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title: 'The Salt Lake tribune. (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1890-current, June 05, 1904, Page 7, Image 7',
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5 The Sait Lake Tribune: Sunday MoBXN-a JuisnE 5, 1904:, 7
i State Normal Inst We
1 Is Ready.
SSJ One Thousand Teachers
!jjfjjj; Coming From Utah and
Ji Surrounding States.
lEsI What the Erogramme Offers for
flis.' Those. Who Would Fit Them-
vorM.J i selves for Teaching,
.vtf j !
VER a thousand teachers will be In.
l tkM II attendance at the State normal
i I institute which convenes at S:30
-Jift o'clock tomorrow morning. Dr.
ibSRn Joseph T. Kingsbury will officially open
:e si"sftthc institute and extend a hearty
5ljjf welcome not only to Utah teachers, but
AVjiany others who come from Wyoming;
tlJaho, Nevada and Arizona. During the.
SScJcourse of the day prominent State edu
sJscators and county superintendents
JKrHf will deliver short addresses on educa-
tional subjects. A splendid musical
i$!r ' programme has also been prepared, and
'hl'' will be heard with refreshing effect
during the morning. In the evening Dr.
Sf George E. Vincent will deliver his first
lecture, "Children Versos Grown-Ups,"
jeJi at Barratt hall. f
jWC The Institute is the first of its kind
that has ever been held in the history
limgl of the stat0- buL regardless of this fact
Mil the attendance promises to be a record
iCS breaker. State Superintendent Nelson
aSffi- has sent out over a thousand letters
cjf Urging the trustees of all the public
S.t schools to be in attendance at the in
jfl f etltute. Moreover, the management 6f
HBj the Institute ha? 'accorded them free ad-SVll-F
mission to nil the public lectures with a
mmi view of. bringing them into closer con-
tact with the modern school. The trus
UlE: tees have been urged to bring along
their teachers, and judging from Satur
Km , day's enrollment It looks as though they
HH ;' were succeeding vgry well.
; Great Chance for Teachers.
51 It is doubtful if there is another
school in the United States which Is
offering such splendid opportunities for
B. teachers. The dally programme has
tfm been studiously arranged, a large.
Hull varietv of subjects are offered and the
!!J2J faculty Is indeed an excellent one. The
r0fc2 local authorities have been centering all
bM7t -their best and strongest efforts on the
floats instituto department, and have not been
IZEDjf : troubled with twenty other depart-
1Ein5i ments. as Is the case In most of the
larger summer schools of the country,
jjfl j Not content with their own excellent
3M faculty, the authorities have secured the
j9 1 services of three prominent Unlver-
15 . 9ltv of Chicago professors, Dr. George
n-wlfe rE, Vincent, Miss Jessie L. Nc-wlin and
EfJIlttjr 'Mrs. Alice P. Norton. In addition to
vagi these there will be on hand the regular
3m training school critic teachers and their
M ' i' pupils. They will conduct regular
P ! ; classes' and the visiting teachers will be
lf allowed to see the methods of teaching
E L and ine theories of pedagogy put into
: - actual practice.
iiSTH Fine Lectures for All.
j 1 The lectures which are to be given
'jm i under the authority of the Institute are
..jS ' already attracting considerable' public
''Ssi3 i attention and private comment. Stu
1 dents, teachers and the public In gen
wiife' cral arc manifesting considerable Inter
JSa est In the lectures which are to bo given
'kfe; by Dr George E Vincent. He is one of
'.Si the most prominent public lecturers in
..Wb' - America, and in case, of President
Harper's death or retirement is looked
tupon as his most probable successor as
president of the University of Chicago.
Mrs. Alice P. Norton's lectures will be
full of Interest and value to the club
women of the town. She is a highly
cultured woman and holds a high rank
in the National Council of America's
women. Miss Jessio Newlln, Prof.
