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title: 'The Salt Lake tribune. (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1890-current, November 16, 1912, Page 3, Image 3',
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T , 1HE SALT, LAKE TRIBUNE, SATURDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 16, 1912. 3 j
Official of Iron Work
ocal Union in Cincin
WTells of Blowing Up
pN MARKET BASKET
9js Umbrella Behind and
mp Displeasure of Presi
Bni Ryan, McNamara
m and Hockin.
feirOLTS, Nov. 15. Carrying
mjiiic about in a market bas
tbo way Edward F. Clark,
m ironworker, testify! us at the
Kute conspiracy" trial today,
MTarangcd to blow up nonunion
fm m official of local union
CiJDiti, pleaded guilty at the
m; of tiro trial of the forfy
Mfa accused of complicity with
mEara hrothcrs in the alleged
Million of eiplosivcs.
iaj his confession on the
id, Bo told of personally
rcork ou a railroad brido"
tliami river at Davton on
, anil ot leaving behind an
st boro his initials.
officials of the Interna
iation of Bridge imd Struc
forkcrs induced him to do
Once, ho said, while iu
k in Cincinnati. Prosidcnt
yun pointed to a. railroad
tbo Ohio river and said:
ould he a pood place to
t the witness said Ifcr
in, secretary of too union,
supply him with dyiia
Lad some correspondcuco
ueXamara at Indianapolis
conditions in Cincinnati
iy, 100S. JToekin appeared
5 ho was gointr to bpcnd
there," said Clark. "He
Ciunmiiisvillc, a suburb,
nlroduccd mo to Edward
'Ko was to supply dyna
:m said I waa to" receive
! Dnytoii job. I returned
that ni;;ht with .1 market
ipbcll avc mc fifty lialf
5 of dvnamilo. j lock in
to tako William 13om
d official, to Dayton, but
Id do the job alone.
kept the dynamite in my
night, r took it. the next
Ion, where I placed it on
;'cr tjic Miami river. Tt
bard, eo I left my umbrella
pari to protect it. lit tho
; Jy in Cincinnati Jlockin
ar anxious to par mo tho
id a newspaper account of
j. Finally ho gavo rnc 97
'c question of blowing the
enne viaduct in Cincinnati
fc ho was not BoiriR
;'ti as McXnmara and Evan
m tecd w,.tU 11,0 w.v T id
?mS' no T ,,ad lcffc b(5"
and they were likely to
mSr 0I,L,10 Campbell for
i 0 Jlockin and another man
W, 1908 and tho explosion on
K aVonuo.'v,iaducfc occurred
Knat Clm,hcl wl Procured
0 at the iilc j.oQt thc
fi ?f Jn 'uust- nil on the
5l?,fho,i.ftd ,,oi,,Ud o,,l
tftoolh0 piy,TUmititl" because, iu
Sl 11' f 'v;13 lnfamcd with
titr?nLliat t,,Jlt was a pood
"orJ? 1 !ii!n,,piliFri
!UW certainly knew .
;MiUUD a crime.' '
e quai 1 bcI,"crly worked
f2 Bi ci 1 . Sili1 Hocki,i
B!" 1 ,0U dT,V0 ()llt t0 !l
Slim. r HV" t,,c explosive
4a n , f?-r tbc livcr3' hire.
Jtt" eonvte"ltia,1,,,iUoa llml
't ihiv .,f. ' 'clSainura
i Sh "-isiru-.s ar.
"Icr ami n e. fJ,'0(lu(''1 :i
H!'-1 yi'i'h ho
i" Vrt.,,1 p'TI.'pii'a'S trunk.
Wrn ",tIjf woodshc.l luiar
"B'SC io',UT rra,Ji' f e of
Wf5 ll"u ,,'h MHIral
K" lu tnu rppublk-
SUIT INVOLVES HALF
I BILL! DOLUS
Title to Western Oil Lands
in Controversy in .United
Slates Supreme Court.
WASHINGTON. Nov. lD.-Titlo lo
western oil lands valued at thc stupen
dous figure of 5r.00.O00,0OO is aald to do
pend upon tin. outcome of the legal con
troversy, which opened In earnest todsiy
before the supreme coun 01 the United
States. Kdiutind AV. Burke riled before
the court his printed argument In fuvur
of a claim to a portion of the land In
controversy, acallilngly arrfilpnlnp: the
ho i horn Pacific Railroad company, also
l?litln' fo:- (he property. Thc ease will
'"0 argued orally January C.
