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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (July 16, 1915)
Genial Bay State Governor Si
lent on Politics.
iTHIRD-TERM TALK DODGED
Executive, Mentioned as Vlce-Presi-Sentlal
Possibility on Demo-
cratic Ticket, in Portland
Only for Pleasure.
As concrete proof of the fact that
people of the "effete Bast" are not
bo cold-blooded and Icily dignified as
they are represented to be, attention
Is . respectfully directed to David I.
Walsh, the genial Governor of Massa
chusetts. Governor Walsh was here for a few
pleasant hours yesterday evening, and
furnished direct evidence that he is a
large - hearted, good - natured, demo
cratic and it is not mentioned last be
cause It is least handsome sort of a
The Governor is wholly on a pleas
ure trip and will be until he gets to
San Francisco, where he ia scheduled
to do the principal part of the talking
at the dedication of the Massachusetts
building at the big fair; and even that
official duty, he assured Portland
folks last night, will be a distinct
Governor Walsh and his party were
the subjects of more or less entertain
ment in the three hours that they were
in the city. They were the honor
guests at a dinner given by the local
Massachusetts Society at the Hotel
Benson for an hour or so, and the
remaining hour or so was devoted to
an automobile ride, which they all
seemed to enjoy.
It happens that this Governor is hav
ing a hard time dodging the limelight
back along the New England coast. In
the first place, they are trvine- to cou
ple him up with Woodrow Wilson at
the head of the Democratic ticket next
year. That is, in the event that Vice
President Marshall doesn't want to run
again, and it has been rumored that
Governor Walsh is a Democratic
Governor In a Republican state, and
has "put It over" on the Republicans
twice In the same place. The primary
elections are due back there in five
or six weeks, and the Governor, it
seems, went away neglecting to say
whether he would be a candidate for a
third term. Naturally it has all the
Democrats in the old Bay State wor
ried. Carelessess Is Admitted.
"That's right," remarked the gov
ernor, rubbing his chin rumlnatively,
when reminded of this seeming care
lessness. "I haven't said anything
about running again, and I guess I
ought to be letting the boys know, but
you see I thought it would be a whole
lot nicer going away on a trip like
this as just Governor, instead of be
ing a candidate for re-election."
"So you probably will announce your
candidacy when you get back, eh?"
"Well, if I do Til let it come from
my secretary in the regular way. It
might not be quite the right thing to
announce it 'way out here on the
The Governor admitted that he has
been thinking about this third term
business for quite a while. It was
suggested that he might decline the
nomination this year and become a
candidate -for the United States Sen
ate two years hence to succeed Sena
tor Henry Cabot Lodge.
Topic Talked of. He Says.
"Well, they have talked about that
a good bit back there, but I don't
think that anything need be said about
it now," he commented when ques
tioned about this possibility.
The Massachusetts party is traveling
as an official delegation representing
the state, and the state is paying the
expenses for the trip.
By a peculiar twist of the Massa
chusetts law no part of any state ap
propriation is to be used for the pur
chase of liquors, and knowledge of
this fact has led to more or less mis
conception regarding the restrictions
placed on Governor Walsh's trip. Some
people have gained the impression, it
seems, that the Legislature was par
ticular to prevent the purchase of
liquor by this particular party, when,
in fact, such provision prevails with
out special legislative enactment.
Governor Withycombe and ex-Governor
West were among those at the
hotel to greet the Massachusetts visi
tors. J. W. Brewer represented the
Chamber of Commerce and presented
flowers to the women in the group.
Governor Walsh Is a bachelor, which
accounts for the absence of "Mrs.
Walsh" in the following list of mem
bers of his party:
Captain M. B. Stearns. Major W. J.
Walsh, Channing Cox, Speaker of the
House of Representatives; Senator
John W. Hagis, Senator Redmond Fitz
gerald, Senator Charles W. Eldridge,
Representative Henry Achen, Repre
sentative Frederick Lucke, Representa
tive John B. Howell. Representative
Edward F. McLaughlin, Mrs. E. D.
Southwick, a prominent suffrage
leader; Charles L. Burrill, State Treas
urer and Receiver-General; Thomas F.
Pedrlck. Sergeant-at-Arms of the
Legislature, In charge of the party.
CREDITORS' PLAN REFUSED
Arbitration of Wenatchee Canal
Company Differences Pledged.
