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The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, October 24, 1897, Image 6

Image and text provided by University of California, Riverside; Riverside, CA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042461/1897-10-24/ed-1/seq-6/

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6
LAST DAY OF THE
RACES
After nine days of good racing the
eighteenth annual meeting of the Sixth
District Agricultural association closed
yesterday. That the meeting was more
of a success than had been expected by
the officers of the association has been
known for several days, and it was given
jut last night that, financially, it was the
most successful ever held in this part of
the state. It is a difficult matter to
keep up the interest in racing In a city of
this sizs for nine diaysand have a paying
attendance every day, but that is what
has been done. Not only has the associ
ation made money on the gate receipts,
but their other sources of revenue have
been much more numerous this year
than formerly and as a result of the
meeting the treasury of theorganlzation
is now well lined with cash. Of course it
is impossible to make any estimate of the
amount which the association has made,
but it will run well into the thousands.
This makes certain the completionof the
Improvements that have so long been
desired at the park, andi before the next
racing there there will be a new track or
a newly surfaced one, new buildings, ad
ditions to the grand stand, new stables
and paddock—in short, the park will be
placed upon a metropolitan basis and
will compare favorably with any of the
racecourses in the state. During the
meeting the association has distributed
more than $20,000 in purses, there being
not the slightest delay in paying th*
money to the persons winning It, and
last night the last cent of the money of
fered before the meeting had been paid.
The horses and horsemen began leav
ing the track last night, and this morn
ing the park will present a different ap
pearance to what it has for the pa9t
several weeks. Manyof the runnersand
quite a number of the harnesshorse9are
entered in the races to be held in th*
north this winter, and as the first of
these meetings begins November 1 it
was desiredi to get them on the tracks
at which they start next as soon as pos
sible. The northbound train last night
carried two carloads of horses for San
Francisco and as many more will go to
day. Quite a number of the harness
horses will remain here and will be taken
to Santa Ana later as they are entered in
the races which are to be made the lead
ing feature of the Orange county fair.
The principal event in this fair will
the free-for-all pace. In which Search
light, Silkwood and some other flyers
are entered. Klamath and Jasper Ayers
are also entered in the trotting free-for
all andi in several other events.
LAST DAY'S RACING
The attendance yesterday was not
SEARCHLIGHT (2:07)
The Fastest Three-year-old Pacer in the World
nearly so large asonthe previous Satur
day, although the program was perhaps
the best of any day of the meeting. A
week ago there were 15,000 people at the
track, while yesterday there were not
more than one-half that number. Good
as had been the sport of the previous
Saturday, that of yesterday was much
better. There were eight races om the
card and so promptly did Starter Fer
guson get out the horses for the several
events and so quickly did he send them
off after he got them out, that the en
tire program was concluded!at 5 ocloek.
Mr. Ferguson has a reputation as a
starter which Is not confined to state
limits, and his work yesterday was done
In a manner that justified hisreputation.
The most important event of the day|
and perhaps of the meeting, was the
exhibition pace of a mile and one-eighth
by Searchlight, in which the mile was
covered in two and a quarter seconds
faster than the world's record, for three
year-olds. Had the exhibition been a
record trial, it would have smashed a!)
existing records for horses of the agJ
mentioned, andi would have given the
Los Angeles track an enviable reputa
tion. To make a new record was just
what was avoided, and for that reason
the eighth of a mile was added, although
for that distance the pace consisted only
of a slow pace, which was exactly the
same as if the remarkable horse was
only scoring for the start in a rae?
Those who saw the trial wondered that it
was not a record performance, but it
was explained that T. E. Keating, the
owner of the great pacer, could befter
afford to establish a new record on some
of the more famous tracks of the coun
try than here, as some of the jockey
clubs offered large prizes for record
breaking performances. Another rea-
»on why the eighth wasadded to the mile'
was that it was not desired to place tlie
horse in another class this season, and
thereby give him a mark which would
exclude him from participating in some
of the races in which he will later be
fcnteTed', Searchlight proved himself
the greatest three-year-old' pacer in the
country, and whatever his future per
formances may be It will always be re
membered that he paced his first really
great exhibition on the Los Angeles
track.
THE RECORD LOWERED
Mr. Keating had his pet out on the
track for half an hour before the trial
' was made warming him up carefully.
