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THE BA1UIE DAILY TIMES, DA HUE, VT FRIDAY. SEPTEJM13EK 21. 1015.
2 HE OPPOSES EXTRA SESSION Senator Kern Would 'Avoid It During War Complications FAVORED PLAN WHEN CONGRESS ADJOURNED Believes That Senate Rules - Should Be Amended Ready to Report CONSTIPATION POISONS the blood. Perfect elimination la In dispensable to heulth. Stimulate the l!ver, open the bowel, and get th ays tern Into a good habit by taking Hood f Pills, the old reliable fnmlly cathartic. Do not irritate nor gripe. Price 25c. of nil druggists or promptly by mall of C. I. Hood Co.. Lowell. Alaas. ' Roanoke, Va Sept. 24, Senator John TV. Kern of Indiana, who is staying at his country home near here, issued a etatement yesterday declaring that when the Senate adjourned last spring ho strongly favored the calling of a special session of the Senate, but that he now doubted the wisdom of such a step in view of the European situation. "It was my belief," said the senator, "that the Senate rules should be amended be fore the regular session; so there would be no delay in the Senate's business lat er. I was of the opinion that an extra session could be called in October. How ever, since the European war situation has become so acute, I am doubtful of the expediency of an extra session. I think if the war situation is at all com- Elieated it is doubtful whether we should old one." Senator Kern added that the committee he appointed last spring j to revise tns Senate rules, of which Sen ator Owen of Oklahoma is chairman, should be ready to report by this time. BODY OF AMERICAN VICTIM OF THE ARABIC FOUND Dr. E. F. Woods of Janesville, Wis, One of Two United States Citizens Lost. Washington, Sept. 24. A cable mes sage received yesterday at the state de partment from American Consul Frost at Queenstown reported the recovery of the body of Dr. Edmund F. Woods of Janes ville, Wis., one of the two American Arabic victims. The widow wired the department to have Consul Frost take charge of the body. She intimated that the interment would probably be in England. MOST SUCCESSFUL FAIR Ended at Esaex Center and Crowd En joyed Program. Essex Center, Sept. 24. The most suc cessful fair ever held here closed yester day afternoon, after a crowd whose size was fullv up to that of the previous day had witnessed the day's events, the principal of which were the ball game in the morning and the races in the aft ernoon. There were more entries in all the exhibits, and the racing wag of a higher class than ever before. The baselwill game in the morning be tween Burlington and Underhill teams resulted in a victory for the former by a score or o to a. jjoiiowuig me gmo there was an exhibit of single and double, drivers for premiums. A drawing match was won by Iiixby's team." A horse from the post gave a hurdle exhibition in the afternoon, and in the running race did the mile in two minutes flat. The races in the afternoon resulted a. fol lows: 2:30 Trot or Pace rurse $100 Unfin ished Yesterday.) Quicksilver, erm (Willey) 1 Lady M., brm (Martelle) 2 Guess, bin (Jiullen) J Ucan, bs (Rugg) Time 2:28 V,. 2:25 Trot or Pace Purse $100. The Judge, brg (Phelps) 1 11 Oil Reaper, bs (Gilbert) 3 3 2 rcan. bs (Ruggs)..... 4 z J Jessie Reaper, orm (Chandler).... 2 4 4 Oreen Race, Ilalf-Mile Heat Purse $25. Ernest E., cliff (Parizo) Ill Silver Bells, bm (Myers) 2 2 2 Daybreak, brm (Redmond) 3 dr Time 1:27, 1:21, 1:24. Free-For-AH. Scribnaught, bs (Mullen) 1 1 1 Kid Maltoon. che (Post) 2 2 3 Rapidit, ehg (Martell)e 3 3 Time 2:23',, 2:27V4, 2:28'. SEES BLIGHT OF CARRANZA Garza Gloomy over Result if He Is Recognized DICTATOR HATED AS DIAZORHUERTA MINNIE DIRECTLY WON of TWO MORE SHIPS SUNK. British Vessels Blown Up and One Crew Lost. London. Sept. 24. The British steamer Groningen has been blown up by a mine. One of her crew was killed. Later dispatches said that 10 mem bers of the crew had been landed. Three of these were injured including Captain Salmon, the second engineer and a tire man. The man drowned was a fireman. The Groningen displaced 0HH tons and was owned by the General Steam Navi gation company. She was registered at London. Christ iansand. Norway, Sept. 24. The crew of the Swedish steamer Forsvik, sunk by a mine or German torpedo last Saturday, were landed here yesterday. The Forsvik displaced 1,107 tons and was registered at C'hristianstad. POPE