Newspaper Page Text
CARTOONIST WAS A STOKER '
ON THE STEAMER MULTNOMAH
Tfomcr Davenport, thj cartoonist and
Hirer. arrived in Tacotna tlii» morning
on die steamer Miiltnomah from Olympia,
vhere he lectured last night.'_■ When one
' first meets Mr. Davenport he become* eon
rinccil that he is as big. whole-souled and
broad minded aa be looks, and when be
f-pcaks his genial, pleaaaal manner seem*
catching and the way in which it take*
boM on one tells why he is Mich a xuo
<**• before an audience.
Mi Davenport was accompanied by his
wife and Mr. D, A. Pond, his busiriem
manager. Mri Davenport was taken at
once to the home of V F. McCialna, who
was a M-hoolmate of Mr. Davenport, and
wboae guesta the party will be while in
thin city, Mr. Davenport paid a viyt to
The Times office thin morning, and during
the eourw of tin conversation he Mid
"We came over on the Multnomah be
cause I lived to fire on that l>oat when
she was on the Columbia river in 1883.
I though I might tee my old friend, Kn
gineer Stanley, under whom I waa them
working. I wa* sorry to learn that be
left tin boa,! last year. I m pretty
young tor mii work then and I can re
mewibei how my arm* used to ache from
handling tho^e [>in utiokH of wood. After
quitting the.boat I came to Tacoma and
began working for the Northern Pacific
My run extended from here to the tun
mit on the old switchback. I worked
here until 1889, when I w«nt to the Wil-
HOMKH l)\\ ENPORT,
■Without, question the boose that will
greet Homer Davenport, the great cartoon
int. at the Taeoina theater tonight will be
one of the largest that ever greeted a lec
turer in this city. Davenport** merit as
a lecturer is recognized as of the highest
Older and his work as a cartoonist is too
well known to need comment.
The bill at the Bdison has been reviewed
:' in thi.- column this week with the oxecp-
Won of the Holmes and Waldron musical
i! ,team and H. W. Baker, who is labeled as
-i'a blackface comedian. Holmes and Wal
dron make a team and R. W. Raker ha* a
..black face, when he appear* on the »tag>\
. otherwise the least ««id the better. All
Sin «li ihc weekVbill la a good one, and it
would add materially to it- strength to cm
-out these two acts.
•'SILVER SLIPPER" RETURNS.
'■ Those who failed to see "The Silver
Slipper" will be given another opportunity
to .wit ue*s this production. This ig the
largest company to visit Tace-ma this -a-
son and iparklaa with pretty girls, and
goo I comedy and music. The manage
ment was very luck in securing this at
traction for a return date and a large
house i«. -hit to greet this production Sun
day night at the Tacoma theater.
A (rood sited house greeted the second
production of "East Lynns" at the Lyceum
theater last evening by the Platt-Stevensoa
atoek company. The production was bet
ter than that of the opening night and
merit* support. "East l.vnne" will con
tinue tonight nnd will be followed by
"Chispa," a pretty border drama, tomor
row afternoon and evening, running four
lion. Homy Watterson will deliver his
famous lecture on "The I^ife, Career and
IX.itU of Abraham Lincoln" at' the Lyce
um theater on Monday evening, April 18,
Today the Sixth Day of the
Do you know if you do not' visit tin' Boston Store during this great record
breaking sale you are missing the chance of a lifetime?
, . ■ -Xever before have ouch bargains been offered to the people of Taeoma.
Think of it. The entire stock of this large department store is on sale at these
astonishingly low prices—
Former $8.50 and $12.60 Ladies' Former 110.50 and 116.00 Men's
Kkirw, now lin.OfS Spring Suits, now If«!.."»."»
Former $3.00 and $0.50 Silk Former $2.25 and 18.50 Men's
Waists,*now $2.75 Hats, now at $1.25
Former $1.50 and $3.00 Ladies' Former 15c and Me Gents' Col-
Shoes, now 50<? Lan, now at He
Former 11.78 and $2.50 Ladies' Former $1.50 and $2.50 Woolen
Hat*, now f>s< Blankets, now !>."i(*
Former 8c and 10.- Calico and Forme* 7.V and $1.50 Gents'
Turkey Red, now, yard 4? Bktrta, now -I.l<*
Former 19c and -">• Ladies' Hose, Former $2.00 and $2.50 Men's
now at 12^c Shoes, now I*l. r,o
Former 95e and 35c Veiling, now, Former $2.50 and 18,00 Dolls, .
yard, at 12? now $1.00
— (.rockery at almost for nothing. HousefurnUhing9 at almost nothing.
