Image provided by: Hood River County Library District; Hood River, OR
About The Maupin times. (Maupin, Or.) 1914-1930 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 16, 1914)
and Dairy Produce
of all klndi wanted. Write for our
Pearson-Page Co. rE0
Pouirht, io!d end exchnriRpd; engines, boilers,
sawmills, etc. Scnri f.r Slock Lint and 1'rlcee.
THU J. E. MAIU'lN CO., 83 1st St.. Portland, Or.
jOLMES BUSINESS COLLEGE
The school that trets you a
Thousands of Graduates
Washington and 10th Sts.
LOSSES SURELY PREVENTED
by Cutter's Blaaklee 111 la. Low-
prlred. fresh, reliable; prefrrred bj
weaiern BiotKmrn oocaiHe tndy pre
m ff tact where other vaccinal fall.
Li Write bouklut and trillmonlalB.
,r,l 1 10-doM pkge. Blackleg Pilli (1.00
UiUVA tO-dol. pkge. Blackleg Pilll 4.00
T'w any lnltor, but Cutter's best.
The superiority of Cutter products la due to oer II
years of (poi-ialtzlnii iri vaocinea and aerumi only.
Inllit on Cntter'a. Tf nmthtitinable. order direct.
THE CUTTER LABORATORY, Berkeley, Calllsrnla.
First Beggar Want to buy my car
Second Beggar Can't afford to run
First Beggar But after you buy It
you'll look so blame sad you'll make
YOUR OWN DRIJGUIST WILL TELL YOU
Try Murine Eye Kewedy lor Ked, Weak, Watery
E.veM and IJramllated Eyelids; Nu Wuiartin
Just. Eye Comfort. Write for Hook of the Eye
by uis.il Free. Murine Eye Reuieuy-Co., Chicago.
The Advantage of Egotism.
He The Bighedde is always think
ing of himself.
She Yes. In that way he always
avoids having much on his mind.
Depends Upon Your Training
Our courtses fn Shorthand, Pen
manflhip. Business Training and
Telegraphy will equip you for a
successful business career.
FALL. TERM SEPTEMBER
Fourth Street, Near Morrison. Portland, Or.
We Guarantee Positions for All
Write Us, No Trouble to Answer.
Pat Kehoe gave a dermatologist
120 for changing his pug nose into a
Mike He did?
Pat He did! Next day Callahan
knocked it back into a pug nose agin
fer nothing at all! Kansas City
Putnam Fadeless Dyes color
more goods than others.
War has one advantage over peace.
In Germany nobody questioned the
justice of mobbing an unsatisfactory
"Have you been able to meet ail the
demands of your creditors?"
"Meet them! I haven't been able
to avoid them." Buffalo Express.
It looks as though some of those
French novelists and pugilists were
getting a pile of cheap publicity out of
Is Common Trouble
Should Be Treated in Blood
To Prevent Recurrence.
There are successful Rargles that atop
soreness In the throat, but to prevent their
incessant return, the blooa must be put in
order. The best remedy is B. 8. S.. as. it
Influences all the functions of the body to
neutralize the Irritants or waste products
and to stimulate their excretion, through.
tne proper channels.
" Rheumatic aore throat Is a dangerous
Indication, as it mentis that the blood Is
loaded with more uric acid than the kid
ney can excrete, and may thus lead to
lerioua general disturbance.
The action of S. S. B. stimulates cellular
activity. It prevents the accumulation of
Irritants In local epots. It enables the
arteries to supply Quickly the new red
blood to replace worn-out tissue.
For this reason uric acid that finds the
throat an easy prey to Its breaking-down
Influence. Is scattered and eliminated. In
other words, H. H. S. prevents chronic con
ditions by enabling all the mucous llninrs
of the body to secrete healthy mucus. Its
Influence Is shown In a marked Improve
ment of tlit bronchial tubes, whereby the
husklnesa of voice with thick, grayish ex-
Dectorations Is overcome. . p. w., wen
diluted wirh water. leans a blood bath
tinct It is welcome to any etomacb and at
onct gets into the blood.
S. 8. 8. Is free of all minerals ana con
tains Ingredients wonderfully conducive to
You can get It at any drat; ttore, but do
not accept anything e'se. There Is danger
In tutistftutes. N. S. h. is prepared ociy dj
The Swift Specific Co.. 528 fwlft Bldg.,
Atlanta, (im. flue Ifedlcal DeDt. will Cive
you free Instruction bv mall on any tubject
AX Diooa usoracrs. write looay.