Clark s able assistant, will receive a
AAfillnl yrtrtaTirr frt . f liner, M'Jm ai"ft 1 r
' flf tcrestcd in elocutionary work. She
'JHtjg' ranks as one of America's best in-
SBFt' tcrprc-ters of literature, and was highly
MtI recommended by Prof. Clark during his
iJl Et,'iy nerc
ne a,ly programme of hours,
VIM studies, teachers and rooms is as fol-
. ; ' 10V 9. -00 10:00.
ii . ' Special mfthods 1 (manual training, first
t- f'ii'Krnde). N 9-Mr Tipton.
:ti W.' Special methods 2 (clay modeling, etc.,
thlrd Srad0' y 13 MIsh Herman.
if BOTH JAWS SHOT AWAY
Still a Successful Business Man.
Wt A man who had both Jaws shot nwny
Bi trouble eating ordinary food but
LTltf- MS found - food-drink that Buppllea the
?S lw nutriment needed. He says:
llr hftve been an invalid since the siege
e Set VIckSburg, In 1S66, where I was
j 9fl "Wounded hy a Mlnlo ball passing
through my head and causing the en-
al tire loss of my Jaws. I was a drummer
m I boy and at the time was leading a sklr
4 X mlsh line, carrying a gun. Since that
( a tlfhr-. I have been awarded the medal
' jp, 5 or honor from the Congress of tho
A-fcfJff United States for gallantry on the field,
-t-tp '4 "The consenuences of my wound were
-jrY dyspepsia In its moat aggravated form
Jrl and 1 ilnally proved ordinary coffeo was
fliwt vbr' hard on my stomach so I tried
' XVWi p3tum and got better. Then I tried
' Jll connon coffee again and got worse. I
" 3Mf d,d thia several times and finally as
of-vl Postuin helped me eveo' time I con
Vi'tVil tlnued to U6e it, and how often I think
-'ustoSi lnftt 'f the Government had issued Post
id um 10 us tnc nrmy how much better
i- l would have been for the soldier boys
uv B.;tib than coffee.
h to'WK Coffee constipates me and Postum
'flkk-does no: coffeft makes me Bpit up my
rtMiHod, Postum docs not; coiYec keeps me
':iBw8r;vva'ce n'Ghts, Postum does not. There
'i!rn8 no doubt coffee Is too much of a stlm-
MpjK ulant for most people and Is tho cause
ljCl o "early all the constipation.
vll '? "This is my experience and you arc at
. iJ, liberty to use my name." Name given
Un!9 hy Postum Co., Battle Creek. Mich.
im i Look In each pkg. for tho famous llt-
' t tie book, "The Iload to Wcllvllle."
Special methods 3 (band work, fourth
grade), N -IG-MIhs KJtnball.
Special method. -1 (art, soventh grad),
N 13-Mrs, Stephen. '
! Special methods 5 (cooking, eighth
grade), M 6 Miss "Wheeler.
Hand wqrk 1. M 23 Mis May.
j Primary reading, N S Miss Vlmont.
Music, assembly-room, museum building
Grammar grndo history and geography,
N 32 Miss "i ouugbcrg.
Nature study 1, N L't-Mr. Welch.
Domestic art, M 5 Madnmo R09L
Intcnnedlato and grammar grado read
iucr 1, M 22-Mlss. Newlln.
Note rn all special mcthmls clasacs, as
well as In model school and klndorsarten.
the teachers deal Immediately with chil
dren In order to Mlustrato tho best moth
ods of. presenting tho different subjects.
Kindergarten 1, N C Misses May and
Model echool 1, first grade, N S Miss
Model school 2. second grade, N 23 Miss
Model school 3, third grade, N, 43 Miss
Model school 1 fourth grade, N Miss
Model school 5, fifth grade, N 51 Miss
Youncberg and- others.
Model school G, sixth grade, N 52 Mr.
Model school 7, seventh grade, N 6
Note If you. wish to register for the
first grade work, write Model School 1 In
the proper space on your registration
card; ff for some other grade. Indicate It
In a similar manner.
