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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 2, 1923)
i , . r . .. , . - - - .... x I
By MARGUERITE GLjEESON
. IJ3AD SOC .
V VALENTINE party . will be
given", by the Business and
- Professional Woman's club
in the Elite hall. February 14.
Dancing and progrersive "i00 will
t be the evening's diversion. Prizes
will be awarded and a short pro
i .gram or picked number? will be
' given,. v - :.f: .. .
' Jeannette : Sykes will Rive a
; solo dance and Miss Lulu- Waltorf
will give ; a reading. '-Vocal and
,;Vkrflft solos will b3 other features
of the' Vnroeram. ' nefrps.hmeitt3
-; wilt be served. .
airs, jsnsan , any is ia geuerai
." charge of the affair which will be
of uuusual Interest to members
I and friends.- - ,
v M'-' , i -i . ;v - ,
v Mr. and Mrs. WilHara Steustloff
lr it yesterday for a monthAs trip
-t Honolulu., They will sail from
."Han Francisco. : -t'
--V: U-;1 . ' .; 1
i" . Mfc and M r s. Rou I . I .a c h m n n d
. .are home following a six weeks
visit In San Francisco.
f MrJ and Mrs. C. C. Bel! of Van
couver, Washi, sire visiting with
ithelrdaughter c and son-Inlaw,
Mr. '.and Airs.iT. A. Kaffety, on
' Cb'nneketa street. -
4 -x-:t T. ' . :.7' ' .
. The university women lunch
- eon.,wilr be held tomorrow In the
Hose j room of The Spa promptly
at. noon. Mrs. C. A- Kelts Is in
: charge .of the .program for the
day. Women members of the
legislature will speak m pending
legislation. , j '
The' Progressive Dancina tlub
will give a masquerade party next
Tuesday evening in the Elite hall.'
' . ; . - " vV: ' .":' L l'
" The monthly meeting of Ahe
Business, - and Professional Wo-
man's club" will be held at the
Gray Belle JFebruary 14. Dinner
at ', 6:30 will be .followed by the
" regular business meeting. Meet
" iings in the future, beginning with
March will be held in the Cham
" ber of Commerce rooms. ,,.
? Kt.- Valentine's day decorations,,
lipids and hearts In red and
white made a pretty background
for the benefit, dancing party last
night at the Elite ball. J
' The meeting , of . the Woman's
alliance of the Unitarian church
has been postponed for one week.
1 1 will meet next Friday with Mrs.
Ivan; Martin. 5 .'fit- t-i "-r:
' ' " C : ' " -.
The missionary department of
the v First Congregational church
will, meet this -afternoon at-me
x-hurcb... Mrs. Alice H. Dodd is In
c barge of the program. ,
' The Woman's Progressive club
of Salem Heights will meet in
- social session Friday evening at
8" o'clock, entertaining their bus-
bands Instead of the usual after
noon meeting.' i !
The annual YWCA campaign
' for funda will be held February
'20 to 23, according to Mrs, W. I.
. Staley, president of Jhe board of
J directors. Mrs T. AZ Elliott Is
. general chairman of the" cam
paign and will be assisted by the
, following assLstants:
i ' Pubricity Mrs. Alice Dodd,
Mrs. W. -E. Kirk. '
k-.5curfng Teams Mrs. J. H.
Albers,' Mrs. J. J. Roberts. Mrs.
Harry Styles, : Mrs. Mark Skiff,
Mrs. i flH.'Compton Mrs. R. E.
vu oner! - - .: . ,
. List Committee Mrs. David
Wright, Mrs. G. G. Browb, Mrs. E.
C. Cross, Miss Mattie Beatty.
Devotions Miss Nina McXary,
v Mrs. J. H. Fairchild. .
A Girl Reserve Committee Mrs.
Ed Socolofsky, Mrs. tuN; Meyers.
- Office Assistance Miss Ellza
: beth Putnam,' Mrs.-L. H. McMa
. .. hon. - : '-;:
BUY, STAGE LINE
v (Continued on page, 8)
'N-.. 'v ' .is - j - ' -
. mi'naVstations; they are now own
ing Bt 9ck . 1 n, tl?A-. le rpajoal system,
and practically double jor4 treble
the ltnai working I interested
capital that ls a part Of the bust
V nesn-Thia Is bejleved to be the,
really .big thing, of the transac-.
tion' or Jtt, solidifies: and unifies
the' whole BtageMndustry in the
terminal territory, and .givest the
business '.'a r standing that ijt did
not have under any contract sys-
" twni., .U.-V.-i''-i .-!-' , " i.
