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BROADWAY SAI.EH BOOTH O Wirthmor Waists The new models on sale t.siiuirrww. Tomorrow's WTrtlunor Day In cities everywhere. S\ Just think how great I heir _^JM a_le must lie, when they are be- I Ing bought (these same four J'-'V^'- '*' ■splendid styles) by thrifty /flni\) women throughout tl.e entire lv '•v *^*% nadon. j_fflfJl + And just (bis tremendous nu- \fM_/ tion-wlde demand (a resultant [flj _al nt good values always) could v** >—, have ever made possible these a %*^ present-day Irnly marvelous *B I_T 1 WI__TIHMOP The Wirthmor plan is a veil- f J rTtrJ, 11 *»\ (aide triumph of the most mod- 'yt'VIST crn ro-o|>erallou lietweeii man- -_T _S ufaa'turers and retailers —all »C___s«_«___l inspired by tl.e same high Ideal -^.^ mmmmmmmmV —that of REST SERVING THE PUBLIC. No, there are no other waists, like the Wirthmor—-nona so thoroughly desirable at this same moderate price. _____ ARE SOLD HERE EXCLUSIVELY —Broadway Sales, llootll O. BRoADWAY SALES I I'll It Art Needlework STAMPED (.OWNS —on r TACOMA PENNANTS — own choice patterns—stamp- stitched—reduced for in n •■<l on sheer quality Wain- this sale to, <-... I. .. . I Ills .ir,:,:" ,k- 63c •**■*■ **_§■ "■?* CENTERPIECES — h and "***• a*,**'"*" 1 uf *"l£ rH - - r ■ t ti i is. m jiftiiij-on in r and SO Inches—embroidered *"le *°' eoch 'UU on fine white linen—reduced PIN CUSHION TOPS AND for this sale to PI f|fi BY* '*s reduced for this -.*>.. 7:., and .... *P I lUU sale to, A f\ n RATH TOWELS — stamped each lUU for embroidery or \\l(h hen . CUSHION FORMS •m ends to crochet on and ___!-_______! . ,itT monogram; reduced Aft,. -•«> BU_—mliired for thl. «»■• tins sa.e „. 49c -j** in c PILLOW CASES—42 Inches. eHr" 'vv —either day or regulation ('OLOKI'.D UTOPIA KM styles—very pretty patterns BROIDERY COTTON re (o embroider—reduced for duced for thla sale to 4ft — this sale to, AQe* TUt'hK BALLS for. . IO _ |«er pair tsJls | —Broadway Safes Booth B. RHODES BROTHERS Broadway at Eleventh Street TODAY'S MARKET PRICES i_ , i * • •*■*••»«■».>.■•..»♦♦♦■»♦# ♦ WHAT I'RUDICERS UKT • POULTHI Hens live l«0llo Ducka llv* I*9 tt* 1116 springe, live 30c gqusba, livu. dos. $2.00 UVEBTOCK Com |5 is. Ci 7 j Il'.lara MOt.il I'r.aa-i hog. MOl.lt D.aaa-d ..mt I Oil* Bteere Ig|ja| B°aTi $1.7101 Umbs HO <.***] _F% Ail _^^^^M^! _____________ J^ al J -j' •Steamers Tacoma and Indianapolis for Seattle Leave Municipal Dock, Taco ma. 7:15, t:00, 11.00 a. ra.; 1:00 "CO, 6;00, 7:00. 9:00 p. m. Leave C'olman Dock. Seattle. : 00 »:00, 11:00 a. ni ; 1:00,1:00. 6 00, 7:00. »:15 p. m. Fastest nn,l Finest Steamer.. llilh. Round I rip. Dull-. S. S. JiiUi., tiirsl. Offices Municipal Hoc. M. 34 IS «ren p.oula wno hay* been doctoring with out reautta, try th* N. VOW CHINKS RICMKDY CO. whoaa CHINESE herbs barka and root remedtea hay* achieved aom* won derful results. For thoueanda of yeara th* CHINESE people have uaed theae rem adlea for the moat ohattnate ease* .*f blood poison, aathma, rhonma ti.«m, chronlo and nervoua dtaor dera, constipation and dlaeaaea *f tit* skin, kldneya, bladder and atonini ii. TRT our remedlea and be convinced. It will not coat you On* cent to call. It out of town, drop us a letter and atate your dlaeaaea. M. VOW CHINBSB RKMBDY CO. IISIH P-Hs-le ay. US I* C*-__*i-sja_ l-eas-*. Uasa. DAILY _v Eatonvli:*. Lt. Tacoma. 8:00 a. m. 8:00 a. m. l'OCp. nt. 1:00 p. m. S: 10 p. 08. 4:00 p. m. SUNDAY »:00 a. m. 1:00 a. m. t:00 p. m. *4:00 p. m. 7:00 p. m. —_■———a—^__t •Two car". }Eat_*vlll*-T*coma stag* Ka powsln aad Clay City connao flons liWl'l fl •■•♦•»•*♦*"»♦♦♦♦♦ ■»!«.> » WHAT RETAILEBS PAY 9 ♦*♦♦»♦♦♦*♦♦♦♦♦»* HI TIK.lt KUQS. CTIKKHK Fresh ranch eggs 24025 c Washington cheeae 18c Tillamook 19n Wiiaii. creamery butter ... .IHIi -Mc Swla* <1 ..in 140 (.'ream brick cheese 22e WHUUTMUI MEATS Heifers 10c Mutton, wethers li., Hog*, aldea HVjC Dressed hoga 10c Steer beef 10®lie i:«... ini| in*.... spring lamb 21* FIttTTT Lemons $3.