Newspaper Page Text
DRIVE BY M'HALE WINS FOR
SHIELDS AND HALL PITCH
Score Tied In Fifth Inning and Seven
Extra Periods Necessary to De.
elde Winner— Both Twlrlera
Pitch Pine Bait
Standing of the Clubs
Play#d. Won. Loct. P. C.
T»enma 2« 1» 10 .«*»
p»kl»nil 27 IT 10 .m
dan Franrlneo 2* 14 14 .SSI
l,w An«.|« 25 11 13 .461
Portland 27 11 1« •»'*
e««tll« 27 9 IS .367
Ep*Hat to Th.. H*r*M.
SEATTLE, April 29.— Seattle won ft
mighty pltchern 1 battl# today, when at.
the end of thfl nlxteenth Inning n fly by
McHale Into deep right brought In
Miller find made the scrtre A to 3. War
ren Hall was on the hill for I^os An
geles and Shields served over the
benders for the locals nnd each pitched
through the whole session without any
sign of a. let down. It was nn easy
Siwash game until the fifth. Miller and
Houtz having- brought two In In the first
and the Angela having landed one with
difficulty In the fourth. In the first of
the fifth, however, they came in with
two more and the best the locals could
do in their half was to tie the score.
AB R II PO A E
Kan*. I* 7 0 2 0 12 1
Houtz, If 0 1 1 3 0 0
Minor, rf 7 2 2 4 0 0
Frarv. o S n ft 13 2 n
McHnlo. cf 7 0 2 t I) 0
in. Hall X 0 0 4 2 0
Jamc«. lb « 0 1 17 0 0
Bums. 2b 5 0 0 14 0
Shields, p .J 1 _1 J J _1
Total! .....64 4 » 48 18 2
AB R H PO A E
Bernard, cf 8 0 110 1)
Flood, 2b 7 0 13 7 1
Smith, .lb 7 1 1 1 r, n
Dillon, lb 6 0 1 24 1 2
Cravath. rf 7 0 13 0 0
Itosn. If 8 0 17 0 0
Brartiear, » 6 0 0 17 0
J-.agor. o 6 118 12
.W. Hall, p 0 1119 0
Totals 65 3 S *47 30 6
• Two out when winning run was ecored.
SCORE BT INNINGS.
Beatl 2000100000(10000 I—4
Hits 100030000001011 5-9
Ii A. 000120000000000 0-3
Hits 000023001000100 I—B
Earned runs— Seattle, 2; Los Angeles, 1.
Two-base hit— Smith. Sacrifice hits— Houts.
Frary, Burns. Stolen base— McHale. Struck out
—By Shields. 12: by Hall, 4. Banes on balls—
Off Shields. 4; off Hall. 1. I^eft on banes—
Seattle, 8; Loa Angeles. 8. Time— 2:l4. Umpire
AND SEALS WIN OUT
Jimmy Whalen on the Slab for Win.
nlng Team — Score Tied
By Associated Press.
