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Los Angeles herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, June 16, 1910, Image 8

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042462/1910-06-16/ed-1/seq-8/

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Directs Attorney General to Pro
ceed and Prevent Jeffries-
Johnson Prize Fight
Tex Rickard Professes to Believe
Decision Will Be Favor
able to Sports
(Continued from race One)
nil Bidet Jeffrlea, however, after de
claring his disbelief, retired to his cot
tage and was found there later, sound
"lUckard estimates he will lose $30,000
if he 1b forced to take the fight else
where He stated he would consider
Reno, Ely and Salt Lake, and seemed
to favor the list named place above
the others,
Work on the arena has been pro
gressing rapid'y Bince it was started
two weeks ago and a considerable
showing has been made. Work was or
dered suspended temporarily when the
action of the governor became known,
but the promoters did not say whether
they would extend this order pending
a court decision or not.
The legal proceedings, it is believed,
will make no difference at the fighters'
camps. It is thought probable they will
go on with their training as though
nothing has happened; but the whole
matter is in such a disturbed and un
settled state tonight that it is hard to
predict what the next moves of any
of the interested parties will be.
District Attorney Fickert, mention of
whom is made by the governor, dis
played some bitterness when risked for
a statement. He said the state execu
tive had heeded the "clamor of the
mob" and made satirical references to
"political capital."
"However." he concluded, "I still be
lieve the fight will be held here, as the
courts are more powerful than the
Seeking a reason for the action of
Governor Gillett, following as it does
his own repeated declarations that he
did not believe the fight could be pre
vented and did not propose to begin a
■useless opposition, many think that
pressure was brought to bear on him
from Washington; that the state's rep
resentatives at tho national capital
have informed him that the holding
of the fight was standing In the way
of San Francisco's effort to secure na
tional legislation in favor of the Pan
ama-Pacific exposition.
This belief Is strengthened by a mes
sage received from Washington by
President Wheeler of the San Fran
cisco Traffic association, In which
such a condition is said to exist at the
capital. The message was sent by
Representative Bennett of New York
ten days ago, but was not made public
until today.
Af a conclusion arrived nt today
after much discussion, the sporting fra
ternity in general .seems to feel that
the days of the pugilistic game in Cal
ifornia are over and that even though
the Jeffries-Johnson fight may be car
ried through here, the next session of
the legislature will be forced to go on
record as prohibiting bouts of more
than a few rounds.
The governor said his action was not
influenced by the telegram to Presi
dent Wheeler of the chamber of com
merce from Representative Bennett
saying the fight would interfere with
San Francisco's chance of getting the
world's fair permit from congress.
CARSON CITY, Junn 15.—The ques
tion of holding the Jeffries-Johnson
prize fight in Nevada was submitted
to the acting attorney general and to
Justice Pweeney of the supreme court
today. Governor Dlckerson is absent
from Nevada, while Acting Governor
Pine is in Goldfield. Justice Sweeney
says the law of Nevada allows the
holding of prize fights In the state,
providing a license fee of $1000 is de
poslted with tho county officials where
the fight takes place. A fight may
lake place in any county in Nevada,
according to Justice Sweeney, without
Interference cither by county or state
The law governing such contests wns
passed for the benefit of the promoters
of the Corbett-Fitzsimmons fight nnd
has not been altered. There is no lim
itation as to the number of rounds.
Nothing smaller than four ounce gloves
may be used, and the fight may not
be held Hun.lay.
SACRAMENTO, June 15.—"1 have n.>
statement or explanation to make other
than that contained In my letter to the
attorney general," Bald Governor Gll
lett late this afternoon. "I am simply
doing- my duty as I see it. I only
acted after the district attorney of Ban
Francisco reported to me that he would
not try to prevent what I deem to be
a crime against the state of Califor
nia, wlin.se laws I am sworn to pro
tect from violation. I have been de
liberating on this matter for about ten
days and have gone over the whole
g very carefully.
