Newspaper Page Text
, J ('
THE WASHINGTON TIMES, TOTBSDAT, NOVEMBEK JO, ltll.
., ' '
i ', . .
SMITH WILL GO TO
GRAND JURY SOON
Pfosecutor to Have Both
k Bennfett and ' Mickle
(Continued from First Face.)
pictures' of Smith taken recently. His
acquaiatances -compare J the pictures
wnt from 'Chicago with tno taken
here, when they were net In, contrast In
Die Times, and they- are confident that
the man held here In connection with
Hie assault on Moirls Bennett and
the man wanted In Chicago for two
,3tinders are one 'and the ame,
Bennett Unable to
Retf, Write, or Talk;
r ' i Is Partly Paralyzed
Morris Bennett victim of the cruel
issaujt last Monday week, near Gltchle
3prias;,tw '"Interviewed'' for the first
time today by a Times reporter.
Bennett la able to raise himself and
lit up in bed' today, but he cannot talk,
read, , or write. -He answers all ques
tions by a 'guttural assent, and nodding
nf-tbe head. x In this way he can carry
n a. conversation to "a degree, vith ono
who can make him clearly understand.
, In this 'manner,'' he answered all ques
tions 'gut to him by Dr. William P.
Rpeves, the surgeon In charge of his
When a Times man went for the first
time- into Bennett's room he was In
troduced (to Bennett by name. Bennett
raised himself and extended his hand
foruthe. . customary .handshake. His
fingers' did 'not' close about the hand he
senght. to- grasp, however, and the
Bnrtra had a limp,1 withered feeling.
.Tpls condition Is due to the-fact that
me "of' the Indentations in Bennett's
lead "from which' the bone was removed
vaa.dliVclly over1 the motor center that
rpntrola the. right arm, leg, and side.
Dr. Beeves believes that time will rem
dy this, and that Bennett will have
lull- use of all his members.
He has muscular use of tho arm, but
iho smaller nerve centers are dead.
Ho Is Insensible, to a pin prick In the
icht ar or hand. Dr. Heeves made
Ma test, and each time he asked If
thurt Bennett made 'a gutteral nega
Ive and shook his head, Owlue to
ilia condition uf the . right arm. Ben
ett cannot write. He was asked to
ilgn his name today, but was power
Oss to hold pen or pencil In iila right
land. His left Is all right, but he said,
;yq a shake of the head and a deep,
ruttera". "No," that he could not do
t. It was believed by those present
3iat this was due to the fact -that he
a- not sufficiently familiar with Kng
ieh writing to form letters with his
ft hand. -r , -
The "entire top of 'Bennett's head is. in
t cosing, and swathed; in bandages.
Both eyes arcopen toddy, and they are
(right and clear. The jaw has not
seen bandaged, and will not be until
the patient Is able to stand -another
on setting operation, when his Jaw
will be straightened.
Bennett readily made responses when
Ik was asked If his bandttaes hurt. Ha
Bdleated that they. did. tOther similar
kuesuona .were easily answered, -and
frhen the pin was tried dn Jilsfleft hand
.hd urm, Tjtf'madet'knowrf'thaU.ltfhurt
m, i 1' i ' r t
Captain Daley Talks
Confidently of the
- . Case Against Smith
Convinced that In James Smith they
have thejnan guilty of beating Morris
fciennctt Into insensll llity with n
butchet, tho police of the Ninth pre
rlnct today are satiiSed that they have
rnly to await the time of trial to send
Smith to h3 penitentiary. With evl
lence furnished by forty witnesses,
they spy thpy have traced Smith's
movements , jf torn the time he got up
n the ;mqrnlnc of Bennett's assault
until hls'urret several hours after tho
commission of the crime.
."Wo have accumulated surh a mass
f evidence, all the material points of
Khlch have been corroborated, that we
ire sure we have our man," said Cap
tain Daley today. "Smith admitted to
Di that he.goc up earlier than anyone
tlse in the Wa)ker household the day of
the 'attack on .Beniictt. He had mado
thacoff'e when Mih. John Walker got
lr and served his breakfast. About 6
o'clock he ieft tha house saying he hod
to meet m person at G:in.
