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AN AMERICAN NEWSPAPER
J. .ADAMS, EDITOR AND PUBLISHER
ST. PAUL OFFICE
No. 301-2 Cor.r* Rlofck, 24 E. 4th at
jf. Q,. AI\IS Manager.
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SATURDAY, APRIL 29, 1922.
HAVE THE MIND OF CHRIST:
Let this mind be in you, which was
also in Christ Jesus. Let nothing be
done thiough stufe or vainglory but
in lowliness of mind let each esteem
other better than themselves.Phihp
pians 2:5, 3.
GET BUSY WITH THE U. S. SENA-
The Dyer anti-lynchmg bill has
been passed by the house of repre
sentatives and is now in the senate
in the hands of the judiciary commit
If the judiciary committee reports
the Dyer bill, its enactment by the
senate is almost certain. The sena
tois on that committee are:
Knute Nelson, Minnesota William
P. Dillingham, Vermont Frank B*.
Brandegee, Connecticut William E.
Borah, Idaho Albert BT Cummins,
Iowa LeBaron B. Colt, Rhode Island
Thomas Sterling, South Dakota Geo.
W. Norris, Nebraska Richard P.
Ernst, Kentucky Samuel M. Short
ndge, California Charles A. Culber
son, Texas Lee S. Overman, North
Carolina James A. Reed, Missouri
Henry F. Ashurst, Arizona John K.
Shields, Tennessee Thomas J. Walsh,
Now is the time to write or tele
graph the members of the judiciary
committee and ask them to support
the bill. It is especially important
that the people of Minnesota flood
Senator Nelson with letters and tel
egrams asking him to vote for a fav
orable report on the bill. The out
look is favorable but work must be
done to make assurance doubly sure.
IT MUST NOT BE
The proposition to establish a play
ground for COLORED children in St.
Paul is un-American and THE AP
PEAL is opposed to it.
One of the strange phases of jim
crowism in these days in the fact that
nine-tenths of the plans to degrade
the colored people into a pariah class
are conceived in the brains of people
who call themselves Christians. In
the majority of cases when the col
ored man is kicked down it is done
"for his benefit" and "in the name of
No doubt some of the promoters
believe that they are doing a great
thing for the colored people of Saint
Paul but they are .mistaken.
No greater evil could come to Saint
to segregate one group of citizens.
It is a thing which will serve to in
flame the fires of race prejudice.
It is inconceivable that any col
ored people could so belittle them
selves as to be parties to so infam
ous a scheme and it is infamous
"whether it is so intended or not. We
are glad to know that the superin
tendent of playgrounds opposes the
The decent self-respecting people
of Saxnt Paul must fight the nefari
ous scheme to a finish. If, you are a
good American you should oppose it.
IT MUST NOT BE!
i ^?5? j. -^-^w ,^^^^4^ 'J- ^^^^^^^y^wf^p^^^
CLOSE THE DOORS
Paul, to the white people as well as the birth of William Monroe Trotter
the colored people, than the attempt was a great success and that a large
purse was collected. Among the con
tributors were: Moorfield Storey,
president of the N. A. A. C. Sen
ator Lodge and other prominent citi
zents. Trotter is a great man be
cause he has not compromised on the
vital and fundamental questions of
American citizenship and that's what
nine-tenths of the lickspittle leaders
have done. Long live Trotter.
When the Senate concursas it
should doin the bill which has just
passed the House, the restricted im
migration law will be extended one
year from June 30 next It is the in
tention of the House Immigration
committee to draft a permanent en
actment, but the subject is so intri
cate that it cannot be disposed of
hurriedly The extra ea will be
none too long
Until the war upset all Europe the
transatlantic liners were bringing as
many as a million aliens into the
country in a year The situation was
becoming serious Hostilities broke
up the traffic, but after the armistice
a perfect flood of emigrants was
headed this way Restriction was a
positive necessity The 3 per cent
proposition was adopted as a tem
porary measure. The basis for cal
culation was the number of nationals
of a given country resident in the
United States according to the 1910
census The idea was to receive an
additional 3 per cent of the respective
This arrangement met many diffi
culties at the start Ellis Island was
crowded with aliens who had over
run the quota These troubles have
been largely overcome During the
eight months of operation under the
law immigrants have numbered 192,-
000 The limit for twelve months is
355,000", and it is not likely to be
reached So much the better The
United States needs a long rest from
its efforts to assimilate newcomers,
and no matter what form permanent
legislation may take, we agree with
Chairman Johnson, of the immigra
tion committee, that there will be no
desire to return to the virtually un
limited entrance of foreign labor
This melting-pot business is all right
as a theory, but the country has got
to look out for itself and its doors
must be closed to strange men with
tsrange and -violent doctrines So
says the Philadelphia Inquirer and so
say we all.
