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Evening capital news. (Boise, Idaho) 1901-1927, April 23, 1916, Image 2

Image and text provided by Idaho State Historical Society

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88056024/1916-04-23/ed-1/seq-2/

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THE ARMY Mil
WHY AT FRISCO
City Is Plastered With
Posters Calling for Re
cruits—Mexico Used as
the Drawing Card.
San Francisco, April 22.—San Fran
cisco today la plastered with recruiting
to enlist in the
army and "help get Villa." The
paign has netted good results so far.
posters urging men
Dozens of recruits are being drilled on
Angel island, In the bay, whipped into
shape for early service in the ranks.
"The boys are in Mexico—they may
need your help," say the posters. Oth
ers,
printed In glaring red and black,
say: "Are you game? The army needs
25 000 men Immediately. Are you go
ing to be one of the 25,000?'' "Califor
nia' Let It lead in Ailing the army to
war strength at once."
Smaller placards urge commercial
telesraphers to Join the signal corps
or call for volunteers for the atnbu
lance service.
Operating from San Francisco, mem
service have
bers of the recruiting
spread the posters liberally over this
part of the state. Many applicants for
enlistment have
headquarters on Market street, but a
considerable numbep are rejected.
Recruiting officers report that they
•have received a good many applica
tions from men who were formerly In
been examined at
y and who now. seeing a pros
srvlce. are desirous of
the ar
pent of active
enlisting again.
THOUSAND WPS
CALLEDTOCOLORS
-Seven hundred
vero recalled
Rome, April 22.
thousand Italian troops
to the colors by a decree Issued today,
reviving the report that the allies are
making ready for the great offensive
planned at the Paris conference.
The Arst, second and third catego
ries of the classes from 1886 to 1894
Inclusive, and the third category of
the class of 1879 were summoned to
report for service on May 15, These
troops, mobilized at the outbreak of
the war had been permitted to resume
their vocations when it became appar
ent they were not needed on the Aus
trian front.
The. announcement from the war of
fice said that no plea of exemption
whatever would be granted.
AIMES ARE BEING
CLOSELY GUARDED
North Yakima. Wash., April 22.—
Armed guards. It was learned today
have been placed inside the state arm
ory here. Extra electric lights are
kept burning at night outside the
building and a special guard has been
placed over the arms and ammuni
tion stored In the building. Officers of
the National Guard refuse to discuss
the placing of the guards, but it is un
derstood the adjutant general has ad
vised that armories In all parts of the
state should be guarded.
ACCUSED MURDERER
CORNERED AND KILLED
San Luis Obispo, Cal., April 22.—
Cornered by a posse, Alberto Pena,
charged with killing a policeman sev
eral days ago, was shot and killed to
day. Pena had dodged hundreds of
pursuers for nearly a week. He was
finally brought to bay in the hills.
GOOD WORK.
Proper Food Makes Marvelous Changes.
Providence Is sometimes credited
with directing the footsteps by so sim
ple a way as the reading of a food ad
vertisement.
A lady In Missouri writes, "I was
compelled to retire from my school
teaching because I was broken down
with nervous prostration.
'T suffered agony In my back and
was In a dreadfully nervous condition.
Irritable, with a dull, heavy headache
continually, had no appetite and could
scarcely digest anything. I was un
able to remer.ber what I read and was,
of course, unfit for my work.
"One day, as If by providence,
read the testimonial of a lady whose
symptoms were much the same as
mine, and she told how Grape-Nuts
food had helped her, so I concluded to
■ try it.
"I began with Grape -Nuts, a little
fruit, and a cup of Postum. I ateadily
' Improved In both body and mind.
Grape-Nuts haa done more for me than
all the medicine I have ever taken. I
- am new well again and able to do any
thing necessary In my work.
''My mind tp clearer and my body
' stronger than ever before. "There'«
a Reason." Name given by Postum
Co., Battle Creek, Mich.
• Ever read the above latter? A new
•ne appears from time to time. They
are genuine, true, and full of human
laterest— Adv.
STRIKE OF COAL
MINERS ORDERED
IN PENNSYLVANIA
Action Is Taken Following
Refusal of Operators to
Abide by Decision Recent
ly Reached.
