Newspaper Page Text
THE STANDARD, OGDEN, UTAH, SATURDAY, AUGUST 23, 1913. 7
P ATTENTION! Preserve This Ad! Short Offer! TffilSELBACH'S BUSINESS COLLEGE. 2656 Adanis Ave , Ogden Utah. Call Special Attention to the NIGHT SQHOOL. Every person presenting this ad np to Tuesday Night, Aug, 26, is entitled to half price on any branch taught. I ; You'll never have another chance of this kind. The College Is personally conducted by an EXPERIENCED business man and accountant who knows the WHY and the HOW. Each student earning an average mark of 75 per cent, receives a Certificate of Efficiency. After completing the course the stu ! dents will be assisted In securing positions. BRANCHES TAUGHT: Bookkeeping (single entry, double en try and American), Penmanship, Arithmetic, Shorthand, Typewrit ing, Office Praxis, Spelling (English, German,) Economics of busi ness, etc. School Starts Sept. 15 You can enroll for one single branch, or any combination of !j branches. Better your present position by taking night lessons. U f WELSH PEOPLE ORGANIZE A I SOCIETY The Son6 and Daughters of Wales a social society, to which all Welsh residents of Ogden and its vicinity are Invited to join, was organized last night when a number of prominent Welsh people met at the Tnird warfi meeting house Officers elected were D. R Roberts, president; John Thomas, vice president; Mrs. S L ftiser, second vice president, J H. Evans, secretary; Mrs. D. W Arave. ' treasurer. Moroni Rees set forth the purpose of the society In an opening address The Imperial quartet sang a selection John Thomas gave a recitation and there were Wel6h vocal selections by William Pickett and Mrs. M. A. Lvncb. H. L Grlffm, M P Matthews and Moroni Rees compose a committee to draft a constitution A committee, consisting of William Pickett. Mrs Zelphia Maunch and Mrs. Sarion Thomas will arrange entertainment for the next meeting to be held on ! the evening of September 5. Those present at last night's meet ki inc were: Mr and Mrs. H. L. Griffin William Pickett, Moroni Rees. Mr and Mr? D. R. Roberts. J H Evans. Mrs M A Lynch, Mrs. Spackman. Mrs Danl ell and D. P. Evans of North Ogden, Mr and Mrs John Thomas. Mr. and Mrs D W Arae. J. S Lewis. John Williams. Harry Williams, M. P. Mat thews. Mrs. Bartle't and daughter. Miss Arviila Pickett, Miss Sarion Thomas, Mrs M. E Herrlck and Mrs S L Riser. R HARBERTSON TO MEET LONG ON I LABOR DAY !f Jack Harbertson and Tom Long are to meet in a finish wrestling match at the Orpheum theatre on Labor dav When the articles were signed, a ver bal agreement was entered into where by the toe hold is to be barred unless Harbertson's knee Is in first class con dition on the night of the match. Long is the Texas wrestler who pj' ail up against such a hard match against Yokel in Suit Lake Monday night. He ?KP Is one of the strongest middleweight I" tne wrestling game, v Harbertson, with three training oft partners, left yesterday for a trip jn IM the hills The local man will tra'111 jfstl steadily until the night of the matt h Htf-f Hnrbertson believes that he will be in I such good condition thnt no hold need be barred 00 DAUGHTERS OF I PIONEERS TO -I ENTERTAIN One of the big social events of the closing summer is scheduled to take gi place in the Glenwood park pavilion 3f ti) on Tuesday evening, when the Daugh ters of the Pioneers will be hostesses jit at a grand ball jffc- The committees have planned to make the occasion one of many enjoy Ij tfr able features, of a character that w ill ; il1 entertain both old and young An en- fcC larged orchestra will be present to V furnish music for the dancing and Si Mf tots Deafness Cannot Be Cured i I by local iptUcatiocf. ai ii.tr r.-.Dtiot rcarh tb jlieaad portion of th far Than Is only oat . w ttij to ruvr doafQoai, and fiat It bf crmnltutlon- itW , al rtUMdlM. Deafoirss Is ccjm1 by un luflamfd rrH1 MUdttton of tho cnucout llnlr.g of tbe Eustachian Tube. rYhta this tobe 1 lnflomd you hon a jV rumbling toaod ct Imperfect hearing, and wbrn :! It ! atlrlT clocd firnforn la tbe result, nnd rtdf Dolaa thr Inuamiaatlou cod be take-n oot und lM tbla tube restored to lttt nrrual condition bear- )f I iK will be dcrtroyrd torrrrr. ulnc caai out of teu are caused by Catarrh. rrhlrli L- nothlnpr but au lndomd condition of Ibi- Down" sorfa i We will i-It One Hundred Dollar for any e-aae of Df-afoeaa iraused by cotarrbl thHt cannot bo enre4 by Hall b Catarrh Cure. Send for clreo . I lara, free TfC F J. CHENKY 4 CO., Toledo, O. Xvl Sold by LVruRfletv T6c Take Hall a family fllli for conatlpatkm. M