Newspaper Page Text
THE SUN, MONDAY, JULY J, itfitf.
HUGHES PLANS TOUR
TO PACIFIC COAST
Wm Drire Home Hli Argu
ments at BIflr Meetings in
About Ten Cities.
VACATION IN THE ROCKIES
BRtPOtllAMPTOM, I I Jtllr I.
Charles K. Hutches will probably Inaugu
ral li cnmpalgn for th rresldcncy In
Hi Pfcond week of August, atnrtlng on
i tour which will take him to th Pacific
cNiat. The tentative arrangement pro
vide for addresaei In about ten leading
r Itlf. probably St. Paul, Portland, Or. :
San Kranclsco, Los Angeles, Salt Lake
City. Kanras City, St. Louis and Chicago
.Mr. Hughes Intends this awing around
the circle to be merely preliminary to
one or more whirlwind tours. He hopes
to at old rear platform speaking on the
first long trip. Ills plan Is to speak only
In cities where It will bo convenient to
upend the night and to hold only one
meeting In a city, but always In the
lirrent and most accessible building.
This tour, according to present plans,
le to b In no sens a barnstorming
expedition. The nominee Intends that
Ms addresses shall be dignified presenta
tions of the Issues of the campaign.
Each of the great questions confronting
the American people, such for Instance as
the Mexican situation and the nation's
attitude toward the European belliger
ents, Is to be treated at length, and It Is
probable that different questions will be
oonilderea in ainereni cuira,
fees Cfcanccs for Pabltetty.
On reason why Mr. Hughes believes
that emir ITt great centres or population
should be visited on the Initial tour Is
the greater opportunity for publicity
Which they oner. 11 is oeiieveu mai
starting the trip early In the campaign
rniM reillxe these three oblects.
If the speeches prove as effective as
to hoped Tor by tne iiepuoncan man
vers rresldent Wilson and his admin
i.tntlon will be put on the defensive
right In the beginning. Mr. Hughes Is
determined to make hla appeal to the
people when thousands of voters have
jet to decide whom they will support
and have not yet tired of studying enre
fully prepared analytical presentations
of the problems at Issue. He hopes to
conserve his strength for the speedy
tours to come shortly before election
day, when long hours, much exertion
and little sleep will put him to a severe
in considering ha plan for a tour, Mr.
Hughes has, sought the advice of some of
the party leaders wno nave approved .
but has not dlscussod It at length with
Chairman Wlllcox of the National com
mlttee. who Is now working on campaign
plans. The nominee will go over the
mbjert with Mr. Wlllcox In New Tork
After making a speech In a Western
city It Is the nominee's present Intention
to epond a day or so more to confer with
Plate and other party loaders.
A (second trip probably will be made to
other Western cities, not included In the
tentative itinerary of the first tour.
Upon suggestions of party leaders In
New York, and because or the difficulty
of neintllng the notification committee
on July IS, a change In the date of hold
Ins the formal notification ceremony Is
hem; connldcrcd. Mr. Hughes favors
lm'tig tin: notification the latter part of
Opportunities for rest and relaxation
have their part In the plans for the
trip to tln Pacific coast. The nominee
'iope tntpas two weeks at some resort
In the lloikles. possibly at ulactor Na
i"iiai rarK in Montana.
fWnre took tip the work of the In
jrance Imcslisatlnn Mr. Hughes went
'n the Alps fnr sixteen consecutive sea
"n anl Indulged his passion for moun
tain climbing, but no nuch opportunities)
iisve prccntol themselves In many
Jear He believe a fortnight's outing
In tlie Hockles would ulacp him In ex
"llent condition for the vigorous duties
of the late cHinnalgn. If the tour is
mad according to present plans It will
unruly bo concluded long before Octo
Visit Jar Harbor Carnival,
Mr. Hughes and two of his daughter?
