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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 29, 1913)
TIIE REE: OMAHA, TPESDAY, JULY 12P, 101.?.
AMERICA WINSDAYIS CUP
World'i Tennis Trophy Returns After
Absence of Ten Years.
MTOUGHLIN DEFEATS DIXON
Tonns; Cnlirnmln Player Winn from
Over-Confident Englishman In
Strnlftht Sets Great Croml
nt the (inmn,
WIMBLEDON, July 2S. The t'nlted
States lawn tennis team carried off th.
world's championship today when
Maurice E. McLoughlln of San Fran
cisco iron tha fourth and deciding- match
In the contest with England for the
Dwifrht F. Davis International trophy.
McLoughlln, the American champion,
was drawn against Charles P. Dixon
and won In straight sets, 8-, 6-J. C-2.
The first set was hard fought, but Dixon
was In the lead only once. As soon as
McLoughlln steadied down to his task
he had the Englishman at nls mercy,
The second and third sets were easy
for the brilliant American, who was
playing at the top of his game.
Thero was an Immenso crowd In the
stands. Summer skies and a high tern
poraturo greeted the players. These- con
dltlons suited tho American competitors
better than tho weather prevailing the
preceding two days. McLoughlln cspe-
cmuy promefl by the hcald.
Dixon In Too Confident.
Dixon had showed considerable confl
dence before the game started, declaring
in characteristic English slang: "I am
Bolng after McLoughlln baldheaded."
The American players took a completo
rest yesterday. They Indulged In light
limbering-up practice on the courts this
The United States lost the Davis cup
to England In 1903. Australia took It
away from England In 1907. It remained
in Australia until 1912. when It was won
ngsin by England, which has now lost
It to the United States.
The preliminary contest this year was
participated In by seven teams, the
United States, Canada, Australia, South
Africa, dermany, France and Belgium.
The United States team fought Its way
through to the final round.
Iteiult Xevcr In Doubt.
McLoughlln won the first set by 8
games to 6 after a deal or erratic tennis,
both men being guilty. The Callfornlan
made a number of double faults, two of
them In one game, while Dixon also of
fended in this respect McLoughlln drovo
many balls out and netted others, but In
overhead work he was so clearly superior
to his opponent that the result was iwver
In the second set McLoughlln delights!
his supporters with some brilliant cross
oourt shots and half volleys. The result
was soon a foregone conclusion. The
American drove down the side lines with
remarkable precision and persistence,
and carried off the set, 6 games to 3. In
the third set McLoughlln began by a
fierce attack on the tiring veteran. The
Callfornlan's driving became more
speedy and more accurate and his over
head work was perfect. Tho crowd knew
the end had come. The result was 6
games to 2.
Dixon In Good Form.
Dixon played In his usual form. Ho
was outclassed by the yonnp Callfornlan
in every department of the game except
the half voUeva nt h r.. mi .....
' ...... II UCIl 111(3
final stroke, had been. made. Dixon'
fuBnoa iorwnra and put his arms around
the shoulders of the young American,
While the crowd gave the winner a rreat
Referee Schmidt in an Interview after
ward attributed the result entirely to
McLoughlln's superlative brilliancy"
He declared that McLoughlln had played
'his best game thus far in this country,
especially in his ground strokes." Dixon
he said, played at the top of his form!
"but was no match for tho all-rouim
super-excellence of the young American.''
The scoring In the match which clinched
the cup victory for the United States
Was as follows, ahowlng sets, games,
points, placements, nets, outs and double
McLoughlln vs. Dixon.
McLoughlln. 8 O. PL PI. N. O.Df.
'rst set l 8 20 u i1
Second set l - 6 30 17 3 8 2
Third set l 6 30 13 7 3 2
Ugtals 20 1M SO 21 27 1
alZlhr-2 41 10 8 15 3
Second set 0 3 22 9 e 7 a
ffhird set .J) J n 4 9 6 0
Totals .. 0 11 "go 23 21 27 3
Parke Wins Match.
Parke, the English player, won the
final match from Williams, three sets
to two. The scores were 6-2, 7-5, 7-5,
Score by points, first set:
Williams .5 4 1 5 4 4 4 1-28 points, 2 games
Farko 7 6 4 7 1 6 2 4-37 points, 2 games
William 4 02341S74 1 4 4-39 points,
Park 1 4452435140 1-34 points.
Williams ...5 7446241414 446 points.
Parke 3 5268414140 240 points.
.Williams 4 10442402 0-21 points.
