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VJME TWO TIIE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN, "THURSDAY MORNING, APRIL 3, 1919 mm ORD ON You' II find the smartness of Style and beauty of fabric you desire in our Spring Display of mm mm VERTTE SUITS & COATS i mmlM pllj Itllll E A A 1 I f T JW CT-U l..,..7-V.-.:X:...:-'-:-I ' NO! amon SQUEEGEE TREAD j- Tires iYcn '-v Wouldn't iHike In i Dress Shoes Suppose, for example, you had a lot of Tyalk mg to do, day after 'day, " f would " you " wear ? f limsy-soed dress shoes? i Of course not for you'd see to it that your shoes were the i tough-soled, substan : tial, serviceable sort' : The same holds with the "shoes" for your automobile. You want your car to keep going on one set of tires as long as pos- sible. ' 5 QUE EG EE TREAD Tires r-the tires with the red sidewalk, are the tough-treaded, substantial, serv iceable tires that will give you the long mile age you have hooed for,' plus a little more for good measure. If you want a tire that ; will make you come :back for more, buy one DIAMOND. Southern Border Motor Co. 337-341 West Washington St. MotorSappIyCo. 315 North Central Ave. PROCLAMATION INDEPENDENCE BY THE KOREANS (Continued from page one) "To bind by force twenty millions of resentful Koreans will mean not ojr,T? loss of peace for ever for this part of the Far Kast but also will mean for the center of danger as well as safety, the four hundred millions of China. A suspicion of China and an ever deep ening hatred. From this all the rest of the east will suffer. Today Korean, in dependence would mean not only life and happiness for us. but also it would mean Japan's departure from an evil way and exaltation to the place of true protector of the East so that China, too, even in her dreams, would put all fear of Japan aside. This thonght comes from no minor resentment but from a large hope for the future. The New World "A new era wakes before our eyes, the old world of force is gone, and the new world of righteousness and truth is here. Out of the experience and travail of the old world arises this light on life's affairs. The insects stifled by the ice and snow of winter awake at this same time with the breezes of spring and the soft light of the sun upon them. "It is the day of the restoration of all things on the full tide of which we step forth, without delay or fear. We desire a full measure of satisfaction in the way of liberty and the pursuit of hap piness and an opportunity to develop what is in us lor the glory of our people. "We awake now from the old world with Its darkened conditions in full de termination and one heart and one mind, with right on our side, along with the forces of nature, to a new life. May all the ancestors to the thousands and ten thousandth generation aid tis from within and all the force of the world aid us from without, and let the day we take hold be the day ot our attainment. In this hope, we go for ward." Three Items of Agreement "L This work of ours is in behalf of troth, religion and life, undertaken at the request of our people, in order to make known their desire for lib erty. Let no violence be done to any one. "2. Let those who follow us, every man, all the time, every hour, show forthwith gladness this same mind. "3. Let all things be done decently and in order so that our behavior to the very end may be honorable and upright. "The 4252nd year of the Kingdom of Korea, 3rd month. "Representatives of the people." The Korean Reptiblio SAN FRANCISCO, April 2. "Korea is certain to adopt a republican form of government in the event that she achieves her desire to become inde pendent of Japan," said Wang Ching Wai, who arrived here today from China. Dr. Wang is on his way to the Paris peace conference to act in the capacity of adviser to the Chinese delefELteSa "In her effort to secure her indepen dence, she has the entire moral support of China, all that we are able to extend to her." said Mr. Wang. In the party were General Tsiang Tso Ping, who was active in the revo lution that overthrew the Chinese mon archy. Dr. Ping Wen Kuo, president of the national normal college at Nan king, and Dr. L, K. Tao, professor in the Chinese government university at Peking. The latter are members of a Chinese educational mission 10 me United States and Europe. They will be followed later by 20 of the most prominent educators in China. As spokesmen, for the party Mr. Wang said that all monarchists ideas in China are dead. "The republic is an established thing," he said, "and there is no chance of any reversion to the old order." "Such disturbances as are current in China now, are largely the result of Japanese agitation. The Japanese promised that they would not furnish any arms or ammunition to any fac tions in China and in this they, have failed to make good their promise. It is only a matter of time when matters will become adjusted, for the malcon tent are a minority. Japanese Treatment of Koreans ' TOKIO. March 1 (By Mail) News from Korea of the interesting scenes leading up to the proclamation vl m dependence. Issued March 1, is being received here with the receipt ot the copy of the proclamation; One outstanding point