Having been convicted by a Dublin
court of taking part the Irish Re
bellion of 1798, Robert Emmet, the
greatest Irish patriot, was duly exe
cuted by the British authorities.
He closed his last speech with these
words: "I have but one request to
make on my departure from this
world. Let no man write my epitaph
for, as no man who knows my motives,
dare now vindicate them, let not pre
judice asperse them. Let my tomb
remain unscribed, until other times
and other men can do justice to my
character. When my country shall
take her place among the nations of
the earth, then, and not until then, let
my epitaph be written."
More than one hundred years have
passed, during which time thousands
of brave Irishmen have laid down
their lives to free their beloved coun
try from the horrors of British op
pression. The Irish have fought Brit
ain to the death, Britain was whip
ped, and just the other day the birth
of the new Irish Free State was cele
No doubt Emmett's martyrdom did
much to keep burning the fires of na
tionalism which have at last made
Ireland a nation. To Robert Emmett
more than to any other one man may
the successful ending of the fight for
freedom be credited. Now let his epi
taph be written.
EGYPT IS FREE.
There is great rejoicing in Egypt.
FuacT Pasha has an
become an indepen-
nounced with due pomp and ceremony
sovereign state and that he,
the Sultjan, has assumed the title of
the King of Egypt. The British High
Commissioner, Field Marshal Lord
Allenby, called at the" Royal palace
-after the ceremonies at Cairo and con
gratulated King Fuad, whom he ad
dressed as "Your Majesty." How has
this been accomplished? By cringing
and saying "We don't want this and
we don't want that and we don't want
the other"? No. The Egyptians de
fied Great Britain and refused to ac
cept anything except absolute free
dom. They fought for it, they died
for it and they got it!
The U. S. Senate is heing told of
the horrible atrocities committed by
Gen. Gregorio Semenoff, ataman of
the Russian Cossack. It is a terrible
recital and the grave and reverend
senators are horrified, as the fearful
things were done 6,000 miles away by
people who are considered not more
than half civilized. Worse atrocities
were committed (according to the
testimony before the Senate investi
gating committee), by U. S. marines
in Haiti, and the details scarcely
caused a ripple of excitement. Haiti
is so much nearer, it ha3 been gob
bled by the U. S. A. and the marines
The press cables tell us that one
Louis Borno, a conservative and a
member of the present cabinet, has
been ELECTED PRESIDENT OF
HAITI BY UNANIMOUS VOTE.
The mte'hgent people of Haiti do not
wish the present lickspittle crowd of
Haitians to continue alleged power
so there must be something wrong
with the election. Perhaps the mili
tary rules from the U. S. A. could a
The papers tell us that the Presi
dent is very much interested in and is
working hard for the passage of the
ship subsidy^ bill which will cost the
American people many millions of
dollars and if beneficial will only pro
duce $$$$$$. The same President
seems to be very indifferent to the
passage of the Dyed anti-lynching bill
which is necessary to safeguard civil
ization in the U. S.
are "our boys." It makes a )g dif- d oTd"Sses^ll^ncefortrbnd
ference whose ox is gored. -Jjudicated in the District office.
The Daughters of 1912 are very in
dignant because the histories used
the schools teach that the founders
of the nation were rag-time, smug
glers and a disgruntled lot generally.*
Many of the first families of the
South are direct descendants of crim
inals and indentured servants sent
over from England and there is also
a large percentage of African blood.
Minnesota will give back all cap
tured Confederate battle flags held
by organizations and individuals in
the state. The commander says the
action is "to prove friendship to
Dixie." And as the friendship for
Dixie increases, the hatred of the
colored man increases. Think it over.
"Jazz" music has been introduced
into hospitals at Washington, D. C.
During operations lively strains of
canned music are "fed" to patients.
It is thought to have two effects:
one to lull the sub-concious mind of
the patient and the other to acceler
ate the actions of the attendants.