Parke t 4 4 2 1 4 1 4 4 4-30 points,
Williams. ,33 2 16 2 4 4-25 points. 2 games
Parte ....5 6 4 4 4 4 2 6-34 points, 6 games
The score by points:
McLoughlln 4 136415141415 444
lxqn 2 464048424143 1-41
McLoughlln 4 1 4 4 4 1 4 4 4-30
1 0 6 2 4 2 1 2-22
McLoughlln 4 4 4 4 2 7 1 4-30
fHxon 2 101464 0-17
HISTORY OP DAVIS CUP
This Is Third Time American Team
Has Won It.
NEW YORK, July 28. The Davis cup,
emblematic of the world's team cham
pionship In lawn tennis, which returns to
the United States after an absence of ten
years, was first put In play in 1900 Tho
trophy a massive silver bowl was the
gift of Dwlght F. Davis, who donated It
with the idea of stimulating internatlcnal
competition in the court game. During
the thirteen years which ha,ve elapsed
since the gift the cup has been In play
twelve seasons. The United States and
England and Austrilla have all won and
lost the prlie, the most widely and fre
quently played for International trophy
During 1900 and 1902 the United States
team successfully defended the cup. In
1903 the Doherty brothers carried It away
to England. During the next four years
the United States and Australian players
led the sorties for the cup and finally
In S07 the famous Antipodean players,
Brookes and Wilding, took the cup to
Australia. There It stayed unUl last win
ter, when Parke, Dixon and Beamish won
it for th British Isles. British Isles play.
era hate won the trophy Ave times, Aus
tralasia has won four times and the
United State three. Mora than fUty Uu
Won the Davis Cup
Maurice E. McLoughlln, the dashing
young Callfornlan player, who made such
a furore at the mid-west tournament In
Omaha four years ago, has Just signalized
his ability as a tennis player by winning
the match that decided the Davis cup
serlos In favor of the United States, and
will restore the trophy to this country.
Since arriving in England McLoughlln
has been on the tennis court almost all
the time. He took part In the all-England
tourney and won It, giving him the
nls experts have competed In the various
matohes, some pt them playing for sev
eral years. The United Statos has en
tered ten teams, England twelve, Aus
tralia eight, France three, Belgium two
and Germany, South Africa and Canada
Tho present tournament, which proved
to be the greatest in the history of the
trophy. Involved eight teams. Play began
early In June, with Germany defeating1
France at Wiesbaden four matches to
one. Then the United States team won
from the Australasians, four matches to
one, nt New York, In Ensland, Canada
eliminated South Africa, three matches
to one; Germany and Cannda both fell
before the United States players and Bel
glum, which drew a bye, previously wont
down before the Canadians, and with the
winning of today's crucial match against
the. English cup defenders the trophy and
championship returns to America again.
Pittsburgh Team '
Buys Jules Pappa
SPOKANE, July 28. Jules Pappa, hard
hitting right fielder on Spokan's team, has
teen told to the Pittsburgh Nationals
for ??.. This Is Pappa's first year In
irofrtMonal company. He will finish the
SHAMROCKS WIN TWICE
IN THEIR SUNDAY GAMES
At Fort Omaha Sunday the Shamrocks
won two games. $n tho first the Sham
rocks defeated the South Omaha Ancient
Order of United Workmen team, 3 to 0.
Fletcher pitched great ball for the IrUh
wits: Shamrocks. 9: Workmen. 6.
Batteries: Shamrocks, Fletcher and
Yost Workmen, Cunningham and Lls-
In the second game .the Shamrocks had
a walkaway with the Townsend Gun
company team until tho soventh when,
after a couple of errors, Fletcher blew
up and allowed seven hits In succession,
netting the Townsends seven runs. Ryan
then went In and held the fame safe.
The Shamrocks won, S to 7.
Hits: SBamrocks. 16: Townsends, 9.
Errors: Shamrocks. 4; Townsends, 1.
Batteries: Shamrocks, Fletohe r, Ryan
and Yost: Townsends, Parrlsh, Boeber
and Kemp. Umpire; Howe. y
The Shamrocks are anxious to book
games for August. Phono Kay, South
1893, for dates.
FAR WELL BEATS HUUKVILLt
IN SHERMAN-HOWARD LEAGUE
Won. Lost. Pet.
