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THE WASHINGTON HERAXD. TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 19. 1912.
PROTESTS AT FEE
TOPICS OF INTEREST TO BVERY WOMAN
EDITED BY JULIA CHANDLER MANZ s
mite For It
tif ol. Stsxapetj and Tinted, 22-lacti ColanUI Art Cleth
vwCTryci yocr cnoi ex nT new aesiffnt-
American Boauty Roses, Popples,
Carnations, Violets or Daisies
with a dixsrea lesson ahcming irt!j bow to embroider
it, if yoa will tend os 80 -nti to pay factory cost of 2'
Tarda Lac nd 4 Skalaa Richardson Grand Priza
Embraldary Sirk to trim apd embroider th Centerpiece.
ThaLaca is the beautiful and popolar Old CnfHali Cera,
3 H inches deep, axtd if worth mora than w ak far tba
This Is the Biggest Offer
" avar mada. We do It to con-rfnee wry woman that
lUchardaaa'a ts tbebast Embroidery SlUc Taor mommy
back II not more t un taticfiril. Von grt, fraa wtth Gw oul
Atouxblr new PramluRi Art Book, lllimratlii; all the hint
ih nntnLtrfaroUrrr WrltatodaytanclolncSOcolaor
taampa and same ol your dclec Also state daJfn wwtcd.
RICHARDSON SILK CO.
30S-9 W. Adama St. Dept- 5C38 CHICAGO
NEW CLOTHES l
FOR OLD i
Tint old suit may look pretty 5
bad but don t che It away. S
Bring It to us and get It back as
fresh as when ou bought it.
W. H. FISHER
709 9th St. N. W.
Phone M 1152 and we -Rill call
We CItc o!3!n Herald $3 000 Contest.
WASHINGTON BUTTON CO.
riione Miln 1031
912 New York Ave. N. W.
Hutlon Wo Hae It
SERVICE IS OUR SPECIALTY
C Service and comfort out of a n
,k'M"' " Sg
f! and heeled bj our efficient and tjll:rtant thing
n er-onoml method ZZ
SHOE MFG. & REPAIR SO., Inc. S
j Work called for and delivered. ;
H Pbone 31. 1010 H
g ."-orks: 403 IMi SL 8. W.
"W e Ktve Hernid SSS.OOO contest votes.3
526 H Street N. E.
Washington's latest and most up-to-date
Sample Shoe Store has re
cently opened witn tne most com-
The Choicest the Market
Affords Can Always
Be Found at
4th and H Streets N. E.
We aire Herald S25.0O0 contest Totes.
towns at Special Summer Rates.
513 12th St. N. W.
We Glre Votes In Tba Benud i 2 OW Contest.
No Storage Charges for
fteunnable rates on torase, haullaaj,
cad peeking. Estimates furnished. Ca
UNION STORAGE CO..
Phtu M. 4374. tail Pa. Are.
Wo Otn Votes is Th. Herald 0 CostMt.
tVbere the beet of Foodttaffi csb
l ttl at tht loweit ErtTtDlBi
prfrei, Metti, FUtt, sd IYotUIocu
409 Third St. N. W.
wo Glre Vote la The BeraM S3 000 Contest.
IF IT'S ELECTRICAL, WE HAVE IT
Phone M. 336.
CEO. W. PAREZO,
606 H St. N. W-
Electrical Supplies and Novelties.
Wo Gl?o Votes in Too HeraM 33.000 CobusK.
Means natural flavor and highest nu
IIOMEHADC DREAD AND riES.
2106 Pa. Ave. W. 25
Wo Gin Vote! In Th. UeraiTl 0.000 Coctoot.
Loans g9 3
ggr FRESH I
I Table Luxuries. Elgin Butter. I
1 DRURY'S I
I 226ESt.N.E. Phone L. 497 jfj
U . Totw In The Herald gS C03 Coptwt. I
Professor Gives Audience
Mightfi Appealing Advice
But the World Needs Wiser Admonition Than
"Spend All You Have, Then Bor
riy fiia:sces SIIAFFUR.
Those who .pelleve" in spending all they
earn and In borrowing for some e,xtra
luxuries, must have greatly enjoyed the
advice of Prof. Simon N Patton, of the.