Pittsburg, April 22. — Twenty-four
thousand coal miners In the bituminous
j ftelds of this section were tonight or
cam-:dered to strike by President Van Bltt-j]
jner and other union officials of district
No. 6. This action followed refusal of i
the operators of the Pittsburg Coal
company to abide by the agreement re
cently reached In New York.
It was not learned that any other
district will be Immediately affected.
Simultaneous with the announcement
from the union's headquarters, It be
came known that representatives of
| the operators and miners have been in
I conference for several days on the ait
j uatlon. The operators refused to rec
: ognize the validity of the New York
agreement.
When the men were paid late this
afternoon, those on .yardage and dead
work were not given the 6 per cent In
crease Axed by the Joint scale commit
tee in New York. The order to strike
came immediately.
sasu
A son was born April 20 to Mr. and
Mrs. Edward Mencer at their home on
Dry creek.
The will of Martha C. Cooper and
the will of Liza Jane Coble were both
admitted to probate Saturday.
The Idaho Aubaubon society hike to
Engle has been postponed until April
30. Today the society will visit Pierce
park, making the trip on the 3 o'clock
cor. Mr. Limbert will lead the class.
Two youths found drinking last night
and having considerable booze in their
possession, were taken In custody by
1 Detectives Hunt and Ron. Neither of
them was drunk and It is proposed to
file charges of having liquor In tnelr
possession against them.
Shortly after midnight Inst night a
number of noisy youths caused DDe
tectives Hunt and Ros : an exciting
chase. The officers drew their revolvers
and fired a number of shots in the air,
which finally halted the boys and they
were taken to police headquarters.
Because he sold cigarettes to two
boys only 12 years of age. Louie Euro
poiis, the Greek candy and fruit
vender near the Natatorlum, was yes
terday Aned 326 by Judge R. H. Dun
lay and given a severe lecture. He
paid the An* and promised not to
offend again.
J. J. Becker, -,vho was brought to
Boise and given a hearing before
Judge C. P. McCarthy in order to de
termine his sanity, was discharged by
the court the man appearing to be sane
and there being no evidence to ahow
that he was Insane.
That the ease of Verna E. Brown
versus Charles H. Brown, Aled in dis
trict court some time ago. Is to be
hotly contested, was shown yesterday
when the defendant Aled his answer
to the second amended complaint and
makes a general denial of all the
charges of cruelty made against him.
The couple reside In Boise.
Douglas Glenn was yesterday after
noon given Judgment against the Home
Building company et al In the sum of
$3624.16 with attorney fees amounting
to $325. Judge Davis appointed Allen
stein as receiver of the company's
holdings, against which the Judgment
was directed and he placed under a $50
cash bond, which was furnished.
The city council yesterday after
noon granted Herbert Lemp the priv
ilege of erecting an airdome theater
on the vacant lot at Ninth and Main
streets, owned by the Lemp estate.
This theater will be operated
by Jack Mitchell, proprietor of the
Liberty theater and Is to be opened In
a few weeks, weather permitting.
James J. Stewart won In district
court Saturday his case against J. C.
Likens et al, transferred from Blaine
county, in which he acquired title to
land purchased by him from the
county and to which he secured a tax
deed for which he paid $495. He asked
that the title of others claiming an in
terest in the property be quieted and
his prayer was granted by the court.
Judge Davis Saturday afternoon
granted Bertha E. K. Fender a divorce
from Lowell B. Fender upon the
grounds of desertion. The plaintiff was
restored to her maiden name of Bertha
E. Retirer. The couple were married
at KichAeld, Oct. 3, 1914. The plaintiff
submitted in court a letter from the
defendant In which he admitted their
marriage was a mistake upon so short
an acquaintance and declared that
both realized It afterwards.
Special Easter service will be held
at Christ Episcopal church today. At
8 a. m. holy communion will be ob
served. Sunday school Easter exer
cises will be held at 10:16 and all chil
dren of the Sunday school are ex
pected to be present. At 11:30 a. m.
holy communion and sermon with ap
propriate Easter music by the choir.
In the evening a special sermon will
be preached to the Boise lodge of Elks,
who will attend the services in a body.
'•THE GODS OF FATE" AT
THE LIBERTY MONDAY
Rosetta Brica and Richard Buhler
hava the leading parta In "The Gods
of Fate," the multiple reel feature,
which will be shown at the Liberty
theater Monday and Tuesday. The
story deals with the attempt to get the
plans for a vacuum air brake, which
the Inventor guards. In the unfolding
of the plot many thrilling touches are
given, one of which la a wreck be
tween a passanger and a freight train.
