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The Bismarck tribune. [volume] (Bismarck, N.D.) 1916-current, August 01, 1923, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042243/1923-08-01/ed-1/seq-3/

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WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 1, 1923
Fall Clothes I
n %. .4 Jg
are here x j
Our tailors are busy making fall suits. Your |
early selection from our fait woolens will be 3
appreciated.' “ 3
overcoats * I
The new models and colorings §
are wonderful. =j
' . SUITS 1
si
So different that you will enjoy 2|
looking them over. sj
HATS I
Your hat is here. Select your =]
fall hat now. si
S. E. Bergeson & Son f
WHEAT CONFAB
IN FARGO FOR
EXTRA SESSION
> . .
(Continued from Fan Ou)
amount of profits made by the Gov*
ernment out of wheat during the
—''war). /
“3. That said corporation shall
have full power to buy and sell wheat
grown in the U. S., the entire crop
if necessary.
Capital Sufficient
“The proposed capital is sufficient.
Co-operative concerns without any
capital are now borrowing €5 percent
*' of the value of wheat. In Canada dur
ing the World War, the farmers were
advanced at the time of delivery 65
percent by the government, and the
balance at the end of the crop mar
keting year. In this way the wheat
farmers themselves can largely fi
nance the operation as the banks will
loan, as now, 65 percent of the value.
“You will observe it is. the purpose
to sell the exportable surplus abroad
at the best prices obtainable, using
orderly methods of marketing. Then
sell the balance for United States
consumption for the world level of
prices plus 30 cents, the amount of
the tariff. This would yield for the
wheat farmers $180,000,000 oVer and
above what they would otherwise
receive. /•
“The saving of $180,000,000 can be
effected without making any special
appeal to farmers for their cooper
ation. That is to say, it is not de
pendent upon their cooperation. It is
believed, however, that with the pres
tige of a big Government institution
like the United States Wheat Cor
poration, the leadership can be such as
to bring about successful acreage re-‘
duction through the cooperation of
the farmers, to the extent of wipiiig.
out the entire United States wheat
surplus. As our United States surplus
is larger than the world surplus, it
would wipe out the world surplus and
.leave a decided shortage. Many be
'lieve this would spell $2.00 wheat. If
any one thinks this plan is tame, they
have another guess coming. In fact, it
has such great potentialities, mem
bers of Congress will probably insist
cn writing into the law provisions to
make it the duty of the directors tp.
plan always to have a reasonable
yvheat surplus in the United States,
and that a maximum price be fixed
at something like $1.50 per bushel.
Handled on World Level
“In working out this plan, wheat
for export and flour for export would
both have to be handled upon the ba
sis of the world level of prices, which
should be made as high as possible
under a system of orderly sales, and
without dumping.
“Stabilization legislation must be
obtained through the approval of
both the President and the Congress.
As between them, President Harding
is undoubtedly the more friendly to
agriculture. If we can’t gd the Pres
ident to call Congress together now,
the chance of getting any kind of
wheat price stabilization at the reg
ular session will be in doubt.”
PRESIDENT IN
STERN DEFENSE
OF POLICIES
■ i
(Continued from Page One)
Louis address in which be proposed
a reconstruction of the creative mat.
chinery of the court, th'rf president
said:
‘ “My own sincerity of purpose has
been questioned because I do not in
sist that we shall accept the exist
ing world court provided.
Personally I would vastly prefer the
policy of submitting all cohtrover
. sies in which we are coii<!srrtled the
court as Si sits today, as agaisht any
other agency of settlement yet de
vised. As speaking for
the United States, I am more inter-'
ested in adherence to such a tribunal
in the best 'form attainable than I am
concerned about the triumph of
presidents insistence. The big thing
is the firm establishment of the
court and our cordial adherence
thoreto. All else is mere detail.”
Prefacing his review ef internation
al achievements with the declaration
that “when the present national ad
ministration cSihe
ty world affairs were in a compli
cated and very difficult posture,” the
president said: four main tasks were
undertaken as foHwfti:.
“First, the reestablishment- of peace
wMt the central poster# and the or
derly settleqgsat of those ixujfpsiadt
• ». •' • t • -V»•>. *
after-problems of the war which di
rectly involve the United States:
“Second, the protection and promo
tion, amid the chaos of conflicting
national interests, of the just rights
of the United States and the legiti
mate interests of American citizens.