11 and now andi then giving him a short
i rest. He was accompanied by a run
ning mate, Woods, hitched to a sulky
and driven by Ryan. Keating tried the
I start twice before the pacer was mov
lng at the stride he desired,, and on the
; third trial he nodded for the word. A
i hundred or more watches clicked as
! Searchlight passed, the judges' stand at
| the start, no attention being paid to the
i additional eighth of a mile. Like a
| machine, and without a break, the won
! derful animal started, on the circuit of
the track. The runner went to the front
KLATiIATH
before the eighth pole was reached, and
without urging Searchlight gave a burs:
of speed in an effort to overtake him.
The quarter pole was passed in 31% sec
onds, with the two horses nose and nose
together. Ryan drove the runner well,
keeping as near the pacer as possible
but still not so close as to cause any
danger of the latter's breaking. Th-:'
half mile was covered in 1:02V 4 , itself n
record performance. Round tho turn
came the horses, and at the three quart
ers the watches held on them marked
1-.35V4. In the stretch Keating let out
on Searchlight a trifle, ana he came
down like a whirlwind. When the
grandstand, was reached a cheer went
up from the crowd, for the time was he
low the reoord. There was some delay
'ln the timer's stand in getting the aver
age of the marks of the watches, and
then the board* was hung out, andi 2:07
were the figures that appeared on it
This caused another cheer, but the ap
plause was nothing as compared to tha".
which greeted Keating as he drove
Searchlight back to the stands He was
at once presented with two handsome
bouquets, one of carnations from ths
association, and the other, a large de
sign, from a number of his intimate
friends. The carnations he distributed
among his lady friends in the grand
stand, and such was the scramble foi
them that he only retained)the navy blue
ribbon with which the bouquet had been
tied.
There must have beer, some slight mis
take as to the time made in the timer's
stand,, for the time announced did no:
agree with that caught by each of tht
judges, the starter and half a dozer,
horsemen near the press box. Th.
watches of all the judges and the others'
showed exactly 2:06%, and that figure is
probably nearer the correct time than
the official time announced*. Mr. Keat
ing was the recipient of numerous con
gratulations on the wonderful perform
ance of his horse.
THE 2:20 TROT
The first race was the 2:20 trot, in
which there were Aye entries. Of them
Neernut was the favorite throughout the
race, and his work showed that the odds
of from 2 to 1 in the opening betting of
the first heat to 1 to 8 in the last heat,
were Justified. In the first heat Neernut
led for three-quarters of the distance,
finishing first two lengths ahead af Pa
lermo, with Panadma third, Our Jack
fourth and Iran Alto distanced, in 2:lsV*.
The second heat was almost a repeti
tion of the first, except that Our Jack
and Fanadma exchanged positions, the
former finishing third and the latter
fourth. Neernut was given a battle in
this l heat by Palermo, and at the wire
was only a half a head In advance. The
time was 2:16%.
LOS ANGELES HERALD: SUNDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 24, 1897
The third heat was Neernut'safter the
half had been passed, Our Jack having
1.-d to that point. Palermo could not do
better than third, while Fanac'.ma was
outside the distance flag at the finish.
Time, 1:1614.
FREE-FOR-ALL
The free-for-all trot was the second
event of the day, the heat In It having
been sandwiched between those of the
first race. It was in this race that the
betting of the night before had indicat
ed that something unusual might have
been intended Jasper Ayers and Kla
math were eons'ide-red the only factors
in this race, the others being simply
looked upon as pacemakers, so far as
their chances of winning were con
cerned- If any jobbery had been intend
ed the night before, there wasnothing in
the race to indicate It. Ayers was thefa
vorite in the first heat, the pools selling
$20 on him against the field for $17. It
had been expected that he would cer
talnly win at least the first heat, but In
this he disappointed his backers, for
Klamath went out for it and won it with
apparent case, although there was a,
contest in the stretch. Mamie Griffin
was third, two lengths behind Ayers,
Galette fourth and Zombro fifth. The
time was 2:10.
The betting was reversed In the sec-
ond heat, Klamath selling for $30 against
the field for $15. He got the advantage
of the start and was rot headied. Jasp> r
Ayers being second through the heat,
and at the finish was a length behind
Klamath. Galette was in third place,
Zombro fourth and Mamie Griffin last.
Time. 2:12.