' , Messrs Lewis-, and Applegate
retain heavy interests In the com
pany, and will continue to-be In
terested. They will - remain on
. the job- until, the new general
manager, Mr. Chadwick. familiar-
Ues himself with the business.
The f growth f of the business;
, which Includes service for the'
; Canada-to-MexIco stage line of al
most 2,000 miles, has exceeded
- all possIMe early, estimates. Plans
are la view for an extension of
fiervioe that will,makevtne present
business look . almost small; al-
though it is'.taklng timelt; to work
out all4 the details of a state-wide
" stage schedule and bonded and
. uniform service. - :'" - ;
? It was ?104 Fahrenheit in Bue
nos Aires. , dowW la Argentina, n
few "days ago. They had better
fianjja th name of the town.
THE OREGON STATESMAN,
Titled English Maid Will Wed
I spt" '- 1 1 " I
, 'v, -- N ,
Lady Elizabeth Bowe8-Lyon whose betrothal to Prince Albert
has been announced by King George.
BILL IS TABLED
" . ..
(Continued from page 1)
changes Injhis; bill he, would be
jible to make a showing af pos
sible financial saving, which is
not possible , under . his program
as originally Introduced.
J The opponents of the Hall bill
caucused Wednesday night and
decided that vif an attempt were
made to pass the i Hall : bill yes
terday or to make it a special
orders they would ; table It. ,This
program was successfully fol
fowed out. ) The reason back of
tabling the! measure is that fur
ther consideration j may be given
the Hare, thej Corbett and the
Johnson-Carkfn programs, all
nbw'toeforel the senate, the pur
pose i oeing ; to ; tase irotn acn
of them th' best faturt. inrpr-
porate them Into a thoroushl-
studied measure" that will both
save money; and create efficiency;
The ; vote on Eddy's motion to
table the measure , was:
Fori Brown, Corbett, Dennis,
Eddy, ' Edwards, . Hare, Johnson,
Joseph, Kinney La Follett, Mag
l&dry, Nickelseri, Ritner, Robert
eon, Smith, (Staples. 3 '
Against Ellis, Farrell, Fisk,
Garland, Hall, Klepper, Moser,
Strayei;,' Taylor, Tooze, Zimmer
man.. - ri:- . ' . v '
Not voting Uptonl ' " i
Excused -Clark. ' ;. ,
; Tim Jfot Sufficient ' .
' In makirig his motion to table
the bill , Senator Eddy declared
that amendments had been incor
porated In the masure that the
senators ' had not had ;time to
consider and -.would not have
time to study by 10 o'clock to
morrow. ' ,
"Senator Hall knows the sen
ators know ! nothing about these
amendments," said Eddy. 4 u
He said ! he . understood ! an
other, bill was to be introduced.
He asked for a call of the sen
ate: and a roll call on the vote
on his motion. . Senator Brown
wanted to explain his vote since
a motion to table is1 not debate
able, but tlpton f ruled against
thls Farrell appealed from this
decision bu was not sustained.
' '' , :'
, System Preserved
Preservation of the" democrat
ic or elective) system of govern
ment would I be possible under
whatever bill Is whipped into
shape out of the pending rueus
ures. This is emphasized in the
Corbett bill which probably will
be introduced today.
The Corbett bill provides ffor
three departments, each presided
oer by an elective oilicer; of the1
- ri V '- . . .
state. These are the department
of public affairs, presided over
by the governor; the department
of tfiscal affairs, presided over
by the state treasurer; and the
department tot public welfare,
presided' over ? by ;the secretary
of state. It would maintain the
state rboard' of control and Its
functfons as' it is at present,
Under the department of pubr
lie affairs, presided over by the
governor, would be the state en
gineer, , the j state highway com
missioner and engineer, the state
board of conciliation, the public
service commission of three mem
bers, the board of horticulture.