And Many Other Real Bargains In Every Department' During this Great
RECORD BREAKINO SALE at
__^_ M ___^______^_„_____
?152X to 1533 Pacific Avenue. V;.'i X Telephone Main 017.
TACOSIA'S BUSIEST DEPARTMENT STORE.
Ijlmnette valley and took i run on the. Call
j [•ulna & Oregon. 1 worked there until 1
l.«i«n In draw for the newtpapcra. My
1 lii*t. experience v ,, v on the <>io;?onlari In
'I 1892. . They let me draw two or three pie
■ tinea ami kept trie i ... balance of the Wtt\
1 and then let me go. A nhort time later,
I Manager Smith of th« AatociaUd Pres*
I •a* tome of my wenk .Hi'! look mi to
■ Han Fran<i»co and got me a job with
■ Hearst. You know tin- rett."
Mr. Davenport lecture* tonight nt tli«
i Tacoma theater. I\U lecture will be
i rare treat. Mr. Davenport hini«clf novel
heard a lecture in his lib 1, and *tate«
i that lie i* following the advisee of Mail;
Twain and other noted lecturer* in nut
i ' doing *o. "I may trailer.■-* man) of tin
i conventionalities of the lecture platform,"
! Be Mid, in speaking of Ihi*. but the man
ncr in irbioli hi* ledine* have Tiecn re
wived every«hero demonstrate* thai hi»
Ity'e (flkes. In fact, to one who h.v> mil
him it v* easily ditcernibie that hi need
no other style except hi» own good naturcd
Mr Davenport «ill leave toniitht for
Portland, where he will deliver a liciurc
at the Ikiker theater. The VlarKiiam
Orand m not large enough to accmumo
dat'o the people that tried to gain ad ml
night, M) In' consented to return there to
deliver another lecture tomorrow after
noon. Prom there he Kocg to Seattle, and
then But, itoppinß at. North Yakiina, Spo
kane and other points on the way.
under the auspice* of the Young Men's
Christian association, The lecture has been
delivered In all parti of the country thin
■CMOn and \t*» met with enthusiastic sup
port Wherever the distinguished Southern
orator ha« lectured he has been greeted
with crowded bouses,
Thin will he one of the strongest num
ben in the Y. M C. A, Star course.
ON TOP again
PACIFIC COAST LEAGUE STANDING.
or , ... ■ Won. Lost. Pet.
Tatonm 1.1 tl ,684
Oakland .....,;....; K .; .13 C .6*l
Loh Angeles 12 8 .000
San I i .mrlscii 9 11 .4."iii
Scuttle 8 10 .411
Portland 3 17 .150
LOS ANOELEB, April 16.—The Tiger*
took the Angela down another peg yes
t'erday, winning the fourth straight game.
li was a pitchers' buttle clear through,
with Hall and Ki'ri'r doing the stunts. The
only run during the entire game was made
l>y --"Truck" Engan in the fifth, when he
lined the ball out over the fence for a
home run. Had it not been for this the
game might be going yet, as neither pitch
it weakened, both pitching wonderful ball
to the end. The game was characterized
In clean sharp fielding of the highest
Th« home run by Eagan and two two
base hits by_ McLaughlin were the only
times that either aide got a man past
It was a brilliant game throughout, and
the sharp, clean playing kept the 2000 si>p( •■
tators up on thru toes all thp time. A
beautiful handed catch of a redhot liner
by .lud Smith and a double play nego
tiated by Eagan and Nordyke were the
features. The score: R. 11. K.
Los Angeles. ..0 0000 00 0 o—o 3 2
Tacotna 0 0001000 o—l 5 0
FRESNO; April in. Butler, the Port
land pitcher, was knocked all over the lot
in the second, third and fourth innings of
yesterday's game, and was replaced by
Thi«lm«n, who pitched medium ball -to
the end of tilr f»mc. Kh»b stopiJixl the
iMiiic at the tnd of the MVI inning,
ills ?<ore; Tt. JI. K.
Portland ..,., ..0 000 0 0 0-y 'J» Sj
Sun FranciTo ii I 2:; 0 0 o— o 13 1
SAN FRAXriSfO. April le.-Seattie
secured 10 runs jrastarday on a like num
ber of hit*, ttbiie Oaklaud could only se
'tire one run on 16 bits. Good support
by the. Indian bunch w,v» reapoo^ib for
this, (O(«ther with the fact that Hughes
I<ept the hit* il tered better than did bin
opponent. The n-ore I: 11. E.