Unlverslty of Pennsylvania, in hu, lec
ture before a Philadelphia audience re-
earned to a week and bought a hat for
$10, was astly more respected than the
careful joung" person who bought one
for Tf cents "and was "content to look
dowdy while preparing for old age'
"Spend all ou hae, then borrow more
nnA nnnH that " the nrofessor urged.
and so eloquent he grew in his denun-
elation of the lolly oi scrimpmg ana
saving that the strangeness of bis new
economic doctrine was too mucli for a
woman listener, and the arose, then and
there, in protest
Indignantl. she asked the professor If
he meant his listeners the were made
up of church folk to Infer that the
young woman who spent her modest
earnings for JIB hats and other finery
was more respected, more moral as she
put It. than one who helped with the
(atnib expenses or saved a bit for a
greater time of neon meanwhile dressing
plainb and looking dovvdv
The lecturer, not the least bit awed,
franklj admitted that that was Just
what he meant, that men and women
should spend their earnings, dress well
and be rrerr for that was the way to
create an Impression and to get ahead
As for him lie alwas advised his stu
dents to spend as thej went and when
th y reached the end of their financial
rope whs. Just borrow and spend a
little more W ith their J10 hats and their
visible marks of prosperity thc raised
the ton, of the whole communlt nd,
anwa the musttake their chances
Hut somehow his audienc did not sm
path ticall follow his strange mental
flights und applauded th woman In her
defense of the girl who preferred to look
dovvdj rather than spend all '"en bor
Mlclit lime :
If he had stood up there and told his
listener that whatcor else It might be
cilled it a a brae h womanlj thing
to look ilowdv if that was the price rf
-(mare living thev would have said it
was hard but thev would have applaud
ed and remembered
Had he told them that however modest
Income or however great, the im-
to have something
hen the year was over, the hon
i.inv wills Aii,i.ii.
The desire for novelty leads one to in
dulge in foods that are out of season,
in the home markets, at least. But the
truly discriminating, fastidious taste
does not really enjoy them except as a
brenk in a too monotonous diet
Too great an Indulgence in unseason
able viand brings Its penalt) When
these foods arrive in their time and full
development we do not receive them
with the unalloyed pleasure and unsa
tlated e)e and palate their reappear
ance after the interval of some months
There Is a spiC) nav or to autumn inuis
a richness in the meats, and Individual
it) to the dlstlnctivel) fall vegetables
that harmonize with the crisp, frost) -edged
atmobphere that tones up the ap
petite to a relishing point for heart)
heat-imparting. strength-giving foods
Nature does her best to teach us wi
dom to give us a proper -en- of the
eternal fitness of things to refine ou
anDetites to the point where we not
.inlv cet a proper amount of real en
joyment in eating but what is of greater
importance obtain the real dietetl
alue of our foods
When cooking game there Is one small
but very important point few cooks
take Into consideration in fact, are Ig
norant of because they seldom take
enough Interest in their work to find out
for tleemselves the habits and kinds of
food peculiar to the different species of
game birds and animals Take the can
vasback duck, for example the delicate
inolvidual flavor of the meat is said
to be due to its feeding of wild celer).
The wild turke) of the South that gobies
whole the sweet nuts and berries, the
partridge and quail and hen of the prai
rie all have their flesh so deliclousl)
flavored and seasoned, even to- the wild
thvme that it were sacrilege to add a
sreck more spice or seasoning, except It
be a little salt not too much though
to the dressing, or filling. If you must
have the meat stuffed v
The delicacy of the meat of the rice
bird of the South led poultr) raisers to
feed young broilers on cracked rice, and
thus greatl) Increase the enjoyment of
the epicure as well as the poultry rais
ers incomes And who does not know
that the Southern hog, allowed to roam
the forest and forage for himself until
fattening time, produces meat so finel)
flavored with pecans and other wild nuts
and roots that it puts it In a class ven
distinct and separate from others of its
kind These facts should teach us some
thing well worth our knowing ih culinary
love, and this is why the cooking of
came requires a separate chapter of
Instruction, and an Intelligent cook.
