Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 3, 1921)
THE OREGON STATESMAN, SALEM, OREGON
THURSDAY MORNING, FEBRUARY Z.JVZl
Portland' Senator's Subject
Power in Oregon
The Rotary club meeting at the
Marion hotel yesterday was ad
dressed by Senator George Joseph
of Portland, on the subject of the
development of hydroelectric pow
er, development In the state of
Senator Joseph has introduced a
rbill In the legislature providing
tor a' survey looking to the estab
lishment of state owned hydro
electric plants at The Dalles and
on the Deschutes river that will
develop several millions of horse
power at a cost of from 111 to $19
per horse power per year.
The senator stated In his ad
dress that the present cost of elec
tric power in the city of Portland
to great manufacturing concerns
was not less. than $42 a year per
. horsepower, a price that was pro
hibitive, and that thereby several
great manufacturing concerns had
been prevented - from coming to
Portland, notably the Henry Ford
main automobile factory and the
Beaver Board company one of the
largest' manufacturing concerns in
the United''' States. . Henry Ford
came 16 Portland and stated that
he would move his principal fac
tory lo tne , Willamette vauey ii
cheap power' could be provided.
I The speaker related the great
success that has been achieved In
Ontario. Canada, where the state
has erected, i power 'plants that
manufacture over a million horse
power from Niagara Falls, and
sell it to manufacturing enter
prises at $17 per horse power.
with the result that many of our
largest manufacturing enterprises
are moving to Canada to secure
cheap power. Great economists
have stated that factories must
seek the power and not the power
He said it was now possible to
transmit power by wire for several
hundreds of miles, and that power
from the Columbia river could be
transmitted all over Oregon.
Washington, Idaho and - Northern
California.- That at the present
time power was being transmitted
from Southern Oregon to- San
The plan would be to erect the
plants by the state from the issu
ance of bonds, take over present
plants at the physical valuation.
and sell power at cost of manu
facture plus- 15 per cent to pro
vide a fund to retire the bonds;
that In 20. years the plants would
be entirely paid for and the cheap
est power in the world would be
provided for Oregon. Both farm
and city homes would be lighted
and heated by electricity, and in
numerable plants for all kinds of
manufacturing enterprises would
build along the Columbia and Wil
lamette Tivers, while the power
plants were under construction,
and be ready for operation when
the electric plant is completed.
The opportunity for the devel
opment of the state of Oregon by
this means is almost unbelieve-
able, and no other state in the
Union has such a wonderful op
portunity, or can furnish cheap
power and such unequaled advan
tages for manufacturing enter
prises as this state.
District Convention To Be
Held in S?.Iem On
United States weather bureau
here, who said tonight that indi
cations point to the northeaster
ly movement of the disturbance
and Its passage over British Co
lumbia. It was during 'the dis
turbance that the 150-mile wind
velocity was: recorded at the wea
ther station t North Head. Wash.,
at the mouth of the Columbia riv
er last week, he said.
PRAYKR IJRIXGS ACQUITTAL
We know of several young wo
men who read their graduation es
says last June, but are now read
ing the riot act to, a hubby. -Exchange.
,KilmKat Cold With
emm M QUININE
1 for . V&?&V and
edit, Coifas yvOiyilV u GriPP
j Neglected Colds are Dangerous
Take no chancM. Keep thU standard remedy handy for tha first inwii.
Breaks 'tip cold in 24 hours Relieves
,' 1 1 Gripp in 3 days Excellent for Headache
Quinln In this form does not affect the head Caacara ia beat Tonic
Laxative No Opiate in Will's.
ALL DRUGGISTS1 SELL IT
Knights of Pythias will hold
their annual district convention
In Salem February 8, the prin-1
cipal business to be taken up be
ing consideration of the new by
laws passed at the 1920 conven
tion and the conferring of the
rank of page upon a number of
Among the promin?nt men of
the state who will be present are:
Judge W. M. Cake, past grand
chancellor; J. W. H. C'.ark. grand
chancellor; Walt?r G. Gleeson,
grand keeper ot the records and
seal: Judge Walton, all of Port
land; Judge Burnett of Salem.
Lafe FInzeth. grand vice chan
cellor. Dallas; C. W. Wilson,
grand inner gu&rd, Lebanon; W.
It. Moses, grand prelate, Corval
lis. After the business sessions of
the day a banquet and reception
will be held at night, at which
time the regular rank work will
me put on. The committee
charge or the banquet is com
posed of Harry M. Levy,, C. K.
