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The Spokane press. (Spokane, Wash.) 1902-1939, August 13, 1910, Image 2

Image and text provided by Washington State Library; Olympia, WA

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88085947/1910-08-13/ed-1/seq-2/

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PAGE 2
32 POLICE
SUSPENDED
(By United Press Leased Wire)
COLUMBUS, 0., Aug. 13.—For
refusing to protect the cars of the
traction company from the strik
ers. 32 policemen were suspended
today by Chief of Police Carter.
The vacancies on the force were
filled at once, over 100 civilians
volunteering to be sworn In as pa
trolmen.
The policemen went before May
or Marshall yesterday and an
BOUnCed that they would refuse to
ride on the cars as protectors. The
reasons they give were that gro
cers and butchers had threatened
to boycott them and that they
would' be unable to get provisions.
$4,500 TUCKED
IN HIS SOCK
(By United Press Leased Wire)
VANCOUVER. B. C. Aug. 13.
—With $4500 tucked in his
sock and a portmanteau filled
with opium and mere opium
found at his rooms, in Nicholas
Collins the police believe they
made an important capture
early this morning that may
lead to the uncovering of the
underground route for the drug
between Canada and the United
States. A patrolman ncticed
Collins, accompanied by a Jap
anese and a Chinaman, in a
lane off Hastings street. When
he advanced toward them they
started to run and the officer
fired several shots In the air as
a signal to heave to. The trio
accelerated their speed, but an
other officer, attracted by the
firing, was waiting at the end
of the lane. He canageci to
grab the white man and the
Japanese).
CONTINUED
""" "" 1 *■ R 0 M '
PAGE ONE
PLAN IS TO RETIRE
cone ret c wall plan and ordered the
voi k lo go ahead.
John T. Huetter and the Fife
Brothers are friends of the admin
istration. Huetter has a contract
that lie wants to get rid of; the
Kite Brothers have a plan that they
would like to see adopted, and the
order giveu them to build the
work,.
It is said that the mud-fill reser
voir can be built for 182,000. The
present solid plan is cot sing $129,
--000. If the mud-fill type is deemed
the improper kind for Spokane soil
and unsafe, it would be dear at any
cost. As a matter of fact, it was
stated on good authority a year ago
that the mud fill type of reservoir
that was sought to be unloaded on
the city at $S<' ( e.ut) to $ leu,ooo a
year ago can be built for around
$60,000.
The difference means a fat rake
off for some one if the plan should
be adopted and the estimate price
paid.
Councilman Lambert, chairman
of the committee appointed by the
city council on the reservoir mat
ter last night, said today:
"The mud fill reservoir will nev
er be adopted with my vote. We
settled th is question a year ago.
The board of public works now
wants to release" its friend Huetter,
and bring a new horse into the
race. I don't thi lk the council will
tolerate any more juggling in the
plans of the water extensions,
which should have been completed
months ago."
ALL COMFORTS
OF HOME FOR
"HIGHER UPS"
(By United Press Leased Wire.)
SAN FRANCISCO. Aug. 13.—
Everything thet fashionable
hotels, chefs, automobiles and
callers can do to alleviate the
sufferings of A. A. Moore, Stan
ley Moore and John J. Barrett,
three attorneys for Patrick Cal
houn, who were imprisoned yes
terday for contempt of court, is
being done today to make their
five day term seem as short as
possible.
The imprisoned attorneys
spent a quiet day reading and
chafing each other. For a time
the Calhoun case was discussed,
but the greater part of the time
was devoted to reading. Their
sentence will expire Sunday
and they are as comfortable as
possible.
346 EMERGENCY CASES
The July report of the
Emergency hospital shows
that 346 cases were treated
during the month.
TRY THE NEW CAFE!
Everything appetizing. We make
all our own pastry.
BUCKLEY BROS. CAFE,
420 Riverside Avenue.
400 acres. Including part of a
townsite, with plenty of water to
irrigate, $40 00 per acre; easy
terms.
McCREA * MERRY WEATHER,
wltb
Wssbiagton ■»»• Deposit * Trust Co.
Phone slain lltl. Corner Howard
and Hprasu*.