Farwell v " jj S
Boelus W 6 .625
g"10 S '-
Sherman-Howard league result Sun
day July 27:
At Farwell. Farwell defeated the
hamts Sundav b.' the scoro tf t to l
Jacobsen's stick work waa the feutnu
of the game, he netting two singles and
a single In three- times up. Score: R.H.E
Rockvlll ... 100 000000-1 6 3
Farwell 0 0 4 10 0 0 0 -610 t
Batteries: Roekvllle, Coulter and
Werner; Farwell. Jacobsen and Petersen.
At Boelus Ashton. 1; Boelus. 2.
At Dannebrog Elba, ; Dannebro. la
Roy Wilkinson, a southpaw pitcher of
Rochester, N. Y., whoso chance for
gtory In major league' base ball Is the
outgrowth of a reoprd of two no-hlt
games and .the unusual achievement of
fifty-five strikeouts in his last four con
tests, haa been taken on for a trial by
Lino Cleveland club.
right to challcngo for tha Championship,
Ho lost his match with Anthony J. Wild
ing, the New Zealand veteran, who has
held the honor for several years, but only
after a prolonged struggle, thu match t'o
Ins the full flvo sets, MoLounhlln also
played several hard matohes in the pre
liminaries for tho Davis aup, and has
taken part 1 nthe games of the finals,
losing one match In singles, but wlnnlnir
In. doubles and the fourth and deoldlntf
match In singles.
FIGHT WAY TWO ROUNDS
Strachan and Griffin Find
FORMER ALMOST GETS TARTAR
Jerry "Webber of Wanderers' Cnli of
Clilrnao Proves Pnl nt IMrst
for tho California
CHICAGO, July 28. Playing for tho
first time on grass courts, California's
now pair of tennis stars, John Strachan
nnd Clnrenco Griffin, fought their way
through two rounds each today In tho
western championship . tournninent at
OnwentslS. Neither experienced serious
opposition, though Strachant found mor-j
capable opponents than did his fellow
In Jerry Webber of the Wanderers
club of Chicago, Strachan almost caught
a Tartar, but after tho opening games of
each set ho solved Webber's style of play
and won, 6-2, C-3. Webber mado a gal
lant fight In the second set and won tho
first three games, but, playing the aggres
sive style characteristic of coast players,
Strachan came back, won the next three
game, " "love," and then took the next
Griffin defeated D. F. .Wiley of Evans
ton In the opening match, 6-2, 6-0. Half
an hour later Griffin's businesslike style
had disposed of W. U. Knight of Minne
apolis nearly as easily, 6-1, 6-1.
Kent MacNeal of Berwln was Stra
ciian's second victim nnd in the second
Bet he gave the San Franciscan a hard
battle. The scores were 6-1 and 6-3.
Walter Hayes, local favorite for cham
pionship honors, found an easy opponent
In William J. Hoppe of Chicago, winning,
Harry Waldnor, a veteran, won with
out much exertion from F. W. Copelunil
Geneva Dcfratn Wlllirr.
,'ft?UJER'., ?eb". Ju,y 2&-Bpeclal.)-Wllber
wns defeated yesterday by doneva
to the tune of 10 to C. In the sixth the
visitors made nine scores on two hits, one
bolng only a scratch ut that, nnd half a
dozen errors. There was hut one earned
run In the whole game; that was made
by tho home team. Score: R.H.B
WUber 0 3 1 1 0 00006 7 9
Geneva 1 0 0 0 0 9 0 0 010 6 6
Batteries: Geneva. Fussel and Camp
bell; Wllber, Bhlmerda and Storkan.
Three Wny Joint.
The Cobb-Jackson batting contest for
the supremacy of the American league Is
developing rapidly Into a Cobb-Jackson-Speaker
affair-' Joe Is In the lead a few
points ahead of Tyrus, but Trls Is visible
In the offing, paddling up nearer aimost
every day. His progress In the last few
weeks has been almost at a .C00 clip and
his chance for the top honor Is nrft nearly
so remote as Is his team's likelihood of
landing Becond to the Athletics.
llrntrlcr Slirns McDonald.
BEATRICE, Neb., July 28. 8pecial.)
R. V. McDonald, who haa been pitching
for the Saiins. ball team, In the Kansas
State league, has been signed, by Be
atrice. He Joined the Beatrice team at
C tutu re Ilefasea to Waive,
Manager Chanoo of New York has re
fused to waive In Inflelder Louden, whom
Detroit desired to send back to tho
Injured In a Fire
or bruised by a fall; apply Buoklon's Ar
nica Salve, Cures burns, cuts, wounds,
bolls, sores, ecsema, piles. Guaranteed.