Although Ayers finished half a head
in advance of K'.nmath in the third heat,
the latter was awercVed the heat and
race. On this heat Klamath was a 1 to
3 favorite, while 3to 1 was offered
asalnst Ayers. The latter got the lead
at the start and held it. The reason that
he was able to d.o so was that he broke
repeatedly, every time Klamath, who
was crowding him closely all the way.
was about to pass him. The rules allow
three breaks, but Ayers made five, and
gained ground at each'of them. Almost
under the wire, when Klamath was but
a head behind, Ayers broke and thus .
led in the finish, with Zombro third andi
the others distanced. There was nothing
for the judges to do but to award, the.
heat to Klamath, and thisthey did. Tlv
time in the last heat was 2:10.
THE 2.12 PACE
Th? third race on the program was the
2:12 pace which was to- have beetii the
leading event of the opening clay, but
hadi to be postponed on. account of the
rain the night before, the track being
too muddy to make good pacing possi
ble. Since then the association has had
no room for it on any of the cards and it
was decided* to award the money, $800,
to Anaconda, Our Boy and Birdroe, the
three horses which were ready to' start
yesterday. In order to' hold the en
trance money of the other horses which
had been entered it was necessary for
the distance to be covered, and Our Boy
paced around the track in slow time
alone. After this came the exhibition
rails and an eighth by Searchlight, and.
following was Pasadena handicap for
a purse of $800 over seven-eighths of a
mile.
PASADENA HANDICAP
In the Pasadena handicap there were
but five starters although twelve were
announced! the night before. Of them
Grady was the favorite at 4 to 5, while
Howard was liberally backed at 3 to 1.
Two Cheers closed in the betting at 5
to 1, Los Prietos at 10 to 1. and Fortunate
at 6 to 1. The race was much of the or
der of a procession. Grady leading all
the way and finishing first by two
lengths with ease, with Howardi Sedong
and Los Prietos third. Time, 1:27.
FIVE-EIGHTHS DASH
A dash of five-eighths of a mile for
maiden 2-year-olds was the sixth race
on the program. Soscol had been
strongly tipped. In this race and' was
heavily played at odds of 4to 5. Saticoy
3 to 1, Searchlight at 20 to 1 and Papiir.ta
at 13 to 1 were played by those favoring
the long shots, while Al Gorta was so
heavily backed that from 10 to 1 the bet
ting changed to 5 to 1. The latter got
off in the lead and held, it to the three
quarters when Soscol passed her and
won by three parts of a length, Gorta
being second and Papinta third. Time,
1:02.
THE MILE DASH
Daylight was the favorite In the sev
enth, race, a coe mile diash. Sea Spray
was liked, as will be shown by the bet
ting, which was first 7 to 1 and. then 5.
Ksamsin divided honors Mith the fa
vorite in the closing betting when the
books laid 6 to 5 against him. There
were nine starters and they got away
on the first trial well together. Gov.
Budd led but was soon passed by Sea
Spray and he in turn by McFarlane,
and later by Lady Hurst. Daylight
came out of the bur.ichat the three-quar
ters pole and jumped to the front, fin
ishing first in a drive by half a length,
with Sea Spray second and Lady Hurst
third. Time, 1:41%.
THE LAST RACE
A three-eighths of a mile dash was
the closing event of the meeting. In 11
i there were seven starters, of whom' Ce
loso was the favorite at 2to 1. Chancy
T. was quoted at the same figure after
an opening of 4 to 1, so heavily was he
backed. Bourbon tickets were made out
at 15 to 1, but not a great number of
them were written. Red Dick's figures
remained at 12 to 1. The race was a
drive from start to finish. Read Warm
er led half way, with Bourbon secondi
and in the stretch Golden, on the latter,
usee") the whip with such effect that his
mount passed, the leader, followed by
Red Dick and, finished ahead of him by a
«ise, Celoso being In third place. Time.
0:35.
ST'MMARY
First race, trotting, 2:20 class; purse $SOO.
NetrnUt, b. h.. Albert W.-Clyte. Geo.
W, Ford owner (Ford) 1 1 1
Palermo, b. g.. by Berlin. Agnew
Stock Farm owner (T. K. Keating).2 2 3
Our Jack. b. g., by Steinway. Park
Henshaw owner (J. Sullivan) 4 3 2
Fanadma. b. m., by Eros, It. Jordan,
jr., owner (H. Franklin) 3 4 4
Iran Alto, T>. h., by Palo Alto, Yin
dome Stock Farm owner (C. F.
Bunch) dls.
Time—2:ls%, 2:15, 2:16%.
Second race, trotting, free for all; purse
$1200.