■ • 30 - 2.20 0 0 I—lo 16 0
Oakland o<'ooo 10 oo— I 10 1
flamea played yesterday In the 1.. -1 .iK
lc.igu»> resulted «» follows, the first named
ian being the home im:
NATIONAL LEAOI B.
St. Louii 4 PitMbvrg 5
New \nrk ... Brooklyn 2.
Philadelphia 0, Boston ii
Cincinnati 5, i liwai fi.
AMKHK l.i: Vl,i |-
Buhit j?t«n 6 Philadelphia 8,
New \'oi.. 1, Bi iton 4.
Thet • i« a good deal of interest among
the local fans in th< game between the
Tacomn Cuba and the Rainier team of Sc
uttle, which takes place at the Bleventh
street grounds tomorrow afternoon. Both
teams claim to be the hem amateur team
■ii ihe respective cities.
JOHN L. SULLIVAN IS IN A BAD WAY
BOSTON, April 16,—Sickneas has seized
the weakened body of John L. Sullivan
and laid him low, That frame which for
12 year* defied the blows of the world's
greatest pugilists has succumbed, and the
Former idol of the American sporting pub
lic is in need.
The "Boston \«<\-" lies at 1110 home of his
sister without m \ and ill-rltted to bat
tle with disease, The friends who stood
bj him in former days are flocking to his
aid, and the benefit planned to raise n
purse lor the old gladiator is expected to
be tlte greatest testimonial of regard evci
Many believe that John 1.. Sullivan wan
foreign born. On the contrary, h, was
l>"iu .ii the Highlands, near this city, Oc
tober 15, IBSB. Throughout hi< public
lift, no matter what hie mistake* ivere,
he waj consistently an American. He w.-.«
a« patriotic u< his heart was bi^. and the
generosity oi Sullivan whs unlimited. Tic
would ni\c> until Ins purse was n* empty
ai tke tabled nipboard of Mother Hull
bard nnil tlu-n borrow to oblige ,i friend.
He was educated in the Boston public
schoola. He went to business college for
i time ;<i>d then spent several terms In ,-i
Boston college, connected with the Church
oi thi' Immaculate Conception. !( was
there he learned the rudiments ■>! elocu
tion -" beneficial t<> him during his i
After \\nniiii(j the heavyweight champi
onship from Paddj Ryan at Mississippi
City, February 7. 1882, in nine rounds, Bui
livan Ih'h.im th<> fir«i i tin- sprees tor
which he waa afterward famous. He left
a lilver trail from tli<- fighting ground aa
hr eroaaed the country. Prom citj to
eitj he wandered, meeting all corner" and
offering $1,000 to any lighter who would
sUml up before him for four rounds.
It was while thus meeting nil comer*
that he encountered Charley Mitchell, Hie
champion boxer of England, who is now
in thit country. The pair met for four
rounds in Madison Square garden, tlu>
purse being IS.OOO. At the beginning of
the fight Mitchell knocked Sullivan down,
the first time the champion had ever lieen
floored, In retaliating he knocked the
Englishman over the ropes into the crowd,
and the fight wuk (topped by (he police.
After beating ever} limn that could bo
found to face him. Sullivan went to Eng
land mid w«s entertained by many noble
men. He was Introduced I'o the present
king, then the prince of Wales, ITis popu
larity in the British islet was wonderful.
It was m tins trip that he fought the
famous round draw under London prize
ring rules with Mitchell, whom he chased
about the ring until their tracks left ■
well-marked trail in the wet (round. Re
turning to this country, Sullivan was laid
low by typhoid, due to hi* intemperate
living. Whan well, he fought Jake Kit
rain the memorable 78-round mill.
h\ 1889 Bullivsn entered politics. ITe
announced his intention of running for con
gress from this city. Id his address he
'There Isn't a ■aU-feapecUng American,
uo matter what tom-feol ideas be may have
about boxing in general, who doe* not
f.-«l it p»tri«Vic pride in the thought that I
a native-burn American, a countryman ,if;
his, can link an) man 00 the face of lie
earth. A« to my tttness for the plaoe,
I can prove it in a few word*. A man M
elected to conrruf to look out for the -
R:de on th« f*«i Str. Grt'jhoiin.i arben
going to Olympii. "'• ]
"X: TTiT TAfOM^ TTMES
< v<i<»\\\, April 16.—The Cunard
1 liiier I .'!■ iiii.i. with Buffalo Hill and his
1 Wild West »ltow, arrived this morning aft
er a stormy voyage. The Indiana suffered
• severely and are a miserable looking lot.