"Cooking requires a knowledge of all
things, ' Ruskln intellectual, spiritual,
Ruskln assures us Jt is a far cry be
tween the mental standard of Ruskln"
and that of the average intelligence we
place at the head of our kitchen labora
Squirrel meat Is more in favor in the
South than North As the animal feeds
alomst exclusively on nuts and, young,
is a very fat morsel when well condl
t'oncd, the meat requires special meth
ods of cooking to get best results. The
favorite squirrel dish of "ole Virginny"
hadjts origin in the county called Bruns
wick; hence the name, "Brunswick
Take two large squirrels, one quart of
tomatoes- peeled'and sliced. If fresh, one
pint of lima beans or butter beans, two
teaspoonfuls white sugar, one small
minced onion, six potatoes. "six ears of
conv scraped from the cob. or can of
sweet corn pulp, half a pound of butter,
half a pound of salt pork, one table
spoonful salt, three level teaspoonfuls
pepper, and a gallon of water. Cut the
squirrels up as for frloasse. add salt and
water and boil five minutes -Then put
In the onions, beana, corn, pork, potato,
and pepper. And when bolllns again add
the squirrel. Cover closely and stew
two hours, then add the tomato mixed
with the sugar, and stew an hour longer.
Ten minutes before removing from the
fire cut the butter into pieces the size of
Dishes with An Autumn Flavor
orable thing to keep out of debt, they
would have sagely nodded their heads
And had he advised them to buy Just
as good hats as they could possibly af
ford, to dress as well and get as much
pleasure along the way as they could,
while remembering their Incomes, they
wouyi have "gone away -with a thought
for to-day, but a longer thought for "he
But his wild creed "Spend all you
have, then borrow" is rather danger
cus to send broadcast, that Is, it would
Le If his, listeners accepted It. For the.
theory flack of it is that the man or
woman who bluffs prosperltj, who bor
rews that he may show It. haa a better
chance In life.
more respected and
more comfortable than the one who hon-et-tH
takes his modest earnings and
snends a little less than he makes
It Is doubI dangerous, because some
times It reall looks that way Eer-
bodv knows that the better he dresses
ll e more prosperous he looks and the
more freely he spends, so much more
ecsllv he is taken for granted, the more
recuuj Honuuea wnercver no n. i
me iiv imi Kern nine ""..- -v
tenllon than the W cent fright, and its
wearer is far more comfortable Clothes
ao wield a big moral influence and folk
dress and live bejond their means
apparently win out for a little while
But the professor never told of the da
of reckoning never suggested what to
do when the bills came due or the bor
lowed money must be paid He never
Intimated that when the jears rolled !
us jears hae a way of doing. It would
not so easj to borrow and to make
a showing of prosperitv For the world
i falrlv ready to lend when there Is
tcrne show of paving but alas for th.
fate of the borrower when the,world omt
wakes ud to the fact that he has no
wherewithal for pajlng
And he forgot to sa that though it
takes courage to pin h V) cent h it on
one' head and go on in spite of the
rardshlp. It takes rather more to face
a future in which the way Is not clear
to lmj even that plain head-covering
I'robablj there. aro das with us all
when we feel that the philosophy cm
bodied In the old 'Tat. drink and lie
merry advke Is mighty appealing and
comfortable, but. so far as we can Judge
the world needs wiser caution than th
frce-and-iasy idmonitlon of the profes
sor " bpend all ou have, then borrow
He must have Just lost his head for
a little while
English walnuts, roll in flour, and add
to the stew
ou.i .,, ao... uU... ..io.
salt and pepper If required and turn
out Into a tureen and serve in soup
Pointer In Garar CooLrr.
Never fry game Horrible thought to
the epicure Venison or duck to be roast
ed or broiled Also broil a verv )oung
hen turke) Rabbits and squirrels tit.
made into potpies pies stews, or frie
asee salmN, and the like Smaller game
is braised, roasted or broiled
Place two rabbits, skinned and cleaned.
In a baking with a slice of onion, a
stalk of celer), cut line and a small
bay leaf Spread the game well with
melted butter and cook half an hour
Then lift the meat from the pan and
put into the pan two tablespoonfuls of
butter and some flour and brown until
ark but .rched Add a pint of
hot water, stir well and when smooth
add a teaspoonful of salt one table
spoonful W'orhestershlre sauce, one table
spoonful of capers and a dozen stoned
olives Place the rabbits again in the
pan. cover closel) and again simmer
half an hour Arrange the meat on a
heated platter and garnish with olives
Pour the sauce over the meit, sprlnkl
a tablespoonful of minced parsley over
It and serve
Hnrr, Creole- Strlr.
