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title: 'The Salt Lake tribune. (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1890-current, February 16, 1909, Page 7, Image 7',
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W- 'rHE SALT LAKB TitiBUNE, TUESDAY MORNING, FKBRUAEY 16, 1909. 7
I OPEHS AT MORRAT
Sod Dots, os Well as Bad, to
W jjc Admitted to the In
ILiNED TO ASSIST
W THOSE WHO ARE POOR
Wnnal Training Is to Be One
W of the Principal
UivoDCh the dciention home for boys,
KSnyvisitcfl for the first time
Ki board of trustees Monday, when
B.. formally inspected.,
Bcw the school opened in January,
Slave been only, two boys in nt
nltlioneh five more entered
Kff'wa is expected th?t h0
B ViU be raised, to twenty-live
WE a very short time, Avlneli will
M'ii ihm ten of the capacity for which
h'iitution is furnished.
rieehool is not ml end ed especially
Sjinqncnts. who may be sent from
Kfarenilo court, as it is the chief
Eft the faciiltv oi the school to on
WSnr" the attendance of those who
ttet their environment and oppor-
is not all that they would do
E nd who como of their own voli
a or that of their parents, rather
K by compulsion.
ftis does not mean that delinquents
& not be accepted from t ho juvenile
Kl but that the malreiip of the
will he. soucht to l)o as nearly
Jtwssible, drawn from the ranks of
SJi "without a court record. AH those
iiresent at the school are there bo
nL cither they themselves wanted
jesse, or their parents sent them.
Co:Wtninpr the equipment of the
tol, it has a larire, well-ventilated
Eei'torr, fitted with thirty fivo iron
BEmtu a chair and locker for each.
fEpi is a well-finished and well-fnr-Kd
office, class room, kitchen and
Eliy, the latter beiucr especially well
jEued with the laicst devices, such
(HjLrIo, dryer, washer aud extractor,
driven by electrical current.
All Comforts of Homo.
This is also a largo barn, in which
flea nnmber.of horses and cows, aud
teD populated chicken bouse makes
purchase of eggs unnccussnr3
ismmndinE the school are ten acres
gronnd. which it is proposed to
Sid aud cultivate with the coming of
when the boys will begin their
u'ur in practical farming. At pres
t taeir manual training consists of
At? T?ork in carpentry lines. They
jSrre a good shop, well supplied with
JtRc ago limit f&r pupils is that do
hy tho laws of the juvenile court
m juveniles, namely, from ten to
Spleen years, bnt this rulo is not
as it is not the policy of tho
psdty to turn away boys beyond this
wk?, irho want an opportunity to get
ic&Iast a public school education, and
yj tot Ma to do so otherwise,
ilthough tho school is not altogether
ws institution, there being a small
iMifcR made to those who enn pay it,
I'Jfraompenso in money is demanded of
ki not in circunifctances to meet it.
SBjJM forenoons are devoted to class
jaga. rath as is dono in tho public
2Wjok, and tho afternoons to manual
Kwrintendent J. L. Home is on
'pastic in the success of tho school,
Pjttppeful of making nn enviable rec
'iltir U? in w5licli he is sustained
IStor ' who is m;itrn of tho
)R CEREMONIAL SESSION
n of El Kalah temple are stlr
hLsti.,n??5. ln orf,er lo set the
,Jo.'drny t0 th0 mysterious
)Cj.onfl tho deserts, in other words,
ceremonial session, which will
17 A largo class is to
h l5uthl? ,unknovn Ground with
r 15 folIowl" ls tho official
im "'"strloua potentate: C.
. I uetr ous chief r;iban; James
n. II ustrlpus nsslslnnt rabon; C.
?hM,,mstn18 H- R and Prophet;
!v u U.EtIrl0US oriental guide; R
L i'i i H i trcnauror: J. M.
nH tel0U8 tecorder; R. S. Joyce.
SfI'at ceremonial master; E. O.
mtSL.nv?,ir,ous second cr
SSlfi: WIIIJ?" F- Bailey, lllus
Stl n1l.fAnE- "utchlnson. illus
K40t the guards; D. Dunno.
