Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, October 17, 1906, Page 7, Image 7

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World-Iertld'i Former Criiada Haebedbj
Adoption of Preieat Bj-Lawi.
Positive Protection
lor all hours and all weathers. Es
pecially rec.ommendable for Autoists
and Yachtsmen in fact, for all who
engage in outdoor recreation,
whether on land or water.
All Weights for All Wants.
For Sale in Omaha, by
n- allrd mmfcine flperatlaa; Since
lfMKt tarter tnnslllattoa Aspred
liy Hitchcock Urin and Hemo
rratle nnnli Attorney.
Bequtiti for Tickets Are Peurine from
Towni of the State.
Kamoaa Katrtes laeare Best how
Vet filrra AoHltorlnm la n
Rrndr for Ores I
l:-lft from the towns of the Mtate are
pouring Into tlii office of Secretary Moor
lieHd of the Horse Show association for
neats for the Hore show, which opens
i;exl Monday night. The sale of spate be
gins at the Auditorium Wcdnpstlay morn
ing at I o'clock and requests) by mall will
lecslve attention. Thfse and other Indica
tions point to an unprecedented attendance
Ht the Horse show, which will merit any
patronage It might receive, judging from
the splendid list of entries now In.
The illy Is sllve with horse show U!k
and the merchant who hns been slow In
the decoration of his windows Is noticeable
for his neglect. Tha Omaha show will at
tract more people than ever from the conn
try this year because of the better entries
and also of the nice rates which have been
extended by the railroads. With these reo
1le ytll coming to the city It Is almost a
necessity that the merrhanta prepare the
city In Kala dress for the occasion.
Imrrrnr. Jones" Stables
The presence of the excellent stables of
horses belonging t1.8 wrence Jones at ths
Omaha show Is a ronrce of gratification
to the directors, for Mr. Jones haa one of
the finest stables In the country. Mr. Jonea
showed part of hla horses at St. Louts, last
week, but did not go to Kansas City for
the show thla week, writing that he pre
ferred to have hla horses fresh for the
Omaha show, where the competition would
he keener. The strive which will be on be
tween the horses of the McCord stable and
those of Mr. Jones will be worth the price
Many of the local entries are taking ad
vantage of the finished condition of the
arena to work out their horses and ac
custom them to the circular ring, where
quick turns are required. Superintendent
Austin haa the stalls In the basement of
the Auditorium about completed and in
reafllnew for the coming of Lawrence
Jones' horses Finding there would not be
enough room In the basement for half the
horses which are coming from abroad the
Horse Show management has been com
pelled to rent nearly all the available stalls
In the heart of the city besides a barn
complete which haa recently been vacated.
Special Kansas f'lt Train.
The special train which will leave Kan
Baa City next Sunday morning for Oirtaha
will carry about as fine a bunch of horse
flesh aa wai ever got together In one train.
It will consist of about fourteen cars, car
rying eighty-five horses, besides all the rigs
und paraphernalia of the Trow ft Murray,
Pepper & Co., Hall Bros.. Koon Pros, and
other large stables. This train will run
through by express and the expense of
transferring all these valuable horses from
Kansas City to Omaha by express will be
The decorations at the Auditorium are
about all In place and the big building will
look more resplendent than ever with Hie
Ttirtlis-John Or.eltz. L'MJ South Sixteenth,
girl; Frank PmwIpc, Walnut, girl;
Charles Kenny. 24IX North Seventeenth,
boy; E. O. Singles. Harney, girl; Frank
StaMnv. 1418 Hoppli ton, boy.
Deal lis Theodore Miirltinder. i2"8 North
Twentv -seventh, 5: Mr. Polls M. Johnson.
201 Woolwoith, 91; Joseph Volenec, HIS
South Fifteenth. "K: John federel, IMfi Yin
ton, 27; Charles Itukak, Twelfth and CmII
fonila, m.
Mar-gum r.o.. i.ETTKK !PtCIAI.I3Ti
Sterling sliver-Trr-ifi. lEtti & Dr-Sg. st.
A little more labor expended upon a waist
I for nice occasions Is never wasted, for the
pleasure in wesrlng a really beautiful gar
ment Is recompense enough. A slrlkingly
pretty waist, seen recently at n fashionable
gathering, is sketched for the benefit of
the lover of beautiful clothes. The fabric
of which it was made wis silk voile, beau
tified with threads of silk In another color.