HAS AN ACCIDENT. Fall is Escapes Uninjured as Horses Vatican Gardens. Rome, Sept. 24. Pope Benedict's horse stumbled and fell while the pon tiff was driving in the Vatican gardens Wednesday, one l-mg injured ao severe ly it had to be killed. The pope was uninjured and alighted without assistance. lie was greatly grieved, as the horses were a present to him from Cardinal Bauer. BOMB HITS U. S. CONSULATE. Occupants Eacaped Injury in French Air Said. Washington, Sept. 24. The American consulate at Muttpart. Germany, was truck bv a fragment from a bomb dur ing the French aeroplane raid lat Tues day. American Consul Hi-fiins yeter day cabled the state iertiuent that none of the occupants of the consulate wit injured, but lie did not give the cl ient of damage to the building. Captured 2:24 Pace at Brattleboto Fair Yesterday. Brattleboro, Sept. 24. The second day of the 3(th annual Valley fair opened with perfect weather conditions. In racing protrram was weh contested. The summaries: 2:15 Stake Trot Purse $500. Van Dike (Bolduc) 1 1 1 Mamieto fSunderlin) 2 2 2 Prince Rupert (Jourdain) 3 3 3 Loma C. (Piere) 4 4 4 Time 2:16, 2:16, 2:16. 2:24 Stake Pace Purse $.r00. Minnie Directly (Woodrow) Ill Little Batice (Newport stock farm) 2 2 2 Peter Cronk (Sp.tiorii) Time 2:13, 2:15, 2:15. 2:17 Pace Purse $300. Pedro (Varly) 1 1 Udy S. (Pierce) 3 2 Prince Abbott lrt'0fliw) 2 3 Time 2:16, 2:10, 2:16. I'.unning Race Purse $100, Sir Giles (Clements) Moltke (Sawyer) March Light (Kinsella) Time 61, 51. 3 3 3 1 1 2 2 3 3 NEW RECORD BY COBB. His 19 Stolen Base This Year Exceeds Prerieos High Mark In Leaf. Chicago, Sept. 24. "Ty" Colo's stolen base during tW Detroit llalsd' lj l.ia game Trirr4T gives lm the record of the Aipericsn ieague, H stated It a tat.tia here yeter!y. The ftri- record of the l- f e as M -m stolen ty Milan of Whingto in 1012. obk has stolen . Great Plains Onot a Sea. Diirtni1 tW Utter ba'f of the CrHsi ems red the covered it !" )W tfwi of t Ofi llifi 4 tW F.'ly mountain far mrt IW V ft) rrj hi I tak " tr W from ' .ti!f of Vmluk t IW .4f1ir imm TW toTinMn ef te ev th'm w aa tStie to t ia r la ? s v h,g of tl land. i Vortwr !'. fx- i-ai-l-Wk. I'. lw.krKl rurvev.l Wly He Roasted Tfcem. fj -YOy a yon !iro ifig tte jtTi4- I rxmrT4 W 51. hmmf IVt r si ' f'"ij or ot' iSfm-x1!! 1"ks. A LIXi: OX SPORTS Playing ball with a boil on one's bip cannot be pleasant. Jack Barry, the star second baseman of the Red Sox, showed nerve when he stuck to his post during the recent Detroit series at Boston, it it t i Ray Collins will lie in fine fettle to land at least one of the big game of the world series. His coolness is a great asset. it i: ii Charles BrUkley, the great football ex pert of Harvard, is to report the big football games this season for the Bo ton Globe. He will also contribute l eerie of football chats. :: i : : No doubt the players in the world e rii'S content ill I pleased to learn of lreident Lannin' aoptnce of -the Brave's new field on which to play their Boston game. A much larger crowd can be handled ana theiefore the gate re ceipt will amount to greater propor tions. t li ti Dartmouth' varaity eleven w easily downed by the scrub in Wednesday's scrimmage. NATIONAL LEAGUE Yettcrday'a Came. At Pittsburg Pittsburg $, Bos ton 4. At Cincinnati-Brooklya t. Cin cinnati 2. At K. Louis New York 7, p't. loins S. At Chicago Philadelphia . O.I cag I; tlrat game. Philadelphia) i, Chicago ti second fame. Declares Mexicans Would Not Permit His Long Tenure STANDING OF THE CLUBS Won. Lot. Pet. rhilade'phm f. J liro.kl;n 77 M J.S9 Umm 74 M J& riltlig 71 77 .41 CimiiMl, 7 7S .472 t. Ixjt 7 .4 Nw York 77 .42 f5mgo t-i 7 AH AMERICAN LEAGUE Yeserflsy's Csnr. At Jt rwt' S. llotlmj 4; f.rt gm. "'m , tVe-lat-d ?: fmnnr.. At IW4'i I. n..iai'i.ti i. Ivt'trt . At D v-fto O vr 2, V a' ' -' 1. ,t e 1'k- e Y ' k 7. t. lAuit 1 . 