Newspaper Page Text
GO TO SALT LAKE
200 NAMES OUT OF 258 ARE
TRAIN WILL LEAVE JUNE 10
Lot Angeles Chamber of Commerce to
Be Well Represented— Entire
Party Will Fill Two Spe.
The names of two hundred members
of the Los Angeles chamber of com
merce who will accept the Invitation
of Senator Clark to enjoy the courtesy
of the Salt Lake railroad for a trip
to Salt Lake City Saturday, June 10,
were made known ln the chamber soon
after 9 o'clock Monday morning. •
Just 258 members of the chamber had
sent ln written notice to the effect that
they wanted to be included ln the
party, but as the number was limited
to only 200 It was necessary to decide
upon the personnel of the party by lot.
All of the names of the applicants were
•written ln a book and each name was
numbered from 1 to 258. Duplicate
numbers were placed In a receptacle
and with Acting Secretary Gurley and
Mr. Dawson at the table to keep tab
President Koepfll drew flfty-elght
numbers in turn from the green jar
Members whose names were opposite
the numbers drawn by the president
and checked off by Mr. Gurley and
Mr. Dawßon Jn the presence of two re
porters and several other spectators
were put in the list as those who will
be missed on the trip. This was con
sidered to be the fairest way of de
ciding the delicate question as to who
among the 258 anxious members shall
be privileged to go on the trip and en-
Joy the hospitality of Senator Clark
and the Salt Lake people.
In addition to the 200 chamber of
commerce guests the Salt Lake Rail
road company through F. K. Rule has
extended special invitations to state,
county and city officials, the press and
others to the number of one hundred.
Chamber of Commerce Party
.Below are the names of members
of the chamber of commerce selected
for the journey:
Thos W. Alsbitt, "W. H. Allen & Son.
Arnott & Co., Angelus Laundry Co.
(A. H. Edwards), Anchor Laundry Co.
(A. O. Messerly), Peter Blssen, F. Bes
sole, J. Baruch. \V. H. Booth, Balley-
Schmltz Co., L. L. Bowen, Becker
Bros. (I. J. Becker), John B. Bushnell
& Co., Louis Blankenhorn, Brownsteln.
Newmark & Louis, Baker & Hamilton
(L. M. Washburn), 11. S. Baer, Blake,
Moffltt & Towne (E. H. Greppln), E.
IX Bolter, H. A. Blngham, Burbank &
Baker (R. K. Burbank), Samuel Brown,
Brea Canon Oil Co. (George W. Van
Alstyne), Bartlett Music Co., Bassett &
Smith, Bekins Van & Storage Co.,
Henry P. Barbour, Balfour & Guthrle
Co. (J. W. Lumgalr), Bradshaw Bros.,
L. \V. Blinn Lumber Co. (C. G. Lynch),
M. Boettoher, Dan Cave, Cass-Damerel,
Albert Colin, M. W. Connor, W. L.
Cleveland, Capital Millng Co., H. L.
Cornish, Lee Chamberlain, P. p. Chaf
fee, Cudahy Packing Co., Commercial
Engraving Co. (O. Sweet), • Conserv
ative Realty Co. (W. W. Peddar), J.
O. Colwell, California Cornice Co. (C.
Specht), "William Cleaver, Cass-Smurr
Stove Co. (K. B. Cass), Ray Costcrisan,
Citizens Transfer Co., L. J. Christo
pher Co., California Hardware Co.
(Shannon Crandall), California GuHe
Publishing Co. (John M. Qulnn), D. T.
Davenport, Henry A. Darling, Davies
"Warehouse Co., Dewey Bros., R. G.
Doyle, G. Demateis & Bro., C. Ducom
raun, W. T. Dalton, M. M. Davieson
& Son, G. N. Duncan, E. Eyraud, Byron
ErkPiibrecher, E. A. Forrester, Florls
ton Pulp & Paper Co., James H. Ful
cher, J. ('. Floyd, J. D. Fredericks,
Fowler Bros., Falrchlld-Wilton-Gllmore
Co. (E. AY. Gilmore), Forvfi-Pettehone
Co. (H. "W. PettPbone), First National
Bank (W. H. Hamaker), Ganahl Lum
ber Co., E. K. Green, Germain "Wine
Co., Giles Mercantile Agency (W. B.
