EL PASO HERALD
ondon, Eng., June 23. Formation
r a new German cabinet tn reported
i a Efhn dispatch printed In a late
tdu'on of the Times this norjins
the message saying new men have
t pen found for a couple of posts in
t mil Itry
This cabinet ! retarded as an
emergency one, the dispatch quotes
Tl e Taeblatt as nayins The Times
i irrpsnondpnt asserts the new KOT-
o'fice depends upon the willlntmess
of the majority Socialists to observe
h neoient neutrality -
n eirlier Berlin message to the
1 nndon Times, rereived In the news
nspatches of Tuesday night, reported
e collapse 01 te propoocu r urea
VaHi rabinet because the majority
Socialists were said to have decided at
. meetine that they would decline
their aid in securing a vote of con
fidence for it.
SEVERAL KILLED IN FOOD
RIOTS IN GERMAN CITIES
Berlin, Germany, June 2J- Several
persons are reported to have been
k ned at Dim, Wnrttembers, In the
course of riotous demonstrations
against the high cost of fod. Slml-
r demonstrations are reported In
i her parts f Germany Many
v ahes hae occurred between the
i iiice and Rcichswehr and the demon
f r Mk M ml
lr F I Ml I
rr I II I
w I Mj
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On extended trips take along a
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By DAVID LAWUEXCE.
Continued from page 1.)
was behind the movement for Cool
Mere. The "some one who had elected
Lenroot was senator McCormtck. of
Illinois, who was farther disturbed
when Alexander Moore, of Pittsburgh.
Jumped to his feet and seconded the
nomination of Cooiidge In behalf of
x'ennsyivania. this caused Mccor
mick to rush over to the Pennsylvania
delegation to find ont what was the
trouble. He asked governor SpronL
who was chairman of the Pennsyl
vania delegation, what it all meant.
since senator Penrose was understood
to have agreed to the nomination of
Action Spon tan eon.
fent the seconding; had already been
done and Moore's prestige in the
Pennsylvania delegation was such
that hla eollearaes stood back ef htm
for"vtoently the word about Lenroot
had not been passed to the Pennsyl
vania delegation soon enough and the
action taken was spontaneous.
By thetime senator McCormick and
KOTernorSproul had finished talking.
tne movement lor cooiidge was in
fall swin and could not be stopped
so the leaders accepted Cooiidge
after all. Their idea of advancing
Lenroot was to put a western pro
gressive on s the ticket who would
contribute strength from Wisconsin
and states west of the Mississippi.
It Is Delleved that the two eon
nervatlves were not n mtrons
ticket. On the other hand, now
that It Is all over, many Republi
cans feel that It might have been
a mtatake to put two United
Stat en senators on the ticket as
It micht have lent color to the
eharjre that handful of men In tne
United States senate conrroled the
Republican national convention.
Indeed, in manv narts of the west
Cooiidge is better known than Hard
in and some Republicans say iranKiv
that the convention "put the cart be
fore the horse." Bnt in dregon the
ticket is popular enough to carry the
slate without much trrouble. That's
the outlook in Jane, even before the
Democrats have named their candi
dates. Copyright, 127 by David
Tn narts of Arabia It Is enstomarr
ior tne women to stain ootn toes ana
We have a complete stock of
American Akron Tires, in both
cord and fabric These tires are
strictly hand-built by experienced
workmen, and guaranteed against
imperfections of material and
workmanship. We have a size
to fit your car.
Your car is not properly equipped
without a flashlight. For the re
Bsaauier ef this week we offer a fibre
ease, 3 eell battery French Hasher
2 eeO batterv French j Q "
Flasher No- 12 f or Jl.jO
A Johns-ManvflJe or a Pyrene fire
extnguMoer added to your
314 San Francisco St
FIR G. 0, P.
By G. A. MARTIX.
(Contlnned from page !
stay there for years. The people
know the only safe party. The
editors of Salt Lake papers said the
same thins and asserted that sena
tor Reed Smoot will be reelected this
fall hands down. The president of
the Mormon church has already pro
nounced for the Harding ticket. Back
east they would call this equivalent
to the election of Republican elec
tors in Utah, but the church man X
talked to today says it does not
necessarily mean that all the Mor
mons will vote the Republican ticket
because the head of the church says
he Is for it. "They don't like to be
boesed." he said, "and some resent It.