The lund in controversy In this par
llcular case ia in thc oil lloldpof south
ern California. The Southern leH'lc
i:la ins it under a lund vn'iuM act and in
terior department pa tenia which con
tained the provision "excluding and ex
cepting all mineral hinds, should any
such be found In the tract "
The validity and cillect of this excep
tion ia receiving unusual attention bo-cauf-c
of Its having been Includcil in the
land grants to other railroads for decade
after decade. Jdi Bnrko contends that
all oil land is mineral hind.
According to tho brief filed todav. the
interpretation of the exception will de
termine thc Southern Paclllc'a claim to
oil land worth more than the entire rail
road it-self. The brief charges the rail
road with attempting to control tho min
eral development of California through
dummy corporations a.iul suggests that
If It would slop this II would have more
time lo devote to the carrying of pas
HongerH and freight, "Just as It has
greatly enhanced its value since tho few
years il was relieved of the political con
trol 0(4. California."
The railroad, it is contended, would
have thc courts hold land to be more
valuable for agricultural purpoues than
for mining, when tho land had hun
dreds of oil wells spouting forth their
TAFT )TO ATTEND
Leaves 'Washington for New
York and AVilL Go lo New
Haven on Monday.
By International Xcws Service.
WASHINGTON-, Nov. 1,1. With the
idea of determining the government's
policy toward oil companies which seek
to pipe their own oil, President Taft. At
torney General Wiickcrsiiam, Secretary of
I he Interior Fisher, Interstate Commerce
Commissioner L.nnc and a number of rep
resentatives of large oil concerns con-I
ferrcd at thc While house tonight con
cerning the legality of thc recent intcr
stEte commerce commission decision
which rules chat pipe liner, being com- 1
mon carriers, could not transport the
product of the company.
As the government plans to lease a 1
large oil territory In Oklahoma and other
sections of thc west, this question will be
of vital interest to thc interior depart
ment. At midnight thc president left for New
York, where he will visit a number of
juvenile institutions tomorrow and attend
thc banciuct of the Lotus club 'tomorrow
night. JIc will spend Saturday nt the
home of his brother, Henry W. Taft, and
will go to New Haven on Monday to at
tend a meeting of thc 1'aJc corporation.
He will return home late Monday night.
German Invention Said to Iicndcr
Infantry Invulnerable Against
Hail of Lead.
BERLIN, Xov. J5. A lishl metal shield,
claimed to be capable of rendering infan
try practically invulnerable against rifle
bullets, is said to have been invented by
a German engineer named Schaumann.
Volleys fired nt a distance of elghly
Ilvc yards by the men of a guard rcsl
mcnt during experiments of the Dnhlem
rifle range only slightly dented one or tho
newly invented plates, equivalent in
weight to a plate of nickel steel of sl:c
inlllimelora thickness fjust under a n mir
ier "of an inch). On the other hand, bul
lets fired by the same men fiom a similar
dletanco at a plato of nickel steel seven
millimeters thick (over a quarter of an
inch- tmoothly penetrated the inula 1.
The composition plate, which, accord
in" to Die Poet, has proved far suporlor
to nickel steel. Ib much less costly -tJian
1 nickel Htecl, while its weight is lc3s than
One-third. t . . . . . , .
Tho Prussian war minister Is taking a
Hvrlv Interest in the matter, but it is
said'thc United States, Russian and Aus
tria were represented at the experiments
and arc malting active efforts to nccurc
OKLAHOMA OJ.TY. Ok la., Nov.
V. S. Weslfall, a banker of Sapulpa,
who was convicted of misappropriating
tho funds of the Creek County bank
and Tru:4 company, and ticntonend to
011a vcar'a imprisonment, was pardoned
by Govornor Crucc yesterdav.
After tho bauk -was cloa.M West fall
wont to Arizona, lvhcro lio onKnscd in
tho banking business. Later ho was
brouuiit back to Okluhouuv and convict
ed bv a .iury. the mombc ot lnc
subsetiucutly signed a petition asking
for his pardon, .
Following his conviction and pcodins
appeal. AVestfall was married. 11 is Y'fi
c reunited the petition for his pardon,
OLD-TIME KANSAS .
I.E WKNWOirril. Kan., Nov. 10.
Cant C 1'' Hackbuscli, avIio In JSi.l vaa
appointed United Stales surveyor for In- j
dlnn tocn-atlonti, died at his horn,-hero1
Ian! nlsht. a'ctl 0 year.". .