Ames), Griffith & Miils (E. Griffith), H.
B. Gurley, acting secretary, Frank J.
Hlilebrand, George T. Hanley & Co.,
George W. Harbou, Thomas W. Hamp
ton, Hunter & Camfleld (Camfleld),
Hollenbeck Hotel (A. C. Bilicke),
Herron-Baxter Co. (F. Envln Herron),
Home Real Estate Co. (C. H. Mlnton),
Hnwland & Co., R. H. Herron & Co.,
Peter Haack, Hazard & Harpham
(Henry T. Hazard). W. H. Holmes,
M. A. Hamburger, J. M. Hale & Co ,
Imperial Land Co., James Irving &
Co., H. C. Jacobson, T. T. Jones Com
pany, E. AY. Jones, Koster & Lonergan,
A. J. Koll Planing Mill Co., Kerckhoft-
Cuzner Co., J. Kuhrts, E. H. Klnkaid,
Kahn-Beck Co. (John Kuhn), George
W. Kitchen, Los Angeles Farm-
Ing & Milling Co., Lysle Stor
age Co., Log' Angeles Olive Growers'
association, Edward Lloyd, Los An
geles Leather & Finding Co., H. C.
Llchtenberger, Lane Bros. (J. D. Lane),
Charles Lantz, C. C. Lamb, Los
Angeles Lime Co. (it. De Gar
mo), Prentice Lebus, B. D. Lee,
Lee A. McConnell, Z. D. Mathuss,
Robert Mitchell Co., S. P. Mulford,
Walter O. McCarthy, J. A. Mclntosh,
Montague & Co., Morgan Oyster Co.,
Newell Mathews Co. (Newell Mathews),
P. H. Mathews Paint Co., Jos, Melczer
& Co., Oscar Mueller. William NUes.
A. L. Nelson,' M. 11. Newmurk. 11. V..
Gsborne, M. Ordoqul, Owl Drug Co.,
O. F. W, Palmer, Robert Parker, A. E.
l'omeroy, Pacific Marble and Granite
Co., Plnney & Boyle Co., Pierce Bros.
& Co. (\Y. If. Pierce), Cleorge 11. Peck,
Victor Ponet, Pacific Coast Home Sup
ply Co. (L. E. Berkey), Purmelw-Dohr
mann 'Co., (C. A. Parmelee), Pacific
Coast Blucult Co. (Leopold Winter),
Pioneer Roll Paper Co. (W. 11. Hunt),
F. F. Pelllsuler. Ueorge K. Platt, Will
iam Phillips, George W. Parsons, R.
L. Qulnn, Loula Ilfteder, M. Illeder,
Roth, Zlegler & Co.. Renshaw, Jones
and Button Co., Tlealty Trust Co.,
Spreckles Broa. Commercial Co., W. I#.
Sherwood, Will Salter, O. h. Seely«,
John E. Schwenpr'. M. E, Splnka, O.
Stromef\ Standard Woodenware Co.,
Schader-Johnaon Co., Albert J. Scholl,
F. O. Schumacher, St. Louis Cafe,
Stoll and Thayer Co., O. C Sens,
Southern California Lumber Co. (F. L.
Morgan), A. W. Bhanfeldt, Sun Drug
Co., W. W. Shrnder, jr.. A. Schmidt,
Seward A. Simons, Semi-Tropic Fruit
exchange (Volney H. Craig). A.' \V.
Skinner, n. M. Teague, V. C. Tengue
(San Antonio Fruit exchange), Title
Guarantee and Trust Co. (L. C. Brand),
Tyler &. Co. (VV. E. Tyler), Troy Laun
dry Co., Tufts-Lyons Arms Co,, J. 11.
C. Yon Der Lohr, 11. M. Wheeler, Frank
Walker, Perry Whiting, H. C. Wltmer,
Alex. Wood, Western Wholesale Drug
Co., N. A. Wolcott & Co., J. M. Wilde,
Western Commercial Co. (Charles
Marsden), Williamson Bros. (H. B.
Williamson), 11. J. "Woollacott, Wlnton
& MiLeod, E. K. "Wood Lumber Co.
The entire party will receive official
notice and tickets today.
