Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, April 28, 1922, Page 5, Image 5

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    I.
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Little Chance
of Reclamation
Bill Passing
Hi Project! In Western Ne.
.rj.l Will Suffer If
Measure FU JUrJing
Noncommittal.
WaUton, April 27. (Special.)
I ti iniitbdiuMc4 Sniith-Me-Nary
irvUiiintou till ttmt about
tM fall ty the ayiie for another
rion, probably until a new cou
Crt meet, til 19JJ. favjulity te-
lneq py noue ini senate ffiii.
puttee i ntj mi the calendar in both
bodies. irotonrnts of the bill have
hrn b'n'ging the While Haute (or
V e go-alin-l igiul. 1 hey hive met
with the iiiual tnr l'u reception, but
1 4e found Mr. Harding noncommit
tal. Abmit the het the idvocitei of
the hill no hope lor It that it may
, be paed without any immediate !
propriation of ftiirl.. carrying ct ly
the general authorization for an ap
propriation over a term of vear t (
the round sum o( $351.0H),otM. Th;
would put ton g re on rccrr.l in
tavor of the program, hut would, by
no meant anly the reclamation!!.
ho wish a uhtanti.il and actual
rah appropriation with uhLh to
iniiu'e the uotk.
On the other hand, a cah mitro
nnatwm of tay only $ZO,000.iO. a
. figure-, hv the ay, already great!
fJuced from the original demand,
doe rot ecm to fall in with the ad
niinittration view of what ' he it
for a bard-bewt treasury. Tat re
turn have been thrinking to alarm
ingly of late at to greatly itrengtlien
the responsible party leaders in their
intintence upon the utmost in econ
omy.
Bonui Bif Factor.
Another factor in the question is
the pretence in the house bill of he
land settlement feature for sowers
at contained in the original Mondell
bill, creatine an independent soldier
settlement board. Senator McCitm
her of North OaVota. chairmar of
the finance committee which hat
charge of the bonus hill !n the upper
houe. is said to be out after its land
settlement and reclamation provi
iont with a strong ax ground to a
fin point.
The North Dakotan's aversion to
reclamation Hates from the arly
failure of the Williston project in hit
home state some vears ago. In th:s
enterprise, irrigation tv pumpinif
proved a costly experiment, not
navinir the expense of the operation.
It was unfortunate for the cause f
reclamation that practically its only
, failure honld have been in Senaa
, tor MrCimiher s state.
WTvle 'he American T.egion repre
sentatives in Washington arc not
fightinjr the Smith-McN'anr 1ill.
thev are. of course, activelv for the
soldVr settlement feature of the bon
us Ml. If the latter should fail they
would he for a more general rcclamn-
tion legislation, as under the general
1w now existing the vetentn ha a
60-nav entry preference where new
nnn' up. Moreover.
.. cmj,i,.WrNarv hill orovidet tnat
exserv're men be ffiven preference
at annlVants for employment on any
project 'orfc. l -
Qtiestion of Legality.
It is argued in favor of the sol
dier settlement reclamation proposal
that ther.e will be no question as to
the constitutionality of -the legisla
tion, the appropriations beinj made
specifically and primarily-for the
benefit of former soldiers. On the
other hand, it is contended that there
it some, question concerning the
Smith-McNary bill, which would
tax all of the states for Work that
can be done in only a part of the
country. The rest, of course, would
receive indirect benefits.
The stake of the west is great
under either -bill. For instance, in
Nebraska there is' the great project
on the lower Platte between North
Platte and Kearney, which would
exceed, the existing North Platte
project in magnitude. This great
enterprise is now being mapped out
and surveyed under a special, ap
propriation. The field work will he
completed this month. Feasible
reservoir sites have been selected and
the high lite canals have been laid
but. , '
F F. Smith, the engineer in
charge, wij! take about three months
longer to complete the office work
in connection with survey, and then
will be able to report. In partial
reports made from time to time he
has indicated that mere win oe
enough of a drop in the principal
canal, one of nearly 150 feet, to af-
iord fine power possibilities.