WOMEN AND
GIRL HURT
IN A RIOT
(By Urn.cd Press Lea eri Wire)
COLUMBUS, 0.. Aug. 13.—Fol
lowing tin' wounding of two women
; and a little girl in rioting here
when the police refused to protect
' street cars operated by strike
■ breakers, it is probable today that
soldi'-rs recently Withdrawn from
Columbus will he recalled. Forty
policemen on special duty refused
to protect the strikke breakers, and
lit is expected they will be dis
missed.
Disorders which have been
threatened for several days broke
out last night. John F, Brady, a
strike breaker, is alleged to have
shot and wounded Mrs. {Catherine
Kelly, her daughter, Helen, and
I Mrs. Charles Hart. The women
: and child were standing at a cor
ner when It is alleged Brady drove
Up In an automobile and ordered
the women to move on. They com
plied, taunting Brady and calling
him a "scab." Brady fired, then
covering the chauffeur with his re
volver, ordered him to drive away
and escaped.
Several cars were damaged by
explosives and others were stoned.
A conference will be held today
to decide whether the troops shall
be recalled.
Two Spokane
Girls Begin a
Stage Career
Two Pretty Local G>rls to Appear
on the Pantages Circuit Soon
in Playlet.
Two very pretty Spokane girls
will begin a stage career a week
Misses Nellie McKell.ti and Doro
thy Mitchell. They are going on
the Damages circuit, and will give
their first perfonmanoe in this cityv
in a eonady playlet called. "Alias
Trixie Kix." written by Gordon
The leading man will be George
McQuariie, who won popularity
with the Jessie Shirley company,
and Miss Jennie Lee will be char
acter woman.
The two Spokane girls are very
ambitious and clever, and have
studied hard for the stage career.
Miss McKellar is a graduate of the
Columbia Dramatic college of Chi
cago.
CONT I N U E D
F R O M "" '
PAGE ONE
POINDEXTER ENDORSED
endorsements were not completed.
; but were referred to a joint com
mittee of farmers and organised
I labor, which will meet Wednesday
| night of next week in the Hutton
building to complete the selections.
Pilings by democrats to be made
this afternoon will be considered at
, that time and any material worth
j looking into that has been turned In
I.- inee noon today will be taken care
| of.
Ft, 11. Martin, president of the
club, presided over the meeting and
I Frank Could of the cooks and wait
ers' was secretary. Inspiring talks
■In favor of good government were
\ made by a number of farmers, who
; told the committee from the Cen
j tral Labor council that the farmers
arc for good government to a man.
and will stand by the ticket named
today, whether they be democrats
or tepublclans, in the final race at
i the polls. A. E. Veatch also deliv
ered a short address.
It was distinctly a progressive,
Insurgent gathering, called together
to protest against a generation of
ling rule in county affairs.
A resolution was adopted favoring
the adoption of the amendment for
equal suffrage at the November
election.
A campaign committee to work
for the election of the ticket named
•oday will be selected at a meeting
of the joint committee next Wed
nesday night.
DURKIN ERECTS NEW HOME.
A handsome $inooo residence is
planned by one of Spokane's best
known residents, the permit this
morning at the board of works be
ing taken out in the name of Mrs
"Jimmie" Durkin. The house will
be a two-stotry frame, and will be
located at 8930 Lincoln street.
Work on the structure will be
commenced in a short time.
NATATORIUM YACHT CLUB.
"Too much work makes Jack a
dull boy," is heartily believed by
almost every member ol Bowen's
N'atatorium band, who during the
Intermissions in the concerts at the
park may be found by the side of
the little at the foot of the
shoot thee hutes Incline, sailing
their small boats. Friday afternoon
they held what was called the
"third regatta of the Natatorium
Dark Yacht club." and the little
models really made good time from
one end of the pond to the other.
WHITQOMB RILEY BETTER.
INDIANA PO LIS, Aug 13.—
James Whitconib Riley, Hoosler
poet and "human interest" philoso
pher, who was recently stricketr
With a slight attack of paralysis,
was reported better today aud out
of danger.
Frapped Baby's Ma Goes Back
to the Old Folks at Erie, Pa.
MRS. THORA STRONG RONALDS.
