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Los Angeles herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, July 10, 1910, Image 20

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042462/1910-07-10/ed-1/seq-20/

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HAMBURGER PICNIC
MONSTER SUCCESS
Employes of Store Pass Day of
Great Merriment at
Long Beach
SPORTS ARE BIG FEATURE
Band Escorts Festive Throng
from Los Angeles and
Keeps Spirits High
LONG BEACH, July 9.—What M. A.
Hamburger enthusiastically (declared
was the most successful picnic or out
ing ever held by the employes of the
great Hamburger store, in Los Angeles
was the means of giving a number of
hours' pleasure hero this afternoon to
1500 or more who aro on the Hambur
ger payroll. This was the third annual
picnic given under the auspices of the
Hamburger's Employes Benevolent
society.
The big store closed promptly today
at 12:30, when luncheon was served to
the employes in the cafe. After the
lnucheon a procession headed by 'I"
Long Beach Municipal band marched
from Eighth street and Broadway, Los
Angeles, at 12:50 o'clock, to Ninth
street, and thence to Los Angeles
street, where Pacific Electric cars were
waiting to , convey the crowd to the
beach. W. .T. Fitzpatrick was chair
man of the transportation committee
for the employes' society.
Twenty-Jive Pacific Electric cars
were filled with the merrymakers.
Great interest was displayed in the
athletic stunts on the high school cam
pus. The first event, a men's race for
100 yards, was one of the closest of the
day." Stanley Knit won first honors
and a stein. The women exerted them
selves to win the shirtwaist offered as
first prize In a fifty-yard dash. Lois
Elder won. A watch was the reward
won by young Lloyd Dunham, who
proved himself the fastest lad under
id years In covering a seventy-five-foot
course, and Anna Higginson proved
her rl?ht to the young girls' prize, win
ning a box of stationery by defeating
the other entries in the thlrty-flve-yard
run for girls under 16. Marguerite and
Marie Johnson, pretty twins, who live
In Boyle Heights, won the twenty-five
yard sack race from all comer:-, boys
and girls. The same lasses won the
twenty-flve-yard three-legged race for
girls. ' A thirty-yard three-legged race
was won by Raymond Davis and Em
anuel Benjamin.
One of the biggest events of the day
was a baseball game between the
"Leans" and the "Fats." These teams
were drawn from the floor managers
and the buyers, and a game Is played
annually for a cup. Today the, Leans
won 7 "to 5. Only three Innings were
to be played, but an extra inning was
necessary to break the tie.
An egg and ladle race was held, girl
entries only being allowed. Margaret
Johnson, one of the twins, won first in
the event. The prize was a pretty cup.
W Smith, M. Myers. S. Kalt and a.
IT Hugo composed the team which
won the relay race. Kalt finished the
rnce The four men on the team each
received a stickpin and cuff buttons.
The boxing contests were full of vim.
Harold Brown fought a draw with
Fred Roll, and a go between Henr.y
Nelson and Percy Foote came out In
the same manner. The men were
heavyweights.
\ tug of war between the basement
men and a team from the receiving
department was won by the former
bunch after a fierce struggle. The men
of the winning team were John Burns,
.Tohn Richards. A. Keehic, R. Royal,
Peter Wig, M. Wolfe. P. .T. Whlpple,
Robert Barteaux, John Cum*, .T. Trom
batore and Captain D. C. Mclvor. A
box of cigars went to the winners. The
last event war; a Rhoe-tylfig contest,
which was won by G. H. Hugo.
At the conclusion of the sports a
procession was formed and marched to
the beaech. The band led the way,
and after it came the officers, who are
as follows:
Muster of ceremonies, W. J. Tum
,,,'.ii,' transportation, W. J. Fltzpat
rlck; sports, H. C. McLean and D. C.
Mclver: dancing. Miss Sara Lewis and
dene Cohen: judges. M. A. Hamburger,
W X Bailie A. L. Johnson. W. E.
Chamberlain, '! H. Hifie. N. C, Robin
son " Sweet: umpire of ball game,
Alec Dupre*; referee of boxing bouts,
■\v. C, Tleflleflnger: paraphernalia, J.
t,.- Gilbert; general committee, officers
of the society: O. H. Hlfle, president;
Miss A O. Allewelt. vice president:
Mrs. Agnes McGarrell, secretary; W.
.T Tummonds, treasurer; Nathan
Cohen, Miss Sara Lewis. Edgar V.