Klamath, b.g., Morookus-Lady Ophir
G. H. Judd owner (Judd) 1 1 1
Jasper Ayers, b. g., by Iris, J. A. Per
kins owner (Perkins) 2 2 2
Zomoro, br. h„ by McKinney, Geo. T.
Beckers owner (C. A. Durfec) 5 4 3
Mamie Griffin, blk. m., by Blackbird,
Park Henshaw owner (J. Sullivan).B 5 d
Galette, blk. m.. by Judd Wilkes,
Byron Erkenbrecher owner (W. S.
Mayben) 4 3 d
Time—2:lo, 2:12, 2:10.
Third race, pacing, 2:12 class: purse $SOO.
Our Boy walked over.
Fourth event, exhibition, one and one
eight miles, by Searchlight, pacing with
'running mate, the mile being against tlie
world's record for 3-year-olds (2:09%), tho
eighth being added to prevent giving the
horse a record on this track: Quarter. :31%;
half, 1:021.4; three-quarters, 1:86%; mile,
2:07.
Fifth race, running. Pasadena handicap,
seven-eighths of a mile: purse $SOO. Grady,
b. h., Capital-Gold Cup. 4 (117), Hehnesey,
4 to 5, won easily by a length: Howard,
eh. h., Tyrant-Magette, 6 (95). McDonald.
3 to 1, second; Los Prietos, b. g., by imp.
Clelnenden, 2 (92), McGinn. 10 to 1, third;
Two Cheers and Fortunate also ran;
time, 1:27.
Sixth race, running, maiden 2-year-olds,
five-eighths of a mile: purse SCSO. Soscol.
eh. g.. St. Savior-Ella T. (105), G. Wilson.
4 to 5, won by three lengths: Al Gorta. b. f..
by Emperor of Norfolk (105). 5 to 1. second;
Paplnta, b. f., by Imp. Conveth (105), 15 to
1, third; Saticoy. Amasa, Searchlight,
Gracias and Andrea also ran: time, 1:02.
Seventh race, running, selling, one mile.
Daylight, ch.h., Coloma-Laura P., 4 (102),
Ames. 8 to 5. won easily by half a length:
Sea Spray, b. g., by imp. Mariner, 5 (104),
G. Wilson. 5 to 1, second; Lady Hurst, b. f.,
by Martlnhurst, 3 (9S), McDonald, 7 to 1,
third; McFarlane, Vishun, Kamsin, Gov
ernor Budd, Little Chris and Marcie A.
also ran; time, 1:41%.
Eighth race, running, three-eighths of
a mile, handicap. Bourbon, eh. g.. Hondu
ras-Annie Bolyn, 4 (10S). Golden, IB to 1,
won in a drive by a nose; Red Dick, eh. h.,
untraced, ag>d (112), E. Jones. 12 to 5. sec
ond: Celoso, b. f., by Emperor of Norfolk.
3 (100), Ames, 2 to 1, third: Chancy T„ Road
Warmer, Queen May and Jessie O. also
ran; time, :35.
AUDIBILITY OF THUNDER
Varying Conditions Limit the Distance
at Which It May Be Heard
In connection with the proposal to es
tablish a number of government stations
for reporting the phtnomena of thunder
storms. It Is stated that while lightning
may be seen and its illumination of
ciouds and mist may be-reeogr.izi d when
It is even 200 mile* distant, thunder is
rarely audible ten miles. The thunder
-from very distant storms, therefore,
seldom reaches the e-ar. Hence, if every
thunderstorm has to be recorded a large
number of stations will be needed; prob
ably one for every twenty-five square
miles would not be too many. A few
stations would suffice, at lfast for the
night time, for this- reporting of the
direction, and movement of every case
of distant lightning.
The reason for the great uncertainty
in the audibility of thunder is not hard
to understand. It depends r.ot merely
on the initial intensityof the crash, but
quite as much on the surroundings of
the observer, even as in the quiet coun
try one will observe feeble sounds that
escape the ear in a noisy city. Perhaps
the most curious and important condi
tion of audibility is that the thunder
wave of sound shall not be refracted or
reflected by the layers of warm or cold
air between the observer and the light
ning or by the layers of wind, swift above
and slow below, so as to entirely pass
over or around the observer.
Sound in. its wavelike progress oblique
ly through layers of air of different den
sities is subject to refraction, and this
refraction, may occur at any time and
place. Thus observers at the topmast
of a ship frequently hear fog whistles
that are inaudible at *ea level; those
on hill tops hear thunder that cannot
be heard in the valley; those in front
of an obstacle hear sounds inaudible to
those behind it.
