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Los Angeles herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, December 10, 1910, Image 3

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ARIZONANS LOOT
CONVENTION HALL
Constitution Makers Adjourn
Sine Die—Governor May Op
pose Ratification
PHOKNIX, Ariz., Dec. o.— The con
stitutional CQPVentlpn of Arizona ud-
Journed sine dio today at 6:44 o'clock
after being in session alxty-one days
and finally adopting a constitution
which Is designated by a majority of
the members as tho most progressive
ever framed and by a minority as the
most Socialistic. Ono Republican only,
John Langdon of Globe, signed the
document. Ho was given an ovation
which lasted several minutes when he
attached his signature. One Demo
crat, Kliinwood of Bisbee, declined to
sign because ho believed the recall
applied to the Judiciary would destroy
the Independence of the courts of the
'state and invite the disapproval of
President Tuft. Tuthill of Greenlee
county was "the only other Democrat
voting against the constitution, but
he finally signed it. Tho final vote was
40 to 12.
Souvenir hunters looted the conven
tion hall during the noon recess and
the gavel that President Hunt in
tended presenting to the territorial his
torian was purloined. He announced
that he would not sign the payroll of
employes of the convention until the
gavel was returned, • but It had not
been found when adjournment was
take".
The' campaign for ratification by the
people at the election February 9
will . begin Immediately. Governor
Sloan, who Is now In Washington, Is
reported to have announced his Inten
tion of returning to oppose the ratifi
cation and an exciting campaign is
anticipated. Democrats do not con
sider that there Js any doubt of Its
passage. -
RETIRED ARTILLERY CHIEF
SHOOTS HIMSELF IN HEAD
WASHINGTON, Deo. 9.—Major Gen
rral Wallace F. Randolph, retired, for
mer chief of the coast artillery corps,
committed suicide at his residence in
this city today.
General Randolph shot himself
through the head. No reason is known
for the suicide, and the only plausible
explanation Is that he took his lifo
while suffering intense ngony from an
attack of kidney trouble, to which he
was subject.
General Randolph was the first chief
of the coast artillery corps.
SHOOTS WIFE AFTER FUSS,
THEN SELF; BOTH MAY DIE
SAN FRANCISCO, Dec! 9.—Mrs.
Cliarles Cordes was shot today by hSr
husband, one bullet taking effect in her
head and another in her breast. She
probably will die. The tragedy oc
curred after a quarrel in front of their
l^ome. »
'An hour after the shooting Cordes
was found near the scene of the shoot
ing with a bullet In his head. He was
taken in a dying condition to the,
emergency hospital. . *
SON HELD FOR FATHER'S DEATH
s SAN JOSE. Dec. 9.—During a quarrel
today W. F. Horwarth, after being
struck several times by his son Charles,
followed the latter to the orchard and
tttabbed him in the back. Charlea
wrenched the knife from him and stag
gered back to the house. Mrs. Hor
warth rushed to the orchard and found
Horwarth dead. Charles, who will re
cover, is under arrest.
CHILD AWARDED TO MOTHER
SAN FRANCISCO, Dec. 9.—Ada
Hose "Warren, the 7-year-old daughter
of William T. Warren, who is now
keeping the child in a secluded resort
In the Santa Clara mountains, was
ordered given to her mother by Judge
Thomas F. Graham in the superior
icurt today. Mrs. "Warren and her
husband have been divorced.
■*v£r BosmDnvGoodsSmht
'■■■'"■.v.-■■• '; . ■• „ ': . "■■
Our free lessons in needlework will be discontinued from
December 15th to January 3rd. •
A woman is always needing gloves. Give her a glove
order and let her get the style and shade she likes best
and have them fitted. . $
American Express Co. agency on our main floor for the
accommodation of patrons who wish to send parcels
direct from the store.
— i—: • - . • .
Sales ior ®ur ads in yesterday's papers
m^.^, gave details of these sales for
Today • today: .
New one-piece dresses for girls of 14 to 18$15 to $30
values at ten dollars.
Misses' $25 to $35 capes arid long coats, fifteen dollars.
' New tailored suits for girls and small women—s2o to $35
values— dollars.
(Second Floor—the rear elevators orfen Into the Dept.) .
• Boys' suits and coats worth up to $7.50 for $3.75. ■'
i (Main Floor, rear.) ,-.?•■
.- . -- Solid color Messaline silks of the grade sold all season
V at 75c for 50c a yard. ' , . ,
S<i!es fOP Details of which will appear
Monday in our Sunday advertising:
A hundred women's $25 to $50 Coat Suits at nineteen
t fifty each. -,-
Another lot -of over five hundred $7.50 to $17.50 Silk
Petticoats to sell at five dollars each.