If It is a matter that concerns the
welfare of the church we would all
vote together, but the church does
not and cannot dictate party politics
to Its members. However, the ma
jority of the church people are going
to vote Republican."
Passenger For nardlnp.
I was surprised, coming west, to
find so many people on the train not
Democratic delegates, favorable to
the Harding ticket and the Republi
can platform. And. with a lot of
them, they are voting the Republican
ticket this time for the reason that
a lot voted the Democratic ticket
eight years aw). They then thought
the Republican party had not made
the progress It should and that maybe
a change would be good. Now they
say The Democrats have had eight
years of it and have made a mess of
It. After all the Republican party Is
I beard this from railroad men as
well as from the Pullman car pas
sengera A poll of any Pullman car
I have been on this week, polling the
Democratic delegates to San Fran
cisco as well as others, and there are
a lot of these delegates on trains
now. always gave a Republican ma
jority and these people are from all
parts of the country. A bunch of
Ohio business men, all Republicans,
were on the train with me to Kansas
City the other night. They said
iiardtng would be elected, thev be.
lieved, but Cox would give him a
warm race in Ohio. If selected as the
Democratic nominee, and stood a good
chance of beating him In the state.
They believed the fight in Illinois
oetween mayor Tnompson, of Chicago,
and governor Lowden would make
Illinois Democratic but still they
thought Harding would be elected.
The people are changing rapidly to
the idea of a "safe and sane" party.
They are not like the Democratic
delegate from Massachusetts, who
started from home in the chair ear
with a fifty dollar biU and one shirt
and had not changed either when he
reached Salt Lake.
McNARY TO MAKE REPORT
ON CONVENTION AT CHICAGO
The EI Paso Count? Republican club
will meet Friday evening in the 41st
district courtroom to hear a report
from J. G. MeNary on the Chicago
convention, to which be was a dele
gate, and to elect permanent officers
for the coming year. A talk will also
be made on the Republican platform.
g. o. p. LniDEns ArrnovE
PEIISOXEI, OP COMMITTEE
Washington. D. C June 23. Re
publican leaders expressed approval
today of the personnel of the execu
tive committee which will conduct
the party's presidential campaign.
The 21 members lnelsde seven vAmn
The names of 2 were announced by 1
. ..-.. mm,. .,, njfc iub one name,
said to be that of a national com
mitteeman, was omitted, because Mr
Hays had not had time to communi
cate with the appointee.
Leaders claimed that every .group
of the party is represented In the
PROCLAMATION ASKS WORKERS
REFUSE AID TO RUSS FOES
Washington, D. C, June 23. A
proclamation issued by "The Central
Executive Committee of the Com
munist Party of America." copies of
which , were received today by the
department of Justice, calls on all
transport workers In America to re
fuse to load and transport any ma
terials for Poland. Janan or anv
other country "fighting Soviet Rus-
The nroelamation has hn firm.
late-d amonar transport -wnrlrera In
Xew Tork. department officials said.
GET OtfT YOUR FDR CO ITS
IF TOD GO TO CLOCDCROFT
Put on vonr fur coata. bnttoa no
your collars and prepare to shiver
The minimum temperature at Cloud
croft Tuesday was 4 degrees, and
the maximum was 68 degrees.
wane, on tne otner band
The minimum in HI Paso Tnesdav
was 67, and the maximum was 1M.
Ladle RHa Moffetr. damrbter of
Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Moffett, Canutillo,
Velv Gllvert Carter, son of Mr. il
Mrs. James Wm. Carter, 3216 Alamo
Anna Ruth CVan Ewlng, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Charles B. O. Ewlng,
3421 Richmond street.
Mrs. Cheever Gains Twenty-Five
Pounds and Ends
Troubles by Taking Tan
lac. "Since taking Tan'ac I have (rained
twenty-five pounds and feel better
than I have in years," said Mrs. Merry
A. Cheever. who lives at the corner
of 56th Ave. and l2nd street, Port
land. Oregon. Continuing she said:
"I suffered twenty years with rheu
matism and stomach trouble and a
few months ago had to give up com
pletely and take to my bed. I had
pains all over my body and my mus
cles would lraw up so tight I could
hardly keep from screaming. At
times I felt like a thousand needles
were sticking in me and I had a pain
over my kidneys nearly all the time.