P. N. U.
No. 37, 1914
yHEN writing to advertisers, pla
tiew this paper-
T GET THRILLS
What the Staging of a Good Pho
toplay Really Means.
Actors Risk Their Lives to Secure the
"Effects" Demanded Not Infre
quently It Is Absolutely Their
Plunging overboard from a burning
yacht which has been Bonked with tur
pentine, and charged with dynamite;
struggling on life rafts In a rough sea,
racing an automobile over the edge
of a dock diying with it and taking
a chance on getting out such things
put reallBm into the movies, give thou
sands their antlclnated thrills and
sometimes constitute the actor's last
appearance, a writer in Popular Me
chanics says. For often JuBt as real
as the actual destruction of a ship is
tne light for life portrayed before the
The staging of a photoplay which In
cluded the burning and sinking of a
small craft and the battle of those
aboard It to save themselves, recently
was undertaken by a producer. With
out flames, explosions and the loss of
the vessel, the picture would lack re
alism. Unless men fought for their
lives while the Are ate its way to the
dynamite which would break the boat
bmldshtp, reality again would be sac
rificed. When the picture was run on
the screen it lacked none of these
qualities. Large quantities of turpen
tine saturated the ship after it had
been stripped of its interior fittings.
lExploBives were placed aboard. It
then had to be fired, while those who
did the work took a chance. As flame
land smoke shot mast high, the men
Humped into the sea, were picked up
by boatB, and carried a safe distance
tway before the terrific blast tore the
praft apart and sent It to the bottom.
HAS WON HER HONORS EARLY
Ethel Clayton, at Twenty-One, One of
the Prime Favorites With Admir
ers of the Photoplay.
Ethel Clayton is one of the best-
known Eastern leading ladleB. She
piles her glorious
Billy Burke type
of hair high on
her head and, in
regal dinner gown
and evening wrap,
sweeps from her
mansion to her
carriage. Or may
be she isn't sup
posed to ever
have seen a din
ner gown, in
which case she
puts her lovely
hair into a pa
thetic knot at the
back of her head,
a cold-I o o k I n g
shawl about her
ders and goe
forth to the cor
ner grocery store for five cents' worth
of something to eat for the whole fam
ily. All of this, of course, is in the
Ethel Clayton was born in Cham
paign, 111., grew up in the backwoods
of Missouri, was later sent to a con
vent school in Chicago, and from there
stepped into a dramatic career. At
eighteen she headed a stock company
in Minneapolis, and now, at twenty
one, is credited with many stage and
film honors and the ability to run her
Films Race of African Dwarfs.
James Barnes, naturalist and mov
ing picture hunter with camera rather
than gun, who has been camera-exploring
in Africa, got back recently
with 21,000 feet of film. Mr. Barnes
and his party traveled about 5,000
miles, traversing Africa from West
to East. Leaving the jungle at the
Congo, they went over the old trail of
Stanley and Livingston, meeting old
chief Lobo, one of the Stanley guides.
With the camera they caught groups
of the Pigmy tribes of Du Challlu in
"the country of the dwarfs." They
found them a ehy lot, and it took sev
eral weeks for Mr. Barnes to get well
enough acquainted with them to in
duce them to pose for the moving pic
tures.. Later some of the little fellows
became guides to the expedition.
Biblical Films Barred.
Prussia's highest court has ruled
that no biblical films can be shown In
the country. The Berlin police presi
dent had prohibited the production of
a film which gave some -scenes from
the life and sufferings of Christ. The
court sustained the action of the po
lice on the ground that the Christian
religion is a part of the public order
which the police are hound to uphold.
The court aleo held that such a film
grossly wounds the sensibilities of re
ligious people, particularly in view of
the fact that It is given along with
light and humorous productions.
In the forthcoming production, en
titled "The City Beautiful," a comedy
drama, a stage scene in a motion pic
ture studio is reproduced. The scene
depicts a green country boy who
strays into a studio and walks on the
stage in the midst of great activity.
Players, property men, carpenters, etc,
are seen engaged in their various vo
cations. The entire stafT of two movJ
lng picture studios participated in this
TO SELECT AND COOK FISH
Precaution In Buying Always Neces
sary Style of Preparation May
In buying fish get the klndB in sea
son, as this lessons the chance of be
ing served with cold-storage products.
