Newspaper Page Text
The Richmond Palladium, Sunday, November 11, 1906.
OOOO n THE FBP3I D a D E2 o E3 E3 L3 a a a a BM CLO SIN $8,000 worth left yet to be sold in the we will close the store Monday all day so that every dollars worth will go. ere Y next Yew in orae our f F THE - a a a a days. Our time is limited and r to mark down all merchandise to he limit Come back to this Rfrfinnincf Ttipsrlav. all nfTrtes nrp vpAuc.cv -Y- i-.-.-. 7 XT V ' f Bi Closing Out Sale expecting biSger and better bargains, and we will not dis- appoint you. All reserve stock is brought forward andslaugtered in price that will astonish all and wind up this big sale in short order. If I- o I'TMivniniM nniCDOfiRiTii u m n do J. i wi man mm Q vi Store closed all f3ondayo mark c ot nine nnn uhh i TLB uuB y a i . luuio, iviu. own the prices ains greater that will move all reserve stocky Don't fail to attend this sale after Mbnday, Nov, 12, for bargai than ever before. Formerly owned by Hood's Model Dept. Store, 41 1 and 415 Main Street, Richmond, Indiana. D a D DDDDODDDDDDQOOODQQQOQQDD TODAY AT RICHMOND CHURCHES First .Baptist H. Robert Smith, pastor. Preaching by the pastor at 10:30 a. m.; subject, "Looking to the Rlountatins;" and at 7:30 p. m.; sub ject, "Fools." Sunday school at 9:15 aT ni. Juniors at 2:30 p. m. B. Y. P. U. at 6:30 p. ni. Preaching next week by Rev. J. W. Craig, of Cincin nati, at 7:30 p. m. All are cordially Invited to attend these services. United Brethren Corner North 11th and B streets. M. Hobson, pastor. Preaching at 10:30 a. m. and-7: 30 p. m. Sunday school at 9:30 a. m.; D. B. McLear-Superintendent. Y. P. C. U. at 6:20 p. m.; Myrtle Miller presi dent. The public invited to these ser vices. " t Christian Rev. Thomas II. Kuhn will preach Sunday, morning and even ing. Public invited. First Church of Christ Scientist Services at 10:30; subject, "Mortals and Immortals." "Wednesday evening experience meeting at 7:30. Pythian Temple. All ' are " welcome. Chris tian Science Reading Room open to the public every day except ffinday. No. 10 North 10th street. South Eighth Street Friends Clar snce M. Case, pastor. Bible school at 9:13 a. ni. Meeting for worship at 10:30. C. E. meeting at 6:30 p. m. Meeting for worship and monthly bus iness meeting Thursday at 7:30 p. m. East Main Street Friends Bible school t 9 o'clock. Meeting for wor ship, 10:30. Junior Endeavor at 2:30. Mass Meeting conducted by Dr. Elliott and Mr. Rykert at 3:00 o'clock. Sen ior Endeavor at 6:30. Gosne meet ing at 7:30. Whitewater morhly Meeting, fifth day morning at 9:30. First English Lutheran Elmer G. Howard pastor. Morning worship,1 10:30 a. m., subject, "Lapsed Mem bers; Their Cure." Evening service 7:30,. "The Satisfactions of the Sav iour." Sunday school 9 a. m. Home mission offerings at all services. First M. E. Sunday school at 9:15 a. m. Morning service at 10:30. Jun ior League at 2 p. m. Epworth League at 6:30 p. in. Evening service at 7:30 subject, "God's Message." Special tuusic by the choir. Third M. E. Sunday school at 9:30 a. m. Preaching by the pastor at 10:30 a. iu. Evening service conduct ed by the pastor at 7 o'clock. Ep worth League meeting at 6 p. m. Fifth Street M. E. J. O. Campbell, pastor. Special prayer meeting for Superintendent and teachers at " 9 o'clock. . Sunday school, at ,9:15. Preaching by Rev. J. O. Bills at 10: SO and 7:30. Junior League at 2. Epp worth League at 6:30. Revival ser vices throughout next week. Stran gers and friends are cordially invited. Grace M. E. Wilbur M. Nelson, pas tor. Sunday school at 9 a. m. Preach ing by the pastor at 10:30 a. m. Ciass meeting at 11:45 a. m. Mr. Naftz ger will meet the young people and children at 2:30 p. m. for consultation and singing. Epworth League at 6:30 p. m., at which Mrs.Naftzger wilt assist in song. Evangelistic ser vices at 7:30 p. m. The special ser vices will continue throughout the coming week. Opportunity vill be given at the close of the morning ser vice for persons to unite with the church. Persons having church cer tificates please bring them. A cor dial invitation . is extended to all friends of