2Sc. For sale by Beaton Drutf Co. Ad
OLD SPAYS LIMBER JOINTS
Clothiers of Nebraska Clothing Co.
Beat Furnishing Department.
GAME IS PLAYED IN THE MUD
Hnth Appears with Crone Mnt
C'ulp ntut Sip IrtoU of the Women
tloUmnii ns 1'iop It
In a travesty, on the national pnstlmt
nt Kontenollo park Sunday, the oloth-
Ing department of tho Nebraska Clothing
company defeated the furnlshlnK depart
ment by tho close scoro of IS to II.
Both departments engage- In conflict
annually tnd rivalry runs high, whloh
assures a game ruptete with spectnculnr
features. Tho diamond was a ccethlng
sea of mud, which gave tho embryo
comodlans that wore conspicuous In the
Ithoups, golden opportunities to engngo
In witticisms and gymnnstlo gyrations
that Caused the largo crowd of friends
present to go Into spasms. Acrobatic
nntlcj, cork-screw turns, and head-bal
ancing acts were inr more common than
clthor hits or errors.
Johnson stopped tho gnmo for several
minutes by a strictly original caterpillar
crawl In the mud to third base In the
fourth, and Greenblat's $22,600 pitching
made Llndbcttf, who acted as a bumper
behind the but, run a junior marathon
In chasing wild heaves that tho'twlrler
cut loose with about every other pitch.
Culp and Sip ' were tho Idols of tho
women as a result of dainty base run
ning and pugilistic fielding. Sip promoted
a veritable prize fight with the ball
every time It was poked In his vicinity
and Sip invariably camo out second best.
Radinsky and Huntley performed nt the
bat and lived up to expectations,
Ed Swanson, on the third sack, per
formed In a manner to bring tears to
to tho eyas of tho coaches. Ed's base
munshlp was a wonder of ucroplane de
fense. Roycc. who tried to show his
girl he could make Jimmy Kane depart
for Pennsylvania If ho" only wanted to
play boll for a living, mado a spectacular
bhOwlng on the first sack. Royco Is nc
quatntod with. Florence, so had little
trouble In covering the fuburb.
Uut the price exhibition of the day wai
tho diplomatic work of Holzman, the
urrplre. To dispute the' umps meant sud
den death. Holzman ordered each and
every pluyer off the field umpstcen times
but repented and allowed all to resume
tiulr position after a- little argument. A
rcvilstcnt rumor has It that Holzman
luul a Btnnll wager on the clothing -lt-pnttment.
Ruth, captain of the furnishers, arrived
on tho scene of action equipped with
what LUbcck Identified as a La Crosse
racquet. Ruth brought the contrivance
from Canada and has repeatedly at
temped to organlso a La Crosse team,
but the only persons who would becomo
Interested were tho road men and tholr
curiosity sagged tha Instant they found
that It did not resemble auction pinochle.
It took tho good part of an hour to con
vince tho Canuck that only Louisville
sluggers wero permitted.
Tho net result of tho battle will be a
largo lunch, the winners say banquet,
In tho very near future, which the furn
ishers must furnish.
Notwithstanding the trace of liniment
nnd soothing remedies that are conspicu
ous In the atmosphere this morning, the
clothing firm was open for business.
Persistent Advertising Is tho Road to
Bs"sHrTrmi"WTi"rMSTfiM"s"STfri f&BmsimBmtslHUmi U t tvi-i m m
MISS PANKHURST IS IN JAIL
Militant Suffragette Leads Great
Great Sunday Demonstration.
"ON TO DOWNING STREET" CRY
Check Onrush of Women nnd Suc
ceed In rinclnir Lender Under
Arrest Under "CM nnrt
LONDON, July 2S.-Sylia Pnnkhurst,
tho militant suffragette, who wns out
on license under the "cat nnd mouso"
law, was tho lender of a sutfragetto dem
onstration yesterday which surpassed all
previous Sunday afternoon affairs of the
sort. In the rioting which followed Miss
Pnnkhurst was rearrested and taken to
The meeting, held In Trafalgar squaro
b'y tho men's Federallon for Women Suf
frage nt the Kast end branch of tho
Women's Social and Political union, had
been announced In ndvanco and this fact
and also a rumor that A charge upon
Premier Asqulth'a residence with reso
lutions was planned, brought enormous
crowds Into the squaro,
"On to Downing street," proved to be
the watchword, and but for vigorous
work by tho mobollzed police, who ar
rested Miss PankhUrst and twenty men
nnd women supporters, thero would have
been "window smashing und perhaps
worse duniago at tho premier's house. The
procession of men and women marched
from Whlto Chapel to Trafalgar square
followed by constantly growing crowds.