" Mrs. Bennett's Testimony.
Mrs. ,'MorrIs Bennett, the wife of the
usaulted man, says that Smith came to
their store about that time, but that he
lid not leave with her hsuband In the
wagon. As Cleveland Walker was going
to his work about 7 o'clock he saw
Bmlth biding In the bushes at Sixty-first
st1d-uC stieots. He stopped and asked
him what he was doing there. Smith
laid he had an appointment to meet a
man named Roberts, but we have
teamed from Roberts that he had no
engagement to meet Smith. Amy Smith,
k colored woman, on her way to catch
the 7:10 car, saw Smith in the bushes,
;orroboratlng Walker's statement. An
other person who saw Smith there is
"It Is apparent," continued the cap
tain, "that K.vlth was waiting for Ben
nett there and that It was near that
ipot ha got lit the wagon with him.
John O. Bchoelkopf. 1212 1 street south
east, saw a man with Bennett In his
wagon at SIxV-flrst street and Central
avenue, only a short distance frain
where Smith was seen.
Goldsteins Saw Smith.
"After the commission of the crlmo
lohn J. Cousins saw Smith running past
his house. In Central Heights. Three
members of the Goldstein family saw
htm a few minutes later going South on
Sixty-first street. J. W. Weaste saw
Jim about the same time, end called
'.he attention of his Bister to tho man's
"Some time later Mrs. Fannie Remore.
who conducts a groceiy store at Central
ART ECHOOIy-Uutructlon in China Paint
ing; rest ooati! terms- 1SU L it. X. W.
ELOCUTION AND 8INOINO
Uondays at tYedcrlckiburs (Va.) Cotltift.
Tucuaiy to Saturday!, at tho itudlo at
una. emily Fnucii bahnes,
UJ 1Kb (. N. IX Phon Lincoln I73V
I Christian Xander's
avenue and Newmade road, says that
Bmlth came Into her store and fright
ened her by his actions. He bought a
packago of smoking tobacco and a plug
of "chewing tobacco, but when he pulled
his money from his pocket he turned
away from her. She said that from the
manner In which he pullod out a $1 bill
she betloved he stripped It oft a roll.
She gave hlm 90 cents in change and he
left the -store."
Trumbo To Be Witness.
Patrolman Louts -TrUmbo, who found
tho blood-covered hatchet beside tho
road near where Bennett, unconscious
from a number of blows on the head,
was discovered in the bottom of the
wagon, will be called as a witness. The
hatchet has been Identified by John and
Cleveland Walker, Mrs. Walker and
Brltt. Mrs. Walker haa stated that on
Sunday morning, the day before the
crime, 8mlth got up early and sharpened
The night .before the crime dhe used
It to split some kindling and placed It
between the woodbox and the chimney.
The next morning, several hours after
Smith had loft the home. It could not
be found, and was not seen again until
presented by the police for Identification.
Phillip Marstellar Is being relied upon
to Identify Bmlth as the ,man both he
and Bchoelkopf saw to the wagon with
Bennett. Bennett haa said that Smith
1 sthe man. who assaulted htm.
The clothing of Smith was spattered
with blood, and there were blood spots
on his shoes. Chemical analyses of these
have been made, and they show that
they am of the blood of Bennett.
Perhaps a dosen detectives and patrol
men who worked in collecting evidence
win be called as witnesses. Officer C.
A. Btrobel will be among the most im
portant of these. v
Smith and Counsel
Hold Conference to
Establish An Alibi
Bmlth spent the forenoon In confer
ence with his attorney, George C. Shinny
at the District Jail. Ho went over with
his counsel tho entire details of his
movements on the day of the Mickle
murder, and la satisfied that a strong
alibi wlU be established.