Kindergarten, 2 (continuation of kinder
garten 1), N G Miss Sholes.
Special methods 6 (constructive, work,
sixth snide). N C2 Mr. Scott.
Special methods 7 (sewing, fifth and
eighth grades), M 3 Madame Root.
Art, N 12 Mrs. Stephen.
Primary history and geography, N 32
Hand work 2, af 23 Miss Samson.
Manual training. N 10 Mr. Tipton.
Naturo stury 2 (same as nature study 1),
N 2C-?.lr Welch.
Domestic sclenco, M C MIsa Wheeler.
Grammar grade arithmetic. M 2C Prof.
Child study, N 55 Miss May.
Language 1 (primary, first week), N 33
Language 2 (higher grade, second week),
N 33 Jfr. McKnight.
Intermediate and grammar grade read
ing 2 (same as reading 1), M 22 Mlas
Pedagogy (first week at 1.30, second
week at 2:30), assembly room, museum
building Prof. Stewart.
MODEL OF AIRSHIP
Prof. Newton has on exhibition In the
office of the liege Realty company a
model of his famous airship, which
looks as though It might fly almost any
where except in the face of providence.
Prof. Newton's machine is a flyer, pure
and simple, depending not at all upon
the almost inevitable gasbag to sustain
It above terra firma. It Is provided
with five sets of wings, which look
something like the Aermotor windmill
These wings are intended-to be ke"t in
motion by a. liquid-air engine, stationed
on the floor of the airship, and are
manipulated at wllil by the operator as
a means of regulating tho speed and
height at which the ship sails, the guid
ing as to its course being done by n
rudder. Prof. Newton has in course of
construction a working model of his
ship, which he expects to sail without
the slightest difficulty.
John S. Warr. Bingham 27
Florence E. Ireland, Bingham 25
James M. Perry. Snlt Lake City 27
Alice M. Morris, Salt Lake City 29
Luko P. Welsh. Duluth. Minn 29
Emma Chrlstenaen, Ogden 21
Feraniorz G Clawson. Salt Lake City.. 25
Jessie T. Simmons, Salt Lake City.... 2 J
Hyrum E. Smith, Union Fort... 22
Bertha Scars, Salt Lake City 19
Cornelius Westbrook, Salt Lake City.. ..47
Loult-a C. Downey, Salt Lake City. ...30
Eugcno B. Busath, Salt Lake City 23
Adelaide Derr, Salt Lake City 21
Henry T Hatfield. Salt Lake City 26
LUIle Ycarslcy. Salt Lako City 22
James H Mcllson. Salt Lake City 2-1
Hazel D. Burbidgc, Salt Lake City. ...19
William H. Anderson. Salt Lako City.... 33
Susan A. Harper, Salt Lake City 29
Grafton F. Hovcy, Alberta, Canada 35
Annio Stokes, Alberta, Canada 25
William Stack, Salt Lake City 26
Clara Kilkenny, Salt Lako City 18
William H. Stanfield. Sliver Creek, Ida. .23
Luclla Bates, Oakley, Ida 23
Haldo Sidney Frcderlckson. Salt Lako... 23
Ellen S. Barton, Salt Lake 19
John Ferlan, Bingham 28
Martha Keserlck, Bingham 23
Jacob C. Johnson, Jr , Logan .....22
Florence Kelsoy, Price - 21
Poler C. Wlnne, Salt Lake CO
Maria E; Tarrant, Salt Lake 52
Richard P. Staatz, Bingham 23
Ola O'Neal, Lamar, Mo 2t5
Duncan, boy to Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd B., 4(S
East Ninth South. May 23.
Rooklcdgo, boy lo Mr. and Mrs. Clarence,
976 East Fourth South, May 22.
Shepherd, boy to Arthur and Hattlo, 151
First street. May 2S.
Glaltlle, girl to Emvll and Sclma, 211 Pax
ton avenue, May 20.
