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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 7, 1913)
THE BEE: OMAHA, THURSDAY, AUGUST 7, 1913.
BEIEF CITY NEWS
tlffhtlnff rixturts. Bnrgc-arnan Co.
K&T Root Print IX Now Bsacon Press,
fidelity Storsffs Ik Van Co. Dour 1516.
To Discuss 0 as rranohlss The Ahmey
club will meet Thursday evening at the
Vouns Men's Hebrew association rooms
In the Wellington block to listen to a
discussion ot the gas franchise election.
Tho speakers will be Mayor Dolman
and Harry B. Zlmman. The public Is In
vited to attend.
Two are Paroled William A. Somers
IMoaded guilty In district court to a
charge of stealing a watch from Bee
Worthing and was paroled to his
uncle, C. O. Somers. Raymond Stroud
pleaded guilty to breaking Into a boxcar
and was paroled to J. C. Dalzell.
Open Bids Soon for Printing- House
Plans for the Omaha Printing company
building, to bo erected on tho site of the
burned Dewey hotel, Thirteenth and Far.
nam streets, have been completed by Ar
chitect John McDonald. The bids on the
contract must be In beforo August 11,
when they will be opened.
Circus is Attached A writ of attach
ment against the Barnum & Bailey cir
cus was secured In county court today
In behalf of Max Unper, who, It Is al
leged, on June 6 got a Judgment of $C50
against the circus In the city court of
New York City. Five Rlngllng brothers,
owners of the circus, were mode defend
ants. Some Hotel Is Snsd Suit for fS.OOQ
damages against Rome Miller and Wil
liam K. Miller, proprietors of the Rome
hotel, has been brought by Mary J. Mori
arlty, who alleges that whilo kneeling to
scrub the floor of the hotel a cap from
a beer bottle becamo Imbed ed in her
knee. She alleges that blood poisoning
tight Showers Cool Weather Light
showers greeted Omaha this morning and
Weather Forecaster Welsh says there is
a probability of them continuing through
out the remainder of tho day ana to
night. Probable showers are predicted
for Omaha, and the territory oast, but
thero Is no indication of rain up the
valley. Cooler weather prevails In the
Rush of Cattle
From Dry Regions
KANSAS CITY, Mo., Aug. S.-The In
rush of cattle to the Kansas City stock
yards from dry sections ot Nebraska,
Kansas, Oklahoma and Missouri, which
began In earnest yesterday when 80,000
wero unloaded, continued today with the
receipts of 16,000 more. For the two days
of this week 46,000 cattle have been re
ceived, 20,000 more than Monday and
Tuesday of last week, and nearly twice
as many as were received at tho Chicago
stock yards yesterday and today. Prices
were 15 cents to 25 cents a hundred
lower than yesterday, making a drop of
E0 1 -cents to (1.26 a hundred In the
last ten days Commission men said
letters and telegrams from the stock
raising districts were gloomy and Indi
cated that unless rain came soon the
flooding ot the local cattle market
would be continued.
The. run of cattle. Into South Omaha
yesterday was heavy. The total Cor tho
two days of this week was 10,633 nead.
'This la tho largest tor any .recent psrlod
ot the same length. It is larger than ft
year ago by 1,600 head. Hog receipts for
the two days were nearly 2.E00 larger
than last year. Sheep receipts yesterday
were -20,000 head, more than 7,000 head
larger than the same day last year.
Receipts were heavier here than at Chi
cago 'or any market point.
New Court House
For Burt County
TEKAMAH. Neb. Aug. S,-8peo!aJ,)
The Board ot Supervisors ot Burt
county at their session today 'received a
petition for a now court house and passed
a .resolution to levy a E-mtll tax to erect
and fully equip a new building. The
petition presented contained 2,282 signa
tures. Representatives of the three banks
at' Oakland protested and said they
proposed to test the legality of the law
under which the petition was presented.
They represented a smatl fraction ot the
taxpayers for the signatures cover more
than two-thirds of the averase of the
vote for the last two years.
Child Drowns in 8
(allon Jar of Vinegar
. PARIS, 111.. Aug. 6,-Falllng lnt- an
eight-gallon Jar ot vinegar, Lester, 2-yea'r-old
son of George David, a farmer,
was. drowned this afternoon beforo his
mother could rescue him. The child fell
in-head foremost, only the feet being in
view .when discovered.