"I am anxious to give the Chloaa-o
police a chance to connect me with thoso
murders moy say i commiiiea, Decause
I'll show them ud." said Smith to a re
porter for The Times. "I am willing to
go there without, any extradition ore-
ceeoiagv, iuui we way x icei sduui
"Kegarains; tnat story that Stouts
wife fe my sister, I con only say It Is
silly. I have no sisters, and, therefore,
the story Is false."
WUlard W. Btout, who waa Smith's
"pal" at one time, explained that he
had never told the polloo his wife was
Smith's sister. He told The Times re
porter that once he had faked a tele
gram, saying that his wife had died In
Chicago in order to break a date with a
glr and get away from his place of em
ployment. Stoat Makes Complaint
Btout is in tho District Jail on a
charge of stealing a revolver from Wil
liam Anderson, for whom he formerly
worked. He complained bitterly that it
wan a "frame-up' 'to hold him as u. wit
ness, as Anderson gave him the re
volver. "If they don't let me go before long
I'll do, a tittle squealing, and tell Just
why I left Anderson's,' said Btout "I
know nothing about Smith's movements
for' K'raonth bach and surely can-be of
no use to the police."
In regard to the theory that the mon
key wrench used to kill Mickle was
stplen from Anderson's, Stout declared
that there Is no question but that the
wrench the nollce have Is not the one
that Anderson owned. He said there
was a very arroat defect In the Anderson
wrench and that? It would not close
tlsht. the shank beina bent.
j7'X hava seen the wrench with which
the murder waa committed and It Is not
the Anderson. wrench," aeciarea Htouu
"I know what I am talkln' about"
ft developed that Thomas Ryan, the
official or tne sneet Metai worKors'
Union, did not see Smith with a wrench
M . ' : : 7 i
MERCHANTS and MECHANICS
Pa.Ave SD1?n.w. pa Ave.& IQth n.w. Sevenh G NW
in a saloon near the Mickle tobacco
store. Mr. Ryan said .today that the
man who tried to sell a monkey wrench
to htm and several companions, had a
red mustache and that ho is positive It
was not Smith.
Police Know the Man.
It is understood that the polloo have
learned the name of the man with tho
red mustache, but have no Idea of try
ing to connect him with tho murder.
Stout said today that "Goldio" Bmlth
for 'whom, the police hav6 huntod for
several days, worked as i domestic for
his mother, and that while there he and
Smith became acquainted with her. He
declares that ho Is positive she knows
nothing of an incriminating nature
Attorney Bhlnn stated today that he
ts well satisfied with the progress he
has made toward breaking down the evi
dence tending to connect Smith with the
Bennett assault and the Mickle murder.
He beUeyes that the alibi he haa built
up with Smith's assistance, will remove
all suspicion that his client was in any
way connected with the slaying of the
By Police, Officials
Although J. G. Schoelkopff of 12U I
street southeast is not positive the
man ho saw in the wagon with Morris
Bennett on Central avenue, just 'a few
minutes before the Fairmont Heights
grocer was assaulted, was James
Smith, still tho police place great Im
portance in his testimony.
The police now realise that It will be
a great deal easier to convict Smith of
assaulting Morris Bennett than It will
to convict him of the murder of William
Mickle, and they are exerting them
selves to make the Bannett case
against Bmlth absolutely certain.
Today the nollce will hunt for a new
witness tn Capital Heights who feels
positive ho saw Smith on the wagon
with Bennett going down Central ave
nue. If this person Is found along with
others, who will testify that they saw
Bmlth before and after the crime, tho
evidence of Bchoelkopf will be greatly
strengthened. Mr. Bchoelkopf, who la
route agent for the Bwald bakery, was
going to Capital Holghta the morning
Bennett was assaulted.
He met Bennett Just 200 yards east af
where he was assaulted. He says he
saw a man In the wagon with Bennett
and while he did not get a good look
at his face, he gave such a good de
scription of the clothes the man wore
as to make the police believe they have
a good case against Bmlth.
The clothes described by the baker
correspond perfectly with the clothes
Smith wore at the time of his arrest
Mr. 8choelkopf said the man he saw tn
the wngon with Bennett was standing
up, and kept peeping back at him.