Cold-storage flah may be known by
the lack of brightness in the eyes.
B'resh fish have clear eyes, red gills,
the fins stiff, and the scales shining.
The flesh should be so firm that when
pressed by the Angers it should
spring back. Fish showing Blgns of
opposite conditions, such as dull eyes,
liver-colored gills, etc., should be re
fused. Fresh halibut is known by its
pearl white or shining gray skin, firm
flesh and pleasant odor.
Some fish are at their best cooked
In one way only, others may be served
in a variety of ways. For instance,
halibut may be baked, broiled, boiled
or fried. This rule is also true of
other white fleshed fish, as cod and
Those fish known as oily are best
suited to baking or planking, though
broiling Is not to be despised. Under
this head will come blueflsh, mack
erel, salmon and shad. I think boil
ing is the best way to cook salmon.
Small fish Bhould be fried in deep,
very hot fat. This will include smelts,
brook trout, perch, whiteflsh, etc. Fry
ing oil is best for the purpose, or one
can use suet and lard, half and half.
Sour Cream Pie.
One cupful sour cream, four eggs,
one cupful sugar, one cupful raisins,
one-half teaspoonful of cloves. Sep
arate the yolks from the whites of
the eggs and beat the yolks until
reamy ; add the sugar, raisins chopped
fine, the. sour cream and the cloves.
Place in a double boiler and cook un
til thick and creamy. Line a pie tin
with piecrust and bake In the oven
as for lemon pie. Fill this baked
crust with the cream mixture and
place in the oven until well set. Beat
the. whites of the eggs with four table
spoonfuls of powdered sugar, cover
the top of the pie with this meringue
and place in the oven to brown
Blightly. Serve cold. Eaten with a
piece of Bharp cheese, this is a de
licious summer dessert.
Baked In a Box.
If you would like your picnic cake
to arrive unbroken, try baking it in
one of the five and one-eighth inch by
eight and one-half inch tin wafen
boxes. If the box is filled half full of
cake dough it will rise nearly even
with the top, leaving just enough room
for icing. The cover can then be put
on and the cake will arrive in perfect
condition. A good recipe for the above
sized box is the following: One cup
ful of sour cream, one cupful of sugar,
one-half cupful of crushed walnut
meats, a level teaspoonful each of
soda, baking powder and salt, one well
beaten egg and enough flour for a stiff
batter. Spice to taste. The cake
should be baked in a slow oven until
it doubles in size, then the heat should
be turned on to finish.
Red Raspberry Sherbet One box
ful of red raspberries crushed and
heated with a little water and the
seeds strained out, one pint of water,
one cupful of Bugar blended together
and the juice of one-half lemon.
Pineapple Sherbet Three cupfuls
granulated sugar, three cupfuls sweet
milk, three cupfuls cold water, one cun
of pineapple or one pineapple picked
to shreds with a fork. Mix all togeth
er and freeze the same as Ice cream
Grape Sherbet One quart of milk
one pound of sugar, one cupful of
grape juice, the juice of one lemon.
Mix and freeze. Delicious.
Cook together in a saucepan two
tablespoonfuls each of butter and
flour, and when they are blended pour
upon them a half pint of milk. Stir
to a smooth white sauce and stir into
this eight tablespoonfuls of grated
cheese, a saltspoonful of salt, a pinch
of baking soda and a dash of paprika,
Have ready four eggs, "whites and
yolks beaten separately. Remove the
cheese mixture from the Are and grad
ually beat into it the yolks of the
eggs; last of all fold in lightly the
stiffened whites. Turn the mixture
into a greased pudding dish and bake
In a steady oven to a golden brown.
Roast Pork Salad.
Take bits of cold roast . pork,
chopped very fine, with a large quan
tity of celery and the whites of two
hard-boiled eggs. Take the yolks
while warm, mash to a smooth paste
and mix well with one teaspoonful of
mustard, adding Bait and pepper to
taste. Into this stir one teaspoonful
vinegar, three large spoonfuls of
melted butter, and mix all thoroughly
into the meat. Edge platter with tips
of celery or lettuce. Place salad in
the center. Keep cool until sent to
The new Hungarian ware with its
vivid colors Is affective with willow
furniture. This ware is made by the
peasants. It Is of nondescript color,
not white, nor yellow. The garish dec
orations are of flowers and garlands
in pink and greens.