For many years he was prominent in
Kansas pontics and "0" nm-ltr-th"
lcRiHlaturc fniiu IS?.: i; isOf. "uiitu
t ,1 civil war he oi-g"l7.cd a company C
iiU'IU icro that joined the rort-o wlilrli
waa sent to meet General Price.
1 o Wight of Mils cll-. a. pioneer
,.K-ii ..'nclnoi'r. was a oloso pcr.sonal
fSoml of raxil iln HackbluO.. .Wr. Wlcht
fir? mo! he ruptaln In 1 Son. when thj.y
"ere naking oMoiudvo amTcya, lor ho
"ovornniont i" Nnbr.islm. "Caplali
1 u"l" as one of the uqyarosl "ml
inoal crHiit mon I ever met," said air.
Navigation Tied Up.
MONTREAL. Nov. IB. The otorm
which has raged throughouL um;bcc prov
hie fo r th" pal two't.v-lonr hours has
c ffopt n llv tied up navlKallon on tbo SI.
1 iwn'nce. The Huupenalon of activity in
ho ,"al barbor comer, at a tlm,. when
t o lake steamer are pouring In huzo
" ?ora 1 of grain which. If no quickly ex
ported, will caimo a congestion.
Dr. S. G. Paul, Health Com
missioner, Discusses Need
WILL ASK , LEGISLATION
Nearly Every Commonwealth
in Union Has Place for
A state tiihcrouloslp sanitarium will be
earnestly considered by thc coming leg
IMalurc, JT the cfTorts or certain health
officers, now advocating thc undertaking,
are ciowncd with success.
"Such an Institution has become an
absolute necessity," said I)r. Samuel G.
Paul, city health commissioner, yester
day, "and the slate could take no wiser
nor more universally beneficial slop than
to make the necessary appropriation."
Not only from moral or humanitarian
eonfildcratlonii, but for tho protection and
Kafeguarding of tho public health. It has
become Imperative In Utah that the com
monwealth rJiall lake official cognizance
of thc- ravages of thc white plague, the
commissioner believes. With thc ex
oi'ptlnn of Idaho and Vermont, (Mali Is
the only state In the Union that has not
already provided a stale sanitarium
whore indigenous cases can be cared for
and incipient cases given curative treatment.
Many Deaths in Utah.
"Hero in Salt Lake score? of deaths
have occurred this car from tubercu
losis and do occur every year," Dr. Paul
said. "The chances of spreading 'lie
disease have- Increased J00 per cent in
tho last ten or fifteen years and no ad
ditional measures lo copo wllh it have
Dr. Paul said that he Is doing all in
his power to Interest state officers in
the plan and will undoubtedly succeed
in having a bill introduced at tho com
ing legislature providing for the con
struction of tho sanitarium.
There has been much agitation in re
cent years along thc- same lines, but tho
responsibility has been shunted from
stale lo county and from county to city.
According to Dr. Paul, tho county would
have included plans for a tubercular
sanitarium in its new county infirmary
had it not been for the fact that Salt
Lake county immediately would have
had to undertake thc expense of caring
for consumptives fiom all parts of the
state. The city might have undertaken
It but for the same reason.
Duty of the State.
"The duty lies with the state at large,"
said Dr. Paul. "Thc original outlay
would not have to be large. A. start
should bo made at least which would
prove a nucleus on which to build in the
"I am frequently criticised for not en
forcing the state law prohibiting tuber
cular persons from working as cooks In
restaurants or in bakeries, but I hold
that law to bo at fault inasmuch as .it
aims to throw the poor unfortunates af
flicted with the disease out of work and
makes no provision to care for them.
Many cases exist where If thc law were
ou forced the victims would be unable lo
make a living, whereas if a. state sani
tarium were founded tho danger to the
ptibllc from this source could be elimi
nated and the need of thc individual
victim taken care of."
MUX SKIPPERS IE
UP TO 1QUIREWTS
Bacterial cojnt of milk sample; taken
from representative shippers supplying
the local market show an excellent con
dition, according' lo the board of health
report Issued yesterday on shipments by
railroad from J'armington. Kaysvllle and
ft very sample is well below I ho 500.
000 limit prescribed by law. Thc report
Shippers and Receivers. Ractcria.