Nearly everything I ate seemed to
turn to gas and caused my heart to
palpitate so bad I feared I had heart
trouble, and 1 thought every breath
would be my last. I was badly con
stipated, too, and 'had simply terri
fying headaches that would last a
week at a time. I was nervous I
felt like crying out at the top of ny
voice and I lost so much weight I
only weighed seventy-five pounds.
"A friend advised me to take Tan
lac and It was simply wonderful the
way I improved right from the start.
I have now taken four bottles and L
my inaigesuon is entirely gone, i
eat anything without the slightest
trouble, my rheumatism has Just
about left me. I never have a head.
ache and my nerves are steady as a
viv.i a Au, uc c, ivuaiiiNiira auy
in sti Dated ar.v 1
r.ori and my eeneral health is eo
HAD 10 Fl
gcod 1 want to tHl th" wno'e world J dollar places a penume fexor i -?bo
it what a 'wonderful medicine 1 tr la in r r honi Onh finn Pol! ir
Tarlac is. ' pf r we?k j- for t fill or n-r re
Teniae is so d in El Paso by Ktliy th" F O. BlUInga Comsanr. 103 South
& Pollard. Aav, ,E1 Tao Stu Ad
Volstead, Dry Law Author,
Defeated In Minnesota Vote
ST. PAUL, Minn.. June 21 Con
gressman A J. Volstead. Repub
lican, author of the prohibition
enforcement act, was defeated for
renomlnalton in Monday's primary
by Rev. O. J. Kvale. of Benson. Non
partisan league candidate, on vir
tually complete returns today.
TMs congressional upset In the
Seventh district, the ralr district in
f-wbich an Incumbent seeking renoml-
natlon was unsuccessful, almost over
shadowed the unsually close race for
the Republican gubernatorial nomina
tion. J. A. O. Preus, state auditor, still
had a lead of 16.000 votes tn the gu
BRYAN DISCUSSES PROBABLE
CANDIDATES OF DEMOCRATS
(Continued frtm page l.
of New Jersey and governor Cox of
Ohio, is reiterated.
Governor Cox's friends, the article
declares, "will urge him as a compro
mise between the wets of Kdwards
type and the bone-drys."
Vice president Marshall is accused
of making "a feeble bid for the wet
"Gerard's candidacy has South Da
kota's support and he has many per
sonal friends among other delegates,"
Mr, Bryan says.
WITH HARDING "PROMISE"
Washington. D. C Jane 23. Man
agement of th national Republican
campaign was entrusted yesterday to
an executive committee of 21 mem
bers headed by chairman Hays of the
party's national committee. Seven
members of the national committee
have places on the executive com
Announcement of the membership
of the executive committee together
with the composition of two com
mittees to arrange for the notifica
tion of senator Harding, the party's
presidential nominee, and of governor
cooiidge, vice presiaentuu canatoaie,
ended a two davs' conference in
which. Mr. Harding, chairman Hays
and a spjedal subcommittee of the
national committee participated.
While the subcommittee was eon
el a diner its conference, senator Hard
ing received a group of suffragists
and in reply to their request xor i
statement of his oosition on the suf
frage question, declared that while
he could not with propriety attempt
to force any state to hasten action
on the federal amendment, he would
recommend ratification should any
state officially seek his opinion.
The suffragists numbering IS from
21 states througn tneir spokesman,
Miss Alice PauL chairman of the Na
tional Woman's party, in presenting
their request made threats of throw
ing their support to a third party un
less ratification of the suffrage
amendment was completed through
action of a Republican state legisla
ture. Miss Paul said her delegation
was "deeply disappointed with sena
tor Harding's position."
The full membership of the com
mittee was announced as follows:
Will H. Hays, chairman: Mrs. Har
riet Taylor Upton, Ohio, vice chair
man; John t. Adams, national com
mitteeman from Iowa: Clarence B.
Miller of Minnesota, secretary of the
national committee, Fred W. Upham
of Illinois, treasurer of the national
committee; H. W Daugherty. Ohio;
Mrs. Katharine K. Phillies Ed eon.
-California. Mrs. M. L. Fosseen. Min
nesota; Jake L. Hamon, national com
mitteeman from Oklahoma; John W.
Hart, national committeeman from
Idaho, A. T. Hert, national commit
teeman from Kentucky. Charles IX
Hlllee, national committeeman from
New York. R. B HoweH. natfoaal'
committeeman from Nebraska: Mrs.