The film also has a pretty lova story
£ running throughout
SHEEP AND CAITLE
GROWERS UNABLE
TO GET TOGETHER
Hearing Held Before the
State Land Board on the
Application of Two-mile
Limit Law.
ttw an( j enforcement or the leas
ln g Q f „(Ate lands within the area of
the s tookmen claim la protected by
The stock and the sheepmen were
aparenUy no nearer an agreement late
yesterday regarding the two-mile limit
that law, in the hearing before the
land board, than when they started.
The matter of definitely deciding upon
and adopting the rules governing the
leasing of the land was Anally left up
to the state land board. That body
will meet later and decide Just how the
leasing problem will be handled. The
stock and sheepmen unanlmouely
passed a resolution thanking the board
for the time given them at the hearing.
Briefly summarized, the sheepmen
claimed that to take from them the
right to lease state school lands within
the two-mlle limit means the ruina
tion of the sheep Industry. They plead
for time to be able to "get out from
under" In the sheep business.
The stockmen, on the other hand,
claimed the right to all of the grazing
land within the two-mlle limit law
because they alleged the law Intended
to bar the sheepmen from the use of
the range within that area, and yet
they were being permitted to trample
out the range by trailing sheep across
It so that It became useless for stock
Insofar as pasturage Is concerned.
They seemed to be of the opinion that
It Is Impossible to divide the range
between stock and sheep.
Among the speakers for the stock In
terests were S. B. Blackwell of Glenns
Ferry, Roll Myers of Horseshoe Bend,
K. B. Crawford of Welser and officers
of the Idaho Cattle and Horse Growers'
association. Frank R. Gooding, Na
than Ricks, Sam Ricks, Senator K. D.
Houtz and others spoke for the sheep
men.
Sheepmen Plead for Time.
Governor Gooding declared that If
the state lands are removed from the
leasing column the Industry stands to
be shortly ruined and he pleaded for
fair treatment and the right to grad
ually get out of the sheep business as
the homesteader encroached upon the
range. He thought It was unfair to
enforce a two-mlle limit law agalnet
the sheepmen because a homestead hod
been taken, as is the case, hs said. In
many Instances, by those who never
become bona Ade homesteaders. Na
than Ricks made a similar argument.
He declared that no industry was doing
more for Idaho than the sheep and it
was entitled to fair consideration. It
was his argument that the priority
right of stockmen and the two-mile
limit law mean ultimately that the
sheep Interests will have to go out of
business. He added he was for the
home builder as strong as any stock
man.
Marauder le 8cored.
The marauder eheepman was at
tacked by Senator Houtz, speaking
from the sheepman'a standpoint Ha
claimed the land board should take
some step to bar the roving French
and Basque flock owners from the
range. Senator Houtz represented the
Portneuf Sheep Grazing association.
Sam Ricks alleged the marauder
"doesn't live In Idaho or anywhere
else."
The bitterest attack against the
sheepmen was made by E. B. Crawford
of Welser. He declared that he was the
only man In his section of the country
who had stood out against the sheep
men in the use of the range and had
been successful. He mentioned fighting
the Butterfield Livestock company 'n
this regard, declaring they absolutely
refused to abide by the terra» of the
two-mlle limit law. The sheepmen, he
declared, were "ruthless and design
ing" and always against the home
steader. The latter, he said, to be the
builders of Idaho and worth In the
long run more than the sheep men.
"I'm a cattle man and I wont you to
know It," he cried.
What Rules Declare For,
The new rules proposed by the land
board were presented and read rule by
rule after which they were discussed.
These rules declare against a policy
that will result in the monopoly of the
range by controlling the watering
places. Declaration on behalf of bona
fide residents Is declared for by the
board together with fostering of the
livestock Industry, encouragement of
the small owner, permitting the small
stock owner to have access to big
leases, giving communities preference
right to contiguous Isolated tracts, per
mitting trailing across Isolated tracts,
permitting the leasing of state lands
for agricultural or grazing purposes for
a term of from one to five years, limit
ing agricultural leases to 326 acres, al
lowing arable lands withdrawn -for
grazing purposes, allowing a grazing
lease to be changed to an agricultural
lease, assignment of leases, auction of
leases, terms of payment, requiring
leases to give bond and prohibiting the
occupât. on of lands without lease.
