THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN, WEDNESDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 9, 1914 :
J PAGE FIVE
WHAT'S THE USE OF
HAVING CITY EDITORS
ANYWAY, SHE ASKS?
They Are Always in the Way When
New is Wanted. It's Great
to Have a Grouch
By SALLY JACOBS
It should have been a, dark and
stormy night only it wasn't.
It was one of those heavenly lovely
September evenings and everyone
was out, especially the men, to get
the election returns. .
Naturally they chose to be where
they would get the most authentic
reports,. The Republican office of
course. The other reason for their
coming" was the genial city editor,
who, no matter bow busy, is always
courteous. Foolish, foolish men. You
can't always be happy, by heck,
'specially when returns are coming
by long and short distance phones,
telegraph and tramp service, not by
a long shot.
Where, oh where, was friend Hug
gett's smile. They didn't know and
they didn't care, the self-centered
things, but they wanted him tO)gije
them all the information and right
then and there while he was padding
the telegraph, writing heads and call
ing over the wire, "What's that, how
many for Ling?" "You say Adams is
leading. How about Stanford?"
Great stuff being a city editor.
In the mob were candidates galore
who insisted on not bothering about
taking figures of the first precinct
until he took those j of- the fourth
where they were leading. An aw
fully interesting lot are candidate
when they start in to tell you why
they are not winning, which is cus
tomary among the "best men" when
the foreman makes the night hideous
with an awful, shout for more copy.
Lovely evening isn't . it? Only . one
thing missing the cigars but what's
the use, even Mr. Huggett has taken
time to cast his vote. and the general
election is coming up. Oh, Lord,
they might not get the nomination.
Well, they have to let it out on
some one so why not Huggett, the
"Haven't you had any returns. from
Flagstaff? Gee, you fellows are
OTIS AND SCOTT
(Continued From Page One)
of all, the .wiping out of twenty-one
precious human lives the lives of loyal
and brave non-union workmen who
manfully stood fast to their posts dur
ing the perilous hours of d,eath and de
struction." The publisher insisted that he did
not object to labor organizing but he
was opposed to a closed shop.
Scott took exception to Mr. Otis' ref
erence to his plant as an '"open shop"
and also his statement that the wages
paid the typesetters were above union
scale. "The Times office is a non
union shop and it positively does not
pay as much as unionized shops", he
It developed as a young man that
Mr. Otis w-as a union printer and Com
missioner O'Connell wanted to know
why he joined the union.
"It was a folly of youth, as near s
I can recollect" Otis replied.
(Continued From Page. One)
Infantry charged, as at Charleroi,
against machine guns, and In spite of
strong positions, broke the enemy's
line. The retreat of the Germans was
precipitated. They seemed to lack am
munition. Twenty-eight Prussian prisoners, the
first to be seen in Paris in the present
war, arrived at St. Lazare station.
They had become separated from their
regiment and lost their way. They
asked a peasant near Meaux if the
Germans had taken Paris and how to
get there. The peasant replied he
thought that Paris had fallen and
would conduct them to the right road.
When too late, the Prussians found he
was leading them into the British lines.
The French war office announces it
is sending reserves to Morocco .for In
corporation with the territorial troops
now residing there, in order to release
the regular forces in Morocco for ser
vice with the army in France.
T O :
MEAGRE RETURNS GIVE
(Continued From Page One)
Precinct 4 . ,., 382
Precinct 6 290
Precinct 6 277
Precinct 7 . 290
Precinct 8 550
Precinct 9 , 346
Precinct 10 , 246
Ward 1 250
Ward 2 325
Alma 1... ...... ...183
Lehi i-v.1.,.;. 65
Ling, 30; Smith, 30; Hayden, 59;
Hunt, 38; Hughes, 30; Osborn, 46;
Callaghan, 29; Orme, 25;, Parr, 20;
Simms, 27; Hardy, 15; Jones, 24;
Linney, 6; C. O. Case, 37; Robertson,
14; Babbitt, 9; Bradner, 12; Cole, 19;
Geary, 25; Jones, 35; Weatherford,
21; Miller, 39; Zander, 20.
Returns from the Higley precinct
show the following results: For
senator. Smith 23, Ling . 15; judges
of the supreme court, Cunningham
22, Hawkins 22, Ross 22, Franklin;
for governor, Hughes 21, Hunt 19.