Ko'ard: P a Schramm,
iff fODPPMENTS WILL BE
dt- MADE ABOUT MARCH 1
sPnUP' fc'ave 0,1 1 Monday that
ste?i Aaa.li,0,,ncc 11,0 namvs of iho
natJ? iSL V.le several appointive of
t t '11 first of March, or possibly
'iBtthunci,Inbenta wl be allowed
Wtr Mentis rUrlor aTa"- Tho stflt0
&m "Jrir bruar', -s and tho new
zKtmtv fenllo court for Salt
iBwaen Is lhc rnosL Important ap
iWtis tho ovor' at ast it Is at
Wftnth "ttentlon. Tho most
J ira : ""loncd candidates for tbo
.Pi Major St iG-Gowails' -incum--
'WaiPnr,0l)n 150,1 offlr
A th,Pfcm(enl ' being put ov-ir
wi lvrVPoai,l ehanSfi jn tho Juvenile
'iBBBWfcn"" t " ,nna'Qt'on Or "
Mb ' Go3ds Catarrh,)
)r-- a Boon to flsthmatic3-
jasrhi!??.1 'mtiioro eHotlTBtoliratho l:i b
't'iiltt;?i,"';ot tho brcathlnf or(jns than
jBjSir iBii. ,?,Ut' beconu. tho nlr, rcnJeteJ
IsWSl S l C4rrcl ornr tho discaMd
Wuit"?"'T brtoth, glTlnff prolotiRvd od.I
IN LEGISLATURE OF UTAH
OVER CANNON BILL
Continued from Page Three.
.w'L1"1 'holr votes to say that they
rc? , "ot npw. polltlon you on it iiestlon
J1'1las0-V.lta,,y c0,P''rhs tllr welfare and
"1,L.rhe .qo,1,lorna tells us. sir. thnt
y.c have no time to listen to nnepalu from
Jm.-0!1-!011". 1 cou,d wlsh- Bfintlemen. that
this had always been our attitude. The
men who have shaped our political pol
jCi in this state have truckled to this
thing so much when no moral problem
was involved that. now when the church
e.seiclses Its Jnlluonce in a legitimate llld
or Hie moral uplift and not for any po
litical party or for any man or for anv
group of men, our opponents, with us the
bonetlcj.irles of its Influence, now become
I cannot describe the trial it was to
my feelings (o learn that men lit mv
party were using religious prejudices to
secure the success of my candidacy. 1
cannot describe how my nature revolted
at the puerile fears that wore encour
aged from tho rostrum of our partv to
Induce Ueniocrats to imrt with their "con
victions .and vote with us, as if there
wore no -constitutional, limitations be
yond which silly threats could not bo
carried. I cannot express the contempt
I feel for tho narrowness that forbids
listening to a democratic suggestion.
Money from Browcvs.
Under the ridiculous threat than an
.American majority In Salt Lake county
would exile the Mormon leaders, the peo
ple were begged to come to our rescue.
Sane. Democrats, G.'ine Americans, staunch
Republleansi gave our party a landslide.
And, now that the victory is ours, our
obligations are to the people, and not to
til"1 contributors of a campaign fund. -
There is honor in politics as well aa
there Is honor In -war. and o. victory
gained In either without It is poorly se
cured. Men say that It was either the i
brewers' money .or jail for your leaders,
mid my answer to yon is that liberty pur
chased at such a. price is not worth hav
ing. Prison bars or exile would be sweet
compared to llborty purchased at such a
J3ut men say that the receipt of large
sums of money from the brewers pre
vents us from doing our duty to the peo
ple. The receiving by any party of largo
campaign contributions from any sourco
Is a dangerous thing. The saloonmcn and
the ' brewers, and these last through a
Democrat, gave large sums of money to
the party this Is no longer In doubt
but that the recipients of It have prom
ised legislative immunity at your hands
,and mine, ls monstrous.
" Xo political organization, no' usurpers
of party power or party management, can
bind your conscienco or mine. Indeed, J
this assembly codld not, hy any contract,
limit the exorcise of Its power to the
prejudice of the punlic health and Uk
The supreme court of the United
Stales, in tho New Orleans-Gas company
vs. Louisiana Light company, has said
that "no legislature can bargain away
the public health or the public morals."
Tho people themselves cannot do it.
much less their servants. Government ls
organized with a view to their preserva
tion, and cannot divest itself of. the
power to provide for them.
Ho Special .Privileges.
If any contribution to any campaign ls
given on any other theory than that tho
general policies of that party improve
conditions, business and otherwise, It is
tantamount to bribery. Xo contributor
has a right to look for special privileges
or special Immunities. A crisis has come,
wo are in tho midst of it. between Hvj
people who gave us their votes and be
tween tho liquor interests, who, it Is al
leged, gave us their money. In that
crlslB the public eye Is carefully marking
where we stand and what we say.