A Chicago society woman declares it is
basier to earn money than to spend it.
The sentiment would Jo credit to John D.
SOMEBODY NEED* BI'RYING.
Our citizens an all rejoicing over the
I coming nt Undertaker Henderson an(l
family to our town from Hanover. lie
I moved to our town from Hanover. our
moved Saturday, Hanover's loss is our
gain.—Kensington correspondence, Sebring
An Ann Arbor family went to bed Sun
day nitflit and didn't awaken until Wednes
day morning. It 'Bounds like a story from
JOHN 1.. SULLIVAN.
interests of those who send him there.
That will be my motto, and living up
to it will be my business."
In spite of the fact that his friends made
a vigorous campaign, Huston refused to
lake Sullivan's political aspirations serious
ly and lie was not elected. Sullivan's last
light was in New Orleans, with Corbett,'
September 7. 1892. The stake, $45,000,
ivas the largest ever offered. For a few ■
rounds the champion exhibited his old
dash, but the brilliant California!! kepi
away and finally wore him down, until, ex
hausted, the greatest fighter that ever lived
threw up the sponge,
"I fought once too often, but I am glad
•ii American won," he said after Corbett
had been declined victor. That speech won
him more friends than any act in his public
life and has much to do with the admira
tion the public has for him today.
Had he saved his money, Sullivan would
lie a wealthy man. but like all champions,
he had a train of human blood-suckers
TRAVERSING THE THREE AMERICAS
ON FOOT TO THE ST. LOUIS FAIR
GUATEMALA CITY, April 16.—
young men who left Buenos Ayr**, Argen
tina, December 13, 1903, to walk to the St.
Louts opposition, passed through here re
cently. ■'> They declare a prize of $15,000
haR been offered for the first pedestrian
who reached St. Louis after having tra
versed the three Americas on foot.
One of these pedestrians, Luis O. Madri
gal, it a deal mute, horn in Cum a, Colum
bia, and there educated h) the Franciscan
friars. Ilis companion. K. Walcott Valco,
it an KnglU'h subject bom tit Barbadoes In
trailing aft«r him, who l«*ch-lik« chin* to'
him uutil his money M gone, Wine »ud
women ate up hi« torttiu«» llkt a foi«M
lire. Hig busineM venture* wer«'[u>vei' »uc
cewful because of hl» generosity. Be
would give thousand* to friend*, while any
beggar could get a bank bill for the asking
Good fellow, big hearted, honest John L.
Sullivan was his own worst enemy. Today,
when he should be in the prime of life.
he it a physical wreck who may never again
arise from the bed upon which he lies. His
life has been an eloquent lesion to thous
and«, on the danger that lurk« in the
poi«on bottle labeled "whisky."
SULLIVAN'S RING CAREER.
1880: Knockout— Qeo. Rooke, 9 id*. J.
Donaldson, 10 rdu. Exhibition—Joe Goss,
1881: Won—Steve Taylor, 2 rds. John
Flood, 8 rda. Knockout Fred Crosgley, l
rd. Jaa. Dalton, 2 rds. Jack Burns,
1882: Won—Paddy Ryan, 0 rd- (for
championship). John McDermott, 3 ids.
Knockout—Jimmy Elliott, 3 ids. Exhibi
tion— Tug Collins, 4 Hr. Joe Coburn
1883: Won Charlie Mitchell, 3 ids.
Herbert A. Slndc. 3 rds.
1884: Won-Fred Robinson, 3 rde. Din.
M. Robinson, 4 rda. Knockout—Al Marx,
l rd. Dan Henry, 1 rd. Wm. Fleming,
1885: Won—Alf Greenfield, 4 rds. Jack
Burke, 5 ids. I)om. McCaffrey, 6 ids.
The following price* were quoted by
the wholesale men to the jobber* this
Fresh Meat.—Cow beef, OVd^Vjc; steer
beef, 7'/4c; veal, 7(39c; hogs, B'^c; trim
med pork, o@lOcj mutton, Bfaß'4c.
Proviaiona. —Hams, 19tt@18%c; break
fast bacon, He; bellies, fresh, ll'^c.
Yakima potatoes, $28.00; home grown
potatoen, $22.00(«24.Q)>; carrots. 90e ..wck:
rutabagas, 75c suck; California cabbage,
$1.85(0,2.00; California tomatoes, $2 box;
celery, 06<(g15c doz.; radishes. 10c doz. bu
bunches; lettuce. $1.60 box; Ortgon
onions, $2.75(«3; green onions, 10c dozen
bum lies; Hubbard squash. 2c lb; rhubarb.