W programs will be given to all of the guests The refreshment committee expects to be very popular on the evening in question, and will be, If the guests fully appreciate the arrangements made to please the inner man ,- worthy object Mhleh should aid very much In obtaining patronage for the party, Is behind the work of the committees A room in the Carnegie library building has been promised the lodge, as a place of safkepplnc for the mementos of the early days In Utah and the funds from the pro posed party will he used to secure relics, which will be placed in the" room for the inspection of all wbo may desire to see them The dance will begin at 8 p m and will close at 11. on UNION SERVICES ON SUNDAY EVENING The Sunday evening union services will be held at S o'clock In the First Presbyterian church. It is expected that either Rev. Dr. Klrkbrlde of Denve.r or Miss Palmer of San Fran cisco, will speak. They are prom inent workers in the Methodist church at large. Union Young People s meeting in First PreBbj ferlan church at 7 p. m. All are requested to gather prompt ly. i flft CHURCHES Church of the Good Shepnerd (Episcopal) Twentv-fourth street and Grant avenue. William W. Fleet wood, rector. Holy communion. 8 a. m Sunda school, 9 45 a. m. Morn ing prayer and sermon by the rector, 11 a. m. Miss Meader, traveling secretary for the topical branch of the Womans' Missionary society of the Methodist church will speak in the First M E church, Sunday at 11 n. m. First Presbyterian Church-Morning worship at 11 o'clock Sunday school at 10. Union preaching per vices at 8. Rev. Dr. Palmer, a gen eral worker for the Methodist church will speak briefly. Elim Swedish Lutheran Church Corner Jefferson avenue and Twenty-third street. Erick Glorence, pastor. 10 a in., Bible school. 8 p. m., Eng lish services Wednesday afternoon meering of thr l-adies' Aid, at the home of Mrs. P. Swanson, 2136 R"yal avenue Friday evening. S o clock, choir practice Danish Lutheran Church John Lund, pastor Services at 3 p. m , in the Swedish Lutheran church, cor ner 23rd street and Jefferson avenue Salvation Army Services At Jo 25th street, Sunday, Aug. 24, 1913 Holiness meeting at 11 a. m. Sun day school at 2 p. m. Street service at '! p m Street service at 7 p. m. Preachlnp in hall at S p m., by Capt. Haas, assisted by Mrs. Capt. Haas Subjpct: Four In One. Services ev ery' night during the week except Monday. Every bod v Is cordially in vited to attend these services. Offi cers in charge: Capt. Peterson and Lieut. Breman oo ENGLISHMEN TO VISIT AMERICA New York, Aug. 23. Three distin guished Englishmen will visit the United States during the next few weeks The departure of Viscount Haldane from Liverpool today for Nevi York, on his way to address th? American Bar association at Montreal is the first occasion since the days of Henry Vm on which a lord chan cellor has left British soils on a pub lic commission. The British cabinet will also be represented on this side of the At lantic for a time by the Right Hon orable Herbert Louis Samuel, the British postmaster general, who left England yesterday for a two-months' tour Lord Northcllffe. the noted English newspaper publisher, is also sailing today with the Idea of seeing the na tional golf championships at Brook line next week In which Ray Yardon and other British cracks will com I Independent Meat Co. I Cash Market With a Free Delivery w5 I Trade With Us and Reduce the Cost of Living wmMsmtasm.umnvmmmmamammtmw1 GRAZING IN THE FORESTS IS INCREASING The annual statistical report cov ering permits to graze stock within the national forests of district No. 4, during the fiscal year 1913, has just been submitted to the forester. The report shows that an exceedingly healthy condition exists in the live stock business throughout the Intcr mountaln region, and shows further more that the national forest ranges are Increasing In carrying capacity. During the past fiscal year 8,167 In dividual permits were issued stock men in this district for the grazing of cattle and horses. On the thirty-four national forests In the district, a to tal of 345.693 cattle and 27,004 horse were grazed under a permit This Is an Increase of 519 permittees or owners, and a further increase of 34, 956 head of stock over the number grazed the preceding year Individual sheopmen and stock com panics of the district were issued a total of 2.502 permits to graze a to tal of 3,405.490 head of sheep Tbe number of permittees increased 113 over last year and there Is a corre sponding increase of 266,788 