If any interests gave us money, with
tho understood or Implied understanding
that immunity should be granted, v
ought to. here disappoint them. If any
alleged leader or manager received any
Bum on that theory, bo ought to here be
repudiated; and If there be any man in
this legislature whoso moral sense is so
dulled us to have knowingly accepted of
fice with that understanding, he is a
moral coward If he does not stand by It.
A gentleman, a few days ago, on the
floor of this house, told us that the
legislature was between the devil and
the deep blue sen. lie didn't tell us
just what he meant, but we were after
wards given to understand that the devil
was tho federal appointees and the deep
blue .sea was the wild surging public
sentiment in favor of prohibition. T have
br-on looking ever since to see that honor
able gentleman to father a resolution
memorializing the president to invoke the
rule that federal appointees shall not
mix in state politics, and thereby re
move the devil.
"Water on Both Shoulders.
Th difficulty Is. gentlemen, that with
tho low whispering on the one side and
opGn overtures to the llcjuor men on the
other, the water wo have thus tried to
carry on both shoulders has slopped all
over us. , , ...
This brings mo to the conclusion that
I have been anxious to reach, ' that the
people, tho .Republican party, want one
thing and tho federal appointees want
another, -and 1 beg of you to. mark tho
distinction tho people are demanding tno
abolition of tho saloon and tho office
holders, few" in number, are obstructing
IMv venerable friend and admired col
league from Salt Lake has chosen his
path, and I.' parting with him, am going
to choose mine. Ho has gono with the
men whom ho regards an his political
superior: I go with tho people, whoso
agent 1 am proud to be. I part, also, with
my other Salt Lake colleague, esteemed
nn he Is, because I cannot mako a moral
coward of myseir to prevent the worthy
senators from themselves hecomlng cow
ards, and because I cannot stultify my
conscience to save tho conscience- ot hl3
excellency the governor.
Mr. Cannon Is Heard.
'Mr .Cannon, father of the bill, was
then recognized Ho declared that it
would be cowardice upon his part if ho
failed to ?penk. His colleague. Air.
McMilliu, had said that the liquor
question r-nierod into the financial
economy of the state. Suppose it did.
"What of it? Tho brewers, Air. Camion
said, had declared that prohibition was
sure to como in T'tah, not now. but two
vears later. Kow or upon what they
bused their information he did not
1"W" . , , , , .
Business, he said, demanded that wo
have prohibition now. It wna alleged
(.hat prohibiliou meant confiscation of
property. The state had a right to con
fiscate :the liberti' of a criminal; whv
should it nt confiscate I hat which made
'the criminal 1 The government had tak
en away the right of 1G to 1 in silver;
that was confiscation. Lincoln, when he
emancipated the slaves, had conl seated
property the greatest confiscation the
world had ever known.
Tn Nevada, ho paid, where the brew
ers are to go when prohibition becomes
effective in Utah, there is no law re
garding the eocial evil. Suppose a
stockade was built in Cnrson Citv, ho
said, and then after several .yeans the
state of Xevada should pass a law de
claring that evil a crime and drove the
scarlet women out, that would be a con
fiscation of property. But prohibition
does not mean confiscation
We are told, he said, or a deal of
infamv which is standing before, this
legislature and that we are indorsing it.
and that the administration is being
put in a hole; but who put it in a hole?
It is a farce to sav this bill has boon
railroaded. Two committee meetings
were held, and you cannot blamo the
committee for not desiring to compro
mise, as no compromise was desired, for
the C'annou bill represents tho action of
great bodies of petitioners. ,
A year a(,'o the party organ m Salt
Lnke" began an agitation for prohibi
tion. That action gained strength and
was aided by the W. C. T. b". and the
Anti -Saloon league. The organ of the
Republican party started the agitation;
now it saj'S it did not mean what, it
said. The aorion of the paper at that
time was done for a purpose.
Have a Confession.
"The judiciary committee," said Mr.
Cannon, "has tlfe confession of tho edi
tor of that paper that articles were
solicited upon the question of prohibi
tion for the purpose of crystallizing
sentiment in favor of prohibition. Those
articles were run for a time, then the
suddenly ceased. "Why? No cause or
reason was assigned. However, I am
not willing to make, charges
''The people expected the question to
be put in. the party platforms. It was
not. What pledge" did Mr. Holman or
Mr McMillin niako to tho peoplo on
the liquor question' I feel free to act.