A cleanup of Long Table Cloths at liberal price con
cessions.
Heavy reductions on some of our very finest grades of
blankets and comforters.
J. W. ROBWSON CO.
235-239 South Broadway 234-242 South Hill Street
BOY WHO GOT LOST
HUNTING FOR SANTA
. CLAUS IN BROADWAY
S
MO IUI IS ALVBV
BOY HUNTING SANTA IS
LOST IN BUSY BROADWAY
Weary Little Chap Goes to Sleep
on Corner, Where Police
man Finds Him
A tired little boy who wrote a rmto
to Sanla Claus, couldn't find him, and
was lost in the holiday crowds of busy
Broadway, was taken to the central
police (station on the shoulders of big
Patrolman Worts of the traffic squad
yesterday, lie is Morris Alvey, C )ream
old, with big blue eyes that ask ques
tions and an overwhelming desire to
make known to Santa his Christmas
desires.
Morris, barefooted and bareheaded,
and gripping a letter he had written
to Santa ClauH, leXt his home at S2C9
Eagle street o;irly yesterday without
the knowledge of his parents, Mr. nnrt
Mrs. Martin Alvey, In fecarcli of the
giver of gifts.
For five hours he wandered among
the holiduy crowds in the downtown
streets vainly searching for some sign
of old Kris Kringle, until, tired and
despondent, h>> nestled at the base of a
drinking fountain, and before he was
discovered by the officer was fast
asleep.
The policeman touched him lightly
with his club and then lifted him to
hia Fhoulder where, on their way to
the station, he viewed with delight tin;
toy-laden windows, the things he had
told Santa in his note he wanted.
The kind-hearted police matron made
him comfortable and when his anxious
father called for him yesterday after
noon, alter being notified by the police,
he found the boy waiting in wide-eyed
wonder.
CALIFORNIA CLUBWOMEN
URGE PROBE OF DAIRIES
•WASHINGTON. Dec. 9.—The results
of a concerted movement among wom
en's clubs to lessen the danger of dis
ease in dairy products have become ap
parent through petitions pqurinj» Into
congress this week. Petitions' havirrjeen
received from clubs and federations in
California and other states urging an
investigation.
* »»
TO DETERMINE MAYOR'S RIGHT
SAN FRANCISCO, Dec. 9.—A peti
tion for a writ of mandamus, applied
for today by Thomas E. Bannerman,
president of the board of education, to
rompel Auditor Thomas F. Boyle to
honor his demand for salary, may de
termine Mayor McCarthy's right to
oust appointees of the Taylor admin
istration.
LOS ANGELES HERALD: SATURDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 10, 1910.
DICKINSON WANTS
WAR AEROPLANES
U. S. Lagging in Air Equipment
for Army, Secretary
Says in Report
WASHINGTON, Dec. 9.—As might
have been expected after hia personal
nights in aerolanea in France, Secre
tary Dickinson comes out in his an
nmil report with a strong indorsement
o£ the flying machine and with a
re-commendation to congreßs for an
appropriation to provide the signal
corps with a reasonable number of
the hotter type of machine for in
struction purposes and field work.
Ho recalls the fact that the United
States was the first nation to officially
recognize the aeroplane for military
purposes and conducted at Fort Myer
in I!XM tho firat pubile flight of a
heavier than air machine, yet it has
made no addition tb its aeronautical
equipment, which at present consists
of one email dirigible balloon, one
Wright aeroplane and three small cap
tive balloons.
The secretary calls attention to the
fact that the entrance to Chesapeake
bay, ono of tho most Important po.nts
strategically on the Atlantic sea coast,
is wholly unfortified. At another im
portant point, the eastern entrance to
Long Island sound, additional guns
are needed. Except for these in
stances, so far as guns alone are con
cerned, the sea coast defenses at al!
home ports are in a satisfactory state,
but much remains to be done In pro
viding such auxiliaries as searchlights
and in developing the flre control sys
tem, which will require about $4,000,000
of expenditure.
Congress is asked to authorize an
expenditure of $19,546,843 for the forti
fication of the termini of tho Panama
canal.