"I liriv.- received hundreds of letters,"
he Bald, "but these have had no bi ar
nmy action I propose to do my
duty ■ a It, no matter what peo
nay sai- or do and no matter whom
it hurts. That ifl all there is to It."
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Text of Penal Code Under Which
Governor Gillett Has Taken Action
Section 412 of the California penal code is as follows:
Prize fighting prohibited—Any person who. within this state, engages in.
instigates, aids, encourages or does any act t*> further a contention or tlgnt.
without weapons, between two or more persons, or a fight commonly cauea
a ring or prize figlu, either within or without the state, or who engages in
a public or private sparring exhibition, with or without gloves within the
state or who sends or publishes a challenge or acceptance or (or) a cnai
lenge for such a contention, exhibition, or fight, or carries or delivers such
•i challenge, or trains or assists any person in training or preparing for
«uch a contention, exhibition or fight, shall be guilty of a felony, and upon
conviction shall be fined not less than one thousand dollars nor more than
five thousand dollars, and be imprisoned in the state prison not less than
one year, nor more than three years; provided, however, that sparring ex
hibitions not to exceed a limited number of rounds with gloves or not less
than five ounces each In weight, may be held by a domestic incorporated
club upon the prepayment by such club of an annual license, to be fixed by
the boinl of supervisors of cities and counties, or the city council or other
c-overning bodies of incorporated cities. Said exhibitions shall comply with
the rules and regulations as the said supervisors, city councils or other gov
erning bodies of cities and towns shall prescribe by ordinance; provided,
further tint the boxers, prior to each exhibition, must be examined by a
physician, who shall determine whether or not they are in perfect physical
.mnrllHriTl .
Jim Corbett Says the Governor of
the State of California
Is a Cruel Man
BEN LOMOND. June 15.—The Jef
fries camp is in an uproar this after
noon because of the governor's threat
to stop the big fight. When Jeffries
was informed that the governor had
instructed the attorney general to take
steps to stop the tight he froze up and
refused to discuss the matter, but later
he made the following statement:
"I positively refuse to believe the
story I don't care what is said or
who talked to him over the telephone;
I simply will not believe that it is true.
I don't know much about law, but my
understanding is that we are within
the law and protected by it. All the
articles of agreement signed by John
son and myself were the same as has
been signed for every fight fought in
California. Gillett once said that he
could not stop the fight, so how is he
going to do it? I will continue with
my training until I am informed by
the promoters that the affair cannot
come off."
This was the extent of the former
champion's discussion of the news.
When the news was broken to him as
he rested on the porch of his cottage he
was visibly shocked at first, after
which' he became so taciturn that it
was impossible to get a word out of
him. Mrs. Jeffries, who was with him,
turned pale when she heard the report.
Jim Corbett was thunderstruck, but
when he heard that the governor had
personally vouched for the story over
the long distance telephone he said:
"I guess it's true, all right, but it is
mighty hard to believe. You must ad
mit that Gillett does not seem to be the
sort of a man who would let the pro
moters go to all the expense they have
and then throw them down. Then look
at us fellows who traveled all the way
across the continent, spending our time
and money. It seems more like cru
elty to me than justice."
Jeffries seemed the least perturbed
man In camp aa the result of the lat
est crash in the plans for the fight.
The entire camp following, ineulding
friends and trainers, stood around in
little croups discussing what they con
sidered a ralamity of the first magni
tude. None of them can understand
it after the governoi permitting the
arrangements to proceed so far. It is
estimated here that 30,000 visitors will
be kept away if tht tight is not held
in Pan Francisco.
While the camp was still boiling with
Indignation over the governor's in
structions to his attorney general a
newspaper mnn seeidng Jefries to ask
him in repaid to the reported move to
Salt Lake City found him blissfully
slumbering in a tent cot on the porch
of his little cottage. Jeffries refused
to state whether he would take the
promoters' $10,000 forfeit in the event
of their being unable to hold the big
M. Wanrla Fraishor, a pretty actress,
was awarded Judgment by Justice
Summerfield yesterday in the civil ac
tion brought by her against M. P.