FARMER'S NINE CHILDREN
GRADUATED; SCHOOL CLOSED
LOS ANGELES, Cal., Aug. 5. Because
nine of eleven children of an Elizabeth
Lake farmer graduated from the West
Elizabeth Lake public BChool recently,
that Institution will be closed. This an
nouncement was made by the county su
perintendent of schools today, when tt
was discovered but two pupils remained,
these being suiters of the nine graduates.
Culls From the Wire
President Wilson yesterday asked per
mission of congress to accept a statue of
William Pitt, sent to him by British art
The season's heat record in Kansas
was broken yesterday when a tempera
ture of 111 degrees was registered at
A constitutional amendment prohibiting
the sale of all alcoholic beverages was
proposed In a resolution Introduced by
Representative Ilobson of Alabama.
Seven thousand women employed ll
New York knitting mills struck yestr.
day, demanding snorter hours, higher
pay and more sanitary working condi
tions. By an overwhelming majority, the lead
miners of St. Francois county, Missouri,
numbering more than 4,000, voted yester
day to go on strike to secure their de
mands for a raise in wages of 30 cents
An indictment on thirty-five counts
charging conspiracy to obtain money
from creditors of bankrupt firms wui
returned yesterday against the Cnrr
Widen mercantile agency of St. Lou If
Mo., by the federal grand Jury.
The threatened trouble between th
Uy of Uctroit and the Detroit United
Mi-t Hallways company, caused by the
K'fusul of the company to grant u-cent
tares on all city lines where franchises
have expired, was halted yesterday wber.
a temporury agreement was reached by
representatives of the traction compan)
und city officials inc udlng Mayor Marx
The street railway company agreed t
nearly ail of the lmy"" " m!s
made by tho city
AFFAIRS ATJOUTH OMAHA
Justice of Peace Collins Seeks to
DOES NOT RECOGNIZE ACTION
Board of Conntr Commissioners De
cltnea to Accept Vlerr lie Takes
ot Sltnntlnn Tie 8nya Will
Continue to Act,
Justice of the Peace CleorKo Collins, un
der the advice of Deputy county Attor
ney J. M. Fitsgerald will continue .o
Issue writs, perform marriage ceremonies
and all else that pertains to the Judicial
office, although the Board of County
Commissioners yesterday accepted his
resignation. Collins, through his attor
ney filed an amendment to his resigna
tion before the meeting yesterday. The
amendment was In writing and stated
that tho Justice had changed his mind
and would not resign. The board, how
ever, refused to notice the change and
ordered the resignation accepted and
placed on file.
Justice Collins some days ago filed his
resignation, having Intended to leave the
state for California. He changed his
mind the next day and offered to with
draw tho resignation, but the paper could
not be obtained. Ha then tiled an
amendment In writing stating that ho
had changed his mind and would not re
sign. County Attorney J. M. Fitsgerald
advised Collins to go right ahead in his
Judicial duties without heed ot the action
of the county commissioners.
No Appointments Yet.
After a short private session last night
the Fire and Police board adjourned
until sometime this afternoon. It was
expected that the long waited appoint
ments to the fire department would be
made last night, but the board ovldently
has soma difficulty In making a selection
from the host that has applied. After tho
meeting, Mayor Hoctor retired to the
Police station, where ho visited with a
number of policemen. In some Instances
It Is said the .mayor has choson trusty
messengers from the police.
The case of the Iledgren saloon was
put off again until August Si at the rc
quecit of the HodgrenB. It Is said that the
saloon will bo moved a few doors west,
next to two newspaper offices, where
about sixty boys congregate each after
noon and aventng.
Kidder Some Kidder.
Chief William Kidder, head of Swift's
police force, Is Jocular by naturo as well
as by name. Yesterday he strolled into
the office of City Clerk Wheeler and
demanded to know whether or not the
warrants had been Issued yet. "What
do you wish?" queried Wheeler with a
puizled expression. "I want my pay
warrant," answered Kidder. Wheeler
got out the warrant book and patiently
searched white Kidder looked about the
room. "Don't see that your claim has
been allowed," said Wheeler. "What Is
It for?" "For special police service In
August, 1900," said Kidder and then tho
clerk found the book. Kidder says he
often lets his money lie around for sov
eral years' and then collects principal
and Interest. He collected M yesterday,
whloh he had earned In 1909 as special
detective In a' liquor case.