sove last night to Sag Harbor, five
miles north of here, for the opening of
th town's annual carnival. A band
concert nnd a parnde of firemen were
ftur'. The candidate, who did not
iave ins limousine, was frequently rec
oxnlzed and responded several times to
Mr and Mrs. Hughes and Miss Helen
itui-hes went this morning to the Metho
nit cliurch Instead of to the rrosby
tr!sn, as on last Sunday. The Ttev
.'. A, Snann. the naNtor. nrenrhed
short sermon, after which communion
win observed. The nominee, his wife
stid their daughter walked to the front
"f the church and knelt nt the pulpit
rail to partake of this sacrament. The
Misses Catherine nnd Elisabeth Hughe
sttended services nt at. Ann's Episcopal
After dining at home the Hughes fam
ny remained Indoors until late In th
sfternnon, when all went for a long
TO NAME CAMPAIGN
CHIEFS THIS WEEK
Republican Committee Ex
pected to Include a Few
-rtiai Inttrvtt paid by
r d rants July
lay whan It Is
HUHE Incam Is
wHttad BHiy cur
RICMAM M. nunm, IWaaiH
EIGHT DIE; 80 MORE
ASES OP PARALYSIS
'ERKINS MAY BE CHOSEN
Both the Republican and Democratic
campaign committees are expected to be
announced this week or early In the
next. National Chairman William n.
Wlllcox, who ts spending the holiday In
the Adlrondacks, has been gathering men
for the rtepubtlean campaign committee
but Its personnel Is not yet definitely
determined to the last man. It will
probably Include a few leading Progres
sives. It was Charles K. lliielien'ii Idea
to make It a committee of fifteen, com
posed of eight Itepubllcans, perhaps five
Progressives and three so-called Inde
There haa been much talk In nolltlral
circles sine the Roosevelt-Hughes peace
meeting or maKing ueorge tv. Perkins,
one of the few original Hughes Progres.
sives, cnairman or thu llepubllcan cam
paign committee. Mr. Perkins scouted
the Idea last night, but he Is almost
certain to be one of the members of trie
committee. When Mr. Perkins was
asked to confirm or deny that he had
been asked to be chairman his reply
was, "There, is nothing to it."
Before he went away Mr. Wlllcox said
lie would announce the campaign com
mlttee this week. He Is not expected
to return until Wednesday. Meanwh.le
tne steeling committee, of which former
senator w. Murray crane Is chairman.
hns been at work on a slate of national
officers and campaign headquarters
chiefs. But the committee Is silent about
Its probable selections. They nre largely
concerned with the man to be put In
charge of the Chicago headquarters as
well as the next treasurer in place of
ueorge u. Sheldon.
What the rank and file of the locnl
Progressive organisations are going to
do Is uncertain, but It was said yesterday
that when the New York county .com
mittee meets on Thursday night, accord
ing to schedule, action similar to that
taken by the Kings Progressives will bo
taken. The Brooklyn 1'rogressives re
fused flatfootedly to indorse Mr. Huglu-s,
The New York and Bronx Progressives
will probably do the some thing, If they
do not go further nnd adopt resnm
tlons Indorsing the reelection of Presl
dent Wilson. It Is also expected that
Ualnbridge Colby, who went to the Pro
gressive national committee meeting in
Chicago last week to fight a Hughes
indorsement for his townsfolk, will have
an interesting report to make to the
HENEY TELLS WILSON
HE WILL SUPPORT HIM
California Progressive Sn.vs
Hp Cannot Follow Colonel
RABBIT PROVES A HARD KICKER
Monkey rinds Ont After KxhanM
Inar nanny's Patience.
There Is a monkey in the Central
frk zoo which cannot be convinced
there Is luck In a rabbit's foot. He Is
ire, though, that said rabbit's foot has
kick like a string of cocktails on an
Pro:n Bill Snyder's hospital last night,
here the monkey Is recuperating from
monkeying with a big white rnhblt, the
word went out that the putlcnt wns as
el as could bo expected,
Tim monkey is tho smaller of two that
'ie so plndllng they couldn't hold tliclr
n'i In the big monkey cage nnd were
'lit to make up a happy family In a
with twenty rubblta and guinea
t'ics In these pacifist surroundings ho
felt his oatH or peanut" and started
to plek on tho big white rabbit.
i'hs latter, tielng un American rabbit.
Jtuwd a lot of picking, ear tweaking,
ur pulling and other Indignities. Yes
terday, however, tho monkey tried to
He.i from under the rabbit's wiggling
now; a particularly dainty bit of lettuce,
"lie rabbit's pink eyes went red, "Oh,
my fur and whiskers!" ho exploded,
lie Alice's rabbit, and out went the
'hadlv rabbit's foot. Thcro was a ttiud
it struck the simian Jaw, a squeak
r'f Pain and one of trlumnh. mul thou nil
that remained of this monkey tale wus
i mui.h subdued monkey and an other
wise nappy, nappy family In the little
Sees flnea Oaaal Bridged.
