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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (March 29, 1916)
THE MORNING OKEGONIAIT. ..WEDNESDAY... 3IAHCII .29, 19 1 G.
Accusation of Duplicity and
Violation of Ethics De
SHARP CRITICISMS MADE
distances of Alleged Unprofessional
Conduct and Sharp Prac-ticc
Enumerated in Brief Op
ffAEHIXGTOX, March 28. Counsel
for the opposition to confirmation of
Louis Di Brandeis as ani Associate Jus
tice of the Supreme Court today filed
a. brief with the Senate judiciary sub
committee, asserting that they had
proved that Mr. Brandeis had violated
the -canons of professional ethics of the
American Bar Association, had made
false and misleading statements, had
been gruilty of duplicity in the per
formance of his professional duties,
had represented interests opposed to
the public welfare and had been guilty
of sharp practices. The sub-committee
probably will vote Saturday on its
The attorneys who signed the brief,
which purports to summarize 1300
pages of testimony heard by the com
mittee, were Austen G. Fox and Ken
neth Ppence, of New York. The stand
nrd of professional ethii-.s which they
charge Mr. Brandeis with having vio
lated is one which forbids a lawyer in
whom confidence had been reposed by
a client thereafter from accepting em
ployment from others in matters ad
versely affecting any interest of the
client with respect to which the confi
dence had been reposed.
Several Cases Cited.
The attorneys say they proved Mr.
Brandeis violated this canon by his
conduct in connection with the bank
ruptcy affairs of James T. Lennox, the
"Warren will case, the United Shoe
Machinery Company, Equitable Life As
surance Society and the Gillette Safety
Kalse and misleading statements or
acts of duplicity are asserted to have
been proved in the Ballinger-Pinchot
hearing, the Boston &. Maine merger
fight and the New York & New Eng
Under the heading of proof as to
representing interests opposed to the
public welfare and acts of sharp prac
tices, the attorneys refer to Mr. Bran
deis' conduct in the 5 per cent advance
rate case of 1913 before the Interstate
Commerce Commission and to his ap
pearing "as registered lobbyist before
the Massachusetts Legislature for the
Sodden Changes Knnneratrd.
His conduct in the Old Dominion Cop
per case is criticised fcy the attorneys
and as "other instances of Mr. Bran
dels' sudden and unexpected change
of position" they refer to the Consol
idated Gas incident and the price main
Even if there be doubt as to the
standard of professional conduct of Mr.
Brandeis, the attorneys contend that his
nomination should not be confirmed.
They point out that eight ex-presidents
of the American Bar Association have
protested against confirmation and that
the only ex-president who appeared in
support of confirmation had known Mr.
Brandeis only silghtly.
dation, as it did when Mr. Sinnott
moved an amendment broadening the
free use provision of the bill, ap
plicable to timber for mining develop
ment. Kind's Prnrnt Status In Doubt.
There is a difference of opinion
among members of the committee as
to the status of John Lind and other
holders of executory contracts, now
that section 7 has been eliminated.
Some believe that the lands covered
by executory contracts will revert to
the Government as unsold land, while
others believe the contracting parties
can still go into court. and have their
rights legally determined. Whatever
the fact, the Lind amendment is now
passed up to the Senate committee,
which as yet-has given no considera
tion to the Chamberlain bill.
After conference with Chairman
Ferris, Representative McArthur said
he would introduce immediately a bill
newly defining the boundaries of the
Bull Run forest reserve to include all
public lands now embraced and all
other lands which may accrue to the
Government. This will include 11,360
acres of Oregon & California lands
that lie within the present limits of
the reserve and will protect Portland's
water supply fully.
LONE VOYAGER WRECKED
INTENDED "WORLD TOIH FROM SE
ATTLE ENDS ON ISLAND.
COUNTIES GET 30, STATE 20
f Continued Frnm First Page.
ported on the final vote by Represen
tatives Church, Timberlake, Freeman
and Crandon, but there was a majority
of two against them.
Representative Sinnott then under
took to amend the bill so that the state
of Oregon would get 40 per cent of the
receipts for its school fund, an equal
Amount to go to the counties. Every
other member of the committee voted
against this proposition. He then pro
posed that the counties get 30 per cent
and the state 30 per cent, but this pro
posal was rejected by a large majority.
Compromise Js Reached.