Dowllng, girl to Ernest L. and Emily,
37 Richards street. Mfty 22.
Elake. boy to W. M. and Mabel, 30 Com
mercial street, May 31.
Hanson, girl to Arthur and Pearl. 459 Ma
zel court. May 31.
Rlslov, girl to Mr. and Mrs. B. W-, 50 Al
mond street. May 29.
Doull. boy to Mr. and Mrs. J. M.f 721 East
South Temple. May 31.
Hilton, boy to George W. and Loulso. S10
Romnev. girl to Mr. and Mrs. R. R-, 1E6
F street. May SO.
Coo, boy to M. II. and Mary, 48 Pitt at.,
Campbell, Rlrl to George A. and Grace, 553
So. 4th W.. Juno 1.
Schcllcn. girl to George and Gertrude, 0
Lovo ct.. Juno 2.
Sullen, bov to Mr. and Mrs, Robert H., 951
W, 1st So., May 30.
Erlckson, girl to James and Christina, 425
E. 7th So., May 27,
BrcwBter, boy and girl to E. H. and Lucy,
at f3 Drlggs avenue, Forest Dale,
Chlsholm. boy to Albert E. and Lola, at
1753 South Second East, Juno 2.
Ruga, girl to JumcH and wife, G74 Woat
Fourth South, Juno 1.
Schnrmann, boy to George and Marie, TIC
East First South, May 22.
Worlhen, Alonzo E., aged 5, 473 West
Eighth South. May 30.
Walker. Charles G.. aged 72. 1$10 South
Elevonth East. May 30.
Price, Alice Leona, aged 1, 1103 Washing
ton avenue. Juno 1.
Palmer. Mary Jane, aged 60, Gordon,
Brown. Infant of Mr. and .Mrs. Arthur,
1059 South ElRhth East, Juno 1.
Knight. Jano Yeats, UKCd G, 433 Sixth
street, May 28.
Hardy, Harriot N. G.. aged 76, 330 North
Third AVcct. May 20.
West, William P., aged C3. city hall. May
Jesacn, Adolph, aged 63, Bingham, May
Merrill, Annio E., aged 53, 67 P street,
Mortonscn, Elrta. aired 2, 1156 So. State,
Counsel!, Sarah, aged 45. 23 No. "th W
Sulnabury. William Henry, aged 11. days,
rear 741 So. 5th 12., May 31. '
Bagshaw, Edward A., aged 14 days, 6th W.
and 10th N June 2.
Pypcr, Wlllard R., aged 9, Pocatello, Ida.,
Cllne, Maggie, aged 52. Gl W. 3rd No., June
Evans, Shine Dale, aged 11 months, 436
W. 3rd So.. June 2.
George. William Lewis, aged SO, 542 So. 9th
W.. June 2.
Ford, Matilda C. aged 60, 1 East court,
Thompson, Infant daughter of Gcorsro
Thompson, at 637 East Third South,
Juno a. ,
Sollis, George, at rear 530 East Thtrd
South, aged 37 years, from cardiac dil
atation, June 1.
Redman, Lottie, at 512 South State, aged
SC. from typhoid fevor, Juno 3.
Glbbett, infant of George, at 523 Ea3t Fifth
South, June 4.
BRIDAL VEIL FALLS AND RE
Via D. & R. Q.t Sunday, June 5.
The spectacular climax of nature's
handiwork. The grandeur of overhang- ,
ing cliffs mingled with green shrub
bpry, multi-colors of flowers and daz
zling waterfalls presents a magnificent
spectacle to lovers of nature. Leavo
Salt Lako 8 a. m. Returning arrive at
Salt Lake 6 p. m.
