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title: 'The Washington times. (Washington [D.C.]) 1902-1939, December 09, 1912, LAST EDITION, Page 10, Image 10',
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TH1C vn.a,ioN TIMES. MONDAY, DECEMBER , 1912.
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Mrs. Taft Will Attend
Julia Murdock Tells of Present "Old Homestead"
For The Times' Children
, Just Before It's Bedtime
Concert This Afternoon
Players Who Were Members of Original Company
HISS FLORENCE SCHNEIDER,
Daughter of Mr. and Mr. T. Franklin
Mils Florence Schneider, daughter of
Sir. and Mrs. T. Franklin Schneider.
will ho presented to Washington society
nt a large leceptlon thin nfternoon at
the Cairo, from t until 7 o'clock.
I'alms, ferns, und Southern smllax
have been used to adorn the parlors,
mid In tho ballroom tho chief decora
tions will Ixi huge clusters of pink
roses ami carnations and the many
tloral tributes to the debutante,
Mrs. Schneider will receive her guests
In a- gown of gray charmeuss made
with an over drapery of embroidered
tulle nnd trimmed with touches ot
diiche.ss ce nnd ermine. The debutante
will wear u pink rliarmeuse frock made
with an overdress of crystal embroid
ered net. Hhc will carry an armful of
pink rofes and lilies of the valley.
Asslbtlng In receiving the guest will
lie MImi Genevieve Clurk. Miss Helen
McPiimber, Miss Sally Williams, Miss
Klolso Oime. Mil Marie Adams, and
Mies Dorothy Sliuey.
Mrs. William Ambroee, Mrs. Clark
Junes, Mrs. Marchand. and Mrs. Klnne
will preside lit the punch bowl during
tha afternoon, nnd Mrs. Dan The'v
Wright, Mrs. Rudolph. Mrs. Hlckling,
unit Mrs. I.lsnci will preside n'. the tea
Twenty young girls, all debutantes of
latt hcayoii, will assist In the dining
loom. Among them will be Miss Icicle
llokn Smith, Miss Atnpura Klvero. Miss
Crenshaw MIkh Hazel Cox, Mis Gran
din, MIbn Virginia Mlllun, Miss Cooper,
mill .Miss Kiitherlne Ulrney.
Mrs. James Marlon Johnston will en
tertain u trd party this afternoon.
Dr. ami Mrs. Duncan McKim will be
hosts for a dinner purty tomorrow
The Ketond Gorman Secretary and
Madame Kienllii will entertnln u small
i umpany nt dinner tonight and will fol
low It with dancing.
The French ambassador returned to
Washington ycsteyliiy from New York,
and tonight, he and Madame Jusaerand
will entertain at dinner In compliment
to the Ambassador to France, nnd Mrs.
Myron T. derrick.
Miss Louise Itobcrtson has Issued In
ltatlon for u caul party ut the Cairo
on December 2ft.
Leonard Wod. Jr., a freshman at
Ilarvaid, will Join his parents, the Chief
of Staff, t'. S. A., and Mrs, Leonard
Wood, at their home In Fort Myer. for
the Christmas holidays. He Is one of
the most popular of the young Harvard
students whu will b In town for the
numerous dinners and dances given for
the younger set.
Miss Hanna W. Taylor will entertain
n number of the younger people of so
ciety at a caid purtv tonight.
The Secretary of Commerce and Labor
and Mrs. Nagel returned to Washington
today from St. Louis, where they went
last v. unit to attend the wedding of Mrs,
Nn gel's nlice.
'Jitme. nit rro, wife of tho Minister of
Cuba, will not 1" nblo to tako an active
part in the social uffalr of the season,
c wing to Illness
An exhibition under the auspices ot
the Iloatd of Trustees of the Social Set
tlement, the Neighborhood House, and
Mrs. nulstlnn Memmlc'.e, chairman of
the Ifidustrl'il committee, Is being held
trdav ut Ruusaher's in the small ball
room. - -Congressman
Albeit L. Durleson of
Texus. ami Mrs. riiilleon, have nrrlvej
In Washington foi tin season, an! are
established at the Hotel Powhatan,
The flrM dance of the season of tho
(icorgeluuii Assembly will be held thU
evening at Llnihlctim Hull.