. Hiiinuel c. Beat, American Consul at
JuiiKooii. who arrived yesterday by the
funarder Alaunla, saw 3,000 Mohain
rndn prisoners and EOo camels cross
the nw canal over a pontoon bridge.
Mr, lteat waa then aboard the steamship
Warwickshire, which waa held up In the
osnsl mora than an hour while the pris
oners passed. The Mohammedans were
SUES HUSBAND AFTER
HE LISTENS AT PHONE
Confirmed from Flrnt Pap.
Ur. Billings, "and asked about a Fourth
July picnic. I advised strongly
against It. It would be running an
unnecessary risk because of the danger
from carriers of the disease."
so rapidly has the dlseaso taken root
n certain parts of the city that the
Health Department has experienced dif
ficulty In the lost few days In getting
cases to the hospital. There has been a
shortage of ambulances. Dr. Emerson
found It necessary yesterday to call upon
mo Department or cnarillcs ana tne
KlngH County Hospital to assist him
In this regard. There are eighty cases
now In the department's pavilion at the
Kingston Avenue Hospital, and up to
midnight Saturday there were 100 more
atlents to be taken to that hospital,
which has accommodations for 200.
The department fears It will be neces
sary soon to send the victims of In
fantile paralysis to other hospitals.
There nre a few cases now In Mount
Hlnal and Bellevue hospitals. Besides
reparations have been made to lake
care of new patients at the Wlltard
arker Hospital and the new Queensboro
lospltnt at Jamaica. The Health De
triment will supervise the treatment
f the children In these hospitals. The
pnticnts will be Isolated according to the
present standards and will bo cared for
just the same as the cases at the King
ston avenue Institution. The newly
found cases are being handled as expe
dltiouily ns the city forces can do so.
The figures for Saturday rnowea
forty-five new cases In Brooklyn, spread
over the folowlng sections: Eastern dis
trict, 4; uermantown. 6; Bay Hldge, 6:
'rospect, 2S : Parkvllle, 1, as well as S
new cases In Manhattan and 2 in The
Bronx. None wos reported from Rich
mond and Queens. Dr. Billings said he
elleved there were many more cases re
ported but still In the malls. The death
rate, he added, showed no diminution
It Is now about 20 per cent. That ts
higher than It was In the 1907 epidemic
and Is considered unusual by the physi
cians in chnrge of the cases.
We are taking to the hospital every
case where we believe proper care will
not be administered to the patient," said
Dr. Bluings. "The Kingston Avenue Hos
pital has enough beds for the cases non
reported nnd we havo other facilities
ready to care for more. I could not say
now long It will take to surround the ills
ease so we can say It has been checked
n 1907 It ran until cold weather came
and we had 2,500 enses by that time.
Although we nre taking every precaution
that Is known, I am afraid we are going
to have the disease right along through
the summer, but we all hope that It will
not keep on Increasing.
"We are placarding affected houses In
side and out and a systematic campaign
a now under way to educate people to
the proper precautions to take as well as
to prevent Infection through food nnd to
nnd new cases ns soon ns they develop,
The only way wo can account for the
prevalence of the disease In certain sec
tlons is that there were a greater number
or carriers in those parts. I suppose It
got under way at some gathering of
children, a badly ventilated movie house
or some such affair of that kind, but
there Is nothing peculiar to any of the
afflicted neighborhood to explain the
spread of the disease therein.
Fortunately this Is the time of lear
when such contnglous diseases ns dlnh
therla, scarlet fever and typhoid are
least prevalent. So far wo have not
suffered a lack of physicians to assl
In the care of patients nnd to do the
necessary visiting. Ten or fifteen nurses
nnd about a doxen orderlies have been
ordered from other hospital to the
Kingston Avenue Hospital to help out
"We have found It necessary, however,
to cut down our forces engaged on othe
branches of work under the Health IV
partmont. Home of the staff have been
compelled to neglect tuberculosis work
to devote their time to this disease
but we are trying not to Interfere with
the work of the summer corps engaged in
Infant welfare activities. A great many
of our corps of sanitary Inspectors liuv
been relieved of that work nnd turned
over to the campaign against Infantile
Wife, 22, Denied Alimony
From Spouse, 45, on Her
A husband "listening In" as his wife
talked over the telephone with another
man la the cause of a separation suit
brought In the Supreme Court by Mrs.
