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THE BH A TTLTyBOR O DAILY , KEFOKMEK, SATURDAY. FEBRUARY 5J 1921.
OUTCLASSED BY SPRINGFIELD LADS Local School Basketball Team Defeated 46 to 5 Last Evening YISITORS SHOW FINE TEAM WORK Less Kotixh Wcrk and Better Iefensive Play on Part of Locals Would Have Held Down Score Juniors Heat Sophomores. Outplayed and completely the 'rattleboro Ifih school team was literally smeared by field, Yt., biih school team The one sided score of 4J to story. The team work of the Spri outclassed basketball ! the Spring last night. ! 5 tells tlie crew was .1 real treat to watch uncovering Borne of the prettiest passing that the lo cal fans have seen for some time. The only criticism to be offered was the incli nation of the visitors to run with the ball. Had the local team played the ame that was evident early in the contest. tnev shouul have played, namely purely a defensive one, the contest rniuht pos- sibly have been more on the ketball instead of football. line ot bas tlie All Ot regular team with tin exception of Nixon. were ordered out of the twine and tic' probably deserved to be but did not hap- pen to get caught. I Up- to the time the locals started in rougliing it the Springfield boys-played a clean snappy name and if they did mix things up a little alter that they had every cause to do so. The general opinion secmeu to no laat me visuois were a clean fast bunch. Springlield had things pretty much its own way throughout the first period, hav ing' possession of the ball neatly all of the time and dropping. 13 double-deckers into the hoop while 1. H. S. collected only! one point on a fiee try. The work of the enlogatcd Clarke was particularly effective,) getting nine of the 2'J points stoic in the 111 si half. r I In the second half Nelson and Wells' managed to get their hand 011 the ball and their eye on tlie basket long enough, to hook up a goal apiece which was the extent of II. 11. S. scoring-, lltoneth had the eagle ye in the second period, .getting; live double coimtrs for r-'pl ingfield. I The scorers were kept busy in the see-) on.d half when Referee Fernter began to set up -the locals, Wells and Whitcomb were ordered out. Harlow taking Wells's place, t'laike whom Coach Vance had taken out of the name wont back to re place Siujonds, LaFountaine went back to iciihue Whitcomh and sonn after Simomls went back to replace Ilroneeh who was! temporally out of commission. j When Nelson was put out the team was niiaiu changed over. Mack iroiiiii in at lett forward for Liuh and the hitter inuving-' over to left back. I fey vraftl!tT!C'W:SfuM lilayin-' left back moved over to right, I Ins did imt last long lor Lynch was or dcicd cut which called Dutto-i into ser vice. All in all this job nearly wore out fine perfectly (ood ten-cent pencil. In the preliminary contest between Tuciois and the Sophomores tic former ,iine thtoi.jj'i victorious, taking the pleas ure of the lower classmen 1!) to 10. The real feature of this am' was the fact tfcat fieore Daley :tfe. beiu.r un- tni-i -tjHif 11 1 in i-:Hnlltr 1(H b.ll! Ill the first i . in ui-.ite nf liiiincroiis tries came liack strong in the second ami after sev eral trials dropped one into the evasive net. '1 he summary: SPRINGFIELD (VT.) HIGH SCHOOL , Goals Fouls Points Al.len, if Whiteomb, Rradv, If . if, lb 4 S 12 h 14 0 Clarke, c Simonds, c, rb . , Hronech, l b . . . LaFomvtaine, lb 22 2 40 HIGH SCHOOL Goals Fouls Points BRATTLEBORO Wells, ib Harliw. rb Lvnch, If. lb .... Mack, If Nixon, c Nelson, il: Dutton. lb Hey wood, lb, ib 1 0 0 0 0 1 n 0 1 3 0 0 n 0 0 n n 0 0 0 0 2 o ft lUXIORS. ( ina 0 Is F Mlh 0 0 0 1 0 Points 0 S V. Bobbins, tl Brittan, lb 1nley. c Winchester, rb L. Heywood. lb 1 10 lints II 0 s II SOrilOMOllF.S. ( ioals V.. Wells, if 0 W. Bobbins, If 1 Nelson, e fl Mauley, rb Thompson, lb 0 ii n 0 0 I) 3 0 in TEAM C SLUMPS AND LOSES. Odd Fellows' Itmvlins Match Won by Team With not a A. 1.274 to 1.2 IS. sitiTle string of more than fio. team A won three lxiints of tut- bowl- incr onteli with team V oil the ttdil tl'l- lows' alleys last evening in a game which resulted in team scores of 1.274 to 1. 