SAN FRANCISGO, April 29.— 1n a
sixteen inning game of heavy hitting
ana splendid fielding the San Francis
co men, in their final appearance at
bat, found that Graham, the opposing
pitcher, had weakened from the long
strain imposed upon him and four times
landed the ball into safe territory,
making two runs, which gave them
the game. In the twelfth It seemed
that victory would go to Oakland when,
with only one man out, Oakland filled
the bases. Whalen, however, braced
up, fielded and infield hit to the plate
in fine style and a long fly ended the
inning. The game belonged to the lo
cals up to the ninth, when Oakland
tied the score and from then on neither
scored until San Francisco made the
winning points. Score:
AB R IB SB PO A E
Waidron, cf 7 1 1 1 i 0 0
Kpencer, rl 6 0 0 1 2 1 0
"Whf»l«r, 2b 6 0 2 0 2 E 1
HlMf brand. If ... 7 1 3 0 7 2 3
Irwin. 3b 7 0 1 0 0 4-0
Murphy, lb 7 3 4 2 IS 8 1
Wilson, c 7 1 3 0 » ; 1 ?; J
Ooehnauer. s» . . . 6 0 1 1 3 2 1
Whaleri, p 7 0 1 1 3 4 0
Total 60 c 16 6 4S 23 7
AB R IB SB PO A E
Van Haltri-n, cf., 8 0 2 1 T. 1— 0
Kruger. rf 7 t 2 0 2 0 1
Dunleavy, If 7 0 0 n 1 0 ,1
Htrleb, lb 8 1 1 0 28 10
Kelly. 2b 7 1 S 1 4 10 a
Drvereaux. 2b ... (t 0 2 0 2 2 0
Franrkß. ■• 5 1 S 0 4 E 1
Mi-Murray, c .... s n 1 0 E 3 1
Graham, p 6 (I 0 0 0 E 0
Totals C» 4 13 2 48 27 i
SCORK BT INNINGS,
rian Francisco.. o 1 10(10200000000 2— «
Bat* hill 0 2:1013110000104—16
Oakland 00000 5 001000000 0 — *
Base lilt b. ... 0 lolnlli inol 1 1 o I—l 3
Two-ban* hits — WheHer. riorhnauer. Kelly,
TTsnckn. Van Haltren and Kruger. Sacrifice
hits — McMurray, Franrkn. Krufter and
■Wheeler. First base on errors — Han Fran
rlwo, 2: Oakland, 2. First base on called
halls— Off Oraham. 3: oft Whalen. 4. Left
on basea — San Francisco, 8; Oakland, 16.
Struck nut — By Whalen. E; by linilmin, 3.
TVmhle plays— Kelly to Devereaux, Kelly to
Tranckß to Ptrelb. Balk — Graham. Passed
l.ajls— McMurray, 1. Time— 3:so. Umpire —
TIGERS SHUT OUT THE
Van Buren, on First, Mainly Re.
sponslble for the
By Amr»-li*»d Preu.
PORTLAND, Ore., April 29.—Port
land lost a hard-fought battle today
to Tacoma, mainly through having to
play Van Buren, who Is unfamiliar
with the position, at first base. The
pitching was of the gilt-edge order,
there being only eight hits in the
game. ' Oavln pitched in the eighth
and ninth, relieving French. Atten
dance, 4500. Score:
R. 11. E.
Portland 0000 00 0 0 o—o 4 0
Tacoma 000000 010— 1 4 2
Batteries— French, Garvln and Mc-
Lean; Thomas and Graham.
JAPANESE PITCHER AND THIRD BASEMAN WHO PLAYED YESTERDAY
t. .#. .*. .*. .*. .*. A A. A J. A A .*. J. _♦- _♦_ .•- .«
PHILLIES WIN THE FIRBT
GAME ON HOME GROUNDS
By Associated Press. .V
PHILADELPHIA. April 29.— The locals
won t h^lr first Ramp on tnp hnnr BrotinnS
today. Willis was In poor form In the drat
md second InnlnßS, and the home team se
cured enough runs to defeat Boston. At
tendance 1400. Score:
R. H. E.
Philadelphia A 13 2
Boston 4 9 4
Batteries— Plttlnger and Dooln; Willis and
CINCINNATI WINS FIRST
GAME OF THE SERIES
By Associated Press.
ST. LOUIS, April 29.— Cincinnati today
won the only game of the present series
from the local team by a score of 2 to 1. the
other throe contests having hren postponed
owing to rain. Overall had slightly the bet
ter of McFarland. Attendance 5000. Score:
R. H. E.
St. Louis 1 3 1
Cincinnati 2 3 0
Batteries— McFarland, Zearfoss and War
ner; Overall and Schlel. Umpire — O'Day.
PITTSBURG WINS GAME
FROM CHICAGO CUBS
By Associated Press
PITTSBURG. April 20.— With two hlt«
Plttsburg got Its first run. nnd won the
game In the fourth Inning on two errors.
Attendance 7000. Score:
R. H. E.
Plttshurg 3 4 0
Chicago 2 8 3
Batteries — Phlllppl and Carrlsch: Welm'jr
and Kllng. Umpires— Klom nnd Eraslle.
SENATORS TAKE ONE
By Arsoclated Press.
BOSTON. April 29.— Though Boston out
hatted Washington today, the visitors won.