Margaret V. F, Stoll against Louis Hloll.
a life Insurance agent, living at 217
South Lexington avenue, White Plains.
Mrs. Stoll says that her husband be
came so cruel within a few months after
he married her that she was compelled
to leave him.
Stoll denied hit wife's ohargee and
submitted affidavits by himself and his
wife's father, Andrew F. FlUgerald, of
271 West 114th street, a retired Fire
Department captain. These led Justice
Whltaker to refuse alimony.
In her affidavit Mrs. Stoll said she
married the defendant at the City Hall
In January and lived here for a month
because her husband didn't want her
to go to his home for the reason that
his first wlfo had been dead less than
year. Her husband Is 46 years old
she Is 22. Hhe says she found
Washington, July 2. Francis
Hcncy of California, Progressive, tin
announced In a long telegram to Presl
dent Wilson that he will support lilm
and the Democratic ticket during th
criming elections. Heney says he cannot
follow Col, Roosevelt back Into the Re
publican party so long as It is con
trolled, as he charges, by men like, Crane
Penrose and Barnes. He also commend
the President's legislative record and li'
Mexican policy and says It would be
unwise to displace "experience trim in
Heney was originally a Democrat and
II Is said he hones to be the Democrat!
candidate for the United States Senate
In Cullfornla. He look a roiifplcuou
iiart In the walkout of the Progresslv.
element at the Chicago convention four
vears nun ami n the nrennlxullon o
the Hull Moose nartv. Later he fell out
with Hiram Johnson, the Bull Moose
leader of California, ennrging mai joihi
ton had not supported mm in ms cum
palgn for the Senate.
in tut leiesrram air. nmry nui,- ur
nniient thin tho President will brln
nhmii ihn enactment of u rresKienum
preference primary law, the only tiling
to rescue the Republican party from
END CHASE OF WIFE DESERTER.
Puller Here ab Man Soiietbl by
L'hlrauo Force for Two Years.
A two years chase which extended to
mnnv r.itlcs nnu towns in uic iwi i.m-
to an end ycdterday In the Bedford ave-
niie police court, wininmsuurK. n
Magistrate Nnumer remanded for extra
dition to Chicago David Lederman, a
manufacturing tailor or r.J: weirouoiii in
avenue. Lederman, who Is 25 years old,
was nrrested late Saturday night ns he
was getting his grip ready to maito an
other flying trip.
Lederman was arresien uy unrunnn
Dowllng and Miller, charged with having
left his wife and two small children
penniless on July 1, 1914. although the
relatives of Lederman are said to bo
wealthy. Lederman sain he wns iiren oi
being hunted and was glad It was over.
APPLE BATTLE IN SUBWAY.
Five Boys Who Plnekril Van Cort
land! Park Frnlt Arrested.
Five boys were arrested for throwing
crabapples In the subway last evening.
Tho crabapples grew In Van Cortlandt
Park, and tho boys who picked them
were Joseph Delia, 12. of 172 Prince
street: Tony Slmnanill, 11. of 173 Prince
street: Ernesto Amlrantl, 12, of 179
Prince street; Vlnccnzo Imoarlsa, 12, of
132 Hulllvan street, nnd Ralph Maalrnl,
13, of 1S2 Thompson street. They wero
nmonsr the Sunday evening travellers In
a southbound subway trnln when their
throwing of apples at eacn oinor inter
fered with the comfort of other pansen
w.m and develoned Into a battle.
Special Officer Steven Sullivan, who
was detailed against rowdyism Inst
evening, took a seat In the car with the
hnva and an aonle met him full In the
face. He removed the boya from the
train at the Manhattan street station
ami locked them un at the West 125th
-ireet nolle station on a charge of
soon after her marriage that It was
a mistake to wed a man twice her own
age. She saya her husband began a
course of cruelty to drive her from his
home, and she finally left on April 5
In opposing his wife's nDnllcntlnn,
Stoll said he met her on West 12.Mli
street through n flirtation and fell In
iovo wnn ner. Alter tncir marriage
he learned that she had nu Infant child
which had been put In an asylum. She
didn't appear to be happy after her
marriage and he got her baby out of
the Institution by means of legal pro.
ceedlngs and Installed mother and child i
,.. t.i. , i
HI Ills IIUIIIO.
Stoll said he was somewhat mystified
over ft number of telegrams and tele.
