Arizona Republic from Phoenix, Arizona on February 18, 1941 · Page 25
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

Arizona Republic from Phoenix, Arizona · Page 25

Publication:
Location:
Phoenix, Arizona
Issue Date:
Tuesday, February 18, 1941
Page:
Page 25
Start Free Trial
Cancel

Greatest newspaper circulation io Southwest, built entirely on merit Member: Audit Bureau of Circulations Arizona Newspapers Assn. American Newspaper Pub. Assn. (Section Two) 51st Year, No. 276, Phoenix, Arizona (Section Tuesday Morning, February 18,1941 Two) Only morning- whole Southwest serv three: Associated Press United Press International News Service Dictatorship fallacy' Hit David Lawrence Says: lon TEMPE. Feb. 17—A democracy . 5 R greater chance of winning a ini- drawn-out war than a dicta"hip according 1o Dr. Martin [ free-lance journalist, who ad- sod a packed auditorium at the "na Slate Teachers College! ,..- today. . | rjr Hall, exiled from Germany , I93n because he was, and is, a Ifree-thinker", pointed out that ,L r( , js a fallacy connected with tk F contention that a dictatorship I- more effective in carrying on i war HP staled that the only ad- «nta"e a dictatorship enjoys in tvar is at the start for it is "then that the people are aroused and in • state of excitement. Enthusiasm Wanes However, he added, if the war lasts any length of lime, the people ten Labor Leaders Disapprove U. S. Defense Management 17 ~ (By David Lawence)-Although neither Fede k° n of nor the Congress of Industrial has publicly expressed its disapproval of the labor set- for Production Management; the fact remains that the idney Hillman, head of the Amalgamated Clothing satisfactory to organized labor as a CIO nor the AFL mention Mr. Hillman in their comments, but they do say veary and begin to won- "\vnal the war is about—it is then that a dictator does not enjoy as full sympathies as the democracy from its people. Dr. Hall outlined the desperation tf a crushed nation as the reason tor the rise of naziism in Ger- tinny. comparing the German na- (ion'tn a drowning man who grasps It a straw. He said that such a thanpe in government could occur in any country provided condi- tinns arc similar to those in Ger- jiany at the time of Hitler's ascen- lion 'to power. ThP popular belief that Germany ,ift the World War because of ironomic deficiencies was refuted [v Dr. Hall, who said that lack of femorrai-y in that nation more than anything else was the cause : defeat in 1918. The audience laughed when J)r. Hall staled that the only difference between Hitler and his associates (Gocring-, Goe.b- hcls. and Himmler) is that Hitler really believes the, ideas he expounds. Hitler, he continued, possesses a fanatical belief in his theories. One nf Hitler's chief tasks was to riucate the young Germans to war, 5r. Hall added. He said that dictators must have war in order to tecp power. They must employ nmr means of keeping the people's minds off their troubles under their form of government- Referring to aerial warfare in Europe. Dr. Hall said that the British Royal Air Force is probably in- fictinp as much damage on Ger- aany as the Germans are on England only in a different manner. German Plants Concentrated Speaking from past observance, t» stated that congestion of German industries, munitions factories, ind railroad centers provided imazingly easy targets, even for the high-flying bomber. The English, he added, are concentrating their hnmhing warfare on vital industries rather than on the civilian populace. Hitler is especially proficient, Dr. Hall continued, in creating a high Half of emotion by his speeches. In fact. Hall added, the only ex- imnle of a crowd in America as rxrited as an audience of Hitler's was a certain religious revival nwting of a particular eastern In rinsing. Dr. Hall said the sub- feat rd European peoples could Kill see a faint light, from the Slat IIP nf Liberty glowing in the taancn. "Keep it burning." he Mid. "they will need it and you fri]] need il." o REAL "ESTATE & INSURANCF \V. H. Passey, Ph. 130. 