Wneen wan batted out of the box In the
second Inning. Gibson, who succeeded him.
did well until the eighth Inning. Attend
ance 6500. Score:
R. H. E.
Washington 4 6 ! 1
Boston 2 7 1
Dlneen, Gibson and «'rlger.
GLEASON'S ERROR GIVES
GAME TO CLEVELAND
By Associated Press.
CLEVELAND, April 29. — Cleveland won
an exciting game from St. Louis today, the
rcntest being marked by brilliant lleldlnn
and Rood hatting. A muff of a pop fly by
Oleason cave Cleveland its two winning
runs. Attendance 1400. Score:
R. H. E.
Cleveland 7 11 0
Bt. Lmils 5 7 1
Batteries — Rhodes and Bemls; l'elty and
WHITE SOX ROMP -,r-
AWAY FROM DETROIT
By Associated Press.
CHICAGO. April 29. — Chicago defeated
Detroit today. Donovan was batted hard,
and the. homo team practically won the
came. In the first two Innings. Attendance
R. H. E.
Chicago 15 15 0
Detroit 6 1(1 3
Batteries — Smith and McFarland; Dono-
FIASCO AT SAN DIEGO
WILL KILL FIGHT GAME
Kr»cial to The Herald.
SAN DIEGO, April 29.— Last night's
fiasco before the San Diego Athletic
club will probably have the effect of
killing all desire for future efforts in
the line of fistic sport. Three events
were billed, but only the four round
preliminary wns puller! oft as sched
uled and that did not have the sem
blance of a satisfactory fight. The first
trouble came because of an attach
ment Issued In a Bult brought against
Billy de Coursey for ?225. After the
officer had taken about half the money
In the box office, Johnnie Murray,
who was to fight Eddie Chambers, and
Mike McClure, who was to fight Frank
Fields, refused to go on with the pro
gram. A match between 'Chambers
nnd Fields was Improvised to satisfy
the crowd, as it was plain that the
money could not be refunded at the
door. The contest went 11 rounds and
was hardly worth watchlng; # It ended
In Chambers' seconds throwing up the
sponge when It was evident that he
could easily have continued the fight
for two or three rounds. McClure for
feited $50 weight money and $50 ap
AMERICAN AND NATIONAL
LEAGUE GAMES POBTPONED
By A hoc la ted Prn:
NKW YORK, April M.— The New
York-Brooklyn National league and
the New York-Philadelphia American
league games were postponed today
on account of rain.
SCORES OF EASTERN
At Oalegburg— Knox college, T; Uni
versity of lowa, 3.
At Cambridge— Harvard, 3; Dart
At rrovldence— Brown, 8; Bates, t. "
I At Amherat— Amherst, 8; Colby, S.
LOS ANGELES HERALD: SUNDAY MORNING, APRIL 30. »9«>S.
JAP BALL PLAYERS
STANFORD TEAM TRIUMPHS BY
BROWN MEN ARE NERVOUS
Majority of Cardinals' Runs Due to
Errors Upon Part of the Visiting
Team — First International- 'j
Game on Coast
Special to Ttie Heralfl. '
STANFORD UNIVERSITY, April
29. — College athletes of Japan and
America were pitted against each
other here today In the first Interna
tional collegiate baseball game ever j
played on the Pacific coast. !
Japan was represented by a team
from the University of Waseda, Toklo, •
collegiate champions of Japan, nnd the
Stanford nine, which Is one of the ad- ' ■
mlttedly strongest of western college '
teams, played for Uncle Sam. I
The dusky little players made a he- ,
role fight, but could not beat the ',
Yankees at their own game, the cardi
nal winning by a score of fl to 1.
Twenty-five hundred people, one of,
the largest crowds that ever turned i
out to a baseball game on Stanford .
campus, witnessed the unique exhibi
tion. Shortly after daylight little
brown men begnn to popr In from all
corners of Northern California.
Many came dozens of miles on bicy
cles, with a day's provisions in packets;
others journeyed by boat or railway,
until there were gathered a crowd, of
over 600 of these peaceful observers.