Neves and hia wife, Jennie B. Neves,
to recover $299 which the young wo
man claimed she loaned the defendants
for the 1 purpose of purchasing costumes
and other items necessary to form a
theatrical company, with Miss Fraisher
as th" leading lady. Judgment was
for the full amount.
Miss Fraisher testified at the hear
ing several weeks ago that she was
capable of taking the role of leading
lady, but could not do so for Mr. and
Mrs. Nevea had not carried out their
part of the agreement and also had
refused t" repay the amount she loaned
Frank Means, a youth of Pomona,
ntly sentenced to serve
seventy-five days by Justice Barnes
on a charge of disturbing the peace,
gained hia liberty yesterday afternoon
through .'in error made in the coin
plaint. Tin' word "malicious" was left
OUI Of tin- complaint inadvertently. He
will not be rearresti ■>.
The detective bureau last night re
; a telegram from Chief of Police
Martin at San Francisco t.> the effect
that an officer Is on the way to I.os
Angeles to take charge of chirp Davis.
who is wanted In the northern city on
a charge of petty embezzlement, Davis
was arrested here by Detective Qeorge
Home Tuesday.
Accused Official Alleges Political
Jugglery and Then Denies
Having Talked
"When Captain Charles E. Dlxon, in
command of the central division of the
police department, was made cognizant
yesterday of the raid conducted Tues
day night on six houses In the old ion
light district, which was made with
out consulting him, he attributed the
fact that he was kept In ignorance of
it to a political Job to discredit him
In the eyes of the public while charges
are pending against him before the po
lice commission.
In discussing the matter in the morn-
Ing Captain Dixon was quoted as say
"It is an attempt to discredit me in
the eyes of the public and create a
public sentiment against me, and I
know it. 1 stand in the way of a l»>
--litical faction and they want to pet me
out of the way. They want to 'Job' me
out of my place in the department.
The house's raided Tuesday night were
closed during the time my squad was
working. They reopened when the so
called 'purity squad' was abolished and
a new squad created in its place."
When seen later in the day, Captain
Dixon denied having made such a
Chief of Police Galloway, when asked
for his reasons for withholding infor
mation regarding the raid from Cap
tain Dixon, refused any explanation,
intimating they would be told before
the police commission next Monday
The six women arrested in the raid
were released yesterday on $500 cash
bail each to appear in police court this
morning. No complaints were issued
against them yesterday.
Drinks Until Intoxicated and Then
Dragged to Sidewalk
After plying William D. Carr, 81 years
of age, a feeble veteran, with liquor '
until he was in a helpless condition, a :
woman and a male companion, who en
ticed him into a room at 333 Towne
avenue robbed him of $44, his savings
of several months, then dragged him
to the sidewalk and left him late yes- [
terday afternoon.
Inmates of. the rooming house dis
covered the old man attempting to
mount ih" steps of the place, and after
hearing his rambling story of the af
fair notified the police, and Detective
Zeigl< r was sent to make investiga
It seems that Carr, who suffered the
loss of his right eye during the Civil
War, find who walks with difficulty
with the aid of a heavy cane, came to
Loa Angeles yesterday morning from
the Boldlers' home at Sawtello, where]
hi has lived for a number of years. He
had with him $45, the savings from his
meager pension. At Main and Fourth
I he met a man with whom he
had drank on his previous visits to this
city. At Towne avenue the friend ex
cused himself and soon appeared with
a woman about 40 years of age.
The trio then went to the rooming ;
linns, at .''.:;3 Towne avenue and engau. d
a room. A quantity of whisky was pur- .