WENATCHEE. Wash.. July 15
(Special.) D. W. Twohy, of the old
National Bank of Spokane, represent
ing the creditors of the Wenatchee Ca
nal Company, favors arbitration of the
legal and financial questions which for
the past year have prevented the taking
over of the canal by the Wenatchee
Valley Irrigation district.
Mr. Twohy Saturday made two pro
posals, both of which were immediately
declined, and three counter-proposals
were submitted. Mr. Twohy pledged
himself to arbitration as a method of
solving the differences.
nearer) fn ft vt- c : . n
" -oo C IUCU 1 1 1 c
grOWth hflJI hMn alnw an4 . 1- 1 i ,
like reptile began to form, until now
a tail protrudes on one side of the
ana me ntad on the other. It
now rests on thA hnttAm a v. -
Hugh McClung. who attended the
""'"""J' 01 wasnington last year,
left for Prldv H..h.
j --.. wc w lane Bt &3UIII
mer course in embriology, and decided
w vac me jar or repines witn film to
show to the professors. He has
watched the egg for the last three
years and had spoken to Travers Kin
caid, professor of science at the Uni
versity of Washington, regarding it.
TTncrh XTr' 1 i . i j
" .1 r r iic-. iiuui r nuBjr
Harbor that many of the professors
" uvo seen me growth and heard
of its unaccountable conduct are skep
tical about the story. Dr. Baumgard
ner, of the University of Kansas, when
David I. Walsh, Governor of Mas- i
land Last Night.
he had received many letters from
Pomeroy people confirming the story
of Mr. McClung, said:
"If that egg has developed that ren-
tile in a solution of formaldehyde the
process involved completely upsets all
science dealing with protoplasm."
A critical examination of the lizard
la being made and pictures of it are
being taken. According to Mr. Mc
Clung, the reptile will be closely
watched by the scientists throughout
the Summer to determine whether it
ALL FOUND COURTEOUS
MOTORIST OX LONG TRIP PRAISES
Egg of Reptile Grows in Jar
Scientists at Friday Harbor Marine
Station view With Wonder Con
duct of Philippine Relic.
POMEROT. Wash.. July 15. (Spe
cial.) The egg of a reptile found
in the Philippines by Jerry Fox. of Pom
eroy, which insists upon growing after
being placed in a bottle of formalde
hyde, is causing scientists at the Fri
day Harbor marine station to wonder
and make critical examinatlona of the
Mr. Fox picked the egg out of a nest
in a tree when he was serving in the
United States Army in the Philippines
in 1899. It was placed in a jar of for
maldehyde with a collection of devil
fish, sharks, lizards and centipedes.
The egg was transparent and floated
at t'.e top of the jar when it was first
placed there. A small black spot ap-
F". G. English, Reaching; Portland on
Lap of 4500-Mile Journey, Is En
thusiastic Over Treatment.
Pacific Northwest residents show
unfailing courtesy to automobile tour
ists. Their attitude Is on the favor
able side as compared with some other
This is the view of F. G. English,
traveling salesman, who makes his
territory from San Diego, Cal, to
Seattle by automobile. Mr. English
reached Portland yesterday on a 4500
mile auto trip, and in circumstances
"fair or foul." he has always met with
marxea courtesy in this section.
"If I am in a hole, so to speak, the
residents almost apologize for the bad
condition of the road and offer to help
me out, and if I am caught out be
tween towns they welcome me to bed
and board," said Mr. English, who is
at the Nortonta Hotel. "This is some
what different from other sections. I
was agreeably surprised when I
reached the North for this reason. I
am traveling in a light, cheap auto
mobile, and carry two trunks. I make
about twice or three times as many
towns on an average, at about half
the expense, as I do when I travel by
"Coming down from Seattle I found
the roads from fair to excellent ex
cept in a few places. Between Ka
lama and Kelso I had to be pulled out
by team once, and at a place about
10 miles this side of Columbia City I
struck a bad spot, due to the road
building under way there. Columbia
-ny to tat. Helens and on is fine."
Mr. English, who represents the
Duffy Malt Whiskey Company, will go
from Portland to Walla Walla and
Pendleton and then up through East
ern Oregon and Washington. He left
San Francisco June 7 and expects to
complete his 4500-mile journey early
ROTARY HEAD HEARD
Be Good for Something, Mr.