Japs Escape' Shutout
The score fails In. every way to give
the true story of the game. Five of
the runs scored by Stanford were due
to errors which appeared to be the
result of nervousness on the part of the
.visiting players. A total of eight mis
plays were made by the Japs and they
always came at critical stages. The
first two innings Waseda played grand
stand ball and put their Stanford oppo
nents out one, two, three. The Japs
made their first and only score In the
second inning on an error, and a
single by Kono.
Here the cardinal supporters looked
sad, but In their half of the third the
Stanford men scored three after, two
were out and a chance had been given
Suzuki to retire the side. Waseda
went to plecea here and fielded poorly
the rest of the game.
Stanford tapped the rubber twice In
the fourth, sixth and eighth innings.
Kono pitched good ball, but let up
after hope of winning the game was
gone. He used his head all the time
and fielded his position well. The
chief fault of Waseda was Inability
to hit and a tendency to be too daring
on the bases. Their difficulty In find
ing the ball was due In great part to
the good pitching of "Dud" Bales, who
paßKivl them over for the cardinal.
Taken all In all, the Japs can play
good ball and in the next game will
undoubtedly show up well.
The line-up was as follows:
Stanford— Bell, second base; Dudley,
right field; Fenton, third base; Sales,
pitcher; Presley, first base; Lewis, left
field; Colbert, center; Trowbridge,
shortstop; Btott, catcher.
Waseda— Yamawaki, catcher; Su
fiama, third base; Hhisulchl, right field;
Hashldo, shortstop; Kono, pitcher;
Oshlkawa, second base; Izumitani,
first base; Obara, center field; Buzukl,
AUBURN HIGH SCHOOL
WINS FIELD DAY
By Awoc-lated Preu.
BACRAMUNTO, April 29,-In the
Sacramento valley high schools' field
day held on the Oak Park grounds to
day the Auburn team carried off the
honors, taking 451, points. *
The points made by each of the eight
teams competing were: Auburn, 45U;
Woodland,, 27',;.; Armlj.o (Suisun), 16;
Chico high Bchool, 10; Chlco normal
school, 4; Sacramento, 6%: JMarysville,
0; Pixon, 0
THIRD BASEMAN SUZAMA %
LONG SHOT TAKES
GORGALETTE ROMPS IN. AT
ON. BOOKS AT 12 TO 1
Heavily Played Favorites Finish In
the Ruek — Jockey Fountain
By AssnelstM rr««.
SAN FRANCISCO. April 29,-Gor
galette at 12 tn 1 won the handicap
race today. Honlton nnd Ananias
carried the bulk of the coin, but An
ianla.B finished last. Weather fine,
First race, six furlongs — Cerro Santa,
98 (Fountain), 13 to 5, won; Ocyrohe,
103 (Knapp), 6 to 1, second; Sad Sam,
106 (Clark), 9 to 10, third. Time,
1:13 1-2. My Order, Joe Kelly, Magic
Mnckey, Glennevis, Trapsetter, M.
Mangtn and Trentard also ran.
Second race, one mile — Flaunt, 114
(Minder), 13 to 6, won; Northwest, 105
(Graham), 7 to 1, second; Sincerity
Belle, 94 (Fountain). 13 to 5, third.
Kdgecliff, Warte Nlcht, Gentle Harry,
Home Bred. Budd Wade, Step Around
and Light of Day also ran.
Third race, the Fablola Cup; am
ateur riders; one mile and seventy
yards— Sweet Tooth, 170 (Mr. Skinner),
2 to 1, won; Sceptre, 167 (Dr. Smythe),
7 to 2, second; Frank Pearce, 167 (Mr.
Pugh), 5 to 2, third. Time, 1:50 1-2.
Allegiance and Prince Palatine also
Fourth race, one and a sixteenth
miles;' handicap— Gorgalette, 102, (Me-
Bride), 12 to 1, won; Honlton, 121
(Knapp), 9 to 5, seconC, Soufrlere, 100
(Miller), 20 to 1, third. Time, 1:46 1-2.
Elie, Andrew Mack, Hugh McGowan,
Ananias also ran.