head in the number of sheep grazed Inns m;ich as the total net area of the na tional forests in the district during the past year increased only 13.236 arres, the Increase in the number of stock graced is exceedingly gratify ing Expressed concretely, the net area of the national forests in District No. 4 increased less than one-half of 1 per cent during the last fiscal ear. while the number of cattle and horses grazed thereon Increased over 10 per cent, and the number of sheop grazed under permit increased over 8 per cent The increase in the number of stock grazed under permit is attributed to three causes First, to the fact that, j under better management, the range is being gradually restored to the greater productive capacity possible to It preceding the years of overgrazing before the creation of the nationfl for ests Second, to Improved methods of handling stock on the range; and. third, to the opening up and utiliza tion, by means of the building of roads and trails leading Into ran areas heretofore unused because here tofore inaccessible. The increase in the number of stock grazed is not confined to any one class or to any one state, but is quite gen erally distributed The total number of cattle and horses being grazed in Utah this year Is 171.845, as against 158 225 last ear. an increase of 13. 620 This year 1.007.11 sheep were grazed on the national forests in Utah, whereas la6t year the total number grazed on the forests of this state was 991.045. showing an Increase of 16.056 over last year There is a corresponding increase in the num ber of permits issued This year 6 178 owners of cattle and horses en joyed prh lieges In the national for es'ts of this state. Last year the number was 5,806. showing an in crease of 371 this ear. Last year 1.545 owners of sheep enjoved graz ing privileges in the national forests of Utah This ear the number la 1.611. an Increase of 66 over the pre ceding year It is Interesting to note the division of permits by classes Over 75 per rent of the permittees prazing cattle and horses within the national forests of this district own less than 10 head. 6 288 permittees are Included In grade 1, to graze from 1 to 4" head of cattle and horses The number grazlnc over 40 head and not over 100 head of cattle and horses in the district reaches a total of 1,147. A total of 431 permittees are included In Grade 3. graying over 100 head and less than 200 head of cattle and horses Of the 8,167 permits Isseud to owners of cattle and horses in this district only 3i graze over 200 head Seven of these are In Arizona, 102 in Idaho, 90 in Nevada 7 5 In Utah and 22 in Wyoming. On the Ashley national forest of Utah only one permittee grazes over 200 head of cattle and horses, where as 13J. permittees graze le6s than 41 head each. Seven permittees on the Cache forest have permits In excess of 200 bead, while 447 have permits of 40 head or less The Dixie nation al forest is one of large cattle own ers. 11 permittees of that Forest hav ing' permits in excess of 200 head. Yet even on the Dixie the small stockmen are in the preponderance. 2b0 permits being issued for 40 head or less. On the Fillmore forest 517 permit tees fall in grade L, between 1 and 40 head of cattle, while only two per mltteei exceed 200 head. Eleven per mittees on the Fisblake national for est run over 200 head of cattle and horses each, while 421 permittees graze 40 head of cattle each. The La Sal national forest almost entirely devoted to the grazing of ca t tie and horses and very remote from the market. Is a forest of large own ers. Nineteen owners have permits in excess of 200 head of cattle and horses, while only 72 permits are Is sued for 40 head or less Of the 1, 232 permits Issue:! for the grazing of cattle and horses on the Mantl na tional forest, only one is for a num ber In excess of 200 head. One thousand one hundred and sixty seven of the Manli permittees graze 40 head or less each. 730 permits are issued for the grazing of cattle and horses on the Neho national forest, all being for numbers leBs than 200 bead I25 permits being for 10 head or less each. On the Powell national forest 9 permits are issued for 200 or more head of cattle, while 215 per mits are issued for 40 head or less Four permits were Issued on the Sevier, five on the Uinta, four on the Wasatch for numbers In excess of 200 head of cattle, the permits from 1 to 40 head grazed on the- same for esta running respectively 362 564 and 448. Corresponding condition are noted In the permits for the grazing of sheep. Of the 