Vintage Florsheim Florsheim Shoe Catalog Fall 1969 part 2 December 25, 2016 david 17 Comments See Part 3 of the Catalog Related posts: Florsheim Shoe Catalog Fall 1969 Florsheim Shoe Catalog Fall 1969 part 3 Florsheim Shoe Catalog Spring 1938 1962 Bostonian Shoe Catalog Part 1 1962 Bostonian Shoe Catalog Part 2 FootJoy 1970 Shoe Catalog Freeman Shoe Catalog 1951 Johnston & Murphy 1992 Catalog
17 thoughts on “Florsheim Shoe Catalog Fall 1969 part 2”
Great post-thanks!! So the Concord did have superior leathers than the 93602.
I think it’s time to go looking for some holy nos grails….
The 1960s leather on the 93602 was excellent (some of the leather in the 80s versions is not as good). The old Imperial ads mentioned the world’s “finest leather”. The Concord leather appears the same veg-tan leather but I assume it might be a bit better. The brown Concord is rare. The last NOS version I saw went for $500.
Thanks- good to know. I thought the quality of the 93602’s had stayed consistent thru end of production.
Hey, thanks, found my alligator split toes. Numbers on mine are worn off, but this gives me an approximate date on them.
If they came back and made these styles and quality again, I’d buy one of each!!!!! Amazing how America lost it’s way with quality shoes. (save for Alden and AE)
Looks like all the laces pictured are leather. Were they delivered like that? I’ve never noticed any NOS to have laces like that.
I haven’t run into any Florsheim with leather laces. Most are typical dress shoe waxed laces.
i have a pair of florsheim dress shoes they are two sets of numbers one in the tongue is 12 E3 17067-05 THE NUMBER ON THE SIDE IS 176254 02 AND THE LETTERS UNDER IT IS HH can you tell me what i have
That’s a Florsheim Lexington. It’s a newer model (made after 2002).
Hello have a pair of saddle shoes have to set of numbers 30358-2 AF and the second is 333709 6 need help they look cool but not sure if calf leather or cordovan thank you Ray E mail firstname.lastname@example.org
I don’t have any info on that model but they are likely not Shell Cordovan.
So many A, AA, and AAA widths available back then. Fifty years ago I needed A width shoes. I’m glad my feet widened over the years, because now it’s hard to find anything narrower than a D width (which, happily, I can wear now), in most shoes.
I was 17 when that catalog came out. Back in those days, the LWB (gunboat wingtip) was THE “business man’s shoe”.