Newspaper Page Text
rOL. XLIII—NO. 41.
BRITISH DISPLEASED WITH HARVEY Governor Vetoes Bill Creating Additional Court for Bexar County IRT NOT NEEDED NOW ‘ SAYS NEFF ays Present Institutions Can Handle Ail [r Cases. , Jives three reasons i . 'oo Many Texas District ; Courts —Bar Against Measure. Advocates to fight » «xt Session Can Take J Bill Up If Still Need ed, He Declares. a ’ Austin. TcX., March I.—Governor 'ff Thursday vetoed the bill creat l the 94th Judicial District Court 'I Bexar county and sent his " < Lssage to the Legislature. (Advocates of the measure Indicate L v may try to put it through the liiislature again despite the gover- Hs veto. Ll'lic governor gave three reasons Uy he disapproved the bill. The Rt is that there me now entirely ' many district courts in Texas; phd. for the purpose of giving tern ary relief it "is neither wise nor ■essary to establish a permanent irt;” and third, that the bar of a Antonio has gone on record as ng opposed to the creation of a v court. ( Too hills now pending before the ;islature." said the governor, "one widing for exchange of benches 1 the other providing for five trict courts for all Texas, will give. Fording to the judgment of those |o have considered the question. I -essary relief, not only in a few IFticular cases in Texas, but through | the entire state. We presume It these two bills will pass both House ami Senate within the next r days. These two contemplated is, when put in operation, will re •e both the civil and criminal dock | of Bexar county." Has Another Chance. "ue text of his third reason fol- Third: To sav the least, if it is lenitive that the district courts of ;ar county be given temporary nid, two proposed laws above mention ,would accomplish this: and. when ! next regular session of the Legis irc convenes, if it were found that h aid had not been sufficient to eve the congested condition of the rt dockets, the state could then go the expense of creating another manent district court for Bexar nty. The faet that there may be Urge number of cases on a ’court ket does not necessarily mean that courts need temporary relief, nor s it always indicate that the rt is kept busy trying cases. All ns who have practiced law to any ent realize the truth of this state it. Bexar county now lias four rict courts nnd three county rts. all running continuously and ctically throughout the year. It riTi consensus of opinion of a te number of those familiar with ditions in Bexar county that there Ino need for the establishment of ! additional district court in that Inty. Bar Opposed To It. The bar of San Antonio ha< gone record, nt two different meetings jntly held, as being opposed to the Ition of a new’district court, on grounds that it would be an un- Cssary and needless expense. Under statute and the rules of the dis |t court, cases may be transferred application, from one court to an ler. and it so happens that in tar county there is always a jury pent under the special jury law in et in that county. Believing that it would be unwise not in keeping with the princi ot strict and rigid economy to ite another permanent district rt nt San Antonio at this time, m returning herewith to you with veto." ■ . VETO WAS EXPECTED. ses Chance of Black to Get a Job as Judge. overnor Neff's action in vetoing bill providing for a new district •t in Bexar county did not come i surprise as the majority of the ibers of the San Antonio bar had • on record as opposed to it as many other citizens who were not rers. The Bexar county court bill Jieon looked upon ns a city hall and was intended, so it wna gen ly believed, to create n place for L (Continued on next page.) THE SAN ANTONIO LIGHT SUSPECT HELD AFTER DARING HOLD-UP OF LOCAL DRUGSTORE East Commerce Street Pharmacy Robbery Nets Only Small Sam. City detectives are holding an al leged hold-up man. following a robbery at August K. Staffa's drug store, 450 East Commerce Street, at 19:30 Wed nesday night. The prisoner, 23, who jays he re sides at an East Commerce street rooming house, declares he is innocent, although he lias been identified by Mr. Staffa and two other . His arrest by Detective Captain Street end Detectives Green and Har ris was based solely upon circumstan tial evidence. He was picked up by the plain clothes men within half a block of the drug store. 30 minutes after the hold-up, on the description furnished by the druggist. Mr. Staffs was alone in his place of business, when, according to report filed at detective headquarters, an un masked white mau entered, arew a pis ’ol and compelled the druggist to stand with his hands above his head. The gunman, except to command Mr. Staffa to "stick ’em up." remained silent throughout the time required for the robbery. Walking over to the cash register, the gunman is said to have tried vainly to open the cash register. Failing, he scooped up a 50 cent piece. 