3e lb; hothouse radishes, 2flc doz.; dry
Chili peppers, 15c lb; cucumbers, $1.50®
1.75 doz.; parsley, 25c doz.; nsparagus
GREEN FRUIT. ETC.
Apples, cooking, 75c(i?|l box; Baldwins,
Wagnerg, Northern Spies, |1.00®1.3S box;
Wincsaps, $firstname.lastname@example.org; lien Davis, $1.00
(«1.25; Redlands oranges. $1.C0@2.3fi box;
ordinary navels, $1.25(n 1.40; lemon?, ?2.50
f«.1.00 box; cranberriei, $12.00; Persian
diitcH. sr«6c lb; banana, $email@example.com bunch;
seedless giapo-lruit, $2.50 bux.
English walnuts. No. 1, 14V4c lb; Chili
walnuts, 13c lb; Ganoble, 13e lb; almonds,
12c lb; pecans, 12@13e lb; Brazils, 12c lb;
filberts, 13c lb; peanuts, fresh roasted, 8c
lb; chestnuts, 12(<il3c lb; couoanuts, 79®
Chickens, hem, 12H@14c; springs, 16c;
lb; dressed turkeys, 20@3Sc lb; duck*, live,
14c; dressed. 11(« 14<; lb; geese, 10@llc lb;
squabs, Marc*, $firstname.lastname@example.org doz.
Oats. |36.fi0@37 ton; barley, $2,150 ton;
wheat #28 ton; chop, email@example.com ton;
shorts, $22 ton; bran, $21 ton; oil meal,
13040 ton; E. W. timothy, new, firstname.lastname@example.org
ton; E, W. compressed timothy, new, $27
ton! new wheat hay, $16(» 17 ton; new al
falfa. 15(516 tun: new Puppt Sound hay,
$15@16 ton; middlings, ?2" ton.
Halibut, 8,40; salmon, Ho: ling cod, sc;
shrimp, be; clams, $1.40 s ai-k; crabs, $I.UO
(a 1.50 doz.; rock cod, 6c; herring, 3V&c.
BUTTER. EGGS AND CHEESE.
Butter. - Washington creamery, 2fi< -.
ranch, 14f«18c; Eastern tub, -2r«24e; Calif
ornia butter, 33c.
Eggs—Ki c«h ranch, lSff' 19c a dozen.
Cheese.— Washington, LiVjc; New York,
Sapho, full cream, 174.'18 c; Edam, $9.50;
brick,' 17c; Brri-i, imported. 23f«30c;
Hnquefort, 45c; Limburger, 16(220c; brick,
16c; Swiss brick. 17c.
LUIS G. MADRIGAL AXD R. W. VALCO.
1881. After a life of adventure in teveral
of the English colonies and South Ameri
can states he joined the mute to make the
to the exposition.
Yalio i- preparing a manuscript account
of hi« trip, which will be profusely illus
trated with drawing! and photos.
Madrigal, m conneotton with keeping an
extensive diary oi Ins nip. is preparing
material [or a i ominema.) directory of the
Americas, tumething on the lines of itoe
one already published by the Bureau of
American Republic*. They hop« to reach
St. Louii! about August 1.
MKAT AND PROVISIONS.
HAY, GRAIN AND FEED.
LOVER BIT PIECES OUT OP SWEETHEART S VEIL
LONDON", April 16.-James Cornforth,
a firewood dealer, was sued for breach
of promise by a Mr», Whetstone last week.
He pleaded that he had had no previous
experience with widows and that this wag
hi* first offense.
"A have lost 30 pounds in weight," tes
tified the widow. -'Tie told me he liked
my face, gave me a ring, and said all the
ladies liked him because he kissed so lov
ingly. A* a result of his kisses I had to
buy many new falls or veils.'"
"How was that?" asked Solicitor Dor
sett for the defendant.
"Well, he would not wait until I raised
my fall,' said the widow.
"Do you mean to iay he bit pieces out
A TRAGEDY OF WAR
MOSCOW, April 16.—A letter just re
ceived from a Captain Strelitsky, now serv-1
ing in Port Arthur, gives details of a ro- j
niflntic occurrence which took place there
Among the privates of one of the Si
berian reserve battalion* w«.s a very hand
some youth named Lmtnikoff, who acted
as orderly to a young subaltern from
LiatniUoff wap extremely popular among
his comrade-in-arms, owing to his cheery
mminer nnd his remarkable skill as a
dancer, but he wa* often chaffed on ac
count of his effeminate appearance,
On February 22, T,iantmkoff slipped on
the quay nt Pei-yu-Shan and broke his leg.
lie declared that he was not hurt, and
struggled violently, but despite his protests
he wan taken to hospital.