Bar Non-Residents.
The rules further provide that leases
will not belssued to non-residents of
the state of Idaho. Grazing leases ar«
to run from 7 1-2 to 25 cents per acra;
agricultural leases, from 25 cents to $1
per acre par annum. The filing fee la
$1.66 for each aactlon or fraction there
of applied for and 2 $ centa for each
additional fraction.
An aged Chinese gardner, who Uvea
near the Broadway, bridge, was the vic
tim of a vicious assault at the hands
of a white youth, last night about
11:30 o'clock near Sixth a'nd Main
streets. The old Chinaman was knock
ed down and his foes badly bruised.
Another Chinaman also reported that
he was assaulted by the same man a
few minutas previous In Chinatown.
The two last days of our 12th Anniversary
Sate are sure to be the busiest of them all!
ira
CZrul&i&jcn&L IÖ1
UR TWELFTH ANNIVERSARY SALE will
positively close Tuesday night. It will have
been 12 days of busy selling, 12 days of wonder-
ful value-giving in new, fresh, Spring merchan-
-—-——- dise at sharply reduced prices. You found the styles, _ . _
qualities and price reductions just as we advertised. The values were genuine, which is always true of ANDERSON'S ads.
Would it not be the practical thing to secure your wearing apparel and anything else you need during the next two days at
these reduced prices, because these prices will not be in force after Tuesday, and for the last two days of this sale we have
prepared a group of bargains that possibly eclipse anything yet offered. It will be greatly to your interest to shop here and
especially during the last two days of our Twelfth Anniversary Sale.
CZ/utetôcmâL
i 1
j
Up to $29.75 Suits at $17.50
Up to $24.75 Dresses at $17.50
Up to $29.75 Coats at $17.50
50 Suits in plain gabardines, serges
and repps, black and white checks,
in all the best Spring styles and
colors; all sizes 16 to 44; $19.75,
$24.75 and $29.75 values; extra
special for Monday and
Tuesday
45 latest Silk Dresses in street, af
ternoon and dressy wear, in all the
good shades of blues, tan, grey,
rose and black; $19.75, $22.50 and
40 good Spring and Summer
Sport, Motor and Dressy Coats in
corduroys, plain cloths, checks,
mixtures and coverts, in all the la
test belted and flare styles; $19.75,
$24.75 and $29.75 values for Mon
day and Tuesday
$24.75 values for Monday and
Tuesday
* 17.50
$17.50
$17.50
Anniversary Hose Sale
Monday, Tuesday
ANNIVERSARY SALE OF TRIMMED HATS
Anniversary Saleof Baby
Shoes at 33c
50 choice Trimmed Hats for young and
middle age ladies: large sailors and small ef
fects trimmed with flowers, ornaments and
ribbons in all the prevailing Spring and
Summer colors: $4.50, $5.00 and $5.75 val
ues; special for Monday and
Tuesday
Ladles' fast black Wundsrhos«,
made full length and width, full
fashioned, reinforced heel and toe;
sizes 8tJ to 10. A Hose that 4JE_
sells special at 16o—2 pair... &0C
We have only forty pairs left In this
lot, high and low cuts In white and
tan, and black kid patent combina
tions, lace and button styles; SOe,
76c, 21.00 values; extra spe
cial for Monday and Tuesday
33c
$2.98
Sateen Petticoats at 98c
$1 to $1.50 Wash Waists 79c
Special 98c Aprons 59c
For the last two days of our Anniversary
Sale we offer you a good grade of Sateen
and Near Silk Cotton Petticoats, In gresu,
brown, royal, navy, tan and black; QQ _
$1.25 and $1.50 values. vOu
Two hundred sheer white and dainty col
ored Voile, Organdie and Batiste Wash
Waists; every good style with Dutch and
convertible collars, long and elbow
sleeves; all sizes to 44; $1,$1.25 and
$1.50 values, Monday and Tuesday
Only 25 In the lot, full length rick rack
trimmed, polka dot percale In champagne
color only with black, red and blue dots.
These are special values at 98c, for Mon
day only, while they last, one to a
customer, special.
