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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE 3IORXIXG OREGOXIAN, THURSDAY. MAY 17. 1917.
INTEREST SHOWN IH
Championships to Be Held in
Winged "M" Tank
WINGED "M" SWIMMING INSTRUCTOR AND EX-NATIONAL WOMEN'S
DIVING CHAMPION. WHO HOPES TO RECAPTURE TITLE.
WOMEN DIVERS TO VIE
Constance' Meyer to Try to Regain
Rational Title Prominent Pa
cific Coast Swimmers to Be
Entered in Events.
Three new entries from out of town
came In yesterday for the Pacific
Northwest Association swimming and
divine championships, which will be
held In the tank of the Multnomah
Amateur Athletic Club Saturday night
in conjunction with the National wom
en's diving championships of the Ama
teur Athletic Union of America.
Emll Vodjansky, of Eugene, will
compete In the 100, 200 and 500-yard
events. William Morrison, of the same
city, will try to win In the 50-yard
dash, and Mrs. George Palmer Putnam,
of Salem, has entered In the 60-yard
race for women. The 60 and 100-yard
dashes will bring out some close com
petition between Frank McHale, Frank
Lynstrum, Lewis Thomas, Ed Leslie,
Al Mattern and Myron Wllsey.
Last night the women divers of the
Multnomah Amateur Athletic Club took
their last workout, and all of the girls
are in fine condition. Constance Meyer
wears a water-tight ear cap, which is
sealed on under her bathing cap, so
that the broken eardrum which she re
ceived in practicing a fortnight ago
will not be injured again.
Mrs. Meyer contracted the Injury on
a "Flytnsr Dutchman and a half." This
dive is probably the most difficult
acrobatic stunt made today, and has
only been achieved by a few of the
most daring women divers In the coun
it is not likely mat .Miss Aiieen Anon. 0 -t- tlU.,-n
of Los Angeles, will appear to defend OraCK TaCOlTia PlayerS tO AP"
her National women s diving champion
ship which she won over Mrs. Meyer
at Los Angeles last season. If she
were going to be here for Saturday
night's events she would have arrived
by this time. However, the swimming
committee of the Multnomah Amateur
Athletic Club still holds hopes for her
appearance. Mrs. Meyer is the 1915
National women's diving champion, and
Instructor Jack Cody predicts that she
will recapture the title Saturday night.
Instructor Cody says that there will
be a merry fight for places In the ZOO
and 500-yard races between Vodjansky,
of Eugene; O. J. Hosford, Wllsey, Jeff
Harpke and one or two others.
There will be eight numbers on Sat
urday night's programme:
1. 50-yard dash.
2. Men's fancy divine contest from 10
3. M0-y a rl swim.
4. 50-yard dash for women,
ft. Plunge for distance.
H. 200-yard swim.
7. National women's fancy diving cham
pionships, 10-foot board.
8. 100-yard dash.
Frank E. Watkins, Harry Fischer
and R. 'L. Wing will be the judges.
George L. Parker, A. B. McAlpin and
G. Seaton Taylor will act as timers.
William Smyth will announce, George
Anderson has been selected as clerk
of course. Art Allen is the referee,
while Instructor Cody will be the
f )Jt . . e''v"ii-'- iff "nil i(niifininiiiflfliffrttiiiiifiii "nil ifiYn IT? "Tit ft , ftt r- r -f' r "iir1 iwf
iiffr $t ' ?
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! I;'"'- H I h
IS BETTERlFELLOW CITIZENS!
This Is No Time for Real
American Men to
Good 'Catches in Valley and
Coast Streams Reported.
The cold Spring is passing and the Sum-
ROGUE ATTRACTS ANGLERS mer season is upon us. Although the
present world condition is no time for joy,
the internal bo'siness of this country indi
cates many months of 135 per cent busi
ness stride. Workers will earn more and
spend more than ever in history.
PUT ON A GOOD FRONT, MEN.
TRADE UPSTAIRS SAVE $10.00
Buy one of my $15.00 or $20.00 Suits and forget the visions of the approaching sheriff.
reports have been received from dif- rw n c-o 4V, hSol, valnns T rffor- in MF'.VS anrl VOTTTn MF.X'S STTTTS
limit catches I unu o w niv, m m. m.m.m. . - ' - - . 9 w
Salmon Running Well in Rivers
Near Portland Water Yet Too
Cold In Mountain Streams.
Bulletin Gives Late Data.