Stew:. Frank Cllmer. directors; as
sisted i,.. boosters, police, physician,
nurse funeral directors and musicians.
Dancing wa* the diversion of the
evening, the city of Long Beach hav
ing granted the picnickers the exclu
sive use of auditorium for the evening.
Only those wearing the society's badge
were admitted.
no-operating to make the picnic a
success were the Floor Malingers' asso
ciation, of which N. C. Robinson is
president, and the Buyers' association,
of which \V. C. Heiriefmger Is pres
ident.
PATROL WAGON DRIVER
SURRENDERS TO POLICE
SACRAMENTO, Cal., July 9.— Having
Bpent .-ill of th>> $156 which he admit*
cured a w< ell ago by cashing the
checks "i' two employei of the San
Francisco park emergency hospital and
reading In a m ci that he w-a -
H ante I In the baj clt> for felony and
cmlx zzlemi n( Daniel M Burry, a pa -
trol wagon driver, tonlghi surrendered
himself i" Deputj Sherlfl White ;it the
i: j i ted 1 took the salary
warrants of its two friends and cashed
them on their roquest, He did in>t re
turn «II h >. but had a gn at
celebration for p wi ■k. When hi sur
rendered he had nol c ■ i )<t left. He
stated the t\> >■ mi v i monej
an ,i ho took tho mom > [nr that re i
son,
INSANE MURDERESS AT LARGE
PITTBBUKO, July 9. An Insane wo
me I, mun ' '> large In ■;
Ity of PltUburs toda: I luring the
breakfast hour at the AH"
home In VVoodvllle, h bu lurh
\\ Illlamu dropped 11urn a >. Intln
the first floor and got away. The wo
man shot and killed Robert Winters In I
Allegheny nine years ai
OPIUM QUEEN GUILTY
SAX FRANCISCO, July 9. Tllle
Hall, so-called "Queen of the Opium
liliiK," pleaded guilty today In thn
United Staic illstrict court to the
charge of having opium In her poi
gesslon. W. K. Flynn an.l Charles
jiiiini two other members of the ul
leged opium 'in*-', pleaded not guilty
to the same charge.
Hamburger's Employes Marching to Electric Train and
M.A. Hamburger Watching Tug of War at Long Beach
1 _-^L '
„ % f
(.-- «.■ j . ■ ■ wmm BBBHnB-*,IP'S ;
' w -' J^o tBH^STtjCHS ■QtmTfln tiKW'^ ' ?ii Qf H
Mki hqL«hLl
«^s&£i±2Li^JaWjk^&iJßtt2B*
IBOVE—CASH (JIItLS LEADING PARADK FROM STORE TO THAIX. BELOW—M. A.
HAMBI'HUEB.
EXTRADITION OF CHARLTON
IS DEMANDED BY ITALY
Action of United States in Case
Now Awaited with Interest
Ri IM E, July 9.—The formal demand
nf the Italian government for the ex
tradition of Porter Charlton lias been
forward ->l by the foreign office to tin-
Italian embassy at Washington. Charl
ton Is the young Vmerlcan who mur
dered his wife In Italy and was ar
resti d a fortnlghi ago In Hoboken. The
writ sent forward i<"lay Is accompan
ied by documentary evidence that has
been authenticated by the American
embassy in Rome.
This is the first time Italy ins made
: , demand for the extradition of an
\mkTii an citizen, and Inasmuch as
[taJy has always refused to grant ex
tradition for Italians who commit
i rlmeH in other countries and s lek
refuge In their native land, the out
is awaited with Interest.
UMBRELLA FRAME MAKERS
ARE FINED FOR COMBINING
PHILADELPHIA, July B.- The Na
tional Ltrnbrella Frame company of
Philadelphia, the Newark river work
.Hill the Newark Tube and Metal
works, both of Newark, N. -J-. today
i,, me LJnitod States circuit court In
this city entered a technical pleading
of guilty to a charge <>i forming v
combination In restraint of trad<
judge Holland Imposed a flno of $1
upon each, the minimum sentenci
Although :: was shown that the al
leged unlawful combination of manu
facturers of umbrella ribs, rods und
materials did not work any hard
ships '>n the consumers, the fad that a
technical plea of guilty had been en
by the defendants made it >
n [or the court to Inflict a punish
ment upon them.