Nebraska Cost Lo)w.
General Goethals, reporting recent
ly on the great Columbia Basin
project in the state of Washington,
recommended that construction be
proceeded with, despite the fact that
the cost is estimated to be as. high
as $145 an acre. The estimated cost
of the Jower Platte project is not
a half or a third that much.
The 26 existing reclamation
projects of the country, upon which
work is still being done, will not be
affected by the fate of the Smith
McNary bill. They -were cared for
in the interior department appropria
tion bill. For the fiscal year end
ing July 1, 1923, the North Platte
project gets an appropriation of $1,
690,000. This is the second largest
of existing projects, costing $11,
500.000. The Boise (Idaho) project
calls for $12,500,000.
Over $1,250,000 has already been
paid into the government treasury
on the North Platte project. Only
about $250,000 is overdue on this
enterprise as a result of the recent
price crisis in farm products.. The
sum in arrears is but an insignificant
part of the whole. The rights of
those who are behind in their pay
ments has been fully protected by
special legislation.
No Overproduction.
Proponents of reclamation are
not alarmed over any present sur
plus of farm products in the United
States. They quote Dr. E. D. Ball,
director of scientific work. United
States Department of Agriculture,
who says:
"If some one possessed a magic
wand that would restore the world
to normal conditions, we would
suddenly be confronted with the fact
that there is no overproduction;
that what the world is suffering
from is underconsumption. There is
Irish War
A floral wreath was placed at the
ft of the monument at the bead
f the grave of Gen. John J. O'Neil
in Holy Sepuklut cemetery by Maj.
I
4 I
V M O On C::
Bryan Pays $ 1 00 "to See College Professor
Guilty of Cowardly Evasion" on Darwin
Morgantown, W. Va., April 27.
William Jeunitigs Bryan has sent a
check for $100 to Dr. Spangler, pro
lessor of botany in West Virginia
university, at reward for answering
certain questions on evolution put
by Mr. Bryan in a recent address
here. Dr. Spangler is undecided
whether he will accept the money
because Mr. Bryan took the posi
tion he had proved nothing, and in
the letter accompanying the check
declared that "it is worth $100 to me
to see a college professor guilty of
cowardly evasion."
Mr. Bryan's challenge-was to any
university protessor who could har
monize the Bible and the principles
of evolution, 3nd Dr. Spangler un
dertook the task, claiming the re
ward. The letter carrying the check
to Dr. Spangler was addressed to
Rev. W. O. Caylor of Morgantown.
and said in part:
. "Mr. Spangler's letter does not an
swer a single question that I asked.
I asked that any believer in the Dar
winian question as applied to man
not enough food in the world at pres
ent to provide for normal consump
tion. .If buying power could be re
stored tomorrow, the surpluses
would almost instantly disappear.
The peak of agricultural produc
tion per capita of population in the
United. States was passed in 1898,
nearly a quarter, of a century ago.
Agricultural production almost kept
pace with the population! increase
for some little time after that date,
but in the last decade it' has steadily
and even more rapidly fallen, Sta
tisticians have estimated that our
population at the close of this cen
tury will be more than 220,000,000,
and have placed the probable time
at which we shall begin to import
the staple foods at from 15 to 30 or
more years. Even if it should turn
out to be the longer period, it is
time we should be considering tK
problem not only from the national
standpoint, but from its effect on
agriculture.
Randall for Governor
Club Formed at Coleridge
Coleridge, Neb., April 27. (Spe
cial.) About 200 republican men
and women of Cedar county met at
this place and organized a Kandall-for-Governor-
club with the follow
ing men for officers: President, T.