MAN HURLED 50 FEET BY
CAR; TWO HORSES KILLED
WAS CROSSING TRACKS WHEN
TROLLEY STOLE UPON HIM
Sister of Injured Man, Not Recogniz
ing Victim, Runs to Assistance of
Train Crew, and Falls Back In a
Albert Evans of 1741 Newton street,
while driving home last evening, was
struck by a northbound Long Beach
car at Fifteenth and Tennessee streets,
the force of the impact hurling him fifty
feet down the tracks and killing both
"When found by the train crew Evans
was unconscious. He was hurried to
the receiving hospital, where it was
learned that he was suffering from a
probable fracture of the skull and se
vere internal injuries, which may
cause his death.
Peculiarly enough, Mrs. W. E. Bailey,
the injured man's sister, was the only
witness to the accident outside of the
train crew. Mrs. Bailey had not seen
her brother, with whom she lived,
since early yesterday morning, when
he left the house with his wagon to
haul sand for the day. The woman
says that she was going to a butcher
shop on Fourteenth street and while
crossing the Long Beach tracks noted
a car approaching at a rapid rate from
When Mrs. Bailey reached the con
ductor, leaning over the body of the
injured mai>, she gave one scream and
fell back almost in a faint, for she
recognized her brother ln the pros
trate form by the car track.
This is the second accident of a simi
lar nature which has occurred within
the last week. Last Monday night two
men, driving a sprinkling cart, were
struck by a street car at Adams and
Main streets. Both men were severe
ly injured and the two horses were
OILING OF STREETS TO
Special Committee and City Engineer
to Draw Up New Specifi
Representatives of the oil producers
and refiners of the local field appeared
before the council yesterday to discuss
with that body the recent ordinances
and Hpeclfleatlons adopted by the city
for the oiling and improvement of
It was argued by the oil men that
these specifications practically shut
out the local product and give the
Sunset (ill producers the monopoly on
bidding for the contracts which are to
The oil men undertook to prove, and
did show to the satisfaction of the
council, that good roads could be made
with the local oil, and that It Is more
the manner in -which th« oil Is applied
than the gravity of the oil used which
makes the difference.
The council referred the entire ques
tion to the special committee on oil-
Ing, ln connection with the city en
gineer, with instructions to draw up a
r.et of specifications which will give the
slty good roads. The present specifi
cations for oillnß streets were repealed.
WANTED TO DIE, JUMPED
IN LAKE, CHANGED MIND
Restaurant Keeper Grows Despondent
After Prolonged Spree and
Would Shuffle Off
Thomas Bell, a restaurant keeper,
came to the conclusion that he wanted
to die, after having enjoyed a spree
that • lasted over ten days. Accord
ingly, yesterday morning he hied him
self to Eastlake park, jumped into
three feet of water and culled for help.
He was quickly rescued by park at
tendants and Bent to the police station
on a charge of being drunk.
CHARGED WITH VIOLATING
THE LIQUOR ORDINANCE
AY. C. Hooker, proprietor of a restau
rant at 2110 West Seventh street, was
arrented yesterday on a charge of vio
lating the liquor ordinance. Hooker is
licensed to sell liquor with meals only,
but it Is claimed that he has been ln
the habit of currying on a thriving
Uitloon buslnetts. Irrespective of meala,
not only during week day*, but on
Sunday, ills iu.su will coinu up today.
LOS ANGELES HERALD: TUESDAY MORNING, JUNE 6,' 1905.
IN POLICE COURT
ACCUSED IS VERY INDIGNANT
Saya She Did Not Think Crime of
Whipping a Cat of Sufficient Im.
portance to Cause Her
Mrs. A. E. Brass, who resides at 6(52
South Spring street, was charged In
Judge Chambers' court yesterday
afternoon with beating a three-weoks
old kitten Into Insensibility with a bag
filled with clothes pins, and as a finish
ing touch kicking it downstairs.
Mrs. Brass said sho did not think
that the beating of a kitten was a
crime of sufficient importance to call
a woman Into a police court, and gave
Judge Chambers to understand that
she was thoroughly Indignant. She
claimed that she had been bothered a
great deal by the kitten, which visited
her often and stayed long. She says
she tried every means of showing It
that it was not welcome, and finally
had to resort to forcible measures to
become rid of It.