If anglers want to catch fish this
week-end they are advised to try the
Taquina, SMetz or Elk rivers. Good
JACK CODY AND CONSTANCE MEYER.
GOLF CLUBS TO VIE
pear Here Saturday.
WAVERLEY IS OPPONENT
Frank E. Watkins is getting busy
on a swimming meet to be staged
north of the Broadway bridge during
the Portland Rose Festival, June 13,
14 and 15, as an added attraction. The
best women and men swimmers of the
Multnomah Amateur Athletic Club and
the best In independent ranks will be
entered. Instructor Jack Cody, of the
Winged "M" Institution, Is giving the
plan his heartiest co-operation.
Probable numbers on the programme
One hundred-yard dash.
Log-rolling contest for men.
Canoe-tilttng contest for women.
Fancy diving; contest for women.
Strong Team Being Lined Up by
Captain Davis Forest Watson,
Potlatch Champion, to Take
Fart in Tourney.
C. H. Davis, Jr., captain of the Wav-
erley Country Club golf team, received
a list yesterday of the Tacoma Country
and Golf Club players who will invade
Portland on Saturday for an intercity
Sixteen or 18 of the .strongest play
ers of Tacoma are in the squad, includ
ing J. J. Dempsey and Karl It. Thomp
son, who at various times have - held
the city championships.
Captain Davis has been busy lining
up a strong team to meet the visitors
and likely will make his announce
ments tonight or tomorrow. Russell
Smith. Northwest and state champion.
is not expected back from San Fran
cisco in time to compete. Forest Wat
son, Potlatch champion. Is at Eugene,
but will be here for the event. Forest
has played but little golf lately and
may not be in the best of shape.
In the Tacoma party will be:
J. J. Dempsey, 7 handicap; W. J.
Xoonan, 7; Le Roy Pratt, Jr., 9; W. J.
Patterson, 9; K. R. Thompson, 9; H. H.
Pringle. 10; J. A. Parker. Jr.. 10; C. M.
Weatherwax, 10; W. F. Sheard. 10;
Leavenworth Kershaw, 10; G. H. Ra
leigh. 10; James North. 11; H. is. ople.
11; R. A. McCormlck, 12; H. N. White.
12; George Dunne. 12; Ed Simpson, 14;
Dr. J. C. Siegle, 14.
Among those who are almost sure to
represent Waverley are C. H. Davis,
Jr.. J. R. Straight. Ellis Bragg. C. II.
Lewis, JR. C. As t bury, J. R. Napier, A.
E. W. Peterson, George Mayes, D. W. JL.
MacGregor and Forest Watson.
The Tacoma players will be guests
at a dinner at the Waverley Club Sat
urday night. They will be quartered at
the Multnomah Hotel while in the city.
According to G. H. Raleigh, captain
of the Tacoma team, Tacoma expects
to bring down over 30 players for the
Pacific Northwest patriotic tournament
the last of June, and this week's trip
will serve to make the players ac
quainted with the course.
Finals in the Scotch foursome tour
ney recently Inaugurated at the Wav
erley Club were played yesterday. V.
B. Mackay and G. A. Lewis defeated
A. W. Peterson and D. W. L. Mac
Gregor, two up.
ferent sources and many
Fishing also is good at Roseburg
and many other places on the Rogue
River. Nearer Portland fair catches
are reported at Oswego Lake. Banks
and Buxton. Dalnr Creek. Forest Grove,
Grand Ronde and Oregon City, where
me salmon are running in good shape.
Fly fi3hing Is exceptionally good on
the Stuslaw River between Swisshome
and Mapleton and in the rivers near
It Is still too cold to fish with any
great success In the rivers that drain
the Cascade Range. The water is high
and filled with snow. Some fair
catches have been made on the Upper
Willamette, McKenzie and Santiam.
however, and Indications are that these
streams wil be In better shape within
another week or 10 days.
Following are reports from the vari
ous stations along the Southern Pacific
as told in that company's weekly bul
letin, just Issued:
Corrallis J. H. Harris and son are the I
rhmplon fishermen thus far this season.
They were out Sunday In the vicinity of
Nashville and landed the limit with ease.
On the special Sunday train returning- were I
BO fishermen who bad spent the day some
where between Corvallls and Nashville, and
It is said that all bad' bad great luck.
Harria says he never saw as many trout
at one time in all his lite.