the church and strangers in the city. First . Prebyterian Thomas J. Gra ham, pastor. Divine worship at 10:30 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Sabbath school at 9:15 a. -m. Remember Home Mis sion Benevolent Sunday, November 18th. Sabbath subjects: Morning. "An Unfailing Life Policy;" evening, "Honesty." Prayer meeting Thurs day next. Come. Second Presbyterian North 18th and C. Morning worship at 10:30. Evening service 7 o'clock. Morning subject, "A Simple, Definite Com mand." Evening, "All at It." Church door thrown open for new members morning and evening. Earlham Heights Sunday school at 2:30. Chris tian Endeavor at 6:15. Junior En deavor will be omitted on account of mass meeting at East Main Street Friends Church. Reid Memorial United Presbyterian Corner 11th and North A streets. Rev. S. R. Lyons, pastor. Preaching by the pastor at 10:30 a. m. and 7:30 p. m.; morning subject, "Let Your Light So Shine"; evening subject, "Spiritual Compromise." Sabbath school at 9:15 a. m. Christian Union at 6:30 p. m. Second Enqlish Lutheran H. Allen Leader, pastor. Morning and evening worship at 10:30 and at 7. Morning theme, "The Parable of the Draw Net." Evening theme, "The Encamp ing Angel." Sunday School at 9. Luther League at 6:30. Wesleyan Methodist South Tenth street. Love feast at 10 a. m. Preaching at 11 a. m. Sunday school at 2 p. m. Sacramental services at 3 p. m. Preachinig at 7:30 sharp. A cordial invitation is extended. SAME OLD STORY AGAIN THOUGHT GUN UNLOADED Daughter of a Prominent Ohio Brewer Killed by Hec Brother Who in Play ful Mood, Snapped Trigger of Shotgun. New York Contest. New York. Nov. 10. A. S. Gilbert, law partner of Attorney General Mayer, announced that as a result of investigations which he has made, he will appear before the board of can rassers next Tuesday and demand that all of the ballot boxes be opened, so that the void and contested ballots may be counted. He declares that he has uncovered an astounding condi tion of affairs in Greater New York. There is an especially large number of void and defective ballots for lieu tenant governor, he avows. Robbed On Train. Peru, Ind., Nov. 10. While Wabash railroad express train No. 3 was standing at the station a day coach on the rear of the train in which were SO Italian immigrants, was entered by two men, who held a loaded revolver at the head of one of the foreigners standing near the door and relieved him of his watch and $5? in money. The robbers escaped. Two Killed at Crossing. Portsmouth, O., Nov. 10. Robert K Slack of this city and Jackson Butter field, a farmer living near here, in crossing the Norfolk and Western rail road track with a wagon, were struck and instantly killed by a passenger train at Young's Station, a few miles west of here. Slack's son jumped just la time to stve his lif?. TROOPS TO BE DISMISSED TROUBLE NOW BREWING Negro Soldiers Likely to Get Dis charges from th Government Race Riots Cause Some Action to Be Taken. The Paliadium g!ves a collar each veek for the best ntecs of news "tip ped off' to it. Oklahoma City, Okla,. Nov. 10. It Is believed at Fort Reno, Okla., that the four companies of the Twenty sixth infantry, which were started for that post on a special train from San Antonio, are to take the place of the negro troops, members of companies B, C and D, of the Twenty-fifth infan try, recently ordered dismissed by president Roosevelt as a result of the riotous disturbances In Brownsville, Tex., on Aug. 13. It was stated by an officer at Fort Reno that the Texas troops had been sent to Oklahoma as a precautionary measure. The negro troops are soon to be formally dis missed and the citizens of El Reno, where the three companies are sta tioned, fear trouble will follow. Publishers' Press! Toledo, O., Nov. 10. Chasing his sister and cousin about the room in play with a shotgun which he did not believe was loaded, Francis, 16-year-old son of Henry A. Pilliod accident ally shot and Instantly killed Lottie, 12-year-old daughter of James E. Pil liod, president of the Toledo-Huebner Brewing company. The two girls were playing in the sitting