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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (March 28, 1912)
THE BEE: OMAHA. THURSDAY. VARCH 2. 1912.
! ORDERS FROM RAIL BOARD
I Four An Israed by State Commit
doners at Lincoln.
1 SWITCHING CHARGE TJPOH ICE
Special Tariffs Feraslttea I' past Fer-
' Milan Im hnlk tautl Stack
j Tares We w Tariff am Fall.
aiaa scat innrarew.
r (From a Staff Correspondent-) -"
LINCOLN. March Tf.-OpeclaLr-Four
orders war Issued by th railway com
mission this afternoon. One permits th
Nortkweetera road to make a switching
chart of t arnt aer' handred ea carload
lota of lea and K aer ear oa sand In
the Fremont yards.
The second permits the Northern Tele
phone company of Antelope county to
leans IMM worth of stock to .take ua
outatandlnc Mils payable.
The third allows the Burlington road
to-make the following rates on manure
from the South Omaha stock yards:
t'nder thirty-five miles. Pi cents per
hundred oa carlo ts, and between thirty
fire and fifty miles 1 cents per handred,
no switching charges In South Omaha
to be absorbed.
The fourth permits the Pullman com
pany to Changs Its rates for seat pas
sengers to toe following: Where
scheduled seat fare exceeds the upper
berth rats the upper berth rate to be
chargd; where two occupy a seat and
the faro exceeds the lowed berth rata
the latter Is to be charged and where
four occupy a section twice the lower
lierth rate Is to be charged.
. .Waal Overhead Craeataa.
John Swansea. C. Lindqulst and C. E.
Iiaraon of Bwedburg were before the rail
way commission today asking that body
to order the Northwestern road to con
struct an overhead crossing at that place.
They assert there Is a steep hill running
down to the track which makes It diffi
cult to stop teams when they cat started
down the India, to the crossing and that
.elevators oa either side of the track ob
scure the view until teams are practically
oa the track. They say they have asked
the company, to. remedy, the conditions,
whkh , they- assert ere dangerous, but
nothing having been don they now come
to th- commission for relief. Toe oora
nilssloa will refer tha complaint to 'the
. company and await a reply before taking
any further steps. ; , . i
, ' .;Caadroa Cases . Decided.
'Judge T. C. Hunger has decided two
land cases from the Chadron district la
favor of ths homesteaders, the govern
ment seeking to cancel the entry on the
ground of fraud. The cases ar those of
Sadie Oeary. formerly Sadie. Ellwanger,
and Nicholas O. Lehman, present owner
of the land. Ths other wss that of Wil
liam II. Blundell. In the first Instance It
was alleged she had not resided on the
land the length of time sworn to In the
final proofs, aad In the second ess false
statements la making application were
Doaahae ' Appeals.
Edaard P. Donahue has appealed to the
supreme court his case against J. J.
Hannlghan. In which he sake for an ac
counting for an alleged partnership In a
contracting business In which 'he asserts
the profits were of. which he re-
. celved only S,et. Hannlghan asserts he
employed Donahue at a stipulated sum
per week and a per cent of tha profits.
The lower court held there was no part
nership, but that there wss stilt, due
Food Commissioner Ilsnsen and Chem
ist Redfera of the department have gone
to Omaha to confer with manufacturers
and distributors of food products regard
ing ths shutting off of the distribution
of Impure products. ;
On. d Officers Reslaja, '
-Two officers of Company L, Second reg
iment, Nebraska National gusrd, Omaha,
have resigned as follows: Captain George
X. Luadburg and Second Lieutenant H.
A. Bearle. An election has been ordered
to fill the vacancy.
.A requisition has been Issued for the
return to Nebraska of J. B. Gangoa, a
Jlexlcsn. who Is now under arrest at
Sioux City. He Is accused. In connect
tkn with several other Mexicans, with
robbing the store of Sam Adler of Omaha.
T. E. Brltt of Lincoln, a soldier In the
Spanish-American war.Jias been ap
pointed a guard at the penitentiary.
I -. Tlffaay Lived la Oaaaka.
B. F. Tiffany, the Denver attorney, who
Is under arrest on the charge of swind
ling Lady Tankervtlle of England In a
mining stock deal, was formerly a. resi
dent of Nebraska. " While living at Albion
he was appointed a Judge of the district
court by Governor Dawes and waa sub
sequently elected to that office. Later
h was engaged In the bonking business
at Alnaworth and practiced law In Omaha.