William Jennings Bryan's recent
attack on the theory of evolution
causes the Reverend George Craig
Stewart to cry out: "Mr. Bryan is a
conspicuous example of the man who
thinks he is thinking, but who is only
rearranging his prejudices. Few men
The U. S. Senate has passed by
viva voce the House resolution ex
tending for two years the present law
restricting immigration to the United
States to three per cent of the num
ber of foreign nationals in this coun
An anti-Christian movement is
spreading rapidly in China. The
Chinese are unable to grasp the idea
of a religion which teaches the
brotherhood of man yet permits the
white races to trample the colored
races under foot.
Booth Tarkington, the great writer,
says that automobiles, telephones, and
now the radio are conspiring to pull
the average citizen from his fireside
and his bookshelves and making the
United States a non-reading nation.
DISTRICT NO. 10
Transfer from Washington to the
District Office of the Veterans' Bureau
in Minneapolis of control over nine
thousand cases of service men re
ceiving or seeking training or com
pensation, was announced by' C. D.
Hibbard, District Manager.
Completion of the case transfer
from Washington is characterized as
the biggest single step yet taken
toward carrying out the provisions of
the Sweet bill, which declared that
the functions centered in Washing
ton should be decentralized to the
District Offices with full power to act
on them. The nine thousand cases
over which complete control was
transferred to Minneapolis were re
ceived about ten days ago and the
work of consolidating and putting the
last of them into shape for full func
tioning in Minneapolis has been fin
Another shipment of twenty thous
and disallowed claims soon will be
ofrwarded to the Minneapolis Office,
which, although temporarily inactive
can be reopened by the men at any
time upon his representing that cause
ofr compensation or training has
(arisen since the case was disallowed.
The changes effected make possible:
Settling back claims for compensa
tion without reference to Washing
ton, and immediate payment .of
Increasing or decreasing of com
pensation paid because the service
man's condition is found to have been
Saving of nine days on cases sent
to Washington, and multiples of that
number in case papers have to be
Immediate transfer from compen
sation to training or vice versa, and
discharge from either by the Minne
apolis District office.
The status now reached is thirt con
templated by the Sweet Bill.
Since the passage of the Bill, new
applications from former service
men resident in the states of Minne
sota, North and South Dakota and
Montana have been handled direct
fronv Minneapolis, but the accumu
HOUSE PASSES ANTI
Trotter Gets $600 Purse
At Golden Testimonial
Bcston, Mass., April 25, 1922.
Yesterday the Massachusetts House
of representatives passed the anti
lynchmg. resolution petitioned I for-by
the National League of Colored
Americans for equal righto. Rev.
M. A. N. Shaw, president, which calls
on the United States Senate and its
judiciary committee to enact federal
legislation against lynching. A dele
gation of the league, headed by Sec
retary Wm. Monroe Trotter, sat in
the gallery and thanked representa
tives Meyers and Kidder after the
vote. The Boston branch of the N.
A. A. C. P. petitioned each member
of the House for the resolution,
evincing a spirit of co-operation.
The passage is of special significance
as Senator Lodge is the Republican
leader of the Senate.
The presentation of a purse of gold
to, Wm. Monroe Trotter in recogni
tion of his services tri the cause of
rights for his race at half centuiy
mark was' a notable event. Over
$600.00 had been gathered by the
committee from manv states. Invo
cation was bv Rev. Leroy Ferguson,
piano solo bv Mrs. Frederick Smith,
presiding officer's remarks by Rev.
B. W. Swain, chairman of committee
who declared the Trotter-Washington
riot of 1903 in that church opened
Trotter's career and did great good
by notifying the white world the race
did not all believe in submission.
Remarks were made bv Cyril F.
Butler, Esq., and bv Clifton B. Car
berry, managing editor of the Bos
ton Post, Boston's greatest newspa
per man, who went to school with
Trotter and commended him as a
?rea figure. George L. Ruffin sang
a tenor solo. Wm. D. Brigham, a
prominent white citizen praised Trot
ter for devotion to the "memory and
nrinciples of the Abolitionists. Mrs.