2,502 permits issued during the fiscal year, 1.470 were for permits under 1,0)0 head. 725 were for permits running from 1,000 to 2,500 head. 146 were for permit randng from 2600 to 4000 head, while onlv 161 permits, or a little over 6 per cent of the total number were for permit in excess of 4000 head. Of the 1611 permits Issued for tiie praz Ing of sheep In the national forests of Utah, oniy four were for numbers I In excess ojt 4000 head. The tendency during the past year, as well as for . a number of years past, baa been to ward a subdivision of the larger hold ings with the result that the average permit has been reduced, while the number of people enjoying sheep range has 6teadlly increased at a corresponding ratio. The foregoing figures refer only to the grazing of stock within the na tlonal forests upon which a grazing fee is charged No permits are re quired for stock used by travelers, hunters, tourists and prospectors. No permit Is required for saddle and pack animals used by the permittees In the handling of their stock busi ness. Nor is any permit required of a settler in or near the national for est who desires to graze his milk cows or work animals on the ranpe If uses of this kind were taken into account, the figures giving number of stock grazed and the number of peo pie enjoving government range would be much larger. FIRST CAR OF PEACHES TO GO JUT C. O. Cherry, a fruit exchange met chant, representing eastern firms, states that he Is ready to ship the first car of peaches to the eastern market from this district. He cannot say Just what returns the shipment will bring but believer the price will b from 35 to 40 cents it crate to the grower. The shipment Is of only ordinary quality. Mr Cherr has been buying In this locality for a number of years. rr CHAUTAUQUAS TEACH FARMING Washington, Aug. 23 Chautauquas have become a highly important agen cy in the teaching of agriculture, de clares the United States bureau of education, in its annual review o! agricultural instruction made public today The bureau finds that 'ea"h year the ChautauQOa movement b comes a more decided factor In the education of the farmer. The pro grams which in the early history of the movement consisted principally of bible study and rerreTtion. have been considerably broadened and spe cial features dealing with farm life are becoming more popular and more frequent It is now a common occur rence to find these programs offering courses n stock Judging, poultry rais ing, soils, seed testing, household economy, etc." More than 500 local Chautauqua.' were held in the past season In Ne braska. Iowa, Illinois. Kansas and Missouri, according to the bureau, more than 100 being held In towns with an average population of only 500 The Farmers' Grange Is said also to have become a procmlnent factor in the education of rural communities oo SEAMEN GET THE BASEBALL RETURNS Washincton. Anp 23 Uncle Sam's aerial news service," whereby the officers and men on United States warships far out at sea are kept in formed each night of the baseball sveores and other items of Interest, has proved a great success Reports to the navv department from the bat tleship Illinois, which has just re turned to home waters with a big party of midshipmen, declared that the reports were picked up readily by the vessel when It was 2.175 nautical miles out at sea from the navy's pow erful station at Arlington, Va , and 2,610 miles distant from rhe station at Key West. The battleship also reported interrupt ine '.vlrdis r n - . -sages from European stations WATER TESTED BY THE STATE CHEMIST 1 Wheeler creek water is declared to be of "ordinary organic purity'' and Ogden river water to be or ' rather poor organic purity." according; to th analysis of samples submlttedto Her man Harmes chemist, by Dr T. 6. Beatty of the state board of hea.V The samples were secured at the in takes into the city water pipes by Sanitary Inspector D, F Emery and City Sanitary Inspector George Short en on August 15 when the two in spectors paid their visit to the sour ces of Ogden's water supply Nothing was found in the samples that would make the water dangerous to health No metallic impurities were found in either sample The physical anal? sis of the two samples were simfL'. but the Wheeler creek water con tained slightly more sediment. The water is described as having a blunsh tint, with a faint odor that became more noticeable upon being heated. The taste is given as normal The analvaes are as follows Sample marked "Ogden River Wa ter at Intake of City