Tidewater Falls Creek la clear and fish
are striking; bait and aplnner. A big; catch
was made by a party of three, length from
8 to 13 inches. Several large trout were
hooked that carried away the (ear of the
Toledo Taeulna and Sllets rivers are now
clear and the wea
taking fly and bait-
have been made th
Banks Dairy Creek
Ing up. Fish will take bait. Fishing will
be good from now on and several good
catches have been mad the last few days.
All Ready to Wear
THE NEW SHAPES
All Ready to Wear
COOS PREPARES FOR I. W. W:
Marshfield Takes Measures to Pre
vent Entry of Town.
MARSHFIELD, Or., May 16. (Spe
cial.) Coos Bay again Is threatened
with an invasion by I. W. W. and
prompt measures are being taken to
prevent the organization obtaining a
The first evidence of recent date that
I. W. W. had come here was the ruin
ing of three saws at- the North Bend
Mill & Lumber Company plant by hid
den metals and spikes In saw logs. On
May 15 the Lund building, which for
merly housed the organization, was
rented by Thomas Hooker, and the fol
lowing day I. W. W. literature was
found about the city.
CAP BURSTS; 2 BOYS HURT
Several Pieces of Metal Are Taken
From Faces of Lyon Boys.
EST ACAD A. Or., May 16. (Special.)
-Robey and Carl, sons of Mr. and Mrs.
Sherman Lyon, of Barton, exploded a
aynumiie cap ana were painxuiiy, out
not seriously, injured yesterday.
The boys were brought to Cstacada
for attention. The doctor removed
several dozen pieces of metal and
powder from their necks and faces. By
shejr good fortune their eyes were not
OPEN SATURDAY UNTIL 10 P. M.
ana tneu nven are now i
Sr UAPInlH IAN HAY LAUDED
Buxton Dairy Creek, water Is clear n.r I t-vni Itill
here ana nan are striking spinner, rmj
ught string of 20 from e to 10 Inches
with imfl.ll snlnner yesterday.
Forest Crave Gales Creek water Is still
somewhat muddy but fish are taking bait. I ,
Few fair catches made last Sunday. Thi. I ' 'rn,rr
stream Is reached by taking tae oig reo
steel electric cars to this city and thence
bv auto. Stream clearing rapidly. oooa
riahlni predicted by fishermen here.
Grande Ronde Upper Yamhill and Airency
Creek, water Is Just right. Fish are taktnf
spinner and bait. Limit catches are bring
.NOVELIST MAKES MIT-
WIT M SAX FItAXCISCO CRITICS.
Portland Thursday for
Benefit of American Red Cms to
Be en "llam Side of War."
Captain Ian Hay Beith, novelist and
made every few days. Guides can be had I fighter: has made a ' hit ' in Mn
for those not familiar with streams. I Francisco. Bearing an Important and
Oregon City Fishing is improving rutni . . , message from the British
wnr'caunshutgVohold1 on much Eer government to the American people in
than usual i iiie uuetcpi ui - bciiuus ..uey,
Tillamook Fish are striKing ny in peen round a most, interesting person-
the streams near here. Blue upnsni na ality. and this is what one of the San
McGlnty file, used C. . B- nter. causht t.ranclsco wrlter8 8a.id ia8t Monday of
eight trout and one steelbead, using plain ,h irrvl. .nH Souther-
"jSugene-J. J. Luckey and party of three hand regiment who comes to Portland
returned from Ralnrock on the Coos Bay next Thursday night. Hay 24. to give
Limited Monday afternoon witn u iroui an mustratea lecture at the Helllg
of the Port
blue uDrtcht were the rues uaea or ""Cross
fishermen. The trout would not rise to a "Kate stole a matinee idol from the
p"'rK...., n.. niver still hlrh and English-speaking stage when the made
L,. y... n.h .r. i.klm bait. I Caritain Ian May Meun a novensi anu
I.nt. nf loort trolling I or rninwiK i muii. i a. HKXiicr. i'tnin "
Catch them In both forks. There have been I length and proportion of limb, the
fine catches made ngnt in cny iimn- I length and strength of Jaw and the
Pndf wi'A a?" ;dCnon5..T-oJncerr velvety mildness of eye, . that are sup
and small silk trout line. It took 8 hours posed to be the inevitable accompani
and is minutes to land him. ment of the matinee hero."