79c
59c
Children's $1.50 Dresses 79c
Up lo $1.50 House Dresses 98c
Children's Coat Sale at 14 Off
One hundred Percale, Gingham, Chambray
and Lawn House Dresses In a big special
■ale, mostly all with low necks and three
quarter eleevee; all sizes up to 44; $1.2$
and $1.60 values, Monday and
Tuesday.
Anniversary Sale of Children's
Dresses. One lot of White Dresses
In Russian and yoke effects, lacs
and embroidery trimmed, shirred
and pleated styles; ages 2 to 6
years; $1.26 and $1.50 values, 7Q
Monday and Tuesday. I JC
Anniversary Sale of Child's Coats. We are
going to offer you free choice of any Girl's
Coat In the store, all axes from 2 to 14 years.
This applies to all Wool and Silk Coals
ranging In price from *2.50 up to $16. at one
fourth less than regular price.
98c
Sensational Prices on All Dress Trimmings Monday and Tuesday
Oriental Lace Flounclngs and Camisole
Flounclngs and Allovers, 27 Inches and 36
Inches wide. In cream and white; val
ues to $2.60 for, per yard.
Imported Black Silk and Jet Flounclngs.
Flounclngs vary in width from 18 Inches, 20
Inches und 24 Inches. Bandings are from 4
Inches to 6 inches and range In
prices from $6 to $10, special.
Lot t—Black Silk Flounclngs, Allovers,
Edgea, Jet Flounclngs, Beaded and
Pearl Bandings; $3.50 and $3.75, for
Lot 3—Black Silk Lace Edgings, Allovers
and Bandings, 6 inches to 24 inches; AQ
$2.60 values, special. V I «"«»
Dainty Swiss and Organdie Embroideries and Insert
lngs, 8 Inches to 6 Inches wide; 86o to 4So val
ues, for .
All ISo and 35c Black Silk Lace
11c
13c
for
f
98c
$3.00 and $8.50
Gold Laces.
$2.25 and $2.76 Gold and Silver
Laces.
26c and 35o Laces In gold and
silver..
SUk Lace Flounclngs, 18 Inches
wide; regular 15.00, for.
Roee Trimmings, $2.00 and $8.00 for,
per yard.
SUk Irrtdescent and Pearl Laces and Band
ing«, $ Inches to 18 Inches In
widths, $8.00 to $4.00.
$1.48
Filet Insertings 1n white, cream and ecru, $ inches
wide; regular 35c,
special.
Linen • Torchon Edgings and Insertings, Imitation
Cluny, In ecru and white; 25c and 35c values,
special.
13c
$1.23

$2.98
13c
§
13c
$2.39
m
$1.59
m
ff
llB
98
Anniversary Hourly
Surprise Sale
i
$1.39
69c
All $1.50 and $1.75 Black Silk Lace
for.
Beaded Bandings and Fringes In black, gold
and crystal, $2.06 to $2.25,
Six extraordinary specials for each day.
Monday and Tuesday the prices on the
poods offered will be ridiculously low.
We are not going to tell you what the articles
will be three In the forenoon and three In the
afternoon—from 9 to 10, 10 to 11, 11 to 12—from
2 to 3, 3 to 4, 4 to 5. Be sure to be on hand early
for these lots of goodB offered will not last long.
The prices will clean them up quickly. Goods
will be on display and sale at the bargain circle,
near main entrance.
39c
All 75c and $1.00 Black SUk Lace
98c
for
for,
23c
All 50c and 05c Black Silk Lace
1
Lot 1—Broken card lot of Suit, Dress,
Waist and Coat Buttons, per card.
Lot 2—Odd lot Suit, Dress, Coat and
Waist Buttons, per card.
Imported Venetian Bandings In white and
cream, from 6 inches to 12 Inches wide, and
$4.50 to $6.60 values for,
per yard.
White Lining Net, 41 Inches wide;
regular $1.36, for..
1c
1 ,!
for,
19c
All 40c and 45c Black Silk Lace
5c
for.
Baby Irish Edgings and Insertings; white,
cream and ecru. These are from
to 2 lnehes wide; S5c and 45c values
for, special .
Baby Irish Insertings, Bandings and Edges,
2 inches to 4 Inches wide. In white 00«
and cream; 50c and 75c values for... tJli
half inch
17c
$2.39
59c
>nl
üi
ONTARIO WINNER;
RflNF R mm
mt — UWU
Good Records Made at In
ter-scholastic Field and
Track Meet.