the state library, " the Oregon
land settlement t commission; the
state livestock sanitary board,
the lime board, the advisory
livestock brand board, the pure
seed board, the stallion registra
tion board, he tourist, and "i infor
mation bureau and the state vet
erinarian, 'j-jf, . :'-H- m
-. Under, the department of fis
cal affairs, presided over; by, the
state treasurer, would come the
state banking: board, ., the state
banking department, superinten
dent ot " banks, . the consolidated
insurance corporation , commls-
Son of King, George
sions and live state: tax commis
sion. - -
Other Hoards Grouped
Under the public welfare- de
partment, presided over by the
secretary of state would be the
board of inspectors of child la
bor, state child welfare commis
sion, industrial welfare commis
sion, accident commission, state
printer and the board i Of trus
tees of the McLoughlin home.
Each department would have
the right to continue any oard
or commission assigned to it or
tc abolish it. but no commission
could provide any compensation
not now provided by law or 'in
crease any ' salary, i
The public service commis
sion would be taken out of pol
itics by making the members ap
pointive. The personnel would
bo left three members for it is
T.ill, tl':-r t'ue work is too ar
duous for one man.- The acci
dent T commission would ; be re
duced to one commissioner and
the) highway commission would
remain, at three members as at
j Money To He Saved '
' The plan is to consolidate' tbo
corporation and insurance ' de
partments it is estimated would
save ,,$70,000 each biennium and
it is. estimated that $97,200
more could be saved by reduc
ing the. accident commission to
It is held that the printing
department could be best admin
istered if placed under the de
partment o public welfare pre
sided over by the secretary of
state and that it properly 1 be
longs there. -f ' . '
"The information on which I
based the bill," r said Senator
Corbett, "comes from the statsn
offices themselves, and is there-1
fore workable. The legal work
was supervised by Senator Hare
who has Introduced measures to
simplify some oif the ! depart
ments. . ,
Elective System Kept ;
"My bill would effect some
direct savings, but It goes fur
ther as it places the departments
where they naturally belong and
where they can best be super
vised without the clumsy expe
dient of technical advice :. on
technical subjects which lis no'w
necessary. - j J
"The main virtue of the bill is
that it , preserves the elective or
democratic systm .of government.
It does not overload any ot
ficial with duties he cannot per
form. It is workable from a
practical point of view and will
effect home economies In govern
ment. , It leaves the way clear
for a calm sclent iff ic pnieesa of
fuither eliminatioa and consoll
dation by those competent, to
outine it." i
-When the Corbett consolidation
bill! was introduced it was sus
pension of rules; read the- second
time and referred to to : com
mittee on county and state oJ
fices. ' I
(Continued from page 1) i
THREE ARE KILLED I U
IN GAS EXPLOSION
(Continued from page 1) ;
undetermined. Arthur S. Hall,
works manager and 'superinten
dent, said he could account for
it only on, the theory that a slow
leak of gas had caused an ac
cumulation under the roof,; and
that -th:3 gas pocket become Ig
nited - from electrical apparatus
and- blew "up. ; f i :
A lady out Salem Heights way
was listening on on the radio the
other night when a popular song
was in the air. v"Soeak louder, I
can't understand the words, she
said. . , . .
i In Kiev, Russia, cats are selling
for 10.000,000 rubles, with kit
tens at half price. ,
SLASHES ARE MADE
;! (Continued from piga 1) .
and you know it, and these ac
tivities axe apart from the schools.
Yob are not going to get by with
your program." "
Senator "La Follett branded
President Kerr of the ; agricul
tural college as "some politt
c'an," and began a characteris
tic speech, when Brownell cut
him otr. v
"I know what you are going
to say," Brownell interrupted.
"I have , heard " that spiel every
uiglit since the session opened.
Why don't you pull out lthat
chort of yours again on which
jou say Oregon's black tax mark
is going, to be extended 10 feet?"