1. Linkhart, Coleridge: secretary, b.
G. Dewey, Coleridge; treasurer, F.
O. Robinson, Hartirtgton. The meet
ing was a very enthusiastic one and
every one present was determined to
utilize every legitimate means of se
curing the nomination of Mr. Ran
dall.. . '
Attorney General Davis
Will Speak at Beaver City
Lincoln. April 27. (Special.) At
torney Geneal Clarence A. Davis
has accepted ai invitation to deliver
the commencement address to the
graduating class of the Beaver City
High school. May 19. Ihe invita
tion was extended by C. E. Coffey,
a member of the Beaver City High
school.
Bim Gump and Mrs. Zander are
B tsitu ,uoq -s;no au, uo m.js
single issue.
GIVE A BABY
Constipation, biliousness and
lika annoying ilia will
quickly disappear
A MOTHER is always anxious
to give the safest and best
medicine to a constipated baby,
but is puzzled which to select.
Let her decide by the ingredi
ents on the package.
Every bottle of Dr. Caldwell's
Syrup Pepsin has the formula
printed plainly on the outside
of the carton u nder the portrait
of Dr. Caldwell, who wrote the
prescription in 1892. You will
find that it is a combination of
Egyptian Senna and other
simple laxative herbs with pep
sin. It will not gripe the baby,
and it is free from narcotics.
A bottle sufficient to last a
family several months can be
had at any drug store, and the
cost is only about a cent a dose.
While no one, young or old,
need take a drastic purgative
like salts or calomel, be espe
cially careful what you give a
Hero's Grave
Gen. I'iarit Beatlal. head of the Iritli
provisional government hU com
ii.U.ion, Wednesday ftcruouii.
The wreath bore the gietii. white
and gold oi the Irish national (lag.
General O'Xeil was born in Ire
laud March 9, 1834. snj died Janu
ary 8, 1875. He wat a civil war vet
eran and leader of the Irih dur
ing the rebellion cf Ifk7 in Canada.
General BnU stood at salute at
he read the inscription on the monu
ment: "By nature brave man, by
principle a soldier of liberty, he
fought with distinction for hit adopt
ed country and wtt ever ready to
draw hit iword for hit native land.
would write out a statement of his
belief of the Bible doctrines which,
in my judgment, are inconsistent
with Darwinism. Spangler's letter
means nothing. He tries to make it
appear that evolution is consistent
with the Bible, which evolutionists
do not as a rule believe. I am not
willing, however, that he should claim
that I refused to pay the $100. It is
worth $100 to me to see a college
professor guilty of cowardly evasion
and you will please give him the
check and at the same time ask lum
to answer to the questions which I
enclose."
Enclosed were five questions, the
first of which read:
"Are you willing to put in writing
and sign a statement declaring that
you believe you are the descendant
of an aper
Mr. Spangler said today he had
not decided whether he would keep
the $100. but he would refuse to an
swer the questions, which he de
scribed as being no part of Mr.
Bryan's original offer.
Pender Farmer Gets Top '
Price in Cattle Market
The cattle market was topped by
Otto Weddingfcld of Pender, who
received $8.50 a hundred for 30 head
of- 1,366-pound steers. ' '
Mr. Weddingfeld said there Iwere
quite a number of cattle in the feed
lots arqund Pender but that the con
signment he brought in was the
last he had this season. , He said
there would be a large crop of pigs
as the'farmers had had good luck.
Rain at Bigspring.
Bigspring, Neb., April 27. (Spe
cial Telegram.) Over three inches
of rain have fallen here since Mon
day night This is the first good
rain since last June at. this place.'
Road Conditions
(Furnished by Omaha Auto Club.)
Lincoln highway, least: Roads rood to
Marshalltown. Cedar Rapids vicinity has
Improved rapidly. Cars have been coming:
through from Clinton tn two days' time.
Lincoln highway, west: Roads good to
Columbus; Central City roads (air; raining
hard at Grand Island and, roads very
muddy.
0. I. D. highway: Roads fine to Lin
coln; slight showers west. Hastings roads
very, muddy, been raining hard since 11
p. m.