Mapleton musiaw niver. owimhoiii. io Ca.Dta.ln Beith will speak on rne
Mapleton clear and rien win iaae .fx or H sldB f Trench. Warfare" here.
spinner. isning in .n. .-.-. ' I . K,. hn. , Portland under
thi auspices of the Junior League.
which thy had "ught Bund.y They left benefit
Kugene Saturday afternoon ana iisnea on i ... - . .
the John Dorman place. March brown and land chapter of the
FAST BOXERS ON CARD
ALEX TRAMBITAS TO MEET
JOHNSON, OB" OAKLAND.
Jack Fahle Predicts Bright Future for
Portland Younarster Carl Han
sen to Box Mclrvln.
Alex Trambltas will have the acid
test applied to him at the post gym
nasium, Vancouver Barracks, tomor
row night, when he steps over the
10-round route with Lee Johnson, negro
veteran rrom Oakland. it will be
question of a rugged, aggressive youth
meeting a crafty and experenced boxer
who carries a wallop in his right glove.
Jack 1'ahie, Trambitas' trainer, first
raw his protege three years ago at
Charley Jost's old Imperial Club. The
youngster boxed Sammy Gordon that
night and handed Samuel a trouncing
in four rounds. Fahie was swept away
witn xramitas' natural ability.
Fahie hunted the boy up the next
day, oought for him a suit of clothes,
and has since transformed him into
boxing gentleman. The fans will get
their first chance to Inspect him to
morrow night. Johnson and Trambitas
will weigh around 128 pounds.
Carl Hansen, Portland lightweight, is
making his first appearance in a year
or so. He will meet Floyd Mclrvln.
They are lightweights. "Muggsy"
Bchoels will battle Soldier McDonald
ana "Skeeter" Ileffernan will box Ed
An additional preliminary may be put
THIRD OREGON'S NEED FOR
MOTOR AMBULANCE IS PROVED
Regiment Has Trouble to Get Pay for Service of Private Vehicle and Has
to Explain Why It Does Not Own Carrier for Sick.
"F THERE ever was any doubt that,
. the Third Oregon is sadly in need
of a motor ambulance the recent ill
ness of Privates Olin and Barton and
the question of the payment of the
private ambulance, which was called to
hurry the men to the Vancouver Bar
racks Hospital, is the answer. It
seems that some time ago there was
movement on the part of oatrlotlc
citizens to make such a gift to the
Third. The proposition died a-bornintr
because someone said such a gift could
not be accepted without consent of
the War Department. Had the motor
ambulance been donated at the time. It
could have reached the Third in the
same manner as did the motorcycles
and side cars given to the machine
When there was some talk of pre
senting' an ambulance to the Third
Oregon, the idea was discouraged, and
the regiment is without means of carry
ing a sick man to the hospital. It
is understood that a voucher was
signed and given to the people who
owned the ambulance that took the
sick soldiers to the hospital. Signing
the voucher was one thing and get
ting the money is another. The
voucher passed through the regular
channels, but. like Banquo's ghost, it
has bobbed back with a lot of tire
on featuring Jimmy Moscow. The pre- some and lmpertinent questlons asked
liminaries will all go six three-minute FJr8t of alI the medical department
rounds. Jack Grant has been selected
to referee all the bouts.
COMMERCIAL AGENT COMING
Dr. Frank Rutter Will Study Orien
tal Trade Conditions.
Dr. Frank Rutter, the newly-ap-
pointed commercial attache of the Fed
eral Bureau of Foreign and Domestic
Commerce, assigned to Tokio, will be
in Portland about May 30 on his way
to the Orient. He is the first com
mercial attache to be sent to this field.
Dr. Rutter was formerly assistant
chief of the Bureau of Foreign and
Domestic Commerce. He will visit va
rious Northwestern cities before going
to Japan, and study commercial con
ditions here as they may apply to Ori
ental trade. A. R. Clark, secretary of
the local office of the bureau, will ar
range In the Chamber of Commerce for
b.ui entertainment in Portland.
wants to know why the Third Oregon
is without an ambulance. This is
easily answered, because just as the
Third was leaving the Mexican border
for home the two ambulances which
had been sent the organization were
sidetracked and sent back to the
Presidio. The next question, why a
cheaper way of hurrying the sick men
to the hospital could not have been
employed, is not going to be so easy
Major Marcellus knew from a de
scription of the diagnosis the men were
suffering from spinal meningitis. Such
being the case it goes without saying
that he would not have dared to have
called upon the railroad to have con
veyed the men to Vancouver. Just
how the question is to be settled Is
still In doubt. It remains that the
Third Oregon,' because of certain per
sons, is without an ambulance.