35 cents in pickets and 40 cents in pennies that were lying on the top of the register, walked out of the place and disapepared. Otis Marz. 1512 Virginia boulevard, and Mike Homero. (154 Leigh street, were standing oh the sidewalk directly in front of the drug store and saw the gunman be walked ont of the place. They said the prisoner was the man who committed the robbery. The prisoner, gives his occupation as a mechanic and says he is a victim of mistaken identity. He told detec tives he bad visited the home of h ! s sweetheart on South Pres street Wednesday night, which place he left' shortly after HI o'clock, and. after having a light lunch in a cafe near the drug store started to bis room when arrested by detectives. FLIGHT DATE SET Porto Rico Trip Will Start at 7 O’clock Saturday Morning. Seven o’clock Saturday morning has been designated as the hour for the six DeHnviland 48-3 planes, compris in the Porto Rico Fleet, to take off from Kelly Field for the first hop ot ♦heir journey, which will be to Lnke (’hades. La. The distance to Lak** Charles is 325 miles, and (he fleet expects to land there before noon Sat urday. Only unforeseen difficulties or bad weather can now cause the flight to be again postponed. The ships are all in readiness, nnd Thursday'the ground had dried sufficiently to allow the pilots to take them off the ground. Sunday the flight will be continued ♦o Maxwell Field. Montgomery. Ala., a nistance of 430 miles from Lake Charles. It is expected Hhnf Maj. Gen. Mason M. Patrick, chief of the Army Air Service, will bo at Max well Field to receive the fleet when it lands there. It was nt first thought ♦ hat General Patrick was coming to Son Antonio but he has changed bi« plans. Former V. S. Senator Buried. Oakland. Cal.. March I— The fun eral of former United States Senator <»eorge C. Perkins, who died Mon day. was held from his home here yes terday. Masonic Lodge No. 188 of Oakland, conducted the rites. In terment was in Mountain View ceme tery here. • a THE WEATHER TEMPERATURE*. FER 28. * a. m 4? * P- in 61 3 a. 49 4 p. in 63 4 a. in 4 9 5 )». m 63 5 a. 4 8 <» P. m 62 « a. 47 7 p. m 60 7 a. ni 47 8 p. m 58 X a. ni 48 9 p. m 57 9 a. ni 50 10 p. in 55 10 n. m 57 11 p. m 51 11 a. in 58 12 midnight.... 32 12 noon 62 . MAR. 1. 1 p. m 65 1 1. m 50 2 p ni 68 FORECAST. Snn Antonio and vicinity: Thursday night and Friday. somewhat warm er Thursday night: minimum tempera ture. -60 to 36: light to moderate east erly ot southerly winds. Enst Texas: Fair; somewhat warmer; Friday, fair. West Texas: Fair. HOME WEATHER FOK TOI RISTS. St. Louin: Temperature. 34; clear; sis mile wind from the southwest; lowest temperature in last 24 hours. 327 high est. 46. Chicago: Temperature. 32: partly cloudy; eight-mile wind from the west; lowest temperature it last 24 hours. 30; highest. 40. * Kuii<*n* City: Temperature. 40; clear lourtcen-mile wind from the southwest lowest temperature in last 21 hours. 40: highest. 48. New lork: Temperature, 26; cloudy; fourteen-mlle wind from the north; low est temperature in last 24 hours, 26; highest. 38. Washington! Temperature. 34; clear: six-mile wind from the .west: lowest temperature in last 24 hours, 32; high est, 32. SAN ANTONIO, TEXAS, THURSDAY, MARCH 1, 1923. -TWENTY-FOUR PAGES.' CONGRESSMAN. DRY LM'5 FOE, IS DEAD IT S 9 Cockran, Fiery Representa tive of Tammany Hall, Expires. JUST HAD BIRTHDAY Nominated AI Smith for President —Fought Farm Credits. Washington, D. C.. March I.—Rep resentative W. Bourke Cockran. Dem ocrat, New York, died suddenly to day. । Mr. Cockran who celebrated bis sixty-ninth birthday yesterday, became ill last night and died early today. He was on the floor of the Uoust last night and made a spirited speech in opposition to the pending farm credits bill. Mr. Cochran's death came as an im mediate result of a stroke of apoplexy, it was said at his home. A native of Ireland, educated in France and the United States nnd ac tive for many years in the legal pro fession and in politics. Mr. Cockran was out of the picturesque forces in American public life. He was an ora tor of the old school, endowed with a remarkable voice and with n delivery and diction that long ago won him a place among the most eloquent orators of the country. In jmlit'cs. Mr was a wheel horse of Tammany Hall, whose battles he fought in New York and elsewhere on many occasions. At the last Democratic national co-ivention at San