54 W. Main (adv.) - - o Class To Take Over City Jobs MESA, Feb. ]7—Mesa will have l nmv mayor Tuesday—for one day—when senior students at Mesa ,Vnion Hiph School take over the fity government. Students who will receive, practical experience in public affairs are members of social science classes instructed by Hol- L land Molvin. who will be their ad[ visor for the day. Boyd Winter!on will be mayor; whole. It is noted that neither the I not selected and delegated by his leaders of the - ! organization, is as powerless to powerless arouse confidence and co-operation • • •• as any government represen- IAWRENCE they are not re- „„„ sponsible for the DISPATCH clear New Setup Urged 'Confusion and friction In our appointment of any labor leader in the defense setup without their consent or selection. Most pointed is the latest editorial that appears in the February ssue of "The American Federa- Lionist," official organ of the American Federation of Labor, which, under the title of "Give Us Representation," says: "One feet in the English war experience stands out with inescapable force—the war cabinet got complete co-operation in its production program only when it asked the Federation nf British Industries and the Trades Union Congress to designate representatives to serve as an advisory committee to the ministry of supplies, and that advisory committee served as a precedent for a similar advisory representative committee on lahor supply, with local committees covering the whole country, and local representative committees on war production with representative committees for commodities. "By giving responsible voluntary organizations a real part in working out the problems- of defense came understanding and co-operation that resulted in the magnificent will to do and disregard of difficulties that has checked the progress of totalitarian armies. A free nation has put the principles of democracy to the supreme test and turned what seemed to be imminent conquest into an opportunity to challenge the methods and the morale of dictatorships. British Plan Approved "In a very effective sense, the British people are now mobilized spiritually and economically for defense of their way of life. Voluntary organizations of employers and employees are putting their experience, their information and their resources at the service of the government. All of this because they are no longer standing on the sidelines observing how the government measures up to the need, but their representatives are in the heart of planning and policymaking with the further responsibility of carrying on—for which they must rely upon the machinery of IJieir own organizations. Confidence in their own representatives responsible to them made possible full and free co-operation. "A labor man or an employer. defense administration will away when the responsible A. Rndgrrs. city clerk; Roy | Riirker. constable; Wayne Miller, Johnson, Shi- .lensen. Roll chief of police; Bill ireli Willis, \Vynn Iflrorhaugh and Kenneth Shepherd, fnffirrrs; Warner Spanckcren, fire [chief; Lynn Valentine, assistant [fire chief: .Tim Brundage, bailiff; [Lloyd Ehcrt. city attorney; Georgia iPrirrson. secretary to the city man- loper; Junius Alldrerige, supenn- \tfnricnl of grade schools: Glenn puihric. supprintendent of the high *fnonl; Boycr Jarvis, justice of the Pface; and Narvin Peel,' jailer. Church Group To Give Plays MESA. Fell. 17 — Two one-act Ways are scheduled for presentation Tuesday night in the First *ard chapel during the regular meeting O f the Mutual Improve-. Jirnt Association of the Latter Day Mints Church. The plays are di- ^cted by Mrs. Ned Newell, presi- "cnt of the group. The two productions are "So "onderful (In White)", a story of • Tiurse whose bright hope and 'ocalism are faltering in the face W mprrilessness and rigidity; and Make Room for Rodney", n com«y- In the cast of the first play *!•<• Jodeane .lohnson, Phyllis Fill- jrup, Prari Randall, Arline Shep- wrd. Wylone Millett. Delia Willis, fchtrlry Brundage and Ruby Filler"P- In the comedy are Kenneth ewphprd, Betty Jean Robson, Dor- why Leavitt, Mrs. H. Y. Nielson, >M la Mae Rutherford. Paul Cran- wil. Eoyrr Jarvis and Keith Bird. Winter Visitors In Glendale GLENDALE, Feb. 17—Max Mack, * \Vintnr- i<ir.;«__ f •&«•_.;«A«>a Chamber Sets Dinner Met GLENDALE, Feb. 17—The dale Chamber of Commerce hold its annual district banque? 