Dr. and Mis. Kdwlu H, TJehreml,
formeily of K i-trcet, nro now located
In their new home, 1S3I IJlltmore street.
Il.irij Ilellbrun und daughters,
Mls-s Helm and Miss Alice, who havs
bfui the gutts of Mis, T. nrlzcnatelii,
of Fifth street, have teturned to their
home m Mt. Vernon, N", y,
Sir. and Mrs, Alf Ash, of 1S."3 Newton
street, are spending the month at tho
Hotel Wolcott, New York.
Mr, and Mrs. Momoe Luchr, former
ly of Wellington, are now residing In
Mr. Taft will occupy the presidential
box at the New National Theater thin
afternoon for the concert of Mme.
Alma Oluek. With her w'll be Mrs
Westcott, Mrs. Slater, Miss dwynn, und
Miss Helen Taft will he among; the
dinner guests of Miss Marjory Colton
this evening, ptccedlng tho large dance
which Mr. nnd Mm. Arthur Jeffrey Far
sons a iv g'vlng In honor of Miss
Col. Robert M, Thompson will enter
tain in hie box at the concert at tho New
National Theater this evening Mr. Jus
tice and Mra. Lurlon und Horace H.
Tlcke's for tho entertainment which
Mr. Kdcon Bradley In giving Saturday
afternoon for the benefit of tho Home
for Incurnbles as the opening of her
new music room can be purchased from
Mrs. Archibald Hopkins, at 1W". or fiom )
airs, urauiey, at i:j Connecticut ave
nue. An orchestra from the Cavalry
Band will plav throughout the after
noon for the dancing.
Mrs. L'. H. Brooke will leave Wash
ington Saturday for New York where
she will remain until Just before Christ
mas. Ml Marguarettu Brooke, who
!o visiting In LoUiivllto. Ky.. will no'
return to Washington until she cornea
to Join her mother upon her return from
Mr. Albert L. Mills wilt Im at home
this afternoon at her residence In K
Mrs. Adams, wife or the First Assist-
fnt Me4.rft.art. nt the Interior Derjart-
ment. will receive Mondays duilng the
f-. MnPrtv ttlfd tt fniiffrmamnii tr-
Cny. of New Jersey, will receive Tuee-
days during Kebrtiary.
Mrs. Borland, wife of Congressman
rtnrlni,1 nf fl.nnrl iflll h. Ml 1inm
the last Tuesday of each month at her
residence, 1113 sixteenth alrcei.
McGowan, wife of near Admiral
Mcnowan, U. H. N.. will entertain ut
luncheon on Thursday.
M. nill..int. ufln nt ItrlfT flnn
n,nn T. milsanle. IT. M A., retired.
will he hostess at luncheon Saturday.
Hrlg. Gen. William U Marshall, U.
a k rA.lr.ft anil Mr. Mnrnhnlt will
be dinner hosts at .the Chevy Ch.tso
Club Saturday evening.
rii. rvtiY-mnnrfftnt nf the Marine Corns
and Mr. William P. Blddle will enter
tain ut dinner on Friday, necemoer
ii n.i nimmhir a). Uurinr the latter
part of January they will be hosts ut
ItTr nrtA Xfr. CumilAl Knnncei will
entortaln at a large dinner and danco
on Wednesday evcnli.g.
Ml Ruth Parker, who si.ent the
week-end In Baltimore, will return to
Washington thl afternoon.
Senator James A. O'Onrman and Mrs.
vr-nv.nM nf v.w York, have arrived
In Wahlngton for the season, and have
taken n apartment at mo iioici -
Mis. Reynolds Hitt ha returned to
Washington after spending several
days In New York.
Mis Cecelia Mav I at Doughcregan
Manor, tho Maryland country place of
Mr. and Mr. Charle Carroll Lee, with
whom he will attend the first german
In Baltimore tonight. Mis Foote has
gone to Baltimore, and will also at
tend the german.
fienor Don Algnra do Terreros. of the
Mexican embassy, 1 In Philadelphia to
attend the dance which Mm. James F.
Sullivan will give tonight for her
Mr. and Mrs. Sidney I. Ucseellcvre
have sent out cards announcing the
marriage of their daughter, Ml Nellie
Ecker Bcusellevre, to William Kre
Lamb. The wedding took place at noon
on Friday, December 6, at the home of
the bride's parent at 315 E street north
eat, the Bev. J. MacBrldo Sterrctt, lec
tor of All Souls' Mission, officiating In
the presence of the members of the
families and a few friends.