is the state ment that two members of the Young Men's Christian Association staff at Seoul both Americans, were taken from the street in rront or tneir nuua imr to a room inside and subjected to a personal search because they were suspected of having been handed a copy of the proclamation by a Korean on the Street The search was unre warded and the men weer released. There is strong feeling in Tokio against the missionaries but on the part of Japanese who know Korea this is discredited. At least any interna tional effort on their part at bringing on a revolt is discredited. An Associated Press correspondent at Seoul, writing under date of March 6, gave an account received from an eye witness of what took place at Yyeng yang, the second city in importance in Korea. Similar disturbances have oc curred generally throughout Korea au thentic reports of which are only just now coming to hand. The apparent feature of the demon stration everywhere was said to be the desire and intent of the Koreans to use only peaceful means. In all the cases of arrest and alleged assault by Japan ese civilians, as well as soldiers and police, this eye witness reported, 'no intsance of resistance by a Korean was reported. Many young girls who joined the parade at Seoul were dragged up, tied up and beaten across the should ers with the scabbard of police swords in public view. Rough- handling and brutal treatment of prisoners and often of innocent bystanders not only by po lice, but by Japanese roughs were said to have added bitterness to the situa tion. CARD OF THANKS We desire to express our most heart felt thanks to all who so kindly assisted us during the illness and death of our husband and father, fleon H. Sharp. . MRS.-CLEON H. SHARP '" JEAN ELIZABETH SHARP (Advertisement It Last year when all of us were tread ing the path of service in the military boot, and those who weren't were wear ing 'em anyway, there was talk of the shoe factories adopting a last which should then and thereafter be known as the standard by which all men's shoes should be made. It was a fore gone conclusion that the soldier would never stand for on anyone else, having once known the solid comfort and absolute joy that a Munson last ORDINANCE NO. 249 AN" ORDINANCE MARINO- IT UN LAWFUL FOR ANY PERSON TO KAIL TO CLEAN BOTTLES OR OTH ER RECEPTACLES IN WHICH MILK IS DELIVERED; OR TO USE SCCII BOTTLES FOR ANY PURPOSE OTH ER THAN FOR THE DELIVERY OF MILK OR TO BREAK. DESTROY OR THROW AWAY ANY SUCH BOT TLES, AND PROVIDING PENALTY. BE IT OR.DAINED ET THE COMMIS SION ClW THE CITY ni.' PHnvvrv AS FOLLOWS: SECTION 1. Tf Vinl1 riO ntilau'fill far n .r nstmnn . whom any milk or cream is delivered to fail or neglect immediately after milk or cream shall have been delivered, to rinse, or cause to be rinsed throughly such receptable so as to free the same Hum u-ii rriuiiaiua oi muK or cream. If. shall hp unlawful fni nD,?nr in place, or to cause or permit to be placed, into any bottle or other receptacle that is commonly used for the reception, storage or delivery of milk or cream for sale, any filthy or offensive substance, or any refuse matter of any kind or to use, or to cause or permit to be used, any such bottle or other receptacle for cookinff or heating milk ri fmim any otter substance; or to throw, place ii uepusii, or io cause or permit to be mnjwn, piacea or aeposited any such bottle or other respetacle in any con tainer used fnr tho ropuntlnn r,f rro.U age or rubbish; or to wilfully or ma- UciOUSlv brpa.k nr flMtrnv -inr, c.rth bottle or other receptacle; or to use or iiuao or permit to De usea any such bottle' Or other reoentnrlA fr,r- an-w . pose other than a receptacle or con- uin-r ior miiK or cream. SECTION 3. AtlV llPrSrtn vinTatina .ntr Ar .V, V:-Ki,ms of this ordinance shall be guilty of a misdemeanor, and upon conviction Shall be nn n i ci n h !. kv a -. ceeding Fifty (J50.00) Dollars, or by uuinuuiuiiiMii in me jity jail lor a Period not exceeding Thirty na rn - a ' .... . ,uv JJ.J3, or by both such fine and imprisonment. ' This ordinance shall take effect and be itl forOft fr-fiTTi fin9 aft.. .. publication and posting as by law re- iuLreu. SECTION 51 . " . All ordinances or parts of ordinances m conflict with the provisions of this ordinance are hereby repealed. PASSED by the Commission of the 1919 f Phenix this 2na da" ot AP"I. APPROVED this 2nd day of April, PETER CORPSTEIN, ATTEST: ' . Mayor" FRANK THOMAS, City Clerk. HINES DECLINES TO ALLOW ROADS TO BE MULCTED Continued from page one) meeting, officials said. The National Coal association last week announced that it would not continue its confer ences with the industrial board con cerning price adjustment unless the railroad administration would agree to abide by any attempt the board made with the industry. The conference today was attended by Secretaries Baker, Glass and Red field, Attorney General Palmer, Director-General Hines, Chairman Peek and the full membership of the industrial board; Fuel Administrator Garfield and Edward Ricard and W. A. .Glas gow, of the food administration. GERMAN TEXTILE STRIKE BERLIN. April 2. (Via Copen hagen) The entire body of textile workers in the Cassel district of