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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (May 21, 1932)
The OREGON STATESMAN, Sale-i, Oregon; Saturday Morning, Hay 21, 1832
cuss man.- n w , r sciilimis
Amity High Seniors Will Re
; ceive Diplomas on Fol
'.' i lowing ; Friday .
AMITT, May 20 The bacca
- laureate; sermon ' for . the Amity
' graduating class -will be delivered
fey Rev L. S. Shnmake o; McMinn
Tille, Miy 22. at the Methodist
The graduation exercise of the
Amity high, sehool will be held
Friday evening, May 27. Dr. Levi
T. Pennington of Paclfie College
will deliver the commencement
address. ' ' '"' -k:
The following are members of
the 1912 graduating class: Jessie
Cannell, Robert Earl. Leon
French : Mary Lou Fuller, Helen
Banns, : Needra Massey. Winifred
McKlaney, Lois Newman. - Tfeny
. voiier, Russell Sheldon. "Kemnle
Tellefson, 'Goldia White. Alvin
Rockhill and Arnold Fletcher. -, .
, Mrs." Lynn Lancefleld presented
number of young people in a mu-
slcat 'program Wednesday after
noon at 3:20 p.m. at the Amity
Those." taking part were: Cleo
Odom.' Jean Abraham, Thelma
: "Winters. Helen Cibbe. Eleanor
- .Massey; - Helen ..Morris. Ruth
Chrlstensen, Alan Torbet, Ger-
- trade Cannell, Lorene Tompkins.
Marie Houck, Paulina Domes,
May Van Staaversen.
HEAD OF P-T GROUP
V ' . V "11. -
DAVTO S. IlIGATLS
TheIate Theodore RooseveVI
'AUMSVILLE, May 20 The
last meeting of the Parent-Teachers
association was held Wednes
day at the school house. New
officer were elected, Mrs. T. C.
Mountain, president to succeed
Mr. A. A. Nicholson who has held
the place two years; Tic presi
dent, Mrs, Fred Steiner; treasur
er, Mra. A. E. Bradley; secretary.
Miss Grace Richards; sergeant-at-afms,
This was followed by a pro
gram prepared by Miss Gladys
Burgess; school scng by Cleo
Barry and Thelma McDonald; a
nock wedding erent. The wed
ding march played by Mrs. Ella
England, the minister, Merl9
Martin flower glrls Mrs. Mar
garet Martin and Mrs. Susie
Ransom, the bride; Charles Mar
tin, the groom; Frank Bowers;
They were followed by their
grand parents, Sam Wels, Charles
Pardee who wept profusely; Mrs.
Nera Bowers carried the large
ring on a cake plate. Donald
Riches was train bearer.
;Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Dyer and
three sons of Yerington, Nevada,
spent two days recently at the
J. H. Nichols home. They are
looking for a location and like
Though it U regarded a victory for tho foe of prokibitHm, tk rcl
triumph ef David S. InsalU, youthful Assistant Secretary off the Navy
for aeronautic, in winning the Republican nomination for Governor el
Ohio, ha a far more ominous significance for the keen student of poll
tics. A glance back through the political pages of United States history
since the Civil War will show that the American people have shown a
growing tendency to signify their recognition of the fighting man by let
ting the man who upholds his country's honor by force of arms have a
hand in governing it. It was on such a wave of patriotic gratitude thai
the late President Roosevelt rode into the White House. The nomina
tion of Ingalls is something similar, lngalls fought for his country in the
World War as an aviator and came out with a I Uliant record, having five
enemy planes to hit credit for which he was decorated with the Distin
guished Service Cross and the British Hying Cross. His first fhng in
politics was when he was elected to membership in the Ohio Legislature tm
1927. His appointment as Assistant Secretary of the Navy for Aero
nautics in 1929 bv President Hoover was a personal triumph for gU
and a tribute to his ability as an aviation expert. Since then be has
become one of the most popular members of the Hoover Administration.
His great popularity in his own Sute of Ohio is attested to by hie victory
over C J. Brown, Ohio Secretary of State, who is a bone dry in a dry
state, while lngalls is an outright opponent of prohibition.
RICKREAL, "May 20. -At a
special school meeting Wednesday
it was voted by a large majority
t ratalu the normal training
ebool In the grades for a neriod
of one year, to be withdrawn at
that time if not satisfactory.