A. J. Smitherman gave a dramatic
recitation. Rev. W. D. McClane, sec
retary, declared his preference for
Trotter in straits to segregationists
After a wonderful sonrano solo by
Mrs. Estelle Slater Jackson of Seat
tle, Rev. J. E. Mason of Livingstone
College, crave the oration on Trotter's
courage, persistence and continual ac
tivity. Then Edgar P. Benjamin, I
Esq., treasurer, presented the purse I
with evident emotion, saying the
colored race must choose its own
leaders. Editor Trotter made grate
ful response and reasserted his prin
ciples. Rising salutes were given
Messrs. Trotter, Brigham and Car
berrv. nvocation was bv Rev. M. A.
N. Shaw. Mrs. Lida Thomas Bright
was organist. Prof. J. Shelton Pollen
and Miss Johnny Lakev acomnanists.
Mr. Trotter was showered with con
gratulations. VICE PRESIDENT COOLIDGE
GRANTS AUDIENCE TO N. A.
A. C. P. DELEGATES.
Calvin Coolfdge, Vice President of
the United States, has granted audi
ence for May 3, 1922, to James Wel
don Johnson, Secretary of the Na
tional Association for the Advance
ment of Colored People and a delega
tion accompanying Mr. Johnson.
The delegation wifl present a pe
tition to the United States Senate,
signed bv 24 state governors, 35
mayors of large cities, Catholic arch
bishops and churchmen of all denom
inations, urging prompt enactment by
the Senate of the Dyer anti-lynching
Mil, H. R. 13/already passed by the
House of representatives.
The petition bearing 300 signa
tures obtained bv the N. A. A. C.
is being presented to Vice President
Coohdge in his capacity of presiding
officer over the United States Senate
UNCLE SAM OFFERS JOBS.
Civil Service Vests to Get Hospita
Employes May 20.
United State civil service examina
tions to fill positions of watchman
and elevator operator at the Aber
deen hospital will be held in St. Paul
May 20, it was announced Thursday
by J. M. Shoemaker, civil service
commissioner for this district. Ap
plications should be filed with the
commissioner's office in the federal
building as, soon as possible, it is ad
The examination also will be to ob
tain an eligible list for skilled labor,
messengers and othe* similar posi
tions with salaries varying from $720
to $1,350 a year.
Griffin Plans Biggest Picture in
London, April 26.David Wark
Griffith, the motion picture producer,
Jefpre sailing for home today aboard
the Homeric, announced that he will
produce his "b%gest" picture in Eng
land. "I have Secured British capital
for production of my biggest picture,
which will be 'produced in Britain,"
he said. "It will be an effort to
spread the message of universal love,
propagating eternal peace."
[Griffith made- his name and for
tune by propagating eternal hatred in
his lying film "The Birth of^a Na-
tion." Now that the wrong ha3 been
done and the naoney is in hand, he
talks about propagating eternal
FILIPINO ORATOR WINS.
Macalester Student Gets Place in
Enrique C. Sobrepena, Filipino stu
dent at Macalester college, won
fourth place in an oratorical contest
between representatives of fifty-two
colleges at Simpson college, Indian
ola, Iowa, Wednesday. His subject
was, "Will America Keep Her
Pledge?" He pleaded for Philippine
The contest was held in conjunc
tion with the convention of Pi Kappa
Delta fraternity, national forensic
Sobrepena is a sonhomore at Ma
calester. He is president of the Fili
pino Triangle club and secretary of
the Y. M. C. A, He won second place
in the oratorical contest between col
leges of Minnesota recently. ^t-
POSTAL IMPROVEMENT i
WEEK IS OBSERVED
May 1 Sees Inaugurated First
General Campaign of
would languish in a day, and be"at a *5
ness, however widespread, touches so
many lives so often or sharply no
church reaches into so many souls,
flutters so many pulses, has so many
human beings dependent on its min
"Postal Improvement Week" has
been set for May 1, by the Postmaster
General. This is the first general cam-
and their organizations, large users of
the mail, newspapers, motion pictures,
advertisers,, and the entire organiza
tion of 326,000 postal workers a*e to be
enlisted in this country-wide campaign
of interest in postal improvements.
Your help is vital. Address your let
ters plainly with pen or typewriter.
Give street address. Spell out name
of State, don't abbreviate. Put your
return address in the upper left hand
corner of envelope (not on the back)
and always look at your letter before
dropping in the mail to see if it is
properly addressed. This care in the
use of the mails is for your benefit and
speeds up the dispatch and delivery
of mail matter.