As a final compromise he suggested
30 per cent to the counties and 20 per
cent to the state, and this motion car
ried. During the consideration of this
part of the bill Representative Mc
Arthur was permitted to participate in
the discussion and supported Repre
sentative Sinnott throughout, though
he had no vote.
When the committee finally decided
to turn -40 per cent of the receipts into
the reclamation fund. Representative
Sinnott proposed an amendment re
quiring the expenditure of this money
exclusively on irrigation projects in
Oregon, but was overwhelmingly out
voted. Later he tried to get an amend
ment giving preference rights to all
bona fide settlers who had established
homes on the land, but the committee
stood by the sub-committee recommen-
PREVENT RELAPSES OF GRIP
This is the time of year when those
who have had the form of influenza
known as "the grip" are suffering from
the condition in which the disease in
variably leaves its victims.
Grip leaves the blood thin and this
anemia which follows grip is a very stub
born one in resisting treatment. It must
be corrected however beforeany cure can
be considered permanent. As long as
the blood remains thin there will con
tinue the relapses with which most suf
ferers from grip are familiar. "Warmth
and quiet alone give comfort and these
not for long at a time. Sleep is restless
and does not refresh the nerves which
are always at high tension.
The best way to correct this after-effect
of the grip is to build up the blood and
there is no better blood builder than Dr.
"Williams' Pink Pills.
As soon as the revitalized blood courses
through the system ;jou are aware of its
toothing influence. (Gradually the color
returns to the pale c ieeks, appetite and
digestion improve ar-d you are on the
road to health.
Your druggist sells Dr. "Williams' Pink
Pills or they will be sent by mail on re
oeipt'of price 50 cents per box: six boxes
J2.50 by the Dr. Williams Medicine Co.,
Schenectady, N. Y. Write today for
free booklet, "Building "Up the Blood."
proves it 25c at all druggists
Captain FrincU Drake's 30-Foot Craft
Strand on San Martin's, -00 Miles
South of San Dleso.
SAX DIEGO. March 28. Shipwrecked
on San Martin's Island, about 200 miles
south from San Diego, the effort of
Captain Francis Drake to make a lone
tour of the world has been brought
to a disastrous conclusion, according
to word brought here today by Captain
Robert Israel, of the schooner None
Captain Drake left Seattle July 28,
1915, with the announced intention of
making a tour of the world in a boat
34 feet long and equipped with a five
horsepower engine. Drake named his
craft the Sir Krancis, and made the
run down the Coast to San Diego with
out mishap, and sailed from here early
this month. According to Captain
Israel the Sir Krancis is a. complete
wreck, although Captain Drake, who
remains at the scene, is hoping to
make repairs that will, enable him to
return to San Diego.
Captain Israel reports that because
of a sudden storm he was compelled
to leave two of his men ashore at
Turtle Bay one week ago. Arrange
ments are now being made to send a
boat after the men, who are said to
have been left with but few provisions.
STEEL CONCERNS FREED
CONSPIRACY IX YOl'XGSTOWS LA
II Oil CASES XOT FOUXD,
Federal Judge Grants Motion to Quash
Indictments Found Under Ohio
YOUXGSTOWX, O., March 28. Judge
W. S. Anderson today granted the mo
tion to quash the indictments recently
returned here against five steel com
panies charging them with conspiring
to fix the price of labor and steel prod
ucts. The indictments against the
United States Steel Corporation and E.
H. Gary, head of the corporation, still
stand, as the motion to quash did not
include these two defendants, on whom
service has not been secured.
The steel company attorneys attacked
the indictments as being too indefinite
and uncertain, depriving the defend
ants of constitutional rights.
The companies in whose behalf the
motion to quash was made are the
Republic Iron & Steel Company, the
Youngstown Sheet & Tube Company,
the Youngstown Iron & Steel Company,
the Brier Hill Steel Company and the
Carnegie Steel Company. The latter is
a subsidiary of the United States Steel
Corporation, and with the indictments
returned against the corporation and
Gary identical in form and intent and
with those against the others. It is
assumed by lawyers that the Gary and
United States Steel indictments will be
It was charged that the defendants
violated the Valentine "anti-trust" law
of Ohio in conspiring to tlx the wages
of common laborers here and the price
Judge Anderson said today that the
decision applied equally to the indict
ments returned against the United
States Steel Company and Judge Gary.