Salt creek practically wrecked three
bridges in Lincoln yesterday, but has
new got down to nearly lu normal sta-e.
The large wagon bridge at Klrst snd
Bsuth streets waa tora loot from' Its
foundation and washed down stream,
while two smaller brldgos near Epworth
park were badly damaged,
i Mart Howe left today for Fort Donald--,
Dover, Tenn., where he will assume
the duties or supertntcndenWof the na
tional cemetery. Howe haa been a resi
dent of Lincoln for many years and haa
) always been prominent in Grand Army
Auburn Man Found
Guilty of Allowing
Boy, to Drive. Auto
SOUTH "aI'BI'RX. Neb..-Msrch 17.
(Special.) A case was decided in the
district court of Nemaha county Monday
which has aroused widespread Interest
throughout the county owing to Its hav
ing been discussed and analysed, pretty
therougaiy in a recent number of the
Motor Age. It was the case of the Slate
vs. . L., L. Corryell, a prominent grain
dealer of Auburn. He was arrested on
three ' complaints. First, for permitting
his Infant eon. 11 years old. to operate
his automobile. The law demanding
that one shall be M years old to con
trol such a machine. 8rcond. for ap
proaching snd passing a vehicle In which
were five children and two women with
out giving ressonable warning by blow
ing the horn. Third, for re-entering the
road within less than thirty feet after
be passed the vehicle.
Mr. Con ell did not deny the third
charge, but maintained that be was con
fronted with a ditch three feet deep and
was compelled to turn In.' the driver
acknowledging that he made no effort
to give any of the path, but denying that
the barn had been blown. The Judge
made clear in his Instructions what la
trot generally understood, even by motor
ists themselves, that a motorist coming
up to another vehicle la not compelled
by law to sound- a horn or other signal.
Mr. 'Coryell also acknowledged that he
turned Into the path within the thirty
foot limit prescribed In the statute, but
maintained that ths emergency Justified.
The greatest Interest, however, centered
about the question of his 11-year-old son
being In control of the car. The lad had
been driving tha car for the entire sea
son, but the father declared that be
always sat 'at th lad's side with one
band on the wheel, two fingers on the
throttle and. one foot on th brake and
therefor In entire control of the car.
Th Jury brought In a verdict finding
hire guilty on every count as charged
after an hour's deliberation. Mr. Coryell
will appeal the ess to th supreme court
for final adjudication. Judg Raper of
Pawnee City presided. ,
NEBRASKA CITY NEWS NOTES
Peter Arsastswa Hides Eiafcty Dol
lars la Slav aad Later
; , - Llajata Ftr.; ,
NEBRASKA C1TT. Neb., March. 27.-
(ApsolaL) Peter Armstrong., who resided
in th eastera port of th city, had some
M that he was saving up aad fearing
to place th money in the bank hid It in
a stov in a spar bedroom snd there It
remained for a long time undisturbed,
yesterday he had a curst and built a fir
for him and this morning h presented
thirty blackened silver dollar st the
bank to be cashed In and told of the 'loss
of M la paper money. The fir he built
waa a warm one and not a single vestlg
of th paper money waa left. . . ,
Henry Sohapers waa granted a divorce
by the district Judge from his wife, Lon
nlt 6chapers,.oa th grounds of conduct
unbecoming a wife.
County Treasurer Chsrlaa Johnson has
begun to. nuu distress warrants and
placing them In fheha'nds of Sheriff
Fleeter to Re served. II issued forty of
them yesterday.. . ,
, William Dearer.
' BLAIR, Neb.. March -17. peclel.
Wllltam Denver died at his home In
Cummlng City township north of Blair
Saturday, aged a years. lis .was bom
In Rolland county. North Carolina, Feb
ruary t, 1829, at which place he lived
until he was i years of sge, when he.
with ills parents moved to Indiana. He
was married to Hiss Sarah Dickeson In
November, . UM to which union eight
children were bom. Six children with
their mother remain to mourn his loss.
Ths children sre Mrs. James Davis, Ks
thervtlle.' Is.: Mrs. Nathan Iverson. of
this city; Mrs. - Martha Toung. Coon
Rapids, la: Samuel R. Deaver. Herman
Nan tan Deaver, South Omaha, and John
H.. who resides at horns with his mother.
Mr. Deaver brought his fsmlly by wagon
to Nebraska In 17! and In B7 he moved
on th farm where he resided at the
time of his death.
Three Seward Weddlaaw.
SEWARD, ab, March 37. (Special.)
