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TULSA DArtt WORLD, THURSDAY M.ORNINQ, UAV 17, IJMU.
WWOttMMI William Brother son s S7 iie&ft 'uauti ucen rn Popular Line of Oxfords For Ladies $2.50 and $2.50 and in-- Queen Quality Shoes, Greatest line in America at a Moderate Price $2.50, $3.00 and $3.50. Hosiery and Muslin Underwear Department it We have all the good things that it takes to make this sect-on of the house popular. Ladies Gowns $..50 Ladies' Gowns 100 Ladies' Gowns 1.25 Ladies' Gowns 1.50 Ladies' Gowns 2.00 Skirts 125 Skirts .2,00 Ladies' Skirts $2.50 to 6.00 Corset Covers 1,00 Ladies' Drawers .35 No. 67 Rib, Children's 10 No. 53, fine rib 15 Ladies' Lace Hose 25 Tip Top White Foot 25 Lisle Thread 40 Extra Tine Lisle 75 White Hose -25 White Hose 50 Ladies' Gauze Vests, 3 for 2rc, a bar gain. Our 2 for 25c Vest good value. Our 25c and 50c Ladies' Vests, extra good bargains. Embroideries from 5c, 10c, 15c, 20c, 25c, 50c, 75c and $100 yard. Hats Shoes Florsheim Shoes Vici Kid, Patent Leathers Gun Metal In Oxfords, all $5.00 why pay 4.00 for a hat when you can buy an Imperial For $3.00 Suit Cases 24 Inch Suit Cases $2.00 24 Inch Suit Cases 5.00 24 Inch Suit Casos 7.50 24 Inch Suit Cases 12.5u 24 Inch Suit Cases 16.50 17 Inch Bag . . 10 00 17 Inch Bag 12.50 Greatest Line of Trunks in Tulsa Our 36 inch, heavily trimmed, at $12. 50 is a barga'n. We also carry a line rt $4 00, $5.00, $6 E0,'$7.50 and $10.00. We Cordially Invite Everybody to Examine Our Merchandise, Courteous Treatment to All WILLIAMSON IS A GOOD PLACE TO TRADE BROTHERS ... i NEW YORK'S GREAT SIRIIURES, Success in the last number said: The superintendent of the Syndicate building, situnte opposite the post ullice on I'ark and Ann street in the city of New York, counted the num ber of people who entered that build ing one day recently by handing every porno n who came in a ticket which was taken up by the elevator boys. The total number of tickets collected in the elevators at night was over 50, 000, oh much an the entire population of Hurrisburg, l'a.f more than Hous ton, Texas, or Lincoln, Neb. If Suc cess had taken the trouble to go down and question the superintendent of the Brood Exchange building, at the corner of Exchange and Brood street, it would have learned that the nnm 1er which entered that building one day last fall was nearly eighty thous and, or more than thirty-eight thous and more than the number which en tered the Syndicate building. The reason is easily, accounted for. The Brood Exchange n occupied hy Unas-. ciers and brokers, who have a great number of callers, while those who do business in the 1'uik Row building are more sedate, such u architects, law yeis and promoters. It is true that while tlie Syndicate building is three or four more stories in height, being thirty-two, Brood Exchange covers more ground and has consequently more floor space. While the htntement of the number of people who come and go in the great structines of New York seems iniHssihle, yet a statement of the ag gregate amount of Imsineg done in them would seem more imposible. In the rotunda of each big build ing is constructed a large steel post oflice box, capable of holding many bags of mail, a chute with a glass front mns up through the building with slits opening on each floor. In order to guage the amount of busi ness being done in the building one need only watch this tube through whWh can be seen pouring a steady IstiKum ot mail Dialler. Every hour 1 I the Li.' box is emptied, but in an-; other i.i.ur it is full again. There arc many chics in the I'liited States which have one bundled thousand in- habitants which do not turn into the jpostoilice as many letters during busi-j ness hours as is collected in the 1'. S. I mail box of the Brood Exchange build ! ing. I I The two big structures spoken of, ; are only sample ones. On lower ' Broadway, opposite the little Bowling. jOreen I'ark, is the Bowling Green' building. The St. Paul on the old j Herald site, Post-Telegraph Horn.. : , Manhattan and