Highland Cutoff: Roads fair.
S. T. A. road; Roads fair; muddy near
Grand Island. Some rain reported also
at Aursra.
Cornhusker highway: Roads fair to good.
Sam road work north of Lincoln.
Omaha-Tojeka highway: Roads fair to
good to the state line.
O Street road Fine. ' ' .
George Washington highway: Roads
good to Sioux City. .
Black Hills trail; Roads fair to good to
Norfolk.
King of Trails, north: Roads good to
Sioux City. '
King of Trails, south:. Roads good to
Hiawatha.
Custer Battlefield highway:"Roads good
through Iowa. Improving rapidly through
South Dakota.'
River to River road: Roads good to
Neola. Des' Moines reports roads muddy
In every direction; muddy Grlnnell to
Iowa City; Iowa City to Davenport, roads
good.
White Pole rood: road work 11 miles
east of Council Bluffs and extending Into
Oakland. Des Moines roads muddy. South
out of Des Moines Jefferson highway im
passable to Kansas City.
1. O. A. Shortline: Roads good.
- Blue Grass road; Roads good.
Weather reported cloudy at every point
except Atlantic. Raining most points 100
miles west. Predictions for unsettled, with
showers today and tomorrow.
SYRUP PEPSIN
child. Some contain minerals, coal
tar and other drugs that might
prove dangerous by over stimu
lating the intestines or depressing
the heart The ingredients of
Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin are
recommended by the U. S.
Pharmacopoeia.
Half-Ounce Bottle Free
Fw escape constipation, so tvtn if you do not
leqwf a laxativt at this moment let m, send
jj a Hoft-Ovnct Trial Bottle of my Smp
Pefom FREE OF CHARGE that you dt
have it handy u-htn iweaVd. Stmpty tend your
name and addnst to Dr. W. B. CaiduxH, 114
Washaifton St Monoctilo, VL Vnu nctodaj.
THE TF.E: OMAHA.
Decorated
To perpetuate hit memory th't mon
ument va erected by Iritli national-
iu, iioil tave Ireland,'
l-ollowine the reading. Re. W. J
Cvrbry tl Crciti'iloa uuivertity UJ
in Player.
In the picture, left to right, are:
W. J. MiCraim, Dr. T..K. Mullen,
John Forreital, niembert vl the Dub
lin municipal council; J. C WaUli,
Jamn .M. juiltkan, tpeciai repreteu
Utivrt oi Michael talluit, head oi
the Irith provuioml government;
Oneial Bea.lai, t". K. Tulley, Father
W. J. Corbey, Mayor Dahlmati,
James II. 1 lanky and J. A. Deery,
national pmident vf the Ancient Or
der of Hibernian.
Taylor Upsets
Political Dope
Plan "of Demos to Gobble Up
Third Party Hampered by
Filing of Revolt Leader.
Lincoln, April 27. (Special Tele
gram.) W. J. Taylor, leader of the
revolt in the third party against the
Wray-Norton combination, filed to
day as a candidate for the state sen
ate from the Twenty-third district.
He filed as a progressive.
The Taylor filing on the progres
sive ticket caused visible disappoint
ment among democrats interested in
a Bryan-Hitchcock fusion aimed to
bring angry third party men into the
democratic ranks. Taylor will fight
any attempt to worm Hitchcock in
as a progressive democratic candidate;
and from appearances here today the
Bryan-Hitchcock tieup will be treat
ed with as much scorn among the
buck privates in the democratic ranks
as the Wray-Nortoir tieup was re
ceived in third party ranks.
Democrats hoped Taylor would
lead disgruntled third " party men
back to the democratic party if
"Brother Charlie" Bryan would an
nounce as a candidate for governor.
Drag Lakes Near Lincoln
Seeking Student's Body
Lincoln, April 27 (Special.)
"You'll find my body in the middle
of a lake."
