Newspaper Page Text
WKIiSKSDAY, AUGUST IS. 19 54.
SOTS MAMSWSE % J *P&dLuf->%y4n. f I It o*o* TVr^rfftnii S ■• ■* cim n WIMNTI M| WANT Is(om with toy ilrsifr 1 •■*** MM fltetaattf. Boh nodded, ■mi milt Uw door. It Mo ®w rooot ho otood by oodo fl*l*rtog tho heavy cord * ttod hooh tho old'toohtonod hoafltag* Th* oarty viator doth hod ohioodoi tho oatl oourt which to dmtod Woolf hotwooo two hooooo, o oooot that, opoo tho hrlfhtoot day* haow tho oiia for ooiy o tootioc im ot iiortoo 0000. • Mttio boy 004 .inrtud ood did; tho oily nt vhleb tcvotcbod oodor hoot ood thot could ooror bo ggliaewaft avar. tho try thot o both aettad ood troll ood thot bod Wocobrd bo low toeboo lo go many toon, thooort of natat. tropic ood ortt too*loo ptooto thot to oooimar, •wall ffow hi tho ohodod spot. o—otoooUy ho hod—with o amllo Ol hfoolt lor hi* owo oolf pity and shot Wtdoh ho doomed, bto "rather jhßow hobtt of ooolocr-llkoood bo ooori to Mo life: bo bod worked work •I the Uaio lo rooioto spots IBM haft Wo Air from people of ttwlrhd optrit Mo hod worked mm Mo obllobo dors ood tho mo hsaoto if too hod boon abort and K The* lloroho bad com* and be MM Mi “mert day*" were done •oi he hod fflwo oboost mad from lippfOM . . ood then (be clouds ho< flu tMeheoed thot the oourt. In twotfoei, eeamed hrtght No hod Not Marsha. Ho would ShM mother ood bo moat wolb mm of tho way olooo; his the IB tosh to ho o oao-woman man. •NobMl weak agaia. bo oald on Eotb ood abarpl) He saw at-If tho moot sapping of all evil O destructive habit which hwd tow hope and usefulness, lie moot mm let himself go that way. be trla, be beard a lljfht tap on (Mldßor. Mu. Com* 10, pleasewas •oawered by Marsha's pushing the OMsbe you happier, H she said, and as It she had learned her mess*** word by word. *TII toko yonr money. Bot I dm’t ooed H." *1 (bought for elgorrts and “to ao amok lag much; your Bother thinks I smoked rather too "•at yoo ware so dependent—" "N* I have other things now I dos t mtso omohlag." she broke In t* toy. "hot If you'd rather I took poor money. I’ll take It" "Teo'vo beoo so wonderfully •and.” Bo sold “ood kind?" "No, really I lore hot!" MtyiN T yoo thlok I should en *■* goto o ouraoroinpanlon bo Nr* I leave? I've thought It would Be tee murk for you. the constant ' finis- Toe should get out." "Xu, ptumu doa't. I like It this uuy. I’d much rather you didn’t 1m Cl bayous else We get thing beau Uy Bub-" "My dear?" h# murmured. He ibuld MM help that nor did ha want , te la Oft* roN she was perfect and Be was certain that she did not pro land la It "I Wauled you lo eee what I have Is* your mother . . Christmas, you Bhow , . , and wa ll hara to give tarh other things, you know, bo cause af bur " Taa. I have your present. You heedst hint any more!" Mm leeched a trifle unsteadily. Mi* buster bad earrted her swiftly he the dead days. *1 Bara somethin* splendid for P**’" aha smeared him proudly. Mu fullowud bar Into her room. | BBt brought from bur closet vari | has packets; be saw, with o rise of teidarwasa. that ska enjoyed open *• (Bum fur him. that she was as use trad as a child would have been. TMifs beautifully wrapped.” he •oH) "If* a shams to maku you flMMBtt I Boiit "Oh, but I want to? If* no trouble. Fra weatud tu show them to you | Mr asm* time, hut for eome ruoaon I rather Inched courage. 1 thought l M might burs you. Thus I thought * I tush yuur mossy, you could look •weeooooooeoeeoooouu••••’ ; Today’’' Anniversaries •uuuoooo*• • ••••••••••*•* i [ |lp —. Napoleon Bonaparte. | Hfeuvrh Mddtur Kmperor. horn, i thed May h, IASI. I Iff I Mir Walter Scott, Eng-j M B noveimt and poet. horn. I>ied Mft ti. mis. I ITB§ TBontus Ur Quineey,! ftNfßah author, born. Died Drc. •. IMP IBR4 CBodea G. Ltlond* of.my prueanta. I do want to know what bur yon think sho’ll Ilka thorn." Ha stared on a lavender dressing flown; ha who didn’t know buckram from chiffon flngartd It But people did that, ht’d sunn them doing It. "It’e lovely!” he maanrad her. *hu said, softly, shyly, “I put things In thu pockets. I thought It would surprise hur." Shs brought