Here is a full and correct list of
the non-commissioned officers of the
Third Oregon who have been designat
ed for instruction as reserve officers:
HIGH AVERAGE IS TIED bridge damage ceases
FRANK TROEH AND K. J. ( HINGRE.X
GKT 213 TARGETS EACH.
i Shoot-Off ' for George lv. March
Medal at Spokane, Vancouver Maat
Wins With IS Stralsht.
Battalion Seargeant Major Harold
P. Vlckery. Headquarters Company;
Sergeant Albert N., Closterman. Ma
chine Gun Company; First Sergeant
John G. Manning. Company A; Sergeant
Ellis Van Atta, Company A; First Ser
geant Elmer U. Woolen, Company B;
Sergeant Enoch B. Carlson, Company B;
First Sergeant Harry Hansen, Company
C; Sergeant Joe G. Reddlck, Company
C; Sergeant Leo E. Chaffin, Company
D; Corporal Urban O. liobbins, Com
pany D; Mess Seargeant Fred L.
Brace, Company E; Sergeant Thomas
W. Johnson. Company E; . Sergeant
John F. May, Company F: Senrcant
Herman E. Morris. Company F; Ser
geant Allen J. Evans. Com nan v n-
Sergeant Clyde It. Hedges. Comnanv
H; Sergeant W. K. Nottingham, Com
pany H: First Sergeant Corry B. Rich
ards. Company L; Sergeant Archie H.
Thomas, Company L: Sere-cant Marma
F. Hathaway. Company K : Sere-eant
Ralph H. Hawley. Company K: Ser
geant James E. French. Comnanv I.:
Corporal Carl B. Fenton. Company L;
Sergeant Errol W. Proctor. Company
M; Sergeant Arnold L. Gralap.
You would not believe there are
dogcatchers in the Army. Yet there
are, and all of the dogs there are
always many dogs around where there
are soldiers were rounded up yester
day and placed In the' guardhouse.
A corporal and two soldiers made
the rounds of the camp and gathered
In all the stray pups In. camp, then a
notice was placed on the bulletin
board at headquarters saying that any
one missing pets would find them at
Captain Stafrln and Captain Elvers
lost no time in rescuing their .pets.
The dog detention camp was also a
favorite for soldiers hunting their
Members of the supply company are
to give a dance Saturday night. The
dance will be held at the Kenton Club
house and the money raised will be
devoted to the supply company mess
fund. The employes of the Union Meat
Company have, donated to the mess
fund dance more than $37.
The ladies of the Spanish War Vet
erans' Auxiliary are planning to hold
a dance at the post gymnasium Mon
day night. May 21. An admission of
50 cents a ticket will be charged, and
the money will be donated to the san
Itary troop mess fund.
SPOKANE, Wash.. May 16. (Spe
cial.) Frank Troeh. of Vancouver,
Wash., and E. J. Chingren. of Spokane,
were tied tonight for high average,
with 283 each, in the Pacific North
west trapsbooting tournament. In to
day's 10 16-blrd events. Chingren broke
141 targets and Troeh 138. In the
shoot-off for the George K. March
medal. Troeh won with 15 straight.
Keller, of Portland, broke 135 today;
Seavey. 134: Everding, 129; Baker. 117
Pete Holohan, professional, broke 121
Kallspell won the team shoot with
72. and two Spokane teams tied for
second with 71. The Portland team
scores follow: Everding;. 19; Keller. 22;
Seavey 23. Total. 64.
Ned Wann, of Lewiaton. won the In
land Empire handicap from the 18
yard line with 47 out of 60. Keeler.
with 43, was high Portland man in
VETERANS PLAN UNVEILING
Spanish War Commander In Oregon
Makes Arrangements at Salem.
SALEM. Or., May 16. (Special.) C.
R. Nicholson, of Portland, acting com
mander of the Spanish-American War
Veterans of the state, was here today
making arrangements for the unveiling
of the oil painting of General Owen
Summers, which will take place May
27. under the direction of the Spanish
Mr. Nicholson stated that a special
train will leave Portland for Salem,
stop at Woodburn and pick up as many
there as desire to attend. The un
veiling will take place at noon and a
number of prominent speakers will
take part. The exercises will be held
In the hall of Representatives at the
Washing Away of Abutment on In
terstate Span Is Stopped.