1 rwt game. rw V'k k, St- I 1 ; r'm4 gn. 1kXT:Xi CF THE ClCBi M on I-ot. p;t. Washington, Sept. 24. A gloomy pic ture of what would happen in Mexico in the event of the recognition of Carranza by the United States and other Ameri can republics ia drawn in a statement issued Thursday night by Roque Gon zales Garza, onetime president of the convention government and now in Washington to forward the peace con vention plan which the Villa and Zapata element nave accepted at tue inviia, tion of the Pan-American conferees. Gar za urges that the convention be held to set up a provisional government in Alex' ico in spite of Carranza's refusal to participate and declares anarchy soon would follow recognition of Carranza. Describing at length the present mill tarv situation, he denies Carranza s claim to control the greater part of Mex ican territory and expresses the belief that Carranza continues to delay his removal to Mexico City because of fear that such a move would be followed by occupation of Vera Cruz by his enemies. "People can .be assured, says tne statement, "that, judging from a mili tary standpoint, the two contending fac tions are well balanced, Villa has as many men as Carranza, and if the war should continue the only result will be the weakness of both parties, for neither can conquer the other entirely I cannot be much mistaken in say ing that .Mexico nas now not less man 250,000 men fairly well supplied with ammunition. There are regions that have been completely devastated by the war, but, on the other hand, there are other very large and rich that have sufficient supplies' to maintain the strength. At present, occupation of cities in Mexico is a heavy burden to any govern ment due to lack of communications. The decrease of trade in all its forma has caused a great scarcity of indispens able supplies, and in consequence has forced the armies and each party to seek the territory in which they can most easily obtain that which they need. The best proof of this is that 1 traveled on horseback from Mexico City to Torreon and did not meet any hostile troops in any of the point I touched. Summing up, in a military sense nei ther Carranza controls Villa nor Villa Carranza, and if the obstinacy of the supporters of the latter would reach the extreme of becoming an obstruction to all peace negotiations, which on the part of the conventionist and sincerely de sired, it is not improbable that there may appear a new party to whose head uiav be placed one of the leader of greatest prestige. "If I were selfish, I should desire lor the complete failure of Carranza that his government be recognized, certain as I am that he would prove absolutely in capable in les than a month, and know- ng as I do the strong displeasure that will be felt by the revolutionists in Mexico upon recognition by the Ameri can government of a party headed by a man who, next to Huerta, has been the most hated man in Mexico in these lat ter timea. "The situation in this case will be tert rible indeed, for the iki,ki men at leant who compose the army of the conven tion, added to all the civilians attached to it who constitute the great mass of the people who are striving towards the advent of better times which will allow their evolution in all retpects, would ace their hope entirely dissipated and they would not be content to have contrib uted uselessly with their blood to end up st last with a dictatorship muck more hateful than that of Porifirio Diax. I frankly confess that I myself am fright ened it the pmapect of the 'anarchy ahich would undoubtedly follow. "What conclusion ca b resrhed from the foregoing? Simply that the confer ences to which we ha ve been invited and hick we have accepted with pleasure, be held, for not only the America gov ernment, but a! an those of the eountrie represented by the dtatinguiahed P Am erica a diplomat may be sure that insofar a we are concerned there ia a aincere desire to fut an end for all time to civil war ia Mexico. I "If. unfortunately, the marling to mhich sr are invited are not carried out, the war ia Mexico i!l assume such proportion t)at in a short time the high oflx-ials of the Amcriran go'ernroeiit and the representative ef the Itin Amcricn roverfimcnts will be aston ished bv the reaults of their wmk, if. sa w brheve, tby are ating mrf re- DENY ANY HITCH IN LOAN AGREEMENT New York Bankers Inclined To Believe That Rate of Interest Must Be Increased. New York, Sept. 24. In disposing of reports current in Wall street to the ef fect that there had been friction be tween American financiers and members of the Anglo-French financial commis sion, who are in this country to estab lish a big credit loan to Great Britain and France, the commission issued an official statement yesterday denying that such waa tho case. Under the caption "Reported Friction Between the Commission and American Bankers," the statement read as follows: "The commission wishes to