forth o matching haodkurchiof, a little lavender bot tl# of smelling salts, a small, Ivory slephant; a tiny, gold scissors, o pockst of solttolro cords In o laven dar leather caa* and from the last pocket aha Dronght o silver chain that was stnddsd with amethysts. He was deeply touched, but he •old. os lightly os h# could, "I would think oow thot oven you could use o little of what you see as my money.” "But Bob. the Investment wasn’t graot. No! as great as I wanted to bars It Tbs chain was my mother’s. I wanted your mother to have It I never was nice enough to wear it And I thought she’d like knowing 1 wanted her to havo It, you tee?” Ho turned to her; she was looking up questlonlngly. "I’ll never be able to thank you," be murmured thickly and then, rather slowly, he lifted one of her bonds to hold it against his lips. He saw her lips tremble; he thought sho sold "Thank you,” but later, re* membering mistily, be could not be certain of thot LI R did remember that she had hurried on to tell hint, with lips that still trembled a little, that •Be had. too. for his mother an as sortment of very old-fashioned plants In small pota; that aha had thought hls mother would like them on a window sill, and that she had scoured New York to And them . .. mignonette, and hearfs-esse. hens and-rhlckens and such ... and that she’d loved doing It "They’re sweet,” she said; “Han nah hot them in o corner of the pantry wboro she’s certain your mother won’t And them. 1 visit them each day! And If anything happened to anyone of them, J think I’d ex pire! I’ll show them to you tomor row," she ended shyly, "If you have time.’’ "I’ll have time," he promised, heart swelling. He stared down at her. flushed, happy, young. Where was the girl who had drawled, "Boh, darling old thing—do get me an orchid or two. With a few valley llliea thrown In for luck! You know?” And how could this new creature have suffered Oeoffrey Tar* Teton’s soiled caresses? But she bad. The dinner gong rang as he stiff ened and grew rigid from recollec tion. "Lord. and I’m not even changed!" he murmured. “Could I put studs In for you?" she appealed In little above a whis per. He answered loudly, chilly, with, "I can do very well for myself, thank you.” Her face changed, she grew pale; then she flushed hotly. And as he closed the door he saw that she had stood, motionless, look ing after him. She had thought, "To have you hack! To have yon back; I want you so; I don’t think I can live with out you!" Hurrying with hls dressing he de cided he must, hereafter, avoid such moments when he could. Otherwise (why the devil must ties stick at the back of a collar?) he would some day let go. sweep her into his arms and hold her close. He would tell her that nothing mattered but baring her whom be loved, despite everything the was, wae not But he must not think of that! He met Marsha at the head of the ■lair. “We’re frightfully late!" she said with compunction. * *• ’ She explained breathlessly, to Mr*, rowers, that they had talked and forgotten the hour. Mrs. Powers nodded, smiled. Boh, having settled hls mother, pushed a chair beneath Matwha and. leaning down and over her, he klsaed her cheek. “She’s quit* o marvel!" he said to hls mother. (Bartholomew’s tray tilted dangerously!) "and we know It, don’t we?" "Very gay," Bartholomew report ed la the kitchen, “and he’s a show- In’ hta feeling at a gentleman should —and would. Quite, If you’d ask me, an hlnfatuation and of the kind that will last." "And what did he do?” asked Ella, whose cap had slid to a rakish angle. fCUnhb. Jf. #T K. ffml -*-T.yl*r) Sob leave*, tomorrow. tto Mexico. ("Hans Breltmann”), noted edi tor-author of his day, born in Philadelphia. Died March 20, 1903. 1 S.'IH -Charles Kemble Fox, ac tor. horn in Boston. Died Jan. 17. 1875. IH4r>—Walter Crane, English illustrator, author, born. Died Mar. 14, 1915. 1855 —Walter H. Page, au thor. editor and diplomat, born at Cnry, N. C. Died at Pinehurst, N. C., Dec. 21, 1918. Subscribe lor Tho Citizen. Jl* SPORTS 1 PIRATES STAGE LATE RALLY TO DEFEAT GIANTS j TIGERS DOWN YANKS TWICE TO EXTEND CONSECUTIVE WINNING STREAK TO FOUR. TEEN GAMES VMpet-lNi to Vkr Cittern) NEW YORK. Aug. 15.