124S. Team C won the first oint by an easy margin. Staples having a single of 102. which was the highest, of the friendly witt '. i m - ' t f t m m , ,, , , i match. In the second strinjr, however, all but. one of the lovIcrs. Taskcr, with a single of 1(M. slumped perceptibly. While two of the team rallied well in the third strinx, their strength was not ftitfieieut to overcome the losses of the other three. The highest three-strins; total of the match was rolled bv Lind- sey of team A with a score lowing are the s-eores : of -2 i.i. Fol- TEAM. A. Lindsey, Pike. Hawkins, Harris. Ilolbrook, Totals, !0 XL' SO 0 s:. SI MS 02 SO s-j S."i 244 24:4 2.V 41i TEAM ('. 7:i SO 427 l.'ll 1.274 Newell, Kiii-Nlev Taskz-r I Staples, r,; CO 10-4 KS 7S 07 'M 7-" ; 2:i 24". 272 2.-.X 2:57 ub.), ;i7 . 102 Went worth Totals, 4:u 4oi 4i: -1 24S TEAMS K AM) I DIVIDE. 1 wo Points Each on Masonic Alleys- Skinner High Single. An eoual division of points was made between teams E and K on the Masonic ! bowling alleys last evening, when team E won the point for second string and team total, the points for first and third strings going: to team 1 The team to ; tabs were 1.207 to 1.240. The highest ' single string of the match was 104 rolled i by Skinner of team E. but a close see- end was Thompson of the opposition with . 10:i. Locke of team F was the honor ', man for three-string total with a score of 2; Following are the scores: TEAM E. fieorge, Streeter, Ellis. Skinner, Miller, 117 s:i 7o S7 S2 SO 77 74 S7 si 101 SI ss sc. S4 2.-,; 240 2."S 2C.a 2.7S Total.- 4M0 42') TEAM F. 40si ofH Proctor, Fitch, Mcliae. Locke, Thompson, SI 75 74 ): S2 71-75-i7-sc-s:',- 7s 74 !4 lo.i 22s 24.-. 27.i 20S Totals, 4.'i2 4or, 4121.24:) SMrtins Note. John Shepard. n BUS graduate of Spaulding high school, now a junior at the University of Vermont, is one of the relay team of four runners who will rep resent Vermont in the 15. A. A. games in the Arena at P.oston tonight. The Vermont relay team is to he matched against Colby and Rhode Island stat;- in a triangular race. Shepard is a veteran of last year's team and was awarded his letter for track last spring. Another figure of interest for Bane people is Coach "Dim" Mowles of the team, a former student and track man at Jod dard. During; the war Mowles received a' bad wound in the knee with the result that he is forced to use a cane at all times. At present he is a sophomore at Vermont but. he has been active in coach ing running both years, due to the knowl edge he possesses of the sport. .IBPLANL AS ITKE SCO IT. To De Permanently E.-tablih. d. Having .Proied Its Value, Experts Say. ' 9"lie patrol vnItTw-f)f44 fMlrfTias ''forest has been demonstrated and that branch will be mad" a permanent de partment, according to the Army Air Service of the Fnited States. The lo cation of nearly rlMl forest tires in time to prevent a dangerous spread has clear ly shown the air service the value of the airplane as a timber scout. Six bases from which forest air pa trols operate were established last May j and will now definitely continue to serve; as air lirehouses. The lirst forest air; base was established at Fresno, Cal. I ;ther bases are located at Mather Field.! It.'d Hluff nd March Field, Cal.. and-. Med ford and Eugene. Ore. All the f base's vary in equipment. Six, the larg-j est number of patrol planes, operate out .j?-i...t. 1.- 11 1 Ol Plainer r icni. ( The aviators tin l.'.fJ.I hours oyer (too sune.re miles have detected 40! their work have flown i apjiroximately ti.l' 17.-j of t imber land, and : tires in time to pre- 1 vent any considerable spread. 1 he pa-i tiol.lliers travel at. Jin altitude of from : 4IUI to 1,-HIO feet. When smoke is dis-i covered the pilot heads for the sp:t, j makes an investigation and then hurries, on to alarm. the nearest New York town to Times. spread the In Praise of Writings. Books are our crowning privilege tn modern civilization. With a taste for books and music, let every t.erson thank God. night and morning. , ia j he was not horn earlier In history. T. Starr King. BRATTLE BOKO MARKETS. Retail. Butter, creamery. Butter, dairy, lb. lb. .68 .."iS-.tio .40 AD .Z.