The shoulder edges and sleeves were gath
ered and shirred in such a-manner as to
not only bring out the charms of the ma
terlal. but those of the wearer also. A
pointed tucker of lace g;ive the daintiest
of finishes next the face, while a note of
contrast was touched by the trimming
bands of darker velvet. The waist Is one
which might be fashioned by the amateur
aewer at home and for that purpose Is re
produced here. The sleeves of the pattern
may be long If preferred. For the medium
slxe IT4 yards of 30-Inch material are
needed, the waist being adaptable to silk,
cashmere, veiling or chiffon.
Sixes 32 to 42 inches, bust measure.
For the accommodation of The Omaha
Bee readers these patterns, which usually
retail at from 26 to 50 cents, will be fur
nished at a nominal price (10 cental, which
covers all expenses. In order to get a pat-
Idi'ii anrlmn 1ft rents rti'ln. numh.ii anA
extra decorations and the newly Installed nm of pB,rn wanted and bust measure
lighting effects.
Births an Deaths.
The following births and deaths were re
ported to the Board of Health during the
twerty-four hours ending Tuesday noon:
As the patterns are mailed direct from the
publishers in New York. It will require
about a week'a time to Mil the order. Ad
dress: Pattern Department, The Omaha
Bee, Omaha, Neb. . ..
A picture's a picture, but there's thousands of
dollars difference between the value of a
masterpiece produced by inspired genius and
highly developed talent, and a sign-painter's
chromo there's a like difference in furs.
Genius conceives and the best talent com
pletes Gordon Furs into masterpieces; yet in the
most expensive garments the element of utility
is not lacking.
Jilaska Seal Skins
More than in any other fur is the "Gor
don Way" necessary to make a seal gar
ment what it should be.
The garment pictured here is one of the
Gordon masterpieces. With semi-fitting
back and loose front, it is a woman's ideal
of elegance and comfort, and can be had in
many sorts of furs in addition to London
dyed Alaska Seal, at prices from $50 to
That the alleged foal trust has been j
operating for three years undrr u constitu-
tlon that bears the "O. K." of O. M. Hitch
cock's political organ and James P. Eng
lish, at that time county attorney nnd at
present a candidate for that office, was
brought out In the hearing before Notary
Potter Tuesday morning- The Information
is contained in minutes of the tuec-tlngs of
the Coal exchange, which were Introduced
in evidence. ,
Early In January, il. according to the
minute, there was some agitation on the
pari of the World-Herald and County At
torney Kngllslr over the quejrtlon of
whether or not the exchange was operating
as a trust In violation of law. To squats
the exchange this subcommittee to meet
the county attorney And a representative
of Hie World-Herald was Appointed:
(ienige C. Squires. C. W. Hull. George P.
Cronk, Oeorge Patterson. J. A. Sunderland,
R. K. Brown and II. Havens.
The report of this committee was pre
sented to t lie exchange February i:i. 19X1,
mil It Includes a copy of an invitation ad-
drewsed to R. I.. Metcalfe, then editor of
the World-Herald, bearing the date of Jan
uary 17. The report further sas the In
vllation was accepted and Mr. Metcalfe
und County Attorney Kngllxh met with
the committee January 28. and amendment
to twq of the articles weie suggested an
the result of that meeting. One amend
ment was to article x, providing In general
terms that the exchange should not do
anything to Interfere with prices of coal
by order, resolutions and recommendations,
and leaving to every member the right to
make prices.
Another banae Aareed (In.
Article xl was also amended under this
.'igreement and as changed reads as fol
lows: "No trial shall be held, nor fine nor
other penally Imposed on account of cut
ting of prlies. patronage of proscribed
mines, or selling to any parties whosoever,
whether members or nontnembers of the
exchange, but this provision shall not be
construed to allow the selling to a non
member at less than retail prices."
It was on condition that these amend
ments be made to the constitution that the
threatened prosecution of the trust by
County Attorney F.ngllsh and the public
agitation in Mr. Hitchcock's paper were
silenced. ,
It is to be noticed that the general pro
visions of article xl are all effected by the
last clause, "but this provision shall not be
construed to allow the selling to a non
member at less than retail prices." As
every consumer Is a nonmember It can
easily be seen how well the public Interest
was protected by the World-Herald-English
How well these amendments worked is
fhown by the evidence of Walter Wills.
who was secretary at that time. Mr. Wills
was ssked by County Attorney Slahaugh
If any fines were collected after the amend
ments were adopted.