Look Dp Labor Lairs.
Women Social Workers In south
Omaha and Omaha are making quiet
investigation' of the' observance "of tho
women's Jabor. laws and their enforce
ment In Scuta Omaha. Investigators'
wore about the city yesterday seeking
Information. ley asked that their
names be withheld from publication be
cause ot the difficulty ot getting Infor
mation about the true state of women
laborers if the employers discover why
the Information Is being sought. In many
Instances tho Investigators say they find
better conditions In Omaha than In South
Omaha. Where the employers are found
to be negligent ot the labor laws and the
now nine hour day, they are warned and
tho matter Is carried no further If they
obey the laws. If not informations will
bo filed against them. The law is said
to affect all women employes regardless
Mosrlo City Gossip.
J. D. Courtney, plumber. Tel. So. 1091.
P, J. Donahay, delegate to the grand
aerie of Eagles, Is now in Washington,
William Melcher has returned home
after a visit with his brother in Portland,
For a case of Jotter's Old Age or Gold
Top beer call So. 80S. Prompt delivery to
all ports of the city. Wm. Jetter.
Mrs. John Mugan, daughter, of Mr. and
Mrs. George Parks, is spending her vaca
tion with her parents in this city.
Misses Geraldlne Webber, Margaret
and Ella Sullivan have gone for a month's
outing In Salt Lake City, Denver and
Miss Ella Sullivan Is spending her vaca
tion with relatives In Denver. Colo., and
other western points. She will be absont
for two wenks.
Mrs. C. W. Miller and daughters, Ruth
and Edith, have left for Denver, Colo.,
Springs and Manltou, Where they will
spend the summer with relatives and
The trial of Fire Chief John McKale
and Assistant Fire Chief John Hasburgh
has been i"t for August 23. The chief
and the assistant chief have filed charges
against one another.
Sacrifice sale, owner leaving, city, 7
room house, hot water heat, gas and
electrlo light. Nice shady lot. New
cistern. Will sell part of my furniture.
1018 N. asf. Tel. So. 1G0T.
Tho body of David D. Waters, who
died suddenly Mnndny at the home ot
his daughter, Mrs. D. J. Haynes ot this
city will be burled In Ottumwa, la., the'
late residence of the deceased.
Attorney Henry C. Murphy will attend
the meeting of the American Bar associ
ation which will be held early !r. Sep
tember In Montreal, Canada. Mr. Murphy
expects to be absent about two weeks.
He will be accompanied by Mrs. Murphy.
For sale fox terrier puppies, well bred;
price moderate. Macadam, 1321 North
23d street. South Omaha.
Clyde King, residing at Thirty-fifth and
Polk streets, was hit by a crosstown
street car and Injured about the face and
body. The accident occurred about 10:15
o'clock, near O street viaduct. King was
attended by Dr. E. J. Shanahan, who
sent him to his residence. The car was
lu charge of Conductor H. F. Spence.
King's Injuries are not serious.
EXTREME HEAT THE CAUSE
OF SUICIDE OF HEDRICK
SEDALIA, Mo., Aug. 5. The body jf
a man who committed suicide by Jump
ing from a Missouri, Kansas tt Tcxai
passenger train near Clifton City, Mo.,
yesterday was Identified today as that
ot Oscar Hedrlck, son of Calvin Hedrlck
of Story, Ind.
The coroner's Inquest found no cauts
for suicide and attributed Hedrlck's act
to temporary Insanity caused by extreme
heat. Hedrlck recently lived In Amarllto,
Tex. The Inquest developed nothing that
would connect him with any kind of t
MOOSERS TOJO IT ALONE
Decide to Place Separate Tickets in
WANT NOTHING OP FUSION
Beventr-Flve Party Members Seated
at Ilanqnet at Psiion and Listen
to Party Knloales Dr.
Kvnns Makes Address.
TWO BANDITS ROB MAIL GAR
Clerks Found Handcuffed Together
as Train Reaches Birmingham.