(0, 401.50 Bananas, lb Rn Oranges, navela $2.5003.25 Cherries, Cal., lo 18020 c Oonseberrles, lb S@4c Oranges, Valenvlas $.1.. :i '• Lnganberrtea f 1.25 Strawberries, home grown ..$2.50 Apricots, crate $J Hlackberrlea, crate |_lsol,ll .nut:, loupe*, crate $404.50 Strawberries, Kennewlck ... . f 3.00 V Kr.KTAIII.K9 l-'nw potatoes, cwt $.1(93.15 Netted Uema $3103:: Yakima Burhanka $284130 Cabbage, Wlnnlngstedt 3He Onions, new, Cal., sack $2.30 Carrot*, sack $2.00 Lettuce, head, crate $2.2.". Radishes, local, dot. bunches ....30c I! ill:. Ln B .ii, CWt $1.65 Leaf Lettuce, crat* $1.25 Rhubarb, Its. 2040 Florida green peppers 25c Spinach, retail. Id. , Do Cucumbers SOrfitl 1 Ln-...a tomato**, crat* ....$ 4 0 4*l Artichoke*, dos. 7ie I-." is. sac*. $I.ls Aaparaau*. Walla Walla $1.35® 1.00 Siring beans, lb DO 10c Ti-leplioiio peas, lb Btyc Mexican tomatoes, lug $1.71 I,oral hot houae tomato**, lb. . .20c Summe* squaah, retail, 2 lba 25c Brussels sprout*, lb ioc Turnips, *aok $2.00 FLOUR Amocat a $*!• Pyramid $1.25 Whole whes* bbl* $5.30 Drifted Snow $6.25 Olympic $5.25 Hlah 1 llKli* $5.45 Occident I. .. Keystone full wheat $$.45 Lyun'a Beat $7.10 MAY AND GRAIN Corn $31)040 Bran -fit Mixed Timothy $25024 Whol* oats 11l Barley $83 Miil.illngs $1403$ ShorU $11 Timothy 128011 ivti.at, ton $1701$ Alfalfa $23014 Rolled oats $11 Hope, lIIS crop 10011 a Hops, ill* contracts 11012* _ Wherever there's a postofficc Uncle Sam will deliver The Times to you each day. _ If you leave town for a vacation be sure to give your new address to the Circulation Manager, Main 12. BY SST "SOIV OF THE WIND" A NOVKL. A WEEK! (Continued from our last Issue.) Presented with the practical proposition, Blanche began to show signs of wishing to evade it. "Oh, dear, I hate to. She will say we ought to wait—that we haven't known each other long enough." _ "But wa won't and we have. The short time Is a distinct ad vantage. You can tell her that." "No, you do it." Carron would not have made Jhat flippant re mark to Mrs. Rader for any con sideration, but he suspected that the wicked girl knew lt. "I have to see your father," he said with great dignity. She looked at him quaintly. "Oh, that will Just be fun! I can't Imagine father under such circumstances. What do you sup pose he will say?" "He will say that like all sin-, ners, 1 have great hopes of heaven." They used frivolous, mirthful words, but their eyes said deeper things to each other, and half spoken sentences were forgotten on their lips. She was the first to remember the time. "Oh, how long have we been here? And mother may be wanting me!" She fled, her feet rushing on the stair. Never before, perhaps never afterward, did they have quite that wild music uf joy in toes and heels. He thought of It ln his room that night, after the whole house was still. Like a refrain of de light lt recurred between the so berer sentences of his dlsucslon with Rader. Blanche's prophecy had been fulfilled. It had been fun telling the scholar. "What do you want to do that for?" he had demanded of the young man who had announced himself as want ing to marry his daughter, Car ron, who, two weeks ago, would have phi the same question to any acquaintance, had been able Im mediately to give reasons as to why he was wiser than all men. The scholar had. shaken his head. "But what Is she going to say to your profession?" Here he had struck a point truly; but Carron had ridden lt down. He had snapped his fin gers. He blew out his candle, since already a brightness, which sifted into his room from without, made the pointed flames pale. He drew a curtain aside. The fan of cloud, that coquetry of the moon, was furled and gone; the sky stood deep and clear above