UJ. M. Clark. Farmlgton (Clover
II. D. Clark, Furmlnglon (Jensoni. 13,000
.1. O. Clark, I-'armlnglon (Clover
35. Si. Clark. Farr.iington (Clover
.1. S. Clark, Farmliigton (Clover
Chris Burton. Sr.. Kaysvillo (.leu
A. ." Tlarris, Richmond, cream
A. C. Harris, Richmond, milk
Nelson Bro.. Richmond (Mel Ian) 1.0.000
Nelson Bros., Richmond (McHan) T.0,000
Buys Seat on 'Change.
NEW YORK. Nov. I3. Amhanv .1.
Drexcl, Jr., who married Miss Marjoric
Gould, has purchased the stock exchange
scat of J5, A. De Masrlac, and will be
come a full Hedged bipker on the floor
of the exchange. Mr. Drexcl paid S70,00U
for Ills membership, which la an ad
vance of 5'JOOO over tho price paid at
the hist previous sale of a scat.
Lea Estate Small,
LOS ANGb'LES, Nov. lf. Gen. Homer
Lea, whoso services as adviser to Dr. Sun
Yat Pen. leader of thc Chinese revolu
tion made him an international figure,
li-fl an estate valued only at f 5000. The
wil) of General Lea. who died several
weeks :igo. wan offered for probate yes
terday, and its provisions, because of the
small Hum involved, caused considerable
r,urprlse. Mrs. Ethel .Powers Lea. the
widow, and three sisters of the decedent
ahare I he estate.
Jones Granted Appeal.
CHICAGO. Nov. l.'i. Albert C, .Jones,
sentenced to one year in the Will county
Jail at .lollet for contempt of court lu
the -Jack .lohnson bond case by Judge
LandiH; was granted an appeal by the
1'nltud Stales circuit court of appeals to-
'"iVonds of the ma who was sentenced
because of alleged elTorts to deceive the
federal judge were fixed at $3000. Tho
ball' had not been given laic tonlsht.
Family Suspects Murder.
COLUMllUS. O.. Nov. 13. John K.
Sower., president of thc Sowers-Lcticb
Lumber company, was louud by a maid
dpad In brd at his homo this morning
wllh a bullet, hole in his rli;hl ti-nipb'. Ac
cidental shooting was the unofficial ver
dict of Coroner llliu-e. but an opn door
al lh- roar of the house, a raised win
dow and a sideboard in disorder was ad
voiiecd bv members of tho family a.' evi
dence thn't MV. Sowers was murdered.
Four Jurors Secured.
FORT WOliTH. Tex.. Nov. 13. Four
jurors were secur.-d out of fifty-two tales
men examined today In the I rial of John
Kcal Suecd, luinker, accused of having
murdered A. G. l!oVo. Sr.. ranch owner.
f.v. far nine Jurors have been accepl led.
AH of the men aro farmers, and married.
Mayor Found Guilty.
LlTTLI'l FALLS, N. Y.. Nov. 13.-;
Ccorge R. Luna, SoclaHal niRyor of
Schenectady, wan today found gul tv of
v .i .Ltln- Hie city ordinance recently In
Rising to ino p when Lb- police inlrr
fnni a speech be was making to slrlk-
mill Mnnlo ' eilliieed lo
av a fim uf 530 or spend liny la:. in
Permanently Suspends and
Enjoins the Order in Sugar
WASHINGTON, Nov. 13. The com
merce court today permanently suspended
and enjoined the order of the Interstate
commerce commission in the sugar light
erage ease- The order required the rail
roads concerned lo cease the payment of
allowaiaeii lo Arbuckle Rros. for the
lighterage o"f sugar from Brooklyn to
I he New Jersey terminal of the railroads
when such allowances were not paid to
I he Federal Sugar Refining company Tin;
court held the interstate commerce com
mission had exceeded Us authority.
Tlie intercalate commerce commission
held thai the Federal Sugar Refining
company w:us being discriminated against
because of the lighterage allowances of
from to I.J cents per hundred pounds
given to tlie Arbuckle company,
The Federal company originally brought
the suit ou the basis of shipments from
Its refineries at Yonkcrs, The commis
sion dismissed that complaint because
Yonkers was outside the lighterage Jlmita
of New York harbor
' The Fed cm I company then moved Its
offices to New York, brought its sugar
from Yonkers lo pier North river, and
again demanded the allowance.