The kitten was found by a police
officer, who claims that it had several
ribs crushed In and a fractured leg,
besides several bruises on Its body. He
put it out of Its misery by chloroform-
Ing it, first getting several witnesses to
testify as to Its condition.
The case will be brought up today,
when Mrs. Brass' neighbors will ap
pear to testify.
SHAMES YOUNG WIFE
UNDER THREATS TO KILL
Telegraph Operator Confesses to Most
Heinous Crime — Now Behind
Henry Moonshower, a telegraph oper
ator recently arrived from Sacramento,
was arrested yesterday on a complaint
sworn to by his wife.
Mrs. Moonshower told her story at
the police station of alleged outrages
Inflicted by her husband since their ar
rival In Los Angeles.
The young wife, who is but 23 years
old, told Captain Auble that about two
weeks ago, shortly after they had ar
rived in Los Angeles, her husband spent
his money and was unable to get a po
sition. In order to keep himself and
his wife from starvation, she alleges
he forced her to enter a house of pros
titution and there secure money to
support them. ,
Mrs. Moonshower says that she
pleaded with her husband to not com
pel her to go to the house, but that he
threatened to kill her If she did not
obey him. She says that about five days
after she entered the house her hus
band called for her and took her away,
but when their funds were again de
pleted she says he compelled her tb go
Yesterday morningr, unable longer to
endure the horrors and shame of her
changed existence, Mrs. Moonshower
told her story to the police and Officer
J. J. Mart was detailed to escort her
from the place to the police station.
A warrant was immediately Issued
and her husband was locked up yes
terday morning. He confessed his guilt
and will be arraigned within a few
Mrs. Moonshower Is the daughter of
a prominent attorney who resides ln
the east. He was notified of his daugh
ter's unhapplness and telegraphed yes
terday afternoon that he would come to
Los Angeles immediately to make an
COURT HOUSE NOTES
Petitions of divorce were applied for
yesterday in the county clerk's office
as follows: Lue Arnold against Harold
M. Arnold and Claude E. Osgood
against AY. S. Osgood.
Paul Sepulveda, scion of a prominent
family of the southwest, who was ar
rested some time ago on a charge of
forging his wle's name to a check for
$200, was arraigned yesterday before
Judge Smith and his trial will be held
within a few days. It Is understood
that Mrs. Sepulveda is trying to have
the charges against her husband dis
missed, but the district attorney will
not listen to any such proposition.
It is understood that a number of
residents of the Vernon district will
appear before the board of county su
pervisors today in an effort to have the
license of pool -rooms rescinded.
A partial report of the county taxa
tion was made yesterday by the county
assessor and shows a wonderful In
crease in the assessed property of the
county. More than $1,000,000 worth of
automobiles are mentioned ag a val
uable new item In the taxable property.
AVilltam Mosgrove, Catherine Mos
grove and Elizabeth Bulrd yesterday
filed complaint against Anna M. Mos
grove, Ella Mosgrove and others for a
proper distribution of the estate of the
late Henry Mosgrove. The estate is an
extensive one and some slight disagree
ment between the heirs forms the basis
of the suit.
As a result of a collision between a
car of the Pacific Electric railroad and
a Southern California train several
months ago, Mi* Fracke 1 of Log An
gelea yesterday filed suit for damages
against the Pacific Electric road and
the case is now being heard in Judge
Monroe's division of the superior court.
Utlmla Aeosta of San Gabriel, now an
Inmate of the county Jull, charged with
the murder of Aclana Ilojai, may 1»«
released and the case dropped. The
Incidents of the tragedy ,„ M |,j (f)
show clearly a case of self defense
on the part of the allegrM murderer,
and this, combined with the extenslv#
reputation of RoJah nn a trouble-mak
er, may clear the accused without pros
FIFTY-FOUR DRUNKS ARE
AFTERMATH OF SABBATH
JUDGE HEAVES SIGH OF WEARI.
NESS AS CABE3 ARE CALLED
sks One Accused If He Is Ready for
Sentence, 'and the Response Is,
"No, 8lr; I Left My Purse at
As the aftermath of a Subbath day's
festivities, fifty-four persons charged
with being drunk arrayed themoclvcn
In Judge Chambers' court yesterday
afternoon and Inwardly cursed the evils
The Judge heaved a sigh of weari
ness when he saw hl» day's work be
fore him nnd ordered the first case
to be called.