the pines. The moon's self was not high enough yet to be visible, since to be visible from where he stood she must reach nearly to mld heaven, but her radiance was up on everything. He let the curtain fall, and turned back. The hour was scant 11 o'clock, but the house was still. He was not tired, rather preternaturally wide-awake. A bat struck his window screen. There lt was again, that sound, a swish and a soft thud. His cost half off, lie turned and looked at tentively. In a moment, up shontlng from below, plop, the small, dark object came a third time. He realized now what was happening. Some one had thrown a clod of earth lightly against his window pane. CHAPTKR VII. The Middle of the Night. He went quickly forward and pushed the curtain wide. Down in the angle of black cast sj.iv the outside stair, the figure of Blanche Rader was standing. He slipped through the window and down the outside stair. Reaching the foot of it, imme diately his fingers were grasped by a cool palm and he was drawn into the shadow. She laid a forbidding finger on his mouth when he would have kissed her. lie tried to clasp her, but slippery aa quicksilver, she retreated before him. % "Come—this way," she mur mured, and pulled him after her. Half running, he followed. "Where are we going?" he whis pered. "Sh-h-h! the edge of the clear ing!" He had ado to keep her in sight. Now the white back of a neck gleamed, now a band shone, laid an instant against a tree trunk; but chiefly he tracked her a* an animated shadow .gliding rapidly among shadows that were still. J_Bj | Tassdev J"A \ M«la« V gA Iff* ,Mj Aefclii* In! T Orfenalv* - _*S*^ >_f| Hard *■* left Coasva Bsntoa* aa* -Kaofc Mat" "SsCi *** V-MM- Heel UR_aaa> n)| Cal-o-cide } H A Gives Instant Relief 4 1 | 1 For All Foot Troubles flz J ■A- a_C\ It ants Uro\**"h ttie pores aud re- Ji (jA r^A\ MWt moves th* Cioaa by r«ltor1n« the /L V I **■ -ft fl**u** t» 4°**J*'; «he result are /*V I I <—V Jf Uuir raa_ar_**>la Ugt t Its pan. / \ I V >JB aa* fronv suit dru_alit| h« ll au /. __ I \ a_ »__7 in*rl«*d lb rSfund money to ajoyOno I)f s f V \\a\W if I 'ally satliflt* Re*i*_»»* the \tkJ L J yjjr Ma,., gel thl *._uln« Article. *HEC_K OwiNßl C sailer—a laarcwa Rail* THE TAOQMA TIMES Houae and clearing disappear ed behind tbem. A fretwork of white and black streamed upon their faces. They passed tha gate posts that rose upon their pro gress like phantoms. The tors of the road brought a momentary halt. "Won't they know we have gone?" he asked, "Well, we will bava gone," she answered, and laughed. The In consequent, reckless note made him uneasy, yet lt excited him. She began to walk rapidly up the road, which stretched like a thin white wand between high walls of trees. The frolic of the woodland deity seemed to have settled into an Intense purpose. It was car rying her forward at a pace that did not slacken to the crest of the slope. Here they dipped over In to a dimple of land. On this side the rlae of land the trail was easy to follow. Fif teen minutes, and he heard a sound lits ear recognised. "There are horses!" he said. "Yea." A few steps farther and he rec ognized Blanche's mustang, drooping like a stole —but could that be the chestnut —his mare? Early ln the evening he had left her safe in the stable. "How did she get here?" "Down the trail. It was quite easy," Blanche answered. "I brought them before dark." He lifted her bodily into saddle and stood holding her with both I hands. She leaned down, resting hers on his shoulders. "What time is it?" she whispered. The white silly little face of the timekeeper with busy hands measuring moments was to be their last glimpse of the common world that night. They had left the common world behind on the other side of the forest, and were riding out through the raveling fringe of trees Into a naked and radiant