deny em phatically that there has been friction. The report that there had been ia not so." Meetings between American bankers and the commission were continued yes terday. Men in close touch with the negotiations said that they thought offi cial announcement as to the progress of negotiations would be forthcoming in about a week. The six members of the commission continued yesterday their deliberations over the loan in the hope of concluding thig week their conversations with Amer ican financiers. The celerity with which negotiations had proceeded toward this goal apparently had been checked on W ednesday. ith the commission meet ing in continuous session from 10 a. m. till early Thursday, and with their American associates declining to com ment on the situation. Wall street fell to theorizing as to whether there had been a hitch in negotiations and, if so, upon what points. For the first time since the negotia tions began, certain American bankers were inclined to doubt whether the loan would exceed $500,000,000. These bank ers failed also to share the commission's reported opinion that the big issue would be eagerly taken by American in vestor at a 5 per cent interest rate. In some quarters there wa a growing de mand that the rate be made ay, per cent, or that the bonds be offered to in vestors at less than par in order that they might be placed on the same at tractive plane as certain high class rail road and Industrial domestic bonds. The proposal that the interest rate be fixed at 5 per cent, it was said yester day, was the commission's suggestion snd had been firmly adhered to in the face of many attempts by some Amer ican bankers to have the rate increased. Another matter upon which much was believed to depend was whether Russia would participate in the loan. Xo au thentic word as to this had been forth coming up to the present. BOTH WITHOUT LIGHTS. Auto and Motorcycle Collided But No One was Injured. Burlington, Sept. 24. A aeriod clash occurred Wednesday evening when an automobile owned and driven by 12. E, Olds of this city and a motorcycle owned and ridden by Homer Hawkins of Char lotte came together on Khelburne road at the poiut where the old road leads to Queen City park, south of the bridge over Potash brook. Although Mr. Haw kins was thrown over his handle-bar a distance of about 10 feet and landed on the rough road, he escaped serious in juries, as did the occupants of the car. The accident occurred about 6:20 o'clock, according to the story told by young Hawkins yesterday.- Both his machine and the automobile were being run without lights and as the evening was rather dark this might account for the accident. Hawkins said yesterday that he was proceeding toward Shel burno at a rate of from 20 to 25 miles an hour and that the automobile cut over on to his side of the road, block ing his way by the turn in the road. The motorcyclo struck the front of the ma chine and was badly damaged, the spriig of the automobile passing through one of the Cyclinders. The young man wag thrown completely over the handle bars and the front of the machine, which is probably responsible for the saving of his life. While the steering gear of the machine was damaged, the car was able to run to this city, but the motorcycle was in such a badly demolished condi tion it was necessary to get it to Dick's garage on South Winooski avenue. JOHN D.,JR., LIKES THE UNION MEN At Colorado Conference He Points Out Hi Company Doesn't Discriminate Against Them Con- tinues Trip. Rouse. Col., Sept. 24. John D. Rocke 1 1 a i j iL.i i. ri ieiur, jr., wirruaj bihvcu wmi, ine vvi- i , ..,.. w;il ,.Ul n WORD IN PAPEN NOTE PUZZLING Meaning of "Bloedsinnig," as Used By Military Attache, Interpreted in Several Waya By Officials in Washington. Washington, Sept. 22. State depart ment translators and Inch official are wrestling with the word "bloedsinnig," as used by Captain Von Papen, the Ger man military attache. It would be too much to say that a great international crisis hinges on the meaning of this word. Still, it has caused a furor of discussion among the linguist here, and will doubtless cause a world-wide resort to the German English dictionaries. "Idiotic Yankees" is the interpreta tion unofficially placed on what Captain Von Papen in a letter to his wife said about the Americans whose view he didn't like. The captain called them "bloedsinnig Yankee." Acting