The defendant was Michael Mnhoney
and the map of his native land lay
picturesquely upon his smiling counte
"Are you ready for sentence?" asked
"No, sir," responded Mahoney Jaunt
ily. "I left my purse at home."
He wns sentenced, however, and to
his unllmltetd joy the sum was not
as large as he had^ expected— only $3.
He found that he had enough to pay
his fine and still have $2 left over.
CITY HALL NOTES
Numerous bids for the site for the
new police sub-stntlon which is to be
Installed on Boyle Heights were opened
by the council yesterday. They ranged
In price from $2500 to nearly $10,000.
All were referred to the board of pub
Bids for the garbage crematory site
were referred to the board of public
works. These proposals ranged from
$7000 for a lot near Twelfth street to
$60,000, which was asked for the piece
of ground on Ferguson alley and Ala
Drs. Freedman and Bonynge, at pres
ent acting as assistant police surgeons,
were appointed as such and thus certi
fied to the civil service commission as
emergency appointees yesterday by the
"Give the kids a chance," said Presi
dent of the Council Summerland yes
terday, as he voted to pass the fire
cracker ordinance over the mayor's
veto. The fireworks ordinance went
through the usual formula and was
unanimously adopted over the veto of
J: D. Mercereau was awarded the
contract for repairing the outfall sewer
pier. His bid was $4416.
Street Superintendent Hanley asked
the council yesterday to allow him an
additional $1800 on" this year's ex
penses in order that he may keep the
men he now has at work on the streets
and continue the improvement. The
request was granted.
The appeal on the assessment on
Trinity street will be taken up by the
council at a special session Friday
afternoon at 4 o'clock.
The protest against the acceptance of
the street work on Darwin avenue was
heard again before the council yester
day and was reset to be heard two
weeks from that date.
The council yesterday defined the as
sessment district for the lighting of
Spring street with ornamental poles
and set June 26 as the day upon which
protests would be received.
The council adopted an ordinance
yesterday changing the name of New
hall street to Mountain View avenue.
The action was taken on a petition
from the property owners.
DOES YOl'R SCALP ITCH?
Are Your Halra Dropping One by One?
If your unalp Itches, you ars doubtless
nufferlnn from dandruff. The dandruff germ
Is digging up jour scalp ln little flakes,
called dandruff, and sapping the. life of the
hair luilf.. No hair preparation that Is a
mere hair stimulant and tonlo will cure
dandruff, because It won't kill the germ
that causes the trouble. Nmvbro's Herplclde
Is the latest scientific discovery, and it will
kill the dandruff germ. IJestroy the cauße
and you remove the effect; kill the germ,
nnd you will have no more dandruff, falling
hair or baldness. Eold by leading druggists.
Bend 10c in stamps for sample to The Her
plclde Co., Detroit. Mich.
lleiluced Kn(t>H to Denver, Colo.
On June 2 and 3 the Salt Lake Route
Is going to make a special excursion
rate to Denver and return of $55, going
and returning via Bait Lake City, or
$78 returning via Portland Ore., allow
ing ample time to visit the exposition,
tickets will be limited to forty days
for the round trip. On the going trip
n, two days' stop over will be allowed
nt Bait Lake City, and on the return
trip stop overs will be permitted at any
Intermediate point within 'the limit of
the ticket. Passengers can go over one
route beyond Salt Lake City, and re
turn another if desired.
Water colors of popples, polnscttias
and peppers. Visitors should see our
art gallery. For our visiting friendß,
post enrdß 25c dozen, view books 25c.
Sanborn, Vail & Co., 367 South Broad
Thirteen may be an unlucky number, but
one sewing machine, and twelve phono
graphs will rto the work of a dozen women.
sk^JSI Khaki \/V^
The Wm. H. Hoegee Co. (inc.)
Exchanges 87 j 138-142 S. Main St.