OPTIMISM HELD NEEDED
International President of Organ
ization In Talk at Luncheon at
Benson Saya It' Is Great
"Do 'not just be good, but be good
for something." This was the theme
of the address of Frank L. Mulhol
land. of Toledo. Ohio, internaUonal
president of the Rotary Clubs, who
poke before a gathering of about 200
Rotary Club members at luncheon at
the Benson Hotel yesterday. Mr. Mul
holland is on his way to attend the in
ternational convention of Rotary Clubs
at San Francisco.
Mr. Mulholland emphasized the need
of smiling, of beinir an nnllmlit n4
he said that the boosting spirit would
"I don't believe a man can be good
for anything until he learns to smile,"
he said. "He must learn also the mod
ern ideal of good, fellowship."
Rotary Club Leveling; Force.
Mr. Mulholland said that the Rolarv
organization had proved Itself the
greatest leveling and democratic force
which had ever struck the world. He
gave as the reason that it was for
the average man and was composed of
The speaker said that if the men as
sembled at that gathering were en
thused with the Ideals of rotary, noth
ing could withstand the upward rush
Of the City of Portland.
Mr. Mullholland was Introduced by
Mayor Albee. Frank C. Riggs, of
Portland. International vice-president
for the Pacific Coast, presided.
Mr. Mulholland was taken on a trip
about the city in the morning, and in
the afternoon he was taken out on
the Columbia River Highway. Asked
what he thought of Portland, he de
clared: "You cannot say anything too nice
about Portland. I wish I had applied
for the job as manager of your Cham
ber of Commerce myself, so I could lo
He said he was well acquainted with
George Hardy, who has been elected
manager, and. said that Portland would
be fortunate if it succeeded in secur
Delegate Also to Leave.
Mr. Mulholland expects to leave
Portland at noon today on the steam
er Great Northern for San Francisco.
A number of Portland men, who are
planning to attend the convention, will
also leave at that time. The official
delegates of the club will be: Frank
- Kisgs, red Spoeri. J. L. Wright,
C. S. Waters, J. II. Dundore. C. E. Coch
ran. Those who have made reservations
for the trip include Mr. and Mrs. E.
B. Morris, E. W. Tilden and party of
four, Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Calder. Mr.
and Mrs. F. C. Riggs and Miss Mabel
Riggs, Mr. and Mrs. J. II. Dundore
Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Waters. Jacob Gre-
bel. Mrs. . D. Levy. J. O. Esbcrg. Fred
Spoeri. Mrs. Joe Sandvall. Mr. and
Mrs. C. E. Cochran. Charles H. Carder.
J. L. Wright.
Breakfast will be served at the Ben
son Hotel this morning at 8 o'clock, to
an iiotarians who are going on the trip
to the convention.
A party of about 100 members is ex
pected to arrive in the city from St.
Mr. Mulholland is accompanied by
Mrs. Mulholland and their dauthtrr.
Mary. They were entertained by the
wives oi me Rotarians at luncheon
OREGON CLUB HAS PICNIC
California University Summer Ses
sion Order Second Largest.
UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA.
Berkeley. July 15. (Special.) More
than 50 members of the newly organ
ized Oregon Club at the University of
California Summer Session yesterday
picnicked in the hills.
President Thordanse'n led the Beaver
state aggregation on this tramp. The
committee in charge of the afternoon's
entertainment consisted of President
Thordansen, Professor Daughters of
Oregon Agricultural College, and Miss
With sm added ten members since
the club was organized the Oregon
Club still outnumbers all state as
semblies other than California. The
Oregon total is now 125.
WATER ELECTION AUGUST 7
Aberdeen Will Vote on $500,000
Bond Issue for Gravity System.
ABERDEEN. Wash., July 15. (Spe
cial.) An ordinance calling for a spe
cial municipal election on August 7 to
vote 500.000 in bonds to build a per
manent gravity water system was
nassed hv thj. Pftw 1
- - w ' J "-'"-ii laDi uigni.
As soon as these are voted actual work
" "e awu.uuu project will begin.
Three engineering crews may begin
makina- rut-vavb r th iant
- - - - - widi v men
the pipe will be laid before the end of
.u C3u I U1UU LiX.
WALLACE WOMAN HEIRESS
Mrs. J. A. Thomas Notified She Has
$1,250,000 Legacy In Norway.