'I could not get a good look at him
because I had a sere nock and could
not turn completely around, but I am
positive as to the clothes the man
Th main thlnir the nollce exDect to
point out by tho evidence of the baker
is to provo mat onrna was on tne
wairon and was at the scene of the
crime. They have accounted for Smith
In various places before ond after the
crime, so the point they are driving at Is
to establish the fact that he waa at
least near tho scene prior to the as
sault It Is expected that when Bennoett re
covers sufficiently to talk he will tell
the poiiso of navintr passed a wagon
driven by Mr. Bchoelkopf, In addttior
tn ivlmr a noaltlve Identification from
his own Ups of the assault .and whether
or not he was rooooa.
One of Miss Biggs
The Times wishes to correct the publi
cation of a photograph which appeared
In Its Issue of November 29, above the
caption "Marie- Blggs.?1 Tha -photo
graph jVas furnUhee? tohe Times as
a picture, of miss Blgga, and iwas io
accepted and! published. -but. The Times
regrets that by its publication an en
tirely disinterested person was mis
Capital and Surplus over $550,000.00
Deposits over $2,600,000.00.
Just so surely as it has led to a sane-Fourth of
July, the good common sense of the American
people is now leading to a sane Christmas, in the
matter of gifts.
There may be many who can afford the expense
of extensive giving but what of the great ma
jority? Hasn't the burden of this extravagance often been
a cloud over your happiness at Christmas time?
Down deep in your heart you are wishing for the
sane Christmas. Let your example this year add
its influence for the change in this direction.
Small and inexpensive remembrances may cer
tainly express the Christmas spirit. If you have
been planning to spend every penny possible from
the money of this and the coming pay days think
Wouldn't it be more sensible to give in a modest
way, and wouldn't those who must give in return
appreciate your motive?
Then, there'll be something left for the savings
SMITH HAS MARKS
Expert Criminologist , An
alyzes Facial Characteris
tics of Suspect.
(Continued from First PageJ
went over the photographs, showing the
striking likeness hi the features of
Smith to those of some' of the world's
"Smith's ears stand out from his
head," the scientist said. "They are
handle shaped, long, and voluminous
all of which are so frequent among
criminals as to attract attention even
from non-sclentlflo observers. Though
the photograph makes It difficult to tell.
It seems, to Indicate that he .has the
Darwinian tuberouJe, and lacks both
lobule and antltrogus." ......
It waa explained that the lobule la the
pendant skin from the lower ear, whloh
Is lacking lnSmlth's ear. Darwinian
tubercule la a broadening of the edge
of the outer portion of the upper ear
shown plainly In one of the photo
graphs. "The fact that smith's ears are placed
so far back in bis head would, by most
rrlmlnolnfflata. h regarded aa an ad
ditional mark of degeneracy,'' ho de
clared. "A slight growth of hair on the
face ana 'a tmcK growtn on tne neua is
also a fjombroslan stigma of the crimi
nal. This Is a peculiarly Infallible
sign. No great criminal known to In
vestigators had a heavy growth of
beard combined with an equally heavy
growth of hair."
8tlll other generally recognised signs
of criminality distinctly noticeable In
Smith's features were pointed out by
"He has wide and voluminous Jaws.
This Is itrlklng to the lay observer
In a full face view. His receding chin
and low flat roofed skull also attract at
tention at a glance. A pronie view
Fhows the prominent froi.tal crest while
facial acsymetrr and Irregularity, espe
cially of the eya, ears, and forehead caa
bo traced on a closer examination.
"These Irregularities consist of eyes
that are unlike, of variations In ono
side of the nose, and of ears that do
not match. Then the orbital cavities
are abooimal. They are oblong and
Kg shaped Instead of round, as la the
"Some of the facial features to which
Dallemangne and other authorities at
tach vest importance saem to be ab
normal, although It is Impossible to say
so with any degree of certainly on the
basis of a photograph. If accurate
raeasurerrents were taken of relative
distances from varlojs points in tho
cranium even greater evidence could be
An examination of Smith's body. Dr.