Miss Pankhurst made a drumntlo appear
ance from among thu crowd and wjia
drugged to tho Nelson column lunld
"The tlma for speaking Is over," she
said. "Deeds, not words, nro wanted.
Lot us go to Downing street."
To I'rcmlrr'x House.
Sho concluded by saying she would
defy tho authorities und carry resolutions
to the premier's residence horsclt. In an
Instant Miss Pankhurst, with a bundle of
papers In her hand, was swept oft her
ftet by the mob and the squuro was a
mass uf excited and struggling people.
The huge crowd. Miss Pankhurst lead
ing It, then moved down Whltehull
toward Downing street. A platoon of
police formed a cordon across tho road,
aided by a blockado of wheeled convey
ances. Mounted polluo then rode Into
the crowd, scattering It and driving the
peoplo down side streets, whllo officers
In plain clothes got possession of Miss
Pankhurst after a fist fight with hor
bodyguard of cast end youths.
Miss Pankhurst was driven to Hollo-'
way Jail to serve the remainder of hor
sentenco or to stay until she Is again
released through a hunger strike. In Hie
station house sho struggled desperately
with the officers and smashed a window
with a ruler which Is used to measure
Two women wero arrested for throw
ing stones at Mr. Asqulth's windows.
Several policemen were badly Injured by
kicks ind blows.
Nevr Illoort for Lender.
Mrs Kmmellne Pankhurst, tho militant
suffragette leader, Is rapidly Improving
as the result of an operation for thu
transfusion of blood to hc.r from a
healthy suffragette. The operation was
mado necessary by the weakened condi
tion of Mrs. Pankhurst following her
hunger strikes in Holloway Jail, from
which sho was released last week, Many
suffragettes Volunteered themselves for
Fire stnrted this afternoon In nn out
building of the King's college hospital,
which King George formally opened yes
terday. After a hard fight tho firemen
succeeded In subduing the flames. The
police are of the opinion that the fire
wns stnrted by suffragettes,
COMING MECHANICAL WONDER
Some I'roKrm In Typewriter tlint
Will llrrnril Voice of Its
To tho wireless telegraph, tho motion
picture nnd tho phonograph there hns
been added another mechanical wonder
In the voice operated typewriter, whose
Inventor, John P. Flowers, a young elec
trical etiKlnVer of Brooklyn, has Just per
fected a machine that will automatically
record the voice of Its master. To bo
sure, the maehlno has not at present ad
vanced beyond the point where It can
spell out words of more thah one sylla
ble, but Mr. Flowers believes ho will soon
make It record any though he desires to
Mr. Flowers' Invention Is nn adapta
tion to mechanical processes of tho physi
cal and mental processes that are called
Into uso when a person writes on n type
writer from dictation. These physical
and montnl processes, as described In
the latest number of tho Scientific Arncr
lean, begin when sound waves set up a
vibration on the ear drum. These waves
are communicated to a set of fibers In
tho Internal car, where there aro thou
sands of these fibers, ench tuned to vi
brato to Us own Individual frequency. A
vibrating fiber sends n message to the
brain, which In turn controls the typist's
fingers, causing them to strlko a corre
sponding key on the typwrlter.
Since typewriting from dictation be
comes after long practice largely a me
chanical process with the typist. Mr,
Flowers conceived the Idea of reproduc
ing tho process by substituting for - the
ear drum, tho bruin, the nerves nnd. the
muscles of the typist a telephon.0 trans
mitter, steel reeds' and electric currents.
Tho telephone diaphragm takes th
plaro of the ear drum; the steel reeds,
each of which possesses Its own fre
quency of vibration, are substituted for
tho ear fibers; clectrlo currents take the
placo of tho nerves, and-In place of 'the
human hand to operate the keyboard
Mr. Flowers uses 0. bank of solenoids.
A word spoken Into the transmitter
sets the dlnphrngm to vibrating. Bach
letter In a word possesnes an Individual
Ity, or overtone, of. Its own. The over
tono of a letter atfocts the reed attuned
to It and causes It to vibrate sufficiently
to close an electrlo circuit. An soon as
the circuit Is closed a solenoid pushes
down tho key of the letter spoken.