Barber, F. T. Teckenberg, Lee
Morelock and C. It. Campbell.
Large delegations are expected
from Silverton. Aurora, Hubbard.
Dallas, . Falls City and Independ
ence, according to w alter Lenon,
district depoty grand chancellor,
who Is endeavoring to make this
one of tie best district conven
tions, ever held in this city. He
Is sparing neither time nor monev
to make the affair a success. AH
members of Knights of Pythias in
other places who are in the city
temporarily are especially invited
by Mr. Lenon.
The band of the Dramatic or
der of the Knights of Korhassan
of Portland will be here for the
occasion. The; meeting will be
in the . I. O. O. F. hall.
KANSAS CITY. Mo., Feb. 2.
A jury in circuit court . today
nraved. and then returned a ver
dict acquitting W. V. Spencer of
a. charge of murder. Spencer
killed Elmer Pennetl during a
ficht in a i rooming house. His
Dlea was self defense.
I.ater the foreman of the Jury.
J. E. Foulkes, an ordained min
ister, explained that as he prayed
the principals of the killings ap-
mard before him in a vision
Spencer, he said, was surrounded
with a bright glow while Pennetl
apnpnred in darkness.
"Then it was I decided aara
ness was not for truth." said
Foulkes. The vision appeared to
him, Foulkes said, after the Hrst
ballot. When the second ballot
was takenj he said, the verdict
was fcr acquittal.
Four Weeks' Testimony
Completed by Whiter
cure $2o,000vraasom from the fa
Other than this there were no
new developments and the police
tonight stated that in their opin
ion the threat tolblow up the 12
story Rust building, just com
pleted. In the event that the ran
som was not pal l, was merely a
threat and nothing more.
The statement that the build
ing would be destroyed was made
in the note, sent by messenger,
to the boy's father, demanding
the money. Young- Rust escaped,
after being a prisoner for three
hours by biting a hole In the blan
ket bound over his. head and
shouting for help.
FAVOR LOCAL PRODUCE.
SNAKK IS SWALLOWED.
Saturday, Feb. 5Ih
1245 Nebraska Avenue
Corner North Capitol St
: -t V;o;- "v . - . ' ",
Six-hole base ranged nearly new; heater block and pipe; lino-
'lieum, 12x16 feet; congoleum rug,, 8x10; 3 beds, springs, mat
tresses; oak extension table; 6 diners; oak rockers; electric
'light globes; drophead sewing! machine; kitchen cabinet;
screened cupboard, lounge, kitchen tables; settee; .stand ta
bles; S new grass rugs; 3 new floss mattresses; 2 new cotton
jfelt mattresses; gas range; home-canned fruit; pictures; buf
fet; combination bookcase and writing desk; Jools of; all
kinds; grindstone; porch rocker; baby buggy; vacuum' sweepi
! er: oil "stove; washing machine; churn; 3 50-egg incubators;
JSmV VA (tUVI - m-trmm
MRS. M EAST
1245 Nebraska Avenue
F. N. W00DRY
Phone BIO or 511
BIRMINGHAM, Ala.. Feb. 2.
WHlie Johnson of Fairfield said
he has swallowed a snake. Also
authorities at the Tennessee
hospital, in a statement, said here
today. The snake story has been
current for days. It reached Bir
mingham today. It was while
playing with his dog while bis
mother was attending a political
meeting, the child had swallowed
a snake and that he had been
rushed to the hospital where op
erations had been performed in
an effort to capture the reptile.
So jrsrslstent was the report that
the- hospital- was -swamped -.with
telephone calls and it was forced
to formally deny today that Wil
lie had swallowed a snake.
CHICAGO. Feb. 2. Objections
to rules Governing smaller classes
in I of employers wera laid before the
railroad labor board today Dy fc..
T. Whiter, chairman of the car
riers committee. Mr. Whiter is
nearing the close of a four weeks
testimony and expects to conclude
The railroad testimony will be
interrupted long enough, proba
bly tomorrow, however, to permit
a rebuttal! statement by. the em
ployes to the declarations of
Brigadier General W. Atterbury.
representing the American asso
ciation of Railway executives.
the - empioye3 . will protest
granting his request for: immed
iate abrogation of. the . national
agreements pending completion of
the hearing now btfore the board.