lefender is Warned
"I 'Want to tell you," shouted
La . Follett angrily, "that you
digging your political grave
so dam deep you'll never get
Zimmerman claimed to have
a letter from an OAC instructor
admitting that all of the recom
mended appropriations cut be cut
After Senator Edwards had de
fended the college Strayer de
"We have got to draw the line
somewhere or the people , are go
ing to become so incensed that
they will draw it where we
wouldn't dare draw It, If It
hadn't been for the drunken
revelry of salary raising at these
educational institutions' they
eculd have gotten by on the mUl
Taylor accused Brownell of try
ing to thwart the efforts of the
ways and . means committee to
keep taxes down. "You are try
ing to keep them -up," he de
clared, "and have tried too on
everything that has come before
this committee." 1
Cut is Voted
"I shall exercise my preroga
tive to vote as I please," Brown
ell reported, "and you can't tell
n.e what to do." t ,
"He can tell you what yon are
doing, though," flung La Fol
lett. . , J
Brownell moved that the f uU
amount be allowed and Chairman
Fletcser of th" house committee
seconded the motion. Zimmer
man moved to i amend the mo
tion i by cutting the amount to
$? 5,0 8 7. 4 8 and this prevailed,
Strayer and La Follett voting
against it. '
For the state educational de
partment the budget .request was
$47,540 against $46,000 two
years ago. Taylor moved - to
strike out an item of -$12,000
fcr agricultural extension in the
schools, but his adamantine
heart softened when he was In
formed as to how the money
i3 used. ! , i
"I don't want to take anything
ifWm the boys and girls," he
said. "I am not built that; way,
T withdraw my motion.' The
amount was cut to $45,000,
Brownell who opposed any cut,
Brpwnel.1 again touched off
the TNT when he moved that
the full recommended sum of
$82,500 be allowed for the state
library. Zimmerman Immediate
ly moved to amend the motion
and make it $75,000, the amount
of two years ago. La Follett
seconded the amendment. Stray
er moved an amendment to the
amendment that It be cut to
$60,000 and La Follett second
ed this also. When La Follett
was cautioned by Chairman
Smith that he had seconded the
previous amendment he replied:
"I will second anything that
Strayer, reading the approprla
tion$ for 10 years back, called
attention to what he 'called the
"We can. cut down the amount
for purchase of books and still
have one jot the best libraries
west of the Mississippi," he
averred. . ' t .
"This library is a luxury," as
certed La. Follett. "What - good
does It do the poor farmer. He
don't have time to read books or
even the morning paper." . t
Edwards said he had investi
gated the library and found that
although Miss Cornelia Man in,
the librarian,, receives $3600 a
year her clerks and helpers are
underpaid. ; -
"Girls are working there for
$65 a month." said Edwards,
"while girls of similar abilities in
the state house get as high as
$125." - y ' : 0 .
Edwards pictured the . im
mense benefit of the library to the
rural communities, declaring that
the poor people demand it. and
are benefitted by it more than
n v. A
We can cut the appropriation
to $60,000 and not a man, woman
or child w HI receive a book less
than now," Strayer contended.
Tribute Paid Librarian ;
Brownell paid a tribute to Miss
Marvin and declared the library ia
of peculiar benefit to the farmer.
"Would you cut down the thing
that Is the very sinew of your
farm?'' he asked., ., . '
This warmed La Follett to a
white , heat, ' I ,
k "l have lived in this county 63
years," he shouted, fl have f our
'sons and two daughters, and so
help me God, I don't kndw when
one of them ever got a book; there,
and I have friends the same way."
La Follett declared that Miss
Marvin ad made a trip "aW over
Europe and was gorie for 4r f've
months another time and they
seemed to get along all rlgit."
It was explained thai Miss Mar
vin made these trips . on her own
money and that she procured an
other librarian to take her lace.
Strayer pleaded that the" tax
payers be given a breathing! spell
an dthat a cut be made. He de
clared that just now it is neces
sary to 'cut until it hurts,'. and
explained that he was not advo
cating a permanent policy'
Strayer withdrew 'his motion
to cut the amount to $60,000 and
Zimmerman's; amendment to cut
to $75,000 carried. In' the vote on
whether this should be allowed
Fletcher and Brownell voted "no"
in protest at any cut.. - ; !
Bine JRook Approved j
Taylor and La Follett both saw
great value in the Oregon Blue
Book and the full recommenda
tion of $6500 Iwas allowed. .There
was no opposition to the State
Historical society's request for
$20,000 and $231 was added to
pay for Improvements about the
salt cairns at' Seaside marking the
end of the Lewis and Clark trail.