NEW YORK. Aug. 13.—"Reggie" Ronalds, well known clubman!
and former Rough Rider with Roosevelt, has sailed for Europe. w
His wile, the beautiful Mrs. Thorn Strong Ronalds, has closed urn
her New York apartment and gone l ack to her former home in ESrifl
w itli her mother. a
And now friends of both are circulating rumors that a separation*
!s meditated, and that Reginald has gone to London to consult hhfl
mother, Mrs. Maty Frances Ronalds, who spends much of her time iul
London and is known as the "friend of kings, queens and royalty." I
In the meantime Mrs. Thora S rang Ronalds has possesion om
baby Thora Ronalds, the 'Trapped baby" that became an object otS
national interest on account of th. strenuously cold storage method*
used to nurse it through its first illness. §
PROTEST AGAiST ANTI-f
PICKETING ORDINANCE
A vigorous protest has been filed
by members of the metal workers'
union and others against the ordi
nance recently introduced in the
'Sty council prohibiting picketing
by strikers. It. is shown that the
ordinance is contrary to the decis-
ion of the supreme court and a re
cent decision of tlie superior court.
It is charged that the ordinance is
being pushed by .1. 11. Boyd of the
National Iron works and .1. M. Fitz-
CLUB ENDORSES
WAITERS' STAND
At its convention today in the
Hutton building the Spokane Coun
ty Township and Hood Government
club by unanimous vote endorsed
the struggle of the cooks, waiters
and waitresses; of Spokane for one
day's rest in seven and urged its
members to patronize such institu
tions as deal squarely with the
workers in their demands.
This endorsement was tendered
voluntarily and without solicita
tion.
MANN DIDN'T
ENTER UNION
It is now out on Judge Mann.
The judge, who aspires to go to
congress as an alleged progressive,
has been advertising himself as a
union man. The judge recently
tried to get into the typographical
union of Spokane and was black
balled.
The printers evidently seemed to
think that tlie- judge's sudden de
siie lo display his friendship for
the craft was due to his political
ambitions.
BRISTOW IS JUSI
BEGINNING TO
FIGHT
MILWAUKEE, Wla., Aug. 13.--
That Senatoi BrUtOW of Kansas
will make further attacks on Sena
tor Aldrich has been intimated to
politicians here. IT is believed that
Bristow will go into the lead and
ore charges, in connection with tic
International Hubbei Co.
!n his speech last night, in which
he replied to the denial of the
charges that the tariff scheduler
had been so arrang'd that the rub
ber company of which Aldrich is a
«*ickholder, had no* profited by the
changes, he declared he regretted
that the bad charges had be* i
gegh *ed in Aldrich's reply.
THE SPOrWVNE PRESS
Patrick of tho Union Iron works,
who are trying to make the city a
tool to be used in their fight
against the unions. The protest as
sures the council that the 8000 vot
■es r affiliated with the unions of the
city are against the proposed ordi
nance.
Reference is made to the action
of the Union Iron works in having
men arrested unjustly, as showing
the measure of persecution to which
the iron magnates will resort.
C O NTIN U E D
* R O If.
PAGE ONE
WHO IS CHAMPION
her arrival at Spokane, she or
ganized what is known as the Spo
kane Sorosis club, one of the lead
ing big clubs of the city.
one year later she withdrew
from the Sorosis and with the aid
of several ladies established the
Ctlltus club, one of the most exclu
sive clubs In Spokane, of which
she is still a prominent aud be
loved member.
With the aid of three women
some few years hence she organ
ized the Twentieth Century club.
Twelve years ago aided by two wo
men she established the Athenae
um club. Both of these organiza
tions still hold prominent places in
Spokane's club circles.
Mrs. Oalbraith in speakikng of
the value of club membership said,
"I value club membership very
highly. It has done a great deal
for the upliftment of women in an
intellectual and social way. I am
not interested in woman's suffrage
and political subjects and like the
quiet parlor club life which does
not take women out of their home
to any great extent."
TO PREVENT
JUGGLING
NOW that the filings for tho pri
maries have been closed, an effort
will be made to find how every
candidate for the legislature stands
on Poindexter. Nearly every x&
publican endorsed today by the
farmers at their convention is"ro£
Poindexter. there being hut on#'or>
two exceptions, and in these case*,
the candidate is pledged to the
party choice.
With the possibility of there be
ing juggling at Olympla, after the
legislature meets, iv the event that
Poindexter is nominated, an ef
fort will be made to see that the
men who go from Spokane county
will stand pledged to the wishes of
the majority.