ALL REGISTERED MATTER TAKEN
No Estimate Made ot Amount
Thleres Secured Engineer Stop
pins; tor Crossing Sees
BIRMINGHAM, Ala., Aug S.-The mall
car on the fast Louisville & Nashville
passenger train No. 4, northbound from
Now Orleans was boarded and robbed
early tonight by two unknown white
men, who held up the matt clerks. Alt
the registered mall was taken, but no
estimate could be made tonight ot the
The train reached Birmingham on time
at 8:37 o'clock and two of the mall clerks.
George Hoover and E. Q. York, were
found handcuffed together In such a way
that the Irons had to bo tiled from their
wrists. Tho thumbs of Chief Clerk Harry
Everett were securely bound together
with heavy twine.
Covered with Guns.
The robbers boarded the mall car at
Calera, on the side opposite the station,
as the train began to move. The clerks
said they Immediately were covered with
revolvers and ordered to turn their faces
to the wall. Everett looked around once
and was fired upon, the bullet Just miss
ing his head. Tho robbers Jumped from
the train at Fourteenth street In Birm
ingham. Chief Clerk Everett said ho had no
Idea of tho value of the registered mall,
but declared that the robbers took It
all. Both were short, slender men, ho
said, but he did not get a good look at
their faces as they were forced to keep
their faces turned to the wall. The
clerks first saw the robbers as they
came aboard on their hands and knees.
Ono robber kept his pistols levelled at
the men while the other ransacked the
mall. Tho distance from Calera to Birm
ingham Is thirty-three miles, so that they
had plenty ot tlmo to make a thorough
Job, No one besides the mall clerks
on the train, apparently knew the rob
bers were aboard.
Sees Tito Jump.
Whon the engineer stopped for the
Southern crossing at Fourteenth street.
Birmingham, he chanced to look back and
saw the two men Jump from the mall car
door. This aroused his suspicions and an
Investigation revealed the handcuffed
A quick run then was made to tho
Louisville & Nashville station, where the
alarm was given. Every police station
was notified and automobiles with detec
tives started out In search of the robbers.
E. Q. York, one ot the clerks In the car
tonight, was also In the Louisville &
Nashville mall car which was robbed
near Boyles about a year ago.
TWO MONTHS' WATER BILL
FOR FAMILY OF FIVE $19.93
Another example of water rate extortion
Is displayed In a two months bill of $19.93
for May and June, and which was fin
ally paid under protest by J. B. Boblson,
713 North Twentieth street. There wasn't
any other way out of It, and even Ir. face
ot the fact that there are only five In the
family and that the water was used with
a regard for economy, Mr. Boblson says
the answer to his appeal for a reasonable
consideration of the account was a threat
that ho would either pay it or the water
would be shut off. It was suggested that
a leak had probably caused the meter to
read the amount It did, but a plumber
who had been sent to Inspect tho system
failed to find It.
A Fortunate Texan.
E. W. Qoodloe, Dallas, Tex., found a
sure relief for malaria and biliousness In
Dr. King's New Life Pills. Only 25c
For sale by Beaton Drug Co. Advertisement.
The Persistent ano? udleloua Use ot
Newspaper Advertising Is the Road to
. Some seventy-five bull moooers ot
Omaha and other parts of the state) met
In a conferenco at the Paxton hotel tues
day afternoon and decided that the
progressive party shall at the next eleo-
tton place In the field Complete state.
congressional, legislative and county
tickets, that the state chairman shall per
fect the state organisation preparatory
to an educational campaign that is to
familiarise the peoplo with the doctrine
ot tho progressives.
Also they concluded their resolutions
with a flourish that calls ror a reduc
tion ot freight rates In the state ot Ne
braska In the following words:
We declare It to be our positive Judg
ment that tho re should be a material
reduction In freight rates within the state
ot Nebraska, and we call upon the State
Hallway commission to exercise the au
thority vested In them under the laws
of this state and recently upheld by the
decision of the supreme court of the
United States, by proceeding to enact a
tariff reducing the existing excesslvo
freight rates between points within tho
state of Nebraska; that the executive
committee of the state central committee
l. hereby authorized ard directed to bii
point a committee to urepare and fllo
for the consideration of the voters of the
state ot Nebraska a petition and bill
covering the matter In question umlor
thf Initiative and referendum, provided
the State RAllwoy commission shall tall
to take Just and necesfnry action thereon
within a reasonable time
Opposed to Kiinlon.