He said three other judges here sup
port his opinion concerning the in
dictments. Prosecutor Henderson inti
mated late today that he would carry
the cases to the United States Su
APPLE GROWERS TO ELECT
Hood Ttivcr Association Mill Con
sider Tiig I'roblems Saturday.
HOOD RIVER, Or.. March 2S. fSpe
cial.) At the annual meeting of the
Apple Growers' Association next Sat
urday, when a board of directors of 11
will be elected, the two most important
measures to be voted on by the mem
bers of the organization which con
trols the majority of the fruit tonnage
of the Valley will be those pertaining
to an affiliation with the Fruit Grow
ers" Agency, incorporated, organized
last week in Spokane, and the matter
of levying an assessment of 1 cent a
package on all fruit products handled
by the organization.
The proceeds will go toward an aux
iliary fund to be used in financing
growers at harvest time and to pur
THIEF CARRIES OFF PALMS
Pair Taken I'rom Itesidence of Mrs.
Gilnian, Vancouver Avenue.
It must have been a thief with a
sense for the artistic in plants or one
who had a longing for the "sheltering"
palms that operated out on Vancouver
avenue Monday night. At least that is
the opinion of the police.
Someone stole two fine palms from
the front porch of Mrs. F. Gilman. 911
Vancouver avenue, during the night,
she reported. The palms were about
four feet high, planted in large wooden
buckets, so, it is believed, the man who
took them must have been a muscular
Ccntraliu Elks to Break Ground.
CEXTRALIA. Wash.. March 1'S.
(Special.) It is expected that ground
will be broken before May 1 for the
new 140.000 building to be erected by
the Centralia lodge of Elks on property
owned by them at the corner of Mag
nolia and Pearl Etreets.
Pekin, China, has an extensive telephone
NAVY FOR SECOND
Assistant Secretary Roose
velt Says War Gives Amer
ica Its Chance.
BIGGER PROGRAMME URGED
United States Could Outstrip Ger
many In Race for Supremacy ,
of Sea Secretary Daniels
to Be Ifcard Today.
WASHIXGTO.V, March 28. Assistant
Secretary Roosevelt recommended to
the House naval committee today that
the United States Navy be restored as
soon as possible to second place among
the world powers on the sea.
Answering hypothetical questions by
members of the committee, who were
interested in comparing the German
and American navies, he said the United
States could outstrip Germany in a
race for naval supremacy. He person
ally favored a building programme this
year larger than recommended in the
Administration's five-year proposals.
Mr. Roosevelt will complete his tes
timony tomorrow morning, and as the
final witness of its preparedness in
quiry the committee plans to call Sec
retary Daniels tomorrow afternoon.
Many More Men Required.
"While the Assistant Secretary de
clined to discuss naval policies, which,
he said, were within Secretary Daniels
province, he gave his personal views
in advocacy of large and immediate
naval upbuilding. In case of war, he
said, the United States would need
225,000 men for its Navy, judging from
England's experience in trebling her
naval forces since the war began. The
Administration's five-year programme
alone, he said, would entail doubling
the present number of men and officers.
The present Navy, Mr. Roosevelt as
serted, was not sufficient to cope with
a first-class power, or a combination
of lesser powers, if tne Government's
policy was to protect both- coasts, the
Panama Canal, its outlying possessions
and maintain its National policy with
respect to Latin America. Cheaper
labor and material, he said, enabled
Germany to build and maintain her
navy at less cost than this Nation.
War Gives Chance to Catch l:p.
"We can take advantage of the war
to catch up." he added. "After the
war other nations will continue build
ing." By deferring planning new ships to
learn lessons from the European war,
he declared the Navy had evolved plans
which would make the new battleships
as near torpedo-proof as it is possible
to make them. He recommended the
establishment of a naval base on San
H-'rancisco bay, developing the Bremer
ton, "Wash., yard, and establishment of
a marine corps in Southern California
He also said a drydock and repair shops,
but not a complete Navy-yard, should
be established at Los Angeles or San
Regarding naval administration, the
Assistant Secretary approved the law
giving the chief of operations wide
"If you give a general board auto
cratic powers." he said, "and the Sec
retary only veto power, in the end
you'd get a body which would stop
SURVEY OF RIVER ASKED
REPRESENTATIVE M'.tRTIllR IN
TRODUCES COLUMBIA BILL.