NEWPORT. R. 1., Aug. IS.—
Mrs. K. Van Colsen of New York,
while alighting from her electric
runabout in front of the Casino,
tripped and fell, bruising her hands
tud face and cutting her lips
■slightly. As she was wearing a
ikirt almost the extreme of the
hobble" mode, she was unable to
aye herself.
INLAND
EMPIRE
NEWS NOTES
"BETTER FARMING" CAM
PAIGN.
PC I .I.MAN, Wash., Aug. 13.—
The stale agricultural schools
demonstration boat, which will
tour Puget Sound in a "better
Canning" propaganda, will start
next Monday, making its first stop
at Brlnnon that morning. Brlnnon
is located at the bead of Hoods
Canal The boat will cover the
Puget Sound territory, making
side irips up the navigable rivers.
A corps of lecturers from the fac
ulty of the college will be aboard
with a great variety of agricultu
ral, dairj and horticultural para-,
phernalia.
BIG PLANT BURNED.
. .WALLACE, Idaho, Aug. 13.—-The
plant, including compressors, cab
ins and blacksmith shop, owned by
the Liscon Mining company on Big
creek, in charge of Matt Baum
gar t net' of Spokane, is reported
wiped out, entailing a loss of about
$20,000. The buildings of the Blue
Bell Mining eompanw, near the
same place, have been burned. The
miners succeeded in carrying the
portable equipment into the tun
nel, where it was saved.
MAY RAISE RATES.
"Wallace, Idaho, Aug. in.—
TW loss of the big dam of the
Washington Water Power company
at Post Falls, or the forced lower
ing of the dam might result in an
increase in tlie power rate charged
the mining companies of the Coeur
d'Alenes, states M. C. Osborn,
commercial agent of the power
company,
I DOUBLE OVER ASSESSMENT.
BOISE. Idaho, Aug. 1". —Charg-
g unjust discrimination in the
sessment of the valuation of the
< northern counties, a delegation
prominent men from that see
m of the state Friday appeared
fore the stat" Board of Equalbsa-
R it - lis asserted by these repre
ftntatives that the northern cottn
■es are paying 14.0 per cent of the
■ate taxes, despite the fact that
Hie area included two large lakes,
■ large Indian and military re.-or-
Bttion, as viell as forest reserves.
FEE MADE USEFUL.
._W.U.' A WALLA, Wash.. Aug.
13. —The second meeting o( the
■Mkternielan < lub waajfcld Thurs
mr afternoon, tic occasion being
Mte celebration of a wedding per
formed by Judge T. 11. Brents of
the superior court.
Tlie fee donated by the groom to
the judge for performing the cere
mony was tinned into the treasury
of ilie club, and as it is against,
the rules of the club to have money
in the treasury, it was immediately
expended for watermelons.
PALOUSE MAN
DEAD IN GAR
(By United Press Leased Wire)
CENTRAUA, Wash.. Aug. 13.—
The body of a man found in a box
car in the Northern Pacific yards
here, is in the care of a local un
dertaker today.
A memorandum was found in his
clothing with the following infor
mation written on one page:
"My name is George Carlson of
Palouse, Wash. My mother's ad
dress is Mrs. Johanna Carlson of
137 Pearl street, Pittsburg, Pa."
The address of a brother and sis
ter, both in Pennsylvania, are also
given. The car in which the body
was found arrived here a week ago
today and was unloaded Wednes
day. There is nothing to determine
how Carlson came by his death.
CONTINUED
FR 0 M
page: one
MILLIONS STARVING
inp; country arc without shel
ter or food and are starving.
Tho Gongendo, B great dyke on
the Tonegawa river, is in danger
of collapse. The authorities are
using every means at hand to pre
vent the great dam from caving in
and loosing millions of gallons of
water on the already rain sodden
city.
Conditions in the capital are
worse than during any great flood
of recent times iv Japan. The city
has grown to such an extent that
much of the lowland is built .with
brick or bamboo houses, inviting
the destruction that is being vis
ited on it by the elements.
IN DESPERATE STRAITS.
) All the low-lying districts have
-been flooded, and the Inhabitants,
without food or shelter, are in des
perate straits. The weather con
tinues stormy and the torrential
rains have fallen for many days
without abatement. To the south
ward as far as the eye can reach
the lowlands are muddy marshes
or vast sheets of roiled waters.