—The furious rush of the rampant De troit Tigers—baseball’s newest "team of destiny’’—carried them to two sensational victories over the New York Yankees, extending their winning streak to 14 con secutive games and propelled them toward their first American League pennant in a quarter of a century. Rising to extraordinary heights before one of the greatest crowds in the history of baseball, Mickey Cochranes spectacular crew rout ed the great Lefty Gomez to score a 9 to 5 triumph in the first game ami then pounded the Yankee right-hander. Red Ruffing, to cap ture the second game. 7 to 3, as Lynwood Rowe, youthful pitching giant, registered his thirteenth ( consecutive victory. . Cleveland sluggers pounded, three Washington pitchers for 10 ' hits to capture a 5-1 verdict from | the Griffmen. The Indians hungj up four runs in the first inning, I knocking Walter Stewart out of j the box. Jack Russell then went i to the mound, remaining until the ninth, when Bob Birke relieved him. Mel Harder, Cleveland pitcher, yielded but four hits. Lefty Grove, Red Sox twirler, let the St. Louis Browns down with six hits to win the first game of the current series. 7 to 3. Two pitching veterans, Dazzy Vance and Jess Haines, limited Philadelphia to five hits and the Cardinals took the opening game. of the series from the Phillies,j 5 to 1. Vance, who retired in, the eighth with a blistered finger, gave only three hits in seven in ning. Haines got credit for the victory. Benny Frey shutout the Dodg ers with seven hits and gave no walks as the Reds opened their final home stand against the east ern clubs of the National League with a 5 to 0 victory over Brook lyn. Danny Taylor made three Brooklyn hits but fanned with runners on second and third the fourth time he came up. A pair of pitching veterans. Burleigh Grimes and Waite Hoyt, got the better of the brilliant Carl Hubbell on the mound as the Pi rates turned back the Giants, 3 to 2. in the first game of the league leaders’ final invasion ofj the west. With every man in the line-up getting at least two hits, the Bos ton Braves pounded out a 15 to 2 victory over the Cubs in the open ing game of the series. The summaries; NATIONAL LEAGUE At Pittsburgh R. H. E. New York 2 0 1 Pittsburgh 3 5 1 Batteries; Hubbell and Ban ning; Grimes. Hoyt and Padden. At Cincinnati R. H. E. Brooklyn 0 7 1 Cincinnati 5 11 1 Batteries: Benge and Lopez; Frey and Lombardi. At Chicago R. H. E. Boston 15 23 0 Chicago 2 8 0 Batteries: Brandt and Hogan; Bush, Tinning, Joiner, Root and O’Farrell. At St. Louis R. H. E. Philadelphia * 1 5 0 St. Louis 5 8 1 Batteries: Johnson. E. Moore, Hansen and J. Wilson. Todd; Vance, Haines and Delancey. AMERICAN LEAGUE First Game At New York R. H. E.! Detroit 9 12 Oj New York 5 11 21 Batteries: Crowder. Marberry J and Hayworth; Gomez. Deshong. Allen, Van Atta and Dickey. Second Game At New York R. H. E. Detroit 7 12 1 New’ York 3 4 0 j Batteries: Rowe and Cochrane;; Ruffing and Jorgens. At Washington R. H. E. Cleveland 5 10 3 Washington 1 4 Oj Batteries: Harder and Pytlak;; THE KEY WEST CITIZEN tooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooouooouoououuuutuooi FOLLOWING THROUGH (By JOVE) HIT BY PITCHER! When boys are young in the game of baseball, the hardest thing for them to do is to stand up at the plate against a fast-ball | pitcher without fear. It is natural, to duck back when someone throws something at you, especially a ! rounded, speeding pellet as a! baseball. Experience in the game controls this fear and reduces it; to a minimum. Then comes the, time when the player is hit-by-‘ pitcher for the first time. In variably a period follows when he ' doesn’t feel exactly comfortable; at the plate, but time wili wipe j but that fear again. Then—batter, hit in the head! No other injury’ in baseball is so dangerous to morale. Usually the one hit in this manner is knocked uncon- j conscious. After he recovers, he! may turn into