Francisco, he made the speech nominating Governor Al Smith for the presidency, an oratorical effort which carried the convention into h prolonged demonstration savoring of old time "re vival meeting" politic:. He also ad dressed the convention in favor of a plank endorsing the manufacture of light wines and b<;er. Foe of Prohibition. An unrelenting foe of the prohibi tion amendment and the Volstead Act, Mr. Cochran never lost an opportunity to denounce what he termed "their invasion of personal liberty." Often in the House lie voiceri in vigorous tprms his protest ngainst laws which he said attempted to govern the morals of the people nnd. on these oc casions, his appearance in debate al ways was a signal for n scurrying of members from the cloak rooms to hear him. He was quick at reparatee and unusually nimble in debate. His speeches were always extem poraneous. One of Mr. Cochran's biggest efforts cnino during fhe recent flurry in the House aroused by Representative I p shaw's demand that public official' observe the letter of the dry laws. That time, in an impassioned nddrees of nn hour, ho told the House that the Volstead Act never could be en forced. His Speech. In his last spech. delivered in the House last night ngainst the farm credits bill. Mr. Cockran spoke with all his ustiul fire and dash. He gave the House a word picture of attempts he said had been made for several hun dred years to improve conditions 1/ similnr method. and declared they nl ways had proved disastrous. "Any law which endeavors to help one class of people at the expense of the other class." he shouted, “leads to ruin.” Mr. Cockran first was elected to the House of Representatives for a term in ISS7. He came back in 1891 for two more terms but. in 1896. he de clined to follow the free silver banner of William Jennings Bryan, broke I with the national party organization, and left Congress. He returned to the party in 1900. when he campaigned, for Bryan nnd. in 1904, be was again elected to the House. This time be remained there for five years, at the end or which time he declined to be come a candidate for re-election. Tn 1920, however, he again yielded to the lure of the parliamentary give-and take l« lovid so well nnd was again elected to a seat in the House. He was rc-eleeted last November. Ho had geen especially active dur ing the present session of Congress 'and had planned a trip to Europe this summer. Until a few days ng" he apparently had been in perfect health. Congress In Gloom. News of Mr. Cockran's sudden re moval from the activities of Congress east a shadow on the House as it reassembled today to resume its con sideration of the credits measure. "I am shocked almost beyond ex pression.” said Representative Garrett of Tennessee, the Democratic lender. “Mr. Cochran hns been not only a nationally known but nn internation ally known character for more than ;19 years. He was one of the foremost orators of all the centuries.” Uncle Joe Cannon said Mr. Cochran was the “most graceful and forceful ' speaker” who had come to C'ongraes in mane years. Mwa dell. of Wyoming, the Republican floor leader, declared his dentil meant the passing of the "greatest orator of his time.” OVERDRAFTS OF U.S. ARMY OFFICERS ARE PAID ENGLISH BANK Americans Trusted; Left Without Settling Accounts. By the A*Mx*iatr«l Frrs*. I/indon. March I.— While John Bull is being patted on the back for his honesty and straight-forwardness in settling his wartime debts, some Englishmen are equally desirous of administering reciprocal thumps on Uncle Sam’s shoulders for clearing up odds and ends of obligations in this country. The inventions commission, sent to England recently, is holding daily ses sions to hear claims which will cost the American government thousands of dollars, while the historic Cox banking firm is overjoyed because it has just received from Washington about $20,000 to pay overdrafts of approximately 50 American officers. These military men during the war took advantage of the bank's liberali ty and then left England without set tling their accounts. The firm advanced thousands of pounds to a host of young officers and when the institution was ab sorbed by Lloyds recently the com mon exclamation among army men was: "Bang goes my overdraft!" For a century the House of Cox has con sidered men with commiMion not only as "officers and gentlemen” but also as being responsible for their debts. The bank had little hope of re imbursing itself for the overdrafts be cause most of the officers had becu discharged from the American army and their addresses were unknown. Consequently, the firm was both sur prised and gratified when