Callaghan, 12; Orme, 21; Case, 25;
Robertson, 12; Bolin, 18; Hanson, 12;
Babbitt, 26; Bradner, Us- Oole, 13:
Geary, 19; Jones, 17; Weatherford. 5;
The Reason lor Light Cakes :
Is dependent upon the quality
of the baking powder.
approaches the ideal, not only
because it produces light, moist
foods, but because of its whole
someness and economy.
23c a pound
Ask us for
103. u. S.
Dept. of Agri
ders. Crescent Mfg.
Seattle, Wn. '
for attorney general, Jones 22, Hardy
6, Linney 3; for sheriff, Adams 33,
Wilky 2, Bowler 2; for county at
torney, Lyman 21, Walton 16.
Phoenix No. 2
Complete count for senator: Smith,
235; Ling, 184. Total votes cast, 525;
democrats 456. progressives 26, re
publicans 41, socialists 2.
Partial returns in twenty precincts
out of fifty-one in Maricopa county
give the following count:
Ling, 013, Smith, 517; Hayden, un
opposed: Cunningham, 416; Franklin,
405; Hawkins, 363; Ross. 384;
Hughes, 485; Hunt, 587; Osborn, un
opposed; Callaghan, 348; Orme, 420;
Pa-.-r, 271; Simms, 361; Hardy, 166;
Jones, 396; Linney, 181; Case, 404;
Robertson, 332; Babbitt, 451; Brad
r.er, 239; Cole, 286; Geary, 360;
Jones, 425; Weatherford, 282; Bolin,
o43: Hanson. 218.
Davis, 251; Irvine, 205; Johnson,
183; Stapley, 332; Webb, 261; Acuff,
313; Austin, 290; Conne.-s, 263; Erd -mans,
178; Frazier, 242; Goodwin,
3S6; Powers 316; McClain, 341;
Vaughn, 405; Watkins. 252: WhiDDle.
Brooks, 229; Corrigan, 152; Jack,
161; Luke, 391; Moeur, 424; Peter
son, 377; Ray, 101; Roach, 138; Clark,
147; Hawkins, 170; Shamhart, 109;
Stanford, 404; Miller, 426; Thomas.
211; Lyman, 458; Walton. 318; Ad
ams, 532; Bowler, 48; Wilky,: 228:
Carnett. 178; Macdonald. 534; Rig
gihs, 386; Standage, 314; Vaughn,
unopposed; Bone, unopposed.
A number of funny incidents are
coming to light in connection with the
election yesterday. It is said that at
one poling place a gentleman who has
been and irf particularly opposed to
woman suffrage approached a lady of
ficer of the election and asked for a
ballot. The lady who was not alto
gether conversant with the duties of the
office, picked up a democratic ballot
and handed it to him with th
sion, Don t you want one of these bal
lots, they are the popular ones today?"
Of course, the gentleman proceeded
to inform the lady tnat he had already
made up his mind and that he would
prefer to have the ballot that he had
spoken for when he first came in.
Throughout the city there was tre
mendous interest in the returns and
early in the evening the crowds began
to gather at the various places where
news might be received, anxious for
the first news from the several polling
places. Throughout the evening Re
publican Bulletins, containing the lat
est possible accurate news were read
from the stages of the many theaters,
flashed on the bi. screen down at Riv
erside park and posted and read be
fore public gatherings in all parts of
Owing to the long and complicated
ballot and the many candidates to be
voted for, returns were verv in
coming in, and at midnight the detailed
count was only beginning to be known.
All through the evening there were
rumors and counter rumors. Accord
ing to one Linff had It rinfhorl ax,A
another there was nothing to it but
nmun, wnile the few returns received
indicated a very even fight throughout
the state, and so on down the list.
From the beginning It was evident that
Jeff Adams would poll a tremendous
vote and receive the nomination and
also that Callaghan would poll a big
vote and probably win while the race
for governor pointed strongly to Hunt
from the very earliest returns inn
was running well and Clark sur-
priseu everybody by the big vote he
was polling for superior judge.