room when Francis, in a spirit of mischievious fun, began chasing the girls about the room, occasionally aiming the gun at them. Finally the lad threw the muz zle of the gun up to within a few inches of Lottie's face. The load was discharged directly into h'sr mouth, tearing away her lower jaw, some of the shot coming out the back of the neck. Lottie dropped to the floor without a cry and died almost in stantly. ! Sues Everett-Moore Syndicate. Cleveland, O., Nov. 10. Colonel F. S. Dickson of this city filed a suit for $100,000 against the Everett-Moore syndicate for service rendered in ex tricating the syndicate from its finan cial troubles during the years of 1902, 1903 and 1904. The petition sets forth the nature of the services rendered and alleges among other thing that the situation was made more difficult by members of the syndicate trans ferring their assets to their wives and then attempting to conceal the facts by burning their books. The Everett Moore syndicates, when became un able to meet its financi . . obligations, owned and operated an extensive sys tem of urban and interurban traction lines, and also controlled a number of independent Sophone companies in Ohio and other states. MANY ARE HOOT; IN TRAIN WRECK Five Coaches Plunged Down a Steep Embankment on B. & 0. Road. ACCIDENT WAS UNUSUAL DESPITE THE COMPLETENESS OF THE WRECK ONLY ONE PERSON WAS KILLED INDIANA PEOPLE INJURED. Personal and Society. Central Ohio Teachers. Indianapolis, Ind., Nov. 10. The Central Ohio Teachers' association was addressed at its final session by Dr. N. C. Schaeffer cf Pennsylvania, president of the National Educational association, and Dr Edwin Hughes, president of Depauw university. These officers were elected: President, "W. JI. Meek, Dayton; vice president, Eliz abeth O'Grady, Lancaster; Francis Odlin, Greenville; secretary, Mrs. A. C. Dickerman, Delaware; executive committee, II. R. McVay, Sidney: U. S. Brant, Columbus, and J. D. Simp kins, Newark. Any thin or undeveloped girl or wo man will be benefited by taking Hol lister's Rocky Mountain Tea, It is one of the greatest known remedies for making people strong, healthy and well. Tea or Tablets, 35 cents A. G. Luken & Co. Slocum Taciet aioien. New York, Nov. 10. The bronze tablet on the monument erected In the Lutheran cemetery on the outskirts of Brooklyn to the memory of the vic tims of the burning of the steamer General Slocum has been stolen. The cost of the tablet was about $450. The tablet had been pried off the monu ment with crowbars, the face of the monument being defaced in the opera tion. The police have information that the theft was committed by men who drove to the cemetery in a buggy. The' stolen tablet was three feet square and bore a representation of the burning of the General Slocum and the story of the disaster. Volcano Active In Colorado. Trinidad. Colo., Nov. 10. The giant peak Culebra is pouring forth flame and lava. The eruptions are so vio lent that the people living near the mountain are in a state of panic. Cule bra is 14,000 feet high and has been emitting smoke for nearly a month. At night the entire sky is dulf red from forking flames which 3f6ot' up ward from the crater. Postmaster Storz cf Stonewall telephones that the mountain is envelope-ifn a cloud of smoke. Use artificial for light and heat 10-tt Publishers' Pressl Blanchester, O., Nov. 10.--One per son was killed, at least one probably fatally injured and 18 others less seri ously injured in a wreck on the Balti more and Ohio Southwestern road, six miles vwest of here. The injured were carried to Cincinnati and placed in different hospitals. The train wrecked was No. 5 and the cause, as given out at the office of the general superintendent of the road, was a defective fail. The en gine, postal and baggage cars passed the rail safely, but five coaches were wrecked and rolled down an embank ment. The dead: William Billings, extra -brakeman, Chilllcothe, O. The injur ed: Mary Silberstem, 19, an immi grant on h'er way to Cincinnati; Charles Taylor, Cincinnati, dining car conductor; Arthur Francis, Newport, Washington