it received the remittance from Washington. STEPHENS IS, WORRIED Seems Ta Have About Abandoned Hope of EscMhit GSHoir*. G. W. Stephens, who is confined in the death cell at the Bexar county jail recently vacated by Clemente Apolinar, awaiting his execution on March 9 for the murder of T. A. Finucane, is weakening perceptibly. Jailer Jolin Wiatrek said Thursday. Although Stephens apjwared cheerful on the day Apolinar was hanged and for several days thereafter, the jailer said, during the last two days he seems depressed. A number of ministers have called on Stephens, Jailer Wiatrek said. He seems, however, to have given up hoijc of Governor Neff's interfering in his case and it is feared that he may collapse before the date of execution. Advices from Austin Thursday were to the effect that Governor Neff has sent for the records in the Stephens case from the court of criminal ap peals and is studying them with a view to arriving at a decision with regard to granting a commutation of the death sentence. MEXICANS SET FREE Grayson County Case in Hands of Department of Jutsice. Eight Mexican citizens detained in the road gangs of Grayson county were set free Wednesday, according to a wire reeived by Enrique D. Ruiz. Mexican consul general here, from the consul in Dallas. They were released, the wire stated, following an investi gation by Deimrtment of Justice eratives of the peonage charges brought by Enrique Mejia of the Dal las office. A telegram from Governor Neff was also received by Mr. Ruiz Thursday morning, stating that state authorities would nt once begin investigation of the charges. It lias been alleged by Mr. Mejia that Mexican citizens have been arrested in Grayson county nnd forced to work) in the road gangs without trial. He alab charged that the men were mistreated and forced Io work under inhumane nnd insanitary conditions. RENO'S DIVORCE, COLONY DOIEST SPOT IN NATION Two Sleuths Direct Eight Raids and Arrest Thirteen. TOOK IN WET PARTIES Posed as Millionaire Gay ’ Lights Seeking Sep- aYations. Reno. Nev.. March I.— Reno's di vorce colony was gasping today at the discovery that two of its most recent additions —both of whom became quite prominent among the gayer set —were dry enforcement officers whose ac tivities up to today had brought about thirteen arrests and the closing of a number of places where, it had been whispered, those knowing the right word could obtain liquor. One of the agents posed a film com pany director, nnd the other appeared in the role of “representative of the steel trust.” They gained admittance to the se lect coterie by convincing attorneys that they sought divorces from ficti tious wives in order to wed equally fictitious women, whoae purported photonrapbs and letters they dis played. , Attended Wet Parties. The attorney arc said to have done what they could to spee<l the hours for their pnisperous clients, while the inner rstnblished the necessary legal residence preparatory to filing their divorce complaints. One even is said to have introduced one of the agents to young women who enjoyed parties enlivened ny beverages not comptabile with the law. Both officers, it is said, became highly popular with till: feminine con tingent of the colcny. One rei-eived a variety of notes and a smaller but equally interesting variety of |H>ems from one of the prospective divorcees. These he exhibited gleefully, without, however, permitting her name to be come known. There is considerable apprehension in the colony regarding sutqioeiias to testify. Eight Places Raided. Eight places have been raided on information obtained by the agents, and complaints are to be filed Friday against the thirteen arrested, accord ing to the United States district at torney. These, he said, would charge violation of the Volstead act. while a scoi-e or more of others, naming “look outs" at the various places, will charge conspiracy. Reno today is said to be the driest spot in the United States. ANOTHER RUM UNION Bootleggers' Association 4'harges Dues for lawyer's Fees. Baltimore. Md.. Mareh I.