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IIIEf TULSA" DAILY .WORLD, THURSDAY, A f" It I L J5, 391S
NINE 1 ,?( bH1 .1 on. M C h t ! V v .... w... ,4 i.. 4.; ...! i A. I If' ijpl333 ii i' k $k Wkif jpi- w"33 x il E5a i ;! A m H i ff m f k )j fJ . v :-j k rjt ! J ! X; Ll'S M&tel&znU MA LS3 zzZ' t! Kill W EiJ Lj LLblCTi U, t. Vn j si !' rewjfj . r m .i ..s i . . - J . . V L . -iw JC.; kilt. , i,Ji.uj.v..,-C(JLj. a. I'j - - r. ii Over 500 new Coats and Suits ?o in this sale at about one-half the regular price, lwery Suit and Coat is ;iiaranied for one year. We secured these from the best houses in the United States, Sunshine, Palmer and Marquet. All oi the new and very latest styles and shades. There is no question but what we have done the Coat and Suit business of this town. U- Our business is more than double what it was last year, the reason for this is that we have been able to furnish m irrade Coats and Suits at from ONE-THIRD TO ONlvl IALF LESS THAN OTHER MERCHANTS fA COULD POSSIBLY SELL THEM. Of f) ).(!() Suits for M flO.CO Suits : i ;. Vii I v." lit "P:W -'.I Suits y I n"' f J -V.OO Suits f 1 hi .'.!.(io Suits L (ff r,,r t'lliw lo.OI) Suits 1,M:0 S,lits for SUITS $35.00 $29.00 $25.00 $16.00 $13.00 . $9.00 $6.98 B Wc have (lie exclusive !$alc oi I- 1 iiiiiie 1 Coots and Suifis -1 - rcsa r.".:': $35.00 !;.M"1.:::'.1: $29.00 ,.M:::ir $25.00 t)n.:::T $16.00 t-n'.:.: $13.00 ::::: $9.00 ir:.:'::': $6.98 mm mm J 7.. i vi - ...t.Hf.EHr V 4J..M AVo have just uscd a deal for $30,1)00 worth of shoes. These are all new and up-to-date; bought direct from the factory. They, will he on .sale at both stores, the First Street Store and the Main Street Store, Thursdav, Fridav and Saturdav. They are all hih-radc the best quality made by the best firms in the country. We are unpacking these si iocs and placing them in our salesroom just as fast as we have room for them. This is by far the largest shipment of shoes ever received in Tulsa. .fG.OO Men's Shoes gg AWL $5.00 Men's Shoes for : 1.00 Men's Shoes g2 98 f:.50' Men's Shoes for tf.nll $1.98 $3.48 $2.48 $'!0 Men's Shoes for fliOO Ladies" Shoes for $5.00 Ladies' Shoes for $1.00 Ladies' Shoes for $3.30 Ladies' Shoes for $3.00 Ladies' Shoes for $2.00 Ladies' Shoes for One lot of over 3,000 Misses' and Chil dren's Shoes high cut shoes and Oxrords, Pumps, 1 5a by Poll and Mary Jane, in gun metal, white buck, vici, patent leather and canvas. On sale at less than wholesale cost. We will have on sale at the First Street Store Thursday, Friday, Saturday, and Monday, 500 pairs of Men's Shoes: Shoes worth $0.00 Jg Qg $1.48 $3.98 $3.48 $2.98 $2.48 $1.98 $1.48 Sv We phy car fare to out o! town buyers Special Discount to preacSi ers, teach ers ami Every thing sold at either of these stores is fully Shoes worth $3.00 at Shoes worth $15.30 at $3.48 $2.48 One lot of about 300 pairs worth QQ $2.30 to $3.30; choiie i,JO One lot of 200 pairs worth (1 AO $2.00 to $3O0 at PA.0 Ladies' Shoes y.rlli $3.30 J2 5Q tit $1.50 Ladies' Slines Woiih $2.30 at One lot of Oxfords worth I'mm 1 JO $2.00 to $3.00; choice Vli AO One lot small sizes of 300 pairs; nothing larger tliau fours; woi'th $2.30 QQp to $;5.30 per pair; choice OC One lot of 300 pairs Ladies' small Q sizes; choice x(JL Mllieery AVe have just received from the Fisk, Gage, Empress and Regina companies over 1,0(10 Pattern and Tnnmied Hats. These will -o on sale at the following prices; $20.00 $: 53.00 Hats for $23.00 Hats for $13.00 Hats for ........ $10.00 Hats for $8.00 Hats for $3.00 Hats for $3-30 Hats for $15.00 $10.00 $6.00 . $5.00 $3.00 ' $2.00 i We have just received two sample lines of flowers from two of the host firms in Xew York. We are now employing 13 ex perienced salesladies in this department. It is conceded hy all the millinery houses and the traveling salesmen that we arc doinj; more millinery husiness than any other store in this countrv. TT IT fik TO) TT loi Jk OW BROKERA 203 S. Main and 17-19 E. Firs!, Old Hub Tl i FAIL TO AGREE OH NEW CITY BUILDING Interested Property Own ers Are Taking a Hand In It. "riisayrcemCTH between the various iiu-iuhers nf the city ndministration ns to what sort of a city hall Tulsa fl.ouM have lias been delaying our rrosrrfM In tha matter," ni1 Thomas .1. Quirin, 'commiutioncr of polloo and thslrrnun of the city hall committee, crdar when questioned, as to the tatu or tho city hall proposal to alter the building now occiiiicd by 111 e .station No. 4. "Hip plans fr the remodeling of the lire tdation have bet-n drawn up and approved by 'mo of the com mittee members, but other are mill holding to the Idea that a lurppr ami better slruotuie should be erected." Commissioner (Juinn Intimated that interested property holders were do. iTig a pood deal to retard prorrep In completing the plans for remodeling the Second s'.rfet Htructure. He nnlJ that holder of property In tho Im mediate vicinity were anxious that a finer building be erevted on the grounds of the present structure. "We are especially anxious to "t th new hall started so ns to make more room for the police depart ment." said Commissioner Qulnn. ''We 'are terribly cramped at the police pta 'tton and It is a patent fact that the ' city Jail Is ; difWTAce i the. city. The Itujiie spirit which put the bridge b'.mls aero.w should now rally to sup port of the city hall." Local tvtnkln? eorwern have BUrtd city oilklal that the loan at $3il,lniil can be pr ured without dllll ciilty. Small pfiyments coubl be made on tl'e cnpitnl In fie same amounts as no expended for rentals. The idea was inaugurated by Mayor Wooden at a meeting of the city com mission some months ago. lYofitablc Dairy I arming. t'hele Ham, that Is to say. that part of the American population that farms, keep three Immense htrds of dairy cows: each herd contains seven million head and occupies a farm the size of the state of Illinois! One of thes herds lacks ISO, 000,000 annually of paying for its keep. An other of equal size makes a mederate profit of $7.85 per cow, but the third herd of 7.000,000 high producing cows makes the Pplendid, but not extra ordinary, profit of $:S.S2 per head, or 1 $7,000,000 annually. Th!s Is not a mere guess, hut Is haed Upon facts secured by the de partment of Talry Husbandry of the University of Illinois from a lare and fair comparison of the tnuhldual j-early records of over 1,009 cows, la herds, tested by thin department. In tho different paits of the state. Investigations were not made to show that there is a difference In the producing power of Individual dairy cows, as this has been known for a long time, but were made to show how wide and far-reaehing this vari ation Is anil KOinethitiK of its mtning to the dairy Industry of the United States. Tt) Deadly IVMit-and-Motitli DIm-sw;. Consumers of meat and dairy pro ducts should take comfort from the rtmarkabbi extent and efficiency of the facilities for safeguarding the health of domestic animals displayed in dealing with the outbreitk of foot-and-mouth disease last fall, ('or, so long as a standing army of scientific specialists is maintained on a perpet ual war footing, with all the million! In money at its command that may be needed to protect the food supply, the publio health may be considered safe. While the epidemic Is no longer widespread. It would be rash to say that It has been entirely stamped out: for, besides being the most contagious and destricllve of all disiases that af flict cuttle, hots and sheep, It Is uIho the most persistent. Not until specimens sent from Michigan to the Kureait of Animal Industry at Wushinnton had been ex amined about mid-October was tho disease recognized and tho peril re alized, tilmult ineously Infected cat tle were roceived at the Chicago stockyards. Hy order of the Bureau of Animal Industry tho stockyards were at once quarantined and a corps of 1J0 Inspectors was set to work to trace and disinfect every car. in which Infected cattle had been received. Diseased animals were, killed and burled In quick-lime, others wero Isolated till they could bo given a clean bill of health, then slaughtered. When the yards were empty a thou sand men set to work to disinfect every square Inch of tho thirteen thousand pens and the 25 miles of troughs with a 5-per cent, solution of carbolic acid. Hats and pigeons Were exterminated, for they carry tho dla Kue. Similar action was taken at Kansas City, Buffalo and other markets whore tho disease appeartJ, and every locality li. which it broke out was rigidly quarantined. Ameri can Ifcview of Itevicws. The Manure m We have a great respect for manure and oft n feel that common, ordinary manure deserves a blue ribbon Just its much as a fancy ear of corn or a prize winning heifer at the county fair. Vet some people, even farmers, look down on manure, describing It by a short, ugly word not used in either polite or good society. They seem to think that handling manure Is beneath a man's dignity, and the hauling of It out Is left to the hired man. Of course, ma nure stains the shoes ami makes the clothes odoriferous. We do not claim peals to the aesthetic senses; we ap peals to the aesthetic; senses; we re member the first manure we handled as a boy, how It repelled us. and made the dinner lie uneasy on the stomach. Sinco that time, however, we have come to look on manure with great re spectv and have learned to handle It with pleasure, recognizing with the lifting of every forkful that here was good plant foud, fertilizer capable of tnen using Corn, hay and pas' tiro yid'R Truly It hc.vms a pb-.c-ure to ha. i. Ho manure when you are think In all the t i 1 1 1 of tho he-wflfs vou are eonfrr-ug 011 your soil ly spread liM the manure where it bViunes. Tho only reason win m.iiiure n.iuiirig and sprvailia are t.ot more popular U the fact that most farmers do not know Ju-4 what power manure has to in crease tho jield of all our farm crops. riant Moro Crnln. Conditions are favorable for plant ing largo acreage in grain. If live s'ock raising Is to be increased more grain should be planted In order that the animals may b fed. Where corn can bo grown it should be planted liberally. It is one of the best gralna for all kinds of live stock. Itt where corn Is rather uncertain because of summer drouth one of the sorghum should lie planted instead. M1I0, feter ita, Kafir am! sweet sorghum may be planted liberally In location where summer drouth is often disastrous to col 11.