A parly convention is no place for leg
islation. The platforms have not bound
us to vole for or against prohibition.
I declare that' business men were not
promised by the party that 'sane' legis
lation would bo enacted.
''The liquor men took tho promise of
individuals, not of the party. I rofuto
the statement that I am a traitor to
mv partv. If in the face of an in
famous deal that is charged, T would bo
a traitor to my party if T did not de
nounce and rofuto it.
"T feel wounded and indignant that
my church has been drawn into this. Tf
members of my church come to this
bodv and in a dignified way ask this
body to vote for the right, there would
be nothing wr.ong in it.
''Wo have proof that the church did
not promise business men that it would
i see that there should bo 'sane' legis
lation. 1 denounce that charge as
false." ,. ,
MY. Cannon then referred to the eligi
bility of Mr. Holman and his right to
sit in the legislature. TTis (Holman 's)
charge, Mr. Cannon said, that the
church had interfered fell upon dcat
Others Arc Hoard.
Brigham Clegg followed Mr. Cannon,
and Messrs. liardley and White also
spoke, as did Mr. Morris, the latter re
senting the charge that the bill had
been railroaded through the committee.
Then Mr. Archibald moved the previ
ous question. It was seconded by Mr.
McCraeken and was sustained, the mo
tion to reconsider was put after Mr.
Holman had closed the debate, tho mo
tion was lost, and the house adjourned
until 10 o'clock this morning.
POWERS APPEARS AND
OPPOSES SUNDAY CLOSING.
Judge O. W. Powers appeared before
the senato judiciary comnutteo Monday
afternoon after the adjournment of that
bod.3 and urged the advisability of ad
verse action on the Sunday closing bill,
now in the hands of that committee.
Tho advocate of tho open Sunday cus
tom, read excerpts from a number of
publications, giving maiiv reasons for
his opposition to the bill, and closed
his address with a strong argument.
" Late th" same evening, when asked
about the matter, Benncr X. Smith,
chairman of the committee on judicial-v.
said he would not. undertako to sav
whether Judgo Powers had advocated or
opposed the passage of tho bill.
FIXED BOUNDARY LINE
STILL BEING TALKED 01
Another effort will be made to estab
lish a fixed boundary lino between bait
Lake and Davis counties. The effort this
time emanates from the local board oi
countv commissioners. The commission
ers at their meeting Monday decided to
send a communication to the Davis
county board of commissioners: asking
them "to Instruct their surveyor to eol
laborato with tho surveyor of this county
In an endeavor to fix a boundary lino be
tween tho two counties. Tho slate en
gineer will also be asked to lend his aid
ln tho matter.
The old channel of the Jordan river
was tho original boundary line for a
considerable distance between tho two
counties, but this stream has meandered
considerably In the last five or ten years,
and Its pranks aro causing the two boards
of countv commissioners no end of worry
in- establishing a. boundary. The tv.o
surveyors recently wont over the ground
and agreed upon a line, but tho Davis
county commissioners refused to stand by
this boundary, and tho wholo thing went
up into the air again and hasn't como
down. Tho land Involved In the dispute
over the boundary Is of little or no value,
but the commissioners want tho line fixed
ror mapping purposes.
Tho plan of a new residence district
off Twelfth South street, to he known
as Maples Heights, was approved by the
TRAYERING ART GALLERY
DESERTS U. S. ARMY
Descriptions of two deserters from the
United States army have been received
bv United States Marshal L. H. Smyth.
One of the men Is William Lane, and he
Is tatooed to such an extent that he would
mako a splendid drawing curd for a dime
museum. On his right forearm Is the
bust of a sailor girl, while. On his left
arm is a ship, cannon, shield and crossed
flags. Three birds aro perched upon his
left shoulder, a Japanese woman on the
left upper arm: the letters "W. L." clrclo
and heart pierced by arrow on loft fore
arm; oagle and three smallor birds on
right shoulder; Chinese woman on upper
right arm and a ship on the right fore
arm. Every inch of his body is tatooed
with various designs.
Lane deserted from tho Twenty-soeona
lnfantrv, while stationed nt Fairbanks.
Alaska." and took wllh him $11,000, It ls
said, which ho held in trust as paymas
The other deserter. C. Croney, Is
tatooed with a butterfly on each shoul
der, a dragon on tho upper loft arm and
a lizard and snake on tho left forearm. A
reward of $50 is offered for the capture
of each man.
Valuable Remedy for Colds and Croup.