—Bootleg gers in this city are flourishing to such an extent that they have formed nn association to provide lawyers for those who get caught at their trade. This was announced today by Ger ald H." Parker, general prohibition agent, during a conversation on the activity of local bootleggers. A saloon keeper, recently arrested for violation of the Volstead . ct. was quoted ns saying the "protective as sociation" charged n SlO annunl dues. “I» cost me .'lO to join." h<*was re ported to have said, "bnt I won’t have to pay a lawyer’s fee now." He de clined to name those at the head of the association. E. PHILLIPS OPPENHEIM World famed as author of “The Great Imper sonation,” “Mr. Grex of Monte Carlo*’ and other mystery novels, has written his masterpiece, an en thralling series of detective stories comparable to ‘-Sherlock Holmes” at its best. “Exploits of Sir Norman Greyes” The new series comprises a number of extraordinary stories recounting pursuit of an international criminal by a retired Scotland Yard criminologist. The author departs from the stereotyped style of most detective stories, and produces even more gripping results. The first Oppenheim story will be published next Sunday In THE SUNDAY LIGHT Missing Girl? Mrs. Clyde Taylor, above, 19-ycar old matron of Middleport. O„ believes she is the daughter of Dr and Mrs. W. A. Winters of Newcastle. Ind.. whose abduction in 1912 created a nation-wide sensation. LOOKS LIKE SPRING Average Frost Une Has Passed and Forecast* Is Fair and Warmer. Except for a possible cold wave or two that may come within the next seven weeks, spring weather has conic to stay in San Antonio. The fore cast is fair and warmer for Thurs day night and Friday. Minimum tem perature* will be from M to 53. Light to modiTate easterly to southerly wind* will blow. !Mie spring weuther prediction u bas.-d o' the fact Hint the average frost line has passed, it being Feb ruary 24. Although frost has conic as late ns the Fiestu de San Jncinto. jet cold snaps arc short lived nt this season and warm weather is the gen eral rule. Although the earlier part of the winter was fair with high tem peratures. February almost made up for it, according to the monthly sum mary. San Antonio is not alone in warm spring weather. An immense low pressure area pusher! down out of Canada bringing spring temperatures to the North and East. Temperatures ThursdiU’ morning nt 7 o'clock were: Chicago, 32: New York, Alberta, Canada. 34; Swift Current. Canada. 34. The widest place Thursday morning was Medina, Utah, with 20 degrees. . ■ Th “high" which brought fair weather to San Antonio split over the Roikl s on the way down and a small pocket is hanging over Utah. The other half enme over San Antonio nnd was moving southeastward into the Gulf of Mexico. It has stopped raining along the coast Thursday morning. A "low" pushing in over the Paci fic coast, while not shown on the map, brought rain to Seattle and San Diego. The February weather summary shows that 5.47 inches of rain fell during the month. The mean tem perature was 52. February 1 the highest temperature was reeprded. 82, and on February 6. the lowest was reeordell. 24. The moan temperature has only been lower for February five times since 1880. < Inly once in the history of the weather bureau here lias precipitation been so heavy for the month, that being in 1903. when 7.8 S fell. Only three clear days were record ed. four partly cloud?, cloud?’ 21. and eighteen in which .01 inch or more if rain (weurred. Seaplanes Join in Search. Key West. March 1. — Three naval Reaplnnes bopped off from Key Wist’nauit base at daylight to assist in the search for the plane overdue nt Stuart. Fla., missing since Frida? when it Jeff Bimini with Delos Thomas, aviator nnd Chaplain Theo dore A. Tibbs aboard. TWO CENTS r *’ in city and »lcinn» A IV U VODi 1 O Flv.canu on train, and aiwaneia OFFICIALS AROUSED BY AMBASSADOR’S SPEECH ON ENGLISH WAR DEBT London Thinks Envoy’s Conduct Un usual in Virtually Challenging Gov ernment to Refute Balfour Note of Last August — Foreign Office De clines Comment—Lots of Unofficial Discussion Stirred Up. London, March I.— Ambassador Harvey’s speech lasi, night, in which he discussed the underlying causes and the nature of Great Britain’s war indebtedness to the United States, evoked expressions of displeasure in British official circles today, and gives indications of causing considerable discussion. The foreign office declined to comment on the ad dress, but it is reliably stated that Ambassador Harvey’s remarks, particularly his virtual challenge to the British government to issue a statement refuting the Balfour note of last August, were considered to be unusual for a foreign envoy. Ambassador Harvey’s assertion that Great Britain has not been asked to guarantee, and never did guarantee, “the payment of a single dollar loaned by the United States for the use of anj- country other than Great Britain herself,’’ stood out today as one of the noteworthy utter ances of his address at the Pilgrims’ dinner last evening. FREE MAN WHO SAYS HE KILLED ANOTHER AT KENEDY IN 1902 Charge Dismissed Eight Years Ago ctd Witnesses All Dead. Ju«n Lopez. 