Reports were received at the Repub
lican office hv direct wire talanhnno
and messenger, while automobiles were
pressed into service to hurry in the
tardv reports from onHvino- Aieti-ir-to
Throughout the evening the office was
thronged with anxious Inquirers, in
terested friends of the candidates nnr.
ioug passersby and many of the candi-
aaies inemseives. bulletins and re
norts were tabulated and nil were sun-
plied with the latest news hot from the
MEDIATION NOT SOUGHT
ASSOCIATED PRKBS DISPATCH
WASHINGTON,' Sept. 8. Secretary
Eryan said after a cabinet -meeting
that no intimation had been received
from any belligerent country suggest
ing the likelihood of the acceptance
of the president's offer of mediation
at this time. He denied that Ger
many had indicated a .desire for
SMITH DEFEATS LING
(Continued From Page One)
The nomination by the progressives
of George U. Young . for . gpyerppiv
Dr. J. B. Nelson for the United States
senate, J. L. B. Alexander for at
torney general, Hon. E. S. Clark for
the supreme court with the other
candidates who had been proposed
was accomplished without a contest
as was the nomination by the re
publicans of Lorenzo Hubbell for the
United States senate, Ralph Cameron
for governor; and the other republi
cans on the ticket. The progressive
and republican primaries were "quite
In some counties not more than
fifty per cent of the registered vote
was brought out at the primaries
and in few counties was as much as
sixty per cent of it brought out, so
that a great unknown quantity will
worry the nominees between this and
the time of the general election.
In Maricopa county there was a
fair attendance of women voters at
At midnight it was plain from the
meager returns drifting in from a half
dozen counties that Smith had been
re-nominated by a large majority and
that by a smaller margin Governor
Hunt had defeated Dr. Hughes. Early 1
returns had given the latter surprising
leads in small precincts in Yavapai and
Cochise. Returns from one or two
small precincts in this county seemed
to bear, out the forecast that Hughes.
would lead Hunt in the rural precincts
by sufficiently large majorities to wipe
out an expected heavy Hunt vote in j
town. But later, the returns rrom the
south side as well as those from the
west end where the Hughes sentiment
was believed to be particularly strong,
showed slight Hunt majorities. Mean
while as the count proceeded in the
city precincts his lead increased. Later
returns from the outside meager as
they were were sufficiently indicative
to leave no doubt of his re-nomination
by a substantial, majority.
The meager returns indicated too
that Callaghan had developed greater
strength in various parts of the state
than had been expected. Also he was
receiving a heavier vote in this, Orcnes'
home county than had been counted
upon. The vote of the latter seemed
to bear no relation to the so-called acf
ministration vote as had been predicted
and the probabilities then were that
Callaghan would be re-nominated.
Though none of the larger precincts
had sent in complete or nearly com
plete returns, it seemed evident that
all the present members of the supreme
court had pulled through and that all
th members of the corporation c6m
mission had been re-nominated with
the exception of Cole. Bradner's nom
ination was assured. These were all
the contests among the democrats.
The count everywhere was provok
ingly slow on account of the extreme
length of the ballot. Communication
was lost with many points by the clos
ing of the telegraph offices when only
a small part of the vote had been
counted and word was received from
others that the count would not be
completed before this morning. In
some of the larger precincts it was ex
pected that it would be noon before
the completion of the count.
Tne republican and progressive vote
everywhere was light and from many
points was not reported at all. It' was
apparent that these parties having no
contests of their own to settle had
shut up shop to assist their friends, the
democrats in the settlement of their
The following tidings drifted in
from different parts of the state:
WILLIAMS, Sept. 8 The count in
Williams precinct to ten o'clock fol
lows: U. S. Senator Smith, 27; Ling, 6;
Hubbell, 8; Nelson, 3.
Congress Hayden, 26; Eads, 8.
Supreme court Cunningham, 21;
Franklin, 17; Hawkins, 11; Ross, 29;
Governor Hughes, 7; Hunt, 29;
Cameron, 7; Young. 4.
Secretary of State Osborn, 28;
Auditor Callaghan, 12; Orme, 20;
Treasurer Parr, 25; Simms, 6;
Attorney general Jones, 24; Lin
ney, 2; Hardy, 3; Morrison, 8.
Superintendent public Instruction
Case, 15; Robertson, 12; Krebs, 7.
Corporation Commission Babbitt,
10; Bradner, 13: Cole, 5; Goary, 14;
Jones, 19; Weatherford, 18; Maddock,
9; Mitchell, 5; Reed, 5.
Count progressing slowly, 356 votes
WILLIAMS, Sept. 9. First half of
vote counted gives Ling 17, Smith
64; Cunningham 52, Frahklin 39, Haw
kins 28, Ross 62; Hughes 17, Hunt 73;
Callaghan 33, Orme 43; Parr 46, Simms
23; Wiley Jones 63, Linney 7, Hardy
7; Case 37, Robertson 28; Babbitt 24,
Bradner 24, Cole 32, Geary 35, Jones 48,
Weatherford 36: Bolin 25. Hanson 33;
Hubbell 26, Cameron 33, Morrison 36;
Krebs 26, Maddock 35, Campbell 33.