Jeanette A. Hyde. Utah. Mrs. Arthur
L. Uvermore, New York, senator
Boies Penrose, national committee
man of Pennsylvania: Mrs. Corlnne
Roosevelt Robinson. New York: Mrs.
Christine Bradley South, Kentucky;
former senator John W. Weeks, na
tional committeeman from Maaaa
ch a setts, and E. H. Will tarns. Na
tional committeeman from Oregon.
Mrs. South, who is a daughter of
former senator Bradley, of Kentucky;
also was appointed, assistant secre
tary of the national committee.
I Democratic Convention
j History I
s By a. ii. vande:vbehc I
THRKE high spots stand out in the
story of the Democratic national
convention oX IMi. which met in St.
Lbuls oa July 6 (1) the unsuccessful
effort to galvanise ex-prescident
Qrover Cleveland Into renewed lea
dership; (2) the party power of Wil
liam Jennings Bryan even when par
tially In eclipse; (I) the spectacular
insistence of lodge Alton B. Parker
of New York upon the "gold stand
ard" ere he would accept the con
vention's nomination for president.
'ohn Sharp Williams of Mississippi
was temporary chairman of the con
vention. He precipitated the conven
tion's first great demonstration when
he pronounced a glowing eulogy
upon Cleveland, whose name had been
prominently featured In preconven
tton gossip and negotiations for many
weeks. This ovation, however, was as
far as the Cleveland movement ever
went. His name aid not appear upon
the ultimate roll call.
Champ Clark of Missouri was per
manent chairman of the convention.
The rules committee readopted the
historic old "two-thirds" rule but a
Tote of 24 to i. Bryan lost his first
skirmish when an Illinois contest for
seats was decided against Bryan's
minority report from the committee
on credentials, by a vote of 647 to
199. on the floor of the convention.
But Bryan won a more Important
skirmish in the committee on resolu
tions, when his Influence sufficed to
have a plank upholding the "gold
standard" struck out.
At S 40 oclock In the morning of
July 9 after an all night session
the convention took Its first and only
presidential ballot. It stands on the
official record as giving Judge Alton
B. Parker of New York exactly a two
thirds majority with 667 votes. Wil
liam R. Hurst was In second place
with 196 votes, and a field or 11 other
candidates divided the remnant of 165
Henry G- Davis, of West Virginia
as then nominated for vice presi
dent on a single roll call which was
made unanimous alter an original di
vision showed Dals with 64 votes
against a field of three as follows
Jbmes k. wuiiams. Illinois. i3.
George Turner. Washington, 10ft; ex
senator William A. Harris. Kansas
As soon as the news of the conven
tion's action reached him at his home,
ludcre Parker wired that he could not
accept the nomination except as the
convention unaersiooo mm to regara
the gold standard as firmly and Irre
vocably established Thereupon by
vote or 7.4 to 191. tne convention
passed a resolution that it did not re
gard the question of the monetary
standard as "a possible issue in the
compaign and there was nothing In
tne views expressed in rarKers wire
to preclude nis acceptance or tne
This camDaiam resulted in the elec
tion of Roosevelt and Fairbanks.
To be continued tomorrow with the
utory f the convention of IDAS,
Copyright. The George Matthew
At the nil II n its romnan-r nnlr an-
bernatorial race over Dr. Henrlk
Shlpstead. Xon-Fartlsan league can
didate, when returns had been tabu
lated from more than 2500 of the Jl5
precincts In the state.
Kvale is a pastor of the Norwegian
Lutheran church and Is Sz years
old. In connection with Volstead's
authorlsbip of the prohibition act, it
was pointed out by friends of Kvale
that he advocated absolute prohibition
for more than a score of years.
Returns from ZS15 precincts out of
JUo gave Preus i:i.5 and suipetead
109,845. In the Seventh congressional
district. 331 precincts of 37S, gave
Kvale 15.43 and Volstead 13.83.
DRY ISSUE THREATENS
HARMONY AMONG DEMOCRATS
(Continued from page 1.)
taken to the convention itself the
vote would tell a much different
story The large states. It was
pointed out, while having only one
vote apiece In the committee, will
have a much greater voice tn the
whole body of delegates who make up
the final court of appeal. Most of
the largest delegations are counted
on for support by the advocates of a
Oratory On Floor May Decide.