Portland Engineer Is Instructed
Chief to Invite Rids for
Fishing at Sandiak.
OREGONIAN NEWS BUREAU, Wash
ington. March 28. Representative Mc
Arthur today introduced a bill ap
propriatit g $12,000 to enable the Coast
and Geodetic Survey, in co-operation
with the Army engineers, to make a
complete survey of the Columbia and
Willamette rivers from Portland to the
sea, with the view to issuing new
charts, showing exact channel depths.
The Coast Survey has not made a
survey of the Columbia since the work
done, spasmodically, between 1851 and
1886. although the engineers have
made some charts covering 48 miles
of the river. The shifting of the chan
nel and of sandbars of the 10 freshets
have made existing charts unreliable.
The appropriation is urged by the Coast
The chief of engineers today in
structed the local engineer officer at
Portland to invite bids for fishing priv
ileges on and around Sandiak, near the
mouth of the Columbia River, for three
years, beginning May 1.
Five Bitten, by Rabid Bog.
CALDWELL. Idaho, March 28. (Spe
cial.) Five persons and several dogs
were bitten by a rabid dog before it
was killed by Chief of Police Baker.
The City Council in special session last
night passed an emergency ordinance
requiring all dogs to be muzzled and
issued orders to the police department
to kill any found at large unmuzzled.
f m msi ij .
Dinner Dance de Luxe
Table d'Hote, 5:30 to 8, $1.
Music 5:30 to 8:30.
Dancing from 10 to 12.
Service a la Carte.
Delightful Music Tempting Menu.
feZlL "" Daily Club Luncheon 12 to 2
FliSfiSr' $ ' ' Daily Table d'Hote Dinner $1 fg
t(gM ; ; - flj
BIG GUNS HELD UP
Strike Policy of British Labor
HIGH TREASON IS CHARGED
Labor Member of Parliament De
mands Thut Offenders Be Placed
on Trial Defense of Ilealm
Act to Be Enforced.
LONDON. March 28. Dr. Christopher
Addison, Parliamentary Under-Secretary
for Munitions, revealed to the
House of Commons today a grave con
dition of strike promotion and what he
described as a deliberate, organized
policy of holding up munitions of war,
which, in the opinion of Sir Edward
Carson, who followed him in the de
bate, might justify the men involved
being charged with high treason for
assisting the King's enemies.
James Henry Thomas, labor member
of Parliament ror Derby and assistant
general secretary of the Amalgamated
Society for Railway Service, also spoke,
demanding, as a responsible trade
union leader, that the men should be
put on trial.
Offending; Leaders Removed.
The announcement by Mr. Addison
which brought out these opinions was
that six leaders of a body calling itself
the Clyde workers' committee, which
had been attempting to foment strikes
among munition workers on the Clyde,
had been removed from the district by
the military authorities. In making the
announcement Dr. Addison added that
the committee had in particular at
tempted to stop work in factories where
large guns were being made and in
five cases had succeeded.
The strikes bore no relation to in
dustrial conditions, he said, and were
denounced by trade union leaders. The
object of the committee, he explained,
was to compel the government to re
peal the munitions of war and military
service acts, to withdraw all limita
tions on increases to pay and freedom
of action without government control.
Strikes Called Systematically.
Dr. Addison explained further that
the trouble arose on March 17, when
in one case 1000 men were called out,
and that from that date on a series
of strikes had occurred under a sys
tematic plan. Finally the Minister of
Munitions, he said, had requested the
military authorities to remove the de
linquents under the defense of the
The government. Dr. Addison tes
tified, had the support of a majority
of munition workers, and he was con
fident that it might rely upon the sup
port of Parliament and the nation if
it became necessary to put into force
the full powers of the executive to
maintain the production of munitions to
the fullest extent.
AUTO PARTY GETS DUCKING
Three Tono Men Nearly Drowned
"Ylicii Car Goes Into Deep Fool.
CENTRALIA. Wash.. March 28.
(Special.) When their auto plunged
off the county road between Centralia
and Chehalis into six feet of water
Sunday morning, three Tono men nar
rowly escaped drowning. The water
came to the top of the car and the
trapped men were forced to tear away
the top to extricate themselves. Aside
from a smashed fender, the machine
was not damaged.