heeretary of State Polk has afked the translators what the expres sion means. ISome of the friends of Captain Von Papen here say "idiotic" is too strong. They ay "dull wittcd" would be nearer right. One man said that it meant "ex tremely foolish." "Imbecile" is the term applied by other. While Acting Secretary Polk still re fuses to say what will be done about Captain Von Papen. it is not believed here that his fate hangs on the meaning r Watch'Your Step You'll never regret tho step we're going to sug gest to you now: When you need a new pair of shoes, come right in here and ask in a loud voice for Regal Shoes They're the high step pers of the shoe world make good on the feet by feeling good on the feet, and wearing good, too. $4.00, $4.50 and $5.00 Moore & O wens BARRE'S LEADING CLOTHIERS BARRE, VERMONT orado Fuel & Iron company care whether its miner belong to a un ion or not. The statement wa made in a conference between Mr. Rockefeller, Ilavid Grifliths, grievance meditator of the company, and C. W. Mitdiell, griev ance representative of the Rouse miners. Mitchell is a negro. In the course of the conference, which wa in the open air under a siriling sun, somebody aaked Mitchell whether mem her of the I'nited Mine Worker cm to him with their grievance against the company. "I don't remember that any ualon men have complained since I wa elected representative," said Mitchell. "I don't believe Mitchell know wheth er they are union men or not," broke In Mr. Rockrfeller. "I'm quite ure the officer of the company don't, and let me tell yon the Colorado Fuel A Iron company doesn't care whether its men belong to the union or not. "Look here," be flashed, turning to Grifliths, "do yoa make ny distinction hetween union and non-union in settling the grievances appealed to you by the miner ?" "I certainly don't," replied Griffth. "Are not all the men treated alike s long a they are willing to work and be have, themselves!" persiated Mr. Rocke feller. "Ve," Griffith nwered. Thi i the se.-ond nniverry of the calling of the coal miners' strike. The Rockefeller partv motored the 3i mile from Trinidad, arriving here short ly before 10 o'clock. After luncheon thev start el to I ester snd espected to rech Wslvenburf for lat night' stop. j A STRONG CUAfiD. w-av-TT I COM m rr r v nw DUCKST0NE r - j Fi"-1n .... ' a '?! I . " . . . .. .. T . . .. n . . M M JiAJ fl J' -, .A' A :i ! I'l -M n fa) Protected try St-Uier from Pen- bl Eaija. H ro, T r. Tl ? Tlt!-ly t.ifM s tH'der the tronrt n i it. ry f t -4 in J-"ibW jmvot nar4 were ttw i t tie ta Iwf- 'T br . if- 4 trt'!"-4 the t Wti !- t. li 'r.fi.i,rt Twiitn were aa i4 to b d"e to t T.tit o"us arrival of trn-- at u -, .T-a t! Yin jlWt trot r 4 t have fiii4 ,'n.r alO: t' lat tfe liar a-ojne f t . bcrv-r, ha .T-rn etatva. l1a.a lf.tr;ll f t'e V.71 forer oyrd rr ".. itirauart to l-p. - taws ii,ro-wfr-a. rat!! at w Ctf'rtb'.a. 4 -f !n e-i. -rt. r -1 ,.! Tr ;!- w.a ac"i! -;tt i:t .-Tarvrr i ' iravfxr' f'r ! f-M t;ne in ve- ' 'Vc.t. '4 tie e!'Mt I ! ya-a :a . ': t fr Justi-w fm f -- l-m4 tt - ( t iir-.-ve- ii.a'a t.4 f.i?-T -. lv-''!'fs 1 f 1 i-t 4 fft.JI V. , ara Tr:l a ti t a. tt Xt- j--rrif e . Talas Indicted. ew York, Kept. it. An indictment foy mnr.ler in the firat degree was re turned by the grand jury yeterdy againat wlny Tal, bIl hoy em ployed by Mr. l:lirslth Nichols, wealtby widow, wbn was robbed and murdered in lr borne o the nig't of eptewHi a. Tl i alb-geo to bve dmitled to ber borne t he men wbo com mitud the crime. TV men re still at large. u.n . Lnui Kur Iia roullv fft. ahoilt ' It. One view expressed here yesterday was that the captain was merely writing about euch Americans as be bad talked to who disagreed with hira, and that for thia he should not be taken severely to task. The real question as to Captain Von Papen is his psrt in munition plots and in1 abuse of the American passport. Whether he criticize the president, too, i something not yet officially answered. The opinion here is that he will be recalled. How Women Can Keep from Growing Old. , In the October Woman's Home Com panion Alice Farnham Leader, a physi cian, writes an article full of practical suggestions to women, entitled", "Why Grow Old?" Following is an extract: "Some w omen 'look old because they let iro. They are too husy or too lazy to keep themselves well groomed. You all know how much time it takes even to look