VANCOUVER, Wash.. May 16. (Spe
cial.) No further damage has been
done to the abutment of the coiumota
River Interstate bridge by the action
of the high water in washing away
the casing that protected the sand fill
at the foot of Washington street. How
ever, hundreds of sacks of sand have
been dumped into the place to keep
back the water.
As the bridge has been accepted from
the contractors, this damage will have
to be repaired at the expense of the
LANE TO HAVEBIG PICNIC
City and County Decide on.. Frolic
to Foster Co-operation.
EUGENE. Or., May 16. (Special.)
An annual Lane County picnic, under
the auspices, of Lane County Pomona
Grange and the Eugene Chamber of
Commerce, Is to be the outcome of
SALEM GIRLIS ATTACKED
Man Is Frightened Away While.
Strangling Intended Victim.
SALEM. Or.. May 16. (Special.)
Gtforsre Fox reported to the police to
day that his 14-year-old daughter was
the victim of an attemptea assault
an early hour this morning at their
home in this city. An unldentltied in
truder climbed to a sleeping-porch
where the girl was sleeping alone, tied
a towel around the girl's neck and
nearly strangled her before she could
crv out. He was frightened away
when she succeeded in calling to her
She stated that the assailant's voice
sounded familiar to her.
great "get-together"" conference of
Eugene and Lane County people here
today. The first picnic will be held
this Fall. Frank Jenkins, president of
the Chamber of Commerce, and IL C
Wheeler, president of the grange, were
appointed as a committee on arrange
Between 700 and 800 persona at
tended the banquet tendered by , the
Chamber of Commerce to the members
of the grange today. The object of the
meeting was to foster the spirit of
co-operation between city and county.
Navy Has 100.000 Men.
WASHINGTON, May 1. When, Rich
ard Farris Cannon enlisted In the Navy
today at Jackson, Miss., the enlisted
strength of the Navy touched the 100,
000 mark for' the first time.
Monday, May 21st
Portland Union Station
1:30 P. M.
East Morrison St., 1:35 V. M.
5:50 P. M.
Picks Up Odd Fellows at Inter
Regular trains for Eugene leave Portland
8:00 A. M., 8:20 A. M., 2:00 P. M.,
8:00 .P. M., 1:30 A. M.
Local Sleeping Car to Eugene on 1:30 A. M. Train.
$4.80 Round Trip $4.80
TICKETS ON SALE May 21, 22, 23, 24
Return limit May 28th
Reduced Fare Frosa All Stations la Oregon.
CITY TICKET OFFICE 131 Fourth Street
Main SS00. A 8704.
- John M. Scott, General Passenger Agent
Thi Bov Who Picoto Shoo
Shoes at Seven Years
Sixty-Five years ago
W. L. Douglas started
acquiring the know
ledge of how to make
"THE SHOE THAT HOLDS ITS SHA.rE"
53.SO $4 34.SO $S &
You can Save Money by Wearing
W. L. Douglas Shoes. The best
Known Shoes in the World.
W. L Douglas name and tte retail price is stamped
on the bottom of" all shoes at the factory.
The value is guaranteed and the wearer protected
against high prices for inferior shoes. The retail
prices are the same everywhere. They cost no more
in San Francisco than they do in New York. They
are always worth the price paid for them.
The quality of W.L. Douglas product is guaranteed
by more than 40 years experience in making fine
shoes. The smart styles are the leaders in the fash
ion centres of America. They are made in a well
equipped factory at Brockton, Mass., by the highest
oaid. skilled shoemakers, under the direction and
supervision of experienced men, all working with
an honest determination to make trie dcsi snoes
for the price that money can buy.
A sic our dealer (see address below) for
W. Ij. Douplas Shoes. If be cannot
supply you with the kind you want,!
take no other make. Write for in- a
ai . i t.... : m.An. . r
tercsun uuumc ujiijuiuiiB uun w
fret shoes of the . , A ri
highest standard of lAJXLn4QC4
quality for the price, TfZO
by return mail, post- w. fTSoii Sbo Co.
age free. iss spark tu, troc.to, hw.
Sold.bf BARON'S SHOE STORE. 230-232 Morrison Street. Portland. 0r.
, 1 a".'. ' ', 1 iHB '-v. ..-."I
L Wrr; A SUBSTITUTES
V)J . )) BOYS SHOES
- il Brat in tl. World
NssX 3.00 260 S2.00
Look for W. L. DOUGLAS
Name and the Retail Price
Stamped on the BOTTOM.