23 years of ago, aroused
the suspicions of Patrolman Arthur
Merrick last nifht by his attempts to
sell a shotgun. As a result ho was
landed in .jail on an open charge, pond
ing investigation as to tho ownership
of tho gun, which was later found to
belong to P. Williamson of 583 South
Wonderful Healing of Rupture
How a New Jersey Man Got
Rid of a Severe, Obstinate,
Right Inguinal Hernia With
out the Slightest Trouble.
Below Is a picture of Eugene M. Pul
len, a well-known carpenter of Manas
quan. New Jersey. If you could sco him
at his work, particularly when ho han
dles heavy timber, jumps and climbs
around like a youth, you would scarcely
Imagine that he had formerly boon af
flicted with a rupture.
Ruptured In Right Side.
At an early age, Eugene Pull en was an
express driver. He handled railroad bag
gage. One day after delivering a heavy
trunk on an upper floor ho felt a pain
In tho right groin. Tho suffering In
creased, and It was not long beforo the
young man noticed the swelling.
The doctor told young Fullen that ha
was ruptured nnd that ho must either
wear a truss throughout life or submit
to a drastic operation. All surgeons
know that hernia operations, with anaes
thetics, otc. are dangerous; they may end
fatally. Moreover, it Is a woll established
fact that many rupture operations aro not
successful; the bowel soon breaks through
the sewed-up opening and protrudes
worse than ever.
Afraid of Operation.
Lilko most others, Mr. Pullon declined
to take tho risks of an operation: the
expenso and loss of time had to be con
sidered, too. Hoping ho might get a lit
tle bolter encouragement, ho went to an
other physician, who, to his sorrow, gave
him even less hope, It was pointed out
to tho young nan that unless tho rup
tnre woro perfectly hold all the time or
the surgeon's knife successfully used, he
.might expect an Increase or doubling In
the rupture with further complications,
or the dreaded strangulated hernia which
kills so many ruptured people.
Victim of Trusses,
The victim bought a truss, a hard,
spring like affnlr, the best ho could get.
It tortured him. He tried another still
no relief lie wns compelled to give up
his express business. The hard tasks of
ordinary mon were forblddon him. He
became an Insurance agent. In which po
sition he did not need to do" bodily work.
For six years Mr. Pullen dragged
around, using various trusses, hard, elas
tic, etc., with never any contentmont
One day his mother told him sornothlng
sho had Just found out. It was a simple
and easy thing for him to do. He lost
Discarded HIb Truss.
Relief came at onco; ho almost forgot
that he had any rupture. Aftorward
came a euro a complete healing and,
although yearn havo passed and Mr. Pill
ion Is an energetic enrpontor. working on
buildings, climbing ovor roofs, lifting
lumbor nnd such llko, he Is absolutoly
froo from tho old hornla. Ho knows ho Ih
completely, lastingly cured. Thoro was
no oporatlon, no lost time, no trouble
comfort and contentment from tho vory
outset. Ho is a .strong, cheerful minded
Valuable Information Free.
The valuitbla Information which Mrs.
Pullen read In a nowspnper many years
nKO and save to hor son, togothor with
further Important facts, will bo sent free
to any reader of this who writes to
Eugene M. Pullon, 241 Mnrcellus avenue,
Manasquan, Js. J enclosing a stamp for
reply. Mention tho kind of rupture you
have, whether on right or left aide, and
what you have already done In your effort
to cure It. A legion of cases of all kinds
ot rupture In men and womon. Including
Inguinal (groin), femoral, navel, scrotal,
etc-, have been reportod complotoly
healed. Ago siiema to mulco no dlffer
$50,000 Stock of Finest Grands, Uprights and -
Player-Pianos now being closed out at prices that )
are irresistible on terms never before quoted on j
high-grade makes. Every Piano to go. I ;
PRICES CUT W $135 to $215
The most startling offer ever made here An offer :
backed by Utah's Oldest and Largest Piano house J j
An offer that means thousands of dollars saved ! ij
to Piano buyers now. jjl
EEAD CAREFULLY, REFLECT, ACT
If you expect ever to own a high-grade Piano you I I
cannot afford to miss this once-in-a-lifetime op- Jj ;
portunity. Just the Piano you want is here in j J
our stock of over 150 Pianos. Terms to suit. 1 ;
Store Will Be Open Evenings Until 8 P. RL 1
In conducting this remodoling sale, soon or any time within a year, this is ' lt I
which is without doubt tho greatest of v0"r golden opportunity to ; . j
its kind ovor attempted in this inter- SAVE FEOM 585 TO ?215. j j
mountain country, we want to frankly Good dependable uprights, that usu- : Ij :
... , . . . . , ally sell at $250 to $300 will go in at II
stato in a plain way just why it is nec- 6 ; jjf! i
ossary to close out this largo stock of H Beautiful mahogany and walnut cased jj . j
high-grade Pianos at Buch. ridiculously uprights, choice of several makes, cu j 111
low pricos. Wo want to take you into in price from $350 and $375 to only
our confidence. , $192 and $217. ;
Then the old makos the ones you '
For years, in faot since tho time of all know that aro standard in price a3 i lJ
tho original Daynes Co. of whom wo well as quality, tho kind iliat soli the ; jj
aro successors, wo havo occupied the po- world over at $400, $425, $435, and ; II 1
sition as leadorB in the wholesale and $475,' cut down to only $235, $25S, and j . '
rotail muslo trade. Wo have enjoyed $298. i
tho oxtensivo patronage of the pooplo And the $500, $550 cad $600 styles,
of TJtah and four adjoining states. Wo the best that money and brains can pro-
attributo our growth and patronage to duce, will go at only $317, $343 each. f r
our "Goldon Rule" policy, Boiling only ABOUT TEEMS OF PAYMENT. If!