J. A. Churchill, newly-elected
Srealdeiit of the Oregon Normal
ebool at Monmouth, was present
ant explained the plan on which
the -work would be carried on.
Clever posters have been put
ap by the pupils of the grade
ebool calling attention to their
operetta to be presented Friday
Bleat; May 20, in the high school
auditorium. "Mulligan's Magic" is
the title of the play and all pupils
of the tipper room are Included.
Mm Dew plays the accompanl
BMOte aa well as directing the
WOODBURN, May 20. May
day will be celebrated by the
Washington grade school here
Tuesday night, May 24, at the
school grounds. The program will
begin at 6:30 p. m. Mary Jane
Shaw will be crowned queen. At
tendants are Mildred Tehle and
Floris Nelson of the eighth
grade, and Sylvia Tehle and Mil
dred. Howe of the seventh grade.
Others in the court of the
queen will be: Crown bearer, Bil
lie Bladorn; train bearers. Junior
Durant and-Fred Corn, Jr.; flow
er girls. Virginia Olson, Bonnie
Susan Scott, Virginia Whitman
and Ruth Bain; lord of May,
Wesley Strubhar; heralds, Rob
ert Bonney and Charles Roberts.
The program will be: Tap
dance, Barbara Espy, Billie Chase
and Marie Strike; spring dance.
Lois Volker and Evelyn Block;
pirate dance, Rognar Anonby, Leo
Miller, Jack Holcomb, Don Rer
ick and Ray Tresldder; scarf
dance, Lois Volker, Evely Block,
Mildred Howe and Sylvia Tehle;
May pole dance, Irene Jones,
Margaret Tangent, Oneta Haar,
Lois Volker, Evelyn Block. Edna
Mathieson, Hilda Trullinger, Ha
tel Trullinger, Lillian- Kliewer,
Rosemary Corey, Fern Herman-
son. Marlorie Faulconer, Anna
Benson, Helen Hicks, Helen Lind
sey and Katherine" Howe.
March and dumbell drill, Roy
Tresldder, Bob Powell, Rognar
Anonby, Howard Van. Houten,
Robert Lindsay, Charles Roberts,
Don Rerlck. Leo Miller, Charles
Daufman, Junior Hall, Jack Hol
comb, David Paul, Calvin Chris
ty, Kenneth Pomeroy and Robert
Bonney: Indian pageant, Marshall
Barrett, Herbert Elllngson, Dale
Ashland, Don Rerlck, Jaek Hol
comb, Robert Lindsey, Charles
Roberts, Donovan Cammack,' Her
bert Hull, Kenneth Pomeroy,
Russell Gulss, Lois Volker. Kllta-
Grade Pupils Finish Work;
Daytbn Seniors' Class
y Sermon Sunday "
GRAND ISLAND, May 2 ft The
students of .the four upper grades
in the island sehool 'bid farewell
Thursday, to all school activities
until the re-opening next falL
Their Instructor, Mrs. a Pauline
Fowler, had planned .a pleasant
wiener roast to he held . In ' the
woods, as a surprise for her pupils,
but due to the hard rain showers'
they were forced to -enjoy their
eats In the basement of the school
building. The extension, of time
for the upper grades was due to
days missed in March through Ill
ness of the teacher, Mrs. Fowler.
' The Dayton high school student
body annual election resulted in
the. following officers for the en
suing, year: president,. Melvin
Blanchard; vice president, Ken
neth Hadaway; secretary, Grace
Carlson; - treasurer, Pete Reich-
stein; athletic manager, . John
Clow; editor, Harry Tompkins, .
Class Bernion Sunday
The program, for the: Dayton
hlvh school baccalaureate services
to be held Sunday nlpht. May 22,
at the Methodist church - is as
Processional; Invocation, Rev.
F. E. Fisher; hymn, "Onward
Christian Soldiers", congregation;
vocal solo, "Memories," Mrs. Ve
lene Coburn; male quarter, "That
Beautiful Land". Ray Warren,
Ed Graberiborst, Rex Peff er, Lynn
Gubser; duet. "A Perfect Day",
Mrs. Iva Wlllard. Mrs. Alice
Hensley; baccalaureate sermon,
John Runyan; solo, "Sundown",
Roy Warren; Instrumental "Cas
tle Chimes", Junior mandolin or
chestra; male quartet, "Glorious
Things of Thee are Spoken",
Messrs. Warren, Grabenhorst,
Peffer, Gubser; hymn, "When We
All Get to Heaven", congregation;
benediction, Rev. Chester Fink
SLENDER SILHOUETTE STILL THE MODE
' . T' . ' ' ... " 4 I I 1 I i '.r-q
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- . , ,.'..'- I 1 .