JURORS DISAGREE
sax JOHK, July '■' —After being out
four hours, the Jurj In thi i
m ; i mjl Honda, a Japanese, a< ■
ii[ having murdered h countryman
.mi. ri '.I. < ikazakl In thu oriental
quarter last winter, were dismissed u<
, they being nine for con
viction and three lor acquittal
LOS ANGELES HERALD: SUNDAY MORNING, JULY 10, 1910.
BLIND STUDENTS LOST IN
HILLS NORTH OF OAKLAND
Citizens and Policemen Join in
Search for Unfortunates
OAKLAND, July 9.—Mounted police
men and a posse of cltlaena are search
ing tonight for t)m-L- blind students who
walked away from the California in
stitute for the doaf, dumb and blind
today and became lost In the hill* five
miles north of here,
Th<- students, Edward Morgan, Les
lie Schlinhyde and Andrew Svensen,
were on their way to the Pish ranch,
seven miles north of the school, when
they became lost. When they failed to
I naurn to the Institute at nightfall in
' qulry was made al the ranch and it
1 was learned, the boys had not reached
there. A farmer reported having seen
i thi-m two miles from tin Ir proposed
i' -i jnation.
The student!) were well acquainted
with the path over which they planned
to travel, having made the trip many
times.
LIGHTNING KILLS 3
IN MILWAUKEE STORM
MILWAUKEE, Wis., .July 9.—Two
people were killed by lightning in a
heavy storm which passed over .Mil
waukee late today. Lightning Btruck
the bow office at Pabst park and
i'Katies Bchr let, a ticket-taker, was
killed and three others Injured. Steph
en Tilaskovus, a laborer, was killu J
while sleeping In lit* home.
KILLED BY LIGHTNING
BURLINGTON, la., July B.—Samuel
Harris, a well to do farmer, was killed
by lightning here tonlgbt.
HEAT WAVE PREDICTED
TO CONTINUE TODAY
WASHINGTON, July B.—For the
inxt twenty-four hours at least there
will be no break In the heat wave over
the pHßtern section of the country. H«>t
ntßhtu are predicted everywhere ex
cept in the lake region. A cooler area
now iii the mountain states is moving
east. Indications are the weather will
continue generally fair tomorrow
tin-uugiiuut the country a
LOSS BY ROBBERY ON SHIP
LESSENED IN LATE REPORT
Check of Franklin's Paymaster's
Account Made by Inspector
NORFOLK, A'a.,. July 9.—Pay In
spector J. K. Martin of Washington,
who was sent here to cluck the uc
counts of Paymaster J. A. Hilton of
the receiving shin Franklin, today tiled
a report with Rear Admiral Marshall.
This report, it is said, will snow the
amount believed to have been stolen
from the Franklin's safe Thursday
night, but the naval authorities refuse
to make the report public until it goes
to Washington.
The amount missing Is now declared
to have been much less than $65011, as
at first reported, the intimation being
that the loss will amount to only a
few hundred dollars. The combination
of the safe apparently was worked
by an expert.
DR. COOK IS NOW LIVING
IN THE CHILEAN ANDES
Traveler Returns with Photo
graph of the Explorer
NEW YORK, July 9.—Another trav
eler has come back from South Amer
ica with tales of the vanished, polar
explorer, Dr. Frederick A. Cook.
This time it is Dr. Robert N. Keeley
of Philadelphia and he brings a pho
tograph to prove his tale. Dr. Cook is
shown in the print wearing a Ion;; rain.
coat, B golf cap and without the mus
tache he had when touring the country.
Dr. Keeley, who arrived today, did
not succeed in interviewing Dr. Cook.
"The doctor keeps very much to him
self," he explained, "and avoids Amer
icans whenever possible. He is living
in Cumbre, 12,800 feet in the Chilean
Andes."
RELIGIOUS SECT DEPARTS
FOR UNKNOWN DESTINATION
Holy Ghost and Us Colony Sails
on Barkentine
SOUTH FREEPORT, Maine, July 0.
—After taking on board twenty-flve
women and children from the Holy
Ghost and Us colony at Bhlloh, the
barkentine Kingdom sailed today for
an unknown destination.
For a week the Kingdom, which is
the flagship of the Rev. Frank W.
Sanford'i Holy Ghost and Qs squadron,
has been standing oft Casco bay taking
on supplies and passengers which wore
rowed out to her. She did not come
within three miles of the whore and no
visitors except members of the colony
were received. The Rev. Sanford is
supposed to be on board.