"I think they were not entered on the
cash book under the head of fines," said
Mr. Willi.
Assessments, ot Fines. nrn-.
After the adoption of the World-Herald-English
amendments they were called "as
sessments." not "lines," according to Mr.
Wills' testimony.
Mr. Wills said on complaints of members
of the exchange he Investigated violations
of the constitution and gave the result of
his Investigations to the board of directors,
who fixed the pentluy. The board, he said,
Imposed lines for soliciting, for cutting
prices and for viols ting the rule requiring
the use of only one chute to a wagon. The
only difference 4n the practice of the ex
change after and before the amendments
was that afterward the fines were entered
aa assessments and collected Just the same.
On August 6. lWt, according to the cash
book, the C. W. Hull company was fined
125 for soliciting customers by personal
Another entry on the cash book showed,
December 3, 1903. the Coal Hill Coal com
pany was fined tin. Mr. Wills said this was
for tutting prices below the exchange list.
Other Flnea Levied.
August 12, 1904, three of the members.
Howell ft Co., the Omaha Coal, Hay and
Building Supply company and the Coal
Hill Coal company were fined 115 each.
August 17 C. B. Havens company and Octo
ber 17 C. W. Hull company were fined $13
each and November 12 the Pennr yp-unia
Coal and Coke company was fined 110. All
of these fine were Imposed, Mr. V i'ls said,
because the companies had either cut be
low list prices or had contracted to deliver
at current prices- anthracite coal upon
which the price was to be raised before the
date of delivery.
The book also shows on June 11, l(o. the
South Omaha Coal and Ice company was
fined $59 for sending solicitors from house
to house. On the same date C. B. Havens
company was fined IS for using two chutes
with wagon. A number of fines have been
collected at later dates, but of these Mr.
Wills had no personal knowledge, aa ha
ceased to be secretary In the fall of 1305.
Mr. Wills' evidence Is the most direct
that has been produced yet. showing oou
clusively that members of the exchange
have been fined repeatedly for not main
taining schedule prlcea and that this was
done on numerous occasions after County
Attorney English had dismissed his threat
ened suit and the World-Herald had ceased
Its much advertised agitation of the trust
I fill and crown teeth without hurt
ing my patleuts; bccoiisf i uou t Hke
to hurt them. That's sympathy.
I also do tt for mn,i-. (nettl money
not promises. I I nai's Business,,
Combine sympathy arm tumim-na
and you have a nuod thinf?. viz.
"Common sense In every day life."
soiih w iihi rare, I'll admit, but still to
be found among thing rxlstent.
1 make no charge? tor examination
or advice.
UK. KICKKS, HK.VriST, ;l;M Iter lllilg.
'Phone, Douglaa 511".
Prisoner Ctucht by Etrjker i They Art
Attempting to Flee.
Man Sentenced tn Ms tears Kurt He
Will Kill Himself Before
He Serves the
Hat erly
Asks slnlissali anil Hrima
I'nss on I'lnclnu of
The fbet the constitutional
providing fur an elective inllw
slon has been endorsed by
liticat parties lias brought
complication that is adding
"I will never go to prison: I will kill my
self first." was the remarkable expression
of Harry Monroe, a condemned prisoner,
who failed to escape from the county Jail
the night before being sentenced for six
years In the. penitentiary.
That a Jail delivery was Jul averted at
the county Jail Sunday night cume out
Tuesday morning when Henry Monroe was
stiitenced to the punllenilary by Judtte
Sutton. Monroe was the ringleader of a
gang of four men who succeeded in forc
ing their way out of the solitary cage
Into the corr'dor. From there It would
I have been easy to knock a hole In the
j brick wall. Juft as the gang that escaped
: last winter did. It happened, however,
intendment j t1Bt jjepmy Sheriff Stryker was on special
duty and hsd his eye on thm. Thcv
were driven back Into the cage t the
point of a revolver.