7:30 o'clock Tuesday night in Civic Center building, taking place of the usual weekly luncheon meeting. Principal speaker will be A. F. Morairly, president of the Phoenix Chamber of Commerce, who will discuss the value of an active chamber to the community. Col. Dale Bumstead of Phoenix will discuss plans for construction of an airport west of fllendal!-. Hs-olrl W. S-'iith, chairman of the aims and ob- JCC.S CO....".>!-«->< '• ~i"« ••-"•" ly on the accomplishments of the chamber during the past year and outline plans for the coming year. Reports will be given by the following committee chairmen: D. H. Bonsall, roads and signs; Mel Crouch, advertising; Mrs. Leta Cox, membership and finance; Jack Hausner, industrial; Dr. R. K. Trueblood, city planning; L. T. Malone, sports; O. D. Belts, legislative; Earl Banks, public relations; and Mr. Smith, city and community beautiful campaign. Eight directors will be elected for a three-year term. John D.- Davis, sr., president of the local group, has asked all persons who are interested in the development of the city and com- *, . ff _ • *_ «.44n*if4 tha -rt-iont- lead of defense calls upon organ- zed labor and organized employers Lo designate representatives to act as advisers to him on policies and to lelp organize the machinery for .heir responsible participation in he problems of production, supply of materials and supply of labor. "As our nation swings from peacetime production to defense ^reduction, it is efficient and economical to make use of functional agencies that made peacetime production successful, so as to benefit their wisdom and experience. Unions and industries are standing on the sidelines. We ask opportunity to come into the defense organization to give service. Let us follow principles of organization that will provide the understanding and enthusiasm necessary for the. emergency. "This proposal seems so very simple, but when put into effect will set up channels for understanding and co-operation from the Atlantic to the Pacific and between all groups of citizens." It will be noted from the foregoing that organized labor does not look upon Mr.- Hillman as having been selected or delegated by either the CJO or the AFL, and hence he does not have the confidence of these groups in the same way that might have been expected if the plan followed in the World War had been carried out again. Wilson Plan Effective Back in 1917, President Wilson saw to it that a labor leader was a part of every commission from the national defense committee down to the smallest war committee in Washington. The late Samuel Gompers served on the National Defense Committee and the late Hugh Frayne served with Mr. Baruch on the War Industries Board. Both the National Association of Manufacturers and the AFL stood behind all these committees and friction was reduced to a minimum. It is not generally known that the war department within the last five years, in anticipation of another world war, worked out a well-balanced plan for the cooperation of labor and management, the central point of which was the assignment of representatives of each of the two groups to these various national defense committees and boards. The present administration, discarding that plan in favor of a one- man setup, has really not consulted the wishes of either the CIO or the AFL, tions College Group To Give Play MESA, Feb. 17—"Craig's Wife," by George Kelly, will be presented at 8:15 o'clock Wednesday evening in Mesa Little Theater, 44 West Pepper street, by Phoenix Junior College. The play will be given m connection with the third annual drama festival sponsored by the Mesa Little Theater. J N. Smelser is directing the production and Bill Minette is student director. In the cast are Jean Bradfield, Margaret Ponder, Mada Matanovich, June Johnson, Claudia Barnum, Lawrence Thomas, Margaret Dudley, Jack Harrington, Edward Foster, Kent Greer and James Brock. Preceding the play will be a short dance revue given by students of Jean Frances Clary. Thursday evening three one-act plays will be given. The first, a little theater production, "One Day More," is directed by Mrs. Channing Overton. In the cast are John Donegon, Virginia Kersey and Lloyd Ebert. The second play will be given by the Mesa First ward, Latter Day Saints Church, directed by Mrs. Ned