VedlU Mild, also would furnish val
uable evidence, as the length of nls
limbs, compared with his helgt and sim
ilar measurements, are considered sig
nificant - - . .
"In" short." he concluded, "emith cer
tatnly possesses some of the most
strlklne and obvious stigmata of the
criminal. Whether he possesses enough
of the more recondite and less easily
recognized cranial and facial traits to
tustlfv hia designation aa a pronounced
'criminal type,' no one can say abso
tutetv without a personal examination.
"One important and striking feature
must not be overlooked, the 'murder's
look.' .This cowMck on the back oftth
head has: been s .distinctive hatrgr?wtK
of . many t of thefoorld'a rfost notqilmts
fnrt dangerous criminals" sad r
specially prominent on those who saem
rd ' toT love brutality and killing for
BRUCE-BROWN IS '
NOW LEADING RACE.
FOR GRAND PRIZE
Wagner and Hemery, Early
Favorites, Forced to With-
draw Pace Terrific.
(Continued from First Page.)
era at the fifth lap. Burman's car, also
developed engine trouble In the fifth.
.tarn.?i,.i,,.a"Bnf h,J t1"0 I
S WeJJtth '! an Bragg was second.
Mulford came up to third place and was
going with the same steadiness that
wni viciory on asonaay,
Burman's engine trouble became worse
and he was forced to drop out of the
race, leaving fourteen contestants.
Hemery finally was forced to drop
trouble, leaving thirteen contenders.
Hearne still held the lead at tha seV-
nth Inn la tti u.i.. --- r."
seven seconds behind hlnu
r nxirur nn bis engine Hemery re-
His return made fourteen contestant.
lap and Bruce-Brown third. Eddie
ln"j wo xnen waa leaaing, nad
Yerc4. a06 ,nUe8 ",th n average of
7S.2 miles an hour, better than the
Tjuutruui recora or MOBOay.
Henranll. In m nan. ft .. 4Mi.t.
' -. .- m mwua unt mama uvuuiq
"fd waa five topa behind when the
2Jfv uviuvmww mo cieventn.
The Buick; driven by Basle, blew out
the race; """ "u wul VL
Louis Wagner-a big Flat car got away
rrom nfm thl rtAmAAn a i ...
smashed the steering gear and put him
OUt Of thft rap. TCairfrArill wh,. t.. ......
stant engine trouble,-also dropped out.
"cmci b engine irouoie continued, al
ter ho resumed' the contest, and he was
forced to drop out permanently. His
exhaust valve -was out of commission.
Grabs Tray of Gems
And Makes Escape
tyr.TnwT. a nrrt fern. bau.hu k.t
Thanksgiving Day Job here of searching
for one of the boldest diamond robbers
mat nas ever vtsiiea tne city.
Walking into a jewelry store the robber
picked up a tray of diamonds valued at
$2,600 and quickly lost himself In the
crowd on the street.
A woman clerk In the stoYe grasped a
revolver and gave, chase, but hesitated
to shoot , for fear of bitting soma Inno
cent person. '
SLIPPER SOLES 1
Lambs Wool Soles
for knitting Xmas
Child's sizes IC-
up to 13 J-tJC
Women's sizes IQn
1 to 7 17C
Warm black cloth
for men or worn- OCg
Towcllinu Cloth. For
men or worn- 9p
Misses' and Child's
warm Jersey Q7rf
Soft, durable vicl
kid button and lace
Boots. Sizes AQc
Warm Pelt House
Slippers with AtU
leather soles xJrl
And Child's Warm
Felt House QQn
"E-Z" low cut soft
felt, padded sole low
cut Slip- CO,
Drawer LeKgln s
come up to the waist
and are made of black
or brown warm Jersey
Brown Leather and
red or white Jersey
Regular $1.50 QC0
-'ttA'fe I !