county, O.; Lorenzo Puerk, an immigrant; Jerome Wash ington, colored, New Richmond, O.; Church Cole, colored, Cincinnati; Pao lo Sicoffsky, an immigrant; Solomon Sicoffsky, an immigrant; Ethel Joy, 3-year-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Al bert Joy ol Montgomery county, near German town, O.; Charles Bennett, Odin, 111.; Mrs. Charles Bennett, Odin, 111.; C. J. Wolf, Greenville. Ind.; Mrs. C. W. Wolf, Greenville, Ind.; James G. Rabb, Gladys, W. Va.; E. Myers, Cincinnati; George Curtis, Jersey City, N. J., Pullman car conductor; Carl Jefferson, colored, Cincinnati, Conductor R. Grannan, Blanchester. Mrs. Charles Bennett, who is believ ed to be fatally injured, was on her wedding trip. Her husband was only slightly hurt. Jerome Washington, waiter in a dining car, was injured in ternally, and is in a serious condition. Count Boni's Plight. Paris, Nov. 10. Count Boni de Caa tellane practically has been deserted by his two millionaire brothers, Jean and Stanislaus. Their attitude has oc casioned much gossip and speculation. Deserted by his rich brothers, and with the Gould millions no longer at his disposal, Count Boni's social posi tion is critical. As he Is a royalist, the court, which favors the govern ment, is cot likely to provide him with alimony. Therefore he will be declared a bankrupt and be compelled to resign from the chamber of depu ties. Count Boni is now living with his parents and has aged greatly dur ing the recent months. It was de clared by boulevardiers that there will be no duels, because the husbands of the women whom Cruppi exposed fear to challenge the count, since their conduct, it is said, is no better than his. Whenyoure broke the girls are shy They turn and fly as you come nigh Brace up old man, schow some pluck Take Rocky Mountain Tea; 'twill chance your luck. A. G. Luken ?s Co. Woman loves a clear, rosy complex ion. Burdock Blood Bitters purifies the blood, clears the skin, restores ruddy, sound health. Palladium Want Ads Pay. New features of the season's foot wear are being shown in the shop win dows and quite the latest thing is the jewel-studded heels, opalescent beaded and cut cut work vamps, together with remarkable and elaborate combina tions of kid and velvet. Never since the days of the Louise has there been noted such marked departures from stereotyped stsies. Stunning and un usual as these bejeweled heels are,, they will not be more admired than the exquisite workmanship on the toes and sides of some of the slippers. Many of the models are exact copies of Marie Antoinettes dainty pumps that are exhibited in a museum in Par is, and with a few exceptions, all are patterned after the dainty footgear that was fashionable more than a cen tury ago. Though made from fine materials, it is the decorations that make the slippers so unusual, for they are unlike anything used before to ornament footwear. The designs, both in scroll and delicate floral pat terns, look more like finely ebiselad pieces of jewelry than hand embroid ery work. Quite as unusual as the jeweled heels are the cut out designs on the toes of. some of the smartest pumps. These patterns, cut out in floral and scroll devices ,are filled in with gilt or silver lace, which does not entirely hide the stockings inside and gives alluring glimpses of the delicate pink, light blue, or pure white hos iery. These openwork slippers, as they are called, will undoubtedly be as popular as the jeweled . ones. In shape, the slippers have narrower toes than those of last year and the heels are about a quarter of an inch higher, made on the Louis XIV pattern. This makes the heels for the evening shoe about two and a half inches in height. This added height, with the narrow toe, gives the new style pumps a grace and delicate appearance that slippers have not possessed in several years. As to the walking or dress boots with velvet and cloth tops, they are quite remarkable, for the newest of these are about two inches higher than the average shoes and have scalloped tops patterned after the Napoleonic boots. The heels are about a quarter of an inch higher and the toes more nar row. Some of the heels are millttary and others are copies of the Louis styles. One of the most striking com binations among these stunning new dress shoes is the black patents leather vamps with the purple velvet 'uppers, that button with flat round w hite pearl butons, such, as are usually put on gloves. Another pretty pair ha3 black vamps with red velvet uppers anl white pearl buttons. 