Newell. The play, a comedy, is "Make Room for Rodney," with Kenneth Shepherd, Betty Jean Robson, Dorothy Leavitt, Mrs. H. Y, Nielson, Willa Mae Rutherford, Paul Crandall and Boyer Jaryis in the cast. The third play will be given by the drama department of Mesa High School. Directed by Marion Donaldson, the play is "Road into the Sun," with Kathleen Brimhall, Lloyd Ebert, Kenneth Flake Lois Thompson and Esther Fuller composing the cast. Events Today In Valley Cities MESA Lions Club, 12:10 p. m., El Portal Hotel. . ' CHANDLER Woman's Missionary Society of First Baptist Church, 2 p. m., at the church. • . Relief Society, Latter Day Saints Church, 2 p. m., at the church. Primary Society, 4:05 g. m., Latter Day Saints Church. Junior Service Club, 4:15 p. m., home of Mrs. Virgil Shute. Senior group Camp Fire Girls, 4:15 p. m., high school; Mutual Improvement Association, 7:30 p. m., Latter Day Saints Church. Catholic Youth Organization, 7:30 p. m., basement of St. Mary's Catholic Church. Boy Scout Troop 81, 7:30 p. m., Latter Day Saints Church. Woodmen of the World, 8 p. m., Officers Are Named , By Railway C lerks WINSLOW, Feb. 17—Lodge No. i!3, Brotherhood of Railway Clerks, has elected W. C. Everett as president, to succeed Joe Weidinger, who recently .was called to army service. Mrs. Alice Stewart was elected chaplain, to fill a vacancy created by the death of Mrs. Grace Wilson. Other officers, elected previously, were installed at the meeting. They are: C. H. Heard, vice-president; William Brandt, sergeant at arms; R. C. Seeger, guardian; F. E. Andrews, treasurer; R. W. Shipp, secretary; George Hughes, chairman of the board of trustees, and Miss Julia Dye, district chairman for a four-year term. legion hall. Tempe TEMPE Rotary Club noon, legion home. luncheon, Picnic Arranged By Minnesotans CHANDLER, Feb. 17—The Minnesota Society will hold its annual picnic and get-together for former Minnesotans and Minnesota visitors at the bigRamada at Phoenix South Mountain Park at 10 a. m. Saturday, according to Maj. John F. Murphy, acting president. A band concert in the morning will be followed by a picnic lunch. A short program and free dance are scheduled for the afternoon. Guests should bring their own lunches and service; coffee, cream and sugar will be furnished. High School Choir To Give Program GILBERT, Feb. 17—Special numbers of the high school choir will be presented at the Community Service Club meeting Tuesday night. The numbers are Stephen Foster Medley, "Peasant Vespers" and "Daybreak". A business session will follow the program. Relief Society all-day meeting, program 2 p. m., Tempe ward, Latter Day Saints Church. Tuesday Luncheon Club, noon, home of Mrs. Horace Griffen, Mesa. Christian Daughters party, 2 p. m., home of Mrs. Grover Trimble. Red Cross adult first-aid class, p. m., Casa Loma Coffee Shop. Alpha and Omega Club covered- dish dinner, 6:30 p. m., First Congregational Church. Wesley Players, 7 p. m., First Methodist Church; High School League, 7:30; student council meeting, 8 p. m. Spiritual emphasis service, 7:30 p. m., First Baptist Church; children's service, 4 p. m. Mutual Improvement Association 7:30 p. m., Tempe ward, Latter Day Saints Church. Knights of Pythias meeting, 7:30 p. m., lodge hall. GLENDALE Annual Chamber of Commerce banquet, 7:30 p. m., civic center building. Woodmen Circle Welfare Service Club, all-day meeting, home Mrs Frank Thuma, 36 North Sixth av- Monument Lists 2,310 Visitors COOLIDGE, Feb. 17—A. T. Bicknell, custodian of Casa Grande National Monument, said today 2,310 persons visited the monument during January. This is an increase of 58 per cent this year as compared with January, 1940. The parties visiting the ruins numbered 209 groups and one nature-study group. All states were represented this month but Kentucky and North and South Carolina.. Visitors also registered from the Philippine Islands, Alaska, France, Belgium, England, Switzerland, Canada, South Africa, Ireland and Australia. The total travel years shows 5,538 visitors. to date Tucson Pythians Set Initiation TUCSON. Feb. 17—(AP)-—A "supreme outer guards" class will be initiated here Saturday night by Arizona members of the Knights of Pythias. The class was named in honor of