-.4) .:' .2o .18 .7" 1. r 1 .6.-, .ttsi.. -.10 .15 .08 .1 2. txt 2.IM) 2.2o 2. '.10 2.10 2"o (Tie-se, American, Potatoes, id; lb. Oleomargarine, table, 11). O!eo. nut. lb Lard, pure, lb I Lnrd. compound, lb j Eggs, h cal. fresh, doz I Flour, bread, 1-S bag j Klour. pastry, 1-S bag 1 Sugar, lb Beans, white, lb Beans, yellow eye , Rolled oats, Ib. Bice, lb., whole Cornmeal, cwt (Cracked corn, cwt. Bran, cwt Mixed feed, cwt Provender, rw t Middlings, ev t Oats, bu Hay. baled, ton Fowls, dressed, lb. Bacon, Swift's Premium, lb.- naeon. Swift's Premium, lh. fBeef roast, lb: .7iT 39.00 .50 .4 .r.r, .SO-.-lo .."() .50 .40 25-.S0 .So . . .25 .55 .45 .45-.60 .55 .55 Sirloin steak.' Jb. ......... Porterhouse steak, Ib. .... Bound steak, Ib. pot roast, lb Pork chops, lb. ........... Sausage, lb Salt pork, lb. ITam, sliced, Ib. Spring lamb, lee,-- lb spring lamb, chops, lb. Veal, ateak, lb Chicken Wholesale. Hotter, creamery, lb Egg- local, fresh, doz. . . . Fowls, live, lb Hides, lb. v Beef, dressed, lb Pork, dressed, lb Pork, live, lb Veal. live. lb. Chickens, live, lb Calfskius, each ; .o.i AVt .30 .10-.12 .1 1 .11 .12 ..'5 .20-. 50 1ELHIESPED BRICK HOUSE Its Permanency and Strength Strongly Recommend It. APPEALS TO THE HOUSEWIFE Rooms Arranged to Reduce Work cf Caring for House to Minimum Features That Enhance At tractiveness of Exterior " By WILLIAM A. RADFORD. Mr. "William A. Radford will answer questions and Rive advice FREE OP COST on all subjects pertaining to the subject of building, for the readers of this paper. On account cf his wide experience 119 Editor. Author"" and Manufacturer, he Is, without doubt, the htghest authority on all these sublects. Address all Inquiries to William A. Radford. No. 1S7 Prairie avenue. Chicago, in., and only enclose two-cent stamp for reply. IJeeause the average man builds a home but once in a lifetime, it is an event of tremendous importance to him and his family, and should merit care ful study ami thought. There are many modern features in lioinobuild imj; that cannot be overlooked if the finished product is to be entirely satisfactory. For instance, one of the most important developments in home building In the lust decade has been that of sun iiarlors and sleeping porches. With the growth in popu larity of the "fresh air" idea, es pecially when sleeping, the: e two fac tors have become prominent parts of new houses. And as the years pass, improvements have been made in their construction until now they are near perfection as possible. Another important factor in home building is the material to be used. Eecause of its permanency and strength, brick is used extensively. It insures a great deal ol protection against lire and is specified in many building codes. As an excellent ex ample of what can be accomplished with brick as the construction mate rial, the house shown here is hard to beat. A glance at the illustration shows a very attractive exterior greatly en hanced by many variations in eleva tions, such as the roof over the porch, the wing for the sun parlor, the main gable and the rear projection for the sleeping porch upstairs. The arched rafter effect is very pleasing and the contrast of the white stone trim against the darker brick background is quite striking. In the sun parlor and sleeping porch casement windows have been used insuring maximum lighting space and adequate ventila tion. The suit parlor is heated like Oj! 4 1 w-. . ' V.' - IT.. . . V.- V 1 ft if, 7 !.' ; the lest of the bouse and when I furnished with wicker furniture' makes a very bright and eflicient addition to tlie I:oue. The wide, open front porch supported by heavy brick col- ,1I,ins s 11 useful place in the sr.m- I ... . . .. ..... 1 .. 