Remove seeds and membranes from
green peppers, cut In form of baskets.
Fill with chopped wbi beans, cubes of
red beets and stuffed olives. Use your
favorite salad dressing.
ENGLISH MIXED GRILL
DISH FOR ANY OF
Recipe That Will Provide Sufficient
for Three Persona Devonshire
Cream Another idea Wa Ow
to English Housewives.
A mixed grill is very popular in Eng
land for luncheon, but it would be as
good as a light dinner or supper.
The following recipe makes enough
for three persons: Three lamb chops,
one-half pound of sausages, four kid
neys, two tomatoes and a half pound
of mushrooms. Grill the chops,
sausages and kidneys together, Bllce
the tomatoes and fry with the mush
rooms. The mushrooms and the toma
toes should not be cooked long enough
for the slices of tomatoes to lose their
shape. Arrange the meat on a platter,
lay the vegetables around the edge,
garniBh with parsley and serve. No
gravy should be used with this dish,
not even the juice from the mush
rooms and tomatoes, or the flavor will
be spoiled and the grill will look messy
Try this recipe some time when you
have a few sausages or kidneys left
over from some meal, and you will
find that you have a new and excellent
dinner dish with very little trouble or
Devonshire Cream. This Is just as
delicious as it sounds and far less ex
pensive. In fact, It isn't really cream
at all, although no one would ever
know that unless she were told, for It
tastes like an exceptionally rich, thick
cream. It Is used everywhere in Eng
land, as it will keep for several days
In a cool place and does not need to
be kept on ice. Ice in Great Britain is
a decided luxury, and not the dally
necessity that it has become in Ameri
ca, but even though the iceman comes
dally 'to your door and your fresh
cream will keep sweet for a day or
two, you may find a jar of rich Dev
onshire cream a convenient thing to
have on hand.
Two auarts of milk will make
enough cream for two persons, and
the milk left after the cream has been
taken off can be used for cookieB, bo
there is no waste.
Put an earthenware pan of milk in
a cold place for 12 hours. Then place
It on the fire and let it come slowly to
the scalding point; leave it on the fire
for about half an hour, but do not let
boll; then remove to a cold place
and let it stand for Beven or eight
hours, till all the cream is risen. Take
oft the cream, which should be thick
and clotted, and serve on fruit, tarts,
For Plcnle and Camp.
When you have a large cake of Ice
and want a email piece to put in a
glass you are somewhat helpless if you
have no ice pick at band. But you need
not be so. Use an ordinary pin instead
of an ice pick and you can have the ice
in pieces the size you desire.
Press the pin into the ice as far as
It will go, and work it back and forth
slowly and steadily- until the ice
splits. Then put the pin in a new place
and make another cleft. In this way
yau can break off piece after piece of
any deBired Bize.
Ragout of Beef.
Cut two pounds of round steak Into
one-Inch cubes; put two tablespoons of
Buet into saucepan and when hot add
the meat, browning on all Bides; Into
the fat blend two tablespoons of flour,
and then add one pint of water in
which has been dissolved one tea
spoon of extract of beef; add one tea
spoon of salt and three-quarters tea
spoon of white pepper and simnter for
When doing up curtains at home if
flour Is used instead of starch the
iron will not stick so much and the
curtains will have more the appear
ance of new ones. One good table
spoonful of flour for each curtain is
sufficient. Mix the flour to a thick
paste with cold water, then put in the
tub and pour on as much boiling wa
ter as required for rinsing the cur
tains. Novel Salad.
An attractive way to serve small
bits of smoked chicken is to cut them
into tiny cubes, put into a cup. and
add enough seasoned gelatin to cov
er. Put into a cold place to get firm.
Unmold, cut into small squares, sprin
kle with finely chopped celery, and
serve, as a salad with a French dress
ing, or a stiff mayonnaise.
Good Hand Cleanser.
Kerosene will cleanse your hands
better than anything else after black
ing a range or stove. Pour a little in
the water, wash your hands In it, then
wash them In tepid water and finally
with plenty of soap and a stiff nail
brush in hot water. Finish up by rub
bing the hands with lemon juice, rose
water or glycerin.
Tcatted Cheese Sandwlchet.
Cut bread as for any sandwich and
place between slices a thin slice of
cheese. Season cheese with salt and
cayenne. Toast until cheese is melt
ed, holding bread together. These are
very good with salads of any kind
where mayonnaise is not served.