The hare and rabbit are ver) much
alike, the- principal difference being that
the rabbet Is smaller in size and its ears
and legs arc shorter While the hare
may be cooked In much the same man
ner as rabbit, there are some special
methods adopted by famous game cooks,
and the following is one of them Take
a fine tender hare, skinned, cleaned,
drawn and washed thoroughly.
Retain the heart and liver and cut up
the hare at the Joints, mix together halt
a glass of white wine one large onion
sliced flne two sprigs of thyme, two
small bay 'leaves, minced fine, and put
this Into a stone Jar Add half a tea
spoonful of grated nutmeg, and one tea
spoonful of salt.
In this marinade place the Jointed
hare and let stand for six hours. Then
carefully remove the meat to a saucepan
In which you have a teaspoonful of but
ter, a dozen small glazed onions, an
ounce of finely minced ham Brown the
ham In this for about ten minutes
Then add - tw o tablespoonfuls of flour
rubbed smooth In a tablespoonful of
butter, stir and let brown Add three
ripe peeled tomatoes (canned will do),
sliced fine Let all brown for ten mln
utev longer and then add half a glass
of red wine and one pint of consomme
r hot water. When-lt comes to boil
ing point season to taste with salt and
pepper and let cook gently for about
forty-five minutes Add the heart and
liver minced very fine and mixed well
together. Simmer for fifteen minutes
longer and serve Mth croutons
Venison in Chailnc; Dish.
Most every -venison lover has their
favorite way to cook this choicest of"
fancy game. Venison cooks more rap
Idly than any other meat and is. there
fore, well adapted to chafing dish cook
er) Salt and pepper and Currant Jel
I). witn a bit of fresh, sweet butter to
enrich the Juices, is all the additions
required in serving venison If one wishes
to full) enjoy the real autumn flavor
of wild 'berrlesjand other fresh wild
food the animal has fattened upon.
Slice the enlson ven thin in pieces
about two Inches long and an Inch
wide and about the thickness of a silver
dollar. Heat your cutlet pan very hot,
have the meat well seasoned an v.
to put In the pan Melt and heat two I
tablespoonfuls of butter, and when very
hot put fh the mat. In a minute turn '
thein -ever. Take a tablespoonful of melt-1
ed buttefand blend well with a table-!
spoonful otcurrant lellv stid a nv.t--
spoon of hot water. Spread these over !
me cooKing v enison. '.Turn again and let
It cook five minutes only. Serve vT-e.
hot. Tills is suitable f or ireakfast II
-v..vUv... . ... .,u uiere js no!
better way to cook and serve It, as It
loses, half its delicious flavor If It can.
This design represents a new type of
separate waist and one that is splendid
for costumo development It closes at
the front and has a removable chemisette.
1 he sailor collar Is fashioned of contrt
iii" material and the chemisette is nice
made of net or all over. All) of the
inted fabrics will develop the waist de
pattern No C011, Is cut in sizes 32
Inches bust measure Medium size
rtaulrC8 4, ard, of ;-.. matcrlaI.
h ,4 ara of -, lncn aU overi and js
Ivan! nf ?l.in-h oonlra.llnir irnn.l.
The above pattern can be obtained by
stndlna 10 cents to the Pattern Depart-
mcnt "f Wa,nlnBlon eraId
not b. served the minute it Is cooked
and direct from the lire It is almost
good as camp cooked enlson .
llrollril Unin Ilni-U Ducks.
One pair of ducks cleaned nicely as
for broiling a chicken wipe well and
spilt down the back .Season well with
salt and pepper and brush well with
best grade of olive oil Place In the
broiler turn at least twice so it will
took thoroughlv without burning Let
it . ook seven to ten minutes on either
side Have a heated platter read) for
placing the duck and pour over It a
drawn butter sauce mixed with the Juice
of a lemon and teaspoonful of parsley
Ith cress or curled
I so the voung birds for broiling and
roasting and the older ones for stewing
purposes Cut them up as you would
chicken Season well with salt and pep-
per and place m a stewing pan with
vo ounces or outt. r
iirovvn on all
., ,. - . ... .. ...
and carrot ind two sprigs each of pars
lev and th) me, and one bay leaf minced
line Let thse brown and add a table
spoonful of flour I.ot this brown nicely
and add three chopped tomatoes ind
tlielr Juices Cover and simmer about
live minutes and then add about half a
glass of sherrv or Mado wine and one
cup of water or consomme Cover cloe-
and let all come to a boll and cook
nftM.n mnut s,, ery hot wUll
toasted bread triangles for a garnish
Those fat plump bits of goodness are
roasted or broiled and served on but-1
tored trench toast with cres or parsle)
bout three on a small skewer before
broiling them When done dredge wit i
alt and peprcr and pour melted butter
over them ind add a sprinkling of
minced parsle) Serve a brown grav)
with the roasted birds
Call to the Phone.