The brldo wore a tailored suit of white
seige, with a whlto hat, und carried a
tiouriuct of lilies of the valley.
After a wedding breakfast Mr,t and
Mrs. Lamb left Washington for New
York and Bermuda. Upon their return
they will bo at homo after January 1 at
the Newton, 14 I street.
Miss lloaalle Waters, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Somerset R. Wutcis, of Mas
sachusetts avenue, will leuvo Washing,
ton today for New York to spend sev
eral weeks with Miss Katheilno Hum-
Miss Frances Benjamin Johnston It
spending a week with her aunt, Mrs.
Sounder Johnston, of 1S2 Fifteenth
street, prior to ditmuiitellng her house
and studio In this city. Ml Johnston
1 now established in New York, where
her mother and Mrs. ( J. Hagun will
make their home with her,
Alpha Elu Chapter of Kappa Blgma
gava u tea t.t their home on Vermont
avenue yesterday afternoon. Arrange
ments for the ttffulr were made by
Tyler Henry and V. Galloway, Among
thoe present were:
Miss Henry, Mies Hill, Mies Smoot,
Miss Crossley, Miss Gordon. Miss Mil
ler, Misses Helen und Morctta Harvey,
Mist Connelly, Miss Moro. Miss Ii.
Pigeon, Mil- Ferris, Miss Dorsey, Miss
Hart ting. Miss Smith, Miss Grace
Mackintosh, and McBt.ru. Hunt, Lynn,
Henry, Smith, Claytor, Hahn, White.
Fogle, Hamlin, Nnsh, Van Wagoner,
Walton, Flathci-s Laylln McCray, Isom,
Wcods, Galloway, Williams, Morse, and
The chaperons were Mr, and Mrs.
Lnylln and Mr, and Mrs. Henry,
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Lcit to Right MESSRS.
Nowada)s, when the theatrical
morgue is filled with pUys that have
lived a week or two. or nt most a
month, after having beep taken to
Broudway, it Is interesting to note the
continued success of a plav that Iiuh
almost come to be an Institution of the
country. That nlay is, of course, "The
Old llomesteud," which opens this even
In: in the Columbia Theater, a pluy
which tannot be measured by present
day standaidd, el a pluy ho young that
It delights and entertains as much a
It has been morn than n uuartcr of a
century since this (harming plav of
New England country llfii first enter
tained theatergoers. Those who saw It
twenty-live years ago delight In seeing
It again, and those of the younger gen
eration who see It for the first time,
enjoy It Just as much as any of the
plays of the present day. A quarter of
a century is u Iciig- time for an thing to
endure. A quartet of a century as h
continuous run for a play Is something
so remarkable thut It causes olio to
panso in wonder what this erund old
story has that gives It such life. For
twenty-seven years, to he exact, this
show ha been on the roud, and hero
Is one of the reason: It bus u human
life story, truthfully told, that Is Just
as enjoyable today as It win when Den
man Thompnon wrote anil produced It.
With the company coming to the Co
lumbia there are actors and actresses
Will have one dish that has both
engaging flavour and true nourishment
the strength-giving, life-sustaining fac
tors which exist in wheat and barley,
stored thereby Summer's sun for Win
And remember Grape -Nuts food
is more than "something good to eat.'
It is a brain and body buiider rich in the vital phosphates
so essential to the daily rebuilding of the tissue cells of
Brain and Nerves.
Grape-NuU carries in most digestible form the food
elements that make muscle, vigor, and nerve.
"There's a Reason" for Grape-Nuts
Postum Cereal Co., Ltd., Pure Food Factories, Battle Creek, Mich. ,
CLARE, KAMMERLEE, SNADER, CLARK, PATCH, MISS BOUSTEAD, MISS
who lme hten playing their iftle for
moie than twenty-two ears not play
lug them, hut living them. One of Den.
man Thompson's peculiarities. It In
said, was that he would nut allow any
or his company to "act." He made them
appear natural: live their pirt: and III
this. niHnv sec another reason for tho
play's rcniarkublo success.
tins Kammerlee started In the first
production of "The Old Homestead"
thnt penman Thompson put out, and
for lwent. seven years has had the
He Is one of the bassos In the double
quartet, and also has u leading position
In the cast. Fred Clare has been tho
tramp for twenty-five vears. Marearot
Rousted has been the same Anna MsrU
Murdock for the same length, of time,
George L. Patch has seen, twenty
three years of service as Len llolbrook,
and Charles II. Clark, who made his
murk as Kcth Perkln twenty years ago.