1 iner nine w neii ii can oe screened in. Ibree mum rooms are provided tor !n the lirst lloor plan, tlie liv ing room, dining room and kitchen. The living room, modeled "along the latest line.s -is large. well lighted and coin fort J do, a condition made possible by the open fireplace. In size, it is l.j by 1G feet. It opens Dnnru umn , I n Tn urn .3 dmrq ahl . T. 11 l First Floor Plan. ot: one side into the reception hall and a! cue corner into the dining room, loc:-ted diagonally opposite. The sua parlor is reached through the hall and also opens into the dining room. The latter is a large, square-shaped room viih triple windows on the side and rear. A small door leads to the kitch en, one of those small cozy rooms, so much in fvor with the busy house- il i w i w vnaa. jr .iJUAjOULtd -Jj &0& -p isn I i J I ADVLBTISING IN THE KEF0BMEU BRINGS QUICK RESULTS. wife who no longer can get servants at any price. - 1 In a house' of this s!ze the work en iiiled is considerable, especially If one woman has to take care of all of it. Eecause of the servant shortage she has to have some substitute and builders have found many ways and means to help .her out; lirst, by re ducing the size of the rooms without detracting from any of their charm, and svcondiy, by installing space-saving and labor-saving devices. It has been found that the kitchen no longer need be a large room ; in fact the complete equipment can be installed in a very small space. A small pan try is also provided in this plan. On the second lloor are three bed rooms and bath as well as the sleep- SLLLpIlG T)LV ,, a- . v 1 Second Floor Plan. ing porch mentioned above. The bed rooms are not oversize, but ample for needs of the family. All are well pro--vided with windows and exceptionally large closet room. Although quite impressive lookin? this house can be erected without con siderable extra expense. It is 3o by feet. It is very suitable for the sub urbs of a large city or for smaller towns where "w ide lots permit a lawn and plenty of breathing space. SMALL CREATURES AS PETS Some People Keep Bees in Observation Hive Within the House Water Bug's Odd Habit. Su h small creatures' as bees, ants, 1! in is, toads and cockroaches have come for their share of potting, and seem to bke if. in word h pair of around a a circus. Pets as ' too. Most of us have watched ss astonishment the flashing fleas pull a small chariot tiny ring In the sideshow of Toads make as interesting ohllish. ! ou know that every time a toad swallows a junebug his face wears .1 surprised ami rather pained expression, ft Tee --..si. and that lie rubs bit stomach with his funny little hands it. order to quiet his restive meal? Many people keep bees in a small ob servation hive on a pitting room table near the window. The hive is made with glass siilvs, and little dark screens are kept pulled down to' keep out the light except when they are under ob servation. The hive is connected by a one-inch bore tube with the window s::'h. so that the ,'rtle creatures do not stream through the'rootn. Ir. L. o. Howard tells a quaint story about a wate." lig which lived in his desk. When "he doctor finished his cigar each morring. he placed the stump on the corner of his desk. Out his little friend would come every time after the moisture on ike end of the cigar. Later he grew to like the to bacco tasie and at last became addictr cd to i he habit, without any detriment to his health, the doctor says. Nation al Geographic Socie.y Bulletin. Nature's Wise Restriction. Every fellow with any "go" to wants to do what bo wants to. him We might also add thas: he wants to .do what he wants to when he wants to. But very often that Is impossible. And in a good many instances it's best that it is. As a rule people" are more rash than they want to acknowledge. : If they had half a chance they would glory in goading others into the. wild est rashness and then laugh about the predicaments they would find them in. So nature has put safeguards around humanity to keep-it from doing many things that never ouj;ht to be attempt ed. Occasionally people break through them and the victim pays the penalty. Exchange. Useful Beech Tree. When in full foliage the beech tree is remarkable for Its close shade and coolness. The branches and such parts of the tree as can not be more usefully employed taake capital lir wood. 2007 pfJ 1 -I Ht)LDtt I Er5rissCS3asKftEI8" I Boor ! r..J .