roliablo and woll known makes, and . ,, . . irjl i
, . , l' r n Wo enn't impress upon you too ;rJl
having ovorv oustomor satisfied. Our . . .. . . L . alii"1
-x i' mn nnns 1 1 x strongly the fact that wo are not par- ,11
largo capital ($500,000) enables us to .. , fa J . ... . c Mil
, w ticular about the pa3'ments. Bring $o J is
buy for cash, and practico a very lib- ... , 1 S , e,TTT M
,,,,,,, ' with you and pay $d per month. Wo 15
oral pollc' in selling, t c .u a
r J must get those pianos out of tho way of
Binoe wo moved from Itfain street to the workmen and do it quickly.
the throe-story building we now occupy, BEST MAKES OF PIANOS. j li
at 13-15-17-19 East First South, three .r . , , . i S
,, , , ! xou can surely nnd tho piano you 19 ,
years ago. our growth has been phonom- , m, . , , . , , . : , j jl
J , ' . , , .r want. Tho world's best makos to solect i ll
enal. Especially our Player-Piano bus- r - , , N .
, . from. Come in and choose from ill
mess, which has doubled in volume this . jl
year. Tho demand on our facilities STEINWAY III
make it absolutoly necessary that we irTIiyiD AT T llo
havo moro room. IxIIVIJljA'I l IjjjJ
We occupy the largest building de- MEHLIN
votod exclusively to tho sale of PianoB IVPWTOIV fij
and musical merchandise between Den- m "vn X tm 111
ver and tho coast, and we aro deter- K.URTZMANN j
mined to have tho most complete, con- WAT WORTH lis
venieut, up-to-date and artistio ware- VVaL. VVVjain j
rooms for the display and sale of lino
grand, upright and player-pianos. The FTFY Iff if
contract for the many improvements l-iO I IZj x
has boen let and the workmon are to HAJRDMAN ' f
commonco work in a few days. CHICKERING 1 II
THE IMPROVEMENTS. pAR r TVTpf CfYftJ ft j
Exclusive Grand Piano display room, V.rtDL.E.-lMLOUn ( 13 1
33 feet square. CECILIAN PLAYER
Threo new Player-Piano rooms. APOLLO PLAYER .
Second-hand Piano room. " , . . till Bl a
EVERT ONE GUARANTEED ij IB I
Estey Ohapel Organ room. , . . , . J I
Romomber evory instrument is guar- J i
Renovate and rearrange all present ant0fld nba(1tolv by a fact0ry guaran- J j
rooms and repaper and tint walls. too and this backed by our binding '1 18 !
Theso improvements moan our store gntoe tho guarantee that has stood Jl I ,
will bo in tho hands of workmon scv- thc test of fit years-makes you dou- M 5 ,
oral weeks. bl-v sl,ro of bcinff satisflod. MM '
Wo have on hand probably the largest PIAYER PIANOS. j
and finest stock of new Grands, Plnyor- Playor-pianos aro cut oven more than 1 5
pianos and uprights that we havo over uprights. Our lino stock is simply cut i
had, also a limited number of used pia- to the zero mark. You can got a nno m ;
nos. Tt is our intention to disposo of $500 and $550 Player for only $347 1 j
this ontire stock within ten days or $M0 and $(150 Players put in at $S0S j I M j
two weeks. aill Nove'r before has any houso yj j
even attempted such a remarkable offor (1 ''Hi I
In order to do this wo havo cut. thc M thig on PJaycra, I I
prices on this stock of Tiano3 with ut ,, ij alt
icr disregard for quality or formor soil- I0N PBOPM. g
tag Lrico. Tho tern, aro a mattor at ,
socondary consideration, we can ar- aiui shjp tho instrument to you on our Ul '
range them to suit you. Our ono and thirty day approval plan, which guar- 5 jl
only desire during tho next ten days ?tes J'0" perfect satisfaction or tho ; j
. f ,. a b , . ., instrument may bo returned at our ex- jfjilli
is to disposo of overy piano, got them pcU80i Qct yoUr ordora in earlv jft llj
out of tho way of the workmen. OPEN EVENINGS. W
EVERY MATTFi INCLUDED. During this sale tho store will bo f Jfl$
TrT, , . L. - open evenings until 8 o'cloclc. If you tMm
With tho oscoption ot 1914 styles ot ae interested or intend to be within ! mk
Steinwny and Apollo Pianos, everything tho next year do not fail to call in or jlliljlc
in our immense stock is includod. Novcr writo., A glance at tho'tags on theso Ml E
- .o n(rnr fi,nf nd piuuos will convince you of our fsllE
before havo we mado an offor that sinceitv in cosillfr out everything. You (g 11
means 80 much to tho piano buyer. If cannot afford to shut your oyos to this : IS u
you are thinking of getting a piano opportunity. Mllu
VR. W. DAYNES, Manager ; H
13-15-1749 EAST FIRST SOUTH ST. till