Miss Elsi Moor, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. W. H. Moore of this city, was united
In marriage at her bom thla evening to
Mr. John Evans of Beaver Crossing. Ths
groom is a prominent' business man of
that city. - Th bride is a graduate of
ths University of Nebraska la music.
Miss Anna Holts of Columbus and Mr.
Rudolph Schiller of this city were married
at the horn of th bride's parents; Mr.
and Mrs. Julius Hoth at Columbus, Neb.
at o'clock this evening.
j Miss Minnie Petri of Germantown and
j Mr. Henry Wetgenkamp of thla etty were
' married at the German Lutheran church
at Germantown this evening. '
NEWS NOTES FROM BEATRICE
Experts Will (week City Books br
ieve Ceaasalsetwa Takes Over
j BEATRICE, Neb.. March S.-SpecJU
-At the regular session of the city council-
last evening It was decided to employ
as expert accountant to check up the
city's butlnesa affairs before the council
turns th relrs of the local government
over to the new commission, which takes
hold May L Cotmdhnaa Stewart stated
tost there were some trregularlties in
tha .water depnrtmeet. and that Water
(Commissioner Field had . exceeded his
.authority la ordering work don at the
water works plant without consulting
itha water committee. Some of tha bills
paid by Mr. Field were held up until the
accountant can go over the books of the
.various depart menu of th city govern
aneat and max a report
The directors of th Bast rice Commer
cial dub held their annual meeting last
evening and ejected the officers: Rob
lert Pease, president: Joha A. Keen, vice
president; M- A. Thompson, treasurer.
Allen B. Curraa of Marysvtlle. Kan.,
land Mies Helena B. Lancaster of this
jcity ere married at Marysvtlle. where
jlho groom Is engaged In the printing
DRIFT IS NOWTOWARD TAFT
Change in Sentiment is Taking
Place in Hinds of Voter.
WASHINGTON FAB MISS TALK
Mea Arc Brsrlaalaar to See that Hla
Adsalnielratlaa Has Been la
the tercet of All
BLAIR, Xtb.. March r.-Special.)-Aa
one trave'.s about the state he cannot
but become convinced mat a political
change Is taking place in the minds of
the voter and that President Taft Is the
beneficiary. Men upon trains snd In
other places mho come In contact with
the people frequently spesk of the change
In sentiment snd sgree that It means
much for Mr. Taft. I Ulked with a
large number of business men of Blair
and with several farmers who llv near
the city and was struck with th strong
sentiment in favor of Mr. Taft.
Walter Mccracken, a prosperous and
well known farmer living a short dis
tance from Blair, said: "President Taft
has made a good president and should bs
renominated and re-elected. It is true
he has made some mistakes, but take It
as a whole his administration has been
a good business admlnstratton and the
future will show It Speaking from the
standpoint of a farmer. I feel that a mis
take would be made If he should not be
selected,, for the farmer has received
most generous prices for all the products
of ths farm sine th Tsft administra
tion has been In power. This may not be
due to Mr. Taft, but while people ar
charging him with th bad things w
must not forget to give him the good
things. I do not think It would be food
business Judgment to msk a change at
J. P. Henry, snothsr well known farmer
of Washington county who Is a very
strong Taft man, said: "President Tsft
has done the best any 'man could have
don under the circumstances and there
fore Is entitled to a square deal at thla
time. He may not have done at all times
Just whst would have suited ua farmers,
but It Is pretty hard work to suit every
body and I think th president has done
all In his power to benefit the country
as a whole. On thine that I Ilka about
President Taft Is that he has the cour
ses of his convictions and dors what ha
thinks Is right. Irrespective of whether It
will make him votes or not. We are so
used to seeing the men running for of
fice trim his sails to catch the popular
brees that we hardly understand th
man who does things knowing It will
loss him votes. No man who Is honest
in his statements will accuse the presi
dent of being anything els but on th
square, snd that la Just the kind of msn
we want for president". ,
I wss told of other farmers who wr
outspoken for Mr, Taft but It waa nearly
tram tint and slsossupper time, and this
water up here does make a fellow hun
gry, so I mad a dash for tha hotel and
later for my train. P. A. B.
TO MEET AT .CENTRAL CITY
CEKTRjlI. CITT. Neh.. V.rrh "?
(SpeclsJ.)-Pnuis are,' being laid for the
holding of th Nebraska Intercollegiate
Prohibition association convention and
stat oratorical contest her next week.