The occasion was the first anniversary
of the birth of the progressive party at
the Chicago convention, and those pre
sent took occasion to resolve that they
are "firmly and unalterably opposed to
amalgamation or fusion with any other
In the evening the conference con
cluded with a banquot at tho Taxton
hotel, whloh was attended by between
ninety-five and 100 from Omaha and other
partB of tho state. Among those who
graced the board were F. P. Corrlck ot
Lincoln, chairman of the bull mooters
of the state: Nathan .Merriam ot Omaha,
national committeeman of the moosers;
John Lewis, Douglas county chairman;
Dr. Q. It. Young of Omaha. Dr. W. O.
Henry of Omaha, president of the
Roosevelt club ot last fall; Will Jay of
Lincoln, formerly state oil Inspector; J.
L. Kennard of Lincoln, C. IS, Davis,
chairman In Platte county, J. B. Hansen
of Fremont, H. P. Hall of Holdrcge. 3.
P, Olbbon of Kearney, H. E. Spatford ot
Beatrice, Benator E. J. Splrk of Wilbur,
Q. O. Van Meter of Lincoln, Mike Har
rington ot O'Neill, O. U E. Kllngbell of
Omaha, Jim Allen ot Omaha, John W.
Towle ot Omaha, Nels Hansen ot Lin
coln, formerly state food Inspector. The
rest of the crowd was largely made up
ot Omaha sympathisers.
M. F. Stanley of Aurora was toast
master. Dr. Henry first read the resolu
tions adopted In the afternoon. Stanley
spoke briefly and Introduced Mike Har
rington of O'Neill, who eulogised the
progressive party at some length espe
cially the part of Ite platform that seeks
to make the child labor question a sub
ject 'for national 'legislation. He said
under the constitution "we can deny any
corporation the use of the malls In their
business If they employ child labor, and
how long would any business last If It
were denied the use of the malls.,"
Dr. W. A. Evans of Chicago, formerly
city health commissioner there, was the
speaker ot the evening. He said the
progressive doctrine had spread like
measels. He declared the progressive
party was the only one that was active
"The republican and democratic com
mittees are merely paper organizations
at present, but the progressive party Is
at work with Its educational campaign,"
he 'said, "from national headquarters at
New York. There the employes are at
work Saturday afternoon Jong after clos
ing hours, and they are not away on
their vacations." When he mentioned the
name of Theodore Roosevelt twice, there
was cheering loud, but of short duration.
Had Real Nice, Long
Sleep of a Month
LOS ANQELES, Aug e.-"Just like
Rip Van Winkle,'' said Frank Crawford
today, after he had been aroused from
a month's slumber.
"I remember lying down one day In
the early part of July," he remarked,
"Hera it is August, but the long laps"
of times seems but overnight to me. '
FOR THE WOMAN WHO THINKS AND FEELS.
Some women complain that they periodically suffer Irom dull and bcarjr
ings, or dizziness In the head, norvousness, pain and bearing-down feelings which
should not occur to the normal healthy woman. But most every woman Is subject
to these pains at some time in her lift, due to abnormal conditions in life, such
t corsets, over-taxed strength, bad air, poor or improper food, wet feet, slugtUh
liver, etc. A regulator and female tonio made from native medicinal roots with
pure Clyoerin, and without the use of alcohol, called
OR. PIERCH'S FAVORITE PRESCRIPTION,,
fcs proven its value in thousands of eases, like the following I
Mas. Doha M. Mastix, of Auburn. Nebr Boot 1. Bo 84, ssysi
"I thought I woold writs yon ronrd to what ywir medicine hsv
dona for m. I have OMd thxn for thirty ymn tot teaals treubw
and gtnorel wtafcnws with ths Trr best rwoU. and thy have
ma hundreds of dollars In doctors' buls. I bur th FsrorlU Prnerlp
tion ' Dd 0Ua Modical DiicoT.rjr ' nd taku Unm tttir. I novof
was dlssppotaUd in your remedlos and talc pUasore h recommending
tliom to any sonarms utay. itmsowiimwiravT ..r
Ave I took roar nadlcliMs, both klods, and I passed that period Very
ssllr and Uft roe f t n4 bosltfcy. I tool Wis a yoong gtrl.
'it any lady cans to writ em, I will gtodly toll bar mors about
the good work of your msdkinas."
Da. Pisacs's Gxbat Family Doctor Book, The People's
Common Sense Medical Adviser, newly revised up-to-date
edition of 1003 psges, answers hosts of deliosto questions
which every woman, single or married, ought to know.