If you have any complaints of poor
service make them to your postmaster.
He has instructions to investigate them
and report to the department.
WITHOUT STREET ADDRESS
YOUR MAIL IS DELAYED
AT OFFICE OF DELIVERY
The Dead Letter Office has been in
existence ever since Ben Franklin
started our postal service. Even then
people addressed mail to Mr. Ezekiel
Smithers, "Atlantic Coast," and ex
pected Ben to know just where Zeke
Perhaps they had Zeke's address in
letters up in the garret, maybe a ehest
full of 'em, but then it was easier to
let Ben hunt Zeke. Today people are
addressing letters to John Smith, New
York, N Y., or Chicago, 111., thinking
Uncle Sam can locate him, which Is
just as incomplete as was Zeke's ad
dress of yore. The Postoffice Depart
ment asks you to put the number and
street in the address. It helps you.
How do you expect the Postal Clerk
to know whether you mean Trinidad,
California, or Trinidad, Colorado?
ALWAYS SPELL OUT THE NAME
OF THE STATE IN FULL IN THE
ADDRESS. "MORE BUSINESS
This apt phrase was used in Presi
dent Harding's first message to Con
gress and applies particularly in postal
management where postmasters are
being impressed with the fact that
they are managers of local branches
of the biggest business in the world.
HERE COMES A STRANGER!
Let's make our post office look neat,
Mr. Postmaster. Straighten up the
rural letter box, Mr. Farmer.-
Without the Postal Service, business periences
standstill in a week. Public opinion ?J? *T*hatJh*Jolntion
J# 5 i
palgn of its kind in the Postal Service l
for several decades. Business men I
It sticks in human relations like
postage stamps on letters. TheJj^
POST OFFICE DEPARTMENT ex-1'e
pects it to be used by its postmasters
and employees in dealing with the
Help them in its use beginning
with POSTAL IMPROVEMENT
WEEK, May 1-6, 1922.
up some, Mr. Rural Carrier. First
Impressions are lasting Maybe Mr.
Stranger, taking notice of these im
provements, will come back, bringing
you benefits. Start these with "POS-
TAL IMPROVEMENT WEEK" May
"There is no unimportant person or
part of our service. It is a total of
human units and tjjeir co-operation Is
the key to its success. In its last
analysis, postal duties are accommo
dations performed for our neighbors
and friends and should be so regarded,
rather than as a hired service per
formed for an absentee employer?'
Postmaster General Hubert Work.
Oklahoma Bars Guardsmen from the
Ku Klux Klan.
Oklahoma City, Okla.,' April.A
general order, directed specifically
against the Ku Klux Klan and de
claring that there is no room in the
Oklahoma national guard for any
officer or man who owes an allegi
ance to *ny power, secret organiza
tion, or society that mignt oecome
arrayed against the^United States or
the state of Oklahoma and its laws,
was issued here yesterday by Gov.
J. B. A. Robertson and made public
today. **7 *,-*_ *FJ4
*&&* -**i $
Annu aL ^r
i_ Continued from Third Page.
was furnished by the octet choir of
the church and during offertory, R.
.Nathaniel Dett's "Listen to the
Lambs" and "Steal Away" were ef
rendered. Rev. Williams,
i minister of the church, made some
remarks in which he recalled his ex
recentwith war Rev Williamso was
racial problems would come
would die of dry rot. Sectional hatred through Christia brotherhood. Dr
or prejudice only would flourish, and Roman was introduced bv Dr. Rypins,
narrow-mindedness thrive. president of the local branch. Dr.
It is the biggest distinctive business Turner is the chairman of the execu-
I. the wor,d ana ,t co,eS nearer to ttT the* annuS JS&.'VlEE!
innermost interests of a greater num- day evening, Dr. Roman spoke a
ber of men and women than any other large audience St. Mark's church
institution on earth. No private busi-
N. A,A.G. P,
The local branch ofRoman'.
the N A. A. C.
Dr C. address
P. sento out notices requesting dona
responses as follows-
Co1 and Armoufr & Co., $5.00
yP W Fra
cis, Dr. Valdo Turner, Mrs. Mary
Wilson, Mrs. Andrew Bell, Harold
Cage, R. C. Minor, George Lee, Hugh
W. Schuck, Arthur P. Rhodes, Scott
Mason, Walker Williams, M. T. John
son, A. H. Lenore, Miss Elizabeth
Buck, Miss Clara Bergmeier, Mrs. L.