Thle association embrace the following
colleges: Grand Island Baptist, Wealeysn
university, Cotner, Doane, Orleans sent-
nnsry. Union 'college, Tork - college, Ne
braska Central, Bellevue and the stats
university. . Of these colleges Doane,
Union. York and Bellevue will not have
representatives In th contest this year.
The contest will be held in th opera
house Tuesday evening. April 1 at I: IS.
Nebraska Central college of this place
will be represented by Theodore Fox
Worth. Th convention will open Wednes
day morning at t:M with sessions In th
Friends' church. Loon A. Moonaw. na
tional traveling secretary from Chicago,
will deliver an address at M
Deeales Sews Nstee.
DKSHLER, Neb., Match !7.-8peclal.-Deehler
pas toffies will become an inter
national money order offio April 1.
Msrgareta Werner, aged years, died
at th horn of her son John, near Deah
ler, Friday, March E. The funeral took
place from Et Peter's church In Desh
ler, Monday, of which she hsd been a
member sine It waa established. Rev.
William Cholchar conducted the servtoea.
She la survived by eight children, seventy-two
grandchildren and slity-three
great grandchildren, and among them ar
numbered many of th most Influential
dtlsens of Thayer county.
pains in tha chest require quick treat
ment Take Dr. King's New Discovery
for ssfe and surs relief. UK and tl.to.
For sals by Beaton Drug Co.
Bryan Tells Why He
' is Against Harmon
for the Presidency
LINCOLN. Xeb.. Merch ST.-William J.
Bryan has given out sn open letter in
reply to the letter given out by E. H.
Moore. Governor Harmon's camiaigu
manager. In this Mr. try an announces
the basis of his distrust oi the Ohio ex
ecutive. Bryan denies that he has accused Har
mon of being a "tool of Wall street" but
says thst be has labelled Harmon as
the Wall street choice and as a reac
tionary. Bryan recites thst the Ohio
man wss a deserter from the democratic
cause m 1SW. came back Into the party
in 19W. "but the next yesr was a leader
In the movement In Ohio and throughtTut
h country to turn the party back to
Wall street." He Is sccused of having
sought the nomination m 1908 through
Influence from Wall strecC. Thst his
political strength haa been thrown to the
reactionary aide sine 1908. says Mr.
Bryan, is shown by his opposition to the
placing of th referendum and Initiative
In the constitution adopted by the Ohio
Stating that this is surely enough evi
dence, Mr. Bryan then adda that men
are convicted of murder on circumstan
tial evidence, and thst It should be ample
for proof In the present Instsnce. He
asserts that Harmon has been for years
attorney for corporations In which Mr.
Morgan Is interested. Well street papers
are said by Bryan to be supporting the
"May we not Judge a man by his sup
porters, when we find him supported by
those who want to convert the govern
ment Into a private asset," he adds. He
demands publication . of the sources of
contribution to the campaign funds of
the various democrstlc candidates snd
states that Mr. Moore will find little
Harmon sentiment on his visit to Nebraska-
LINCOLN, Neb., March E.-tSpeclsU-Ths
quandary In which the so-called pro
gressive republicans find themselves
with their burden of duplex prestdenttsl
candidates Is reflected In the cards Sec
retary Corrtck Is sending out to guide
ths voters, which ar principally con
spicuous by th absence of sny recom
mendation for president or for vie presi
dent. The card contains the names of
th delegation slate, but is heeded by
Norrls for senator and Aldrich tor gov
ernor, the' We being that these two n III
prill the ticket better than would the
names of Roosevelt snd La Follette, to
say nothing of John O. Yelser.
When Governor Aldrich's st tent Ion wss
called to this stsempt lo tie him up
with Norrls and the- others fathered by
Corrlck. he promptly denied knowledgo
or consent "A the Issue In this mat
ter," ' he says, 'Is ths election, at the
national primaries of a national delega
tion to the national convention, 1 fall to
see the necessity of my name, or that of
Congreasmsn Norrls. being sent out. In
this way,. and I waa not consulted lthcr
directly or Indirectly." - ;,i ,
-Whether' Secretary Corrlck iwili, revise
his cards remains to be seen. ' . ' '
were given a receptlnon at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. Purine and today left tar
their future home in Nemaha county.
John C Uellerman and Miss Suss:i
Hogpen were married at the home of the
bride's parents, Mr. snd Mrs. Harm B.
Herron in Syracuse precinct. The bride
is a popular young woman of that sec
tloa and the groom a prosperous young
fanner. The young people have gone to
the Pacific coast on their bridal tour
and on their return will make their horn
on a farm belonging to the groom near
Grover Railbavk and Miss Musaie
Sharp, two well-known young people from
Peru, accompanied by a number of re
latives came to this city yesterday and
wer united in marriage.