53 year old San An tonian. who admitted that 21 year.' ago he shot Cundalerio Cantu to death.at Kenedy, Karnes county, will not be prosecuted for the crime. Lopez will be discharged from the Bexar count?’ jail during Thursday afternoon. He has been in jail since Wednesday - morning when he <valked into sub-poliee station No. 2 and told officers to lock him up, declaring lie had killed a man nt Kenedy in 1902. Thursda?* the sheriff at Kenedy telegraphed Sheriff Tobin’s office that the charge in connection with Cantu's death bad been dismissed eight years ago. that the witnesses were all dead and that under the circumstances it would not be inissiblc to file a new charge ngainst Uipez, Lopez was known at Kened.v as Julian Frutoso. ELECTROCUTE A NEGRO Two Shocks Needed to Kill Black Convicted of Murdering Policeman. ’ Kaleigh. N. C- March I—Robert Williams, negro, convicted of the mur der of Bradley Cribb, a special police man on Januar.v 25, and one of eigh teen condemned men in the death tier at the. state penitentiary here, went to his death by electrocution today. Several members of the gen eral assembly and one woman were present. One young man witness fainted wkfn it became necessary to apply a seAond shock to cause death. M’ADOO FOR PRESIDENT Legislators. Headed by Davenport. Start Boom. . Austin. Tex.. Mardi I.— A boom has bceu started by certain members of the House, headed-by Representa tive Davenport of San Antonio, for William G. McAdoo for President at the next national election. This is a cop?" of a petition cir culated among members of the Lcgis latnre: -We. the undersigned Democrats ot Texas, hereb?- call a meeting for Tues day evening. March 0. 192”. to per fect a State-wide organization to be known as the McAdood-for-l’resident Club." Wants Strike Disputes Settled. Washington. D. C.. March I.—A resolution, requesting the President to u*e his good offices toward settlement of the remaining disputes of striking railway shopm»u. was introduced to ds? by Senator Sheppard, Itemocrat, of Texas. HOME Byrthe Associated Press, Colonel Harve?- quoted from the Balfour note of last August the phrase: “Under the agreement arrived at. the United States insisted, in sub stance if not in form. that, though our Allies were to spend the mono?, it was onl>- on our security t lint tliev were prepared to lend it." The ambassador said he did nut doubt but that the British govern ment would “with equal formality anti no less explicitness remove the mis apprehension created by this unfortu nate allusion." The dinner was given in honor of Stanley Baldwin, chancellor of tie exchequer, who headed the recent financial mission to Washington. Mr. Harvey said that the I nited Stales did not intend to ruin the* ireilit of any other country bv cam-i -ling its debts. Recalling the conditions under which the British debt had lieen in eurred. he said that SKI per cent cf the 90,000.000 persons in the Unit**l States who contributed tn the great itar loans were of British deseen'. This- fact, he said, implied that, if ih" Americans ha,) thought tl ey wr" rill ing exclusively, although indirect ly. the other Allies through the B~itisli government, the money eould r.ot hav been raised. Turks Have Counter Proposal. By th* A«MM*intr<l Frews. Ixtndon. March I.— Reuters : ir says there is indirect confirmation of reports that the Turks, in reply to the Allied' peace proposals made sit Laii'anne. will propose an alternate draft treaty modifying the territorial and financial clauses ami leaving our the economic section. The Turks, it is added. nppnAntly view the eco nomic questions as subject to further discussion and a separate agreement. —— *r o — High School Students Wed Pueblo. Colo.. March I.—High school students who marry eannot at tend school dances or other -ocial functions under n rule adopted ye— terday b?’ the school board. The rule was adopted following discoveries that four marriages recently had oc curred among students at Centennial High School. Index to Advertisers Index to principal fn to day’s Light, for guidance of shoppers: Advertiser— Tag’ American Sugar Refining .. 11 Amusements Banks. Mauran«*e. Imeatmentj.. 24 Rlum Go.. Emil Classified and Real Estate ’ I’nutrias Sb rtf' « o * Fnmbv Clothing Co • * Fox Co J, ‘ Frank Bros Frost Ums. Co Gomsui & Bros.. Tbos Joske Broa. Co T-P'-lt-1.-l♦•!* Karotkni Furniture Co ’ K. & M. Shoe Store King Furniture • 'o Koehler-Kunkel Motor Co. -• Railroad and Steamship Lines yit Richter's lUkcry .. Rons Co.. M. J Kotarv Page. The >• Solo Sene. The Sommers* l»rug Store* ..t. - Standard Mfg. 'A ••• Victor Talking Machine Co .... < Vogtie. The • t* Washer Bros. Wolff * Marx <’o- ill***** Wo'tsou Try Goods Co.. Ine. ... a EDITION