There it was discovered that he was un
conscioua, and that hi* mm was soaked j
in blood. Under the cover of the stretcher
he had opened a vein in hi* wrist.
Th« surprise of the doctors at this was
nothing compared wilh their amazement
when it appeared that the patient in sol- !
dial's uniform was a handsome young
fShe had been the subaltern's sweetheart,
and although only 18 years of nge, had suc
ceeded in inducing him to allow her to
—for hot water when you can get
it without waiting,
—for breakfast -whan you can get
it when you want it.
—for somebody to get you a hot cup
off coffee when you can get it' your
—for one of iho*e liandly little cook
on-the-spot gas range« when you can
got one tod» ;
■'- . , .»
wmmmmmmmmmmmamii.-^. *-•-• *_
: The •
I "Reason Why %
• XO '<? Are "Doing *
• So Good a "Business •
0 is so short a tims is V>ecau»e we do 9)
• .is we advertise, a flritolast garment, •
• perfect (it and every garment made •
• under our own supervision. Our 0
• customers are sure of satisfaction •
m every time. 9
• *Suhf From £20 \Jp *
• Our $4 Trousers to Order *
® are all that pan be desired. On a •
• fine black clay worsted, undressed *
J* worsted or full dress suits we guar- •
*» nntee to gave our customers from *
• ¥10 to $15. Our motto: The best •
** cloth, the best finish and workman- *
• thin at' lowest possible prioca. •
• Eleventh Street i
• tailoring Co. *
• 411 Eleventh Sereet. •
"He was that way inclined."
The defendant admitted kissing the
plaintiff, but did not know how it mine
"I suppose It was pleasant at all events,"
said the judge.
"I suppose it must have been," was the
Bumming up, Mr. Justice Wills said
that to kiss a widow time after time and
to give her a ring were very dangerous
things to do.
The jury's sympathy with the plaintiff,
however, only amounted to one farthing
damages, and the judge reserved the ques«
tion of costs.
accompany him to the front.
Three days Liter, the girl, when on the
point of death from blood poisoning, im
plored her lover to many her. but, despita
the protestations of everyone, be refused.
He was sent to Coventrj by his brother
officers, and. within L' 4 hours of the girl'i
death, blew his Inn iris out.
TIDES FOR BUNDAT.
4:34 a. in 13.60 fee*
12:03 a. m 3.50 fee*
6-48 P. m 14.30 fee*
11:59 p. m 7.90 feet
TIDES FOR MONDAY.
5:38 a. m 13.60 feet
12:43 a. in 3.00 feet!
7:84 p. m 14.50 feet
12:44 a. m 1.12 feeti
• going to simply walk through life, •
: going lo limply walk through life, X
jl or have your sides stove in packed 0
0 into a street car like a •
• Own a bicycle and furnish your •
• own transportation. They cost but 5
_ a little when given proper care. m
| 0 Gives you health, vigor and. a good •
1 • appetite. •
• Racycle, Tribune and #
* Cleveland #
: at I
• Fentress' I
S Cyclery I
? 947 Commerce Street. S
Near 11th Street. 2
A Single Lump
of our coal is a fair sample of what a loacE
is. No slate, but all coal, and the bean
coal there is to be had. Let us prove Ma
to you by tending you a ton.
T arAfTl , TRADING
I dUJIild COMPANY
Phone Main 21. 1715 Dock Street.
Blouse Sets j
( Latest for 1904
1 4-pin set 7.-»<*
1 I 5-pin set 00$
1 1 3-pin net with large belt pin $ I ,OO
See our Window Display. ;
I MAHNCKE & CO.
1 Pioneer Jeweler*.
1 914 Pacific Avenue.
; Ben Olson
I PLUMBING AND
1 We carry a large stock of the
[ latest improred sanitary fixture*.
; ESTIMATES FURNISHED
I USD Commerce Street. Plume Main 392.
• WASHINGTON TRUCK. CO.. J. C. Hew
-1 itt & Co. General freighting, household!
I goods, safes and pianos removed. Offio*
I 109 Tenth St. Office telephone, John 2341.
1 Burn telephone, James 2311.