-;. BRATTLEBORO PERSONAL Miss Alice Pike went to Claretnout, N. II.. today to visit friends. Dr. and Mrs. II. E. Waterman left this afternoon for u week's stay in New -York. i Miss Miriam Cammings of Townshend is a guest over Sunday of Miss Eunice Heath. j Miss Annie Osgood will go this after noon to her home in llrookline to spend . Sunday. ! Miss Heat rice Massey has been substi tuting this week in the IIolstein-Friesian IJegister Co.'s office. ! James Evons has .recently' been dis- ainrcnil frntn tliA iinur. nnd Ims returned to his home on Frost place. Edgar Lawton, student in the Amherst irrieiilt-nt'nl r.nllee-e is snemiiti'r n few days at his home on Forest street. J MissAlice and Miss Katherine Sweeney, clerks in .1. E. Mann's store, will have a vacation next week from their work. Miss Lillian Clark of Northfiehl. Mass.. is spending the day in West I5rattleboro with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Clark. Harold Mead, who is employed in the wholesale department of the Dunham Hrothers company, is ill in his home in Guilford. Miss Mildred Hayes of Winchester, X. H.. is exjiectcd to be a guest over Sunday of Miss Ada Hill in the home of Mrs. Ina McDonald. ' Jesse Niles of Iloosick Falls, X. Y., has joined Mrs. Xiles and daughter, Julia, here for a visit at W. IJ. Daley's and with Miss Jane Ilrew. t Miss Hazel Metcalf, who has a position i-t the Holstein-Friesian association offices, went t( !ay ta her home in East D jvcr to visit ttver Sunday. Miss Mildred Porter, of the Ilojstein Friesian Register Co.'s offices, went this afternoon to her home in Wardsboro to visit until Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Ilenjamiti Harris of Greenfield are here to visit over Sunday with her mother, Mrs. W. II. Cray of Canal street. Edward Elmer, who had been employed in Fitchburg. will go Monday to Putney to work several weeks painting on Freder ick Houghton's buildings. j E. II. Chapman returned Thursday ' nif;ht from a business trip to the l'rent j wood Farms in Philadelphia and to Xew lorU Mr the Holstem-1- r:esian Itegister company. ' Mrs. W. IT. Heywcwd, who had been spending a week in the home of Dr. G. 1!. Hunter while recovering from an opera tion in the Melrose hospital, rctuffud to day t her home on High street. Miss, Il.ichael Fisher, who is employed at Louis I. Allen's news stand in the sta tion, was discharged today lroni the Mel ius' hospital, where she had been nearly three weeks, following an operation fot appendicitis. J. W. Vaughan will leave tomorrow for ew York to be away most of the week in the interests of the drygoods de partiuinf of the Goodnow. Pearson & limit store. Ib- also will attend the silk -how at Grand Central Palace, which lasts all of next week. The following is f.nu the S mill Deer I'eld ('rrespondence i;i tee Grc'-niic'd Eei tder of Friday: "Mrs. Arabella Tiit' v. celebrated her Sod birthday anni versary yesterday at the home of Mrs. Ma Mage:- on Sugar Loaf street, w acre she has been boarding for the past six in-'iit'iv. Her twin ueiees. Miss Alice and Miss Attn Fames f Brattlebor.t, who also celebrated their birthday eniiiversaries. spent the day with Mrs. Tiltcn and brought her flowers and a hirtlday cake. Mrs. Tilton received a number of gifts and birthday cards, and Pianv of her friends called during the day to extend congratulations." UNHAM raifBinsif! Footwear at Lower Prices BIG DRIVE NOW ON This Big Drive for lower prices represents our large stock of Shoes for all the family, including wide and varied assortments displayed about our two large stores, marked at prices regardless of cost. MARKED SAVINGS IN STORE FOR YOU. Below Is List of Special Bargains on Sale Beginning Next Monday, Feb. 7th. Women's 3-Eyelct Ties Lot of Women's Dressy, .".