B. M. Jewell, president ot the
railway employes' department of
the American Federation of Lab
or, has been closeted with labor
leaders for the last three days,
preparing his reply.
Board members Indicated'that a
decision of General Atterhury's
request would be made. Ia, execu
tive session Friday.
P PORTLAND, Feb. 2. The
county commissioners today adop
ted a resolution providing that
the county favor1 the use and con
sumption of products manufac
County Purchasing Agent Flem
ing was instructed to provide
himself with a complete lipt of
local manufacturers. Under the
terms of the resolution, the As
sociated Industries of Oregon
was invited to co-operate with the
purchasing agent in supplying In
formation relative to purchase of
LFXilO.V GIVKX SUPPORT.
MEDFORD. Or.. Feb. 2, The
Medford Chamber of Commerce
today pledged support to the local
American Legion post in a cam
paign begun last night against
Japanese lease holdings or land
purchases by adopting a resolu
tion asking the legislature to pass
an emergency law modeled after
the California alien land law. The
American . Legion campaign was
precipitated by a reported plan
for colonizing 1000 Japanese
from California in the Rogue Riv
AMERICANS OX TRIAL
BERLIN." Feb. 2. An Eber
bach dispatch says, an officer rep
resenting the American army has
arrived to attend the trial or the
two Americans while attempting
to take into custody Grover C.
Bergdoll. The request that they
be turned over .o the army for
court martial has been rejected.
The trial will proceed before a
Reapportionment Bill ' '
i -4- 1
WASHINGTON. Feb. 2-e-Sug-gestions
that action on thn houso
reapportionment bill , be' deferred
until after March 4. were consid
ered today by Republican "mem
bers of the. senate census commit
tee. Chairman Sutherland said 'a
MAX DIVES INTO STREET
OAKLAND, Cal.. Feb. 2. Diving-
from the roof of a four-story
building in the downtown section,
an unidentified man was instantly
Allied today when he landed head
foremost between two automobiles
on the street and a few feet from
the' curb or a sidewalk crowded
HANK IS SITED
" DULUTH, Minn., Feb. 2. In a
telegram ordering a local manu
facturing firm of whiclj he is
president, to resume Operations
on a larger scale, Julius H
Barnes, former president of the
United States grain corporation.
today expressed confidence that
"the industrial depression Is grad
"Conditions justify some cour
age in reinstating normal activi
ties." said Mr. Barnes.
,The local company, a fug man
ufacturing concern, will put a
force of 300 men to work on two
eight-hour shirts. '
Although the order slated there
would be no wage reductions, em
ployes at a conference voted to
accept a 10 per cent decrease.
conference of republican senators
might be called to determine ac-
f ' Senator Sutherland declared
there was no disposition in the
senate to change the. house mem
bership as fixed by that body nor
was any decrease in the represen
tation from southern states con
templated. ',' ,
If the bouse" measure. which
would retain the present house
membership of -435 by decreasing
representation of some states and
increasing others, .goes over until
the next session, the redistricting
of states could not be considered
by the state legislatures now in
session and it was &id extra ses
sions might be necessary.'
Representatives Langeley of
Kentucky and Newton, Missouri,
republicans, told the senators that
the house bill in its present form
might result In solid democratic
delegations from both Kentucky
, FARGO, N, D.. Feb. 2. Sar
gent county, in rough Its state at
torney. brought suit in district
court today against the Bank of
Iorth Dakota to recover $76,000
in current funds and $48,000 in
sinking funds deposited with the
bank under-the old state bank
law providing that all pnblie mon
eys must be deposited in the state
erywhere," said Phil Metschan of
Portland, "and last- summer the
highways of the northwest were
covered with tourists. largely lie
cause of the work of the Pacific
Mr. Metschan mentioned the
vast sums of money that are be
ing spent by California, Colorado.
Florida, Maine and other states
to attract tourists, and of the suc
cess of their efforts.
"But what have those states
in scenery1! to compare with Ore
gon?" he I asked, and mentioned
half a dozen scenic wonders that
are as yet known to few tourists.
"We are .able to interest the auth
or and the scientist, the pleasure
seeker and the investor. The
Pacific Northwest Tourist associ
ation is placing Oregon on the
tourist map. Some localities are
claiming they receive no benefits
from tourist attraction, but In
vestigation shows that every part
of the state is benefited."