To Bake Potatoes Quickly.
In baking potatoes, put a small pan
of water In the oven and you will And
they bake much quicker.
" Repeater' 5moS(e!ess Shells.
If you want a good low-priced Smokeless powder "load,"
Winchester Factory Loaded " Repeater " Shells will
surely suit you. They are loaded with the standard
brands of powder and shot, good wadding and with that
same care and precision which have made the Win
chester "Leader" the most popular and satisfactory
high-grade shell upon the market. Some shooters insist
that Winchester " Repeaters " are better than other
makers' highest grade shells. A trial will tell the tale.
Don't forget the name : Winchester " Repeater,"
THE YELLOW SHELL WITH
Little Willie was loft alone with
"Mr. Chumpley," he presently said,
what is a popinjay?"
Sister's beau wrinkled his forehead.
"Wh-why, a popinjay Is a-a vain
"Are you a bird, Mr. Chumpley?"
"That's funny. Ma said you was a
popinjay, and pa said there was no
doubt about your belli' a jay, an' Bis
ter Baid there was small hopes of
your poppin', an' now you say you
ain't a bird at all. That's funny."
Cleveland Plain Dealer.
The Effect on the Boss.
Hoax The fellows who work in a
brewery drink all the beer they want.
Joax I should think the boss would
have his hands full. Philadelphia
He Doesn't Exist Here.
A musical enthusiast is one who
will pass up a ball game to attend a
matinee performance of "Rigoletto."
The Smart Set.
Shake Into Your Shoes
alien's Foot-Enne, a powder for the feet. It curat
painful, Bwollen, smarting, sweating feet. Makes
new shoes easy. Sold by all Druggists and Shoe
Stores. Don't accept any substitute. Sample
b'KEK. Address A. S. Olmsted, Le Hoy, N . X.
A Plea of Guilty.
"What!" exclaimed the teacher,
"does no one know? What animal
has bristly hair, is dirty all the time
and loves getting Into the mud?
A small boy raised a timid hand.
"Well, Allan," said the teacher, "tell
us what it 1b."
"Flense, ma'am, said the little boy,
reflectively, "it's me." Chicago Amer
are filled by many of our graduates
who received their lirst training at our
model banking office.
The training is invaluable to both
boys and girls, and is only one of the
many special features 01 the lieutel
Why not join our classes with a view
to earnimr more salary?
A position guaranteed.
BEUTEL BUSINESS COLLEGE
And It's Not in Baedeker.
English Clergyman And when you
arrive in London, my dear lady, don't
fail to Bee St. Paul's and Westminster
Fair American You bet; I'll rattle
those off, sure; but what I've been
nankenng to see, ever since 1 was
knee-high to a grasshopper, is the
Church of England. London Times.
How He Would Sell.
"Yep, I've made up my mind to get
rid of that auto I bought from Pete
Haskins. Guess I'll let it go for $30
jest as it stands."
"What you want to do that fer?"
' 'Cause It won't move." Cleveland
By Reflection from Ocean Beach and
Desert Kund unrelieved by Foliage. vVinds
and Mineral Laden, Poixonous Dust, all
bring Eye Troubles in their wake Granu
lated Eyelids, Red, Itching, Burning, Tired
and Watery Eves, Impaired Vision and
Eye Pain. Reliable Relief is found in
Murine Eye Remedy, Mild and Harmless.
If you Wear Glnxses, Try Murine. Doesn't
Smart. Feels Fine. Ads Quickly. la an
Eve Tonic compounded by Oculists not a
''Patent Medicine" but used in succes-ful
Physicians' practice for many years. Now
dedicated to the Public and sold at
50c Per Bottle. Murine Eye Salve In
Aseptic Tubes, 25c and 50c. Hold by
Dniftgists. For Hoolts, write to Murine
Eye Remedy Co., Chicago.
While There's Life.
' "You will," said the attorney, during
the course of their consultation, "you
will get your third out of the estate."
"Oh!" exclaimed the widow, aghast,
"how can you say such a thing, with
my second scarcely cold in his grave!"
His Wife "But, dear, tell me why
you want my photograph taken in cos
tume?" Her Hubby "So that in three years
you will look at it and say what I
would like to say right now." Judge.