Sent frt in cloth binding to any address on receipt of 31
one-cent stamps, to cover cost ot wrapping and mailing only,
During the Month of August
The Conservative Savings & Loan Association will
close its offices each Saturday afternoon at one
o'clock and will not re-open Saturday evenings.
On all other days of the week the clos
ing hour will be four o'clock P. M.
GEO. F. GILMORE, Pres. PAUL W. KUHNSf Secy.
1614 Harney Street Omaha
Specials Featured for Thursday Selling
5 P. M.
at 0 P. M.
Great DRESS Sale
For Women $
44 Values $10,
. $12.50, $15
No mail or phono orders. None ocnt C. O. D. or on approval.
IT'S clearance timo now with us in earnest and hero comes a sweeping reduction
for Thursday on hundreds of choice, becoming stylos in women's summor dresses
taken right from our own $10.00 to $15.00 racks and offered to you at $4.44.
SALE STARTS THURSDAY MORNING AT 8 O'CLOCK.
r-x m mm m i
I I III I III
Illustration Pictures Several of the Lovely Models.
The offering includes many distinguished, pleasing styles, some in ovorskirt ef
fects, others softly draped and trimmed with laces, embroideries, covered buttons
and soft, plain colored silks. They nro made of fine batistes, voilos and other pretty
lingerie materials. Dresses of oxtrcmo prottiness and thoro's a
sizo and style to ploaso each and everyone. It's indeed news of tho
highest importance to women planning an August vacation. Posi
tive $10.00, $12.50 and $15.00 drosses, Thursday, choice, for
is ana otner pretty
Closing Out CORSETS
At a Big Sacrifice
ALL tho very best known makes are
included, such as W. B., R. & Q.,
WARNER BROS.' B. & J., THOMSON
OLOVE PITTLNG, ETC. Of course,
they are odd lots and styles wo wish to
discontinue,. but they are all up to date
and there's a model to suit every figure.
11 you have a corset need for prosent or
near future, this is your opportunity.
$1.50 to $2.00 Corsets, Q2n
Closing out sale vUC
$2.50 to $2.75 Corsets, tfr fl A
Closing out sale
$3.50 to $4.50 Corsets, flp A
Closing out sale ,.
$4.50 to $5.00 Corsets, Q vf O
Closing out sale pOJ
A TUMBLER Sale of
ALL first quality, full size, and offered
to you just at tho season when you
have tho greatest need for them. If not
convenient to come, phone your order, it
will recoivo prompt attention. Order
Xo, 1. Colonial Tumb
lers), clear glass, worth
60c a doeen, r
NO. 3. Star cut Tumb
lers, bell shape, worth
11.50 a dozen, q
No. S, Tumblers, clear
bell shapo, gold otchod,
worth $1,50 n
dozen, each.... OC
No. 7, Glasses No. 8. Colonial
for ico cream, Tumblers, high
low footed, grade, worth
sale price, ll.OO a dozen,
. C at, r
VJt each ...
No. 4. Colonial Tumb
lora, full size for ico
tea, worth $1,25 q
dozen, each.... OC
No. 8. Tumblers, full
slzo, thin, boll shape,
optic, worth i
$1.85 doz., oa. X 1 C
No. 0. Jolly Moulds,
low with tin top, sale
No. O, C u t
lers, grape de
sign, ball shape,
worth m j
Greatest SHOE SALE Ever
Women's Pumps, Oxfords and Slippers
$3.00, $3.50, $4.(30, $4.50 aid $5.00 Values Thursday $1
THERE may bo other shoo sales advertised
around town but comnnrison will satisfy
you of tho fact that none compare with this
for real value giving. All this season's pro
duct, tho greater portion of which are tho
Famous Dorothy Dodd Make
Of coursQ, they are odd lots and broken lines, but
there's every favored style and every elzd represented.
High, medium and low heel effects, all this season's produot.
Tho leathers include such as white buck,
black buck, tan calf and kid, gun
metal and white canvas. Pumps
with or with
colonial, welt or hand-
turned soles. Dy long
odds the greatest shoe bargains of
fered anywhere. Your choice for, pair,
No Phono Orders Accepted.
iOrkin Bros.Your Home Store..
A little want ad does the business.
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