, .. .. * -■— - —^ __
r^^> Summer Suits
'^>mf^!C\JP> Regularly $10 and $12.50 <£/; m[*
JxMjk it t jfewsir^s sizes for Men and Y °. uths d)U» /%j
frfflgQKm i'Mtf ffiv^ffila**?^ 7 "^ A lot of flbout 800 good wool milts In Bummer wrlght; fine
"-^wA^XSj 'Sj^i ?^'%M^XM-JCi -. tweeds, homenpunn ond fancy worpto.ls In nrnt oolnra and
"^^f^^Sl ra^ patterns; both two and three-piece style*; nUes for
_*~^^ii; l :viv l^f%« men, young men and big boys; well-tailored suits; coats cut In
"e^Sl'Y^" m?i JJ^J-M^^yES^g^- the latest fashion with broad military nhouldera nti'l shape-re-
tnlnll1 « front": R " of th * m excellent $io.no nnd J12.r.0 values.
/:•'; •'■ l /^?!rk2*^?^2^^ ::=^ :=a * Todny, on the second floor, »«.?5.
Boys' $4.00 Summer
"^^W^^p: Suits $2.39
3^ $k§!S^ Ji <HI Boys' Milto, mnrio from nil-won] worsted*, liomoppuns nml
>"5 t i''JJ[»fji 3\ j"fV £H tweeds, nmtly tnllnrorf nnd trimmed; pretty brown nnd crny
I<• & 'tilPj™ Ij \ I W", \B mixtures and neat patterns;. also plain blacks and hliion; Bunter
J ': '■ t, '^S^JL \ \ \i, 'H Brown, Russian rtnri nml sailor lilonso ptylrs fnr lltlln follnwn
! • ") *i : "'fMB«s "»J \ W B from 2'j Id S years; double broiislnl nml Norfolk styles for
' l^fpww i v \j >V lnrfior boys from 7to 16; pulta actually worth J4.00. Todny, on
••r'ljPflf f ft I , '■ Rnvs " corduroy bicycle pants; rrln- Boys' soft plilrts, mndo from pood
* i&'liv ' \ Rill ' orce<l seats; straps nt the knee; quality madras cloth and percales;
f^'w^l \ T7]ffflf Fewer! with llnon thread through- mine with two separate collars,
'MbM \ ulOl out;- guaranteed not to rip; nprs 7 others without collars; slzpr 12 to
(tail »W*Sl *to Ifi y*"*™; worth JII.OO. m. nc 11: icßUliir price "f.o. .-
Ej||l n§4 Today, the pair «J)1.2.J Today 4SC
Sk* w Boys' $6.50 Summer Suits $4.48
njjpr Boys' high-grade suits, flm> worsteds, homeapuns nnd tweeds; nowopt stylos
, and colors; all ages from 2% to 16 years; $6.50 vnlues. Today, $4.48.
IrOll Bed /^^^ir^ $1.15 Comforts 85c
* Jfr+teC i*^*m. / v Ij 'Kht we| Sht summer comforts, covered
Cnttnn Tnn Mattrp«a *t» • Mr» dffij( Mii I^TSJ' ' wlth silkollno - fll|p(1 w ttn white sheet
COUOn lop nattreSS «T»jT * O f^ g !•[ cotton; such as .ire being wld about town
Good Cable Spring •JJ\/« i TVJ t * r "^S. V V .^^y>- i at $1.15. Our regular price OSc. Today, 85c.
Full size Iron beds, nicely enameled high >»7l X- y Sv***^^ \ f«.J HSll^..-.- en.
scroll head and foot piece; just such beds 1 *>fc> * \ UOOQ tIIIOWS OVC
as usually sell at $3.50. Well-made cotton- 9 v^J JT4 ,fciSr » I t^ „ .
top mattress, covered with good strong f* f~~ V%*C?^ 3-pound pillows; clean, lively feath-
ticklng, closely tufted, ivell-bound orlgos; Jwf-V Bfc - l erß : X""' 1 feather-proof ticking covers
good, strong cable spring: better than you « i* ' I , J k with fancy stripes; a bargain at the reg-
generally get at $3.00. .The entire outfit #d . — JclMj ular P rlce of 98c * Today, S!>c.
is well worth $10.00. A special for today fgil , v
only, $6.48. ,I A '■ '■ \ Carpet jam pies for Rugs *\Qr
m v * is. ' Worlh "- 00 •'• **y**
YOG DlallllClS «9C ! ! Travelers' samples of tapestry Brussels
fe* s' carpet; 27 Inches wide and from Ito 1%
10-4 cotton, blankets, in white, tan or gray with fancy bor- \f^ yards long; just right for rugs and mats;
ders; just the thing for beach cottages; worth 98c. To- carpets worth from Sso to $1,00 a yard,
'day, 75C Today, each, 39c.