DOUGLAS. Sept. 8. Total vote
polled in Douglas and Pirtleville,
1747; democrats, 1600; progressives,
83; republicans, 46; socialists, 18.
BISBEE, Sept. 8. Returns from
Fairbanks, Cochise, complete; Smith,
20; Ling, 0; Hayden, 20; Cunning
ham, 19; Franklin, 10; Hawkins, 8;
Ross, 11; Hughes, 15; Hunt, 9; Os
born, 16; Callaghan, 21; Orme, 1;
Parr, 3; Simms, 15; Miller, 9; Zan
der, 8; Bolin, 7; Hanson, 9; Hardy,
15; Jones, 5; Linney, 0; CaBe, 12;
Robertson, 5; Babbitt, 2; Bradner,
15; Cole, 5; Geary, 9; Jones, 9;
County vote Fairbanks democratic
administration; only three votes re
publican and bull moose.
BISBEE, Sept. 8. Five small pre
cincts In this county give Smith, 94;
Ling, 27; Cunningham, 89; Ross, 83;
Franklin, 69; Hawkins, 48; Hughes,
65; Hunt, 63; Orme, 30; Parr, 36;
Simms, 77; Callaghan, 81; Hardy, 47;
Jones. 48; Linny, 8; Case, 48; Rob
ertson, B7J Babbitt, 27; Bradner, 62;
Cole, 54; Geary, 45; Jones, 63; Wea
DOUGLAS, Sept. 8. With five
country . precincts complete and Doug
las and Pirtleville partially complete,
Smith is about four to one ahead of
Ling." Hunt has a strong lead over
Hughes and Callaghan- about three
to one over Orme. Ross is leading
for the supreme court and Bradner
for the corporation commission.
BISBEE, Sept. 8. The count in the
city .is uncompleted. In all wards
Smith and Hunt lead in the city.
Some small precincts give Hughes a
lead; county all Smith. County; Ten
small precincts give Hunt 165;
Hughes 162; Smith 276; Ling 64;
Cunningham 394; Franklin 344; Ross
201; Hawkins 139; Callaghan . 242;
Orme 73: Linney 37; Hardy 122;
The republicans voted 12 per cent
of those registered; the rest of the
ticket voted democratic ballots. The
county voted 60 per cent of those
CLIFTON, Ariz., Sept. 8 Fifty
three votes cast and counted in Clif
ton precinct give Ling, 17: Smith, 34;
Hayden, 42; Ross, 25; Cunningham,
33; Franklin, 35; Hawkins, 22;
Hughes, 24; Hunt, 33; Osborn, 45;
Callaghan, 25; Orme, 23; Par.-, 19;
Sims. 35; Linny, 4; Jones, 32; Hardy,
14; Case, 24; Robertson, 22; Bolin,
18; Howe, 25; Geary, 26, Jones, 22;
Weatherford, 27; Babbitt, 12; Brad
ner, 21; Cole, 32.
CLIFTON, Sept. 8. Eighty-five
votes cast in Clifton precinct give
Ling 31: Smith, 54; Hayden, 80;
Ross, 47; Cunningham, 61; Franklin,
C6; Hawkins. 41;. Hughes, 33; Hunt,
57; Osborne, 74; Callaghan, 43; Orme.
35; Parr, 23; Linney, 10; Jones, 52;
Hardy, 27; Case, 47; Robertson, 32;
Bolin, 34; Howe, 35: Geary, 38; Jones,
29; Weathe.-ford, 46; Babbitt, 26;
Bradner, 34; Cole, 37; Miller, 52;
SAFFORD, Sept. 8. Smith t leads
the ticket. Hunt leads Hughes by
Callaghan, Simms, Wiley Jones,
Case, Hansen, Babbitt, Cole and
Jones and Miller are in the lead on
their offices. Claridge will win over
Jacobson for state senator. The count
is very slow and complete returns
will be late.
PRESCOTT, Sept. 8. Partial re
turns from Prescott, the first 100
votes counted, showed Mark Smith
beating Ling 3 to 1; Hunt 10 to 1
over Hughes; Callaghan 3 to 1 over
JEROME JUNCTION, Sept. 8.
Ling, 28; Smith, 3; Hughes, 25;
PRESCOTT, Sept. S. Six complete
precincts out of 62 including one in
Prescott. Ling 198, Smith 307; Hunt
332. Hughes 197; Callaghan 227, Orme
109; Sims hasc a slight margin over
Parr while Linney has a strong lead of
two to one. Babbitt, - Geary and
Weatherford are leading for commis
sioners, other contests close.