H. R. Sisk, Nogales, Ariz, publisher and supreme outer guard of the national council. He is the only Arizonian holding a national office. San Pasco Ellis, Globe, Arizona Grand Lodge chancellor commander, and Ira F. Clark, Minneapolis, supreme lodge representative, will attend the ceremonies. Navajo Missionary Transferred To Iowa WINDOW ROCK, Feb. 17—Mark Bouma, missionary among the Navajo for almost 30 years, has been transferred to Ocheydan, la., and will leave shortly with Mrs. Bouma for the new field.' To honor these veteran workers, a reception and dinner was Saturday by workers of the tian Reformed Missions. The dinner also honored the Rev. and Mrs. F. Vander Stoep, who will succeed Mr. and Mrs. Bouma the Navajo area. Verde Valley Group 1 Witt Elect Officer* CLARKDALE, Feb. 17—The anS nual meeting of the Verde Valle£ Country Club will be held Thurs; day night, according to Jack % Hughes, president Officers will be elected. • • Hughes also has announced afl all-day farewell party for the outgoing and incoming' club offfcersj which will be held at the clubj house Sunday. : ~ Indian Is Killed By Freight Trail*, CASA GRANDE, Feb. 17—(APJ An unidentified Indian, about 2(J years. old, was kille'd last nighg a quarter of a mile west of here; presumably when hit by a freight train. His head was Injured and on* leg was smashed. A coroner's jury will investigate the death tomorrow. ~ THEFMiOUSiOHOP w*r n cute YOUR HEAD COLO THE AIR. IH EACH NttSTRIL. USE 2 DROPS OF COOLIHO, SOOTHING mm OSE 'DROPS NATIONALLY ADVERTISED $£}* \Perfect Sleeper ^vKJiin± : <' >__..../..^. ,_ .../_;._ ?EE YOUR ^ PUHXITUHF STORE TODAY Pair Sentenced To County Jail MESA. Feb. 17—Robert L. Simpson and Walter Webb, both of Mesa, were sentenced today by R. A. Bird, justice of the peace, to the county jail. Simpson was given 15 days after but expects both organiza- to work with someone in whom, privately, at least, they say Ihev have no confidence. Rutherford To Speak '-TEMPE, Feb. 17—Col. Charles Rutherford, civilian aid to the secretary of war, will be the speaker at the Tempe Rotary Club meeting in the legion home Tuesday following luncheon at noon. Lewis S. Neeb will preside. Gilbert Cady will be program chairman. gu the uilty to a charge of dis- ie peace and Webb was given 30 days after being found guilty of drunk driving. pleading turbing CONTAIN VITAMIN A (CAROTENE) LOWEST PRICED SEDAN IN AMERICA! Every inch of it is a real Studebaker !M munity affairs to attend the meet- 1 " visitor from Marinette, Be., died this morning in a Phoe« hospital, after a brief illness. Mr. Mack, who came to Glendale u- U l momhs a C° and resided at 29 ""t B avenue, was a native of "errnany, horn October 4, 1874. He :,J s , a u retired farmer. He is sur- J"ed by his wife, Amanda Mack 111 Glendale. Funeral sen-ices are pending the ot « al of a c °usin. JosephLspcrrer, ^" Menomonee, Mich. 9 2F 75e WEEK 5-Tube Camera Size RADIO Plays on House Current or By Own Batteries CHARGES 46 E. WASHINGTON H gives you America's most restful ride. That's due to its exclusive planar suspension and finest hydraulic shock absorbers. H compliments you with stratoliner styling! You choose from nine smart body colors—you get rich bcdford cord or canda cloth upholstery, as you prefer. It steers and parks with delightful ease! That's the result of its exclusive Multi-Ratio steering. Your Champion goes where you point it on curves or straightaway. You park with delightful ease. Its floors stay warm and its windows clear! 'That's becaus* you can have Studcbaker's unique filtered air Climatizer and Windshield Defroster in your Champion—at moderate extra cost. And besides you get— Automatic choke. ..non-slam rotary door- latches... foot-regulated hydraulic brakes... glove compartment lock ... automatic hood lock... twin tail lights... bumper guards—all at no extra cost. Ecdhomatic Shift with Overdrive and Automatic Hill Holder, for convenience and safety on up-grade stops, are optional at added cost. Come in and drive a Champion now. Use your present car as part payment—easy C.I.T. terms. BIG, BEAUTIFUL, TORPEDO-STYLE Highest quality car of lowest price ^ More miles Per gallon, say oeligfcfed owners *• :—. Lowest repair cost of any lowest price car More m °n«X when HICES IUIH BILL