This note, signed by. Herman
Ristau, 16, student, was received by
his father, Herman Ristau, Lan
caster countv farmer, today.
The father informed officials that
his son disappeared Wednesday
after he had quarreled with the lad
over a bill at a grocery store. The
father, with neighbors, were drag
ging small lakes in the vicinity of
Lincoln late this aiternoon.
Grant Rate Insurance.
T inroln Ann! 27 fSneriali Th
Nebraska railway commission nas
p-ranted a 25-cent-a-month increase
nn rpsirlenre nliones ' and -10 Cents
on rural phones to the Oconto Tele
phone company, provided a new
switchDoara is instanea.
BRU1SES-SPWUNS,
Alternate applications botaM
cold cloths then apply
V VAPoRua
Onr !7MlUhn Jan Utd Yk
"Delicia" Ice Cream
and Sunshine Cakes
Served Free Saturday
Union Outfitting Co.
"Gurney" Refrigerator Ex
hibition Starts Saturday
How quickly a good ref rigera
tor can pay for itself by pre
serving food and milk and sav
ing ice will be shown Saturday
at the Union Outfitting Co. dur
ing a demonstration of the na
tionally advertised "Gnrne y"
Refrigerator, for which the store
is exclusive Omaha agent.
As a special ' treat to all vis
itors Delicia, "the perfect" Ice
Cream, with "Sunshine" Wafers
will be served free of charge.
Special terms will be made dur
ing the demonstration and a
"Gurney" given away.
OLD upholstered furniture made to
look like new by our scientific clean
ing process.
DRESHER BROTHERS
Dyers, Cleaners, Hatters, Furriers
Tailors and Rug Cleaners -
AT 0345
5
CENTS BUYS
Our Regular 10c Cut of Delicious
RAISIN PIE
WEEK of APRIL 24 to 30 ONLY
All 6 WELCH Restaurants
FRIDAY. APRIL- 21. 1.
Omaha Man Named
Director of New
Editors Society
If. . New branch Elected to
Represent Body in Wentern
Division St. Louis Man
Selected Pmidcut.
New Voik, Apiil 27. At the first
meeting oi the board of directors of
the newly formed American Society
of Newspaper Editors, held hen
yeterdy, enVer for the orfaniia.
Hon ere elected.
Caspar S. Yost, editor of the St.
Louis Globe-Democrat, was elected
president Other officers are; l irt,
vice president, Frank I. Cobb of Ihe
New York World; second vice presi
dent, E. 1'iper of the I'ortland Ore
gouian; secretary, trie C Hop wood
of the Cleveland I'laiu Dealer, and
treasurer, li. 6. Deck, Chicago Tri
bune, The purpoe of the new society is
to atsist editor in a solution of
country-wide editorial problems. To
rarry out this plan (or co-ordination
regional directors al.o were elected.
They are: James T. Williams of
the lioston Transcript, representing
the northeastern division; Herbert B.
Swope of the New York World, rep
resenting the eastern division: Maj.
John S. Cohen of the Atlanta Jour
nal, representing the southern divi
sion; E, S. Bros of the Indianapolis
Star, representing the central divi
sion; George Bailey of the Houston
I'ot, representing the southwestern
division; II. E. Newbranch of the
ADVEBTIbKMEMT.
Aged people can be permanently
Serve Kellogg' Bran, cooked and
krumbled, to aged sufferers from
conatlpatlon and results will prove
astounding! Here Is nature's moat
wonderful food not only sweeping,
cleansing and purifying the bowel
tract without any Irritation or dis
comfort, but stimulating and energizing-
brain and nerve cells!
Give the aged Kellogg'a Bran with
every meal. Serve It as a cereal,
nprlnkle it on other hot or cold cere
als or make it up Into the most de
licious murrms, raisin bread, gems,
macaroons, pancakes, etc., you ever
tasted. And all the time it Is doing
wonderful health work. The value
of Kellogg's Bran canot be overesti
mated!