The rolling of thunder, like that of a
distant cannonade, may be- largely due
to special reflections and refractions of
sound. Again, the greater velocity of
the air at considerable altitudes above
'You have e afily of late » -
"YES I WAS ALWAYS BgHlNO BEFORE. " ..
the ground distorts the s-ound wave an ]
shortens the limit of audibility to the
leeward while Increasing it to the wind
ward. —Pittsburg Dispatch.
IN THE PUBLIC EYE
Frederick W. Lincoln, Jr., who is the
oldest surviving mayor of Boston, began
to serve In ISSB, and, with the exception
of three years, served until 1566.
It Is understood that a syndicate has
"cornered" ail of Whistler's future work
In England, securing exclusive control,
and that a gallery exclusively Whist
lerian will be opened shortly.
Miss Lizzie O. Thomas, the prominent
young Florida woman, has gone to
Hiroshima, Japan, to take charge of a
school there, under the direction of the
Methodist Episcopa.l church. Miss
Thomas will probably stay five years.
Dr. Andrew P. Montague, professor of
Latin In the Columbian university of
Washington and dean of the faculty, has
been ele'eted president of Furman uni
versity in South Carolina. He is a grad
uate of the University of Virginia and
a Ph. D. of Johns Hopkins.
A. J. Simpson, who has just been ap
pointed. United) States minister to Ecua
dor, lives in Phoenix, Ariz. He is a law
yer by profession and was the first at
torney general of Colorado after the
state was admitted into the union.
Professor Vallauri, whose death was
announced last week, has left his for
tune, amounting to $400,000, to the
Academy of Sciences at Turin, for the
purpose of establishing prizes for the
best works on physical science or Latin
literature.
Lord James of Hereford lately settled
a labor dispute on the Northeastern
railway so satisfactorily to both sides
that the men sent him an address of
thanks and the company has presented'
him with a gold, badge as a pass over Its
lines.
The design, of the' monument to the
late Senator Zebulon B Vance at Ashe
vtlle, N. C, has been decided upon. It
will be a shaft about scventy-flve feet
high, the core of which will be of brick
and the surface of granite. It will stand
in the public square in front of the court
house.
The sultan of Morocco has been of
fered a bicycle as a present, but the poor
monarch dare not accept it. At any
rate his grand vizier, w.ho is the power
behind the throne in Morocco, wouldn't
let the sultan ride a bike because he
was afraid he would fall off and get
hurt, and the chances are that he would
have done so.
The famous Uncas, "the last of the
Mohicans," is buried near Norwich,
Conn., and the visitor who will go to his
grave at midnight and alone and ask
with proper solemnity, "Uncas, haveyou
any message for me?" and then bending
his ear reverently to the ground, will
listen in patience-, will hear Uncas say:
"Nothing at all! Nothing at all!"
Senator Hoar said the other day, in ad
dressing a graduating class of young
women at a normal school in Massachu
setts: "Whatever plans or vows of
celibacy may prevail among the young
ladies who get or, to your catalogue, I
suspect a large number of them will get
married. The microbe or bacillus of
matrimony cannot be kept out by any
diet or exterminated by any doctor."
Following the continental superstition
that a successful literary man must be
a good politician, Gabriele d'Annunzio
is running at Pescara for the Italian
parliament and making poetic speeches.
He wants to know "What have the men
who have ruled over Italy for thirty
years done for beauty, art, culture, for
all our richest treasures, for all the most
noble ornaments of the Italian spirit?"
Rev. Wasliburne West, who died late
ly In London, had the distinction of be
ing able, through a judicious distribu
tion of his property, to cast twenty
three votes at each parliamentary elec
tion He was kept busy in rushing
from one polling place to another on
election day, as he was interested in
politics. At the 1892 election he man
aged to vote the Conservative ticket
seventeen times.
One of the most interesting figures
among the Moaris of New Zealand, the
famous chief, Major Itoysala Waharsah,
died at the beginning of July at the.age
of !Kt. Ho rendered gallant service in
behalf of the Europeans in the early
days of the colony. In. return he had
the New Zealand cross conferred upon
him, and he received a honid«ome sword
from the queen, a liberal pension and a
seat in. the legislative council.