Taylor pa(d a' glowing tribute to
the work of the society. . j
Some threatening remarks Iwero
made about the state dairy and
(food commission, but $40,000 of
the recommended amount of $0,-
000 was allowed, Pierce. alone
iyoting in the negative. j
The state board of horticul
ture's requestj for $12,000 1 was
allowed without dissent. Three
bills pertaining to the department
were passed on. One appropriat
ing $5000 to fight alfalfa weevil
and another appropriating $5000
to establish ; quarantine when
jnecessary .at ports of entry ,were
lapproved. Another to appropriate
f 4000 to fight the earwig was not
j I . : Claim j Presented
j Dr. William jM. Campbell of
Portland presented a claim ' of
i$ 354.70 for services in examining
sn embers of the state military! po
lice while he was medical officer
Of the Oregon National guard.
The amount was approved by the
legislature of 121 but vetoed by
Governor Olcott on recommenda
tion of Col. W. C.! North and CoL
hichard Delch I who claimed the
amount was excessive. Tfie, com-
fit tee did not pass ion the claim
st nightt .
! ' I
STORM SEEN BREWING
OVER BRITISH DEBT
(Continued, from page 1) '
heat. "She has - not sought to
escape a single dollar of her
diebur"rShe, ; .oC all the debtor
nations, had made an ofcfer j. of
settlement. For these . reasons.
II fUn't-relish this attack on a
farmer ally of the United States."
(Senator Lenroibt asked, "why
Senator' McKeilar condemned a
ration that offered to pay and
was silent as to the ' nations
which had not made offers. Sen
ator McKellar replied,, that it
was because, the British debt
question was now betfore the
country and in' fact ever since
1919 he , had . been asking that
the debt settlements with all. the
debtor nations be speeded up.
V Continuing, Senator McKellar
referred to the soldier bonus
and said: ,
"The bonus wouldn't cost
nearly as much as if this pro
posed r subsidy to Great Britain
goe through. ' I infinitely pre
fer to voto for a bonus to our
soldiers than give the subsidy
to Great Britain." ,
GERMANS WANT U. S. TO
HELP SAVE WORLD
(Continued from page 1)
make such a condition of servi
tude fnevitlble. The permanently
destroy Germany and European
economics and ; threaten unem
ployment for millions of German
workers. . '-
Appeal to Honor
Ar Impartial, aat anthorlta
tive survey of th? situation will
read'ly establish this fact and
will, in addition, be able to con
firm that In the' midst of peace,
men and women -young and Qld
are forcibly being evicted from
their homes and deported merely
because they have refused to be
come traitors to their coountry.
"We have been reduced to a
nation which is chronically hun
gry; our infants -are wrapped in
paper, instead of swaddling clothes
while' our women and 1 children
are succumbing to physical mis
ery.' ' ,
'This appeal is not an attempt
to induce the United States to
take an attitude in favor, of one
or the other opposing parties; It
i an appeal t othe traditional Am
erican honor and ' appreciation of
fair play. America, we are sure,
did noVeater. the war for" the pur
pose of annihilating the German
people. American honor asserted
at this time can save Europe and
the world from Inevitable disas
ter." ... ,;.'..:.,.;. .
RUSSIANS WILL 'NOT .
(Continued from page 1)
menace of war. And as for Rus-.
sla, he added, the allies simply had
asked -.hereto sign a blank check,
because Russia i did not even
know the purport of some clauses
of the compact .which affected her
commerce. ' ' i ,
FRIDAY MORNING, FEBRUARY 2, 1923
Young Majl is Compiimentcd
. for Driving Girl's Parents
) 0u of House . ,
SEATTLE; -Jan 1 1. -After a
low-voiced .cpnyefsat Ion with Mrs
Phillip D. Boothroyd In the court
of domestic relations today . jus
tice of the Peace C. C. Da 11 on de
clared her husband more than
justified in knocking down her
father and mother. t, .
The wife's parents, Mr. and
Mrs. C. E. Turner, testified that
they had gone' to the Boothroyd
home, .near fthetrs, when Mrs.'
Boothroyd"; telephoned that "she
bad taken poison and asked them
to come and get the- baby, seven
months old. ; H
"Here "is a "fine young woman
and a fine .young man," pro
nounced the court "They love
one another as few couples do
these ' days and would have been
happy If left,alone. I don't won
der that he used the means he
did. to get the old folks out of his
house. ' lie had a right to kick'
Sleeping Sickness Fatal to
Several Physicians Issue .