Tho court declared the shipping of
the augar from plor 'J! lo the Jersey
terminals by tlie Ren Franklin Trans
portation company Is a plain "device ami
subterfuge' Indulged In on behalf of tlie
Federal Sugar Refining company for tlie
purpose of making II seem that sugar
which Is being lightered from Yonkers
was in fact shipped from pier 2) by a de
livery of the same at that point to tho
pH (Doners (the railroads) when the un
contradicted record shows that the peti
tioners have nothing to do with the sugar
of l lie Federal Sugar Refining company
until it reaches thc New Jersey shore
and Is there delivered to petitioners."
RADICALS TO FIGHT
ROCHESTER. N. Y.. Nov. 15. A
ficht. against the administration of
'President. CJoinncrs of tho American
Jrcderation of Labor is to bo taken up
next, week by Socialist delegates to tho
convention here. The delegates of the
radical wing; number forty-eijrht, ae- 1
cording- to J. Malono Barnes, of Phila- i
dclphia, national campaign manager of 1
the Socialist parly, who will lead the !
fight. This group constitutes less than
011c-fourth of tho delegates bu't So
cialists say many will conic under tho
banner wlfon tho fight opens.
Tho first sltirniish is "Xpected when
tho committee on recommendations re
ports) the resolution of Dclcgulo T)un
can. of thc United Mine WorKers, pro
viding for the election of officers of
tho federation by a referendum vote.
The Atlanta convention of the feder
ation adopted a resolution favoring
this method of election, provided it was
found upon investigation by officers to
be practicable. The report of tho ox- 1
ccutive council indicated that fifty-two
national and international unions af HI
ialed with tho federation had declared
against thc proposal and twenty-three j
unions had favored il.
Socialists- say that officers of thc j
federation, including President Gom
pcrs. arc opposed to election by refc-
enduni and that if tho plan is adopLcd
thc defeat of President Gonipirs and
his associates ou tho executive council
is certain. 1
An unconfirmed rumor has it that !
Duncan McDonald, of tbo United Mine
Work era. is to bo tho opponent of Sam
Tho mining trades department held a I
brief session today to organize, Charles j
IF. Mover, of the Wcstovu Federation
of Miners, president of tho department, j
LongwortU Spent 51500. j
WASHINGTON. Nov. 13. Represent.'!- I
tlv0 Nicholas W. I.ongworth of OI1J0. 1
who was defeated for rc-clcctlon by 0i J
votes, spent $1500 Jn his campaign, ae- j
cordbig to Ids report received today by ;
thc cleric of thc house. Ills opponent,
Stanley 15. JSowdlo, reported that he l
spent ?S3. J
WOMEN SHOULD I
Against So Many Surgical Op
Lerations, How Mrs. Bethune
and Mrs. Moore Escaped
Sikeston, Mo. "For seven years Isuf
f ercrl every thing. I was in bed for four
fppSgpl or five days at a"time
SSMI weak I could hardly
1' wa"c I cramped and
IStffl nnc backache and
tt-! IPl headache, anil was
M'A. so nervous and weak
tnat 1 drcadetl to sce
if anyone or have any-
l medicine to ease me
nt those times, and aaid that I ought to
have an operation. I would not listen to
that, and when a friend of my husband
told him about Lydia E. Pinkham's Veg
etable Compound and( what it hud dono
for his wife, 1 was willing to take it.
Now I look tho picture of health and feel
like it, too. I can do my own housework,
hoc my garden, and milk a cow. I can
entertain company and enjoy thorn.
; can visit when I choose, and walk as far
1 ns any ordinary woman, any day in thc ! I
month. I wish I could talk to every
j suffering woman and girl." Mrs. Dema I
Bkthunk, Sike3ton, Mo.
Murray villc, 111. "I have token Ly
I din E. Pinkham's Vcgclablo Compound
, for a very bad ease of female trouble
and it made mo a well woman. My,
licalUi was all broken down, thc doctors
said I musthavo an operation, and! waa
! ready to go to the hospitnl, butdrendedit
so that T began tnking your Compound.
I got along so well that I gave up thc
doctors and waa paved from the opera
tion." Mrs. Charles Moore, R. R.
No. 3, Murrayville, 111.
1 w Wonderful Low' Prices m
All Combined Today in Our Great j I
jf Ready -to-W ear Sale I
I iSf ON TBE MAIN FLOOR I
iMBr S Women 's Coats $19.95 I
I zfll J 1 Swagger full length coals, made of: excellent all-wool cheviot, bondc, !