Fifth race, one and three-eighths
miles— Orchan, 106 (Travers), 11 to 5,
won; Byronerdale, 106 (Knapp), 6 to 1,
second; Ledus, 97 (Graham), 12 to 1,
third. Time, 2:22 1-4. Modicum, Iras,
Col. A.nderson, Barney Dreyfuss, Allo
path, May Holladay and Invlctus also
ran. ■ -■
Sixth race, seven furlongs— Corn
Blossom, 104 (Travers). 8 to D, won;
Estelle J., 99 (Bock), 16 to 1, second;
Sea Air, 99 ( Crosswalte), 9 to 2 third.
Time, 1:27. Hooligan, Conrled, Indicate
Nabonassar and Glid also ran.
WINNERS AT THE
'X; ELM RIDGE TRACK
By Associated Press.
KANSAS CITY, April 29.— Results at
First race, six and a half furlongs-
Chalk Hedrick won, Lydle Wrous
man second, Royal Blue third. Time,
Second race, mile and a quarter-
Wild Range won, Collegian second,
Creolln third. Time, 2:34.
Third race, four tintl a half furlongs
— Mint Boy won, Wasteful second,
James Reddick third. Time, :65H.
Fourth race, Country Club handicap,
mile and v sixteenth— Alma Dufour
won, Lindsay Gordon second, Elliott
third. Time, I:47V£.
Fifth race, five furlongs— True Win?
won, Koyal Legend second, lieticent
third. Time, 1:01 V 4.
Sixth race — One . mile— Best Man
won; Kernel second; Lady Ellison
third. Time, 1:42%.
RESULTS AT THE
tty Aniovlnted Pre».
NKW YORK, April 29.— Jamaica re
First race, six furlongs — Flat won.
Tommy Waddell second; The Gad Fly
third. ( Time, 1:15.
Second race, mile and seventy yards
—Uncle Urlgh, won; Whorler, second;
Gold Dome, third. Time, 1:46.
Third race, Kosedale stakes, four and
one-halt furlongs — Lady Valentine
won; Avlaton, second; Pythla, third.
Time, ::55 1-5.
Fourth race, the Kings' County
handicap, mile and a sixteenth— Rapid
Water won, Hidney C, Love second,
Bt. Valentine third. Time, 1:47.
Fifth race, four and one-half fur
longs— Kvelyn J. won, Guy Mannerlng
second, Kvenlng third. Time, :55.
Blxth race, six furlongs— Wotan won.
Everything you want you will find in
the classified page, a modern encyclo
pedia. Una cent a word.
The Store That Started Broadway
(T*\4r\i .<fcf* 0 AinH^n 337-3398.
Retlrln* from business, •b^olutsly goln* to quit, as I will no longer pay the enormoui rent charged on
Thin week th« entire utoek of t«rc Curtain* will be placed on sale at aueh prices that have never be-
fore been quoted In Log Angeles or any other city In all America. __ ;
Note the Following Prices 1
$20.00 IRISH POINT CURTAINS, RETIRING PRICE $10.00
$15,00 IRI9H POINT CURTAINS, RETIRING PRICE $8.00
$12.50 IRISH POINT CURTAINS, RETIRING PRICE $7.00
$10.00 IRIBH POINT CURTAINB, RETIRING PRICE $5.85
$8.50 IRISH POINT CURTAINB, RETIRING PRICE $4.50
$7.50 IRISH POINT CURTAINS, RETIRING PRICE $4.50
$6.00 IRISH POINT CURTAINS, RETIRING PRICE $3.85
$5.00 IRISH POINT CURTAINS, RETIRING PRICE $3.15
The name liberal reductions will also be made on rtrussels Lacp, Arabian Tjftce, Pobblnet, Brotrh Lace and
There Is no hnmbug nbout this sale. My store has' been leased to the New York Clonk and Suit Co.
and I am OOINO} TO QUIT AND STAY QUIT and not, us many suppose, open another store.
All Roodß marked In plnln figures and sold for rush only.
Rugs, Portlerep, Hope Tortleres, Rlankets, Comforters, Sheets and Pillow Caefß, Linens, Napkins, Towv-
els, Curtain Poles and Rods all Included in this great retlrlng-from-buslness sale. ,V,V ■
■ ■ »
A. E. IHIIIeSf PrOp- - OW«< Broadway Store
New York second, Flyback third.
Time, 1:13 3-5.
RESULTS AT THE ST.
LOUIS FAIR GROUNDS
By Associated Press.