Railroad tracks have disapeared
owing to the washing away of em
bankments. Wild rumors circulat
ed throughout the city today that
a tralnload of persons near Canayn
on the Tokaido (government I rail
road, had met destruction in the
surging waters after having been
stalled since Wednesday night
without food and practically with
out- shelter. The number of the
dead aboard the train Is variously
estimated at from 500 to 000.
GUM CHEWING GIRL GOTHAN'S
GREAT FEATURE, THINK GERMANS
NEW YORK. Aug. 13. —Chewing gum is the most striking feat
ure of New York life, in the opinion of 29 German students from
the Cologne high school of commnce and industry, now here
studying American conditions.
Until they found the American girl, with her elastic, mouth
filling wad. the students had nevei known of the chewing of gum.
They learned of it when one of them, observing tin; rapidly working
jaws about him, asked: "Ho all the women in America chew to
bacco?"
An indignant American explained, and Immediately every mem
ber of the party invested in a package of gum.
TAFT'S SECRETARY
STIRRING UP FUSS
(By United Press Leased Wire)
WASHINGTON, Aug. 13.—1n of
ficialdom reports from Beverly that
Ballinger practically has been
forced to resign; that Aldrich has
been snubbed, and that Cannon will
not be defended, is attributed large
ly to the influence of Charles D.
Norton, secretary to the president.
That. Taft practically snubbed Sen
ator Aldrich yesterday when the
senate leader called on hltn is the
report finding credence here, and it
is said that Norton's influence was
responsible for tbe reception ten
dered the Rhode Islander.
It is said that Aldrich planned a
ASCENDS IN A
TERRIFIC GALE
(By United Press Leased Wire
MEZIERES, France, Aug. 13.—
Defying the hurricane that fairly
Whipped the trees from the earth.
Aviator l.c Blanc, leader in the 488
mile cross-country flight, ascended
at 3:55 p. nr. bound for Douai, 85
miles distant. Aubrun followed
suit at 6:05.
l.c Blanc's disregard for bis life
ami the mars els he lias performed
ai. prodigious heights have won
him tlie name of "Falcon." His at
tempt today is considered extreme
ly foolhardy, and pessimists predict
disaster for both l.c Blanc and Au
brun. l.c Blanc, true to his nick'
name, began his flight by climbing
into the clouds, bis machine rising
in a helix. He was carried swiftly
from view, enshrouded by tho
Scudding storm clouds.
ON TRACK
OF FER-OON
This, from the Sacramento (Cal.)
Star, relates to the notorious swin
dler whose operations in Spokune
recently were exposed in The
Press:
Fer-Don, one of the cleverest
patent medicine swindlers in tlie
country, who is wanted here on a
charge of having defrauded a num
ber of Sacramento people out of
considerable money under promise
to cure them of their ills, is re
ported to be in San Diego. This
information has been received at
the district attorney's office.
District Attorney Wachhorst
complains ol a woeful lack of co
operation on the part of southern
California authorities in trying to
apprehend the notorious Fer Don
and his clever wile, who is sup
posed to be with him and against
whom proceedings will also be tak
en when she is arrested.
"I learned that Fer-Don was sup
posed to be in San Diego some lime
ago," says District Attorney Wach
hoist, "and I immediately sent a
telegram to the district attorney of
San Diego asking him to help me
in this case."
John Dyer was yesterday ap
pointed guardian for Clarence Bay
Dyer, a minor, in ids suit against
the Colon Iron Works for $000 dam
ages. The boy, who is 16 years old,
had three fingers of the left hand
crushed by a steam hammer in
March,
1 rw% | That's the way you started In
VIOOCt 1 CClll Hfe, but you neglected them.
w l "* rjn j followed and still you neglected
Jroor 1 eeth them.
m T afL. Too kad. See us every six months
|\J /"* I ppfh while you have good teeth and we
** v * will keep them right. If they are
poor teeth we'll fill them properly.
If It's too late to fill them our stay-there plates are a won
der and delight to the users. All work 10 years' guarantee.
Lady assistant.
The place of quality.
Modern Appliances
Modern
Science
Modern
Skill
Dentists
THE PLACE OF QUALITY
Temple Court Bldg., Cor. Riverside and Washington
Open Saturday Evening Between 6 and 9. Open
Sundays, 9 to 12 p. m.