The men who came so near escaping
t h rce po
ahout a
gray halls
lo County Clerk Haverly s head every wpre nsrry Monroe, who broke Into Dr. I
day. He has found considerable dim- , Millard Langfeld residence last summer;
culty in figuring out a way to put tho . jnn smith, who robbed the farm house of
amendment on the voting machine so it John Winf in the countrv and allot Mr. I
will show the party endorsements and so winf twice Wore he was captured; I
a straight party vote will be counted for it.
The usual method of placing questions
on the machine board is to uw the portiou
of the keyboard set apart for them in tho
upper left-hand coiner. It Is questioned
whether this would be valid, however, in
this case because t he party endorsement
would entitle the amendment to all straight
party votes unless the voter Indicated his
desire to vote against the amendment. As
the questions placed on the machine under
that head are usually disregarded by the
voter, this is a Berlous proposition and
might mean the defeat of the amendment.
It has been suggested that the amendment
be placed at the end of each party row, but
the number of candidates Is so large In the
city It would not leave room for a "no"
lever to enable the voter to vote against
the amendment. It has also been suggested
that the affirmative of the question be
placed on the regular party rows and the
negative on a row by Itself so the voter
could turn the' "yes" lever on the party
row back and record a negative voie In the
proper place in case he wanted to vote
against It.
The question has been submitted to
County Attorney Sl.-ibaugh and Attorney
Oenernl Norria Brown for solution.
C onditions Alans; the Rnrllngtnn
Heported to Be Quite
Fa vorshle,
(f J
Jttk your dml,r for
The Burlington crop, soil and weather
report for the Nebraska division for the
week ending October IS shows no rainfall,
with the soli still In good condition, but. In
most plaeea rain would be acceptable.
Plowing Is completed In all parts of the
district where winter grain Is sown. Wheat
Is generally up and .looking well. Indica
tions seem to be thafi acreage Is slightly
Increased over last year.
The dry week was fawornble for maturing
and drying out rorn. . There will be at lpost
on average crop on -IJncoln and Wymore
divisions and on that part of McCook divi
sion where corn Is raised. Some husking
has been done on nil divisions and reports
would Indicate a yield. In fields where crop
was planted In sjesson. properly cultivated
and taken care of. ranging from twenty
five to seventy bushels per acre. Probably
a comparatively nniall acreage will yield
seventy bushels per acre and there is not
very much that will not yield more than
twenty-five bushels per sere.
Pastures are still exceedingly green for
the season of the year. In many places the
fourth crop of alfalfa was cut and the last
crop was very good. Wild hay Is also good
and there Is ample feed In the country for
wintering stock.
The quality and yield of sugar beets are
both proving to be good. This crop will be
moving In a lively manner to factories by
the end of this week. '
T-he apple crop Is abundant and cheap.
Adolphus Peterson, who hsd Just been
sentenced to three years In the penitentiary
for burglary, and Charles McGrath. who
Is charged with holding up a South Omaha
street car last spring. The Jury before
which he was tried disagreed and he haa
been in Jail since awaiting a new trial,
nine as Buckley Tried From.
Owing to the crowded condition of tha
boundover rage four men had been placed
In the what Is known as the solitary cage.
This Is the same part of the jail from
which James J. Buckley and three compan
ions escaped last February. About mid
night Sunday night they wrenched a long
piece of pipe from the closet In the cell
nnd using It as a lever sprung the door to
the rage back, slipping a crlhhage hoard
Into the crack. The cribbage board waa
then forced upward until the lower part of
the door was sprung back far enough to
permit them to crawl through. They all
got out Into the corridor.
Monroe, who told about It when he waa
before the Judge, said It would have taken
them about fifteen minutes to have dug
through the walls of the Jail and gained
their freedom.
Deputy Sheriff Stryker had been placed
on special duty to And out who has been
smuggling "dope" into the jail and he dis
covered the attempt. With Ills revolver
he forced tne men to re-enter the cage.
The fact the attempt was made was not
given out until It was referred to when
Munroe was before the court.
John Wmlth Desperate Man.
John Smith, one of the quartet. Is con
sidered a desperate criminal. He shot
Wipf, whose house he entered, twice while
trying to escape and then offered him a
bribe of 1,4oo if Wlpf would release him.
Wlpf refused the offer and hns since begun
suit against Smith for I2.0X) damages for
the Injuries he received. Over 11.400 was
found on Smith when he wss searched.