COTTON MARKET RECOVERS
ON FEDERAL ASSURANCES
Reports from Government In
crease Activity in East
NEW YORK. Dec. 9.—Prior to the
publication of the government estimate!
the cotton market was very nervous,
and for the last week or more there
has been more or less liquidation by
smaller speculative longs, apprehensive
that prices were based on an under
estimate of the yield.
The report found the market well
liquidated of scattering speculative
long interests, and there al«io seemed
to be a large number of bullishly dis
posed operators who had taken profits
and who were brought back into the
market by the prospect of a supply
which they considered insufficient to
meet the normal requirements of the
season. The bears maintain the gov
ernment must have underestimated the
crop.
After closing at the regular hour the
English market reopened for business
Just before the government report was
issued, and remained open until the
close of the market here, with the final
prices there showing a gain for the day
equivalent to from 20 to 33 American
points.
AUTO TAKES PLACE OF
BRONCO IN PLAINS HUNT
Alleged Cattle Rustlers Arrested
in New Style
DOUGLAS, Ariz., Dec. 9.—Pictur
esque old times of Arizona cattle rust
ling- were revived today with an auto
mobile taking the place of the bucking
bronco. An automobile bearing Deputy
Sheriff Bob Rllburn, County Ranger O.
F. Hicks and Attorney John C. Gungl
left tonight for a point ten miles be
yond Willcox, in the Chtrlcahua moun
tains, where it Is alleged John Keith,
Jasper Keith and Thomas Maybury en
gaged In killing cattle of the San Simon
Cattle company.
Jasper Keith succeeded In getting
away, but the others were arrested and
brought to Douglas.
It is claimed the men buried the hides
to avoid detection on brands, and sent
the beef by Maybury to this city, where
it is alleged to have been sold to the
Grove saloon, which disposed of it to
'k'alers.
PASADENA BOARD PLANS TO
RENEW OWENS RIVER DEAL
Names Added to Committee to
Negotiate with Alexander
PASAJffENA, Dec. 10.—The water commit
tee., of the l'asadena board of tratio voted
unanimously last evening to strengthen the
existing subcommittee on Owens river supply
by adding four members and to authorize the
subcommittee to negotiate with Mayor Alex
ander's consolidation commission and the
water board of Los Angeles (or the most fa
vorable terms upon which this city can £o
cure Owens river water.
This action was taken in order that the
main committee may have the Los Angeles
proposition In concrete form for company, n
with the Big Tejunga, the Big Book creek
and other proposed sources of supply when
'the matter comes to a final selection, which
is expected wiibln a, few weeks.
Seventeen of tho twenty-live members of.
the board of trade committee were present at
last night's meeting: Chairman Magea ac
clared that he will announce tho names of
the four additional members of tho Owens
river subcommittee at a future date.
Present members of the subcommittee are
Ernest H. Lock wood, chairman; Ezra Scat
torgood. Grant Orth, J. M. Harvey, frot. I.
Is', Bml th. . •
PRESENT IN MAN'S POCKET
PROVES GUN TO KILL WIFE
Children See Father Slay Woman
and Shoot Himself
NEW BEDFOBD. Mass.. Dec. —When
Albert Smltn, a mason, reached home last
night his wife noticed something bulky in
his coat pocket. Curious to know what he
was bringing homo, she reuched for it.
but lie had his hand 00 It first.
"It's a revolver." ho said.
"Let me sou It," his wife begged, fearing
he intended to commit suicide. N
Albert took it from his pocket as If to
hand it to her and suddenly pulled tho
trigged three time* The first shot went
wild, but the other . two went straight Into
his wife* heart, kllllnc her.
After summoning an ambulance Smith
fired a bullet Into his head. Ilia condition
Is serious. The couple's two children wit
nessed the tragedy. >
MOTHER OF SLAIN CHILD DIES
JOHNSTOWN, Pa., Dec. 9.—Misa
Fannie M. Robinson, mother of tho
three-days-old child for whose mur
der her mother. Mrs. Adeline Robin
son, If confined In Ebensburg .lail,
died in Memorial hospital today with
out haying beou infurmod of tho
ci»i;ds fate.
ATTORNEY HATCH FOUND
GUILTY OF EMBEZZLEMENT
Former Candidate for Supreme
Bench to Be Sentenced
SAX JOSE, Dec. 9.—Tho Jury in the
Jackson Hatch embezzlement case
Hhortly beforo noon today returned a
verdict of guilty and Judso Welch
Net next Tuesday at 10 a. m. for the
pronouncement of the sentence. The
court room was crowded.