neat. Yet it is the duty of every woman to look as well a ahe can, and to dress as handsomely a her circum stances allow. "The consciousness of being well gowned, well-corseted and pleasing to look upon gives infinite satisfaction: and a contented mind w ill go a long way toward maintaining healthy action of the vital powers. Discontent and mental depression have undermined many a woman'a health. "When first youth is passed it is neces sary to pay particular attention to the care of the skin. Cold water should be used unsparingly to keep the tissues firm. Cold cream should be used to mas sage the face and neck each night. By this method, while you cannot hope to remove all the lines you can at least avoid the multitudinous wrinkles seen on the visage of one who shuns the use of cold water both internally and exter nally. "If you are weary after a fatiguing day, on reaching home take ten minutes' i est lying prone on trie bacK. wien you rise cleanse the face with cold cream, rubbing lightly across the line and in an upward direction to correct sagging of the muscle. A cloth wet in very hot water ahould then be applied, followed by several application of cold water. You will be surprised to find yourself quite rejuvenated. "A most important factor in the pro longation of youth is to avoid obesity, It is easier to keep thin than to get thin, and exercise and dieting are both necessary. Avoid sweets, and an ex ces of starchy foods, especially potatoes and bread. Beer and other alcoholic bev erages predispose fat." j E I UiUBEARDj -Jerry" Travera Tell What th Hardest and Easiest Golf Shots Art. In the October American Magazine Je- rom D. Travers, present open golf cliam-' pion and four timea amateur champion , of America, write an article under tbej title "lleroe of Wood and Iron." He j tell many storie of great play and I player n'd tell as follow what he con-1 aider the hrd-t and easiest shots to I make: "I have heard mny delate to the, hardest and the eaaicat club to ly. I should say the hardest shot in the gme. the on that ha fewer roaster, i the full Iron hot to the green. Running a cle eimd i the mshi pitch. There are feer golfer by fr who cn play these two shots well thsn tboee who are good drivers or good putter. The eaaieat aliot in golf is the drive, and the simplest i the putt. But put ting i a) moat purely a mental proposi tion it rrobablv arie more with all player thn fcny other ht. "Von ee very lew goo.i sound iron lver, ep'ial!y among the amateur America.. Ia KncUnd tlicir iron rly ia much betGr." Great Prekistenc Lake. lake Agit ws a body of fresh t-r that eiiat'd durirg late state of the glanal -po h in tle Iley ot f.ri river and eitended northward from the prcwt,t bead f that st r in for nearly 7"0 i!. The area of t!n Ike st tl. tune of it greatest epaion about IJftKWI ajiiare wile, etrveding the pre ett ara of tle f v tircat lakea tritmtary to the r-t. Iwrence rivet. 11 hora of thia ni-tit lske i maiked by well d fmed tvacl-e, and it is f rora tb-e t'st tle eiit-m nl tbe rttwt of the lake are t". Hi lake named by te fViit. Warren I ham. ia bonor of IjOu Ar'X. b" tie frt t make y at eft .a t if atu'.'v of fmi m ra ! fiaial .bmeta lXorhi"rai Pr.fic l,Bi 1 W-k, I. . Cr rt O airman. f.'f n. Sit. 2 l-wstt i.oren- or ,r't.tl II. I l ot IwaH-m. .f mm oH't Vv orict ( 'aaB anrwl W. Vc 1 of W mcla-atey ! I f ii!il'-atk fxiwiiration t" r-rTtoT id f artate r','ri- Iiwir. . .w iNrtift to '-a --?a of tSc ta! eVM:t . w. h a t'A he la'l is t". rrty tm fct.'y f to 't a t jt ' for tt it H'i 1 ' '!. WOMEN'S SPECIAL The Kustom $3.00 Dress Boot 12 styles to choose from. 5J) fijfh Siturday special otPvr Every pair a guaranteed fit 48 Pairs Men's High Grade Walkabout Rubber-Soled Shoes. The soles arc compounded from a vegetable proc ess known as Ox-lite and are guar anteed not to crack. Black and Tan. Special Saturday, per $ AA TTeW pair B The Frank McW riortcr Co. Ki'ew G-t Vp Wit'trf. ;t i -"-wnl I rra. e-rwti'?-f for- 4 " I'1" nr - the wii tt A tnn :-. as twmt Aif-mn r - ;fa j ?. t' r.'a 1" ? ! ..-. t4 t i"a"l" f t :! 4 tW"" i'm mm. ftj)t it-4. tut ; ! tm i' k tit The "ELITE" Shoes for Men! Children's Shoes Our stock is complete and we arc at your service, both in price and quality. Send the children in. The same careful attention will be given them in correct shoe fitting. look rort the stouc wmi THE RED SIGNS SHEA'S SHOE STORE aa I i