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f - . . ; . . - -
,r : . !."..- : V . ; ' . -l
: : '"!'.': ;'; H''"iiri: '
I ulif i ! . ;. y. I I. ..ml
beta Pollard, Katherine Howe, Ma
tilda Peak, Evelyn Block, Edna
Mathieson, Hazel Trullinger and
Japanese to Speak
Richard Funi, Japanese, will
speak at the morning service of
the Woodburn Christian church
Sunday, talking on the subject.
Christ and the Japanese." Mr.
Funl speaks the English language
fluently, and a real treat is prom
ised. He will also play and sing,
in his native tongue.
Rev. Chester L. Ward, super
intendent of Hubbard schools, will
continue his series of sermons
given at the Woodburn Presby
terian church. Members of the
church have expressed much sat
isfaction In Mr. Ward's speeches.
No churches are holding serv
ices in the evening, as baccalaur
eate services for the graduating
class of the high school are to
be held In the auditorium of the
school at that time.
All political candidates were
given a chance to talk Wednes
day night, when the regular meet
ing of the Woodburn chamber of
commerce was held at the St.
Luke's eommunity hall. A large
number of political aspirants
were present and several sent let
ters stating that they were un
able to attend. The letters were
read by Ray Glatt Twenty-five
"PI O NT T El A C T B R H 19 G TTJl
V. J "T Official System" jjj
, as Adopted by Leading Authorities
' l" " " " By E. V SHEPARD- '
Sometimes a nlaver nnextutcii.
fy springs a novel bid upon his
partner. If that bid can be read
without difficulty, and If the bid
sets a long-felt want, thereafter
becomes a regular part of the
proceedings of those two players.
Stock a bid of great utility was
first employed in contracting the
heads showu below.
Reading m Novel Bid,
v.v 7S2 . :
Z passed. I oecunled A' ivn.U
uea My hand was not worth a
PIltBMjl. M. L. Coleman, was an
adef at feature showing, so that
ww were tmnlovinr that
sWinr powerful hands. Ha tunned
stw declaration to 2-Smdee.
tejr ."Show your lowest side ace:
sure game, and prob
aUy f .tluaJ J did as directed,
y Mddtai-. d-Diamonds, thereby
ysT nowiins; we acs or clubs,
I lad to show my features in reen
ter order. liyj partner, hayinif
givtar the slam signal, was at Lb
erty to show lis features ta any
way that he deemed best ealcu
etei to obtain from me the ln-
aormaao fit. desired. -
Loieman taW notblns; about
ala5a He. bid 4-Hearte; to an-
seuuc posseanoa ox ue ace. Mav.
tM mors side aces to show,
muurmm . anovnng Kings. as " my
rctxer bad (stated that he held the
i-TE trick w&aner in hearts, my bid
of S Hearts meant that I could win
the second heart trick with the X.
Next B bid 6-Clubs, stating that
he saw a certain small slam and
wanted to know whether or net a
grand slam was safe to bid. I
never had heard a bid of the kind,
but I tried to reason out its mean
ing. I had bid only 1 -Spade. Then
I had Shown the Ace of diamonds:
afterwards I had shown the K of
hearts. Upon that rather meager
information my partner stated that
ne xeit comment or a small slam,
and that he hoped for a grand slam.
The one thing that ray partner
could not know at all was, how
good my spades were. Evidently
he was quite long in spades; say
uuermaiioa concerning my Hold
ings in the two red suits showed
him no losers there. Ee could hold
no losing clubs. AH that B wanted
o ? w" bo,11t T iollj tops
a ayaues. .naying grasped that
fact, 1 bid 7-Spades. which - of
eourso earns to us on a spread. -.
iM fe two methods whereby
tte assisting head can show ab-
tw i. Tv ijiji n suits the
first is by bidding one trick higher
j u v. vTT' secona meth
ed is by biddinga suit out ef its
normal order. TbA CoW wtS
the ace of clubs he would )n
ttt U bef oTe Xwlng m!
hearts, Showtog hearts before
clubs meant that clubs had no lee-
e1 .P er was Yoid ef
that suit I neither knew nor eared.