W. W. Gra', an attorney at Wenat
chee, Wash.. sa3s: "I have used
Chamberlain ?s Cough Remedy in my
family for colds and croup with good
results. I aim to always keep this rem
edy in tho house." Sold by all druggists.
The Orescent Theater.
Piciures not seen at any theater. We
nlwa3's "make good." Ask tho poople!
DELIVERY TEAM MAKES
THINGS HUM FOR TIME
A horse attached to ono of the de
livery wagons of the Salt Lake Cleaning
company ran away Monday morning from
ln front of tho Keith apartments on lOast
First South street, and when ln front of
the Morrifon-Mcrrlll paint atoro, on up
per Main street, ran Into a team belong
ing to the Salt Lake Soda Water com
pn'ny. All three horses wore knocked
down by the collision, but little damage
Policeman Baker was early on the
scene and directed the work of getting
tho homes from the tangle Paul Bose
man, In charge or tho clenning company
team, was getting Into his wagon in
front of the Keith apartments, when the
horso .started, throwing him to tho
ground, and before ho could get to his
feet the team had gone. JJoeeman was
! ARMY RETIRING BOARD TAKES
! UP CASE OF COLONEL TUCKER
CHH3AGO, Feb. The army re
tirement, board, with General F. D.
Grant presiding, met in tho Federal
building todaj- to consider tho retire
ment of Col. W. P. Tucker. Colonel
Tucker has been in ill health for over
I a year and asks a honorable discharge
j from the service on tho usual half pa
He arrived from Hot Springs, Ark., yes
j terdav and retired lo his -rooms. His
wife, Mrs. Mary Logan Tucker, whose
' allegations placed against her husband
with the secretar3' of war created a sen
sation in Washington and Chicago so-!
cial circles and the arnry generally, will, j
it is expected, testify before tho board.
Mrs. Tucker's mother, Mrs., John A.
Lognn, also will bo a witness.' Colonel;
Tucker's nurse, Mrs. Myrtle B. Pltt,',
is still at Hot Springs, and it is said,
there is no present intention of call-,
Of the principals in the case. Coloifol'
Tucker was the only ouo to appear to
da.y. It was determined that the ses
sions of tho board shall be secret, iHid
an adjournment until tomorrow Was
taken. Meanwhile Colonel Tuc":tr , .,
directed to undergo a physical cxamina- :d BUH
' I ,,fHh'
Colonel .Tucker, walking slowly btii;
Eleadily. with' a deep palor testifying j; M
to his . long sickness, was surrounded p.; . H
by interviewers when he appeared in ;;'. H
the government building. !;,
"I have ' absolutely nothing to sa !;' ssssssssl
and shall not have, ""he declared in an H
even v6irv "Any statement purport- $ H
ing to come from me will be false.'' U ! IH
Asked 'if he. knew the plans of Mts. mL H
Tuckcr'ns to" his case, he renlied: "I U H
know nothing. about m3- wife." . I HBH
.j and Women k. j ij I
j $4 mid $5 Values . I
BPiraElP ' ALT L-A.KE shrewd shoppers have long since recog- -. -7- I
IrellIP fc. nized in the Hirschman Special and General Sales a- su- f. h.
I 8s periority ol: values, a breadth of choice and a perfect '-1 r
I fV store service that is in keeping with the highest standard r-' i ,;!
I of modern merchandising. 1 ?r
" This $2.85 sale emphasizes the fact distinctly, includ- I i:.
ing, as it does, the very essence of shoe values. " ,
' A comprehensive showing of the season's latest -J I. J fl
J,! 0.-- ! styles, perfect shoemaking and leathers the finest thai" :': 'C?4 R" . 1
J 1 modern tanning methods can producer ; "' ! i - 1
1 ' jjjjjj A multiplicity of styles, in no instance the values lie-, I 1
I - ?v ing less than $3.50 and $4. and many $5 sorts. -f . ' i j : .
' ' i I For lhc Women For the Men : : ; I 1 " I
I SlySes Range From Most Sc- We Are Certainly In a Posl- ' '.'f 't 1 U
I y date to a Variety of Colors tion to Give You a ; ' . 1 $K H
V. in Plain or Fancy Effects Bargain . I i , H
I Among the many other splendid Eairy in the season we contracted , V p
I , " styles arc these classy button or lace with one of: the largest firms in tile . . , . . '..