Francis of
were
Roy Pyper of Boise,
Baker and Koenig of Ontario
easily the stars for their schools In j
the hlg lnter-scholastlc field meet held j
at Ontario Friday afternoon. The high
Pnyette, Nyssa,
Baker and Boise were represented. The
Ontario high school won the meet with
62 H points, Boise
Baker scored 19 with but one
representative, Francis, w ho made the
entire score and took part In seven
He was one of the strong fav
■hools of Ontario,
was second with
50*.
events.
orites among the contestants as well
as the spectators.
Payette tallied a
of nine pointa, while Nyssa fail
score
ed to score a point.
The Bolee boys who won their let
ters at the meet were: Pyper. Packing
ham. Maberly. Lamb, Stanton, Quinn,
Cobley and Garrett.
There were 15 different events pull
ed off and some of the contests were
very close. Bedwell was disqualified In
the hurdles on account of there not
being enough hurdles for the entries.
The meet was the most successful one
yet held and the visitors all state that
the Ontario boys gave them a royal
welcome and entertained them In fine
style while In the city.
Garden, grass and field seeds. W. S.
A G. Co. *th and Grove. Phone 323. tf
if«™
MEMORY DF GREATEST
OF ENGLISH WRITERS
London, April 22.—Tomorrow, which
will be the three hundredth anniver
sary of Shakespeare's death, is to mark
the beginning of a series of elaborate
celebrations
which will be held
Link's Business College
THE SCHOOL THAT GETS RESULTS
UNCLE SAM IS IN NEED OF STENOGRAPHERS
CIVIL SERVICE EXAMINATIONS FOR
STENOGRAPHERS
wlll be held In Boise Saturday, May $0.
Special classes to prepare stenographers for this examination will be
organized and arranged especially for the convenience of stenographers
who are working and cannot attend school all day. IF YOU CANNOT
ATTEND DAY SCHOOL AT ALL, we will organize a claas for you at
night
WHY BE SATISFIED WITH A SMALL SALARY? YOU CAN MAKE
IT JUST WHAT YOU WILL.
GET INTO THE GOVERNMENT SERVICE where your work la
pleasant, position certain, and your Initial salary from $900 to $1,000 a
THIS will likely be your laat opportunity for several months.
ACT NOW. SUCCESS COMES ONLY TO THOSE WHO ACT.
W. H. Coppedge, Mgr.
1015 Idaho Street.
year.
Boise, Idaho
Phone 1055-J.
throughout the United Kingdom to give
expression to the universal raverance
In which the memory of the poet la
held. At Stratford-on-Avon, where the
poet was born, and In London, where
he spent the most Important years of
his literary life, the principal publia
observances are to be held, but there Is
scarcely a literary society or an Insti
tution of learning throughout the land
which will not devote soma time to the
memory of the Immortal bard whose
writings touched the common heart of
humanity.
Since the actual anniversary folia
on Easter Sunday, It hai been decided
that the churches «hall hold thair co
memorations on Sunday week. Otl
notable features of the observance t
carry the celebration along to the
cond week of May. A committee, uni
Sir George Alexander's chairmans!]
will ba responsible for a gala Shakl
Pear* matinee in London May I.
Stratford-on-Avon the principal
of celebration will ba May 5, whe]
great aggregation of leading Brltl
actors and actresses will Join In glv]
scenes from ShaJceapeare'a plays.
HIAWATHA lump, IT.SO; stove,
nut, $0.50. Western S. G. Ce. i A Orel
LAWN MOWERS
i Our system of doing business ena
j you to buy a good mower for less,
j fully appreciate the values w e are i
; ing yof! should see the goods.
j Capital, 14-inch. 1
! Capital, 16-lneh.I
! Boise Clipper, 14-lnch.
j Boise Clipper, 16-lnch... I
I Arrow Rock, 14-inch
Arrow Rock, 16-inch
Grass Catchers, all canvas, each. ■
Grass Catchers, metal bottom, ea.|
Now Is a good time to make se
tlon. We will hold your mower for
on a small deposit until you are re
for It.
i
The Racket Stoi
Kalbus Bros.
Opp. Posti

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