■ \ nnd Carr was induced by the
woman to drink until lie was in a help
lesa state of intoxication. Finally Carr !
fell from his chair to the tloor. The (
cou] I placed him on the bed and the
won hi took $44-, leaving the old man $1
v fare back to Sawtelle.
victim was booked at the central
police station on a charge of being
.drunk, and the officers arc searching
tor tl c pair who took his money.
Whirled Around Wheel at Terrific
Speed-Will Live
Julian Washington, It years old, liv
ing at ins South Avenue Eighteen, was
eeriously Injured ycaterday afternoon
when he was caught In a rapidly re
volving shaft In the plant of the Los
Angeles Brick company In North
Broadway. He suffered a fracture of
the left arm and right lew, and alac
i ration on the right - v. He was tak«:n
to the receiving hospital and later
went home.
Washington was cli aning the dust
from under a shaft which operates one
of the clay screens at the rate of about
Beventy-five revolutions a minute. The
shaft is a'.iout thn c feel from the floor.
As the boy crawled under the shaft
liis BUsponder was caught and he was
whirled at a terrific i Lte of speed.
Employes rushed to his aid and tun ed
Of the electric current.
proctor i. Brown failed to convince
Polli b Judge J{osi> yesterday of liis In
nocence of a charge of passing worth
less checks! and he was hold to ai
to the superior court. His ball was
fixed at $1500. which hr could not fur
nish. The charge was filed against
him by William Rennlck, proprietor oi
: and 1., saloon, 429 smith Spring
itreet, upon whom Brown Is all
t<> have cashed two checks for $^:i
each without having funds in the bank
A web fll(*mont two and one-quarter
in Mrs long he ■ been taken from the
body or a. single spider
Attorney Declares Circumstances
Forced Him to Become
Fugitive for Months
Accused Barrister Will Be Ar
raigned Before Judge
Davis June 20 *
Attorney Elmer E. Rowell, alleged
swindler and bail jumper, denied yes
terday that he had been guilty of any
criminal act, and said he disappeared
only because he found himself facing
two trials, one civil and one criminal.
at a time when he was not prepared
to defend himself. Rowell was arrested
shortly after midnight Wednesday
night, as he was leaving the home of
his friend, C. Vanderlee, 1165 East
Thirty-third street.
February 14 of last year Rowell was
arrested on a warrant sworn to by
James N. Pounfistone, who alleged
Rowell had obtained money under false
pretenses, the sum named being $7000.
Exactly two months after the day of
his arrest, his brother-in-law, Warren
Wilson, and Mrs. Mary A. Mlntier of
Pasadena, signed a bail bond of $10,
--000 and secured Rowell's release, prom
ising to have him in court when the
case should be called for trial.
iveember 15, 1909, Rowell was or
dered to appear before Judge Davis,
but on that day he disappeared and
suieeoeded in remaining at liberty un
til Wednesday. His bail was declared
O. Ray Horton, assistant United
Ptates attorney, secured information
Wednesday evening that Rowell was
in the Vanderlee house. Horton. rep
resenting District Attorney Fredericks,
hurriedly summoned Detectives Robert
Maehl, William Orr, J. B. Campbell
and Frerl Bright of the district attor
ney's detective force, and surrounded
the house.
After nipping on the front floor for
about twenty minutes, one of the de
tectlvea finally succeeded In gettin.tr
Mr. Van'delee to open the door, ex
plaining that he had a telegram for a
member of the family. When the door
was opened two of the detectives rn
tered the house. Rowell had dressed
when the officers first rapped for ad
mission, and when they entered he
stepped out the back door into the
arms of Detective Bright. He had
be.>n sleeping on a cot in the front
The accused attorney seemed quite
nervous and had not shaved for several
months, as he had a long beard. He
was immediately taken to the county
jail. Yesterday morning he was al
lowed to shave and presented an al
together different appearance. When
interviewed in the jail he said:
"It has been my sole purpose to pay
back what I owe and when I left In
December I did not do so with the idea
of permanently absenting myself. I
did not expect there would be an tilti
i mate forfeiture of the bail because I
• expected to return within the twenty
flay limit allowed under the statute.