" Acid Stomach, heartburn and nausa
quickly disappear with the use of Wright's
Indian Vegetable Pills. Send for trial
box to 372 Pearl St., New York. Adv.
"How's that book you were Just
"Oh, it's another of those publica
tions in which a corking good title Is
spoiled by the story." Washington
THE CORRUGATED HEAD.
"Say, friends!" exclaimed the man
who had come suddenly out of tut
bushes. ' I've had all kinds o' trouble
to get any fish to say in this part o
'Then I suppose you object to my
fishing?" asked the stranger.
"How long have you been here?
"About two hours."
' "Well, I guess there ain't no objec
tion to your gettlu' out n a rock an'
thrashlu' around a while longer. May
be it'll help to amuse the fish."
. L. DOUGLAS
YOU CAN SAVE MONEY BY
WEARING W. L. DOUGLAS SHOES
For 31 years W. L. Doualas has guaranteed the
value by having hla name and the rola.ll price
stani pod on the sole before thi- shoes leave tho fac
tory. This protects the wenrer naaluat high price
for Inferior shoes of other makes. W. I,. Oonijlua
Blnti nrc always worlliwliat ymt pny fur them. If 1
coiiht show yon tlio lilKh grade leatlinra used and liow
niiefnlly VV.L.DouKlna fltiot;a are made, you would thro
nnilciBlnnd why they look lit'ttnr, lit loiter, hold lliclr
almiie iin.1 wear lomti'r limn olln-r inukea for the price.
II the W. I., llonuMB aliuca nm not for sale In your
Trinity, order ilui'. l. Iriiin farlory. Shoes sent ereiy.
wlnm). I'oBIHKe hi' ill (lie U. S. Write for lilua.
lru(tLU 4'uliilou Hlmwlni how to unlrr tiy mail.
W. 1. IXlllll.AS, aloSinuk Sl.,llrutklou, Jlail,
Cerberus was barking at the gates
"He's all right," Pluto ruminated.
"But I do hope they won't tax me for
three dogs this year."
Even he had his troubles. Milwau
kee Free Press.
Of all the clever men we know,
The one we moBt adore,
Is he who mado the one-step grow
Where two-steps grew before.
But there's another artful chap,
Whose skill we'll not deplore,
Ho put two slashes In the ekirta
Where one appeared before.
A Bird of a Rotprt. N
"Here you are," scolded the -robin,
"putting ycuir eRg In my nest and ex--peeling
my wifu and me to hatch it
You have a mU;hty bad reputation for
your irregular habits!"
"Oh, I don't know," saucily replied
the cuckoo, "I never heard of any
clocks being named after you." Chi
cago Evening Post.
IN ALL OUR
There Is Hardly A Woman
Who Does Not Rely Upon
Lydia E. Pinkham's Veg
Princeton, 111. "I had inflammation,
bard headaches in the back of my neck
and a weakness all
caused by female
trouble, and I took
Lydia E. Pinkham's
pound with such ex
cellent results that I
am now feeling fine.
I recommend the
it to all. I shall be
glad to have you
publish my, letter.
There is scarcely a neighbor around me
who does not UBe your medicine. "Mrs.
J. F. Johnson, R. No. 4, Box 30, Prince
Experience of a Nurse.
Poland.N.Y. "In my experience as a
nurse I certainly think Lydia E. Pink
ham's Vegetable Compound is a great
medicine. I wish all women with fe
male troubles would take it. I took it
when passing through the Change of
Life with great results and I always re
commend the Compound to all my pa
tients if 1 know of their condition in
time. I will gladly do all I can to help
others to know of this great medicine."
Mrs. Horace Newman, Poland, Her.
kimer Co., N. Y.
If you are ill do not drag along until
an operation is necessary, but at once
take Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable)
If you want special advice wrlt
Lydia E.PInkliam Medicine-Co.,
(couUdentiol) Lynn, Mass,
MEN'S S WOMEN'S f k $3.00 1 JS
SHOES f v $3 vf
$2.50, $3, $3.50 K'B.im
$3.75, $4, $4.59 P'jL,' f$M
and $5.00 i'.Ar JiCf
BOYS' SHOES $VS
$2.25, $2.50 JJM XhMM
$3.00 i $3.50 JSOt'SJr '
0ver ,C v'Vi "aA"i
Stylus Aw,, IW 4 c-lrVldthi
aaSfte. V a aabatltataa jfs 'J-wl '" mr