B lslnrfn V WW M fitly. Ulliy ttl.t
""" f I "
BERBER OPENS BIG
CAMPAIGN TO 1
Socialist Says Fair Sex
' Should Have Ballot for
"Tha 'kitchen Is gadually slipping
way from the woman. In the old
days the 'female .of the species' was
supported by her father and husband,
In turn. Today she la self-supporting,
and also supports the family In many
cases. Therefore, for economic reasons,
woman should be permitted to walk up
to the ballot box alongside of man and
cast her ballot"
Congressman Victor h. Berger, of
Milwaukee, today said this leone.ot
the reasons he gave for coming out In
the open and fighting for votes for
women. Mr. Berger said that he would
present' to Congress a petition signed
by more than 1.060,000, women asking
that body for suffrage.
We, the Socialists, atand for wom
an suffrage, although we know that It
max temporarily retard progress," Mr.
Berger continued. "Of course the
hope of the burgeoto suffragettes that
there will be a woman's nartv based
on sex never will be realised. Women
aoon wiu oe guiaed in their voting by
their Class interest urtA th1i tn atari at
demands. Just aa much as men. And It
is ngnt ana natural that-they should."
Unemployed Man Ends
Life In Boarding House
BALTIMORE, Nov. 80. Out of work.
with no family or friends to comfort
him, and no prospects of enjoying
Thanksgiving Day, Andrew Tanowakl,
forty-two years old, hanged himself, to
daw In tha garret of hia boarding house
owed money for his board
ana naa oeen asicea to settle or be dis
DR. SHADE, Specialist,
728 1 3th Street
M yean' practice treating nervous and
Chronic dlieuea, aim stomach, luncm, ulti
ma, catarrh, appendicitis, liver, heart, kid
neys, bladder, stricture, general debility, and
special weakness; blood and skin dlseaaea.
Consultation free. Hours. 10 to 1, and 1
to B dally; Sundays. 10 to 11.
A ROUSING FRIDAY
Starts Halm's Greatest December
TXITH the purpose of reducing surplus
stocks in some lines and of
.stimulating ERLY XMAS, GIFT BUYING
in Stfiefsp-W offer a whole? budgefof tm
SPEtM, SHOE PRICES for 'tomorrow!
The first of a record breaking series of
December shoe announcements atHAHN'S.
Watch ! l
In All Sizes
Instead of broken sizes (he woman's Bargain Tables tomorrow at all
,our 3 stores will offer all alscs in spl endid wearing; 12.50 grade, neatly
Wled Vicl Kid, .Patent Tip, Button, and Laced Boots. .""" awu)r
Brand new shoes Just in from the manufacturer, who. by mistake shipped
us several hundred pairs In excess or our orders and Instructed ua to
sacrifice tfceaa. '
All Sijtes C, D. aaa B widths tomorrow at SX.7S.
Chad's Broken Sin
to $1.50 Shoes...
At Tth' Street Store.
A tableful of child's- 75c, 11.00,
S1.26. and $1.50 Vicl Kid, Patent
Leather, Red Kid, and Patent Leath
er, white top, button and laced
Boots. Reduced because badly brok
en up lots. Broken sizes up to 11.
40 pairs little boys' $1.60 grads
red kid, elastic side Romeos suit
able for gifts. Sizes 9 to 13 H.
COMPLETE LINES At
$1.25 grade sterling
calf or vici kid. Stout
soled school shoes. Qrn
Sizes 9 to 13 7DC
Boys' and Girls' box
or. gun metal calf and
kid button and laced
shoes. Actual $2 val
ues. Boys' 1 to 5. .Jf en
QlrlB' 11 to 5. tPl.OU
For girls in tan Rus
sia calf or gun metal
calf, with cloth top. Al
so regular height, hand
sowed, welt kid Boots.
$3.00 kinds $1 nr
8 to 11 Ol.DO
$2.50 kinds, oi nrr
11 to 2 tDl.O
$3.00 kinds, (to Qfl
2 to 5 bfiV
J0 up-to-date kinds of
boys' genuine welt, oak
soled shoes. In all
leathers and (Pi (jr
Regular $1.5Q-grade of
warm felt Juliets and
low cut "Comfy" SHp-
pors in several
Evening Slippers '
7 $2.50 kinds of 1, 2.t
and 3 strap Pumps in
patent leather, black,
pink, or blue 01 CQ
kid. Friday .. tDAsUU'
Black Velvet Boots
and Tan Calf Button
Boots, 3 snappy (1 QC
kinds at, DX.7tJ
Patent Colt and Dull
Calf, cloth or kid top.