8 Follow the Crowds- B
to (hnaha's home of fashion; most beauti-
TEACHERS IN SESSION
M COOK. Neb.. March .-(Special Tel
egram.) The sessions of the Southwest
Nebraska Teachers' association opened in
McCook this afternoon with a large
representation of teachers from over the
district. Indications are for a record
breaking attendance. Ths formal session
this evening was held In the First Metho
dist church with s large sudience present.
A Welcome address wss delivered by
Senator John F. Cordeol. with response
by President C. F. White of the associa
tion. Music by th McCook High school
orchestra snd other musical numbers pre
ceded the address by Dr. Wlnfleld Scott
Hall, who handled hla subject. "The
layrhology of Adolescence snd Its Rela
tion to the Social Problem." with premier
A Home Recipe for
Wrinkled. Saggy Skin
ful and correct wearing apparel for
women and misses.
Easter Display of Correct
In both Imported and Domestic stylet.
3 Big Specials for Thursday aid Friday fj
:50 Dresses of Serges, Foulards and 4t O noH
Pure Linens, flu value .....
House. Dresses, real $2.00 values,
Gingham Wash Petticoats, real $1.00
Messallrie god gusrsntred Tatfeta
Petticoats, In all shades
3c and Ilk
mi BLwTATOB MBTICS
(From Beauty and Health.)
The famous susollte lotion recommend
ed by beauty specialists for removing
wrinkles and for reducing distended
pores, ran be msds at home. Ask your
druggist for ssxollte in powdered 'form.
1 os. snd tt pint witch haset. Dissolve
the powder In the witch hasel and bathe
the face, neck and hands In the solution.
Results are remarkable and Instantane
ous. The akin tightens, and this natural
ly reduces th wrinkles, as well as creases
or folds about the neck, cheeks or hands.
Tha tissue beneath Ihe skin also becomes
firmer snd more solid.
One feels much refreshed and ex
hilarated after using this truly wonder
ful preparation. Its continued use for
only a short time makes ens look flv
or ten years younger. Adv.
DESPAIN WILL TRY OUT
BEATRICE SLAB ARTIST
' BEATRICE, Neb.. March 27.-8peclsl.)-Don
Despaln and hla Lincoln league ball
team spent about an hour In tha city
yesterday., while en route to . Sycamore
Springs, Kan , when th team will train
before th opening of th base ball sea
son. Harry Miller, a local slab artist,
waa taken with Despaln and will be
given a tb out while the tears Is In Kan
sas. Mr. Despaln says he, believes ho haa a
pennant winning team this season and
will set a fast pace for the other teams
In the Western league. He has arranged
for an exhibition gams to bs plsyed
her April It between the Lincoln and
ROMANCE STARTED IN ITALY
CULMINATES IN NEBRASKA
NEBRASKA CITT, Neb., March
(Special.) Ten year ago Joseph Br! veil
left Sunny Itsly to go out Into the
world to soak his fortune. When he left
th station In his horns town he kissed
pretty little Judith Peffe good-bye snd
promised to make a boms and send for
her. - He cams to Nebraska and started
In to farming that being th vocation
he followed In Italy. Ha prospered well
and two months ago he sent for his
Italian sweetheart, who arrived In this
city a ew days sine and visited with
her relative. Mr. and Mrs. PUrttle. of
this city. Last evening her lover came
to the city from his farm near Julian
snd they wer united In marriage. They
i . Men
' SHORT 8TORT
Food That Chanced His Life-
are usually c
, well acquainted
"There's a Reason
Pcstum Cereal Co, Lti, Battle Creek. Mich.
Many level-beaded business men pay
too little attention to - what they eat
until sickness attacks them. '
Sedentary occupation. Improper food
and dally resort t drags, coffee or liquor
to '"smother" the disease has put msny a
good man away.
"For many years my labors have been
entirely Indoors," writes a N. T. man.
"Naturally, want of exercise, coupled .
with nasty eating of lurch with mora er
less greasy food aad pastry told on my
"For a long period I tried scores of
remedies althout avail, and finally I was
compelled to resign my position as secre
tary of ah important business association.
My weight bad run down from Ha to
lit lb. I wss unable to steep naturally,
rose nnrefreshed aad without ambition,
simply dragged about, feeling more dead
"About a year ago at a meeting of the
Royal Arcanum of" which I am Orator.