West phalia has struck for higher wages, -j o Use The Republican Classified Page for results read for profit. those who understand motor car construction in its modern develop ment describe the New Studebaker Models as "the cars of the year" - 'Beautiful in design Thoroughly modem KjMechanically right Bird Motor Company Studebaker Distributors First Street' and Van Buren can give. The manufacturers were a bit dubious about making any fancy lines at all, for fear they would be scorned by the returned warriors as well as their civilian customers. But It seems that the reverse is bound to happen, even where men are concerned, and the retailers are having the sur prise of their lives in the demands they are having for fancy goods in the shoe line. These loy3 who have trekked the path to victory have no idea of leaving any more broad footprints behind them, but are insisting on as pointed toes and as fancy styles as can be shown them. The result is that new lines are having to be hurried out to meet this sudden change from the expected. Shoes for the early part of the season at least had been constructed along sensible lines, and reflected the military in the tipless vamps and broad last. But things have changed and are changing until one doesn't quite know what the styles will be, except that they will be fancy. We will see the same colors in leath ers, black calf, chocolate brown, mocha and the different shades of tan which are always good. Patent leather will be seen in dress shoes as usual, though many men prefer the dull finish both for comfort and ur.obtrusiveness. Con trasting color cloth tops are not seen so much as liiot year. Some very ex cellent combinations noted for after noon wear are dull calf with dark gray tops, mocha brown with the same shade broadcloth top and lighter brown al ways with the same or slightly lighter uppers. Kangaroo has no equal in the leather line for ease and durability, and it is well worth the extra dollar or so it costs. Russian leather and calf are next in popularity. As stated above, toes will be more pointed than they have been in some seasons, if popular de mand is any criterion, which it usually is. Heels will be about the same, may bo a trifle higher. Oxfords will have rmiei of the wing tip and gingerbread treatment, and white sport shoes will again show ,the colored leather trim which has been such a Jeader. Spats are enjoying a huge popularity and are shown in shades of brown, heather and fawn to tone in with the new sprin; suits and top coats. NEW SHOES FOR SUMMER For the past few seasons we have bowed to the inevitable, accepted the curtailment of variety in our footwear along with the curtailment of other luxuries, necessities, formerly consid ered. We wore the prescribed heavy walking boot, flatly sensible and ap pallingly uncompromising as to weight no matter how swagger the cut. But this spring, praise be, we are to be al lowed more latitude in our selection of working shoes as well as phiy slippers. We may be as frivolous asve like and nobody will say us nay. After all, who can tell what a difference shoes may make in the paths we may follow? With skirts growing shorter and scanter as the days grow longer, it be hooves us women to look to our feet and the prospect of their conspicuous costuming with no little concern and forethought. French women have a habit of changing from their street shoes to house slippers as soon as they return from a wall: or a shopping tour. Not that there is such a great difference in the two kinds of 6hoes as the Pa risian wears them. Both are frivolous, absurdly high-heeled affairs, entirely feminine and far from coincident with our ideas of comfort and correct dress. But that is neither here nor there: the idea is a good one, and ours to adopt if we so fancy. There is a tendency to dressiness in most of our new summer oxfords. For mer flat heels have taken on a layer or two. and soles are not quite so heavy as those of last season. Shoes are ac complishing the feat of being smart without sacrificing comfort, which fact attests once more the supremacy of American artistry in bootmaking. Suede is the new fabric for all kinds of 6hoes. It even enters the realms of low heels and comes out victoriously swagger in appearance. Black, brown and gray are the prevailing colors, al though it is permissible this year to have this soft, lovely, not to mention expensive and hard-to-clean material, made up in green, blue, henna or other odd shades to harmonize with one's trotteur. Heels are from spool to the three-inch French variety. For morning wear mocha or black oxfords are the favorites among the smartest dressed women. Wing and straight tips are both seen in the 6hops THEIR distinctive expression of the popular slender silhou ette will immediately appeal to you. They are exceptionally well tailored garments that give splendid service at a'truly economic price. See these charming Verite Suits and Coats now. You are sure to t find one that will ex actly meet your person al desires for wear this Spring. and more than a few of the new shoes have their vamps unsullied by seams or stitchings. This style is not to be courted, however, unless one has an extremely narrow and well shaped foot. Satin and suede vie with each other for strictly dress wear, and mat kid follows a near favorite. Black and gray with cut steel and jet buckles are in excellent taste for afternoon slip pers. One particularly chic oxford shown by an exclusive shop has a Louis V heel, four eyelets and a plain vamp encrusted in jet beads. Brilliant. SPRING TERM AT. THE Lamson Business College 28 W. Washington St., Phoenix.