$4.00 Bobbinet Curtains $2.98 $1.25 Muslin Curtains t 9Bc
French bobbinet curtains, 45 Inches wide and 2\i yards Ruffled muslin curtains, 40 inches wide and 2V4 yards
long; made from good, heavy net; well stitched; long; made from good quality swiss; some with batten-
trimmed with battenberg braid and insertion; values berg edges and Insertions; excellent curtains worth reg-
up to $4.00 a pair. Today, $2.98. ularly $1.25. Today, the pair, 98c.
54th St. Lots
Will Soon Advance, However
Go out and see,the new car line now
being built, and the other improve-
... In the City ...
Main St., Moneta Aye.
Branch office, 53rd and Main streets.
Until the new line is finished take
Maple avenue car to 63rd St. One
I short block to Main. Branch office
on the tract.
The McCarthy Co.
203 North Broadway ,
"Your old friend'Barnes Tormer maflo
his debut in vaudeville last night," said
the first actor.
"Yes, it was a monologue, wasn't it?"
asked the other. ' ..- ,
"Not exactly.. He Intended, it. to be,
but the audience chimed ln with a few
choice remarks before he got fairly
started."— Philadelphia Ledger. V. .'
The name that means something —
Las Pal ma s.
Many a man acts foolish -who ttn't a. pro
R. W. Pierce Furniture Co.
203-5-7 North Spring Street
There is little use BIG OUR GOODS THE
in quoting prices. BARGAINS BEST.
Look at the goods UAivimino
and we will satisfy Every Day Prices the very-
you on prices. We *c Cach lowest— marked in
invite comparison ror asn plain figures on
with others. or Credit evcrr article -
Nice Folding Go-Carts, Only ......$1.95
Sewing Rockers $1.25 to $3.50
Arm Rockers ..._52.00 to $5.50
Chairs . 60c to $*.5O
Extension Tables L j1 ..55.50 to $15.00
Buffets and Sideboards .....„.._ $10 to $35.00
These are just samples of our extremely
low prices on all goods. Take a look at
them. GOODS SOLD on EASY TERMS.
DON'T FORGET THE PLACE—
R.W. Pierce furniture Co.
203-5-7 North Spring Street
Lofton chicag °
Over twenty full carloads of new furniture were purchased at the big
Chicago sales at prices ranging from 40c to 900 on the dollar. Now's
the time to furnish your beach cottage or city home at an Immense
saving. These for examples:
$5.00 ARM ROCKER $2.85. $10.00 NEAT DRESSERS $7.75.
Large arm rocker, ln golden oak Neat dressers, with 38-inch top.
or mahogany very comfortable. handsome shuped mirror, size 20
$5 00 values. Special at $2.85. by Si. Come with divided top
$10.00 REFRIGERATORS $6.75. drawers. $10.00 values at $7.75.
The Invincible refrigerators, In a $9 31LK FLOSS MATTRESB,
convenient size, Ice capacity Zi $ 675#
pounds. $10.00. values. Special at
' $8.00 .RON CR.BB $5.95. T^mtt
White enameled iron cribs, strong- $9.00 values. Special at $6.7f*'' ; ---
ly made. These have good woven *"->
wire springs. $8.00 values. Special $ 18 BEDROOM SETS $13.75.
at $5.96. -ADi bq 41 oc Three-piece bedroom sets, good
$6 EXTENSION TABLEB $3.95. bed nnd W aßhstand. dresser has
These come In golden and weath- shaped mirror, size 20 by 24, dl-
ered oak finish, 6 feet long, with vlded top drawers, $18.00 values,
42-inch top. $6.00 values. Special Special ut $13.75.
$27.50 AXMINBTER RUGS $19.75. $12 FRENCH PLATE MIRROR 3
Handsome Axminater rugs, size 9 $7.25.
by 12 feet. AH new patterns and Beveled oval French plate mirror,,
colors, $27.50 valueß. Special at in handsome black, green and gilt
119.75. frames, $12.00 values at $7.25.
■~>g^|— ]PJTp»^ 530-333-534
SO IK* EC 1 1 1 O South Spring