Kenulno Welt Boots
Black "I.ustral Silk,"
black suede castor, and
black and brown Im
ported velvet Boots.
ive models. Frl- tJQ A C
War Relics transferred
To Navy Department A
The war relics, formerly the property
of Capt Isaac Hull, commander of the
frtgato Constitution, have been removed
from ItiA IttflfA n.nni4m,nl MHJI ...
now kept In tho office Of' Secretary
'".. ui hid nuv; jjeiHuunenu
"We'll get their names; you'll gt thslr
trade." To Include adjaoant towns not cov
ered by" tha city directory.
GET LISTED IN NELSON'8-NOT
. NELSON DIRECTORY CO.,
JUSTUS C. NELSON, Mgr., 810 P St. N. XT.
MM. JAMES GALLAGHER and family
use this means to thank their many
friends for messages of condolences and
beautiful floral offerings In their sad
SHERWOOD, full qt, 8 yr. old, 85c.
Melvale. full qt. 8 yr. old. 0c
T03IAS BUSH, U10-12 E St. N. W.
Leading .Grocers Make
It a Point To Keep
for customers demanding something
better, than the ordinary. Every raisin
selected, cleaned and packed with ex
tSTAt your grocer's. No consumers supplied.
B. B. EARNSHAW & BRO.,
Wholesalers, llth & M Sta. 8. E.
Quick Delivery of Coal
If your coal bins are empty phone
us or drop postal and -we'll deliver
all the coal you want at once. No
delay I Special low price for cashh.
R. J. Jfc M. C. Grace
4th A F Sta. N. EU, Pk. L. 3SS-2S4
The Liifest and Best Equipped
Printing Plant in the City
RUFUS H..DAI1Y PRIMTIHI CO.
SOI, I0T, 000 E STIEET
Gverytklag New and Up-4ata
You'll Enjoy the Fhurer
lilt I FRS ot griddle calces made of
miLLLR. 3 M II I e r-l Belf-Ralalnc
c i. Buckwheat. This noted
ddf-rUtSMS buckwheat is a strictly
pure product, milled from
BlfCkwIlCSt. choicest mountain-grown
CiTAt your grocer's. No consumers supplied.
B. B. EABNSBfA.Tr BSO.,
Wholesale Grocers, llth and M sta. & H.
Splendid $2.50 Boot
2 to 8
Boys' & Girls' $1.50
to $2.50 Shoes
At 7th Street Store,
A heaping tableful of Misses' and
Child's black kid and calf and pat
ent leather button and laced Boota.
$1.50 to $2.00 kinds Broken sizes
to misses 2..
.100 Jalrs Boya $1.60, $2.00, and
$2.50 black vicl kid box and sterling
calf and patent colt shoes. Broken
sizes from 9 to big boys' 6.
All Three Store
House Slippers For
Oyer 100 excellent
styles here. The very
best qualities and low
$1.25 grqde turn sole
Tan and Black Kid and
warm felt opera QfTrt
or Everett sllpperstlC
" i UUiOUD
yptsro, or Everett slip
$1.50 grades.. $1.25
82.00 grades. .$1.50
$2.50 grades. .$1.95
Working or dress
shoes, made of stout kid
or calf and patent
leather. Big G-t nr
value at DlVO
The best of all men's
shoes at $3. Styles full
of real tone. Splendid
wearing tan, black, and
patent leathers. The
celebrated "KIXG OAK"
Welded Soles, djo l(
18 sorts at ... OO.UU
Family Quality House
Cos. 7T- ano K. Sn
233 Pa. Ave. 5.&
AAA "TtU Cl- Phont M. 2,1.
'"5 I III Jl Ho Branch llonwi