Bran is a vitally necessary food
on every family table. Its regular
use at least two tablespoonfuls
dally; in chronlo cases with each
Does
Alliaice Meai Peace r War?
Like a lightning flash in the night the announcement that Germany and Russia had signed
a treaty behind the backs of the other powers at Genoa was a sudden revelation of a possibility
that publicists have been discussing ever since the Versailles Treaty was signed. The treaty signed
by Germany and Russia re-establishes full diplomatic relations between the two countries on
an equality basis, and mutually cancels all war claims as well as claims' arising from the nation
alization of property. Further, "the two Governments undertake to give each other mutual
assistance for the alleviation of their economic difficulties in the most benevolent spirit" Ac
cording to the Philadelphia Public Ledger, "it foreshadows a new European line-up, with Russia
and Germany forming what may become a military as well as an industrial and political alliance
against the rest of the Old World."
The danger to Western Europe is even greater than it was in 1914, declares Maurice
Casenave, former French High Commissioner in the United States. "Here is Germany recog
x nizing Bolshevism and joining with it. This has a meaning for America as great, in my mind,
as the war had. The Ainerican Government and American public opinion ought to see the sig-
nificance of these events, but if th,ey do not now they will be disagreeably shocked by the
consequences." One British spokesman declared that ."the signing of the separate treaty was a
' challenge to the whole world. .
The leading article in THE LITERARY DIGEST this week (April 29), "Germany and '
Russia Defying the Allies," discusses the Genoa Conference from all angles, presenting the edi-
torial opinions of American newspapers and also the German-American press.
' Other striking news-features in this week's DIGEST, April 29ui, are :
Henry Ford's Fire-Day Week
The "Wet" Campaign Launched
The Coal Strikers' Verdun
New York's Big Foreign Population
Storm Center of the Tariff Dispute
British American Trade Rivalry in China
Strikes Through China's Open Door
A Truce of Electricity and Steam
Ocean Way-Stations for Airplanes
Base Stealing's Sensational Decline
The Man Who Made Broadcasting Possible
Many Interesting Illustrations, Including Maps,
April 29th Number on Sale Today
Just Published
SERGEANT YORK
Marshal Foch Maid
in decorating Sergeant York:
"Whit you did wis Ihs frcatett
thisi sccompli.hed by sny prirsra
soldier of sll tbesrmltsof Europa"
Omaha WpfM-llrtaJJ, representing
the western diuin, and I. S Man.
ton el the $n I uiiono t'aaminrr,
representing the J'sciiie cMt dui
iun.
Hotel Men Protest
Phone Rate Increase
Lincoln, April 27. (Special.)-!.
A, Medlar, Omha, secretary Ne
braska Hotel Men' ittdcianon, hat
enieud igfou protest with th
Nebraska railway commission against
application of the Northwestern Hell
Telephone company fur higher
rat's.
Medlar stale tlut under present
arrangements S cent i charged by
hotel (or local calls from room,
31-2 rent for the hotrl and il-2
eenis fur the telephone company.
Under the new schedule, which the
telephone company is kking, the
hotel would receive i 1-4 cent and
the telephone company 3 J-4 cent.
Medlar in hi letter Wales that he
lias taken the protest to the tele
phone company direct and its offi
cial proposed that the hotel cover
thi Iom by "soaking' the traveling
men and other iiirtnbei of the pub
lic 10 cent for local call.
Killed ly 10-Koot Fall.
Lincoln, April 37. (Special )
Jerry Dee, 50, carpenter, died here
today following a fall from a 11
foot ladder. No one aw him fall.
He wa found unconscious by la
borers. .
Files for Legislature.
Lincoln, April 27. (Special. E.
G. Maggi filed today a a candidate
for the legislature on the republican
ticket from one of the representative
district in Lancaster county.