Mr. Flowers' machine records perfectly
all the vowels when spoken distinctly
Into tho transmlftcr, but It has trouble
with Borne of the consonants In the al
phabet. This shortcoming In his' Inven
tion Mr. Flowers attributes to a lack of
proper sensitiveness In the steel , reeds.
He hopes to substitute for them some ma
terial which will vibrato accurately to
every shading In tho human voice'.
Mr. Floworn admits that there are many
troublcsomo problems to be solved be
fore his voice operated typewriter at
tains perfection. Among these problems
aro those of spacing between words, the
use of capital letters and the recording
of proper puntuatton marks.
But the principal drawback of the ma
chine Is that tho Ayrlrtng will be phonetic
Bo far Mr. Flowers has been unable to
devtso any schema which will make It
differentiate between "to," "two" and
"loo." But It will be a perfect medium
for recording dialect accurately, Mr
Flowers says. New York Sun.
Ther Slide Back.
ntcher George Winters, formerly of th
champion Bostons and later with Detroit
when tho Tigers won their flags, is tiotv
at Albany In the New York State league
Thus do they slide back, a grade lower
every year, yet unwilling to admit tho
Blood is Purified
Quickly in Summer
tiers is n Remedy that baa Wonderful
Action and Promote Health.
Mlngllhir with your food, arousing
Itomach action, absorbed Immediately
into your blood, the famous remedy
known as a S. 8. has a wonderful ac
tion. Ita main purpose Is to atlmulato
cellular activity or that peculiar proc
ess which Instantly changes the worn
Out cells for the new red blood cor
puscles. The medicinal value of tho compo
nents of a & a Is relatively Just an
vital to healthy blood aa tho nutriment
obtained from grain, meat, fats, sugars
Or any other part of' our dally food in
to the natural reconstructive require
ments of the tissues. And there la one
component of 8. a 8. which serves the
active purpose of stimulating the cel
lular tissue to a hoaltny and Judicious
selection of Its own essontlal nutri
ment Thus, in cases of skin dlseast
such as ectema, acne, herpes, tetter or
psoriasis, first purify your blood with
8. a a so it will enable the tissues to
rebuild their cellular strength and re
gain their normal health.
You can set a 8. 8. at any dm ft
store, but take no other so-called
a 8. 8. is puroly a botanical product,
and you will make a preat mistake to
have somo enthusiast palm off a min
eral preparation that may do you Ir
a 8. 8. Is prepared by The Swift Spe
clflr Co., 1)1 Bwlft Bldff., Atlanta. Ga.,
and If you have any 'obstinate skin
trouble, write, to their Medical Depart
ment for freo advice. It will be worth
your while to do 00.
Misses' and Children's Day at
Tuesday wo glvo 20 ott on
mlSBco' and children's oxfords
anil pumps. You will not havo
nn opportunity again to get
such high grado footwear at
such low prices.
on all white canvas high button
boots and strap pumps; also on
all our gonulno nubuqk button
boots and otrnp pumps for mis
ses' and children.
Young woman's RubsIa calf and
patent colt oxfords, $3.60 val
ues, oalo tfr Of
Young women's RusBia calf and
patont colt oxforda, t0 A(
93 values, Bale prlco PfiexU'
Young 'women's Russia calf an
kle strap pumps, Jli.OO values,
v salo price 4ri fr
Misses' Russia calf and patent
colt strap pumps, rto Af
$3 valuo, sain price s"'xvr
Mlssos' Russia calf and patent
colt strap pumps and oxfords,
.12.60 values, sale (j2 QQ
Misses' Russia calf and patent
colt strap pumps and oxfords
$2.00 values, salo (Jj - (
prlco i ipIeOLf
Misses' and children s Russia
calf anklo strap pumps, 2.00
Children's oxfords, j -S (
$2.00 values P 1 iDU
Children's oxfords, 1 nn
$1.60 values 3 1
200 pair of misses' RusJa calf
strap pumps and heavy turned
soled, patont colt oxfords, In
blucher, per pair
No charges, no exchanges, no
100 pairs misses' and chil
dren's patent colt, turned sole
oxfords, rogular $2 values, per
Office For Rent
The large room on ground
floor of Bee Building, oc
cupied by the Havens
White Coal Oo.
Nice Farnam street . front
age. About 1,Q0 square
feet of floor space with
large vault. Extra en
trance from court of the
Fino office fixtures are of.
fered for sale. Apply to
N. P. Fell, Bee office.
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