‘‘Third, the creation of an interna
tional situation, so far as'the United
States might contribute thereto,
which would give the best assurance
of peace for the future; and
“Fourth, the pursuit of the tradi
tional situation, so far as the united
cooperation with our sister republic
of the western^ fiemisphere.
Praise' For Hughes
“The eminent success and the far
reaching achievements must have
their ultimate appraisal by American
public opinion,” the executive added,
“but I submit them with unrestrain
ed pride, and sincere tribute to the
historic service of a great secretary
of stale.”
Mr. Harding then proceeded to the
enunciation of international achieve
ments.
Taking up first the negotiation of
separate treaties of peace with the
central powers whichx was necessary
as “the peace negotiated by my dis
tinguished predecessor, tho he was
impelled by lofty purposes, had evok
ed a bitter and undying controversy.”
Equitable Peace jObtabwd
The negotiations resulted “in trea
ties which established peace with
those countries on an equitable basis,
and at the same time preserve for
the United States the rights em
bodied in the Paris treaties which we
had acquired through participation
in the common victory.”
Next the executive listed the Ger
man-American treaty providing for
mixed claims commission to deter
mine American claims against Ger
many in connection with which or
ganization he said:
“The extraordinary tribute, un
paralleled in international relation
ships was paid to the American sense
of justice by the suggestion on the
part of Germany that the United
States should appoint an American,
umpire.”
The successful sittlement of the
costs incurred for the maintenance
of the American army on the Rhine,
.listed as another accomplishment,
the president said, had “little about
it all to make sentimental appeal but
it t is a gratifying record of sane busi
ness and the seemly assertion of our
just rights.”
Arms Conference Big Thing
“The outstanding historical, monu
mental achievement is the Washing
ton conference on the limitation of
armament,” Mr. Harding be-_
fore passing k to minor accomplish
ments. “Only a few days ago the
government ef France gave the rati
fication .which makes unanimous the
approval of the nations concerned,
and confirms the dawn of a new era
in international cooperation for world
peacer
“The limitation of armament con
ference was significantly triumphant
in two accomplishments: it relieved
and limited the burdens and found a
way to remove the causes of misun
derstandings which lead to war. The
conference proved one of the greatest
achievements in the history of inter
national relations.”
The president enumerated the vari
ous treaties and agreements which*
grew out of the conference and then
Added':
'• U. S. Influenced Lausanne
Mr. Harding also pointed to the
■ good offices performed by American
representatives at Lausanne, assert
ing that although “cynical critics
sneered at our ‘unofficial* represen
tatives/’ he was firmly of the belief
that “American influence at Lausanne
played a becoming part, and an' in
fluential part, in making for peace,
when all the world stood in- appre
hension of an aAned conflagration.”
TurningAc iT*tin-America, the chief
executive reviewed a- long list of vic
tories in state craft and of evidences
of good will toward the United States.
Replying to the argument thaOlus
sia should be' recognized by the
United States as a means of alleviat
ing the distress, there, the president'
said: “The establishment of a basis
of permanent improvement in Rus
sia lies solely within the power of
who govern the destinies of
that country, and political recogni
tion prior to correcting- fundamental
errors tends only to perpetuate the
ills from which the Russian people
are suffering.”
KIWANIANS TO
HAVE BIG TIME
Convention a t Watertowb;
South Dakota, to Bring
Many Delegates
Activities of Kiwanis clubs in fif
i ty-three of the most progressive
cities of Minnesota and North and
■ South Dakota during the year will
reach a climax at Watertown, S. D.,
August 9 and 10 when the annual!
convention for the district which
these three states constitute will
be held. The Bismarck Kiwanis
club will figure equally with all o]’
the other clubs of the district in
the business of the occasion and its
delegation will be strictly “in the
swim” not only officially but also
socially and literally, Watertown’s
famous summer resort ef Lake
Kampeska being one of the main
lures attracting the Kiwanians to
the hustling South Dakota city.
District Governor Andrew Pick
ard of Minneapolis and District
secretary Caryl Spiller of St. Paul,
with other officers and committee
members of the district organiza
tion. are preparing a program
which will show the progress Ki
wanis International has made in
this district during the past year.