"Owing to a misunderstanding on my
part, I found myself confronting two
trials, civil and criminal, last Decem
ber, and as I wasn't prepared for them
T round It necessary to leave, hut I
intended to return within the time al
lowed. At no time during my absence
was T outside of Los Angeles county,
and If I so desire I can prove this
statement. Neither did I see my wife
(hiring that time until Wednesday
nfternoon. I telephoned to her occa
sionally, but did not inform her of
my whereabouts. I forbade her to
come to me. I also telephoned to War
r, m Wilson, one of my bondsmen, and
told him I was preparing to surrender
"Wednesday was the first time that
I entered the Vandelee house. I went
there to see Mr. Vanderlee, for he
holds a note of mine and I heard that
lie was about to bring civil proceed
The prisoner appeared quite pale, ant 1
the arresting officers believe that he
has been indoors fnr many weeks.
: Rowell stated that he appeared on the
Streets of Los Angel.-s twice since he
lumped his ball but did not recognize
He acknowledges having issued
promissory notes and post-dated checks
to a large number of persons.
Rowell was before Judge Davis yes
terday to answer n rharge of obtain
ing money under false pretenses. Tie
pleaded for time to prepare hi." de
fense, and the date of bis arraign
ment was fixed for June 20.
"Two dollars or two flays," mumbled
Police Judge Rose yesterday morning
in Imposing a fino on R. R. T.onpr for
operating an automobile without a
chaffeur'a state license.
"'Er, how's that, Judge? "What are
the two rlays for?" queried L,ontf, think
ing that the magistrate meant that he
should pay tho fine and serve the two
days in the jail also.
The .matter was explained to I^onsr by
Court Bailiff Hubbard, who told him
that ho had to pay a $2 fine or serve
the time in jail.
With a sigh of relief Long slammed
the money down in front of Cleik
O'Brien and walked out of the court
Claude Hamilton, a negro, wanted in
Needles to answer to a Charge of as
sault with a deadly weapon, was ar
rested by Detective Ingrarwand Patrol
men Stevens and Watson last night
and locked up In the city jail as a
fugitive from justice.
Shortly after Hamilton was taken
into custody Constable Fred Johnson
of Daggett appeared at the detective
bureau and postively identified Hamil
ton as the man who shot a man in
Needlss a short time ago.
Marvelous Discoveries
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telegrams without wires, terrible war
inventions to kill men, ami that won
der of wonders —Dr. King's New Dis
covery—to save life when threatened
by coughs, colds, la grippe, asthma,
croup, bronchitis, hemorrhages, hay
[ever and whooping cough or lung
trouble. For all bronchial affections
II has no equal. It relieves Instantly.
It's the surest cure. James M. Black
of Ashevllle, N. C, R. R. No. 4. writes
It cured him of an obstinate cough
after all other remedies failed. r>oc
and $1. A trial bottle free. Guaran
teed by all druggists. '
Mrs. Blanche Jewell Asks $75.
--000 for Alienation of
Husband's Affection ■
Spouse Unable to Stand Lure of
Riches, Is Charged in
Charging Emelle Altube, a wealthy
woman of Ocean Park, with alienating
tho affections of Carl A. Jewell to such
an extent that he has abandoned her,
Mrs. Blanche Eleanor Jewell, wife of
the latter, filed suit in the superior
court yesterday against the former fo?
$75,000 damages.
In her complaint, Mrs. Jewell states
that she married Jewell in Los Angeles
December 17, 1906, and that prior to
his meeting the defendant he had al
ways been a kind and attentive hus
band who enjoyed passing his leisure
time in her society. He had always
provided a comfortable home for her,
she claims, until he met Emelie Al
tube in Ocean Park August 1, 1909.