WALLACE. Idaho, July 15. (Spe
cial.) Mrs. J. A. Thomas, of Wallace,
is in receipt of a communication from
her brother. Timothy Hellxon. of
Marshfield. Wis., telling her that she
is one of the heirs of an estate in Nor
way valued at $2,500,000.
The property comes from Mrs.
Thomas' grandfather, who ordered that
his property was to remain Intact and
accumulate for 25 years. It Is now
valued at 10.000,000 marks.
Mrs. Thomas and her brother are
said, to be sola fceira.
PROJECT TO GET HEARING
Mr. Slnnott's Protest on Allotment
for Klamath Answered.
THE DALLES. Or.. Julv 15. (Fne-
clal.) In response to a protest which
he sent to the Reclamation Servie N.
J. Sinnott. Representative in Congress,
today received a telegram from Comp
troller Ryan, of the Reclamation Com
mission, saying that as soon u tha
Commission, which is now viewing th
various reclamation projects, reaches
Washington, the Klamath project will
The Denver office disapproved the
Horse Fly and fcand Hollow extensions
on the Klamath project and cut by
$76,500 the amount to be expended this
necai year on the Klamath project.
Alleged Bootlegger Arrested.
KLAMATH FALLS. Or.. July 15.
(special.; Dan Connor was brought
to this city yesterday from Fort Kla
math, where he was taken into cus
tody on a charge of supplying liquor
to Indians. He" was caught in the act
of handing the whiskey to the red
men, it is said. Connor was placed in
Jail to await the arrival of United
States Commissioner Haraaker from
Bonanza and i United States marshal
from Portltnd. It was learned from
Superintendent Freer, of the Klamath
reservation. that considerable boot
legging was thought to have been
done at the Fort during the ten days,
"July time" celebration Just ended.
Aberdeen Man Missing Since July 1.
ABERDEEN. Wash., July 15. (Spe
cial.) Concern Is felt here for the
safety of W. F. Robinson, for two
years a resident of this city, who has
been missing since July 1. He came
here from Worcester. Mass.. and had
stopped at the Washington Hotel since
his arrival. All his effects were left
and there is no apparent reason for his
Fewer people unoer SO and more people
over 4o are now employed In various indua-
tn than wa the caw 10 yyara at.
HAIR IS GRAY; '
YOU LOOK OLD
Look Young by Darkening
Gray Hair With Q-Ban
No Dye Harmless.
If your hair is gray, faded, wispy,
thin, prematurely gray, or streaked
with gray, you will look twelve or
fifteen years younger if you darken
your gray hair by shampooing your
hair and scalp a few times with Q-Ban
Hair Color Restorer. It Is not a dye.
but acts on the roots, makes gray hair
healthy, turning your gray hair to a
beautiful, lustrous, soft, natural dark
shade, darkening your gray hair and
entire head of hair so evenly that no
one need suspect you use Q-Ban. Be
sides. Q-Ban stops dandruff. Itching
scalp and falling hair. Only 50c for a
big 7-or.. bottle at Huntley Drug Co
Portland, Or. Out-of-town folks sup
plied by mall. Call or write asking for
Q-Ban Hair Color Restorer. Adv,
Only Retail Store West of Chicago Occupying Entire Citti Block
Perfect Daylight on All Four Sides Best Ventilation Superior Store Service
Shriners are cor
dially invited to
visit this store while
in the city.
Olds9Woriman r& Kim
Reliable Merchandise Reliable Methods
Pacific Phone Marshall 480Q Home Phone A 6231
JJ mlw Clearance Sate
Drastic Price Reductions on All Broken Lines. Remnants, Small Lots. Etc., of
Summer Merchandise to Effect Clean-Up of Stocks Throughout the EntirVstoTe
Clearance Sale 111 Men's Suits
$2Q Several Well- 3
1 Makes-Your Choice OO
Men', rothinl J, STur An.nual Mid-Summer Clearance of Men's and Young
M,S? VJothln this morning with an initial offering of 111 high-grade
Suits. For your convenience we print below a list of the sizes and number in each.
SI I 32 I 33
84 I 35 I 36 I 37 38 4 89 40 42 Total: 111
Quantity 1 2 11 j 15 17 27 j 16 13 7 1 Suits
SLh Ha ? " made UP f Various ,ines taken from our regular stock.