Floating down the Skookumchuck
River on a raft nearly proved disas-
friJ tis e-.-.ii o-. co fr. &r.ia frK! tSii t ftii e-.-a e?Sa cSi S
Yes, Sir! Your drug
gist, as well as your
dentist, knows that
Nats? Niasiaf xbs
trous Sunday afternoon to Robert and
Lester Jackson, the swift current
threatening to overturn the raft. Pass
ing autoists, who observed the men's
predicament, headed the raft off at
point where the old blockhouse used
to stand and rescued Robert by throw
ing a rope out to him. Lester mean
time had jumped from the raft and
was clinging to a stump farther up
the river. He was rescued in a sim
ilar manner, both being in a half
arownea condition when they were
STOCKRAISERS ARE DUPED
Shipments, Wortli $10,000, and Ob
tained on Bad Checks, Traced.
COLVILLE. Wash., March 28. (Spe
cial.) Farmers and stockmen between
Colville and Chewelah, who this week
shipped hay, horses and cattle worth
10,000 to British Columbia points.
made the discovery yesterday that the
checks given by the purchaser were
dishonored by the Royal Bank of Can
ada, upon which the checks were
The cars were traced to quarantine
acrot- the boundary, where they will
be held pending an investigation. At
torney J. A. Rochford, representing the
victims, went to Nelson today to take
such measures as may be necessary to
retrieve the loss. It is said that the
purchaser exhibited the best of refer
5T? 7 r"JJ i""- r8 rjs tvws fVTja ivs r m
"DRESS-UP" DAYS PLANNED
Co-operation by Commercial Club at
CENTRALIA, Wash.. March 28.
(Special.) The co-operation of the
Commercial Club in making "Dress-up"
days. April 6, 7 and 8. a success was
solicited at the noon luncheon of the
club yesterday by A. J. Haigh, chair
man of the committee of merchants
planning the event. The state conven
tion of Parent-Teacher Associations
will be held here April 5. 6 and 7 and
many visitors will be here from all
parts of the state.
Plans for the Parf ent-Teacher con
vention were outlined at the luncheon
ty J. AX. Layhue. superintendent of
schools. A reception will be held open
Frultmen Delayed by" Rain.
RIDGEFIELD. Wash., March 28.
(Special.) Fruitgrowers in and around
this place are ready to spray, but are
unable b-.auso of the unusual rainy
weather, and unless the rains cease,
peaches, plums and pears will be be
yond spraying with the lime and sul
phur solution; as buds are now at the
opening stage. Early blossoming fruit,
sucn as pears, cnernes, plums, prunes
and others, show indications of plenty
or rruit, ana unless late frosts appear
there will be an abundant fruit crop
in tnis section or Clarke County.
In New Wealth Added In 1915
ENORMOUS CROPS and LOW
TAXATION Make Farmer Rica
CANADA enjoying ?onderul
prosperity from the products of
the farm, the orchard, and the
centers of industry Canada has come
into her own. No country wrote a
brighter page of history in agricul
tural and industrial development dur
ing 1915 than Canada. All industrial
plants working overtime. Wheat av
erage, 36.16 bushels per acre in Al
berta; 28.75 bushels per acre in Sas
katchewan; 28.50 bushels per acre in
Manitoba. All other grains showed
similar large yields, per acre. Taxes
average $24 and will not exceed $35
per quarter section. This includes all
taxes. No taxes on improvements.
Come and Get Your Share
ol Tills Prosperity
th it tea tent wealth-prodocinff ra the Dominion
hu ver known. Krat schools and full religious
liberty. Good climate. World -renowned livestock.
Pnzei won at International Fafrs prove this. Hera
U your opportunity! What chance have you to pro
vide a farm for your children in your p resect loca
tion, where land price are ao hi&rht
Get Your Farm Home from the Ca
nadian Pacific Ry. 20 Years to Pay
Good land from $11 to $30 per acre. Irriorated land
from t-io. and the Government fruaranteea your land
and water titles. Balance after first payment extended
over nineteen years with interest at 6. Privilege of
paying- in full at any time. Long- before final payment
becomes due your farm should have paid for itself.
92000 Loan In I mprownn wte. We will lend yon
up to $2000 in improvements in certain districts with
no security other than the land Iteel f . Particulars oa
request. Twenty years for repayment of loan with
interest at 6.