I long stay at Beverly, but the for
■ mality of the visit which amounted
to real chilliness, caused him to
abandon his plans and leave speed
ily.
A report that is being circulated
,in political quarters here is that
Postmaster General Hitchcock was
directed some time ago to get rid of
' Secretary Ballinger.
1 Norton has been exceedingly
: friendly with Senator Crane since
he became the president's secre
, t.ary. Norton also has been pres
ent at all of the important political
j pow wows since he succeeded Fred
Carpenter,
TODAY IN HISTORY
Saturday, Au
gust 13, 1898,
Manila surren
dered to Major
General Wesley
Merrltt of the
United States
army, who had
been h a n g1 n g
a r o v n d in the
rice fields for
some time, it is important that his
torj was sii precise about the terms
ol this surrender, for a little brown
man named Aguinaldo, who hud
also been Been In the rice fields
occasionally, got the Idea for .a time
thai Manila, had surrendered to htm.
!i is now believed generally, how
ever, that he has been convinced of
his error.
BOY IS SHOT
ACCIDENTALLY
Fred Chltty, lii, 111 l Chestnut
street, was accidentally shot and
seriously wounded yesterday after
noon wtiiie climbing a mountain on
h hunting trip near Waite's lake,
by a bullet from a small rifle in
the hands of his guide, Fritz Sund
dick. The bullet entered the boy's
thigh, taking an upward course,
and if local doctors cannot extract
the bullet he will be brought to a
Spokane hospital for treatment.
Births were recorded today at
the office of the hoard of health as
follows:
To Clyde and Nettle Lyons. Spo
kane county, August 1, a hoy.
To Carl O. and Selma Olson, Man-
Ito park, .Inly !ii, a hoy.
To Allen D. and Louise B. Doane,
E1419 Hoffman, July 24, a hoy.
To Theodore and Mary Preston,
[3411 Providence avenue, August I,
a girl,
To Neli and Ellen Hofstedt,
Thirty-fifth and Cook, August 11, v
Rlrl.
To Albert and Grace LoLst lie,
Portland flats, July 80, a girl.
To Edwin and Wilms Morrison,
LlO7 Bridgeport, August 11, n boy.
To James S. and Sara Logan,
E384 Bush, August 12. a boy.
To E, find Anfemia Piordalisl,
2020 College, August t, a boy.
THE
Modern
VITAL RECORD
BIRTHS.
Modern Treatment
Modern
Method^
Moderate
Prices
SATURDAY, AUGUST 13, 1910.
CMS
FATHER TO
PROSECUTE
Relative of Boy Shot Dowa
Will Prosecute
Downey.
For nearly two months Fred C.
Pugh, prosecuting attorney, has
ignored the shooting of the Curry
boy by the policeman, Lee Downey.
But the prosecuting attorney can
not dodge the responsibility of
proceeding against the policeman,!
with the boy's stepfather acting.
He will be asked to go on record,
and should he refuse to issue a
warrant for the arrest of Downey,
the people will know it.
J. C. Hill, stepfather of the
wounded boy, Joe Curry, arrived
here Thursday night. He says that
the boy can not live, and that it is
but a question Of time as to when
the end will come. The young man
may live not to exceed a week or
two, and it may bo months. Dr.
and Mrs. Hill have moved here in
order to be close to young Curry.'
".lust as soon as I get the names
of the witnesses to the shooting, I
will ask that tue prosecuting attor
ney issue a warrant for the arrest
of Policeman Downey," said Hill.
"The effort to whitewash this case
is a travesty on justice, and it
never will be done with my con
sent. We are going to see if a
policeman can shoot down an in
offensive citizen and tlie nbe exon
erated at a hearing that is said to
have been a farce."
Corporation Counsel F. B. Morrill
and Judge Adolph Munter have
gone to Olympia to argue the char
ter election ease.
Your Last
Chance to
Take
Advantage
7&
in Wentworth's second
floor bargain annex.
for the famous 50c
'President' suspenders.
$8.35
for men's and young
men's xuits worth tin
' " •> - -r
up to $25 each.
And hundreds of
other equally as groat
and even better offers
await you.
Hurry In Before 10
o'Olock,
WENTWORTH
CLOTHING HOUSE
Entrance—7o9 Rlverelde
of That
Furious
23c

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