plain. Moving In the thick atmosphere of light Carron felt lt like a de licious element more volatile than water, more palpable than air, traveling In gradual ways that floated toward him. It was the floodtide of night, of which she had spoken. Within Carron, too, tide stood, at flood, the tide of spirit and blood that sweeps the will, and with lt, makes a triple strength. Close beside him, swaying a lit tle in the saddle, her lips in.st parted, as if to taste the sweet ness of the wind, she leaned Into lt away from him, giving herself to the bodiless, caress. Carron was losing his exact sense of direction. He waa un aware of how far the objects in the landscape had retreated from his conscious vision, until her hand upon his arm startled him. He had halted before he look ed. They had come up almost to the foot of the wall of hills. Im mediately ln front of him a great pale mass of rock rose^ They must have approached it over the level ln a gradually slanted course, for at no time had he seen It In front of him. Blanche raised her eyes. Fol lowing her* gaze his remained fixed. It was not In this fashion he had expected to come to the feet of the Sphinx. Again Blanche's fingers touch ed his arm. "Keep well out un til we are on the left of her. We can ride ln there quite close. See that rock on the ground, the large one with the neck? We can tie the horses there." It was this girl, when he had pointed out the Sphinx from afar, who had surveyed lt with unrec ognlzing eyes, and turning her back, paased it by like a clandes tine friend ln a crowd. Now she moved around its feet as if the ground here were fa miliar to her. Befor* his aston ishment could shape Itself on his lips she was out of saddle and running across the Interval of space, her shadow flying small be neath her feet. Her feet were climbing in the slide of atones be fore he had done fastening tbe horses. He was scarcely halfway up the ascent when he saw her reach and catch the first firm outcrop ping. Edging cautiously up over treacherous-looking terraces of mixed shale and earth, she rested her knee and both handa on a lit tle projecting edge; with a spring, drew herself up; so paused, kneel ing; and, being human, looked dark upon the breast of the Sphinx. For a moment she remained halaneed perilously against what appeaered the sheer (ace of the rock. In another moment she had vanished. She seemed to have melted into the face of the cliff. He shouted aloud ln hor ror. Immediately her head and shoulders reappeared. She <vas waiting for him. He drew himself up beside iier, and found her sitting on a broad ledge of rock perhaps five MR deep. They stood on the edge of the window of the Sphinx, and the short locks on his forehead were stirred by a wind from ua where. The rock closed ln on three sides of them. It was like dip ping Into black velvet. The foot ing was firm and only a little slanted. He went forward easily, keeping one hand on the solid rock. At first he could see noth ing. Blanche was present only as an echo and the flutter of a skirt; but presently he began to distinguish the outline of her body, moving on ln front of him, against a faintly bright distance; suddenly his companion stopped. She was no longer in front of him but beside him. In front of him was a sheet of deep blue hazed with white. He saw neither what was above his head nor beneath his feat, but only what was in front of him, too far to reach, yet not too far to be real, not painted with the colors of distance, but still over hung by the glamor of lt — the poetic and terrific spectacle of the great brood of mountains. Their multiplying summits were all ln piercing silver light. On their ledges and divides shad ows like wings were folded. The arch of the sky above him was Immense, the canyon wus the con verse hollow. At first his ears had taken