INDICTED LEGISLATOR
AGAIN A CANDIDATE
OTTAWA, 111., July 9— Lee O'Neil
Browne, Democratic legislative leader,
under indictment at Chicago and
Springfield, announced himself as a
candidate for renomination as a mem
ber of the legislature in the local
newspapers here today.
Browne's primary petitions are, being
Circulated in La Halle county, and it
la said that already the requisite num
ber of .signatures has been secured.
All other members of the legislature
accused of complicity in the Lorlraer
scandal or in connection with the St.
Louis "Jackpot" have quit the legis
lative rare. j
It is said that Browne will meet op
position from four quarters in the per
sons of John J. McCluskey of La
Salle and M. A. Bronson, Peter Hhein
hardt and George Glass, all of
gtreator, _-^_«
SECRETARY MEYER FINDS
BUBBLES IN ARMOR PLATE
WASHINGTON, July B— "Bubbles"
or "spalls" cm tho armor plate of the
battleship North Dakota were noticed
by Secretary Meyer when he made his
recent inspection of that vessel, he said
today. The substitution of new plates
; was ordered Immediately. The ciuea
! tion of lixinß the responsibility for the
.defective plates involving broad aues
tlons of who should hear the cost of
takiiiK off and putting on any Of the
faulty ones, rests with Assistant Sec
retary Winthrop.
CHEYENNE MOUNTAIN FIRE
CONTROLLED; TWO INJURED
COLORADO SPRINGS, July ».—For
est fires which have 1 n sweeping
over Cheyenne mountain since lust
ni).'iit were brought undei control to
day after about MOO acres had bsen
burned over,
Two memberi of Co. A, second regi
ment, Colorado National fJuard, which
engaged in the fight against the Ore,
were tallghtly Injured, Ueutenan
inicirptii Frost sustaining a broken fin
ger, and Private C. N. ' '<•>' receiving a
■pralned back by a fall uv«r burning
timber*,
FRANCE UNO POPE
NEAR AGREEMENT
Conflict of Church and State End
ing as No Catholic Would
Predict
MORE JUVENILE DEPRAVITY
Papal Secretary of State Ex
presses Regret in Order to
German Bishops
parks, July o.—The controversy
which has been prousod in Germany
by the recent papal encyclical has hen
watched by the French Roman Cath
olic organs here with the conviction that
the Issue of the conflict would be alto
gether different from what It has
turned out to be. This is a tact which
it would not be difficult to prove by
citing 1 passages from articles which
have appeared in the Roman Catholic
press during the last few days, but it
mny be sufficient to observe that even
in the entourage of the archbishop of
Paris the attitude of the Vatican In
giving Instructions that the encyclical
was not to be read from the pulpits or
published in the episcopal gazettes in
Germany Is one which would by no
me.in.« appear to have been expected,
and which will therefore have caused
much surprise. The Roman Catholic
organ, the QBUlols, published several
days ago an Interview with a high offi
cial of the diocesan administration o!
Paris, In which that authority said that
those who urged the pope to withdraw
his encyclical displayed their ' utter
Ignorance of religious questions. Such
retraction was Improbable and impos
sible. And M. Jullen de Nnrfon, tin
well informed writer who' deals with
religious questions in the Figaro, re
marks:
"This was a view shared by the en
tire French episcopate, and. I might
add, by all French Catholics. This is
due, no doubt, to our exceptionally
lofty and sensitive conception of the
honor of the holy see."
M. D. Norton further says: "The
conflict Is over, but it has ended in
a way which no Catholic In France
would have ventured to expect, for the
order transmitted by the holy see to
the German bishops, even quite apart
from the official expression of regret
contained in the note of the pnpal ■c
retary of state, l.s tantamount to the
withdrawal of the encyclical as far as
Germany is concerned. To withdraw
an encyclical Is not to net so as to undo
the fact of its having been writtten or
promulgated. What Is done is to de
clare that the encyclical Is regarded—
and that it is desired that It should be
so regarded—as null and void. That Is
what the Vatican has done."