Hatch, who was one of the foremast
attorneys In this city and who only .i
few years ago was the Democratic
candidate for the state supremo bench,
was tried In tho latter part of 1908 on
a chargo of having embeszled $37,000
from a client, Mrs. Sarah E. Sage, an
aged resident of this city.
CHANDLER, 70, TO TAKE BRIDE
NEW YORK, Dec. o.—Albert Brown
Chandler, 70 years old, of Brooklyn, chair
man of the hoard of directors of the Postal
Telegraph company, obtained a license
yesterday to marry Miss Mildred Vivian. 38
years old. Miss' Vivian came to Now York
from 'Lexington, Mo., and met Chandler
when she was a stenographer In tha employ
of tho Postal company.
AGENT ACCUSED OF THEFT
FRESNO, Dec. 9. —A warrant was is
sued in Fresno this afternoon for the
arrest of Roy Palmer, agent of the Val
ley Lumber company at Fowler. Palm
er is accused In the complaint of hav
ing embezzled $367. Palmer is a, mar
ried man, about 30 years old.
Telegraph Briefs
TACOMA—Henry L. Votaw, postmaster
of Tacoma. died yesterday. 61 years old.
SIBSON. Cat.—ln a collision between a
handcar and a freight train Patrick Neval,
a flection band, was killed Thursday night.
NEW YORK—Fire destroyed the greater
part of the big plant of the Edison Elec
tric company on Rockwell place, Brooklyn,
yesterday. ..
AUGUSTA, Ga.—With a saluto. of 100 guns
Augusta yesterday honored the 100 th birth
day anniversary of Jonathan Miller, next
to the oldest person In the city.
BOCHUM, Prussia— explosion of fire
damp occurred In the Holland mine yester
day. Six miners were killed, five others
seriously Injured and one is missing. ' I
SAN FRANCISCO—Laurence Kirkland, a
snake charmer appearing at a local street
carnival, was bitten by one of his reptiles
yesterday and Is believed to be riving;. '
CHICAGO— Tom" Currier, deputy
United States marshal, who bore a strik
ing resemblance to President Taft. died at
his home yesterday at the age of 84.
CONSTANTINOPLE—Edward Henry Oz
man, American consul genera! here, died
yesterday after a brief illness, lie was
born at Rochester, Minn.. August 6, 1857.
GRASS VALLEY— Falling thirty feet to
the bottom of a shaft In the Central Con
solidated mine early yesterday. Thomas
Lewis, BO years old, a well known miner,
was killed. '
TOKIO—The resignation of Count Ko
mura, minister of foreign affairs, must be
regarded as an event of the not far distant
future, protracted 111 health-, may be given
as the primary cause,
SAN FRANCISCO—WiIIiam • MoCann,
bookkeeper for a local brewery, was dis
covered unconscious In an excavation near
his home yesterday. He died later on the
doorstep of his residence.
VINCEVNES, Ind. —Menlo E. Moore,
manager of a circuit of theaters, was ac
quitted of the murder of Charles B. Gib
son, a wealthy operator In the Indiana-
Illinois oil fields, -yesterday.
MILWAUKEE, Wls. —John W. Pehauman,
formerly part owner of the Milwaukee Jour,
nal, committed suicide yesterday by shoot-
Ing himself i through the head. Business
trouble* are assigned as the cause.
RAN FRANCISCO— estate of the late
Darius Ogden Mills will yield 5 4,000 In
Income tax to the state of California, ac
cording to the report of Appraiser Roy
Gallagher filed In Judge Graham's court
yesterday.
CINCINNATI persons were serious
ly hurt and several others slightly in.lured
when the rear car of a passenger train on
thp Norfolk & Western railway left the
rails and slde-swlped the depot at Batavla,
0., yesterday.
NEW YORK — W. Teandlc, who
was convicted of bribery while ha was
serving on the Rosenhelmer murder trial
Jury, was sentenced yesterday to serve not
less than five years, nor more than eight
years and six months In state prison.
NEWARK, N. J.—Judge Teneyck, who
has been hearing testimony on the mental
condition of Mis. Caroline B. Martin, one
of the sisters accused of the murder of
Mrs. Ocey Martin Snead, declared yester
day that the woman was sane within the
meaning of the statute. Mrs. Martin, with
her sister, Mrs. Snead. will have to stand
trial January 9.
"Special Sales" for Today at
DESMOND'S
Corner Spring and Third Streets
Men's and Young Men's^
Suits and Overcoats 1 /
Smoking Jackets !>At /A Off
Bath Robes /
and Lounging Robes y
Sole Agency Your Choice of Anything in the House.