A complicating feature of a con
vention floor fight would be the unit
rule, under which many state delega
tions are Instructed to vote as a body.
It was suggested today, however,
that there might be a general agree
ment to let each delegate be counted
according to his own convictions
when the prohibition issue came to
its final showdown. On that basis
both sides were predicting victory
and many of those in a position to
know were declaring the outcome
would be close
Some of the oldest leaders declared.
In fact, that the division might be
close enough to make argument and
oratory on the convention floor the
deciding factor. In any case, such
an open fight would be likely. It was
predicted, to furnish many thrilling
turns. William Jennings Bryan
would be expected to lead the bone
drys and he probably would find pit
ted against htm strategists and ora
tors of the first rank.
W. Bourke Cochran, of New York.
was mentioned as one of those who
might be asked to match wits aad
eloquence with the Nebraskan in the
Although Mr. Bryan Is expected to
make a fight also against the ad
ministration treaty plank the general
belief of his friends here is that he
will reserve his greatest effort for
the prohibition problem. He is ex
pected to reach San Francisco late in
the week. However, the treaty fire
works may start with the arrival late
today of senator Carter Glass, of Vir
ginia, who is credited with holding
president Wilson's commission to
write the administration league of
SENATOR FALL CALLS HARDING
A FRIEND OF THE MEXICANS
(Continued from page 1.)
a government do the aiding direct
they can't do" It."
With reference to senator Harding,
senator Fall said he knew Mexico
would prevent war by establishing &
firm, policy tn regard to the treat
ment of our nationals. He would
simply refuse to have anything to do
with Mexico if she refused the friend
ship of our government for her peo
ple had failed to deserve recognitionn,
meantime demanding that American
nationals be shown every respect.
But nobody, he repeated. Is a better
friend of Mexico and more willing to
aid her than is the Republican can
didate for the presidency.
Senator and Mrs. Fall will motor to
their ranch at Three Rivers, N. K
as soon as they can attend to some
personal affairs in El Fasov They
will then take a short vacation.
JENKINS DETERMINED TO
f RES.ENT McADOO'S NAME
Kansas Clity. Mo, June tt Zn a
telegram sent from Pueblo, Colo.,
from the train bearing Missouri dele
gates to the Democratic national con
vention. Burris A. Jenkins, Kansas
City clergyman, and publisher, an
nounced that he has definitely de
cided to place the name of William G.
McAdoo before the Democratic na
tional convention for the presidential
JUDGE TAKES VACATION.
Jose Mena Castillo, secretary of
the district federal court at Juarez,
is acting judge In place of Judge
Vincents Gonzales, who has gone to
Mexico City for his vacation.
WIFE SAYS ITS ALL RIGHT
WHEN BEATEN FOR RELIGION
As C H. Veale, deputy county at
torney, was leaving his office Monday
he was accosted by a huge negro,
leading a small boy.
"I want this boy put where he'll
learn respect." the big black said.
"He done kicked ma so I'm braised
"He was beatin ma, the boy said.
"'Cause she didn't believe like htm
about the Bible he stuck a lighted
lamp In her face and called it a
'torch of truth.' Then when be got
her down I kicked him."
Veale sent for "ma," who said the
boy's statement was true. He sug
gested that the woman make a com
plaint against her husband.
"No, sir. I wouldn't think onuch
of a man that wouldn't fight for his
religion," she replied and left the
HALF MILLION DONATED FOR
CORNELL RESEARCH CHAIRS
Ithaca. N. T Juns !. A &tt of
J509 00$ by August Heckscher, of New
York city foa the endowment of re
search In Cornell university was an
nonnced by president Jacob Gonld
Schorman at the university's 52nd
commencement today. The Income of
the fund will be used to maintain pro
fessorships of research. Such profes
sors will bo relieved of routine teach
ing and details of administration.
H "WALK A BLOCK AND SAVE
H TUB DIFFERENCE"
I Elastic Seam
H Good, heavy drill, Teg-
ular $1.25 value full
I range of sizes. Berg Co.
KB nnr nrTATiTw T)Tonwc
H MAIL US YOUR ORDERS
I vE-OterlmoSt W
Little Savings Account Says:
Let Me Continue
My Little Talk
Pat a Limit
on yoar Spending
Hand' the rest over to your wife. Let ner run
the house and start a Savings Account at my
Home. Or start one yourself.