ADVERTISEMENT.
reljeved Iron constipation worries ;
meal will not only free you from
the dangers of constipation, but It
wilt ward off disease! Authorities
tell you that DO per cent of all ill
ness is caused by constipation! Re
member that.
Don't wait for constipation to
"art" you or some loved one! Start
W'lth Kellogg's Bran tomorrow. Serve
it every duy ss a cereal, sprinkled
over other cereals or In countless
bakery batch". Bran will add years
to any one's life!
Children grow strong and robust
when given KelloKg's Bran In their
diet. It keeps the littlo ones in
prime health, allowing the organs
to perform normal functions and the
body to grow In a healthy way.
Bran will sweeten an offensive
breath and clear a pimply complex
Ion. Buy Kellogg's Bran, cooked and
krumbled, at all grocers. Start eat
ing Bran today!
Geirmairii-Riuissiaiii
The
a II . '
AT ALL BOOKSTORES THE THRILLING.
By SAM K. COWAN Not.
SSSSSSSSSSSSSSl SKMSMSM "f
book," but a true, inspiring record of the tusk
ing snd the supreme accomplishment of a real
American, with remarkable descriptions of life
in the Tennessee Mountains.
Honie Hsised Shorthorn
Top Heavy C.ttlc Mrlct
Ceor V. V Camp of Meadow
Grove wa ihipper to the Omaha
stock) rd. baving brought in
mixed load cf cattle of high grade
Browning,
"Tee Store
"FRIDAY
Will be
50C and $1.00
DAY
in our Men's Furnishing Department
Here you will find various "broken lines," odd eizea
nd discontinued articles greatly underpriced for
quick selling and a general SPRING HOUSE
CLEANING. Broken Line of SHIRTS
Neck band and collar attached styles. Madras, oxfords and per
csles. Sizes 14 to 17. Values thst sold up to d 1 A A
$3.00. Your choice-
Men's Onyx Silk Hosiery
The regular 75c quality, in
colors and black and white, st
3 Pair for $1.00
Cut Silk 4-in-Hand
NECKWEAR
A great assortment of patterns
and shapes and qualities. Won
derful values
2 for $1.00
IVORY GARTERS
All' colors, single and double
grip. Values up to 75c
2 Pair for 50c
Women's Silk Drop Stitch
HOSIERY
Regular $1.95 value. Blue,
hlack and white.
All sizes.
81.00 P pair.
BROWNING,
15th and Douglas Streets
A Tiny Radio Receiver
The Pranks of the "Static" Pet
British and American Railway
Architecture
Inferior Races in American Fiction ;
The Sorrows of Our Plays
; Curing the Veterans' Vocational Muddle
Less Drunkenness Among the Poor
Lewis The Coal Miners' Leader
Spring Building Boom
Topics of the Day
Charts and the Best of Humorous Cartoons
10 Cents At AH News-dealers
AND HIS PEOPLE
16 full-ptu Uluttrmtitnt.
Boihilleri, 2.00, met;
FUNK WAG N ALLS
354.30 Fourth Avonus,
Shorthorn breed. In the shipuitut
wei u fine, big t"( of hi own
raising that ateraged 171 pound
and s'ld tor $ 50 hundred, the top
price (or the wek (or heavy cattle.
In the consignment were a'so le
yearling tter nd heifers that went
for 775 a bundled.
King & Co.
.f the Tewe."
11
Men's Lisle and Cotton
HOSIERY
Only a limited number,
colors and black
4 Pair for 50c
In
Genuine Leather Belts .
All sizes. Values that sold up
to $1.60. Your choice at 501
Kayser Silk Gloves
Light colors, plain and fancy
stitched backs
2 Pair for $1.00
Broken Line cf
Arrow Soft Collars
Several styles to choose from
and a size to fit you. 25c, 85c
and 50c values
4 for 50c
KING & CO.
Harry H. Abbott, Mgr.
est
NEW BOOK
Cloth, 292 fats.
ty moil, 12.12.
COMPANY
Now York, N.Y.