Is still In tho same purt. Muggto Brcycr
has been Aunt Matilda nineteen years,
and Annie. Thompson, daughter of the
author. Is now playing Mrs. Hopkins,
though twenty-seven vears ago Miss
Thompson was the oilglnal "Rickety
Ann" In the pluy, the part written for
her bv her father.
E. L. Snuder. as Joshua Whltcomh,
has seven vears to his credit. There
are nine of tho Juvenile members who
have been associated with the old play
for from live to ten vears.
Time or space will hardly permit.
though an Interesting story It would he,
to tell moro nt length of these "old
school" folk. For truly thev are of the
"old school" of dramatic art. Tho good
Passing mention should he made, how
ever, of Mrs. Margaret llreyer, who
fifty years ugo appeared as the "Chim
ney Fairy" with f W. Gouldock In
"The Cricket on the lliarth," und later
with Keene, Uurrett, Forrest, and oth
ers. Also Charlts W. Clark, whoc
ft rot auPearuncn wus with J. Boni
face and Joseph Proctor ut the old Na
tional Theater In Boston, In . This
young-old actor and actress have no
Intention of retiring from tho stage.
They both say, "Wo've lost track of our
blrthdajs. but we huvo many years of
youth and usefulness yet beforo us,
though, of course, the youth Is In the
heart." One has but to meet them to
be convinced of the truth of their asser
tion. It Is a wonderful old Play, with a
wonderful old history.
The hlstoiy of Dcnman Thompson's
Ufa Is nono the less absorbing than tho
history of the pla. He started In
life In the mall town of Glrard, Pn.,
und wus lured from tho narrow con
fines of village life by a small cross
roads circus that wintered there. After
many and vurltd fortunes hu finally
found an abiding place In Toronto, Can
udu, where he played many parts,
anrlrig froi.i "L'nelo Tom" to "Julius
Caesar." lie finally made Ms hit in
"The Old Homestead," though ho had
,CflS Oaafaaal Hit at Wkaat, L
1 STl fc' " If
' Virtn tof"! Canal d. UnMaa H
f jjf &. sikt, u, a, a, f
Urp A FOOD
f VjE si Siisii iIhii1iiiii
I E.r -CCONOMY-
VttaVrS- rottaatf MMrfsara4amhf
lJ -?" wirwi saHoasatia
IS7 a i 1.,'
THOMPSON, MRS. BREYER.
reached his forty-fifth year before the
tide turned In his favor., Buch wis Us
volume, however, thut It was difficult
to upprcclute. und the money flowed
Into his coffers In a steady stream for
twenty-live ycir thereafter, until he
was railed by death, and It still con
tinues to benefit his family.
Umman Thompson endeared himself
to ull who came in contact with him.
Ha was the friend of Presidents and
puuprs alike, und when his death cume
a ear ago last April, he left a lasting
memorial of himself to tho American
people In the delightful old pluy that
will serve to keep his memory green
for scores of ears to come.
Engagement Query Leads
Sir Thomas to "Cuss"
BT. LOUIS. Dec. 9. 8lr Thomas Lip
ton used a "cuss" word Just a little ono
while being Interviewed by reportcis
here. Ha was making a rupld-lire
statement saying he would build n
Shaniiock V for a ruco on the PaclnV
coast when some one asked him about
his reported engagement to u young
woman of Denver.
Thee rumors are coming up all the
time." said I.lpton. "There have been
hundreds of them. So rar a I am con
cerned, f don't care, but It Is damned
embarrassing for tha voung woman,
"I merely met her and her famllv In
Knglund. and told them good-by. Wny,
the glil Is nothing but a young thing."
fljfr Quality Always
This is 'the working plan
the high cost of living.