YUMA, Sept. 8 Ten precincts
heard from indicate that Hunt has
carried Yuma county about two to
one out of a poll of 1500. Smith wins
over Ling by about the same major
ity. The count is very slow and def
inite results will not be known until
late tomorrow on the other races.
YUMA, Sept 8. Yuma incomplete
rtturns: . Supervisors Ike Proebstel,
246; John Shanssey. 188; B. F. Hop
kins, 173: John Donovan, 146; F. E.
Elliott, 118. Indications are sheriff,
Mel Greenleaf; treasurer, Walter
Riley; county attorney, W. F. Tim
mons; superior judge, Frank Baxter;
Senator, J. S. Garvin; representative,
J. B. Flanagan; representative, Glen
L. Wheeler; assessor, A. B. Min
State Smith, Hayden, Hunt, Wiley
E. Jones, Case, Bolin, Miller. Com
plete returns Wednesday noon. Prac
tically all votes cast were democratic.
PARKER, Sept. 8. Election results
at Parker Ling, 26; Smith, 49;
Hughes, 16; Hunt, 58; Cunningham.
35; Franklin, 41; Hawkins, 34; Ross,
50; Osborne, 62; Callaghan, 45; Orme,
21; Parr, 42; Sims, 18; Jones, 14;
Linney, 37; Hardy, 10; "Case, 22;
Robertson, 43: Bolin, 34; Hanson, 21
Jones, 30; Weatherford. 25; Babbitt,
SO; Bradner. 22: Cole, 25; Geary, 31
Miller, 52; Zander, 46,.
FLORENCE, Sept. 9. At half past
one this morning the count In this pre
cinct is not nearly complete. The prl
mary here and in Ray and other parts
of the county was wholly democratic.
Hundreds of progressives and republi
cans having no contests within thvir
own parties went into the democratic
primaries but will strongly support
their candidates at the general election.
The count will not be completed in this
precinct before sometime this morning
As far as it has gone in Florence pre
cinct it stands: United States Senator:
Smith 148, Ling 26; Governor, Hunt
130, Hughes 45; Supreme court, Frank
lin 100, Cunningham 96, Ross 85, Haw
kins 65; Auditor, Callaghan 78, Orme
70; treasurer, Simms 85, W. A. Parr
58; Attorney general, Wiley Jones 64
Leslie Hardy 57, Linney 20; superin
tendent of Instruction, Case 69, Robert
son 75: corporation commissioner,
Jones 88, Cole 78, Geary 56, Weather
ford 53, Bradner 48, Babbitt 48; county
Judge, O'Connor lno, Bogard 90; state
senate, Coleman 95, McMillan 50, Schil
ling 15; representative, Barker 87,
TUCSON, Sept. 8. The vote in the
second, third and fourth wards of Tuc
Ling 102, Smith 409; Hughes 141,
Hunt 335: Callaghan 286. Orme 159;
Parr 118, Simms 248, Hardy 304, Jones
123, Linney 48, Case 232, Robertson lT3.
Leaders for supreme court, Franklin,
Hawkins, Ross; for corporation commis
sion, Cole, Geary, Jones. Other pre
cincts of Tucson have not started the
count of democrats.
In four small precincts outside of
Tucson Smith has 58i Ling 6; Hughes
55, Hunt 14; Callaghan 51, Orme 10:
Simms 44, Parr 15. Jones leads in these
precincts for attorney general. Bab
bitt, Cole and Weatherford leads for
commission and Cunningham, Franklin
and Hawkins for supreme court.
Santa Cruz County
NOGALES, Sept. 9. The count In
Nogales will not be completed before
tonight. It stands now: Ling 7, Smith
88; Hayden 88: Cunningham 63, Frank
lin 54, Hawkins 57, Ross 61; Hughes
17. Hunt 76: Callaghan 46. Orme 38;
Parr 41, Simms 39; Hardy 75, Jones
19, Linney 7; Case 51, Robertson 21;
Babbitt 18, Bradner 34, Cole 64, Geary
64, Jones 54, Weatherford 27; Bolin 54,
HOLBROOK, Sept. 8. Count, very
slow, only two precincts complete. In
dications J. M. Flake democrat, D. D.
Crabb republican for senator and Dr.