Mutual Life build-! ings, the St. James, corner Twenty- j j sixth and Broadway, is a sample of the big structures. I The thought has occurred many times, "what would be the result in' the loss of life if those monster struc-j tures should he shaken by an earth quake during business hours sufficient to tumble them to the ground f On the elevators we can notice,' t i prophecy if New York should be overtaken by a disa-ler similar to that of San Fiunciseo, an event neither im possible nor improbable? Earth quake shocks have been telt recently .n C niteclii iit, i n!v a few miles away V.JLL TAKE AN OUTING. :i Jn-iied for the Held instruction .f j se the total strength of the Okla- tiie troopi, of the regular army. j hoina National Guard: Miould provision be enacted into ! Company A, First Infantry, Gtith l.ni, tie ocpiii tinent desires to be in-"1'" formed, vith the view of n.akii... m, 1 1 '""'I'ai'.v B. First Infantry, Clisn- " Express does not stop until the twenty-fifth floor,' or "Local all floor." Whij would be bold enough OiL'.hoaia Iai.'otal Guard Will Have a Ca.np at loit R lcy. (iiithrie, Okla., .May HI. Adjutant General Alva J. Niles bus received through the ollice of the governor a letter fri.m Assistant Secretary of War Robert Shuw Oliver, in which he culls attention to the provision in the a i my appropriation bill for the year ending June HO, lflOti, appropri ating money for the purpose of pay ing the excuse of regiments, squad rons and butteries of the organized militia of any state, territory, or the District of Columbia, which may be authorized bv the secret arv of war to participate in such brigade or di vision 'encampments as may be es-j ii... . ...:,..!. i, , . ,. , I om i. i "llil.-ie ;h,oi nielli Ol ll MIIIUS pro- i , ... ,. ; i , , , , ' ( oinpuny (, nrst Infantry, Pond i'le. ,,r participation ol troops., , , ....... , . l ecu. iioiu uic oi'.'aui.eu lunula in the sev er. il iciiiv corps, what regiments, bul la!! ns. squadrons und batteries of the owanie l militia of Oklahoma will be H coiiimended fur this duty, together 'villi no estimate of cost for pay. silb ilni'ce and transportation; also the bites most convenient for the organi (lions so recommended to be present ( oinpuny I), First Infantry, Black well. Company E, First Infantry, Paw nee. Company F, First Infantry, Wa tonga. Company (1, First Infantry. Hennessey. Comnanv K. First Infantrv. Enid. and the length of thei ratendanee nt Comnanv L. First Infantry. Porrv. the ,a,"l- Company H, First Infantry. Ed- If the bill becomes a law the at-: ninnd. oinpuny 1, nrst inlantry, Alva. ii: ii' ii t of Oklahoma will probably be miflicient to enable all of the Oklu In ma l oops to attend the camp, and with this object in view, General Nile atII draw the estimate of cost accord ingly, and will recommend to the gov ernor that be request the secretary of war to authorize the following orvan iyptiitns to participate, which corn- Company M, First Infantry, Okla homa City. The engineer corps, Law ton. The signal eorpa, Itlackwell. The' hospital corps, Woodward. Troop A band, Edmond. A camp composed of troops from the regular armv will be established at Fort Riley, Kansas, about August il), next, und will contiuue until about .epiemner ., next, and the secre tary of wur intimates that this post will be the one at which the Okla homu troo will be authorized to en camp. Oklahoma militiamen are very much eluted over the prospect of be ing permitted to attend and partici pate with the regulur troops in these camps of instruction and they feel sure that they will make as good a showing as the best organizations in nttendunce. Colonel Roy Hoffman, of Chandler, will command the Oklahoma troops. Mrs. Davis May Recover. New York, May 16. Mrs. Jeffer son Iavi' condition has improved so much today that her complete recov ery is looked for. All Arbitration Is Off. Indianapolis, Ind., May 16. Ths union mine workers today turned down all arbitration offers from ths operators who have not yet signed the 1903 seals. 2 J I 8 r