-Eyelet Ties. Black patent and kid. leath ers. Welt soles. Nearly all sizes. Value fO.30, Special Sale Price Women's High Shoes Lot of Women's Black Kid soft uppers, good weight Very low heels. All sizes Shoes, soles, up to size o. aiue .uu, Special Sale Price S2.98 Women's Felt Shoes Let of Women's Black Felt Shoes. Very warm and comfortable. Flex ible leather sole and leather heel. All sizes from 3 to 6". Value $3.00, . Special Sale Price 1.98 Mail and Phone Orders Filled Promptly S2.98 BRATTLEBORO PERSONAL Mrs. A. J. Urackett went this after noon to ltoston where she will remain a week with relatives. Miss Margaret Gillette went this after noon to her Inane in Springfield (Vt.) to visit over the week-end. ' J. E. Mann returned last night from Xew Y'ork where he had been since Mon dav buying spring goods. Mrs. Henry Uond of Tyler street lias returned from u visit of several weeks with relatives in Gait, Ontario. Fletcher Harrow's, who is a student in Iirown university, is here to visit his par ents, Mr. and Mrs. E. 15. Barrows of Oak street. - h 1 Cut in Kodak Prices The story of the Eastman Kodak Co., which follows here: so exact ly parallels our own practice during the past four years that we copy from their circular their reasons for the present cut. '"When" war prices began to prevail, we had big stocks of cameras and of raw materials at pre-war aosts. . We could have easily made a big extra profit by advancing prices. The public would have taken the goods without a murmur. People expected to pay more. AVe, however, sold on a cost basis not a "get all you can" basis. "Conditions are now reversed. We have cameras in stock, built at war prices. We have materials purchased at war prices. In manufac turing on a large scale where production must be provided for months in advance, it is impossible to work on a hand to mouth basis. We have made no wage reduction. It will be many months before raw materials, purchased now, will be in the form of the finished product, in the con sumers' hands. "We were the last to raise prices and we raised prices the least. By the same token we should be tlie last to reduce prices and should reduce them the least. "But the public has a short memory. It forgets that while Kodaks and Brownies were advanced on an average of only 43 per cent, photo paper only 10 per cent and films only about 20 per cent, general eom modity prices were up 14'. per cent. And so in anticipation of lower costs later on, we propose to take a loss now on the Kodak and Brownie goods we have in stock and in process of manufacture. We propose, in the interest of promptly stabilizing business, to take our share of the loss on tlie declining market and take it now. We have not gone all the way back to the pre-war basis. That is not possible but we have gone a long way." Promptly on receipt of this circular we. re marked all our Kodaks and Brownies to the new price level preferring, with the Eastman Ko dak Co., to take our losses now. Here follow some of the new prices: No. 2 Brownie, now S2.50 No. 2 A Brownie, now $3.50 No. 2c Brownie, now Jj?JL50 V. P. Kodak, now SS.00 No. 1 Auto Kodak, Jr., Now 15.00 No. 1A Auto Kodak, Jr., Now $16.00 No. 1A Auto Kodak, Jr., R.-R. Lens, Now Jj51S 1IIE BIGHT COMBINATION H. M. The Kodak Man BROTHERS Women's Oxfords and Pumps Let of Women's Smart, Dressy Pumps and Oxfords. Iouls heel. In Black patent leather. also dark brown kid. Values $6.50 and $7.00, Special Sale Price ; Women's Rubbers Odd Lot of Discontinued Lines, alt high l-eels. Alt sizes. Good quality. Values $1.00 and $1.10, Special . Sale . Price 79c Littlemen's High-Cut Shoes Lt,t of First Grada. Littlemen's Tan; High-cut Shoes. Welt sole. SofV durable uppers. All sizes 11 to 13 Yi. Value $5.C0, Special Sale - Price $3.98 3.98 Dunham Brothers Company "nwrw M If 111 LET THE Over -Sea Shoe Shop Men Shine and Repair Your SHoes No. 3A Auto Kodak, Jr., Now $19.00 No. 3A. Auto Kodak, Jr., R. R. Lens, Now $22.00 No. 3 Auto Kodak, Jr., F7.7 Lens, Now $27.00 No. 1 Auto Kodak Special, Now $13.00 KODAKS AND KODAK FILMS WOOD Brattleboro, Vt. Is COMPANY m 8 8 Men's Felt Shoes Lot of Men's Felt sole and Black Felt SIsoes. heel. Broken sizes. Value $4.00, Special Sale Price 32.98 Men's Dress and Work Shoes Lot of Men's Dress and Work Slioes, large variety of styles, leathers and sizes. Values $0.03 to $8.50, Special Sale Price Boys' School Shoes Lot of Boys Shoes in black and tan calf leaf tiers; excellent assort ment of styles. AH sizes 9 to 13 Ji, 1 to 2, and 2 to 6. Values $3.75 to $5.00, Special Sale Price ! 12.47 HOME OF LOWER PRICES $3.98 III I