Phone mesages that cnine to his wife.
He arranged ono day nt a telephone pay
station near his home to listen In an ad
joining booth while his wife wns tele
phoning. Ho alleged that he heard her
' I am sick of this place. He only i
miuwn me u u.iy. mm i win urn
stand It any longer. He told me If I
was away again as I had been In the
past ho would Investigate. Henry, dear,
please come up to-day
Stoll said that ho then told his wife
that he had heard the talk and called
her n traitor. She became angry, he
said, nnd after knocking on the window
four times she told him that her "gang"
was outsldo ready to come In nnd do
"My wlfo told me that she was 'the
man from Egypt,' reminding me of the
Dr. Walte case." said Stoll. "She told
my daughter she hoped that If I got
shot In New York I would get shot
Andrew .1 Fltrgerald. Mrs. Htoll
father. In making nn nffldavlt against
her. said that she wrote to htm after
Her marriage, when ne was wnn tne
Olants at Martin Springs, Tex., that she
Woman Leap Off Term Drnmiis.
An unidentified woman about 2.1 e.ir
old. and rlad In a light dres. Jumped
from the ferryboat Queens as It was
leaving Its pier at Stnten Island yester
Hnv nftitrtionti. Theoitorrt Martinatl. .1
deckhand, saw the woman struggling In
the water for an lnt int A moment
later she was Jerked under by the sm
tlon from th" boat The woman w.i
about feet d Indies tall ami weighed
about 130 pounds She left her hat .mil
handbag containing J7S on the saloon
All Working: Toetber.
"Commissioner Murphy of the Tene
ment House Department telephoned
day that lie had a corps of Inspectors
devoting their time exclusively to st
lug tenement houses In which pollomye
litis cases have been found. Every sue
bouse Is marked 'special' by tho Com
nil"sloner. and an Inspector Is assignee
to islt It every day to see that th
precautions mapped out by the Ileal!
Department are taken, This Is of the
greatest assistance because we can put
our sanitary Inspectors to other work
In the campaign, such ns stable Inspec
tion nnd fly prevention. The Police Com
missioner also has offered assistance
In the way of disseminating Informa
tion, &c. All the city departments are
"The spread of the dlseaso I more
flagrant tills year than In 1 fr7, because
the city I bigger and hns more chil
dren. It Is an unfortunate fact that the
advance of civilization which makes It
easier to combat ordinary llseaes has
not had much effect on poUomv-Htls.
It Is a different proportion. We go
along for n period of eight, nine or ten
years without It. but nit the time there
Is piling up a supply of o-isceptihie chil
dren and they become victims when It
"It Is unfortunate that unlike other
diseases we have no method nf recog
nizing the germ. In diphtheria It is
found In the blood, but in Infantile
paralysis no antitoxin has been worked
out yet with which to trent patients or
to protect persons ngalnst the disease.
MUST SUPPORT TWO FAMILIES.
W. S. MvliiuMon's I'.x-Wlfr. Norr a
Wlrinnr, Wins M.OOO Allntnn).
William R. Livingston, of the failed
firm of W. & V. Livingston, mlllstnno
manufacturers, mutt continue paying
14,000 ,early alimony to malntnln his
former wife, who married again and Is
it widow, and two of his grown chil
dren, one divorced and getting M.OOO
nllmony, nnd the other murrlcd, lie
iiIho has ninrrled ngaln and has live
children by his second wife.
Supreme Court Justice Hotchlilss so
decided because the Judge who In t Sfll!
signed the first Mrs. Livingston's decree
failed to provide that the 4,flon pay
ment should stop when jdio remarried or
her children married. Livingston ti)n
that maintaining his illvnrred and his
present wife nnd seven children nil told
will soon cxliaust ills entire capital,
His divorced wife, now Mrs, Mary W
L. Raburg, replies that Livingston mar
ried Theresa lllerniaiiu, hl present w ife,
Immediately after her divorce, but Kept
It secret Her daughter, France:, who
Is now 30 years old, dlwirced Wliithrnp
Percy Smith. Her won, William S. Liv
ingston, Jr., Is 27, married, and n stu
dent at Columbia,
nldrrleaa Motorcycle Hurls
A riderless motorcycle, frnin which
Andrew Nelson, 3.1 years old, of 172
East Sixty-first street had been thrown,
went on for a short distance In Central
Park West between Sixty-fourth and
Sixty-fifth streets yesterday afternoon
and struck and slightly hurt two pansers
by, Thomas Drennan, 35, of 1 ar West
100th street, and Patrick Flynn, 39, of
H23 Tenth avenue. Nelson wns nlso In-Jured.