Monroe pleaded guilty Tuesday morning
before Judge Sutton and was sentenced
to six Jfears In the penitentiary. The
judge ordered thes herlff to take him to
Lincoln forthwith and Sheriff McDonald
arranged to leave on the 2 o'clock train.
Monroe was sullen and defiant. As he was
led out of the court room he remarked
to Deputy Sheriff Stryker:
"it wouldn't make any difference If he
had given me ten years. I will nevfr go
to the penitentiary. I will kill myself
He repested -the threst that he would
never strve the sentence as he was being
searched at the jail. A small mirror which
might have served as a weapon was taken
from him.
Policeman Mill Be Ment to Bonnd
Them I P. Maya t'lty
City Clerk Hutler announced Tuesday
morning that Wedensday he would send
policemen out after delinquent registrars
who have failed to qualify. About thirty
registrars have failed to call on the mayor
to qualify as required by law. Inasmuch
as Thursday will be the first registration
day the city clerk will take action bright
and early Wednesday morning and bring
the tardy ones In by police persuasion.
Very Low Rate to the West. '
The Chicago Great Western railway will
ell tickets to points In Alberta, British Co
lumbia, Idaho, Montana, Oregon and Wash
ington at about one-half the usual fare.
Tickets on sale dally August 27 to October
31. Inclusive. Get full information from I'
ll. Churchill. General Agent, 1512 Farnarn
6t., Omaha, Neb.
Sixteen New York lawyers are being sued
for lending their names to an enterprise
said not to be legitimate. Their will
ingness to lend names instead of money
Is by do means unlaue.
A Certain Tar for CrontxI'sed fw
Ten Years Without n Failure.
Mr. W. C. Bott. a Star City, Ind.. hard
ware merchant, la enthusiastic in his praise 1
of Chamberlain a Cough Remedy. His chll.
dren have all been subject to croup and he
has used this remedy for the last ten years,
and though they much feared the croup, bla
wife and he always felt safe upon retiring
when a bottle of Chamberlain' Cough
Remedy waa In the house. His oldest child
waa subject to sever attacks of croup, but
this rem fed y never failed to effect a apacdy
cure. He baa recommended it to friends
and neighbors and all who have used it aay
that It la unequaled for croup and whoop
ing cough.
Mallnlaa Hermits.
Building permits issued: c. R. Nordin
Twenty-flfth and Pratt, fc'.an dwelling" W
S. Fitch. Twenty-third and Himbaugh"il Sub
Resister Thursday.
In order to vote at the coming elec
tion and at subsequent primaries
evrry elector in Omaha and South
Omaha must appear pentouailjr Ix-fore
the regiiitratktu board for hla voting
district and hate hie name properly
enrolled. Xot previous registration
holds good this year. Thursday, Oc
tober 18, is the first registration day.
In order to vole
You Must Register.
Marrlaao Licenses.
The following marriage licenses have
been Issued:'
Name and Address.
John W. Dyklns. Randolph. Vtah
Florence B. Ielrd, Muncie. 1'a
Harrv H. Dickinson. Pittsburg, Kan...
Mabel I.. Sldell, Omaha
Stephen Mlllner, Omaha '.
Minnie Dltricn, maha
Elmer Harlan, Omaha
Ada Klser, Omuha ,
Elmer E. Goodwin. Omaha.
Pearl M. Cooke, Ashland, Neb
Henry T. Radford, Omaha
Annie O'Brien, South Omaha.
... Art
Masters of Situation Where Other
Rent Katnte Denis Are
Looked For.
What real estate transaction will take
place In the vicinity of Fifteenth and
Dodge streets as the result of the I'nlon
Pacific purchase Is a subject on which the
realty men of the city are wondering. So
far there Is no general rumor that any
deal is contemplated in that section.
If anything Is to come the real estate
fraternity looks for It from the McCague
Investment company, as that concern was
master of the situation and had first chance
at options on any desirable property in the
neighborhood. No one would be surprised
to learn that some deal bad been made
on the property In the north half of the
block In which the I'nlon Pacific is located,
for the McCagues have had a chance to
get that if, they wanted It either for local
or eastern clients. '
lxit two. Just west of the Dellone hotel,
belongs to the Boston Ground Real trust,
which sold an entire lot in the south halt
of the block to the I'nlon Pacific. Lota
three and four belong to the John Jacobs
eMate. That the McCagues were In a
position to secure these is evidenced by
the fact that they bought for tha rullrood
company a strip twenty feet wide on the
south end of both lots. For that matter,
thia strip runs cross tha lot of the Boston
concern, also.