LETTER CARRIERS WILL
HAVE AN OUTING
The Salt Lako branch of the National
Letter. Carriers association Is arranging
a series of excursions for the summer
months for the purpose of raising funds
to entertain the delegates who will pass
through here in September, 1905, on
their way to the annual convention of
the association ih Portland. More than
300 dolegates are expected to slop off
here, and tho Salt Lake carriers will
take pride, they say, In showing them
the best time possible. The outings al
ready planned are an excursion to the
lake on July 1, a day at Calder"s park
on July 16, another at Lagoon on
August 4, and the last at Caslllla
Springs on August 11. The ladies'
auxiliary, composed1 of the wives and
daughters of carriers, are assisting in
making the arrangements, and the car
riers promise a royal good time; to those
who Join them in their various outings.
i Hair Specialists
For ladles and gentlemen. Miss Char
lotte Lyngberg and Miss Carrie Lea
ker. Formerly with Dr. Nell C. Brown,
now at 417 to 421 Constitution build
ing; 'phono 2093-X,
WEEKLY HEALTH REPORT.
The report of the Board of Health for
the week ending Juno 4, 1901, shows
11 births, 19 males and 22 females. The
death report for the same period num
bers 25, of which 13 were males and 12
No cases of scarlet fever were re
ported during tho week; none dlw
charged, leaving 6 cases in auoran-tlns-at
close of this report. One case of
diphtheria reported during the week;
1 in quarantine at this time. One
case of smallpox reported during the
week; S discharged, leaving 5 In quaran
tine. Two cases of whooping cough
reported during the wc-ek. No now cases
of typhoid fever reported' during week.
One case of tuberculosis reported dur
ing the week.
The three-year-old daughter of Edgar
Neslen Is quarantined at 263 Sixth
street with scarlet' 'fever. A case pf
ehickcnpojJ was reported yesterday at
411 Fourth street. j
There are many cheap imitations of
the real panama hat on the market.
What's the use of wearing one when
we have the roal ones at gucIi reason
BROWN, TERRY & WQODRUFF Co.,
16C Main St.
DR. L. L. WATTERS
1 A VISITOR HERE
Dr. L. L. Waiters, formerly of. Bait
Lake, arrived here yesterday. Dr. Wat
tcrs was formerly an Instructor In Co
lumbia university, and later professor
of chemistry In the University of Cin
cinnati. Upon the accession of Presi
dent Low to the Mayoralty of Greater
New York Dr. Watters was called there '
to become cheqilst to three of the most
Important departments of the greater
city and many of his experiments car
ried on at his laboratory were widely,
commented upon in the New York pa
pers at the time Within three months
after his appointment Dr. Wattersi with
his colleague, instigated reforms which
resulted In a saving to the corporation
of 525,000 on one Item alone. Among
the thirteen city hospitals where more
than 100 operation are carried on each
day, death frequently results from In
fection through Improperly sterilized
ligatures. Dr Walters spent eighteen
monthB in Invqstlgating this problem
and as a result of his experiments a
process was evolved in accordance with
which this danger was removed, and
during the past year the enormous
amount of over 500.00Q feet of catgut
was sterilized by thia method for sew-
Ing up wounds. Another investigation
was undertaken In regard to tho dan-
gers of disease infection through the
promiscuous uso of public telephones,
and It was shown that many dlBeaBos
are spread by the llpa of telephone
users coming Into contact with the em-
anations left by those preceding. Fol-
lowing closely upon the publication of
these revelations an order was Issued
compelling a periodical dintnfectlon of
all telephone mouthpieces In all city in-
stltutlons. Dr. Watters comes to Salt IH
Lake to regain hlB health after having ll
been operated upon by Dr, Charles Mc- IH
Burnoy of New York. He will return
East in the fall to establish a central
lavatory for the Investigation of chem-
WORLD'S FAIR EXCURSIONS H
Via Denver & Rio Grande.
To St Louis and return $42.50
To Chicago and return 47.50
To St Louis and return via Chlca-
go, or vlco versa,; gn.oo
Selling dated Tuesday and Friday of
each week. s ll
Final limit, 60 days from date of sal.