The convention wilt also afford
delegates and other Kiwanians op
portunity, to hear International
President Edmund P. Arras of
Columbus, Ohio, International Sec
retary Fred Parker of Chicago and
other notables of the Kiwanis or
ganization.
Automobile caravans carrying
Kiwanians and their ladies from
all the leading cities of the three
states are being arranged. Rail
roads are offering special rates on
the certificate plan and, with many
new Kiwanis clubs in the district,
officers expect this year’s conven
tion to be the largest ever held in
this district.
| MARKET NEWS
WHEAT TAKES
UPWARD TURN
Additional Unfavorable Crop
Reports Affect Market
Chicago, Aug. I.—Unfavorable
crop reports from the Northwest
led to a decided advance in the
price of wheat today during the
early dealings. There was a no
ticeable absence of selling pressure
and the market responded quickly
to commission house buying
which was generally assumed to
bo based on bullish crop estimates.
A decline in quotations at Liver
pool was virtually ignored. The
opening which ranged from % cent
off to a like advance with Septem
to 96% and December
99% to SI.OO was followed by u
rapid upturn, about 2 cents in some
cases.
Subsequently the market was
bullishly affected by French in the
strength ih the stock market and
In cotton as well as by estimates
would be 13,000.000 less than the
Government July forecast. The
market closed firm % to 1 cent to
1% net higher. September 98% to
$1 oi% anc * I)ecem b er $1.01% to
CHICAGO LIVESTOCK
Chicago, Aug. 1. Hog receipts
20,000. Top $7.90. Good, light, ac
tive. £
Cattle receipts 10,000. Active.
Killing quality largely medium to
good. Killing classes 10 to 25
cents higher. Yearlings and grain
fed she-stock showed moat advance.
Top matured steers $11.25. Bulk
vealers to packers around $10.75.
Sheep receipts 12,000. Fat lambs
strong to 16 cents higher. Others
and sheep generally steady. Top
lambs to shippers, native mostly
$12.00 to $12.25. Best ewes $5.00
to $6.25.
MINNEAPOLIS GRAlft.
Minneapolis, Aug. I.—Flour un
changed. Shipments, 53,107 bar
rels. Bran, $20.50 to s2l.
BISMARCK GRAIN. v
Bismarck,, Aug 1.
No. 1 dark northern $1.03
No. 1 northern spring 1.00
No. 1 amber durum 73
No. 1 mixed durum 69
No. 1 red durum 63
No. 1 flax 2.11
No. 2 flax 2.06
No. 1 rye ». 42
MILL CITY GRAIN
Minneapolis, Aug. I.—Wheat re
ctipts 123 cars compared with 151
cars a year ago. Cash No. 1 north
ern $1.08% to $1.14%. No. 1 dark
northern, spring choice -to fancy
sl.-24% to $1.34%'; good to choice
$1.14% to $1.23%; ordinary to good
$1.09% to $1.13%; September
$1.07%; December $1.08; May
$1.11%.
Corn No. 3 yellow, 80 to 81c.
Oats ‘No. ,3-white, 34% to 36%c.
Barley 48 to 58c.
Rye No. 2. 60% to 01c.
Flax Ncfr 1, $2.48%.
. ST. PAUL LIVESTOCK.
So. St. Paul, Aug. I.—Cattle re
ceipts, 2,300. Somewhat mure ac
tive. Mostly steady. Bedt fi\:
steers and yearlings early 10,000.
Other offerings from this price
down to SB. Grassers on down to
$5. Bulk fed grass heifers, $4 to
$4.50. CannerS and cutters mostly
$2.25 to $3.25. Bologna bulls, $3.50
to $4.1 Bulk stockers and feeders,
$3.60 to $5. Calves receipts, 1,800.
Mostly 25 to 50 ceifts higher. Prac
tical top; best lights, &J 26. '
Hog receipts, 8,500. Unevenly
steady to 25 dents higher.
Choice lights to shippers up to
$7.50. Lightweights to butchers
and packers, $7 to $7.25. Packing
sows mostly $5.50 to $6. Bulk
THE BISMARCK TRIBUNE
feeding pigs, $6. Few slaughter
pigs, $6.21).
Sheep receipts, 700. Steady to
strong. Bulk desirable native
lambs, sll to Fat ewes
scarce, mostly $3 to $3.25.