This Week's Special Offerings
Norway Mackerel, 8-lb. kit 99c
Pink Alaska Salmon, can 10c
Double-tip Matches, 7 boxes 25c
Pacific Toilet Paper, 7 rolls 25c
Laundry Starch, 2 lbs 7c
Marshall's Kippered Herring, 2 cans 25c
Prunes, 45 to a lb., lb 10c
Iona Succotash, 3 cans 25c
Golden Wax Beans, 3 cans 25c
Iona Spinach, can - 10c
Pretzels, lb 7c
Flaked Fish, pkg 3c
A & P Cocoa, Va-lb. can 17c
See the Magnificent
Display of Xmas Gifts
at our Premium Parlors,
Le Droit Building,
8th and F SU.
These bcatltlfull articles are given
awav for (he premium tickets dis
tributed by all A & P stoics.
A & P Seeded Raisins, lb. . 10c
A & P Seedless Raisins, lb. 12c
A & P Cleaned Currants, lb. 12c
Sult'na Seedless Raisins, lb. 15c
Imported Citron, lb 20c
Orange or Lemon, lb 15c
Imported Malaga Raisins,
I Fine Teas wTuTl!!. njfiifckS: ". " A & P Coffees p
I m. i .. ..ri. If 1S311 " nw. 3TnU'M;lJlJZfiw Center market. Qui,.,,, cin ,. fi
Choicest any- if ,0 mh , KauftrOarinr sin n-t K wki. il 1 UUna '" , P
tleH at tOe to J1.00 I 1S25 wi.coniln a. .lTljilllll?riA4lM tth & K ts nikt. II " ,'.' " '.
pound, II 14 11 nt. ne. SiT C1 PO &. Saiiem mkt. it. If 1.1 R.id . r
I Ask for Pie- v. ,,n un'1 ',' " " . jaTTa. ULf lu -!. ' ' ' 'j,.11'.1 Hriocb !J t lb . ' r
TIMES WANT ADS BRING RESULTS .
BILLY no was sent to market one
morning, his mother w-as too
busy preserving to go. o hc
told Hilly 1'Ig to take 111 basket
and go to town.
"I want you to bring homo a nleo fat
duck," she said, "and don't you stop to
sleep or talk to Hilly dost on the way.
do straight to tho market and right
"How can I," said Billy Pig. "the
road turn nnd I cannot go over the
"You silly, Billy," sold hi mother, "I
mean don't you stop, go straight
8o Hilly Pig started off, he minded
this time, for he had een the folly of
disobedience, nnd he soon reached the
market and tilled tho basket.
The duck was o ntop nnd Billy was
hurrying through the woods when he
heard omc one calling hi name.
He looked around und coming down
another path was Mr. Vox. "Good
morning. Hilly Pig," he said. "You look
very fit In your white suit and your red
"X don't have fits." replied Billy Pfg
wUhlng Jlr. Fox would not stop him.
"Oh. I know that," said Mr. Fox
laughing. "I mean that you look very
nice you should always wear white."
Billy Pig did not reply for he In.
tended to mind his mother thl time,
nd bo right straight home, so he
walked past Mr. Fox. Mr. Fox, how
over, had no Intention of being left
In this manner, so he said: "Walt a
minute. Bllry Pig. I want to see your
red cap; I am thinking of getting one.
Why, what In tho world are you doing
with that spoiled duck?" he said, as
though he had Just noticed It.
"That Is a good duck," replied Billy
I'lg. "I Just got It from the market."
"Well, well, you certainly ure un easy
one to let that market man sell you :i
duck that Is bad," suld Mr. Fox. "Why,
Hilly I'lg, I could not think of letting
ou tako that bad duck homo to your
good mother. I am too good u. friend
of yours to do that."
"What is tho matter with It?" asked
Billy Pig, taking the duck from the
basket and looking at It. "I do not
see anything tho matter with It."
"Thut is because, you aro not u good
Judge of ducks, ' replied M,r. Fox.
"Now-. I can tell a good duck from a
bad duck Just us soon aa I seo It. no
mutter how far on I urn. That duel:
died from fright, und a duck that dies
from fright should never be eaten.
Throw it uwuv. Mlllv llc- nH i i .,..
right that you should carry It all tho
wuy nunie euo,er. xou nuvo too Heavy
n load now for u little fellow.
"I Insist upon your throwing awuy
thut duck that was frightened to death."
Billy Pig hesitated. "I guess I better
mw) u nuinc. nt. saia; motnar oan
lell whether It Is good or not. and -I
am very strong, Mr.. Fox. I carrr
heavier baskets than this sometimes.'