P boots with patent leather vamp, high country making $3.50, $i and $5 ; 1 lr
3 heel and with the short forepart so shoes for men, for a large quantity of ' iii-'
1 ' .' much in vogue, made with the dull shoes, and secured a splendid price J I:- jjj W.
? mat top, striking models that cau concession. "We have watched these ; K
:j only be found in the high-class sorts, shoes closely aud find that thov have ' V '. ' k !--r
I . made good in every particular, arid. "l- '-f- -': '';' IB
ft -' -' ' , , . . , . , in addition to this, offer a number o V'' 'j:".- IB
w .. A bunch of nifty stvJcs in blucher . , .r ' , , T , ... & ll
K jj iv l ii 4 a.1 i 0U1 best J. It. French and Ivneelaud u i'i
or button effects, with patent leather H 5r ' B
1 vamps, dull mat tops, including a shoes ia a wide variety of sty!6s." " - . W U jj''; H
I wide variety of toe shapes made Avith ' "We have vour size. Among many ' 1 (.. H
I . ' the plain effects or the largo perfora- 0lhcr styles are, these: ' ' '.Vl" ' '
tion. Thejr arc certainly very hand- H ' B
i some models. Included among them Men's box calf or vici kid uppers, . J ";' ' S j., B
I ' . 'I is the AVest Point, a nifty swing last, calf or canvas lined, heavv double .' V . ' 1 I'i
1 Thc Cambridge, a medium round toe soles Goodyear welt hand-sewed pro- '4 ' t H
I ' swing last, or thc Cob, a short vamp , . , . . . , ' "'. B 'V i
I '4 , . ,m .... i , T. , cess, which insures their comfort. A m V, MH
1 . ' swing last. The lurk and lto. Uvo ' B K- ' jH
of the nature toe models so 'very splendid shoe for this weather. I
popular this season. : m B
I Mens patent leather shoes in but- j
I c created a sensation with col- ton or lace, made on the new ricky ;. . . V' n ' B
I . ored top and tau shoes for women at swing last, a beautiful model. 'T .A- It!
N prices that were positively right. But 1 s! -ft B
that is the happy faculty of the " ' I ij B
I ' Hirschman's store. Now Ave are go- Patent leather vamp, with brown - - I ' , B
K ; ing to close out these lines of $3.50 suede tops, the season's newest uov- . '.V'. I '. ' f B
I ywd $4 novelties and give you unrc- city: also dull mat calf, top patent I B
E stricted choice at $2.S5. Dainty pat- button or lace. . r''' I i f 1 B
ent leather, grey suede top, large .-- ..'.- 1 ' :, B
perforations. Ten pretty styles in x --. I ' ' B
9 , " : tan or Avine Eussia calf extension sole Men's patent leather vamp,; with .v ; 1 ; :'
shoes, large perforations, West Point brown suede tops, the season's new- : 1 i j"
' and lto lasts, and several pretty est novelty; also dull mat calf, top 1 j ?,. 1
ft ' ' styles in combinations of tan and patent, button or lace.
I i. suede, tops. . ill'' 1
(:' Men's gun metal calf, box calf. I Mv
Wliile shoAving all the dainty vici kid. Toe shape from the very - 1 t
1 . 2 models and up-to-date effects in narrow SAviug last, and all the go-be-. I j F, ' B
I women's patent shoes, avc never lose tweens to thc broad comfort shoes, 1 i) B
y sight of that great host of Avomen made in a thoroughly first-class man- '..;' m IF'- B
1 , -'l Avho demand conservative effects. A ner by one of America's foremost . '; ( . H Jil' , B
I dandy shoAving of Avomcn's kid shoes," makers of good shoes. A wide range , I 13 ! ; B
' showing 19 different models, mostly of choice. s . ' I Jjj ' ' B
' in lace effects, in light or heaA'y soles, ,v" i f: B
S including our Good Samaritan last, ' :'" I i ;;
I the most comfortable shoo made; also A special strong shoAving of Men's ''.. I j' t H
j the Princess, Fashion and Countess Plain Too Comfort Shoes, in handi P t ', 'H
( . : , . medium round toe, the AVest Point sewed welt process soles, in kid, colt : I ' H
' and sAeet pota medium and full or calt 1 Ij : jB
I sAving and round toe shape, and the I j';,
lto, the. broad, nature toe. Sec south Men's high top boots, tan and I fn-' B
i AvindoAV. black, A'alues $4. See south window. rS ' ''
J Yours Shoely k 1 ,1
mg lm SOUTH MAM STREET y-' 'II