-Ariz. Will Open Monday, April 7,1919 Day and Night New classes will be formed in Letter "Writing. Bookkeeping, Arithmetic, Gregg Shorthand, Typewriting, and in fact all branches that go to make up a first-class business or stenographic education. , ' Beginning the first of January our students have been securing positions at the rate of twenty-five per month, because the business men of the Salt River valley and other parts of Arizona realize that the Lamson Business College students havebeen trained" by teachers who know how, and have been taught to do things according to instructions. Col. E. M. Lamson will continue as principal of the 6chool, and has supervision of all work done in the classes and departments, and di rects personally the actual office training of bookkeepers and sten ographers. Mrs. E. M. Lamson is the discip linarian and will continue to have charge of the office and the placing of students in positions. Mrs. H. I Pollard is an instructor in the business department and also teaches Gregg shorthand. She is a graduate of the STATE NORMAL SCHOOL at Klrksville, Mo., and has taught six years in Missouri and New Mexico, two years ofvwhich she was principal of the school. Last year she took the complete course in the Lamson Business College, after which she secured a position with a prominent local firm where she acquired actual office experi ence as general office woman', book keeper and stenographer.' Miss Zclla Austin will continue as one of the teachers of Gregg Short hand and assist in the business de partment. She is a graduate of the Tempe Normal School. She taught Gregg Shorthand in the Tempe Nor- mat School one year and has had office experience three summers with the Pacific Creamery Co. No. 197 (Left) The important feature of this Suit is the novel blouse effect in the back. The pockets, collar and cuffs are trimmed with . twist stitching. Made of fine men's wear serge, and lined with fancy silk. No. 188 (Right) A smartly tailored suit made of Tricotine, Silk braid gives a splendid fin ish to collar, lapel3 and back. A vest of silk forms a charming vest. buckles adorn many of the satin pumps though one sees a great many ties which are always smart and besides have a kindly characteristic, that of making the foot look smaller. As to evening slippers, our metallio friends we still have with us, both plain or brocaded, buckled or bowed as one is inclined. Flesh colored satin con tinues to be seen also, and coming to the fore once again are slippers of satin dyed to match one's gown. One of the wonders of every spring is the white kid slipper with dull jet buckle, which was considered so 6mart a num With these teachers to give students both class and personal instruction, with the backing of the principal business men of the Salt River valley, scores of whom were former students of this school, the spring term of the Lamson Business Col lege should be the most successful in its history. For full information call, write, wire or phone. Col. E.M. Lamson President ber of seasons ago, and whose popu larity, has never waned. Sports shoes are returning to their original charm, in that the weird quiltings of bright leather which have had such a furore are left off of the smartest boots. Buckskin as soft as velvet and doing its own ornamenting with perforations and fancy tips, is seen as the summer favorite. For those who feel that they cannot bring themselves to invest their year's sav ings in precious leather, there are qually as attractive is not so durable styles in canvas and its followers. Miss Jessie I. McClaughry is prin cipal of the stenographic depart ment and supervises personally that department and teaches Gregg shorthand several hours daily. Miss Ida C. Hilbers is the teach er of Plain Business "Writing ac cording to the Palmer Method. She is a graduate of the Tempe Normal School, has taught in the- public schools, and has been a student six months In the Lamson Business College, where she has specialized ' in' Bookkeeping and Business Prac tice. She is a certified teacher of the Palmer Method of Penmanshhip. Miss Nellie Trott will continue as teacher of Graham, Pitman and Munson Shorthand. She is a grad-" uate of both the business and sten ographic departments of the Lara son Business College, and has had several years'- experience in office work. She is a successful teacher of music. Mrs. Beulah Robbs is principal of the typewriting department and principal teacher of Business Eng lish and Letter Writing. She is a graduate of the Tempe Normal School and had several years' ex- perience teaching in the public schools before taking the steno graphic course In the Lamson Bus iness College, where she specialized in Business English, Letter Writing and Typewriting.