Ashland Man Eager
II. V. Carter of Ashland told
the committee that tourist travel
in southern Oregon last summer
was estimated at 200 or 300 per
cent greater than ever before, but
that the estimate was too low. lie
mentioned the Ashland automo
bile camping park, which te
claimed is unexcelled ! the
United States. A bond issue In
that city of $175,000 for improve
ments designed to attract tourists
he said waa eagerly accepted by
the , people and the taxpayers
there consider money spent in
thi ran an excellent investment.
Th increased tourist travel all
throueh Ashland he attributed
largely to the Pacific Northwest
This statement was questioned
hv Senator Smith who opined that
ibout two-thirds of Ashland vls
Uors were from nearby localities.
Carter replied that this was true
only of the daytime Tlsl tors and
that the hundreds on the eamp-
nz eround every night were from
ill parts of the United States.
Member For Kxpemmure
Representative.. Hyatt, member
f the ways and means commu-
tee and also a director of tha tonr-
st association, spoke eagerly In
behalf of the appropriation asked.
lifornla's returns from tourist
risitatlon he placed at $400,000,-
000 a year, and-said Oregon. real
izes only about $5,000,000.
"Our scenic beauties excel
those of California, he said, "and
I see no reason why we cannot
capitalize the tourist traffic as
California has done. U an appro
priation of $50,000 a year will do
thisj I think we can well afford to
O. W. Mielke of the Portland
Chamber of Commerce lauded the
fcork of the association, and J. P.
faegcr of Portland said that Ore-
;onians who are born here do not
realize the wonders of the state. . .
"To get a crop of tourists," he
aid. "we must fertilize."
l'ttttenton Speak Favorably ,
Senator Patterson, chairman- of
the senate ways and means com
mittee, told the members that he
Children Born Since the
War bt Poland Know Only f :
Canned American Mill
A cow has no conoectJoa wkh nulk
in the minds of ihes htmgry firtle
Poles, waiting for their daily ratioo at
the food kitcSen in Warsaw.
The only tniHc thej. Iiave ever known
comes out of small roand cans. Tbc
cans come from America. Kind ladies
in white apTons ar.d cap make it. into
' delicious cocoa and give it to tnera, a
'. vhoIc xnriful a day, wh a "hcaldJ hit
icuX" f they have strength enough
and dcHhes enough o go to tlie. food
' kitcJjcns tiainaiaeC by, organizations
f eotfrprisirig", A Eoropean Rdif
Tie Poliih children are no the only
hennrr rr.ites ocr?as who never tasUd
real mrk Ia every war-strirltm cocn-
trvof Intern and Centra! Kurope are
thocsads more jest tke t1.em JrjOOr
CJO la all. There is lircrzTV ncthxg
. for' Cctyf to eat in their narivc lands.
tsar will thcra bd cntil the 1X1 l:r-
tcxU. MLaaj oi theni may C ct'cts
the SZ3JXXJXXJ luxA welch, tt t :
Icadlns welfare organizations in tmf
yn itr are nlaiaH br CGDclar n 1 -
tion nzatersJizcs at ooce.
Contribctos ' " shoclj be rr
through local comraittecs or tcf, u
Fraaklln K, Lan. y trcasorcr f e
Enropean Rdief Condl, 4Z ErW i :,
New VfK V-ifJ.
Americam Relif - Adomisjlj,
American Bed . Cross, Accrs--is
Friends' Service Committee (Qxltrr l,
Federal CctmcU- of . the OrarrVt x
rhritt in Afnxrkau Jewish Joint t
tx3utioo CcmmiUce. Knigrts cf C '
laraUo. WW. C A. and.Y. U. C K ?-
kre covperxizng to grt this taonci ,
getber in time to rush the foi4 tr J
medical aid to these prtifcl Iktle vlcu- yj.
of war and famine before it is too hi '
livestock and other exhibits. He
recently attended the livestock
show at Denver where be found
ample room for - all ea tries, but
declared Oregon has three entries
in livestock to Denver's one. Mr.
Deckebach spoke of exhibit space
from the point ot view of the
creamery interests. Mr. Abrams
represented the livestock men and
spoke in a general way of the ar
gent need for more building space.
" A tW for Helium. , v
There Is a curloos.ute to which
helium might be put at once. Sir
James DeWar, tn 1898. succeed
ed in liquefying a minute quantity
ot helium that he had obtained
from natural rn at Itth When
naa been informed py tne inana-u fc, -liquefied, and -possibly even
BREAD LINK OPERATES
Wasco Treasurer Handles
Million on $600 Salary
TlIE DALLES. Or.. Feb. 2
Wasco county's treasurer handles
over $1,000,000 a year., but the
official is paid only 1C00 a vear.