Merchants From
38 States Meet
Soon Ih Chicago
CHICAGO, Aug. I.—Fourteen hun
dred retail merchants from 8$ states
and Canada are expected to attend
the fourth semi-annual meeting of
the Interstate Merchants Council here
August 7-8. r
An elaborate educational and enter
tainment program is being, arranged.
Addresses will be delivered by Carols
M. Johnson, Rush City, Minnesota,
president of the Minnesota State Fair
association; R. M. Hudson, U. S. .de
partment of commerce, representing
Herbert Hoover, and Fannie Arias,
educational director of one of ’Chi
cago's large retail stores. Paul Davis
of Waterloo, lowa, is president of tho
council, and F. N. Nickln of Chicago
is secretary. , ' ,
HOPPER WARNED OF RgTTLER
Marmarth, N. Aug. I.—W. Id.
Sterner, cook for the Noebeck-Wil
liamson Oil Drilling company, oper
ating a test drill plant near here, was
annoyed by a grasshopper which
buzzed violently every time he ap
proached his cook stove. Seeking the
hopper beneath the stove he stared
a rattlesnake in the eye and leaped
out of the cook shanty in one back
wards jump. Well drillers dispatched
the reptile.
* BOARD MEMBERS ON TRIP
R. B. Murphy, chairman of the
board of administration, and J. A.
Kitchen, member, have gone to Devils
Lake to inspect the state school for
the deaf and will visit the University
of North Dakota before returning.
Mr. Murphy wiN present diplomas at
the University summer school. Both
men probably will accept an invita
tion to be present at the silver jubi
lee of Rev. John J. McDonald at Mich
igan Wednesday.
UNUSUAL TRIMMING
A cockade of gold lace, green and
blue beads and much gold ribbons is
placed at the girdle of a gown of
red crepe satin which opens over an
underskirt of cloth of gold.
To Urge Further
Use of Airplanes
For Commerce
St. Louis, Au&. 1. —Elaborate plans
to stimulate commercial aviation
among civilians are being made by
the St. Louis Air Board and Flying
club, in connection with the interna
tional air races to be held there Octo
ber 1, 2 and 3.
Three of the events will be open to
civilians only, although they may en
ter two of the others. Boy manufac
turers of model airplanes propelled
by only a rubber hand have not been
forgotten in the list of events. The
Mulvihill trophy and S3OO in prizes
ajre offered to the member of tHe
Junior Flying league whose honte
made airplane model flics the farthest)
in a total of three trials. The only
motive power will be that derived
from the use of rubber bands.
WEATHER FORECASTS
For Bismarck and vicinity: Fair
and continued cool tonight. Thursday
fair and slowly rising temperature.
For North Dakota: Fair and con
tinued cool tonight. Thursday fair
and slowly rising temperature.
General Weather Conditions
An extensive area of high pressure,
accompanied by cool weather, covers
the northern Plains States and north
ern Rocky Mountain region and tem
peratures were near freezing at some
places in these regions. Precipitation
occurred in Utah, lowa and at scat
tered places in the northern Plains
States and northern Rockies.
North Dakota Corn and Wheat Re
gion Summary
For the week ending Jply 31, 11)23.
The rye harvest is nearly complet
ed and the crop is generally poor.
Black stem rust is prevailent in all
sections causing serious damage to
late sown wheat, but the early sown
was mostly out of danger before har
vest began. Harvesting of oats, bar
ley and speltz has begun in ull sec
tions with good yields generally. A
good crop of early sown flax is be
ing harvested. Corn is mostly tas
seled and is generally excellent and
clean. Due to ample rainfall during
the month ranges and pastures are
excellent and livestock is in good
condition.
North Dakota
Corn and wheat
Stations. High Low Treci.
Amen,a 85 53 0 C
BISMARCK 76 46 0 Cl
Bottineau 69 ”35 .16 C
Bowbells eg 39 -2 7 C
Devils Lake 82 42 .04 C
Dickinson 70 43 q Cl
Dunn Center 70 38 .08 Cl
Ellendale 83 49 0 C
Fessenden 86 46 0 C
Grand Forks 88 49 0 C
Jamestown 82 37 0 C
an ? do »» 78 33 .06 C
Lari more 80 45 0 C
" , f bon 83 49 0 C
Jf ,not j6l 33 0 <T~
Napoleon 78 40 0 PC
™* i " a 72 51 .22 PC
Williston .64 40 .22 PC
Moorhead ......... 84 .62 O PC
Orrip W. Roberts, Meteorologist.
ggMMlmir HeiUjji
.®spfSSn»rißii
l •S&3s*'&Xa %
m mrTxtLimr I
tvpiwUiTias
• LJHk' AN Makes -
Mid and
OH .GK&.