She charges the defendant with wil
fully and maliciously planning to in
jure her by winning the affections of
her husband by wiles and enticements,
to her great shame and suffering. She
declares the defendant gave her hus
band valuable presents of monoy and
other articles, of which she does not
know the exact nature to such an ex
tent that she persuaded the husband
to feel love for the defendant.
The plaintiff declares this affection
grew to such an extent through the
wiles of the defendant that her hus
band left her August IS of last year
an 1 went tb live with the defendant.
She alleges that since that time she
has be"ii compelled to live on the char
ity of her relatives, and for the loss
of her husband and home- she asks $."fl,
fno damages, with $25,000 additional
punitive damages.
An effort to establish tlie market
prieo of opium in Los Anseles during;
the month of June. 1909, orvunied the
entire afternoon session in Police Judge
Williams' court yesterday at the pre
liminary hearing of Jacob Hartnagpl,
Charged with stealiiif; three cans of
Quam Sam, a Chinese interpreter,
testified that he bought opium in Oak
land during the month of June, 1!W»,
at $11.75 a can.
Owiiiß to thG absence of an interpre
ter, other Chinese who had been sub
poenaed ;is witnesses could nut testify
and the hearing was continued until
this morning at 11 o'clock,
Corner Third and Spring Sts. (Douglas Bldg.)
The n-.ost difficult problem in the making of
summer clothes is to overcome the tendency to
«3*b. •~~"V; loss of shapo incidental t0 light wclght material.
- tjij^9t& Summer Suits
i^^«^ for Men
* ■ 1-; If m fta I k \ JM' M Regular $40, $35 and $30Values
■ft ' ') !||j <f*fhM \ ih'^iui^"^ Shapelintss first and last—despite the thinness
'#$>'• :: <I Jiff Slsk* ' .- :^:W\'-T 1^X of the cloth or the muKKlnoss of the atmosphere
f f< lis''Mffif*fflM' >:' fa $Xj <, thatisour promise to you And it will be
luTT'TTff^l W\\\\ ' i ;'& i'.\ I Visit our Men's Furnishing De
:J; .'i/'fL'P ull^filil! partment and ask to see our
XL W" ml "* 1 *V I / ''i/i 1 Urn l "Special" Bargains this week in
-v^ *** ■«m I «» mWm \ Shirts, Nefckwear, Hosiery, Sus
penders and Underwear.
1-4 OFF ON TRUNKS (Nothing Reserved)
* /
An extract from a recent edition of the Saturday Evening Post:
"The keynote of all saving and, incidentally, of all investment, was sounded by Benjamin Frank
MAKES MORE MONEY.' This maxim applies to ALL sums of money from a penny up. No
sum is too small to save. When you come to trace gome great self-made fortunes to their sources
you find that the men who amassed them realized at a very early age that pennies were worth
saving. This habit stuck when the dollars came and this is one reason why they kept their for
tunes." . ' -
This strong bank invites you to open an interest bearing account now.
Don despise small savings—94c weekly, at 4 per cent compound
interest, will amount to $1000 in fifteen years.
Los Angeles Trust and Savings Bank
_ ■A.-,_._ f _ trtl - ra : l , i | |M -|. || If-i ■" . * • . ■ " ":-.'■-'-.