Ready-Ma Farme for Sato. Farms which we
have developed by providing; bouse, barn, well and
fencing- and in eome cases cultivation for sals.
Special easy terms.
9)1 OOO Loan for Uvootoctu In defined districts
after one year's occupation under certain conditions
we advance cattle, sheep and boss to farmers up to
a value of $1000.
Wo Want Yon, Wo Cm Afford To Help Yott. Wo
own the land. We want the land cultivated. Our Inter
ests sre mutual. Buy direct and get your farm home
from tho Canadian Facile Kail way . Send lor free book.
9. . DENNIS, Assist
ant to tno Prooiooat
Canadian Pacific Ry.
64 Ninth Avonuo
CALGARY Albert. Cab.
J Merchandise ofCMerit Only
Women s Rain-or Shine Coats
Three Smart Models
Utility coats have never been
so smart and so generally useful
as these models, which can be
worn for traveling, motoring and
for rainy weather.
In gray, green and brown
mixtures. Smartly flaring, with
full belts, half belts and belts
that are detachable.
Lined with satin to the waist
and in the sleeves. Third Floor
Three Styles in These Taffeta
Silk Skirts at $5.95
Clever styles in these separate skirts of a very superior quality
taffeta silk in black, navy blue and in blue or black with white stripes.
Shirred and corded skirts with button trimmings, cascade effects on
both sides, pointed yoke style, with shirring in the back. All made
generously full at the bottom. Third Floor
You'll Have to See These Handsome
Crepe de Chine JVaists at $4.45
To Fully Appreciate Them
For the quality of crepe de chine used is so much better than is
usually found in waists at this price, and then they are shown in all
the newest of new colorings, such as white, flesh, maize, peach,
orange.' cornflower, hunter's green and mint. Beautifully made in a
semi-tailored effect with hemstitching and button trimmings.
All Purchases Made Today and the
Balance of the Month Will Be Charged
on May First Bills
-r merchandise. oTo Merit Only"
The Fourth Floor Section Announces
The Arrival of a
New Tailored Suit
In Style as Illustrated
For Misses and Small Women
Specially Priced at $1 5.00
A new belled model made of serge in dark blue
and shepherd checks of black and tvhite.
The sl(iri has ttvo deep pocl(els, one on each side,
which fasten with buttons, and flares in the correct
The jacket is lined with sill(, beautifully; tailored and
has overcollar of white bengaline. Fourth Floor
Camisoles of Crepe de Chine
and Society Satin, Very Special 7?C
These camisoles are really worth much more than we are ask
ing. They come in both white and flesh tints, with elastic at the
waistline, and trimmed with shadow lace yokes, picot edged, with
ribbons and with soft nets. Fourth Floor
One Hundred Dollars in Gold
Given Away as Prizes
In This J
Art Needlework Contest
Which Is Open to the Public
In this great contest every woman has an opportunity of easily
earning some extra spending money. Decide on what you wish
to make, purchase all the materials in our Art Needlework Section
and you will be entitled to earn part of this prize. The following
prizes will be distributed to those whose needlework shows the
$30.00 in gold for best silk embroidery work.
$30.00 in gold for best cotton embroidery work.
$25.00 in gold for best wool crochet and knitting.
$15.00 in gold for best cotton crochet and knitting.
Any customer purchasing $1 worth (or over) of materials in
the Art Needlework Section is entitled to enter this contest.
I Free Instructions in Lamp Shade Making
f Special classes from 9:30 to 12 and 1 to 5 o'clock, under the
1 direction of Mrs. C. E. Wilkinson, who is teaching all the newest
ideas in lamp- and candle shade making. These classes are free to
o anyone purchasing their frames and materials here. Sixth Floor o
J Morcha ndi f J Merit Only
Trimmed Specially for This Sale
No Two J
with wings, f
bon bows, J
These hats were made in our own workrooms, so we emphasize
the superior quality of the materials and the cleverness in trimming.
Often the effectiveness of a hat depends upon a flower in just the
right place or a bow at a saucy angle. It takes an artist's touch to
give a hat real smartness- which every one of these models possesses
to the last degree. Vou are sure to find just the right hat here today
at only $8.95. Third Floor
)ome in and Hear the New Victor
Records for April
--Mastc Shop, Mezzanine Floor.