Typewriter
Nlgnarpk*
°*
NEXT WARDEN
VISITS PRISON
‘ -H • ;,v t/
John J. Leeof Minetl&fcomes
Acquainted with the Job
John J. Lee at Minot, who will be
come warden of the state penitentiary
“here on August 31, fW now at the pri
son becoming acquainted the
many details of the business affairs
of the institution. He will live there
during this month, and be jollied by
his family after he becomes waiden.
Inventory of the twine plant busi
ness was begun today. This business
is one of the biggest jobs falling to
the warden and the plant is perhaps
the largest manufacturing institution
in the state. Mr. Lee formerly- was
sheriff of Ward county, so that the
clanking of cell doors is not J new
music to him.
DAIRY CIRCUIT, TOUR RESULT
McLaughlin, S. D., Aug. I.—As a
direct result of the inspection tour
on which 300 or more Carson county
farmers visited the Flasher, New Sa
lem and Mandan dairy circuit in
Morton county, North Dakota, a Mc-
Laughlin dairy circuit has been form
ed here with 1C members. Determin
ation of the type of cattle to adopt
will be reached within a few days
and a superintendent and cow tester
engaged.
POLAND REBUILT
WARSAW, Aug. 1. —Fifty-two per
cent of the buildings in Poland de
stroyed during the war have been re
built. The number of buildings re
constructed total 881,660.
NAMED DIRECTOR
O. W. Widmer of Fargo has been
named deputy state license inspectcr
and J. M. Shirek of Lawton has been
named deputy state examiner.
SIMPLE HATS
If you are in doubt as to what sort
of trimming to use on your new hat,
remember you can’t go wrong if you
select two ornamental hatpins. They
are featured on the smartest chap
eaux.
Too Late To Classify
FOR RENT—One or two rooms
suitable for light housekeeping
~ in modern home. Phone 487-W,
or call 522 7th St. 8-l-3t
WANTED Competent maid for
general housework, family of
two. Apply Dr. M. E. Bolton,
1 ID 1-2 Main St., or Apartment
D, Rose Apartment*, after six.
8-l-3t
FOR SALE—Chevrolet touring car
in good condition; SSO if taken
at once, 818 Ave. B. Phone
632-M. 8-1-lw
FOR RENT—Furnished apartment
for short time in Rose Apart
ments, flat K. 8-1-lt
FOR RENT Light housekeeping
room, just vacant; situated close
in. Furniture for sale, 320 2nd
St. Call at back door. 8-l-3t
FOR RENT—Board and room for two
gentlemen. 312 3rd Street. Phone
464 W. 8-l-3t
The causes of corns, cal
louses, bunions, are elimniat
ed and walking made delight
ful by wearing Ground Grip
per Shoes for men and women
properly fitted by Alex Rosen
& Bro. ‘
Dancing! McKenzie Roof
Garden Tuesdays, Thurs
days and Saturdays. 10c
dances. v Coolest spot in Bis
marck.
USCO Users Stick
United States Tires
are Good Tires
YOU Call switch ordinary
tire buyers from brand to
brand.
But try to switch an Usco.
user. He knows. Usco Fabrics
settle the tire question when
ever they are tried.
' Jsu2lt to absorb punishment
"-and they do,
H|e big, rugged tyjco Fabric
is hottest alt the way through—
no bargain streak* under the
surface. j* * #
Atthe new prices
they are a great money’s worth*
thereto buy UST,res
C* Jf^HENZLER
BTsmarct No. Dakota.
Hail Insurance
Case Up Here
Whether the statute providing
that withdrawal authorisation not
filed by. tenant personally must be
by him in writing to cancel hail in
surance takes precedence over gen
eral statutes that agreements may be
established otherwise was placed be
fore District Judge. Fred Jansonius
here in the case of C. L. Loutzenhiser
and C. A. Loutzenhiser of Dickey
county against the state hail insur
ance department. The plaintiffs con
tended that tlie hail insurance de
partment is liable for $1,474.24 be
cause insurance was cancelled with
out authorization in writing, while
the department asserts the plaintiffs
authorized cancellation by telephone.