Women 1 jTk^ (~~7^ • _
Hosiery. . -* t/C Groceries
" (1 Cniii Eraporated Milk, Van 25c
Seamless finish; black or tan, <*».,.•. « «onT"°" 0 M
in fast colors. Fine for bath- i^'p"". S"c c«n. 25c
me purposes. This price is a PwMjhee, iv»r, Aprioot* and oq c
. "■, ■' ■ ... , Plums, oholce—l cans *-"
very low one, considering the —^ Ob(i( 2gc
service these hose will render. its* r««ka B e
Every size .in the lot. Find oX^.'TT'J" 25c
these in Aisle 8. Pair 10c. Extern Bami 22c
Bug»r-Cured, l-h ~ ,
Women's tf\n> «- ™ 'to 10*EflOh 15c
•rr M wMtZ I' 1"""' s onns
V eStS • • • **■ -^!*'v l«rond,v«y Delight «5 C
Coffee, 2 lAS.; •»•»•
This is a special value in low «"•'■•<• ",'!; <ml' i'""'!! "r,. k 36c
r (irnliiun Hour, Iso, 10 M 08.... w
neck and sleeveless style. Buy k. c. nakin 20c
, , , , ± . Powder, 25-o«. can .•»•*»»
a supply for summer, for these >„„,„„„, b»*juH c.. 1. 25c
are the very coolest vest you M"r> Aml ("k""- 2 **■ * *
J J Jello for Dessert, 1 tif%
will find. Nicely finished. Aborted ri»vor», » rkg« ■*"«'
Come to Aisle 8 tor these at, r^l^AmeVi^^" 11 C 7?'
garment, 10c. I "Irfe<""" '
Needs for the Beach Cottage as
Well as for the City Home /*~^\
j_. ■ "' j^ r The Basenjent section.-: aro replete with S2~PllP^'s«
/^fe?l*s3^HSi^ every summer need, from Fruit .lavs tfjpj^JlgjlllJßfr
IfWjjr^lEßM^ to Lawn Mowers end Heath Cottage fc?S%JK^ia
>OBCSSS!>I^ S('tß- Below we sußpest a fi>w of our V^Sfßfe^Saa
■■■ J best features, many of which you will \&goffi<M&
no doubt need. <MESt£i > r i
7 _„,„ ' jl^ > _ BERLIN KETTLE 33c
X/UW7I ■• • f]* ry AS* i.ike illustration. 6-auart size. Tin lid
WIOWeVS •.• *P *^T and '"'" handle. Tne"e are seconds.
12-inch cutting blade, Good, easy-run- I>(>T ANn pBDESTAL 39c •
nlng machine. Low priced at $2.48. to(]ay fQr
These two splondld articles today for SOc.
y^^^s. ' Like Illustration. Special prices to close out certain artl
s// f 'u"d hardwood. ole a on which we are a little heavily
CffC /jb Today special 10c. itocked.
a /S WINDOW $1.60 Covered Dish Wo
XfiZ SCREEN 30c 30c Meat Platter 180
/V%. , Hardwood frame- 60c Vegetable Dish 25«
/S X\o mad.- with (rood Krido B
*T >ft '"' ,wlro-^ V"': 39° WHITE CHINA
«1 X* article. Today 30c. gu|tabto decoratlns The , ot con .
jiy' Pultalde for decoratlne. The lot con-
$1.25 JARDINIERE Otic tains pickle and olive dish In Nora pat
/jj(C One of today'! blKKeat terns. 50c articles today, each 10c.
R//V4 b?ue"Vaised Pdo tco/raMo in^ MARQUIS DINNER WARE
JRy yXk will hold an 8-inch pot. you will need one of these sets. Pretty
*^y /O^ You will save over 60c pink spray decoration. Austrian china.
V\ -/s in this sale today at,
VfiX each 69c. Ml.™ 00-I'lfce Sets
t3> for |».00 • I
■M X •«•" 10°-I>I"< Ss\7.so IC
Tr^^^r • Closet rtf n f^J. *
r>SV /-'^L Racks...! »2C
X-i X I-lko lllnstratlnn. Where ft -
<-y \V Bpaco Is scarce thes«
\Y compact closet racks
WRINGER ti vjl art most practical. f>
Splendid, sturdy Iron frames. Good rub- Regular Prtoe would to
her rollers. -Ordinarily you'd pay 12.10. -...-. While 100 last to-
Today |2. ■'''■'•• '-;llt' '"''• 1 -j

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