>-»•» i y~i * Positively Nothing Reserved
Mark-Cross Co. s Leather Goods
For Ladies and Gentlemen, Make ,
• Exquisite Xmas Gifts.
$2.50 Hats on Sale Today for $1.50
$2 and $1.50 Shirts Today for $1.00
TACOMA'S LOSS ON
RECOUNT IS 33,000
Census Official Soon to Prepare
for Prosecution of Dishon
est Enumerators
TACOMA, Doc. 9.—Statistician Hunt,
.«:iit to Tacoma by the census bureau.
announced today, after one month's
rechecklng and recounting, that the
city's population is 83,743, which is a
gain of more thnn 800 as compared
with the li' uivs tfivon out by Director
DuronQ some time ago, but Is about
33,001) below the figures originally !
turned in by tho local supervisor, A.
R. Kelly. The Increase Is 46,029, or 122
per cent over 11)00.
Hunt announced that on Monday he i
would bogin preparing the evidence ,
on which ho hopes to convict a nimi- ,
ber of dishonest enumerators in the
federal courts.
TEXAS IS REFUSED RECOUNT
OF DISAPPOINTING FIGURES;
Populations of Three States, Ha
waii and Alaska Announced
WASHINGTON. Doc. 9.—"Texas
will not set a recount," said Director
Durand of the census bureau today,
referring to tlio complaints regarding
the census figures on the population of
that state. "I confess that I am
somewhat disappointed over the re-
Kult," he continued, "'but a little
thought will explain the situation to
any one. There has been a very rapid
growth in the Panhandle section of
the state, but that Is the thinly popu
lated region, and while there may have |
been very large proportionate growth
there, it has comparatively little in
fluence on the figures for the entire
state."
The population of New Jersey is
2,537,107. This is an increase of 653.45)8.
or 34.7 per cent over 1,883,069 in 1900.
The increase from 1890 to 1900 was
438.73G, or 30.4 per cent.
The population of Utah is 373,351.
This is an increase of 06,602, or 34.9
per cent over 276.74.) In 3900. The In
crease from 1890 to 1900 was 65,970, or
31.3 per cent.
The population of Ogden is 25,589, an
Increase of 9207, or 56.8 per cent over
16,313 in 1900.
Other population statistics issued to
night include the following:
Wyoming, 145,965. an increase of 53.
--434 or 57.7 per cent over 92,531 in 1900.
The increase from 1890 to 1900 was
29,976, or 47.9 per cent.
Alaska, 64.356, an increase of 764. or
1 2 per cent over 63,592 in 1900. The
increase from IS9O to 1900 was 31,530,
or 98.4 per cent.
Hawaiian islands, 191,909, an increase
of 37.908, or 21.6 per cent over 154,,001
in 1900.
The city of Honolulu, T. H., has a
population of 52,183. This in an In
crease of 12,877, or 38.2 per cent over
39,306 in 1900.
JAPAN ORDERS 27,000-TON
CRUISER BUILT IN ENGLAND
New Warship to Make 27 Knots
and Mount 14-Inch Guns
VICTORIA, B. C Dec. 9. —The Japanese
public was surprised when news was re
ceived from Ensland that the Japanese navy
department had ordered a 27,000-ton cruiser
to make twenty-seven knots and mount
twelve fourteen-inch guns, from a British
firm. Japanese newspapers Insist this la
In contravention of the policy announced of
constructing all warships at home. The
Japanese naval department Issued an of
ficial statement that the order was given
to a British yard in order that Japan might
have a vessel of the latest type as a mod<J
for construction at home of other dread
noughts.
PACIFIC COMMISSIONERS BACK
SAN FRANCISCO, Dec. 9.—Eleven
members of the Pacific commercial
commission who have been touring
the Chinese empire reached San Fran
cisco today on the steamer Chiyo
Mara.
> Home 10571. Bdwy.4944^*Broadway cor. 4th. IosANQUIS.
Today-- Christmas
Two Weeks Away
Today will be a glorious and active day for Christmas shopping.
Every day that passes means greater crowds, more confusion,
even though our service is keyed to the highest pitch of efficiency.
Plan today to purchase as many Christmas gifts as possible.
Almost time to start many of the Christmas gifts to eastern
friends. The store is beautifully and appropriately decorated to
add to the spirit of shopping, and to make it as pleasant as possi
ble. The Toy Store is especially crowded with interest.