High-grade garments, every one of them, with best of workmanship, linings
etc Some in the smart black-and-white checks and blue serges-bothers in
wTl.y0tS hmesPuns in tractive patterns .d f colorgT Se"ra"
twT i rr , rePresentd the collection. If your size is on the
formed oT $9.85
Men's 50c Underwear, at 35c
Men's 25c Hose Six Pairs $1.00
Mam Floor Tool.
W wuav UUUlIUCi
Underwear for men of crepe cloth,
mesh and soisette. Sleeveless shirts in
sizes 34 up to 50. Knee-length draw
ers in sizes 30 up to 4S. Underwear
selling in the usual way at 50c Spe
cial today, three garments Q r
Main Floor Men's Hose in broken line
of colors and sizes to be closed out at
a big reduction in price. Colors include
navy, tan, green and wine. Fine qual
ity cotton, with reinforced heels and
loes. tteguiar zoc erode on cnn-inl
IM .IM . or. the mrmont f I : . '
MFN"? cifv Tincr t i- 7 J f " st pairs lor -a
ALtJM S SILK HOSE Broken lines of sizes in colors, navy, tan wine
, r ".....ic im gray. Aeguiar aoc ana 50c grades.
Men's $1.00 and $1.25 Shirts 83c
$1.5Q Outing Shirts for $1.29
Main Floor Need Shirts ? Here's a
good opportunity to buy them at a
saving. Special lines from our reg
ular stock grouped into one big lot
and decisively reduced for quick dis
posal. Various patterns and colors,
with soft or stiff cuffs. Sizes range
from 14 to 16. Regular O O
$1.00 and fl.25 Shirts atOOC
sale today at 19? the f ff
Main Floor Be comfortable on that
trip! These splendid Sport Shirts
are made from excellent quality
mercerized fabrics and novelty cords.
They are cut in full, generous sizes,
allowing plenty of freedom. These
are shown in cream only. Shown
in all sizes from 14 up C f r f
to 16. $1.50 Shirts at pJL.&Z
Men's Straw Hats -Clearance $1
Men's Bathing Suits Special 89c
Main Floor We have grouped sev
eral lines of Men's Straw Hats and
offer them, while they last, at a
dollar each. Various styles and
broken lines of sizes. None worth
less than $2.00. In 7 f ff
the Clearance Sale at -L vJU
Main Floor Men's Bathing Suits of
best grade cotton, in black and navy.
Sizes from 34 up to 46. Be prompt
and secure one of these Suits we
place on sale today. Good $1.00
quality. Priced special inDn
the July Clearance Sale at OZfC
Save S. & II. Trading
Stamps and Choose Beau
tiful Premiums Free.
Third Floor Hotpoint Electric
Irons, complete with cord and plug
to fit any socket. Guaranteed for
10 years. Choice of JJ O ff
5 or 6 pounds for V5"v
SI Food Choppers
Third Floor "UNIVERSAL" Food
Choppers for meats, fruits, vege
tables, etc Will save their cost in
a short time. Four different sizes
to select from. Note the prices:
$1.00 small size on sale at 70
$1.25 size on sale now at only 95f
$1.50 size on sale now at 81.13
$2.00 size on sale now at J$1..j9
$3 Grass Stools
Bargain Circle, First Floor Spe
cial lot of new Grass Stools and
Tabourettes, latest shapes, and
very attractive for that bungalow.
Regular $1.50 grades at only 98
Regular $3.00 grades now 1.98
Short lengths of Marquisettes,
Scrims, Cretonnes, etc hundreds
to choose from. Pieces "Jf J
worth up to 35c Choice vC
Trading Stamps Represent a Sub
stantial Saving on Your Purchases.
Ask for Them!
Women's Bathing Suits
At Clearance Prices
Department, Second Floor Special lines of Women's Fancy Bathing
buits in the Clearance at substantial reductions. Styled with f ull
riare skirts high waistlines and yokes, bolero effect" and other nov
eky cuts. Made from satins, silk taffeta and silk poplins. Trimming
j icxcenent ranee of sizes to choose from.
$14.50 Bathing f f OQ
Suits, Clearance p JLKJ.OO
$17.50 Bathing Q1Q TO
Suits, Clearance P -- Oe JL O
$20.00 Bathing C t CZ " "
Suits, Clearance iOtUU
$i.50 Bathing Suits, CJ JQ
priced for Clearance -' 03
$9.00 Bathing Suits, C.Q 7 CZ
priced for Clearance P Oa O
$12.50 Bathing Suits, Q O
priced for Clearance O O
Women's Dress Skirts $5
Wool Sweaters Special $4.98
Second Floor Women's and
Misses' Dress Skirts. Smart, new
models for beach and outing wear.