W hen the vounger members of the
famil) are out of doors cnJo)Ing the
early winter ami aro )et within dis
tance of the house, a splendid way to
get them If the) are wanted on the
phone is for the mother to keep a bicycle
whistle hanging near the back door
It Is better b) far to use a whistle
than to strain one s voice In loud call
ing The whistle, too will be heard a
much greater distance
V little vinegar s quite as efficacious
to soften the contents of the bottle of
mucilage or glue as It Is In cutting the
Taint dried on to a paint or varnish
nish Tl,p hrush should be washed in
strong suds afte
the v megar has cut
Washington to Chicago
Beginning November 24, 1912
Leave WASHINGTON .. 3 10 P. M
Arrive CHICAGO 9 is A. M,
THROUGH SLEEPING CAR
Joseph W. Harris Alleges 'Uncon
stitutionality of Charge for
When told by Col. Kroll. marriage li
cense cleric the legal fee for a marriage
license la Jl, Joseph W. Harris, of 1763
G Street Northwest, -who applied for the
license yesterday afternoon, expressed
himself In decided language on the In
justice of charging for a marriage li
cense. ' It's an outrage," indignantly exclaim
ed Mr. Harris, "to make people pay for
marriage licenses. It Is Illegal, and It I
had the money I would fight this unjust
Imposition, and carry the caie to the
highest tribunal It is unconstitutional,
like a good many of the measures passed
by Congress. It is against public policy,
and in reitralnst of marriage. In fact. It
la a penalty or fine for getting married'
A lawyer who was standing near by be
came interested in Mr. Harris argument
on the injustice of dollar marriage li
censes, and attempted to reason out
with hlm the legality of Ihe Jee Mr.
Harris refused to be convinced? Insisting
that the fee was illegal
Realizing that there was no way to
Immediately bring about the abolition of
this obnoxious fee, and that the date for
the wedding was set. Mr Harris finally
surrendered to the inevitable and paid
the dollar He took out the license for
himself and Miss Pauline Mevenson. of
111 First Street Northeast, with Rev
John Weldley as the officiating clergy
man NEW CABS IN 0PEBATI0N.
Seven Centcr-eutrance Carriers lu
1 ae on Hrlahtvvood Line.
Seven of the new center entrance cars
were placed In operation vesterdav on
the Brlghtwood line of the Washington
Railway and Electric Company. Twenty
five additional cars of the same tvpe will
be placed In use op the same line In the
course of the next two weeks The
company will have sixty-five of the new
tvpe running b January 1
The through service of the company
from downtown districts to Somerset.
Drummond Friendship Heights, and
Cleveland Park will le inauguarted next
Monda), cars running from the District
line via Msconsln Avenue P Street, and
Dupont Circle to Fifth and F Streets
From 7 G o clock a m to 5 21 p m
cars will run on a 1 .-minute schedule
between the District line and Fifth and
F Streets, while the service from 5 21
p m to 10 17 p m will be even half
hour Outbound cars will run eicry 1
' n1'nute! 'rom Hfth and F Streets from
I. .. ill in." mm iiiiik ' " w V in wuen
hilf-hour service will begin lasting until
I 11 2 p m The half-hour service will be
extended to Thirteenth and D Streets
During rush hours the through cars
J will make no stops between Wisconsin
Avenue nnd O Street and Seventeenth
i and I Streets coming In, and between
ijr. i.i.frTiiiii ttiiu . niiu . iscuii.iii rt.c-
will not be given transfers from the
through cars except at Wisconsin Ae
nue and P Street for westbound George.
town cars and southbound cars on Wis
PHYSICIANS TO SPEAK.
Founders nf Jrvrlnh Consumptive
nellef ooletr to kectnrt Here.