In only silence. But that dwelt high among the peaks where his eyes had been fixed. Now he became aware of a sound rising from be neath. He looked down upon the running hacks of lesser hills, eacli outline painted by the moon. Over these he had loohed Into the great canyon, among these the , river wandered and complained; land into these the Sphinx's pedes- Itai descended. Again the woman stretched out her hand and led him unhesitat ingly. They went down over Ion*! shallow terraces. The moon had sunk away until lt stood above the Sphinx's head. The great canyon sank behind the company of hills. In their black hollow a bright spot rippled like prlsmed glass. That would be the river the moon had caught leaping a rapid. It was strange to come down upon soft ground again, to fe^el lt yield beneath his feet and see leaves alwve his head. He was traveling again on broad earth down an abrupt slope, his com panion soft-footing a pace ln ad vance and threading rapidly among the trees. He had no forewarning of the broken white which glimmered suddenly beyond the trunks of the pines. It was a line of boulders tossed up ln a low irregular wall. Blanche pressed between the rocks or over tliem warily, look ing back to point him a secure foothold evidently known to her, tried, and to be depended on. Edging along cautiously, mov ing her feet carefully as a cat, she stopped and stooped, and gather ing her skirts, crept Into an open ing ln the rocks. It was one of those wave-worn caves sometimes to b* found In the walls of mountain rivers, in spring covered by the water which now ran some four feet be low. As he followed her into the black hole, sliding feet first, he could feel Its sides rough and clean as coral; but earth had been loosely sprinkled over Its surface, and dry moss pulled up by the roots, was drawn about the entrance, and once they were both in, she pulled It up In a heap, hid ing half tho opening, leaving room enough for their eyes to look out. The floor of the cave was al most level, so that as they lay stretched upon It, they could look out to the opposite band, or down Into the river. The air, sick for vibrations, was vibrating by Its own empti ness. Like a gong, it assailed the senses in wares, at first beating in upon tbem from without. Then as Carron stretched his ears to hear above It, a light faint noise at some distance made all the vi brations cease. It rang first as a single dull I.low struck like a challenge among the mountains. Now It multiplied, growing louder. Spaces of earth sounded like a drum be neath the tread. Again, among stones, th* ringing was clear and sharp. To those proud feet si lence was a thing to strike echoes from. j The sound of the approach set the listener's heart to its measure —rhythmic, wild, Irregular, a rou lade of liberty beaten out upon the earth. Carron was shaking like a man with a chill. But ths girl lay aa still as moonlight, though she looked as pale, and her eyes were large with expec tation of delight. i A rapid trot sounded Just with in tbe last fringe of pines. A shadow ran out from the trees and rested, quivering, on th* bright ground, and the moon shone on a black forelock and pricked ears. The horse paused at the upper edge of the clearing and lifted his bead high. He looked large, and doubly large, being alone. He began to advance down the rocky floor at a gait a little faster than a walk. An undulating mo tion went through the whole body as If the hoofs trod air. The mane waved with lt, the tail drifted like a plume. Carron could see the quick ripple of mus cles under tbe satin skin. That was the back that had never felt weight, the neck like a bow that ►had never bent except at its own will. At the lip of the water he stooped his head, stretched out his neck, shining while the mane blew In a veil against it, put muz