Supply." Submitted by Dr T B Beatty. secretarv State Board of Health Date collected August 15 1913 Collected by Inspector Emery and Shorten. Date received August lfi. 1913, 11 a m Quantity One-half (1-2) gallon in bottle, not sealed. i nrormation No information regarding surround ing conditions, possible contamina tions, suspected, if any contamina tions or other data were supplied. Analysis. fa) Physical Color, Bluish tint; odor, faint , odor upon heating, more pronounced: taste, normal, clearness, fain., cloudv , sediment, slight, grey It, flocculent. (I)) Chemical Reaction. neutral, nitrates, none, nitrites none, sul phuretted hydrogen, none; alkaline sulphides, none; metallic impurities, none. Total solids Dried at 212" F per 0 S gallon 12.893 grs Composition of solids Usual water constitutents. Residue Greyish white, amorphous Upon gentle ignition of the residue, no foreign odor is emitted. Further more, the residue does not cinder, char or blacken, but darkens consid "ibly Volatile matter per U. . gallon. 2,217 grains. Actual mineral solids, per U. S. gal lon, 10,67fi grains. Chloride per U S. gallon. 1.050 grains. Corresponding to Sodium chloride. 1.733 grains. Organic matter (a) Free ammonia, "90 part per million. (b) Albuminoid ammonia 070 part per million Total ammonia. 160 part per million. fc) Oxygen consumed. 1 4R parts. Remarks The sample submitted contains a small amount of mineral solids and Is of rather "poor organic purity " Second Sample. Sample marked "Wheeler Canyon Water at Intake of City Supply " Submitted by Dr T B. Beatty. secretary State Board of Health. Date collected August 15, 1913. Collected by Inspector Emery and Shorter. Date received August 16. 1013, 11 a. m. Quantity One-half fl-2) gallon in bottle not sealed. I nformatlon. No Information regarding surround ing conditions, possible contamina tions, suspected, if any. contamlna- I OGDEN THEATER I TOMORROW (SUNDAY) NIGHT and All Next Week. With matinee Wednesday and Saturday. All the old favor- i ites in The Greatest Sensational Romantic Comedy Drama Rosalind at the Red Gate A Sequel to "The House of 1000 Candles" J Regular house prices 10c 20c, 30c Matinee seats 10c, 20c. II ill Box office open dafly from 10:00 a. m. to 9 p m. Phone 220 jj Next Attraction, First time in stock of the Broadway ' Success ' The Little Tenderfoot" Grocery Bargains WE GIVE, ARE SURE BUS I NESS-GETTERS NO PRICE AGRKEMENTS FOR US Eartlett pears, bushel . $1.25 Finest pickling cmcum- More mid plums coming. ,bers- Pey, 100, , 25c . .. , .... Dill for dill pickles cheap Snow-white cauliflower, JJc pickling negar, lb 6o g-ai 26c Small pickling onions, Heinz 's vinegar,, extra lb 6c strong, gaL , .45c THE BEST OF MEATS Pork chops, pound 15c Barrel fresh ginger snaps 20c Loose lard, pound 15c Finest comb honey, each. 15c Fresh loose cocoanut, lb.. 20c 3 pound pack best raslns 25c 7 bars crystal white soap . 30c 30c package green tea 20c High Pat. flour, sack $1,00 3 packages cookies or crack- with 50c cash order at retail) er 25c Smith Meat & Grocery Phones: 234 and 285. 26th and Wash. tlons or other data were supplied, i Analysis. (a) Physical Color, bluish tint: odor, faint; odor upon heating, more pronounced; taste, normal, clearness, faint cloudy sediment, fair amount, greyish flocculent. (b) Chemical Reaction, neutral: nitrites, none; nitrates none; sul phuretted hydrogen, none; alkaline sulphides, none, metallic impurities, none Total solids Dried at 212" F. per U. 8. gallon, 12.718 grains Composition of the solids Usual water constitutents. Residue Greyish white amorph ous Upon gentle icnition of the resi due, no foreign od6r is emlted Furthermore, the residue does not cinder, char or blacken, hut darkens considerably. Volatile matter per U. S. gallon I 2 392 grains. Actual mlnom.1 solids per U. S. gal lon. 10.326 grains Chlorine per U. S gallon. 817 grains. Corresponding to sodium chloride, 1.348 grains. Organic Matter (a) Free ammonia, .070 parts per million. (b) Albuminoid ammonia, 0fi5 parts per million. Total ammonia, ,135 parts per million (c) Oxygen consumed, 124 parts, per million. Remarks The sample submitted, contains a small amount of mineral matter and is of "ordinary organic purif y " Respectfully. (Signed) HERMAN HARMS oo WOMEN WRITE A LETTER TO A MINISTER Rfv J. E, Carver of the Presby terian church has received a letter from a number of prominent English women, requesting information as to equal suffrage in .Utah. The ques tlons aaked cover the whole subjecc of suffrage, from the Inception of th movement to