Warning to People
; PORTLAND, Feb. 1. Sleeping
sic'kaess is ; held f'iransmissible
and plightly contagious" in a
bulletin issued today by the, state
board Of health.
. The nose and throat are -the
highways along which the disease
travels from? one person to . an
other, the announcement says.
"The disease," It reads, "is,due
to a filterabje virus found in the
central nervo system and in the
secretions from -the nasopharynx.
' "Diligent care should be exer
Why; You Should Wear
- Cantilever shoes make play; of work. ; They are
lentirely free from the concealed pnetai that is in
the -shank of the ordinary shoes. The arch, is
flexible. like that of your own foot and permits
free exercise to all the muscles
p' , Special $9.85
Cor. State and Liberty
Taffeta Frocks Announce the Spring Mode '.
Don't 'yoii; think Taffeta PVocks are lovely and aren't you glad to know
that all the fashionables are to wear them this spring? You won't wonder
why once you've seen the new, styles as introduced in4 this first, showing.
: Prices Range - . . .
$19.75 $24.75 $29.50 $39.50
4G6 State St.
cised In disinfecting " the secre
tions from the nose and thf oat' f
those suffering from the disease."
There are several ; cases of
sleeping sickness here. SeveraJ
othrs have resulted fatally ; of
late. ''' ' ' r - ' '
Judge McCourt Appears
- Before Y MCA Classes
Judge John McCoart appeared
as a .special, volunteer lecturer
last night before the class In Am
erican citizenship ' at the Y&tCA.
This is a class kept up by Secre
tary C. A. Ketls for the, Instruc
tion of foreign hern who are pre
paring for. naturallMtion. " Seven
members of the class have been,
attending -regnlarly and they have
had some wonderfully fine lessons
In citizenship during the winter.
A large numbe of euestlons were
asked of Judge .McCoOrt by the
aspiring young Americans-to-be,
about legal procedure that" hey
ought to know for their examin
ations. . Four ;ef-the class ap
pear in the circuit, court Tuesday
for" their final papers. These
four are to have, another class
session at the Y Monday r night
for one last once-over' of the mo
Divorce is Granted by
Court to Mrs.. Gleisinger
Margaret .Glelsinger .was given
a divorce In cirpult court yester
day f romi Matthew Qlelsf uger', and
was permitted" to ; assume her"
maideif . name," Margaret Weber.
According." to the divorce com
plaint the defendant treated his
wife in afcruel and Inhuman man-,
ner, calling her i profane names
and heaping personal indignities
npoh her. Upon one occasion,. It
was stated, he beat her with bis
fists, causing . her deep humili
ation when it became known1
among the neighbors. :
In 115 the plaintiff life the de-y
tendant and since that time they'
had been living apart. They were
married February 27, 1908. 1
TWO MEN KILLED
AMERICUS, Ga., Feb. l.--Car-roll
J. Clark, Jr.y an American
business man, . aid "J. W.' Morris
of Pittsburgh, iwere instantly
killed In an airship ' crash at
Souther field this afternoon. , . ;
Are Arriving Daily
Come See Therii
With Many a Stylish Swith
Portland Silk Shop lf
1 383 Alder Street V V "
-1tte tieat ; or jed papers lake
the 'ouch' frcra a sore, la.
bKk. tit '?n.not hurt you. aal
it certainty ' end th tortur
at once.. V .'
When you re euffsriJj ycu
rn hardly yet arouad. Just try
Red Pepper Hub, anS you wi::
oave the or.lckewt reiicf known.
fNolhing- Yis sueh concentrated.
tenetratlng brat, as rcl per-pera.
JiiBt p R..on as yoJ rrply ffd
Pepper' Bub you will fel th
t hgllng heat. , In. thro? minutes
it '; warms thf sore spec through
rnd through. Pain and norenesi
aie gone. ...
Ask any druggist tor a jar of
Howies , Red . Pepper Hub. ' Bs
sure you get the gentr.uo. witti
the name Rowles on earn pack
age. 'AClV. ; ;
i 1 :
Is sstili'oing oh I at the
ARMY GOODS STORE.'
You can pave big money
buying now. ' .
United Army Stcrcn
30 So. Commercial St.
1 . , .
Dotted lines show how the
arch Is supported by this shoe.-
Ask the person who wears
them. - :..--" ,