I did grasp the fact that he wanted
to know what ton snadea I hld.
So far as l know that particular
method of showinsr as In -nf
suit ia the Assisting hand had never
oeiore neea employed,! hut tinee
then it hat become a regular part
Ofrrtgu, 1M. By BUatYMtww Statin. Bm.
CENTRAL HOWELL, May 20.
The last dsy of school Wed
nesday was enjoyed by the com
munity with the usual plenle din
ner and ball game.
The 4-H cooking and baehelor
sewing club exhibits were Judged.
Lucille Wood won first on bread.
Ida Scharer first' on angel food
cake and on cookies, : first, Jo
Wood: second, Lucille 'Hall, and
third, Emmaline Naf xeiger. The
first puce in bachelor sewing
was won by Glen Beals, Vernon
Beals second and Donald Steffen
Mrs. Robert Jans. Mrs. R. C.
Ramsden and Mrs. Thomas Lovre
acted as Judges off 'the cooking
exhibit The girls of the cooking,
club presented their .leader, Mrs.
A. Hall, with a lovely vase.
Mrs. A. E. Jans fell and cut
her leg and Is unable to be on
her feet for a time. .
Eighth grade graduates this
year are Lueuio wooa. ueien
Panesen. Irene Nafzelger, G rover
Lichty, Delbert Lovre, Jmes Llch-
ty, Henry Rudlshauser, Harry
Pallesen and Edgar Naizeiger.
Mrs. M. L. Prunk
Killed by Machine
Near Amity Home
AMITY, May 20. Mrs. M. L.
Prunk, who came here from 8a
lem with her husband six years
ago, was killed about midnight
Tnursaay wnen struck by a car
driven by a local man, A. W.
Newby, who operates a meat mar
ket and who was returning from
Mrs. Prunk's mother and other
relatives live In Salem. Mr. Prunk
Is a druggist here. Newby says
the accident could not be avoided,
The accident happened as Mrs,
Prunk was returning to her home
after playing bridge at a neigh
Above are a few of the aaedela displayed at a recent exhibition ef Summer fashion. Contrary to- the pre
dictiens of beenty nnoissew, tke slender, beyish silhouette b still enjoying pepmlarity with eentnriera.
The newest modes ore designed to show to die beet advantage tho tall, slim figwra, cwt wpen boyish lines, bwi
with aa effect ef statoesane dignity. At left Is a Semmer t reek ef ergandie, with embroidered batiste, one
ef the charmingly feminine models on display. - The broad high girdle In two tones of bin adds an attrac
tive note. In the center are two gleaming white satin evening gowns, satin still being the popular medium.
.These gowns have Jackets of centres ting colors ene with black and white bolero effect, and tho other with
range crepe, fitted to the figure. At tho right b a beautiful frock of tho more demure type. This model
Illustrates the longer silhouette. It le of pleated chiffon, with a bodice in two shades of green that creeses
and ties In back with long, trailing ends. So now, ladies, get that slender figure Get up in the morning and
t-t-r-e-t-c-h for the sky until yon attain the graceful symmetry that is so necessary if body is to harmoniso
with the clothes.
West Salem News
WEST SALEM, May 20. The
elaborate May day festival that
was to have been given Thursday
afternoon was postponed because
of the showery weather, and will
be presented on the first pleasant
school afternoon. The ball game
and the final meeting of the Par
ent-Teacher association will fol
low the exercises at the schoo .
Major Charles A. Robertson has
been granted a building permit
to erect a garage building to cost
1150. This will be for the accom
modation of those living in the
At the Boy Scout court of hon
or held in Monmouth Wednesday
night for the Cascade area, four
West Salem youths received ad
vancement. "A. C. Henningson Is
scout leader here and the boys
to advance were Robert Arm
strong, promoted to second class,
and Harvey Griffin, Winston Gos
ser and Raymond Griffin, pro
moted to first class scouts. Con
siderable Interest Is felt for the
annual scout rally to be held at
Sweetland field May 27.
At the silver tea held at the
home of Mrs. L. T. Wallace Wed
nesday afternoon, a very pleas
ant social time was spent. Seas
onal flowers" were effectively used
In the rooms and Mrs. Phil Hath
away and Mrs. Darrel T. Brad
ford had charge of the entertain
ment at which proverbs, a comi
cal reading by Mrs. Jed Austin, a
Question and answer game and
other games were played.