The man who is strong enough to look squarely at unnecessary things and
do without them; who possesses the foresight and the moral stamina to save
money today, against opportunity tomorrow, is the true head of the family.
The best time to begin systematic saving is to talk it over with your wife
NOW. A dollar will start an account and your self-respect and pros
pects for your wife and children will always be brighter.
I will be pleased to have more ladies call at my new home and -make
lPaso Baiik&Trust Company
TRIAL OF LITTLE MOTOR
KAR OFFICIALS POSTPONED
Dallas, Texas. June St. The case
of William S. Uvezey. president and
six other stockholders and officials of
the Little Motor Kar company,
charred Tlth violation of postal laws
In connection with the sals of th
stock of the company, was postponed
In federal court here yesterday until
EI. TASO BOY Vt V. 8. XAVT
HAS RECEIVED mOMOTIOT.
Raymond J. SeUy. of SI Paso, who
has been serving on board the U. S.
S. F-S for eight months, recently has
been promoted from third class fire
man to a second class petty officer,
aeoordlner to a lever just received
here. Selly. the latter said, is on the
F-2 at San Pedro. Calif.
MCBXSEO TO 1VBD.
Joseph E. Follett and Bonnie E.
Harry G. Compton and Helen 3.
Francisco Escobar and Mary Lux
-l a tfry w
We are placing in tnh sale aU of oar regular fines of Women's Low Shoes. We must reduce op
stock for oar Jnly 1st inventory. Many fines are offered contiderabr below cost. Yoar oppor
tunity to get real values at real sale prices.
LOT NO. 1 Black and Brown Suede, Mat,
Brown aad White Ktd Leathers, is Pumps,
Oxfords, one and two eyelet ties pat
teres. French toes and medium vasaa,
welt aad hasd turn soles, covered Losu,
Baby Louts and Military heels. Regular
SISjOO to S16J0 fQ QC
vahtes, sale price VaeaO
LOT NO. 2 Brown Kid Oxfords, weK sole,
military heels, black kid pumps and one
eyelet ties with welt sole and Baby Louis
heel, also patent colt pumps, hand turned
sole, covered Loots heels;
and flzsm values,
"Eh PASO STrtBuutMsorvi" TEXAS'
Is Your Skin Ablaze
Dont Costlnne to Suffer Became of
At last science has detersdasd the
real source of all skin diseases, and
with this enlightenment coses th
reason why the -prevallinc treatment
heretofore used has proven such a
complete failure. It has bees proven
that Impurities in the bleed cause mil
lions of tiny disease cerms to set up
their attack oa the surface of the
skin, aad is the form of pimples,
boils, scaly eruptions and itchy,
burning Irritations, becia their dis
fisurins: and destructive work.
Being In the blood, these disease
germs can be reached only through
the blood, and local applications have
SALE 3 DAYS-ONLY THTJESDAY,
FRIDAY AND SATURDAY
OVER BOOT SHOP
214 San Antonio St.
With Fiery Itchings?
as effect whatever. That la yf-r
salves, ointments, lotions, washes and
other remedies applied to the skin
can do no mere than give mere 7
temporary relief. Soon the fiery
HehtBg breaks out again, for sucn
treatment cannot reach the source of
If you want genuine relief from the
tortures of skta diseases, lose no
time in dteeardteg aU local remedies.
and begin taking S. S. S. today and
yes wlB be delighted with the re
sults. You can get S. S. S. at any drug
store, and if you writs to our pay-
slcian he will gladly give you fall In
structions about your own case. Ad.
dress Medical Director. (01 Swift
Laboratory. Atlanta. Ga. Adv
LOT NO. 3 Black kid oxfords with hand
turn and weK soles, leather Louis, Mibtarv
and Csban heels. Black Kid aad Patent Colt
oe eyelet ties, tarn soles, Lseas heels, also
black satin, kid and patent posies, hand
tuned soles with Louis and Baby Loots
heels; regular SS.ee to Ai ng
$lfcM values, sale price pfxV.a?0
LOT NO. 4 This lot constitutes a broken
lot of White Kid and Canvas Lace Boots
aad White Canvas Oxfords and Pumps.
Most of this lot are huge Q QP
sixes. Sale price on this lot .. JAa70
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