zle in the current and drank. CHAPTER VIII. The Man ln Saddle Color of night was draining out of the sky when the rldeYs took horses again at the foot of the Sphinx. And the pulses of the man too were at ebb. Memories disappeared and appeared again —Son of the Wind as he had ad vanced down the slope toward the water, sides of silk for knees that dared to press them, head bent waywardly sldewlse, at play with its own liberty, and the slow un dulation of the mane. Once the eye had seen, the brain seized Its object. Carron was ln saddle; and though fancy pictured Son of the Wind in the citadel of tha canyon, or speeding among mountains beyond possible human ways, the persistent phantom would not be unseated. They went ln by the outside stair. In his room objects were be ginning to show themselves. Last night they had worn brocade of white and black. Looking at them he had thought of Blanche. Now he looked at her, and thought of something else. He took her wrists and laid her hands against his shoulders. She leaned upon him exhausted, looking up with confident eyes. "How did you find it?" he said. "I didn't. It was a chance. This country is my garden. Sometimes, at full moon when I can't sleep, I am all about it. One of those times I went farther than I ever had before and saw what I showed you tonight." "Have you ever shown lt to any one else?" he asked. Her eyelids fluttered. "No— never. I didn't mean to show it to you; but you are just myself. I had to show you my passesston." "Your possession?" The way she used that word was strange. "Yes, he Is mine. He's mine the way my thoughts are. He is the only thing I have ever known that couldn't be tied and held by the common things in the world. When he moves he doesn't seem to touch earth." Carron looked at her dully. "There will not be another like him." she Bald. "These wonderful things don't happen twice." "No," he answered. This was COCOANUT OIL MAKES A SPLENDID SHAMPOO J If yon want to keep your hair in food condition, be careful what you wash it with. Most soaps and prepared sham poos contain too much alkali. This dries the scalp, makea tha hair brittle, and la very harmful. Just plain mulslfled cocoanut oil (whl»h la pure and entirely greaaalass), la much batter than the most expensive soap or any thing else you can use for sham pooing, aa this can't possibly In jur* ths hair. Simply moisten your hair with water and rub lt ln. On* or two teaapoonfuls will make an abund ance ot rich, creamy lather, and cleanse* the hair and scalp thor oughly. The lather rlnsaa out easily and removes every partial* of duat, dirt, dandruff and —cm- sive oil. Th* hair dries quickly and evenly, and lt leaves lt fine and silky, bright, fluffy and easy to manage. You can get mulslfled cocoanut oil at moat any drug store. It ia very cheap, and a few ounces is enough to last evaryon* la 'the family for months. adv. I-EGAL NOTICES." «-v-~~- a-—-»^»_^^s. »>-*_-« j~_-^^^ y»aV^/V^VAA/»^fV NOTICE OF EXAMINATION In accordance with Article XIV of the City Charter and Ordi nance No. 4342, the Tacoma Civil Service Board announces an examination to be held for the purpose of securing ellgihles from which to make certification for the following positions in th* classified service of the City of Tacoma: June 23—Captain of Police; Captain of Detectives. June 22 —Assistant Fire Chief; Lieutenant (Fire Department); Captain (Fire Department). June 26—Clerk and Stenog rapher. June 27—Auto Patrol Driver. June 28 —Sergeants and Detec tives. The examination will be held on the day above set forth at 1:00 p. m. Notice of place and hold ing of Examination will be sent to applicants. Application blanks and further information can be secured at th* Civil Service office of the Cltv Hall. The receipt of applications, which must be fll*d with the Clerk will close FIVB daya