SIMS, Studebaker Distributor 324 W. Adams AKIZO.VA MOTORS. Ooilcbt ABMAGNAC MOTOR SER\1CE. TVUIcol CR1SWEIX. GARAGE. Tombstone RAV COFFEE'S GARAGE, WlllUmj H/B. HOJ>ERBRA>-. Tl«r, Ariu TOM ISAACSON. Hntbryok J * B MOTORS. Inf.. Tnrwm BOB KESNEHT. Coohdge -J Phoenix . JOHVF. MORGAN. Tolleson OXLEr GARAGE. Wlnslow M. O. PARKER. GUa Bend CHAS. G. RIEBEUNG. Preieott ELMER ROBERTS. Alh Fork SHAW JIOTOB CO.. Sjfford SOBET MOTOR SALES, Glendmle EARL O. SOISIS. Mc>e«l I. i. WAUDB!ACS. FI »K' a **. I ,.,._ mtlJSTON * 1RELAKB GARAGE. JOE vrarrr - os. M«M - MOTOR CO., . . Finest* ^3K ^K^ iKL,^* 1 ^ ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^BIBVBlB^H^^B^^B^^^^BlBVRlH^BlB^B^BV^B^B^^HlBHI (^§g^**^"^ • JtHH^U^H^mi^^limMSiK^KMMi^m^^^^^^^n^^^n ^^ PEN HEYDAYS Make An Ensemble of Every Dress With A TOPPER COAT The Perfect Spring Wrap Lovely casual stylet* that go with everything—or rayon sharkskin that tailor* MO crfeply, or of rayon Rilede that drapes no wellt In beautiful light color* to jtiye dash to your dresses! 4 "Jean Nedra" DRESSES Whether you want the feminine charm of pastels, the smartness of navy blue, or the ; flash of gay prints, iyou'11 find it at its best in these • lovely new rayons! Sizes 12-20, 38-52. iic an 3 .98 Fur Trimmed Coats.. 14.75 Slack Suits AH the new spring styles and shades. Charming new sleeve effects. Smart finger tip lencth.s in light comfortable fabrics. Cn UIIU S 2 Girls' Ravon Dresses. 98c Girls'Soring Coats 1,98 All Rayon Toppers ..2,98 Koolana Cloth Skirts .1,98 Quality Uniforms 98c • .Second Floor Anklets For children a net misses. Fine quality combed cotton that will wear and wear! ISc Rayon Panties FOR WOMEU Luscious rayon satin and crepe in smooth fitting bias cut panties. Main Floor 25c YOU SAVE 20% ON THESE SEWING NEEDS 100 yds. Merc. Thread Gold Eye Needles, pke- 12 Snap Fastener! 1Z Pearl Buttons... 8 yds. Bias Tap* « yd*. Rick Rack... 5 yds. Rayon Elastic 5 yds. Quilt Binding f IT Main JFloor Tailored Rayon SUPS litUns L smart shoulder 79c Main Floor WOMEN'S Pajamas Fine quality broadcloth in favorite butcher boy and man- taflored styles with unusual trimmings! Mercerized and San- forized I Main Floor 98c Lovely Daytime Chiffon Gaymodes J Rincless 3 threads with I comfortable stretchy tops, | reinforced heels and soles. Full fashioned! Perfect! 19? BARGAIN - BASEMENT VALUES BEDSPREADS I • Cotton Crinkle > 80"xl05" size I • Blue, Pink, Green, Gold. Bargain Basement Women 1 * Gowns I Crinkle Crepe. 1 Size 16 to 20. This Store Closed All Day SATURDAY Feb. 22 Washington's Birthday Nefdle-N-ThTeod PRINTS MEKCERIZEO—WASHABLE Only at Penney's will you find these colorful cotton prints. Come In and see all the bright clear patterns for spring 1941! All fully mercerized. All washable. 35"/36" wide. Meuanlne POPUl^AB PLAIN TOE Bargain Basement Children's Panties I Rayon Stripe Cotton 1 Extra Quality [Sizes 2 to 12 Bargain Basement Men's Shirts ft Shorts [Quality Swiss Jl MA Rib Shirts! 1 ^6 I Fast Color Shorts A f pr Bargain Basement ' ' 25% WOOL BLANKETS $1,98 Single— 70"rfO" • SOLID COLORS • 3" BOUND EDGE Mezzanine Lace Tablecloth Size 80x80 Decorative! Serviceable! Washable! Use it every day. and to dress up your dining room between meals. Pretty new designs in rich ecru lace. Mezzanine ishal 00 Tufted Chenille Bath Set >"ew Large SIM! . Smartest Pattern! Vat Dyed Futeb! Luxurious tufted bath sets—amazinc values at this low price! Big 19" x 32" mat and lid cover to match. Mezzanine r 23-inch Suit Cases Sturdy Steel- Baked on enamel for lasting good looks! $1 Men's Dress Shirts • Sanforized • Non-Wilt Collar* |» Size 14 to 17 Bargain Basement Men's Work Shoes (Sturdy Leather. ^ ||0 1 Uppers! Composition | A TfB I Soles—Broken Sizes . A* •* w BftrKaln Basement Children's Shoes For school or play £4 j Oxfords or Straps...9A| Banala . Basement Men's Famous Towncraft Men's Dress Oxfords $2-98 Main Floor " Men's Quality Dress Pants Men's Marathon Hats..........2.0* Men's Broadcloth Pajamas...... .98 Men f s Super Ox Hide Overalls... .79

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Publisher Extra Newspapers

  • Exclusive licensed content from premium publishers like the Arizona Republic
  • Archives through last month
  • Continually updated

Try it free