Canadian Savings
Show Increase
Ottawa, Aug. 1. —Savings accounts
in bunks throughout Canada showed
an increase of $9,333,259 in the year
ended May 1, according to figures
compiled by the government bureau of
statistics.
On the basis of population savings
accounts amounted to $146 for every
man, woman and child in the Domin
ion. Total savings oh May 1, the sta
tistics show, amounted to $1,317,855,-
790 compared with $1,308,522,531 a
year ago.
The increase in savings, it is point
ed out, is due to the return of pros
perity and stabilization of business
conditions throughout the Dominion.
Lightning Strikes
Hazen Residence
Hazen, N. D., Aug. 1. —Lightning
does strike twice in the same place.
Sunday morning a bolt of lightning
struck the home of Attorney John
Moses here, tearing a large hole in
the roof and causing n fire which
was quickly extinguished. This is
the second time in the past six
months the home has been hit by
lightning. On both occasions the
occupants were away from home.
Russia’s Foreign
Trade Growing
Moscow, Aug. 1. —Russia’s foreign
trade for the six months ended March
31 shows an increase over the pre
ceding half year, according to official
statistics. The value of the exports is
placed at 47,831,000 gold rubles. More
than 30 percent went to England.
Imports are valued at 110,359,000
gold rubles, and 45 percent cutne
from England.
Set of dominoes can be combined
In 284j528.211.8,40 diffrent ways.
■ CAPITOL
I Last Time Tonight
■ Wednesday
I “MASTERS OF
■ MEN”
■ THE Sea Picture
I of the Year!
■ Men With a
I Wallop!
I Old Fashioned
■ Girls!
■ Youth’s Love
■ Story!
S Mutt & Jeff. Fqx News.
Ground
ripper
WALKING SHOES
Corns see the many handsome new Styles for
Men , Women and Children
“THE MEN’S
CLOTHES SHOP”
ALEX ROSEN & BRO. ,|
McKenzie Hotel Block.
Housekeepers can do their
work much easier and in per
fect comfort if they wear
Ground Gripper Shoes pro
perly fitted. Alex Rosen &
Bro.
ibTHE WORLDS FINEST CRUISE
li Qreat Lake* Transit Corporation Steel Steamers
Tionesta “Juniata’* Octorara”
Duluth to Buffalo and Return
■ TUXURIOUS comfort, beautiful scenery and educational
value. Cruising Lake Superior—Straits of Mackinac—
t ßke Huron—Lake St. Clair—Detroit River—Lake /V, S
Erie and numerous other bodies of water making'the \
il » Great Lakes group. Passenger service exclusively V \[ \
"k every three days stopping at Houghton, Sault /J / \V\
(/" \\ r y"\ IfX Ste. Marie, Mackinac Island, Detroit. /e /)/
Jr V)L Cleveland, Buffalo, (Niagara Falls). /\\ iff
( /y !T\ Best dining service and sleeping , /If \\ ((
accommodations world
Tourist Ticket Ofttoeo
G. C. WILLIAMS, Q. L. T. Corp. Duluth, Minu.
NOTICE
We have moved to 113—5th St. Opposite the Soo Hotel.
We are always ready to buy or exchange and are in
the market for all kinds of furniture, household goods,
. office fixtures, etc.
9 COME AND SEE US
RUDER’S FURNITURE EXCHANGE
Dealers in New and Old Furniture.
H3—sth St. - Phone 790
Jk * Tonight
&€Unae “
__ THUBB»AI
-
‘"*ChE
BRIGHTf^^W
Joseph Hergeshelmer's brilliant IP
romance of an American bos and 'ViQwlJw
a radiant Cuban dancer—a seduc
the saint with painted Ups and aflli
flashing heels. mBL
lOVIE CHATS* HURD COll&DY
I I Give LIFE to your feet! Let them
I step out lightly, smoothly, joy-
J * ously—by putting them into a
pair of these famous ORIGINAL
Flexible-Arch, Muscle-Develop
ing Health Shoes. The Shoes
that have done most to make
Comfort fashionable and Fashion
comfortable!
TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN
I will not be responsible for any
bills contracted by my wife Mrs. H.
L. Patterson.
Signed,
H. L. Patterson.
7-31-lw.
PAGE THREE

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