Vonzesch for the house. Nothing from
Apache county. Holbrook on'v about
one quarter counted and Wlnslow
same, will send returns tomorrow.
JNO. G. TINKER,
At RE sllE mes
The school bells, which have been silent so long, next Monday will be again
calling the youngsters to their class-room duties.
And Korrick's New York Store has anticipated the needs of the little folks
by assembling within its old walls a stock of new School Wearables that is un-'
Yes, mother, here are better assortmentsbetter styles and the most at
tractive prices we have ever been able to offer.
Put Korrick's New York Store and its advantages to the test today.
A New Suit for the Boy at $3.50
And wonderful Values they are Norfolk fruits that are made right and fit
right made of grey mixtures and hairline stripes Suits that will stand the
racket every size extra special at $3.50.
Boys' Neiv Suits With
Two Pairs of
The materials are just as surprising as the workmanship. Just pick up one
of these' Suits this morning. .. Feel the strength of the fabric. Look at the
stitches that have been taken and the way the sewing has been done. Then
compare them in your mind's eye with the Suits you had expected to see at
$5.00, and vou'll understand why we are so enthusiastic over them.
Bovs' Norfolk Suits, of Cheviots, Cassimere and grey Tweeds. Sizes G to
17 years, to astonish and delight parents and boys, at $5.00, including an
extra pair of pants.
You will find these Shoes made up in the following Leathers: Gun Metal Calf, Vici Kid, Dull Kid,
Box Calf. Box Kid, I!nx Veal, Vclour Calf, Mat Goat, Pat. Colt, Velvet, Pat. Corona, Russia Calf, Smoke
Horsehide and Mat Kiel. Every pair is made on scientific principles, over lasts specially designed and
constructed by shoemakers who-devote all their time to the ' making of Children's Shoes Men who
know how Prices range from $1.00 to $3.5.0. . .
But whatever foot troubles your children may have had, you can easily eliminate by buying.
The Famous Educator Shoes
superiority is built into them. The foot shod in a pair of "Edu--cators"
is beyond criticism and feels as well as it looks. "Educator"
Shoes give full play to all the muscles and bones of the foot, and
permit them to perform their natural functions with absolute free
dom, ease and comfort. "Educator" Shoes ar built upon lasts that
differ in almost every respect from other lasts. They are recom
mended by every physician of prominence. They prevent and cor
rect broken-down arches and weak ankles $2.00 to $3.50.
Now, owing to the fact that our new Fall stock is
all in and our new building not quite ready, we shall
offer all our new Shoes for Youths, Boys, Girls,
Misses and Young Ladies at
Boys' Hats, Big
New styles new shapes new
Hats for the Boys that look
nice and stylish, besides stand
the test of school wear a
large variety to choose from
Tapeless Blouses these are
the new styles in nil the fa
brics suitable for Boys' wear
of Madras and chamliray in
solid colors or fancies the
most satisfactory school blouses
made, at 50c.
Never Before So Great a Stock of
Sturdy School Shoes
Couldn't be beat in any store of any city 10 times
the size of Phoenix. ' -
Our Girls Shoes are made right to suit this dry, alkali country
different from the Shoes made for the Eastern, Southern and North
western communities, where they have rains and snow aplenty.
Honest and truly, we have taken extra pains with our Juvenile
Department this Fall. We had Shoes made up for romping, healthy
real children of God's country the Salt River Valley.
In addition to our regular lines we are showing detachable copper
toe protectors, reinforced rawhide tip protectors, sole leather toe
caps. We have spent a few pennies here, a few pennies there, im
proving the sole leather counters, inner soles, and especially the
outer soles also other parts of the shoes where improvements are'
necessary for durability, comfort and good looks.
for School Children
A trying time for thoughtful mothers
is when her brood is going to school.
Are the happy days
when children want to
look well and com
fortable. Cadet Stock
Have the added ad
vantage of wearing
well, as they are clad
at all vulnerable
points with the tough
est and most durable
Buy your boy or girl
a pair today. You
won't have to bother
All sizes and colors.
Korrick's, Phoenix, Arizona
I, " - 1 - " "' . " ,.
Best One Dollar
Boys' Pants at
A line of knickerbockers that
must be seen to be appre
ciated. New Pants of sightly, sturdy
suitings 6 to 17 year sizes
Pants of the quality seldom
equalled even at $1.00, on ac
count of Removal Sale 79c.
K. & E. Shirts
Coat style Shirts for the boy
who wants to dress like a man.
Of plain and striped materials
with military collars attached
stylish, serviceable garments, at
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