Trial of Sonth Omaha Lawyer and
C hief of Police set for
The trial of Henry Murphy, the South
Omaha attorney, and Chief of Police John
Brigga, who were Indicted by the May
grand Jury on a charge of soliciting money
from resorts In South Omaha, will come
up In Judge Sutton's court Friday morn
ing if present plans are carried out. Sub
poenas have been Issued for Mrs. Lillian
Beck and George Bradeen, who made the
accusations before the grand Jury, to be In
court Friday morning to testify.
Ah airtight packet of Purity, liouuet. Flavor, KYoiioiiiy. That's what
you get when you buy Tet ley's. Make your grocer supply you.
McCORD-BRADY CO., Wholesale Agents. Omaha.
Suits and Overcoats
tor Men
JDD quantify to quality and that
L other essential price, and ym
have the secret that has made this
store great and comprehensive.
Think what thh mtani to thi cloth in; buyer,
and then anftuvr thi question: h there anu rea
son why you should buy your clothe outside this
Suits 5 Overcoats to Satisfy
a City of Varying Tastes
Xo man, no matter who he is or what his taste,
will find missing the style ami material he seeks.
At $12; at $15; at $13; a,t $20
We have selections that we would particularly
like you to see. Such quality of materials; such ex
cellence of style; such expert tailor ing, was never
before put into suits and Overcoats at these prices.
You will find at least $3 added to the price for the
same quality elsewhere.
Corner Farnam and 15th Street.
Homeseckcr's Excursion
Many points in the South and South
east. Tickets on sale the 1st and 3d
Tuesday of October and November.
For tickets, rates and detailed infor
mation call at City Ticket office, 1402
Farnam St., or write,
S. NORTH. Pass. Act.
Such a man controls the respect of his tel
low man and commands the admiration of th
fairer sex. In hla every action thera is mag
netism. His steady narvs. his anarkhna- p!i
his ruddy complextlon all proclaim hint a prince
aociany, ana in ino ouslness world he Is
peer or tne brightest ana best.
Bo many men fall to reach thla hla-heat atanit.
ard of physical axcellence. becauae their vitality
has been weakened or destroyed through errors,
excesses, overwork or mental worry.
If this is your condition we want you to hon
estly Investigate our special treatment for weak
men. It doea not stimulate temporarily, but builds
up permanently. During tha post few months It
has been tested on hundreds of rases right her
and not a single failure or an unpleasant result
has been reported. What it has dons for others It
Will do for you. It elODS every unnatural drain
snd builds up the muscular and nervous system.
k. vi.j m . purifies and enrlchee the blood, cleanses and heals
ths bladder and kidneys when Irritated or congested. Invigorates the liver.
Nsrv'o'VltsJ "EeblHty rthtn' th ,nt"ct- n '"ree the wasted power or
moW,?r,V;ou.rii.i.",y curd VARICOCKLB. HYDROCELE!, PROSTATIC
utMiuil and all reflex complications and associate diseases and weak
josses of men. To these maladies alone we have earnestly devoted twenty
fouI. . . "" of our lives. Physicians having stubborn oases are
cordially Invited to consult with us. We make no charge for private counsel,
and glys each patient a legal contract In writing to hold for our promise. If
mumtudM of men" l 'nv"tl,'t a cur ,t made life anew to
N. W. Cor. 13th and Faruani Sts., Omaha, Neb.
Thru Sleeping Car
to Mexico City
Daily After October 15
Frdm Chicago and Kansas City, via EI Pao, thr to
Mexico City without change.
Leaving Kansas City at 11:10 p. m.
A wlde-veatlbuled Pullman drawing-room and smoking-room
sleeper of modern type. This car will be carried on the Cali
fornia Fast Mail over the popular "El Paao 8hort Line" of
the Rock Island.
Apply to this office for tickets
and reservation of space. (
1323 Farnam Street
SMimmjyjTBMsrgQig.l ' - T
With prismatic sidewalk glass we can
trWa 9 laa fl m 411 . llwLx . a
Basements, ing the value of basement space.
1608 Harn."lrie. SUNDERLAND BROS. CO.
It Will Save
you tlmo and
monay if you
will use . . .