,;Deelaring that the responsibil
ity was too great and that the
work required practically all of
ms time. F. u, Peterson today
submitted his resignation " as
treasurer to the county court. Pe
terson was elected last November
STORM IJLOWS OVEI5
SAN FRANCISCO; Feb. 2.
The storm which has been active
in greater or lesser degree alone
the Pacific coast for the Past nine
days has blown over, accordinc to
O. II. WiHson. tnreoaster of the
Do yoi know the joys of foot comfort ? " " -
T i Have you fallen arches, corns, flat feet, bunions, weak ankles, or tired feet? If
1 en thorrt t Anlv nnn nrnwpr f
-.- -t.-: - ' ' ' '
The (Iround Gripper Shoe Store of -Portland, Oregon, is sending a representa
tive to- ; , .' f- r '
Selem Thursday and Friday,
February 3rd and 4th.
with a line of C, ROUND CTlIPPfeTi BliOES, bolk Ute corrwtive and dress models:
. for the purpose of fitting and takmjordersw
Ask for lit. Leavens, Bligh Hotel, any time Thursday or Friday, February 3 and A
ger ot the Salem Commercial cltrb
that 32 farms in Marlon and Polk
counties and several residences In
the towns had been ro'-d to travel
ers as a result of the 8a1em tour
ist ramping grounds that were es
tablished last summer.
Other departments appeared b
fore the committee last night.
The btate land board, which Is
asking . for an appropriation ot
$20,400. was represented by G. O.
Itrown. clerk of the board. Dr.
O. C. Uelling?r. superintendent of
the state tuberculosis hospital, ap
peared for that Institution which
is asking $141.9-0. For tb)
state labor department,' which
has estimated Its needs at $18.-
500, C. II. Oram, state la'bor com"
TOURIST TRAVELERS -
L solidified, the lowest temperature
attainable . cam be reached. - In
1908 Danes of Leyden. working
with larger quantity, rncceeded
in reaching a temperature ot ap
proximately 278 degrees below
tero, centigrade.. 'This Is a close
OMAHA. Neb,. Feb. 2 A bread
line, the first' in Omaha since
1316, has been established here
in connection with one of the
city's missions. The Rev. C. O.
St ud berg. In charge, announced
today that about 100 unemployed
men are given food each night.
PLEA IS MADE FOR
Only 22 Percent Detroit'
Workmen Now Employed
DKTROIT, Feb. 2v Seventy
thousand men or. 22 per cent of
the number working in factories
in the Detroit area a year ago.
now have employment, according
to an Industrial survey today by
the employers' association, made
public by G. W, Grant, secretary.
Approximately half of the men
are working on, half time. Nor
mally these factories employ 310.
000 workers. S ,
The employers', survey placed
the number ot unemployed at
160.000 which does not include
70.000 believed to have left since
The net gain In employment as
compared to a week, ago, amounts
(Continued from page 1)
is hidden from the rapid traveler
and where be could be made to
realize the state's tremendous in
Ih-rwfit l!-yonI QaeMlon.
Presenting concrete plans, he
"If the tourist could be brought
to the state by the Pacmc North
west association, and then, by
proper co-operation, be made to
see the scenery and the indus
trial possibilities of the state, tlr
beneficial effect on the state Is
beyond estimation. Ati present
we have this co-operation only In
an Indirect way through the com
mercial organizations. There
snoutd oe a state bureau oper
ated by the state at large, so that
tourists could be taken to the
farthermost parts of the state
while he is with us.
approach to minus 273 degrees.
the absolute zero, the polst at
which, theoretically. . all sett
movements would cease and mole
cular matter wonldj hsme cos--
traded down- to the vaaUhtc;
point. Already It is known tin
tuany elements change their elec
trical properties when they art
cooled down towards this relet,
and the opportunity of reaxLlzc
an unknown , state- of matter ia
any laboratory opens the wiJest
prospect , of., discovery. -Locaoa
Times. . 7 "
It was at the Ebell club tkal
one young matron sighed: "Oct
finds it so difficult at this Urns t
dress as one ought," : . i :
"Oh. I don't know," answered t
more mature matron. "X have t
suit tot every day. la the wetk,"
Yes! This one-
Read the Classified Adt
THINGS TKAT KEVSR ftM'PE?.
eral of.Oregon, appeared la behalf
of the national guard and pre
sented the new program, of actlv
ity under the national defense act.