45- The following invitations have been received by Richmond people Mr. and Mrs. Samuel II. Brown invite you to be present at the mar riage of their daughter, Elizabeth to Mr. Fred G. White, Wednesday evening, Nov 14, 1906, at 8 o'clock, 15915 Indiana Ave. New Castle Ind. At home after Dec. 12th, 541 South 11th street. Tra-Mu- rneet South 12th street-. Following Is the program: The Dutch and New Neth erlands, Mrs. Camilla M. D.ll. iitions Mrs. Jane C. Hughes, sic. -r -5r -5 The Music Study Club will Tuesday morning in tha Starr Piano rooms on 10th street. Prof. Will Earhart will read a paper on "The Simpler Musical Forms," and illustra tions will bi given. Sc S' vJ Mrs. Gilbert Dunham has issued in vitations for a reception to be given s at her home on North 10th street, ! Wednesday, November 14, from 2-6 i'i honor of her daughter, Mrs. William j H. Sheldon, cf Princeton, N. J. j The Ticknor club will meet Monday ; afternoon at the home cf Mrs. Harry I Mather on North 12th street. The leaders for the afternoon will be Mrs. Dunham and Miss Kelsey. X- -X- -55- The Mary F. Thomas W. C. T. U. will meet Monday afternoon 2:30 o'clock at the home of Mrs. Martha Little on North Sth street. All of the members, are requested to be present. The Magazine club will meet Mon day afternoon with Mrs. Erie Rey nolds at her home on East Main street. Mrs. Chas. Ford will entertain the Criterion Literary Society Monday afternoon. THE EPIDEMIC IS SPRE D The Measles Seem to Be Fa tening Its Hold on the Children of City. LARGE LIST YESTERD MORNING SALUTATION THE DAYS HAS NO BEARING ON Tl WEATHER, BUT ON THE E DEMIC. Mr. White is a former Richmond young man, who is now holding a pota tion in the Krell-French Piano Com pany's plant at New Castle. .v. Miss Anna Ross gave a charming party Saturday evening at her home on South 11th street, complimentary to her guests, Mrs. Louis Baldwin and Miss Carrie Baldwin, of Washington, D. C. The guests were Misses Mar jorie Pennell, Bess Thompson, Ruby Wilson, Elsie Beeler, Anna Harring ton, Messrs. Orville Comer, Dowell King, Geo. McKone, Edward Wilson, Arthur Hill, Will Jenkins, Charles Jameson and Mr. and Mrs. Ellis Pal mer. Friends in this city have received the announcement of the marriage of Miss Bess K. Hackleman of Anderson, Indiana, to Claude D. Simpson of the same city. The wedding will occur at the home of the bride's mother, Mrs. J. D. McCully, at 2 p. m., on Nov. 22. Miss Hackleman has many friends in this city and has often visited here, always the guest of Miss Lillian Sho fer. Mrs. Clara I. Judson will be the hostess for a meeting of the Daughter of the American Revolution next Sat urday afternoon at her home on PERSONAL MENTION. Mrs. Joseph Pool of Long Branch, N. J., is visiting Mr. and Mrs. Jo serjh Betzold. Miss Edith Conner of Minneapolis is the guest of Mrs. Harry Doan of South 17th street. H. B. McNeill of Buffalo Is the guest of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. James McNeill. Mr. and Mrs. II. S. Maddon of Buf falo are the guests of Mr. and Mrs. L. M. Roberts. Mrs. C. G. Noggle of New Madison, O., is visiting Prof, and Mrs. J. L. Woods. Lawrence Luken is spending the day in Indianapolis. Miss Blanche Kerr of Greensfork spent yesterday in the city. Mr. and Mrs. James Bland of New Castle were in the city yesterday. Robert Luken went to Indianapolis yesterday. Ben Hill went to Indianapolis yes terday. Miss Naomi Dwiggins of Fountain City was here yesterday. Mrs. William Ullman is visiting in New Madison. Mrs. B. B. Johnson is the guest of friends in Indianapolis. Miss Ruby Zion of Knightstown is visiting at Earlham. Mrs. Henry Sherman of Chicago Is the guest of Mrs. Charles Unthank. S. P. Mc Intyre of Farmland