I was sd vised by a fellow member to try
"Grape-Nuta But I had no faith in
treating the matter with such a method,
and ssid so.
"He finally won my promise to give it
a fair trial. I began tha following day
and. to mak a long story short, m less
than a year I hare revolutionised my
physical and mental condition, jiow weigh
close to IM lbs, and can digest all my
food, wmcb Is eaten with relish. This
change ss do to Grape-Nuts.
Name given by Post urn Cereal Co..
Ltd.. Battle Creek. Mich. Read the
famous booklet. -Th Road to Wellrille, '
Ailments of Men
vooaisrour rasa by
Undoubtedly tha following pro
scription will work wonder for
that great class of msn who,
through dissipation of their naW
liral strength, find tnemselvee In
their "second childhood' long be
fore the three score and ten al
lotted to life's pleasures and an- ,
Joyments are reached.
It Is preeun.ed to be Infallible, '
and highly efficient In qalckly
lestorlns In "nervous eahaus-
tlon," weak vitality, melancholia,
and lh functlona
First get fifty cents' worth of
compound fluid bainiwort In a
one-ounce package, and three
ounces syrup sarseparlita com
pound; take l.enie, mix and let
stand two h:urs, then get on
ounc compound essence csrdlol
and on ounc tincture csdomens
compound tnol rsrdsmom). Mix
all In a six or eight ounce bottle,
shake well, and laks on tea
spoonful arte- each meal and on
wh.n retiring, followed by a
drink of water.
By mixing It at horn no man
need be the wiser sa to another's
shortcomings and expensive fees
Lack of poise snd equilibrium
In men is a constant source of
en.-barrsssement eyen when th
piiblla least suspects It. For the
benefit of those who want a re
storation to full bounding
health, and all the happiness ac
companying It, th above horn
treatment la given. It contslns
no rplstes or habit forming
drugs whstsver. Mix It st homo
and no one will b the wiser ss
to your affliction.
The bev prescription Is manu
factured by the well known phar
maceutical house. Prescription
Products Co., Dayton. Ohio.
II TI D C C II
k. ivj- i.
il THOUGH there an- 41
M A more Diamond Tires II
anlri than onvrithor sino-la M
brand, your tire repair
roan will tell you that he
repair! fewer Diamonds
than any other tire.
C Hell tell you too that
a patch toil! ,stick on a
Diamond Tire, that a cut
or smash that would ruin
any other tire can be re
paired in a Diamond.
C No lire Is accident proof. Th
lira thai is easiest gad cheapest
lo repair It the beat tiro lo bay
especially when it also give
you th Greatest Mileage as tha
Diamond Tire does.
AT YOUR DEALER'S OR
I The Diamond Store
TheJ)iantid libber Q I
WecwaM Build tkem CWper
Bmt Wt Wo'll
W weald Bnild tkesa Better
Bmt We Cmm'tl
' ' Showing All the New
Thing in Footwear
Colonials, Pumps, Low Button and '
Button Boots, white, tan and black
in fabrics and new leathers!
A ribbed silk Colonial that is es
pecially attractive; a black suede ,
Colonial that is entirely new; a dull
kid Colonial with ntx toe ' and
buckle. The new patterns are shown
in. the popular colors, and button
boots are featured strongly in white,
tan and black in , the spring styles
Your Attention h Earneitly Requeitett.
Sorosis Shoe Store
203 South Fifteenth St. .
FRANK WILCOX, Mgr.
Round Trip Fares
rit Rock hind Lines
YaKirrtr, B. C
DATES OF SALEW DATES OF SALE
Mar IS to IT
nay st a. ss
Jaly lit la
Owl, 14 s If
DATES OF SALE,
Apt. tr s to
may is ss it
Jwly 11 s II
Oct. 14 X It
Daily SUadarJ asi Tsirist Pglhau Service It Ctlifori'a
Fsiots m Sceaic Colora. with Cssict A Tws Riates.
Excellent Service to Califera a Faiats is list alforie. ria
El Fsss-Stnthera Route. Dinin, Car Serncc all the Whj
Low One Way Fares
March 1st to April 15th
ftf FDaTsttl snfMXATlSfw CALL St WUT I
J. S. McNALLY, D.P.AT
1322 Farnaa Strait
You, Mr. Business Man that sign in your window .
wou't get the kind of a man you want. A few cents
f xnt fpr a Bet? Want Ad will give you choice of sevcrnl
good energetic men. Telephone Tyler 1000,
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