Two of the founders of the Jewish Con
sumptive Relief Society, at Denver Cola,
Dr Philip Hllkowltz and Dr C D
Splrck. will deliver lectures here Thurs-
Hay evening at Eighth Street Temple
i There will be no admission charged or
kind of an offering made
Ish Consumptive Relief Society
i- a mtionil Hebrew Institution of eight
ars standing It has branches in vari
ous parts of the countr) carrying on
propaganda in its behalf The object of
the soclet) Is to find homes not only for
the victims of the 'white plague" who
are In the incipient stage but also In
the advanced stages Its propert) con
sists of slxt) acres on which there are
a dozen large buildings and fortv tent
! houses The soclet) has been unusuall)
attentive to the requisitions made upon
it by the local Fnited Hebrew Chartles
Movement to I pllft Slams.
MaJ Sylvester superintendent of police
and Walter S Ffford president of the
Associated Charities will speak on con
ditions In the Washington "liims at the
home mission meeting to be held this
evening In the New York Avenue Pres
b)terlan Church Rev Donald C Mac
Leod and Dr Wallace Radcllffe will also
speak on the movement to uplift the
Leave CHICAGO . . ,.12' P. M
Arrive WASHINGTON. 10 13 A. M
J r . -IHE 8USY CORNER -
.What Are You Going to Embroider
Whatever .t Is to Be, You Will Find
Best Assortment of Stamped
Goods in Our Art Store
Something suited to almost every room In the house, and to almost
every member of the family.
Stamped Pin Cushions, finished
for use, top and back trimmed all
with cluny lace and fringe,
STAMPED WAIST PAT
TERNS. jt fine voile, nft
for rosebud embroidery, MnC
STAMPED LINEN L'UNCHEON
CLOTHS In three sizes 36-lnch
98c, s5-lnch. 31 SO, 54-Inch, 32 00.
We can match up sets from the
7-Inch dolly to the E4-tnch cloth.
STAMPED DOILIES Designed
for the new punch work, eyelet or
solid embroidery, 7c. 10c, 12Hc, and
CENTERPIECES Stamped on
natural color or green linen, 11 to
36-lnches, 39c to 93c.
6x9 Seamless Wilton Rug
strictly high-grade CC JZ
reduced from Jl. to fU.O
ster Rugs re
Herald Contestants. Ittenllon!
now on must register their names w
to be eligible for the Parlor Suite
winner of the 33,000 house and lot
minster Rugs "JBT-plp jffflelB&rai
reduced from JSJtSeSrPjIc JaSEjj3js!5jf&3''
Lansburgh Furniture and Carpet Co.
512 Ninth Street N. W.
We Give Votes in The Herald's $25,000 Contest
Take elevator to fourth floor and
save from $1 50 to $2 50.
Fourth Floor, Washington
Loan and Trust Company,
Ninth and F Streets
Open Saturday Evenings.
We Rive Herald IC5.0OO contest to ten.
A Sharp Saving!
$1.25, $1.50. and -J fs(
$2.50 Razors... '-WW
The very finest grades razors
that have a keen edge and keep It.
Sacrificed to make room for new
1208 Wisconsin Ave. H.W
Phone W. 57.
vc Eire Herald (1,000 contest votes
BEE HIVE MARKET
N Rosenblatt. Prop
Groceries, Meats, Provisions,
Home Dressed Poultry.
Orders sent for and delivered.
Phone N 334
o euro ot U Th Huild 33.01 Uouau
! 1 ssrssss.rsssssi I r-
M 1 sss. V oasssss H 1
j e m Bi " 1
i T liaM. j-I H B-sH T !
G ! j D
fcss,VSOA V VVVs VVVVVVVtVVsVsVVVVS)VVVVVVVVVVV
50c, 65c, 98c
Stamped Waist Pat
terns, new and exclu- ffi
slve designs 75c val-flljn
ues To-day at . www
WHITE LINEN CENTERPIECES
For punch work, eyelet, solid em
broidery, or braiding
STAMPED PILLOW TOPS of
white heavy linen in the natural
color and mercerized poplin, in tan
and green, designed for punch work,
bead work, and French embroldWry
39c and 50c
Those who enter the contest from
Ith us within two weeks after entry
which we are going to give to the
O W No Less
t 1 IrrM'H.TH I IH
T Campbell's Ttobasco
T Catsup .. . .
3. Campbell's Tomato
T Campbell's Baked Beans 1A.
T irlth tomato sauce T
First and You Sts.
I Phone forth 2377 t
J We jclve Herald IC3.0O0 T
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