Pourparlers of an Informal sort
have been taking place between the
government and the church, Recon
ciliation is much in the air. The great
est difficulty is likely to come from
Rome m the framing of a modus
Vivendi. The pope Is Insistent on cer
tain questions of principle and can
never forget that parliament broke tlv^
concordat without . consultation with
the Vatican. Nevertheless, the mere
fact that these things are being dis
cussed at this present moment Is in
bishops' protest against the character
excellent sign of pacification. The
of the teaching in the elementary
schools contributed very largely to the
present feeling. In the discussion tint
ensued in the chamber of deputies evi
dence was given of the anti-Christian
tone of many of the school books. This
undoubtedly shocked public opinion,
backed up, as it was, by statistics of
the alarming Increase In juvenile
crime. Recently the Matin, which has
generally a keen appreciation of cur
rents of opinion, has been publishing
articles on this very subject. If th?
church were harmonized with the re
public there would be a greater hope
of staying juvenile depravity.
FOUNDLING ON PORCH IS
CAUSE OF MAID'S ALARM
Calls Florist to Take Care of the
Little Waif
NEW YORK, July 9.—William Nu-
Kent, a florist at 1025 Lexington ave
nue, received a telephone call from a
maid in the family of Mrs. H. S. Pog
genburg of 111 Tast Sixty-ninth si re. i
about 4 o'clock yesterday afternoon.
She requested that he hurry over to
the house. The florist, knowing that
the Poggenburg family had left the
city, was surprised at the call, but
went around to the house.
When he reached the house he saw
the maid looking out of the window,
pointing to the door at the top of the
stoop, and shouting. "Look in the ves
tibule." He did, and there he found a
little baby girl abandoned. The child
was about two weeks old, had red hair,
blue eyes and was well dressed in
white lawn, a little white cap and
white stockings.
Nugent picked the child up and
walked down the street with her un
til he met Policeman Donahue, who
sent the fondling to Bellevue.
The maid said she had been busy
in the back of the house during the
early part of the afternoon, and when
she went to the front heard cries com
ing from the vestibule. She was too
frightened to Investigate and tele
phoned to Mr. Nugent.
AFTER 5 YEARS IMAGE
IS RETURNED TO ALTAR
CITY OF MEXICO, July 9.—Tho res
toratlon of the Image of San Fran
cisco il'' Paula to its original home in
of the alturs of the Church of Lv
Bnsenansa will be attended by great
pomp and ceremony.
When the Church of La Ensenair/.i
was clos'-d five yean ago its images
were removed to other churchei of
the city, where they were held in trust.
Now that the church has been reopened
for worship, efforts have been made by
tin priest in cbnrf;e. Rev, Francisco E.
Alvares, to reinstate the Image* which
formerly belonged to this beautiful
.inn ili. Archbishop Mom. Jose Maria
Mora y del Rio has agreed to their r< -
turn.
The image will h<> brought from thr
Church of Sim Jose, where it has been
located, by a body of Catholics. It
win b<- received by the chaplain of
the church at the doors and carried
1,, ils altar pUI c. After which a sol
( itiii function "ill l>e held, , ill which
the eloquent Father Ricardo Olea of
the Church ol Siinto Domingo will de
liver a sermon.
Sol-inn services will also be held in
the afternoon in honor of thu restora
tion of (lit ancient Image.
MACKENNAL TO DESIGN
MEDAL FOR CORONATION
Australian Will Also Have Charge
of New Coinage in
Great Britain
LONDON, July 9.— Mr. Bertram
] Mackennal, a. It. A., has been chosen |
to design and model, the new coinage I
and the coronation medal, which will I
be struck next year Iti commemoration '
of King George's Recession. The ap
pointment has a special fitness from I
the fact that Mackennal won the first I
I artist from the overseas dominions to I
! secure election to the Royal academy.
Hut apart from sentiment, he haw jus- ,
tified his latest commission by the
beautiful series of medals which ho
executed for the Orymplc games oil
: ioo7,
The ion of an Australian sculptor,
Maekennal was born in Melbourne In
18(8, and' coming to Europe In early
manhood, studied for some, years In I
Paris. His name first came Into public j
notice through the controversy aroused j
by his life-size nude, "Circe," which
exhibited at the Royal acedemy In ,
the 'nineties. After executing several
memorial statues of Queen Victoria, ■
one of Which was erected at Ulackliurn,
Mr. Maekenn.il received two, Important
London commiFsions— the South Africa '•
war memorial as Islington and the pod- I
imental group* for the office* of the lo
cal government" board. In 1907 the ar
tist's "Earth and the Elements" wan'
purchased for the nation under the I
terms of the Chantry bequest, and In ;
the following year he was even more I
Fortunate, the same trustees purchas- |
Ing for $5000 his life-sized marble, ,
"Diana Wounded," now In the large |
sculpture hall at the Tata gallery. In
the present acedemy the Australian !
sculptor is represented by a beautiful
statuette. ■The Mother."