The gnard is asking for $170,552.
By way 'ot comparison Colonel
White said the national guard ot
Washington state is asking for
$700,000. The adjutant general
also recommended appropriations
for armories at Medford, McMlnn
vllle and Independence.
State Fair XreOs Head.
The state fair had a corps of
representatives In A. C. Marsters.
presldenC-ef the fair board; A. II.
Lea, secretary. F. O. Deckebach
and Colonel Carle Abrams. The
board is asking for $225,000. Mr.
Marsters reviewed the general sit
uation relative to the fair. This
also was done briefly by Mr. Lea,
who said the Oregon fair is ex
celled by few state fairs in the
United States. He placed it seo-
m i w-s-i
- m u .
TiaE-TrXaLE'. PcRf ECTL1.
made is that a state association rnd to Wisconsin and Mlnne-
or bureau be operated in connec-
to approximately 8.000 and. was I tion with the Pacific northwest
accounted for largely by the par- I bureau. Another proposal id that
sota. but called attention to the
need of more buildings to house
nar resumption of operations ot
the Ford Motor company. Mr.
FLASH AT SKA .MVSTERV
NEW YORK. Feb. 2. The
brilliant flasih at sea followed by
a deep rumbling sound reported
to have been seen and heard ear
ly today by coast guards off At
lantic City remained tonight a
mystery. Although the theory
has been advanced that It may
have been merely a flash of light
ning and thunder, naval radio of
ficials sent wireless messages
broadcast for pupsihie Informal ton
of the report that ihn nolso
nilKlit bare Iwn due to an explos
ion In, sorrfe ship. N6 answers
had lwen received late tonight.
Naval officials' raid they under
stood a mast guard. cutter had
been sent in thp c nerat direction
in which the supporf explosion
oecurred but that no report of Its
investigation had hmn reeeived.
Police Widen Circle in
Hunt for Two Kidnappers
TACO.UA. Wash.. Feb. 2.Po
liee here tonight had widened
tbHr clrcli! of investigation from
Tacoma to ail other cili oulhe
Pacific roHt in an effort to find
the alleged kidnapper of H. -Arthur
Rust., 20-year-old Rdaof W.
R. Rust, Tacoma financier, who
Tuesday held the youth a temnn-
a rary prisoner ia an uffort to scj-
it be operat-d in connection with
the state exhibit in Portland.
Hat we want it. That is the idea.
And we want it free from section
alism. The thing I am interested
in is an appropriation so we can
co-operate with the Pacific north
Washington I Ready.
senator Hell asked If there Is
any assurance that an aDDronri-
atlon will be made by the stato
"Yes, "' replied Mr. Hoffman.
interrupting, "by both Washing-
ion ana isntisn Calumbia."
wnat would be the result.'
aKeu senator cniltls. "if w rut
the appropriation you are asking!
Washington would alter its
out to read the same as Oregon's
bin, Hoffman replied, "and Brit
ish Columbia would cut to the
oauia mnouni given two years
so. or siz.uv."
in reply to a question about
Mr. Riley's salary, Hoffman said
ne would receive about 15 per
Cent of the appropriation, but
not to exceed $15,000.
"Riley Is a wonderful man and
can't be duplicated." commented
Hell queried about the eiecu
llve manager who is paid $4S0
a. month for his servkw?.
""We have a man who is worth
$10,000." Hortman answer-d.
"and California has offered him
far' more-than we are paying him.'
Tourist Dollar Everywhere
"The tourist dollar goos v-
I'm i 1 1 ii n t trrrf rrrv rrrVT i rt tts 1 1 stii t ttfctti
Some Snaps in Men's Shoes Wojrth Buyirifj
We Kt Your Feet
Men's Brown English, welt sole, $7.00
Brown English, rubber heel, welt
Black English Blacher, fine welt
sole , $6.95
Black Round Toe Blucher, welt
Heavy Grain Work Shoe, Brown, welt
Men's MuleiSldn Work Shoe....$3.S3
Black Heavy Grain Work Shoe, docile
sole L... $4.75
12-inch top Heavy Grain, double sole,
brown...... ............... $839
v - REGAL. SHOES
AtthlEU'dni Sign '.'SlIQES"