Pullman and tourist sleepers through
to St Louhj without change. Choice of
i routes. See any D. Sc R. G. agent
'I Bulletin May Was a Record Breaker Free to Boys! I
Oif I FlPPSi The greatest May business in our history. We are determined to BSSSbslI P I
vl Hi jtvWO krcak the record for June and will do so if clean stocks and extraordi- H
ig nary values can accomplish the result. P0ISm S H
$f Any men's so or s? shoe in store, The way and the why this store can sell you better shoes for the H
Jg S4.90 no reserve. .money s because every dollar we increase our business lessens the ex- . gl H
P Any men's or ladies' S5 shoo in J J ttfp
jijb store, S3.85; no reserve. pensc of selling, and as we double our business we buy in greater lots Masks or Bans with our double
IT S3.50 and S4 shoes for men, well , , . i . , ., ., . . WEAR hoys' shoes. We know posi-
woVth double: S2.85 to great price advantage and in nearly every instance sell you shoes at tiveiy that this is tho best shoBjtnade H
jg s3.oo shoes for men and what most dealers pay, FACT, NOT FICTION, for this and many f!rfs E7ery daZ?6 T examples til H
cn , S3. 15 . of their goodness. What do you think
M S3.50 shores for men and wo- other Ooj TeaSOnS. This Sale iS important tO yOU and to US. The of that, parents with boys hard on SL 1
men..., SI. 95 J . , . . ,, f . ahocsP CK
jag S2.25 shoes for men and wo- values we here speaK of are proving evidence of the way we are Boys of toda7 are men of the fu
? men ?1-65 kppnintf faith with vou ture- Wo Wftnt tbeir sood will, we Jf
gg& S2.00 shoos for women SI .39 Keeping 131111 WHU yuu. eel lonly the best, and premiums free. Gfeg
1 ....NO LET UP TO THE LOW SHOE SELLING.... f I
i There is so much choice in this lino that every lady's I The heavy sale of low shoos for women last month THE NORDICA 3 swell styles of nice hand-sewed
tasto will find expression, styles that yon see embodied did not exhaust thotock prepared for it,becous6 we had turn Oxfords, made neat toe, patent tip; also 3 nice 6 H
S . , , , L mi. , 1.x. i. i. ii. r. j boug-ht much more largely than ever before. Wo knew . , , ' . . ' , , , A 5
JB in higher grade sorts. Three-button patent colt Oxford, that low shoes would be it, for they are so cool, comforta- straP sandals, 1 or 4-strap styles, value ?2, at. . .$145
neat patent or kid, plain oi fancy patterns, a line of 9 ,pQ and withal economical. .
strap sandals, S3.50 sorts, these and others at. .. .$1.95 ' , m1 . , . .e . , Cjfe-
e ' T "' ' ' Supreme Oxford at $2.45 for women has $3.50 32
jjjto ----------- THE ELEN A woman's India goat Oxford, with pat- worth of actual value; guaranteed patent colt vamps, in 2?
Also choir our entire stock women's low shoes in very nt tip neat style toe, value $1.50, at $1 dow cut button effects, Gibson ties, kid, with large SEfe jH
pwellest ever, the Gibson ties. The Vassar, two large ribbon, hand-turn patent colt Bluchers and swell styles J5j jH
eyelet ribbon tio effects. Hand-sewed welt Oxfords, j an tan Oxfords. Then a smart one in the new open-
P swollest yet; new spoon or L. XV. heels, in turn soles; in t WEIHART & GARDNER Women's famous $5 Ox- j work patent vamp sandal. These just a hint of this ex
fact, fashion's favorites. (fords at $3.85 J (tra goodline.
J House Slippers, Comfort Shoes and Strap Sandals for Women i I
lP ' When your feet need a good resting try a pair of WOMEN'S STRAP SANDALS So nice and neat I WOMEN'S COMFORT SHOES. We certainly lead
(these restful slippors, easy to tho feet; still easier to suitable for house, street or dancing wo offer greatest J the bunch in this line. It is a hobby of ours; solid com- Glfe
-the purse. tvalues. fort and wear combined.