ST. LOUIS, April 29.— Fair grounds
First race, six furlongs— Torle won,
Bavarian second, Inflammable ' third.
Second race, four and one-half fur
longs — Ramus won, Henchman second,
Pinta third. Time, 1:01 2-5.
Third race, six furlongs— Glenwood
won, Frank L. Perley second, Lone
Wolf third. Time, 1:22.
Fourth race, one mile, the Inaugural
handicap— Dishabille won, Little Scout
second, Turns Rod third. Time, 1:GO.
Fifth race, six furlongs— Pinkerton
won, Careless second, Jucora third.
Sixth race, mile and a sixteenth-
Behoove won, Lee King second, Boun
tiful third. Time, 2:08.
Seventh race, mile and a sixteenth-
Dixie Lad won, Bronze Wing second:
Velos third. Time, 2:05.
By Associated Press.
NASHVILLE, Term., April 29.—Cum
berland park results:
Four and one-half furlongs— Last
Cherry won. Gold Mate second, Chaun
cey Olcott third. Time, :50U-
Six furlongs— Mafalda won, Laura
Hupter second, Halcyon Days third.
Time, 1:27 H.
One mile and a sixteenth, handicap-
Jordan won. Coruscate second, Bracas
third. Time, 1:51.
Four furlongs — Fortunate won,
Kercheval second, Hugh Keogh third.
Seven and a half furlongs—Postmas
ter Wright won, Florence Fonso second,
Maverick third. Time, I:3BV*.
One mile— Trappist Aon, Mcllvain
second, Varieties third. Time, 1:46'/i.
HOW THE RACES WERE
RUN AT UNION PARK
By Associated Pre« 3.
ST. LOUIS, April 29.— Union park re
One mile and an eighth— Sea Shark
won, Moderator second, A. Convict
third. Time, 2:05 1-5.
Five and a half furlongs— Diaphanous
won, Miss Kenna second. Hilarity
third. Time. 1:14 3-5.
Five furlongs— Sulley won, Running
Miss second, Colonial Lady third. Time,
1:17 4-5. ■:'::'.'"■'■
One mile and a sixteenth—Lampa
drome won, Little Giant second, Erbe
third. Time, 1:54 4-5.
Six furlongs— St. Resolute won, Ben
Mora second, Don Alvaro third. Time,
Seven furlongs— Attlla won, The Don
second. Sister ■ Ruth third. Time,
1:34 2-5. , V\:- • ' •
AUTOS TOUR FROM SAN
FRANCISCO TO SAN JOBE
By Associated Press.
SAN JOSE, April 29.— Thirty big au
tomobiles and more than 100 people
have arrived already' from San Fran
cisco on the auto club run from that
city and other machines are steadily
coming In. All are quartered at the
Hotel Vendome, where an attractive
program for the day and evening has
CAT PARTY CAUSED GOSSIP
The third anniversary party for "Al
ice Roosevelt," Mrs. Beverly H. Hitch
cock's angora cat, was confined to the
immediate family, because of the Ill
ness of her mistress, Bays a New
Cantle (Pa.) 'correspondent. Notwith
standing the calling in of the two
dozen or more invitations sent out
among neighbors and friends who have
feline favoritei, the event was one of
importance' in the Hitchcock house
hold. Dinner was served to the tab
bies in the dining room at 8 p. in.
"Alice Roosevelt" and "Frlnce Henry"
had the places of honor at the head
and foot of the spread, , at which the
eight cats of the family gathered,
Each kitty had a pretty blue stock
or collar around its neck, and a sou
venir was laid at each place. Alice
and Prince Henry were presented with
fancy baskets to sleep In, an alcove
in the sitting room being fitted up for
them and the other kittles. A Urge
Big Saving SKT:
);^C itt" 1 '^-wvj W If you have a bedroom to
frf> furnish either in whole or
SSSIKIS'IiU tM f part you should not fail to
fWi^WwiiuY^ take advanta R e of the BIG
BARGAINS "now offered in ..
vNrifi^Sßit? I vi^Sl^V^^^ a ** k' n( * 3 °^ Bedroom Furni-
if Utt; *\2i-^ i^ l-^\aj » Commodes, ' Dressing Tables,
* «^ Carpets, cJ7Vlatting, Rugs, Art
COPYRIGHT. «*• ' * • • • *•* *■■ ""^ r"'" : ;—; — .