prior to the examination. CIVIL BERVICE BOARD, Frank B. Col* Prealdent. J. S. Ellsworth, Clerk and Chief Examiner. A NOVEL A WKEK. Next Week "THE BIKE OF OBLIVION" By John Reed Scott. something he could understand. It seemed to htm an oracle had spoken. He took her to tha door of her room, kissed her on the forehead and left her. The aun came Ilka an enemy and surprised him sitting on the edge of his bed, his head aunk In his hands, while his brain repeat ed over and over: "Why need she know of It? Why need ahe know? Why need she know?" Ha started at the significance of this, too surprised to reflect! that these were words any man might speak of any woman in any affair. The Idea was fundamental. It streamed upon his mind like tlie day Into his room. What a fool he was sitting here in the sodden garments of yester day while the hours of today ran past him. High Impossibilities lay ] between him and his object, but I nothing looked too high for him now. He rose and wrote a message to Esmeralda Charley. Unwashed, unshaven, with last night's dust and clay still upon him. he came out of the house In to the cool, yellow light. He made the stage, as lt came up from the dip of the creek bed. He mounted nimbly on the wheel, and Inquired j whether the driver would havej time at the end of his journey to I do a kindness for a stranger. The autocrat on the high seat, looking the young man over, in quired what it might be. It appeared to be this: To take a message to a half-breed by name Esmeralda Charley. This Indian had orders to meet every stage that came In, and he obeyed or ders. But tha fellow couldn't read; and If the driver would lie so good as not only to deliver the paper, but to read lt to the man, Carron would remain his debtor for life. The driver, opening the paper then and there, read the message aloud to the tree-tops. Take stuff out of storage, and bring it, with the horses, over the watershed, past the first fork of the road, and through the gup In to the next canyon. I will l>e waiting on the road. Be there by li, r CARItOX. . The drlved cocked his eye at the name. "F. Carron? Rancho i Caballo?" Carron admitted it. The man extended his hand. S "Put lt there." When the cere mony was over—"See that off leader?" he inquired. "Best i horse I ever had. Mouth ain't . spoiled nor his temper. Busted on the Rancho Caballo." (Continued ln our next issue.) i^Pg APOLLO J___t *.\ ''*? *_r***»w a\ ""*__ "J* —r~***i iIONi?T^ARRYTIOR^_,TAR(UIIAIS. The Distinguished Dramatic Stars LIONEL BARRYMORE and IRENE HOWLEY in «A YELLOW STREAK' 5 wonderful acts, [^"-.-' _ , eloquent with ro ____i lfe__ mance, thrills and _« flfc*. super human in In addition we .Mb W *Hte& B9 ~»-*,* _r have several feat- . ~FT ap ures specially se- y^r "W sal program, in jmmmm^o^ : I 'IRINE"HOWITY-», MigYSCiSriW "ALIAS JANE JONES" Featuring Edna Madison A Gripping 2 Reel Drama of Super Quality "A FUR TRIMMED COAT" A Comedy Drama, Featuring Rupert Julian also Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Drew ia Their Latest Metro Comedy. APOLLO j§£ Thursday, June 8, 19_f J My Low Pri.-.»» WOl co- n tlniie Throughout the Month of June $6 GOLD GLASSES FOR $2.00 EVEN TESTED FREE ROBARTS 1146 H Pacific Aye. aaaaMMMMMMwaaMMMMMmm THORSEN'S HAIR -miii; AMI MAMICI lll.Mi I'tiii (lit* Are Moved to 111-' HUH \I.\N \V Where His- pnlillc will ri-i-clvi tlse beat of Htlesatßoa. EXTRA SPECIAL Friday and Saturday CARAMEL ICE (REAM 25C QT. ."sc Dish at I illinium Eat your lunch in our new Ice Cream Parlor. -an OUR BEST RUTTER (Cl.uili.-il fresh daily.) -He Lb. I Lhs. «I.H( CANDY SPECIAL Peppermint Chews, lb.. ._.V White Layer Cakes, each «_Oc Oatmeal Cookies, each. .10c Cake Doughnut-. d»z.. . . 15c "We Make Tin-in." Jersey Milk, tit 8c MEADOWMOOR DAIRY STORE RON Broadway. I Minion Theater Bldg. Factory located IJUUI Brdwy.