Holiday Sale FrCLtICOZ
Fancy Ribbons „ A r l)™,^
Five prices represent a notable LjlluOVa SJlOVeb
.ilk *»£*»«■ in If you know her size, give a pair of
widths 6% und 7% inches. Also Francoz gloves, and if you don t,
fancy floral ribbons from lib to 7% j )U y a glove certificate, so that she
inches wide. Many different quail- h pair after
ties, and all of them priced excep- may seieci nor " v
tlonally under value at IBC, 25c, Jsq, Christmas and be fitted.
49c and 75c yard. Aisle 1. Francoz Eudora Gloves are made
• ■»<• rj-i /»«- by one of tno f°remost manufac-
Knitted Mufflers 25C turers in Grenoble, France. Made
You needn't worry about a Christ- o f selected kidskin. Two radium
mas gift for her. Just decide on one C i asps a t wrist. Paris point em
of these mercerized cotton mufflers, broidery on backs; overseams;
which come in white and colors. black, white and AI tl{\
Vor round shaped necks. Aisle 2, co irs *?■*■»**"
23c. "
Scarfs 50c and 95c F>™t Quality Suede
The 50c scarfs are made of mercer- French suede gloves with two ra
ized cloth, 2 yards long and 27 ins. dium clasps at wrist, ft rows of em
wide, with hemstitched ends; most- broidery on backs; over- d» 1 Kf\
ly every wanted color. seams; every pair fitted.. *P-*- •»'vr
The Me scarfs are beauties, some _
with fringed ends; others plain or Extra OuahtV Kid
hemstitched ends. Some in fancy •*->•*«« **M.w»i.jr *». «•
floral and "shot" effects. Manufactured from the finest
French kidskin, with pearl clasp at
BOX Ruchina 25c wrist; silk filet embroidery on
„ t..i „. backs; overseams; me- dtr% f\f\
Six neck lengths in all white. 60 dium flngor lengths *pju*UU
dozen boxes have Just been re
ceived. Absolutely nothing better n»^l.«~* D.V,,,,,*
for a Christmas gift at the price. Jbrauant LiqUeS
Put up in fancy boxes. VAoßiln t gloves for street wear.
Neckwear 25c and 50c Piquo sewn and gusseted; two self
JMeCKWear ZOC ana OUC C proso clasps at wrist; black, whlto
Daintiest styles that are good to and street shades. d> 1 7 1*
give; bows, jabots, rabats and Aisle 2 V* I*l'1*1'
stocks. A new shipment of Plauen
neckwear Just arrived. WomeUS "Waytie
Chemisettes 50c Knit" Hose
These of Plauen lace in assorted
designs. Probably the best values All put up in holiday boxes, so as
of the season. Only black and to make both attractive and prac
whlte Ordinarily 65c to $1.45 val- v , Cnr i stmaa glftg#
ues. Aisle 2. \ .
' ' 8 Pair* Black Silk or dame I
Circular Collars 65c «■»• ••• - *1!«
~->. -„.', _ . 6 l'alrs Black Cotton, full faeh-
Hand-made Irish lace. To be worn toned $1.50
over waists and coats; 5 rose de- 6 Palrg i, |ack 811b Ij9le _. 3 . 00
signs worked in each collar. Aisle These all come in fancy boxes.
■ —65c. ... , . —Aisle 7.
%^ „,—„!,„!, 1,,, , ibiiw lIIIMIIIIIIM—IMIIIIIWIII— ■IBIIIIII'iiii.i ..... HII ■HIM V
10c a Button, $1.00 a Rip
Dutchess Trousers
at
F. B. SILVERWOOD'S
Sixth and Broadway
The Diamond Shop
218 West Third St.
DIAMONDS EXCMJBIVJXY.
If you want a diamond at the rl*ht
prico come and see üb. "Wo can save
you money.
Seven City Stores
Shoes Half Price and Less
Over two hundred big display bargain
tables are displaying; shoes for men. women
and Children, on sale In many instances for
hair price and less. Convince yourself and
co/no to the •
MAMMOTH SHOE HOUSE,
610 South Broadway.
. 1 "'f j' ■! ii ■[ »-- For Rood trunks,
r3ES^2T*-«=l»ffiV<i? traveling bag*.
cL.IT ""-/7ir~** IVI "'"' dress full
H*jj o^ . S?y4 cases bo t»
lULj^P G.U.Whitney
Mil ■'*■ i■ J| the oldest e»«
tablUlied and mail reliable trunk manufac
turer. Store and factor)', 336 South Main.
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