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Ifift lirii 11 TSTftirn 1 rtiiiMtMN iriffiit.
RED men will save food
Expert to Teach Squaws How
to Save Wheat by Using
Omaha, Neb.—Indians are not one
Whit behind the white man when it
comes to food conservation. They
want their squaws to have a "food
matron" Just like their white breth
ren. Fifty leaders of the Omaha In
(Uan tribe called on State Food Ad
ministrator G. W. Wattles and asked
•him to intercede with the "great white
father" at Washington to have B\od
Administrator Hoover appoint a ma
tron to explain to the squaws how to
jMtve the wheat by using substitutes.
In the past nothing but wheat has
#ver been used on the reservation, but
Jhe Indians have not only sent their
boys to fight for Uncle Sam, but they
Wiut to do their bit at home.
OLDEST WOMAN IS
CARRIED TO GRAVE
One of the oldest colored women of
Dayton, Mrs. Katie Conings, was laid
to rest in Woodland cemetery Sunday
afternoon, following funeral services
at the home of her son, John Thomas,
30 Meade street, where she made her
home during recent years. She leaves
to survive her three sons, one daughter
and four grandchildren, who are all
residents of Dayton. i
Her husband, Ed Conings, was bell
ringer in the early days. He died 20
years ago. His duty was to call out
the names and appearances of lost
children and to tell of public auctions. I
MT. OLIVE NOTES
Sunday, July 7th, 1918, no less than
three hundred dollars are expected
Sunday. Kev. T. J. Smith, of Zion
Baptist, will preach at 3 o'clock. Rev.
i Day of Eaker St. will join in. Rev.
Anderson of Bethel has pledged his
support and every pastor who ha? v
church are invited with their members,
i Fill Mt. Olive to her full capacity.'
Let Edgemont see that our uptown
friends are with us for God and hu
manity. The Carnival closed Sunday
[with a successful week on Saturday
evening. There will be a lawn fete
on the church lawn. Come and en
joy the kbt of the festivities before
To the members of Mt. Olive: Be
on time Sunday morning as it will be
a busy day and we want you back at
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cSil Ik|***^4* »*&.
Letterheads, Billheads, Envelopes,
Wedding Invitations, Statements
Hand Bills, Booklets
Office Phone Main 4189 Res. Phone, Main
ir.'N^ "-•5f'5#~, .,""7
4 *,' "J Ld #/jl
ip- *'y U-:.^ ':i
f** .• yi
The piK'liot Kticia! will i»v a part of
the l.'iwii U't.e. A insaulifttl quilt will
lie given iw iy by the Missionary So
ciety. Refreshments will be served.
Come and help us win the victory at
Mrs, B. Parker
The Hawaiian Ilair (i o w e
Guaranteed to grow the hair
inches in li months, provided
you use the whole treatment.
313 Sprngue St. ik il Main 8(i()l
438 We«t Fifth Street Daytan, Ohio
GARFIELD W JONES &: DAVID JONES
John Hard, asst. Licensed EmbaJmer |j
v.- ,, .-• \. v.- -o
fei-.4 5 Vi«»
I? -.-- ?-Vf .i #'1 f-#S
Si Bell Main 4189 W. 488 6th. St.
I Motor Service
Service to All Transfer
l.n and out of town Motor Service
Contract by Week, Month, Year
Trunks to or from Union Station
Piccicing In Season.
Res. Phone Home 3879 j]
that we PAY you like the mt. FIRESIDE MUTUAL INSURANCE CO
Call me and get Prices
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,.S! *V TH*
-A aJi v Hi TED STATES
-*4-5 'OOMJ .N.HK WT
^.^y-^.^:,.,^'T,..»«' r^1 iiiiy'j"^^--
'.•*• '",V« "•.
I S $ i
sickness, accident and
y^,-jjprg-1 'Mjfr frfr-fl* 1"
V- 'V. V.. ,f./\ fe
•••IllliW I -wsap——
Saoolio doing its work. Scouring
for US.Marine Corps recruits.
APPLY AT ANY
posT OFFICE lately
SERVICE UNDER THIS EMBLEM
Billiard and Pool Parlors
Candies, Confectionary, Soft Drinks, Tobacco, Cigars, Cigarettes
LOCAL and FOREIGN DAILIES
RACE PAPERS Chicago Defender, Freeman, —Tbe Crisis
1 Private Telephone 1005 W. 5 th
Bell PliMie 3897
"Automobile Heaise and Carriages"
Office 636 W. 5th Dayton, Ohio
THE HOME STORE
N. Av Anderson, Prop.
Groceries and Notions
Bell Main 7269
FREE GROCERIES given in carse of stckiiess or Accident
THE VALUE SPECIALIST
1 30 South Jefferson Street
Watches, Jewelry, Diamonds, Silverware
Leather Goods, utlery, elc.
Watches Repaired Specticles Fitted
Are You Buying
,- ", ~"*v" t't I 'f
FUNERAL DIRECTOR AND LICENSED EMBALMER
PROMPT AND COURTEOUS TREATMENT TO ALL
324 5pr«i«e St.
..... V w
If you buy 25c Thrift Stamps at the rate
of only one a day, and exchanged each book
of 16 [with I 7c] for a certifidate worth
$5.00 in 1923 ,you are saving money at
the rate of $ 10.00 a month.
Good investment, isn't it? And a patriotic habit besides—for
everyjsingle Thrift Stamp is a little added momentum behind
the one great common desire—to shoten this war.
^thrift Stamps are for sale at the postoffice, by ail mail:
earners and at most stores.
58/V fj. l-JbsLL?*^* «/«•kr" i i*.
346 W. 5th Sn,,, M. 2782
i. -'i I
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