1 liiPlillyl zibcliRc iu solid colors as well as all the leading mixtures for Fall. 1
1 ItPMB Some made collarlcss, finished iu velvet Other higli collars. Your 1
I MSi ChiCC' 19'95' 1 ' I
jmK $2 Coats $9-95 r
3 wonderfully attractive coat oC diagonal bouclp; black and white, i
I tlllpr brown and black and blue: convertible collar, deep cuffs and belt of 1 .M
1 black velvet, large pearl buttons. Special $9.95. 1-
$25 Street Suits $12.95 $6.00 Waists $3.48 I I
I These suits at $12.95 arc remarkable values Extraordinary values in waists: waists we
I consisting ol' new fabrics for fall, in serge and arc positive you cannot duplicate; made of
I cheviot All coals Skinner satin lined. Thc soft raessalinc, satin, chifCon, net. lace and t
I colors are navy, brown, black and gray and a taffeta in. every conceivable color. Some made j. (H
I complete line of mixtures. Sizes, 36 to -.16 Robespierre collar, also sailor collar cfJ'ccU. H
I bust measure. $6.00 values $3.48. f
Trimmed Hats Reduced I j ;l
I I Trimmed IJats $6.00 and ow fall and winter trim- wJ I ll
.OOvahiw 2 55 mcd hats, ne Qff 1
There Is Style and Individuality in the Walker Millinery i il
Unusual Values Today in Juvenile Department 9 I
Boys' Suits $6 Girls' mBov mulGirVsX I
I The famous Bamberger V V There are at least ten g
I Kuils for bovs, consisting These coats are welt worth your in- different styles lo select 1
E " i i. I -i-i i.t. from, in red, cardinal, ox- mm
1 of an excellent line of rcst.gation, made ot good quality chew ford 1 ;H
! new fall mixtures in nat- iot, in tan, navy and gray, lined through- gome M.C ma(,e witll H
j ly Norfolk coats, double ot-5 convertible collar and deep r0Ugi, n0ck, the athletic v
! and single breasted. The cuffs, ages 5 to 10. jj slip-on. V neck and IV U
i mixtures aro rich, shades Children's red and white Benr-skin ! ron turn-over collar All I H
I -. t, , p j.o i- i sizes. lYiecs .2o lo 1 ; fM
I of brown, navy and gray, j coats, 2 to 6, $3.4o. j $c QU .AfQ u ,.nI Hne o. ;H
in sizes 6 to 16. Prices! Excellent values at $3..U, lined ci,ifrcn's . SWCater sets, !
E ranee from $4.00 to j throughout, trimmed in fancy frogs to cggios aud caps lo ' M
$16.50. ' match colors. ' match.
Today's Specials in the Corset M
land Muslin Underwear Dept. rl
I $7.50 to $ 10.00 $2.50 Dressing $ 1 .00 Bras- M
Corsets $3.95sacques $1.19 sieres 6 9 c I
I Mine. Irene corsets of coutil j Dvcs sacqucs of velour Brassieres and bust: coiifin- I ;
or Pckin cloth, medium or low , , i(1 d ers, made of white cambric g H
bust, long, straight hip, with "''cl " . j open front or back, trimmed g
1 elastic front gore. $7.50- PP1,D' ln liav-v bluCj rcd hsU i with embroidery or lace, size L
1 $10 50 values, sizes 33 to 23, blue and black, worth $1.7o m 32 to 46, worth $.1 to $1.25, 1 H
I to close at $3.95. to $2.50 for $1.19. j for 69c. I j H
Walker's Street Boots I I
I Now that clnlly da hBhL 1 W
l$4.00 Line $5.00 Line BBmm I I
I Russia, button or lace, street, :! liussiau, buUon or lace boots iSBmmW m
I soles, Cuban heels. Seven ij cut from the best leathers ob- fii&gSjPV ImW
I inches high. Button stays, jj tainable and made over thc ffillfrTr Wr
I top rauging from ij1'1 Tii0 J' jjjj ,
Economy ItemBroken Lines Displayed on Table l
Broken lines displayed ou tables. One table ! One table that former prices ranged as high as 1 j
of shoes vc formerly sold as high as $4.50 j! 0Q a paiVj tfh - g I j' VLX
Toilet Articles at Cut Rates yrfjJj0 i I (H
50c Listerinc 33c 10c Cosmo Buttermilk W M tjfljfflt SMm I (V
25c Kolynos Tooth Paste, .He Soap 5c (&W WM I rjH
50c Madame Isabel Face 25c Culienra Soap 18c 03SStssSS-m I y'H
powder i5c 3Clf Ci'l.M-o Thyniolinc 38c .j