M. Benepe, James R. Wilson, Mr. and
Mrs. G. H. Moore, Scott Tabor, Field
ing Combs, Mrs. Sarah Jarrett, James
Suydam, Mrs. Martha Kennedy, Mrs.
E. Hendricks, Rev. S. L. Theobald,
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Alexander, Mr.
and Mrs. Henry High, Geo. W. James,
R. W. Frazier, $1.00 each, making a
total of $41.00.
ST. PAUL BAPTIST CHURCH
St. Paul Baptist church is progress
ing rapidly. New members are join
ing and over $750.00 of obligations
incurred in a few weeks have been
Last Sunday told vividly of "The
Triumphant Life and Death of St.
Paul." In the evening the sermon
and sacred concert were enjoyed.
The love of God, the grace of our
Lor Jesus, and the communion of
Holy Spirit rest upon us. Our
situation is inviting and our services
Services tomorrow: Preaching at
JUSTICE OF THE PEACE AT URGE
Justice court is a minor court and of no great
importance to biS businessnevertheless of vital impor
tance to the many litigants of claims and disputes in
volving less than one hundred dollars that come before
it and can be piosecuted and defended without attor
neysa couit where experience is essential, where as
sistance and timely advice to litigants by the judge,
rathei than the har3h technical rule of law, will in
many cases avo.d unnecessary delay, vexation and ex
If elected I shall conduct the office as during my
former incumbency, utilizing my many years' experi
ence to the best mteiest of the public.
I have been a resident of the first ward for many
yeais, and 40 yeais ago herded _eattle where Cleveland
and Johnson high schools now stand
Kindly remember me when you vote
CVRD9 X, I.EWI9 PRB9
HEVRY G. TORVSOV
POR THE MAN
11 a. m. S. S. at 9:30 a. m. B. Y.
P. U. at 6:30 p. preaching and
sacred concert at 8 p. m. Come early
and get full benefit.
War Time Drug Will Keep Moths
Paradichloride of benzine, a chem
ical in white crystal form, us recom
mended by A. G. Ruggles, state ento
mologist and professor of economic
entomology at the University of Min
nesota, in lieu of moth balls for the
trunk or clothes chest this summer.
A small amount of the crystals in
the trunk will destroy all insect pests
that do not leave, he savs. It may
be secured from the larger drug
stores. The chemical came into use
during the war and has proved very
Prepared and issued bv Irving C.
Pearce, 920 E?ii stieet, Sc. Taul,
for these candidates, for which
$1.00 per inch is to be paid.
GOVERNMENT FROM THE HU
MAN VIEWPOINT REGARDS
THE WELL-BEING OF ALL
THE CITIZENS. GOVERNMENT
FOR SPECIAL INTERESTS
Vote for the People's Candidates:
WM. F. SCOTT
For Municipal Court Judge
RAYMOND F. SCHROEDER
LOUIS B. SCHWARTZ
JAMES M. CLANCY
HERMAN C. WENZEL
HENRY J. CREPEAU
A. E. SMITH
GEO. E. W. NELSON
Prepared by James Johnson, 45 W. Fourth Street, foi himself, for which the
sum of $ i.00 has been paid
JAMES L. JOHNSON
ST. PAUL UNIVERSAL CO
GENERAL SALES AGENCY
EUGENE JACKSON JR
WILLI VMM PERR
CARL D. CLAIBORNE, V. l-HES. LEE E GALLOWAY SEC.-TRKAS.
JAMES F. MORPBV, ASST. SEC -TREAS
BERTHA J. LEV. 13
STOP LIGHTS INSTALLED COMPLETE $3.50
GUARANTEED TIRES AND ALL OTHER MOTOR EQUIPMENT
504 COURT BLOCK TELEPHONE CEDAR 3173 ST. PAU L, MINN.
HEN you view your first pair
ber that their splendid appearance,
you so greatly admire, is not merely
a surface finish but a "built-in"
quality that will endure for months
of constant hard wear.
Two Shops in St. Paul
FLORSHEIM SHOE STORE'S CO.
421 ROBERT ST. 16 W. SEVENTH ST.