Is vis iting Mr. and Mrs. Guy Gottschall.: W Mrs. W. J. Wright of New Castle is visiting in the city. - Miss Ella Lemon is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Roy Taylor of Indiana polis. Mrs. Geo. Porter is visiting in Cen terville. Mrs. Harter and daughter of Cam bridge are visiting in the city. "Good morning, Have you or j of the children got the ineasle This is the ordinary salutation th November mornings and about n in every ten cases the answer is gii in the affirmative. Of course n: sles epidemic is not a laughing mat by any means, a physician asserts, as tho disease is manifesting it in most instaucos in mild form, th is little danger of a serious terminal to the cases. Tho rapid spread the disease Is due largely, It Is clared, to the inability to enforce q antine rules in all instances. The cases reported yesterday w as follows: ; Lucile Eastman, aged 3, 55 Nc Third streeL Edna Early, aged 16, 901 Nort street. Louis Caster, aged 4 months, ; North 9th street. Joseph Partlow, aged 5, 524 Sc 12th street. Florence Spauldlng, aged 12, tional Road, East. Oran Curry, age 1, C9 Rallj street. Mary Mason, age IS, Breenwtmd Ellen Dickinson .aged 7, 113 S 13th street. Margaret Flags, aged S, 27 SoutJ street. John Hershey, aged 10, 13th street. Gaynell Way. aged 10, Fifth street. I i Ernest Way, aged 5th street. George Fee, aged street. Clarence Sawer, ag C street. Maurice Harris, aged S, 141S N F street. ! Charles Moore, aged 8, 612 S 13th street,, Oran Gleason, aged 1, CI Ken Mary Mason, aged 10, Gfeenwof George Kessler, aged 5. 31 S ICth street. f Eloise Richardson, aged 7, 29 E 9th street. 1 Margaret Milles, aged 3S, Wayne avenue. , Tervy Rudy, aged;":, Ji'5 Nona street, t MUi. Blanche Ellis, aged 2, 305 Soutr street. Elfrfe&t'-llarlln, aged 17. 318 6-, 15th street. ' s' ' Bosworth (child unnanaed) ag 411 Randolph street. ' Clara lilomeycr, aged 7, 715 I Cth street. i w; s 13, 722 S 6, 409 Soutl ?d 4. -217 S 1 Died at Revival Service. Kansas City, Nov. 10. D. O. Smart, a wealthy pioneer citizen, died of apo plexy while participating In a revival service at the Independence Avenue Christian church. Mr. Smart dropped dead immediately after rising to re quest that the words of a certain hymn be read as a prayer. He had served a term in the state legislature. He was 68 years of age and came to this city from Kentucky more than 40 years ago. Still at Fez. Tangier, Nov. 10. Mr. Gummcre, the American minister to Morocco, i3 still at Fez awaiting the payment of the claims for Indemnity made upon the Moroccan government by Ameri can citizens for alleged outrages. "I will not leave the capitaluntil those demands are satisfied,Vaid the min ister. Artificial gas, -WEAR M. & M. SH0ES- th2 0th Century fuel. 10-tf TO THE POINT : Giovanni Bruno, $ Sicilian, bell to be an anarchist, wan arreste; Keon, 47 miles cast of Denver, (- where he was employed) as a se ; i i nana. Secretary of the navy will ask gres3 at the next session for money, to clothe the blue jacketB they are allowed. Fortir dollai year not sufficient. . Tom Bigfoot, an Indian runnel whom the election ballots and re of the Wonder mining district, If da, were given, 'disappeared and! uty sheriffs are searching' for hi At Coshocton, O., the jury id trial of Mrs. Mary Lingafslter, eomnlicitr In the forsrerv involve the failure of the Newark (O.) J two ycafts ago, returned a vrdi; guilty. Mri Austin's Pancakes, reall4' rpicr to everything. Ask your ce -WEAR lf. & N. SHOES -WEAR N. & N. SHOES- CO UJ o CO m c3 UJ GO UJ O CO 3 DC LU CO UJ O CO o3 cc SC LU X x I Styles In all the leathers in .Dorothy Dodd Shoes at $3.00, $3.50 and $4.00 Hvyhg Drew Shoes for Ladies, $2, $2 50J $043.50 Also a complete line of WALKOVER SHOES at $3.50 and $4.00 RALSTQN HEALTH SHOES at $4.00 Neff & NusbaWs SPECIALS for Men at $3.50 I Also all styles and leathers ttLacIies' and Gents' Shoes at $2.00, $2.50 and $3 A bis stock and ?ll kinds of FeKand Rubber Goods and Waterproof, High Cut Heavy Winter Footwear & ! ! WEAR N. & N. SHOES WEAR N. & N. SHOES WEAR N. & N. 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