The new "piano prodigy," Bruno
Steindcl, who Is only 6 years old, will
make his first appearance In England,
at the Crystal palace, in London, at the
opening concert of the season. The
child has already created a sensation,
on the continent, and his teacher, Prof.
Leicbetlaky, is said to have expressed
the opinion that he is by far the most
extraordinary of all the "wonder chil
dren" who have yet come before the pub
lic.
135 South Spring St. 211 West Second St.
• a Has come to stay and
Ul^ACrt/Ol^ltl/ 7 we are getting our
§ I IirMICII ILf share—perhaps more
X * V/4JJ/Vliy than our share. On
Monday we will be obliged to add to our force of salespeople.
On all sides we hear expressions of pleasure and satisfaction
with our business methods, our extensive and splendidly as
sorted stock displayed to best advantage under plenty of light,
and with plenty of room.
For Honday and Tuesday
October 25 and 26
Each department in our store will have on sale one or more
1 Extra Special Bargains
Dress Goods and Silk Department
48 inch Imported Cheviots in all newest fall shades; a beautiful $1.00 dress
tabric. at, yard 75«
54 inch All-wool Coverts in brown, green and other mixtures; $1.40 value at. Jl.OO
46 inch Imported Muscovietta Cloths, newest anJ handsomest fabric for tailor
mideor braided gowns, exquisite Fall shades, yard 11.25
Black Silks
27 inch Black Taffeta Silk, a most decided bargain; regular (1.3s value, yard.. $1.00
27 inch Black Peau De Soii Silk; regular $2.00 value, yard 1.M7
24 inch Black Brocade Faille Silk; regular $1.40 value, yard fl.oo
Glove and Handkerchief Department
50 dozen Swiss Embroidered Handkerchiefs; regular 15c value, each 8
20 dozen Sheer Linen, Swiss Embroidered Handkerchiefs, beautiful Duchess
patterns; regular 40c value, each 25c
40 dozen 2 clasp Overseam Pique Kid and Suede Mocha Gloves; positively can
not be duplicated in quality under new tariff, pair 1.00
50 inch Black Cogue Feather Boas; splendid values, each 75c and $1.25
Hosiery Department
In addition to our regular standard line of Albert Fast Black Hosiery we offer:
100 dozen Ladies Fast Black Hose, branded "Fixen & Co.'s Special," at the
very low price of 25c pair; 2 pairs {or 45c
Every pair of these hose, without exaggeration, are worth 35c.
Underwear Department
50 dozen Ladies' Fancy Finish, Jersey Ribbed, Natural Gray Wool Vests, reg
ular $125 value, each 75c
40 dozen Ladies' Natural Wool Pants and Vests, regular 75c value, each 50c
35 dozen Men's 75 per cent Natural Wool Underwear, unusual bargains, per
garment 75c
40 dozen Men's too per cent. Natural Wool Heavy Underwear, sure to please,
per garment $1.00 and $1.50
Linen and House Furnishing Department
10 pieces 72-inch Cream All-Linen Table Damask, yard 50c
20 pieces 64-inch Bleach Satin Table Damask, yard 6?c
50 dozen 58 Bleached Satin Damask Napkins, dozen It. 17
40 dozen 7-8 Extra Value Satin Damask Napkins, dozen $1.75
3 cases White Fleece ■ 1-4 Woolen Blankets, unusual values, pair >3-oo
2 cases Grey All-Wool 10-4 Hotel Blankets, pair ||vjg
JBS"" The above mentioned are all unusually good values and
it will surely pay to take adxantage of the prices on the present
rising market.
Fixen & Co.
Telephone 76.
You're
Invited
We invite a careful and critical inspection of our
Fall and Winter Hats and Furnishings from
every point of view. It's a Hat display which
once seen will convince you that there's only
one way to fulfill the behests of fashion and
make yourself solid in the matter of headgear.
Buy a "Dunlap" or some of our other strictly
up-to-date Fall styles, at
Desmond's
141 S. Spring St.
I Coque and Ostrich 1
Feathers at Zobel's... 1
While some do and others claim to, we really fe
do have the largest stock of fancy Feathers fe
shown in any of -the stores hereabouts. We fe
have taken particular pains to have our prices fe
below those of any other store. We find there fe
is more money in selling a great many feathers fe
at a small profit than there is in selling a few £
feathers at a large profit. SE
■000#«00«2» fe
1 Lud Zobel <& Co. |
The Wonder Millinery 219 S. Spring St. jg

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