Mrs. Edward Brock, whose
birthday It happened to be, was
complimented and surprised by a
coin shower by the matrons, and
a delightful social hour followed.
Refreshments were served by
the hostess assisted by Mrs. W. D.
Phillips and Mrs. Emmett A.
Dickson. Those present Included
Mrs. J. L Miller, Mrs. C. R.
Brown, Mrs. Edward Brock, Mrs.
Guy Newgent, Mrs. Darrel T.
Bradford, Mrs. Phil Hathaway,
Mrs. Harold Davis, Mrs. C. R.
Dark, Mrs. Morris, Mrs. Frank
Wells. Mrs. Arthur Hathaway.
Mrs. Jed Austin, Mrs. Frank For
rester, Mrs. John Evans, Mrs. 8.
Pfeifanf, Mrs. J. R. Brown, Mrs.
George Lothrop, Mrs. J. R. Bed
ford, Mrs. A. T. Kelso, Mrs. El
mer Rierson, Mrs. Bertha Engle-
horn, Mrs. Hrrls, Mrs. Emmett
Dickson, Mrs. Jack A. Gosser,
Mrs. W. D. Phillips. Miss Lottie
McAdams and the hostess, Mrs.
Recent guests at the T. C.
Gosser home Included Mr. and
Mrs. Ernest Slpo of Kelso, Wash..
Mr. and Mrs. D. S. Gosser, here
from Wisconsin, Mr. and Mrs. B.
xi. u nam Der lain ana son ueioerT,
Mrs. Frank P. Wells and Mra.
Harley Smalley and son Gene.
FOLQUET DIES AT
SCHOOL BUS WHEEL
WOODBURN. May 2 0. Paul
Folquet, 5. died at tho wheel
of .the Lincoln school bus this :
morning At a point on his route
about ai half mile, east of tho
highway; He had picked up some
of tho children. The Ignition was
turned off by Folquet apparently
Just before his death, as the ma
chine slowed down and then halt
ed. , When the door was opened.
Folqaet's body fell out.-.. ?.
Mr. Folquet hsd driven the bus
for. 12 years. He was In ' good
health when bo' started ' out - this
morning. He was - born; in;. St.
Pierre et-Mlqselon. France: from
where ' he "came to Woodburn , 21
years ago. Mrs.' Folquet died hero
fire years ago. Ho 'leaves three
sons. Men rice 4 and. Paul, Jr., of
Portland and , George of Castle
Rock. Wash.' He was a member of
the Catholic church here. --i
Funeral services ' will - be . held
Monday, with burial to be In ML'
Calvary cemetery In Portland,
where his. wife Is buried. ' -:
On account of .Mr. i Folqaet's
death the Lincoln school May -exercises,
. ' scheduled for V tonight,
were postponed . until next week.
George Allphin, 80,
Passes at Jefferson
JEFFERSON, May 20 George
Allphin, 80, died at his home hero
Thursday night after a brief ill
ness. He was born in Benton
county, Oregon, May IS, 1852 and
had lived here for the past six
He Is snrvivea by a son, Will
iam Allphin of Newport, and a
daughter, Mrs. May Jones of
Crabtree, and several stepchil
dren. He also leaves three sls
tersand two brothers. Funeral
arrangements have not been completed.
Henry : Roberts is - - -Called
After Long Misery
FALLS CITY, May 20 Henry
Roberts passed away at his home
here Wednesdsy night. Mr. Rob
erts has been in poor health for
some time. He is survived by two
sisters. Miss Mary Roberts and
Mrs. France Barnett, all living in
Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Gunn are
leaving next Monday for Okla
homa. They plan to drive through
with a team of mules. Mr. Gunn is
a tinsmith and will follow that
trade as they travel along from
place to place. They recently lost
their home hero by fire.
Arthur Landers sttempted sui
cide Tuesday night by shooting
himself. The bullet passed clear
through his body Just missing the
heart and lung. He was taken to
tho hospital at once.
Howe Will Preach
Class Sermon for
Seniors at Turner
TURNER, May 20 The Bac
calaureate sermon for the Turner
high school senior class will be
given Sunday evening. May 22, at
the Methodist Episcopal church.
Rev. D. J. Howe of Salem will be
Special musical numbers will
be given by the high school girls
sextette also a violin solo will be
given by Louis Fowler, Mrs. Mao
Hadley will be the pianist: the in
vocation will bo by Rer. B. J.