M, 3U, 1IU Broadway.
244 Fifth Ave., at Ztth St.,
New York City
Or A. J. Po.ton, General Agent
Washington, D. C,
Three Million Auto Tires made
by GOODRICH, in year 1915
Goodrich "Fair-List" Prices
NOTICE, These Tires are s perfect as Fabric Tires can be marie.
But, should any dissatisfaction whatever arise, with any Goodrich Tire,
tta Owner is invited, and KKQUKSTED, to take the matter up promptly with
us, the Makers. , , ,
He will find that Pair, Square, and LIBERAL treatment will always be
extended, on all proper adjustments.
THE B. F. GOODRICH CO.. Akron. O.
30x3 )- - por-dslze; - - 110.40
30 x 3 J ) ( I $13.40.
32 x 3 $15.45
37x5 1 $37.35
The more Tires WE make.
the LESS they
THREE Million Auto Tires, made by
Gtoodrich, in latest fiscal year of 1916 1
With a huge increase, thus far,
Three Million Tires for Pleasure Cars, and
Trucks, combined, exclusive of all Motor-Cycle,
Bicycle, and Carriage Tires.
A million more of such Tires than welte made,
sold, or even claimed, by any other Robber Con
cern in America, during its latest fiscal year.
A Fifty Per Cent greater VOLUM E than the
One-fourth of ALL the Pleasure Car, and
Truck, Tires made in America.
Deduct that Goodrich 8,000,000 from the
total American Tire production of about 12,000,
000 Tires in 1915.
Then divide the 199 (approximate) Makes
and Brands, that compete with Goodrich, into
the 9,000,000 residue. -
You will thus find the average Volume of all
competing Makes and Brands to be about 45,000
Tires Yearly, per Make or Brand.
Double that if you wish !
Treble it 1 QUADRUPLE it!
Even then you would have an IMPRESSIVE
Comparison of Volume, and all that Volume
means to Cost-of-production, per Tire.
How this Concerns YOU !
STUDY the Price-List publicly printed
to left of this, and See !
Compare with the LiBt-Prices of
other Tires made in LESSER Volume, and Seel
Observe that competing Prices are higher in
almost the exact proportion that VOLUME of
production is smaller.
This, when Quality approaches the Goodrich
Cut our present Tire Output to One-third,
and it would still far exceed the Average of all
Competing Makes or Brands.
But, that huge reduction in Volume MIGHT
result in every Tire we made costing you One
third MORE than present prices.
They would not, and could not. be BET
TER Tires, at this necessarily higher-cost to us,
and higher-price to you.
Because, Goodrich Tires are not made "up
to a price," nor "down to a price."
WE, first of all, make the BEST
Fabric Tires that our 47-year Expe
rience in Rubber -Working,- our
huge Purchasing-Power, and the most Advanced
Equipment, renders possible.
Then we let Cost fall where it will.
To that Cost we add a moderate, and fair,
Profit for Ourselves and for our Dealers.
Then we let VOLUME rise,- as it will.
The more Tires we Make, the LESS each
Tire COSTS us to produce, and costa YOU to buy.
The more Tires we Sell, the less profit, per
Tire, WE NEED, for dividends.
The more Tires we make, the better we
KNOW HOW to make them. the more we have
at Stake on Quality, and Satisfaction to Con
And,- because of all this, V
The BEST Fabric Tires that Skill. - Expe
rience, Good-Faith, and Maximum Volume,
can build. are now available to YOU at the
VERY MODERATE Fair-List Prices here
Why pay more for ANY Fabric Tire ?
THE B. F. GOODRICH CO,
New York Branch
Black "Barefoot" TireS
" rT1T?r7 I TV T" Does for your SHOE Soles what
J Jjj Jl black "Barefoot-Rubber" does for
m- Goodrich Tire Soles,
-Wears longer than Leather I Is Non-Slippery ! Is more Flexible than Leather!
Is Waterproof ! Is Lighter than Leather! Is EASIER on your Feet !
Ask your Shoe Dealer, or Shoe Repairer, for Textan Soles on your next pair of Shoes.
wins transferred from Mesopotamia.