. Women's roomy-toe house slippers, turn sole, value , THE WONDER-Women's ntran sandals, good style, ' Wo3f en's best serSe romfort shoes' lace or elastio l
S5c regular, now 50a two strap, patent tip, firm sole, a wonder value, $1 side' value ?X at 650 Cf fM
fat 75c (&L
Women's Newport tie, Juliet's clastic side or the ' Women's best $1.50 kid shoes, comfort toes, at $1
Armchair Comfort Slipper (smooth insoles) doublo wear, -------------.--
S ouse slipper .oMWabouts, value ?t.50,at... . u W.. . Women's best 2 .25 comfort shoes .ee or e,asti0 g
m : read about but soldom see. S1es nice sRPe' f1'05 Thls shoe has double the weftr JM
w&Z of most comfort shoes. IH
THE BIG SPECTAIi Choice of any women's strap S&
sandals in our store, value to $3.50, at $1.95, neat styles -.w..-. wm
dn patent or kid, beaded or plain, one, two, three or l Women's three point slippers, glove kid, soft and ' Graver's best $2.50 standard grade lace of elastic
"VflD (four-strap. easy, $1.25 value, at 39o side shoes $1.85 jH
MEN'S SHOES ' LOW AND REGULAR ' CUT I
i Choose the shoe low or regular cut that best suits i THE ROISTER shoes for men to work in, or dressy I i $4.00 SHOES FOR MEN, $2.85 We don't make this JuL
your build and fancy, and be sure that whatever you styles for better wear, solid soles, rightly made, smooth statement carelessly. We have weighed carefully every 3? .
Jmi (take, the wear it gives will bo satisfactory and the price J ' ' " J ' , . . m. , . , , . rd fM
a great deal less than anywhere outside this store. and easy to the feet. $2.50 value, at $1.95 word and flure. These are men s correct style shoes or
3w Oxfords, in GUARANTEED patent colt Bluchers or lace
' -I.-- 'style, also a dandy value in tan Russia calf. 3g$
t CANVAS SHOES for men are very popular because I THE HARVARD You men folks who want a bar- Q.
AlStXtS'Sl 30S piiS . Set 10 tWs ?3-50 - . THE VER-Y BEST men's and 5T shoes made ,t f
lvalues $2.25, at $1.45 (standard price), a special wo bought. Goodyear welt, $4.95; patent vici kid, best grade; surpass kid, best
hand-sowed process sole, neat styles in Bluchers, low or gradc; gun metal calf, best grade; swellest of tans, best 3
i Low shoes for men, good, firm soles, calf uppers that (regular cut, patent colt, tan Russia colt, vclour calf or grade; in fact, the best shoes made for men, such as jH
stand the racket and look good, value $2.25, at. .. .$1.05 j rvici kid. you must pay $6 and $7 for, now $4.95 gg.
1 ss SHOES SLIPPERS FOR BOYS AND GIRLS I
i Right good shoes for children at LESS THAN FAIR THE WARIT, a protty patent vamp strap sandal, neat jBOYS' SHOES AT $1.00 Doesn't sound wonderful, but gi IH
ti rprices: not off shape, off size or off in any way, except bow effect, turn solo, all sizes for girls, value to $1.50, ! surprise Is in store for you; all sizes for boys, from 32
2E off price. We haven't a wrong shoo in the house. Am- . nt 73q 10 to 5 a leader; value is $1.50, while they last. Best gBgt jH
plo varieties. Plenty of sizes. 1 hurry. WM
THE DAINTY, a pretty two-strap, beaded sandal, in LITTLE MEN'S SHOES in 9 swell styles, for dressy THE DOUBLE WEAR SANDAL is made to stand tho
patent or kid, very sightly, value $1.75, sizes 6 to 11, ' wear or extra good service, Bluoher styles or loco, $2 WCar of every day. same as a shoe, look neat, too; Bp fM
at 980 I values, at $1.45 1 sizes, child's, 8 to 1; misses', 2; $1.50 value, at. . .98c
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