In addition to the new coinage tnd
the coronation medal, MacfcennaJ Is al
so engaged upon the statuary which
is to decorate the Bt. Paul's cross, now
being put up in tin- cathedral gardens.
THREE "MASTERPIECES"
Picture Dealer—That will be 115,000
francs, and I guarantee them all as
absolutely authentic.
Customer —Well, I think I'll only take
the middle one.
Dealer—l can't let you do that.
That's the most genuine of the lot.—
Tele Melt.
PHONE FB4ot
DR. L. A. LAUER, Dentist
856^4 S. Main, cor. SeTrnth afreet.
To become acquainted with you and ea
tabllih a business here, I will, for a lim
ited time, do the highest cla« of dental
work at half prices.
Bear In mind that this !s no fake ana
that I am no advertising dentist, but
that I am simply doing this to build up
a practice.
This Is an opportunity you should take
ad^antage of. ae I would like to show
you what I oan do and how easily I oan
do It. and how little It will cost.
For 15 yeare I enjoyed one of tne
finest practice! In Chicago, ajid my
reputation among the dental pr-ife.nlon
there Is At. Consult me (free,, get my
estimate on your work before gn'ng
elsewhere.
My system Is painless dentistry, and I
guarantee all my work.
HOriW—S to 8. SUNDAY, • to t*.
I Northwest Excursion
§ Oregon - Washington - British Columbia
Personally conducted Pullman train leaving San Francisco
| July 26, ifllO.
3 Leave Los Angeles July 25, at2:3o P.M.
Special Features:
E* Eight hours' sightseeing at San Francisco.
Daylight trip through the Shasta Hegion.
Stopovers and entertainment at Portland, Tacoma and
Seattle.
Delightful steamer trip on I'uget Sound, including stopovers
at Victoria and Vancouver.
Rail and steamer tran.sportatnon over the great scenic route
of the Canadian Pacific via Revelstoke and the charm
ing Kootenay Lake Region, returning via
Spokane and Portland
Beautiful scenery along the Columbia River
Round Trip from Los
Angeles $99.59
Limit 3 months; also includes sleeping car accommodations,
meals and sightseeing trips as far as Seattle.
S9UTHERN PACIFIC
0 I,os Angeles office
| 600 South Spring Street, Los Angeles
[ 148 East Colorado St., Pasadena, Gal.
Enlargement Sale Jf§|Blk
another new store, 725, ft
Bperlai Mle on :ill Bhadei of puffs and curls. Cluster imffs from COc up.
A whole winnow, choice while they last f"""» $1 worth up t> $8.
MADAM PETRIE
72D-727-7L'7H Snuth Hioadway.
PART II
3$ 15 HIGH GRADE }^4
| \d\full set OF teeth W
Vg\FULLY GUARANTEED m)
No dentist, no matter how
high his prices, can give you
better work tfinn you'll re
eelve nt the Union Painless
Dental offices.
I
I Our $4 plates are as good
as those you .pay $10
and $15 for elsewhere.
GUARANTEED 22KT
GOLD CROWNS
I $ 4 1 ( for high grade crown,
I *•* '■*■' bridge or porcelain
work, as rood, and generally
i superior, to any $10 work any
where in the city.
rainless Fillings 50c up.
Expert specialists—finest fa
cilities—prompt service and
every service guaranteed to
give permanent satisfaction.
EXAMINATIONS FREE.
EXTRACTIONS ALSO FREE
when we do other work.
Cleansings FREE.
Open 8 a, m. to 6:30 p. m.
(Tuesday, Thursday and Sat
urday till 8 p. m.), Sunday
hours 9 to 1.
BROADWAY I II
t S.W. COR .SEVENTH ST.I
LIiaMSMMiajMSJMH A
PLUNGEINT
The cost of a v«ry few trips to the
beach will more than pay for a three
months' membership In the Young-
Men's Christian association, which
gives you the dally privilege of the
large, tile-lined pool and magnificent
baths and gymnasium.
Shoes Half Price and Less
I uui two hundred big display barge,.a
> tables are displaying ehoea for men. women
and children, on aala In many Instances (or
half price and less. Convince youraelt and
come to the
MAMMOTH (HOE MOUSE,
610 South Broadway. j^°>i*

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