Latest flare styles, with cuff bot
tons and belted waistlines. Also
novelty styles for street wear.
Shown in all the popular ma
terials and colors. C? ffk
Priced special at - J
Second Floor A snap in Wom
en's Outing Sweaters. Special
lot of extra good quality, plain
knit wool, with roll collars and
patch pockets. Colors, green,
wistaria, cardinal, rose, leather,
delft, also a few in white.
Priced for the July Ci CkQ
Clearance Sale at apC-270
Girls' Middy Blouses 89c
Little Girls' Wash Dresses at 49c
Second Floor Girls' Middy
Blouses of white galatea, with
colored collars and cuffs. Very
stylish and serviceable for beach
and outing wear. Ages QQ
6 to 14 years. Special 07C
Second Floor Clearance Sale of
Tub Frocks for little tots 2 to 6
years of age. Dainty French
styles, in plaids, checks, stripes,
etc Nicely trimmed. J Q.
Priced special at, each sratC
With All Cash Purchases
ON ENTIRE SECOND FLOOR
Also With All
Cash Purchases Made
Today in Our
MODEL BAKERY, 4TII FLOOR
Main Floor SLIGHTLY SOILED
and mussed Neckwear Collars,
Vestees and Sets in attractive
styles. Grades selling up f
to 35c Clearance price JC
S2.S0 Hat Drapes
Main Floor Women's Novelty Hat
Drapes, including the popular "San
Pan," and ribbon-trimmed styles in
filet and fancy meshes. Colors
black, brown, navy, purple, taupe
and white. Worth to Ol " r
$2.50. Clearance at ?- O O
Main Floor Women's Pure Irish
Linen Handkerchiefs in white and
colors with dainty hand-embroidered
corners, 25c and 35c t C)r
grades. Clearance, each
25c Hair Ribbons
Main Floor l-Inch Heavy Qual
ity Taffeta in white, pink, black,
lipht blue, navy and red 5-inch
Self -Colored Fancy Ribbons in blue,
pink, navy, brown and red. f Qr
25c Ribbons, special, yard X itC
Aisle of Cotton. First Floor 1500
WASH GOODS REMNANTS in
the Clearance Sale today at just
regular prices by the yard.
Batistes, Voiles, Lawns, Madras
and various other weaves in great
variety of patterns and colorings
for Waists and Summer Dresses.
Made expressly for this store by
one of America's largest and
best-known corset establish
ments. These new models com
bine correct style, dependable
fabrics and low prices. Various
models to suit every require
ment. Ask to see this splendid
new line in Corset Salons, 2d Fl.
Center Circle. 1st Floor Women's
COVERALL APRONS of standard
Amoskeag ginghams in checks and
stripes. Open on side-front,
trimmed with bias bands of con
trasting colors. "00
shirred waist. Special atitC
COVERALL APRONS, open front
or back. Elastic waistline or belt.
Light or dark percale. ffQ
Clearance Sale price, eachJi-'C
Women's $4 Low Shoes $1 .98
Great Variety of Popular Styles
Shoe Department, Main Floor Women's Low Shoes in a mon
ster Clearance today! Smart "Colonials," "Military" and
"Ptzry" stvlea. AIko f1at.Violwl ff.. v 1 .1 1
. - " -n irakurr uuws.
Patent leather, soft-mat kid and dull calf in black; all sizes.
ouuia aiyiea wim ciotn tops. 7 J Ci O
Shoes worth up to $4.00. Pair yliiO
New White Canvas Shoes
Main Floor SpeciaL showing of Women's
White Canvas Shoes with rubber se'es.
"Cinderella" ankle-strap models, now $1.98
"Beacher" Laced Oxfords, very smart, .SJ.4S
"Kooler" Plain-Tailored Bow Pumns. -IK
ivjuino Aftu ouis arum- AD FLAY CHILDS' and MIOSES' "Trot Vf" vt-v:.- ru
SHOES, sizes 11 to 5, $3 grade, the pair. $1.9 of nubuck, prices ranS $ I?i J?2.9 ,nd.