a foot-in-the-bucket j batter. This is one who pulls his j left foot away from the plat© when the ball is thrown and thus : makes it doubly-difficult to secure ; a smooth swing and proper timing j of the pitch. Nearly every ball player sooner or later is hit on ! some part of his body, but the hit j on the head is always guarded j against by pitcher and batsman. It is a dangerous injury. FOOT-IN-BUCKET! Many remedies for the foot-in- j the-bucket batter have been tried.! It is not difficult to cure, but it 1 does require immediate attention, j Coaches in the colleges and larg er ball leagues now get a steady i pitcher and have him put well I controlled balls over the plate,! first letting the batter in ques-j tion stand up and watch them go! by and then allowing him to take i his cut at it. If he still jerks his ‘ foot away, a backstop is put in back of him, so that he cannot step but into the ball and toward the plate. This undoubtedly is a terrifying experience at first. To realize that the ball is coming in \ one’s general direction and there 1 is no way to jump away from it would try anyone whose mind is | concentrated on the possibility of j being struck. This backstop-nieth- j od is usually effective after the first few pitches when the batter j quickly overcomes his fear of the} swiftly hurled ball. THEY CAN TAKE IT— Everyone is shaken by the shock of being hit. But few j hall plavers allow it to affect; them. Lou Gehrig, of the Yanks, j was hit in the head a few weeks j hack and lately has been clouting at a clip surpassing all his for- j mer records. Injuries in this line j do cause club managers consider- j able worry but we don’t believe it j will ever go so far that helmets j will be supplied players as in foot ball. I eeeeeeeeeea-. | CLASSIFIED COLUMN i ee*******eeneaeeaeee**ee FOR SALE i FOR SALE 2B-foot Cabin j Cruiser, fully equipped. Write j Box A, The Citizen. atigS MIMEOGRAPH PAPER 5OO j sheets, $1.25. The Artman ENGRAVED CARDS—IOO cards,' $2.50. The Artment Press. j aup7| TYPEWRITING PAPER 5OO j sheets, 75c. The Artman Press. , aujr7j LOST LOST —Friday evening at Pe- Molay Dance, Half Moon Breast Pin with three little blue flow ers. Reward if returned to 1218 Margaret street augl4-3t Stewart. Russell, Burke and Bol ton. At Boston R. H. E. St. Louis 3 6 1 ; Boston 7 9 11 Batteries: Coffman and Hems-1 ley; Grove and Ferrell. i Chicago at Philadelphia, post-! poned, wet grounds. INJURY CAREER Speaking of injuries in a local sense, we always recall Popin (Hard Luck) Acevedo. To date he claims to have been hit by pitched, batted and thrown balls about 50 times. He has been hit in the head a number of times. He has a broken arm, sustained in play. His left ankle has bad about six serious sprains and his right, three. Last year he dislo cated a rib, then suffered a deep gash in the midriff by falling against a barbed wire fence in the outfield. His face was once gashed by another trailing wire fence and bruised from still an other collision. But except for his arm, he feels just as healthy to day as before he started his in jury career. “PLANCHA, PLANCHA!" The Spanish atmosphere here is to be stressed by the FERA. One of the most interesting points of the Spanish has been mentioned but little in the past. This is in the way they play baseball. Teams from Cuba, composed wholly of natives of that \ island, tour the United States each summer and are greeted by large crowds every where. There is a peculiar fasci nation in the pep and emotions of the Spanish ball player out on the field. It is a treat to see the Cuban managers here make speeches in their native language to the stands and then have an in terpreter deliver the same in Eng lish. Spanish “kidding” between managers, players and crowds teems with interest. The fans are closer to the players here. To hear the coaches and players urg ing on their teams with “Un Hil le!”. “A Hit!”, and "PlanehaJ Plancha!”