the present effect of the granting of the right to vote to worn en. The letter and questions follow "Several Englishwomen who are much interested In the question of the enfranchisement of women, are de sirous of knowing how it works in the states of America where It has been put into operation. "They hold very different views on this subject, some being in favor of the change, and some against it, but thJ all wl6h to know the result In those countries where It has been tried. "They therefore, beg that you will answer the questions on the enclosed paper, or as many of them as you can, and return It in the addressed envelope which is enclosed "The names of the women who Join in this appeal are: Aadellne, Duchess of Bedford. The Marchioness of Salisbury. The Dowager Countess of Locon field The Countess Waldegrave. The Countess of Selborne The Lady Willoughby do Rroke. The Lady Balfour of Burleigh. .i pauuui Mrs. Crelghton Miss Haldane. Miss Violet Markham. Miss Talbot Ir i b felt in the present condition ol the Women's Suffrage question It would bo of Interest to know what were the causes which led to its In troduction, the conditions under which It Is granted, and the results which have followed from It in your state. In order that we may have the ben efit of first-hand information. It Is suggested that you should give us an account of this kind If you are will ing to assist In this way, will you kindly put your account In the form of answers to the following questions. What were the reasons which led to the grant of the ote to women0 (a) Was the proposal a part) ques tion? If bo which party favored and which opposed lt (b) Did any female suffragists re sort to "militant" tactics? If so. what effect was produced? (C) Where did the strength of the movement, and of the opposition to it (If any) lie? What are the conditions In which women can obtain tbe vote? (al Are the qualifications the same i for mpn and women1 (b) What Is the proportion of men i to women at present on the regis ' ter? lei Are women eligible for the leg I islature and congress? How do women exercise the vote (h) What percentage of women voters go to the poll? How does this ' compare with men'' (bl Do women voters as a rule Join or follow the existing political parties; or has there been any tend ency to form new parties appealing specially to women voters Has the erant of 'he vote had any, and if so. what effect on the compurathe , strength of the various parties? iii Do married women voters as a ! rule vote as their husbands do. or Has the female vote had WJ effect on .ho character of candidates for municipal, or Btate offices . 5. What effect, if any, has the : gran of the vote had on the position of ' W,af Has It caused any Lll-fellng between men and women, or any dis sensions in families merest (h, Ha. it increased the f hit. wwi ,aken by women In in the it impaired their usefulness in the b6m6li there an agitation for the re- r'f &2 VIZ: Xraj impression ! following subjects has been passed since women had the vote (a) The conditions of female ia- b(b) The protection of children and pilci Temperance and the regulation of the liquor traffic (d) Education. (6) Sanitation, including milk sup ply (fi Industrial arbitration, (g) Pensions for widows left with children. (hi Divorce law Can th Influence of the female vote be traced in any ac's which have been passed, or referenda taken on these subjects since the grant ol ! votes to women ' i is & lsiS iSH 1 ilSI 111 I JAM TEA j (I IMPORTED BY HllIBSlEllPt? II SAN FRANCISCO ;! STOP! LOOK! If LISTEN! j You can spend your money so it will come back to you. If you demand Utah-made goods. The merchant who sells them must pay your money to a Utah Manufactur er for them. The Utah Manu- i , factuurer in turn pays that money to Utah employees in his factory, office or sales force. Some of them will eventually spend where it will come back to you. If you are earning any money in Utah,, it will also get back to the Merchant and again and again to the Manufactur er and thus continue to cir culate among us and this cir culation we call prosperity. In this manner a state be comes prosperous or self-supporting Keep every dollar you can on the home circlit then our state will be thrifty and prosperous "I AM FOR UTAH" should be the slogan of every man woman and child in the state. Manufacturers Associ- I alien of Utah ' "The Payroll Builders" . j.l.irjirg II Just received a new J ' shipment of MARY JANES For 3 days only Your choice $2.69 Ki 9 1 i : i "We show the newest styles first."