Gils trap, with Rer. W. 8. Bur
goyne giving the benediction.
Tour of " Portland
For Grade Pupils
AURORA. May 20 Professor
and Mrs. Morrison gave tho upper
class of tho grade school an educa
tional tour of places of Interest in
Portland Saturday. Tho Mutual
Benefit Health and Accident asso
ciation. Northwestern School of
Commerce and other places were
visited. - '
A special police officer was as-.
signed to tho class at tho Harbor
Patrol. He took them aboard a
French liner front which they wit
nessed unloading of boats. : At tho
Monarch Forres company, iron
Surls -front passenger coach reus
were given as souvenirs. .
A movie completed the day. The
previous night the seventh grade
gave tho eighth grade a party at
the Morrison home.
BOY TO BRETAXOS
ST. PAUL, May 2 0 Mr. and
Mrs. .Bernard Bretano are proud
parents of their second child; a
hoy born Tuesday, May IT. J
THIS GREAT LAST FINAL CLOSE OUT SALE OF BISHOPS STATE STREET STORE-MENl JUST
7 DAYS MORE AND THIS STORE CLOSES NOW FOR SAT. AND THE LAST FEW DAYS WE
OFFER STILL GREATER VALUES IN FACT NEVER IN SALEM'S HISTORY
HAVE YOU BEEN ABLE TO BUY SUCH FINE MERCHANDISE AT SUCH
AMAZING PRICES. BORROW OR BEG BUT DON'T MISS THESE CLOTHING V
VALUES OF A LIFE TIME
Tint broadcloth, full cut, extra well
made. AH rood colors. Pro-ahrunk.
fast colors. Regular raluo CiXV
to S2.00. Now VOK,
Aa exceptionally fine hose, ill colors
ana finest rnakes. Regular ralue
doc now ror this rr pair torf
doso out D tP
Fine silk ties, all new colors, rood
silks and Yaluea to $1.00.
S FOR $L25
110, the balanew of our entire stock. Yery best
stakes indudinr Hart Scbaf fner & Marx, Mich
ael Stent' and other fine tailored suits, every
one the newest style, exceptional fine fab
rics In all popular shades of gray, tan A
blue. These suits sell-
inzrightwwuinost n i cr .00
tores up u oo. r or
final close out
50 GARMENTS IN THIS GROUP . . . FINE
ALL WOOL FABRICS . . . ALL GOOD COL
ORS AND GOOD STYLES . . TAKEN FROM
our regular stock and suits
that would sell resmarly up
to $22L50, but now for this
last final dost out, lowest
pries In clothing history
Fine Hale and rayon faose.
Park Mm and ether good
makes. Reg. sold us f A.
to Me. Now ...Avis
1 group fine felt hats, some
Stetsons and U&Aory includ
ed and Reg. valuer to $7.50.
Now lor this last
final close out
SHIRTS and SHORTS
Broadcloth and rayon -all
oolors full cut. Extra weQ
nude and Beg. values Of
to 1. Now to dose out OuC
Sixes 2 to 28. AH good colors.
Wool tweeds and Casstmeres.
Value to QC
Fine an wod sleeveless sweat,
ere, an colors, -black, white,
tan and green. A real sweater
for summer wear.
Now to close out.,
Fine suede leather coats- knit
collar and cuffs. A real coat
for sport wear. Jtegular value
to IMS. Now to . J J Af;
AH colors and good Q
webbing. Now ........ IOC
GOLF BALLS "
New regulation slse and regu
lar Mo value. J for SI AA
Fine faultless, no belt, broad
cloth, an colors. Val. np
to 12. Now to dose out UOC
Black and white and tan and
white. Beg. ILM
Vsl Now IX Special.. DOC
Oood Nainsook and Broad
eloth. Value to $140. OF-
' , SUSPENDERS -
New Boston suspenders. AH
eolora. Beg. value to ! JP
L0a-Now to close out bOC
: CAPS - ;
Wool and white lined aH new
styles and values to QP-i
$1.71 Now to dose out OU C-
7 GOLF HOSE
Fine cotton all colors. Bes
.lar .values to S5& QQ
Now to close out......O7C
OPEN TILL 9 A. Ms SAT.
II I I f
Now Mrejvi -nv ,. I Mil
o).oo W W Y
IL I) Mm L
To close out l.UU AFLI Tffc I t trVZ I I I
UU OPEN TILL 0 A. M. SAT.