. “Bunt, Bunt!” is eher-i ished by the American-speaking folk here. How much greater a source of ever-present interest to visiting sportsmen and tourists attending our games! GLORY OF THE PAST— Sitting on the old Athletic Club! porch in the afternoon watch’ng • the bathers, old timers recall the) glory of our beaches in the past. J When the Athletic Club had canoes and boats and a pier and well kept dressing rooms nd basketball courts and a gym ! nil of equipment. The Coral fle | Casino then had a noted “long* pier” and there was a promenade' walk built over the water closer to shore. It is one of the fondest hopes of Key Westers that the J FERA may bring back our beau tiful bathing beaches and perhaps j build a long boardwalk along the i shore. Visitors would find delight; where now there are huge rocks over which one must walk to reach the sandy “bar” a little way out. THE STANDINGS AMERICAN LEAGUE Club— W. L. Pci. i Detroit 73 37 .664 New York 66 43 .606 Cleveland 58 49 542 i Boston ~...59 53 .527 Washington 49 59 .454 I St. Louis 47 58 .448 Philadelphia 42 61 .404 | Chicago 38 72 .315 NATIONAL LEAGUE Club— W. L. Pet. I New York ... 70 40 .636 Chicago 66 44 .589 i St. Louis 63 46 .578 ! Boston 55 54 .505 Pittsburgh 53 54 .495 Brooklyn 45 61 .425 Philadelphia 44 64 .407 Cincinnati 38 71 .349 TODAY’S GAMES AMERICAN LEAGUE Cleveland at Washington. St. Louis at Boston. Detroit at New York. Chicago at Philadelphia, two games. NATIONAL LEAGUE Philadelphia at St. Louis. Brooklyn at Cincinnati, two 1 games. New York at Pittsburgh, two ■ j games. j ( Boston at Chicago. I Today’s Birthdays •••••••••• Edna Ferber of New York, not ed author, born at Kalamazoo, Mich., 47 years ago. Ethel Barrymore, famed ac tress, born in Philadelphia, 55 years ago. Robert A. (“Capt. Bob”) Bart lett, noted explorer, born in New foundland, 59 years ago. Albert Spaulding, violinist, born in Chicago, 46 years ago. Judge George S. Brown of the U. S. Customs Court, born in Bal timore, 63 years ago. Walter S. Campbell (“Stanley Vestal”), Univ. of Oklahoma pro fessor of English and writer, born at Sevry, Kans., 47 years ago. Jacob J. Shubert of New York, theatrical manager, born at Syra cuse. N. Y., 54 years ago. Col. T. E. Lawrence (“T. F.. Shaw”). England’s mystery man, soldier, scholar and author, born ; 46 years ago. ••••*•**••••••••••*••• Today In History • •••••••••••••••■••••••a* 1790—John Carroll, consecrat ed in England as first Roman Catholic bishop in United States. 1812—Chicago evacuated by its settlers during war with England. 1846 —“The Californian,” first American newspaper in California, began issue at Monterey. , ■■ 1914—Panama Canal opened for commercial traffic. Legals I\ TIIK rorXTY Jt nC.K’S rornT l\ \\n FOR MOMIOR rorNTl. FI.A. IN IMIOBATK. Xotiee of Application by Kx ecutor To Compromise Claim of the Estate of Antonio Artolozaga, deceased. Against Paul E. RoxseUe and Mary R. Rosselle. To Emelin Artolozaga, if she he living, and if she be dead, to tho daughters of the said Entelia Artolozaga and their heirs, and To All Other Per sons Who May He Interested: Notice is hereby given that the undersigned executor of the T.ast Will and Testament of Antonio Artolozaga. deceased, late of Mon roe Countv, Florida, will on the 17th day of September 1934. apply to the County Judge for an order authorizing the executor to com promise claim which the executor has against Paul E. Rosselle in the sum of $450.90 principal and $205.86 interest, which is secured by mort gage on I.ots 9 and 10, Block 13, of Tract Seventeen (17). according to Key West Investment Company’s Subdivision of part of Tract Seven teen (17), for the sum of SIOO.OO and the cost of these proceedings. Said application will lie based on petition setting forth details of the proposed compromise and settle ment now on file with the County Judge. Kev West, Florida, August 14. 