"Do you?" said Mr. Fox. "Well, I feel
It my duty to lighten this one by one
duck. It Is not good. Don't let me
have to tell you ugaln to throw thit
duck out of your basket."
Poor Billy Pig did not know what to
do. He did not think the duck wns bad.
and yet Mr. Fox ought to know, and
he seemed to think he should not carrv
It uny farther, so Billy Pig threw tho
duck In the bushes und started tn ,i
Mr. Fox stood-smiling to himself to I
think he had got his supper so easily I
when he heard Home one say: "Pick up i
your duck. Blllv Pig. Mr. Fox made u I
mistake; It Is not spoiled." 1
ine lowest races rossioie
of the A & P Stores, which stand between its millions of customers and
London Layer Raisins, lb. . 10c
Arabian Dates, lb 10c
Florida Oranges, doz. 18c & 24c
California Navel Oranges,
Turkey Figs, lb 15c
Table Apples, doz 25c
Cranberries, quart 10c
Malaga Grapes, lb 12c
Finest Mixed Nuts, lb 20c
Good Mixed Nuts, 6 lbs.. .$1.00
Soft Shell Almonds, lb.... 25c
Paper Shell Almonds, lb.. .25c
Brazil Nuts, lb 15c
Sicily Filberts, lb 18c
Drake Almonds, lb 20c
Large Pecans, lb 20c
HELPS BILLY PIG.
Billy vno hurrying " I
TIRO.UGH THEVfOODO j
Billy Pig and Mr. Fox turned around
and there whs Billy Ooat with hH head
lowered and pointed In tho direction of
"You made a mistake, Mr. Fox. t am
sure," said Billy Moat, his head and
horns shaking as he spoke.
"Well, perhaps I did." said Mr. Fox,
moving away. "I seldom make a mli
take, but I guess I did this time," AnJ
off he ran.
"Pick up your duck," said Billy Coat,
"you are the ono that Is frightened to
death, not the duck- it Is ull right. That
sly Mr. Fox was trying to make yoa
think It was bad, and when you were
out of s!gh.t he would have carried It
oft to his cave and eaten It for hi sup
per." Billy Pig picked up the duck and put
It In his basket. Ho was thinking ot all
the tricks he had played lin Billy Ooat.
and wondered what he should say to
him for helping him.
Billy float spoke first. "I guess wo
are about even on pluying tricks," ho
said, "I will help you carry your bas
ktt; It looks heavy."
"Thank ou." replied Billy Pig. "Tho
basket Isn't heavy, but 1 should be Rlad
nf our company, and I thank you also
for saving my duck."
"Oh! that is nil right!" replied Blllv
Ooat. "I am ulways glad to help a
friend, and thnt Mr. Fox needs a god
Ii sson, and I should have only been ton
glad to have butted him."
"Blllv Ooat It a pretty good fellow."
Blllv Pig told his mother when he
riHched home. "Ho helped me. carrv
inv basket through tho woods." He,
did not tell her about Mr. Fox, and how
ncur he came to losing tho duck.
Tomorrow's Story: "Drusllla's Vanity."
"The Romance Of a Poor Girl." 3 Reels.
Double Feature. Today. Virginia.
MISS WOOD. MAKES
Keeping In close touch with th
latest New York modes, you am
nriurcd of smart stle and indi
viduality; and you ure guaranteed
n faultless lit and perfect work
mnnshlp. One-piece Dresses,$4.00
Miss Wood 74 R St. N. W.
Best Elgin iflC
Butter, lb 4-U
Pure Lard, j CQ
New York State f)()Q
Cheese, lb LU
Eggs, doz J"
Eggs, doz Ui
Richardson & Roberts Plum
Pudding, can, 10c, 23c & 43c
Pure Mince Meat, lb. 12c & 20c
Borden's Malted Milk, bot. .50c
A & P California Lemon
Cling Peaches, can 20c
Sultana Lemon Cling Peaches,
Iona Peaches, can 14c
Fancy Rice, 4 lbs 25c
Navy Beans 6c
Marrow Beans, lb 8c
Red Kidney Beans, lb.,... 7c
Black F.ye Peas, lb 7c
.Lentils, lb 7c
Yellow Eye Beans, lb 7c