AT THE 01..D KKLIABLIS HOUSE
R. W. Pierce Furniture Company
203-205-207 North Spring Street
Dressers ...$6.50 to $30.00 Rugs, all sizes $3.00 to $25.00
Commodes $3.50 to $7.50 Couches r....52.75 to $20.00
Dressing Tab1e5...!.59.00 to $20.00 Bed Lounges .....$9.50 to $15.00
Fancy Tables )tl nft , nn Folding 8ed5...... $6.00 to $25;00
Stands...... S ?1 - 00 ° * Sanitary Couchesi s6.so to $9.50 '
Blankets 85c to $3.50 Rockers $1.50 to $5.00
Comforts $1.00 to $3.00 Chairs..™.!.. 60c to $2.50
Sheets . Pillow Cases Spr«*ds
Goods sold on Always the Best'for the Least Mon,;y
installments Every Day a Bargain Day
sMBMBsMMeMNBnei ssMMBMaPaasa s»«b*»»wb*b«bb»<s»«bj»*« « » mitm Hi— II »m i I'M** 1
Draperies and Curtains
— =" — ~~ ™~ *~~ ~~ . . .:\
. — - ■ . , . ■-^
The season for freshening up in this line is now here
and we are prepared to assist you in procuring the
best effects for the least amount of money. We
call attention to this line for it is one of our special-
ties, though the new things that we are showing \
in furniture are attracting careful buyers.
Broadway Drapery & furniture Co.
447 South Broadway v
• Not. in the Combine
"Alice" fern and an umbrella plant
were the decorations added to this
room in honor of the event.
Jealous ones Jn the social set, It is
said, spoke lightly of the party, as
serting that, had the invltutions not
been recalled, the cats of the Hitch
cock household would have partaken
of the birthday spread alone; but Mrs.
Hitchcock has favorable replleß from
hex- friends, who express regret that
illness caused the changing of her
plans. She hag also received letters
from nine different , states since the
announcement of the oncoming cat
function. These letters, numbering
upward of a hundred, are from cat
fanciers and women having feline pets.
She prizes the collection highly.
At first Mr. Hitchcock, who Is a con
servative business man, did not take
kindly to the widespread publicity
given to his name, but he has nothing
to say now becauseof the delight Mrs.
Hitchcock takes* in her petß,
A '"dog surprise party" was given at
the home of J. S. Westlake, one of Mr.
Hitchcock's neighbors, one day last
week. It was the birthday of Mr.
Westlake, and many of his friends
came In to spend the evening. Bach
opuple brought a toy china dog, with
them and these were set at the places
on the table.
Mr. ani} Mrs. Westlake were cha
grined the clay following, when It was
published locally that a real dog party
had been given and that it was a run
on the proposed cat party of their
neighbors, the Hltehcocks. Kxplana
ttons have since been made, and It
develops that the dog party project
was the plan of several young men
friends who wanted to have Borne fun,
no matter at whoie expense. 1
Tour residence with a\ S ■
Buneet Phone. • Protect • \
a priceless convenience., ,
Dept. Main 4T. ; . :
BUKHKT T. AND T. CO.V ;
: — —-
Only $2.50 wIKL;
Full Set Teeth
On Red Rubber , FIT GUARANTEED
Think of lt-» full set only' $3.60, : the
kind that othen try to male* and uk you
13 to 15 for. THE] REASON we > can do
t Mb. we buy teeth ' and all - ether dental
mattrlal 'n Urge quantities at wholuate
■ ■ilr«s and give our pat ion* the conse-
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you. Our margin of profit Is very imall,
but we are aatlafled, and It. you give us
a trial, you will be tatuned.
We have had twenty years' experience
and know how, We save you money, pain
and time, and pleaie you,
" ALL OTHER WORK IN PROPORTION
Cleaning and examination free. Ei-
tracttng- free where plates are ordered. • >
PEOPLE'S DENTISTS 5
108 NORTH KI-HIMH BTRKKT
Open day, evening* and Sunday foreaoona