1934. J. J. TREVOR. Executor of the I.ast Will and Testament of Anlonlo Artolozaga, deceased. W. H. MAI,ONE. Attorney for Executor. auglo-22-29; sept',-12 SUMMON* si pnnMK court of the state OF NEW YORK, WESTCHESTER ’■ COUNTY. FEDERAL RESERVE HANK OF NEW YORK and HIRAM E. MEEKER, as Receiver of FIRST NATIONAL BANK IN MAMARONECK, Plaintiffs, —against— OERTRUDE DRESSING. HO WARD DRESSING and WIL LIAM. E. BAKER, Defendants. TO THE ABOVE NAMED DE FENDANTS: Y( if ARE HEREBY SUMMONED to answer the complaint in this ac tion, and to serve a copy of your answer, or, if the complaint is not served with this summons, to serve u notice of appearance on the plain tiff’s attorneys within twenty days alter the service of this summons, exclusive of the day of service; and in case of your failure to appear, or answer, judgment will he taken against you by default, for the re lief demanded in the complaint. Dated, June 6th, 1934. LYNCH. CAH.N & WEED Attorneys for Plaintiffs Office & P. O. Address Bar Building White Plains, New York TO GERTRUDE DRESSING and HOWARD DRESSING: The foregoing summons is served upon you by publication pursuant to an order of Hon. W. F. Bleakley, one of the Justices of the Supreme Court of the State of New York, dated the 3rd day of August. 1934, and filed with the complaint in the office of the clerk of the County of Westchester, at the office of said clerk in the City of White Plains, New York. The object of the above entitled action is to set aside, as fraudulent against these plaintiffs, the trans fer by deed from the defendant Gertrude Dressing to the defendant William K. Bilker of: “ALL those certain lots, pieces or parcels of land situate, lying and being in the Towns of Har rison and R.ve, County of West ehester and State of New York, designated as lots numbers twenty-seven (27), twenty eight (2S) and twenty-nine (29) on a certain map entitled ‘Map of Brevoort lark, Town of Harrison, Westchester County, New York, Subdivision by James F. Goerke, C. E” dated June 1908 and filed in the of fice of the Register of the County of Westchester, on July 28, 1908 as Map Number 1815.” and to have said premises sold to satisfy the claims of plaintiffs against the defendants Gertrude Dressing and Howard Dressing. Dated, August 4. 1934. LYNCH, CAHN & WEED Attorneys for Plaintiff Office & P. O. Address Bar Building White Plains, New York aug;S-l-22-29; septa-12 Popular Firms IN... Popular Lines CAKES and PASTRIES _ i Just Call 818 and Have t READY-TO-SERVE PASTRY DESSERT Delivered to You Maloney & Peacock C*************•••••••• INSURANCE Office: 319 Duval Street TELEPHONE NO. 1 1 ( THE PORTER-ALLEN j COMPANY i < A “FOR RENT” AD! i On the Classified Page \ IS SURE TO REACH \ THE PERSON YOU SEEK i t PHONE 51 the KEY WEST CITIZEN; i ••••••••••••••••••••••• —READ— THE KEY WEST i SUNDAY STAR; ( Subscription $2 Per Year Key West’s Only Sundoy Paper ! < Business Office Citizen < Building PHONE 51 i ANHEUSER-BUSCH j BUBWEISER l D R AUGHT BEER, glass 5c —At— , < THE CAVE INN J OLD OAKEN BUCKET j DEPRESSION CAFE BLUE HEAVEN CAFE ! HAPPY DAYS BEER GARDEN ' SLOPPY JOE’S PLACE ! Smith, Richardson and; Conroy A. LOPEZ, Agent. ( aaron McConnell ! 536 Fleming Street < i j ! i WATCHMAKER. JEWELER ! AND ENGRAVER See Him For Your Next Work < ALL PRICES REDUCED < Hours: 9to 12—-1 to 9 J Open Saturday Night* | PAGE THREE : PLANTS, FLOWERS. i VINES > ' Cocoanut Plant*, ouch 11* Hibiscus Plants, each Hi.Mi > Bougainvillea, Red or Pue- S pie so. • ti.ee ! Poinsett!* Plants, BO* to fll.flfl } Crotons, each ■■■■ Mu } Turks Cap, e*rh Sfl* J Roses, dozen, tl.se I South Florida Nmery \ Phone 597 Cathee.ee St i I PLUMBING > • DURO PUMPS \ PLUMBING SUPPUBI ! PHONE 34ft I ; JOHN C PARK i ; 328 SIMONTON ST. i HAPPY DAYS ARE HERE Try Your Meek At > Delmomico Rettmmrmmt ► 1 Cuban Reer, aereed with meals Me | Bod we. see Bane IRe i Sis Course Dinner*. ...... ee*. 7 Bn. aad flfle > ••••••••••••••••••••••• | OUR PURE MILK > \ MAKES HEALTHY CHIL DREN AND BETTER \ BABIES : | Nethlag Take* the Phi, mt I Pare Milk and Cream ) PHONE lift > : SOLANO’S DAIRY ► \ Aad Let Ua Supply AH the | ! Family j ! RUSSELL’S I | CIGAR STM I \ DAILY BASEBALL ■ TURNS BY WIREI i | Come in nnd get the rM from Major League Gaft i I CIGARS CIGARH SOFT DRINKS, ft M fll 1 Dural Mf*ft l Our Reputation itl ped ia every paft I of p PRINT I A DONE BY M I ARTMANj Citizen H PHO N M