Newspaper Page Text
ALBUQUERQUE MORNING JOURNAL1
December 30, 1,921.
IN 11. S. S
II IIG DECK
Smaller Area Was Sown
By Half a Million Acres;
Condition of Crop Dec. 1
. , Below That of Last Year
(By The Associated TrcM.)
Washington, Dec. 29. Winter
wheat was sown this fall on a Small
rea by half a million acres than a
year ai;o, the department of agri
culture's report today showed. The
condition of the crop on December
1 also was considerably below what
it was a year ago and below the
ten-year average condition by 13
The area sown to rye Is one
fifth larger this year than a year
ago and the condition of the crop
better than on December 1 last
year and also better than the ten
. Kansas, largest grower of wheat,
with one-fourth the country's total
area, has 300,000 acres less than a
year ago, while the condition of the
.crop in that state is only 54 per
cent of normal, compared with a
condition of 8S per cent a year ago.
The area sown to winter wheat
this fall is 44,293,000 acres, which
is 1.2 per cent less than the re
viaed estimated area sown In the
fall of 1920, which was 44,847,000
acres, the department of agriculture
announced. The condition of win
ter wheat on December 1 was 76
per cent of a normal, compared
with 87.9 a year ago and 85.2 two
years ago and 89 the ten-year aver
age. The area sown to rye Is 6,184,
000 acres, which is 22.6 per cent
more than tne revised ramni
area sown in the fall of 1920, which
was 4,228,000 acres. The condi
tion of rye on December 1, was
92.2 per cent of a normal compared
with 90.5 a year ago, 89.8 two years
go and 90.8 the ten-year average.
The winter wheat area and con
dition on December 1 by Important
producing states follow:
Pennsylvania, 1,405,000 acres;
Ohio, 2,327.000 and 93.
Indiana, 2,053.000 and 92.
Illinois, 2,775,000 and 93.
Michigan, 923,000 and 92.
, Missouri, 3.058.000 and 87.
Nebraska, 3, 954,000 and 80.
Kansas, 11,569.000 and 60.
Oklahoma, 3,550.000 and 54.
Washington, 1.292,000 and 79.
Oregon. 894,000 and 92.
IIE'S A GOOD MAN TO ITAVE AROUND,
THAT'S WHY BROWNS BOUGHT SHORTEN
1 h ' Chick Shorten.
r' , '
1 ' ' ' !
While talk of bigger deala was
flying around the meetings of the
big league owners in New York
the Browns purchased Chick
Shorten from the Tigers at the
price. Shorten doesnt
rank among the most brilliant
outfielders and he is weak in
fielding ground balls. But he is
a good pinch hitter and is a val
uable asset to any club because
of his agreeable personality and
his winning spirit Shorten
failed to get the opportunity he
expected at Detroit, but gave the
club the best he had. Cobb's
wealth of outfielders caused him
to let Shorten go, -
I ' I
I Theaters Today I
(I! j Tbe Amnclutrri I'r .)
Washingtn, Dec. 29. Combined
, resources and liabilities of the
twelve federal reserve banks at the
close of business December 28,
were reported tonight by the fed
eral reserve board in thousands ot
dollars as follows:
Gold and gold certificates, $380.-
Gold settlement fund, T. B.
Total gold held by banks, $915,
Gold with federal reserve agents,
Gold redemption fund, $108,221.
Total gold reserves, $2,869,000.
Legal tender notes, silver, etc.,
Total reserves, $2,992,200.
Bills discounted: Becuyrt by
United Ptates government obliga
All other, $692,640.
Bills bought in open market,
Total bills on hand. $1,294,07$.
V. 8. bonds and notes, $59,472.
U. S. Certificates of indebted
ness: One year certificates (Pitt
man act), $119,000.
All other. $62,472.
Municipal warrants, $334.
Total earning assets, $1,615,881.
Bank premises, $35,015.
Five per cent redemption funds
against P. R. bank notes, $7,896.
Uncollected items, $569,766.
All other resources, $20,578.
.Total resources, $5,151,306.
Capital paid In, $103,186.
.Reserve for government fran
chise tax, $57,444.
Member bank, reserve, account,
All other, $28,872.
Total deposits, $1,764,524.
P. R. notes In actual circulation,
P. R. bank notes in circulation,
liet liability, $84,548. ,
Deferred availability items,
All other liabilities, $25,32$.
Total liabilities, $5,151,306.
Ratio of total reserves to depos
it and P. R. note liabilities com
bined, 71.1 per cent.
Ratio of gold reserves to F. R.
notes in circulation after setting
aside 35 per cent against depoBit
liabilities, 97.2 per cent.
FOOTBAMi PliAYEU DIES.
Danville, III., Dec. 29. Floyd
Ernest Garlln, 17, fullback of the
Westville, 111., high school football
team, died last night as the1 result
of injuries received in a game on
, The lighthouse on Heligoland Is
said to possess the most powerful
light in the world 40,000,000
"R" Theater I.eonce Ferret pre
sents "The Money Maniac," dis
tributed by the Pathe corporation;
also presenting a two-reel comedy,
"Hetty's Green-eyed Monster," fea
turing Muriel Ostrlche.
Lyric Tlirnler Alice Calhoun,
a popular film star on the Lyric
circuit, is at this theater today as
the leading star in "The Matri
monial Weh," a Vitntrraph picture;
"Just in Time," a laughable two
reel comedy, featuring "Snooky,
I'astiino Theater Repeating
"Where the Lights Are Low," with
SesHue Haynhawa as the star; also
repeating "The Toreador," in which
Clyde Cook is starring.
scenes in the Alice Calhoun pro
duction, "The Matrimonial Web'
which will be shown at Lyric thea
ter today and tomorrow. The
story by C. Graham Baker has Its
locale in a quaint fishing village,
Miss Calhoun a entire supporting
company, Including Joseph Strik
er, her leading man, William Riley
Hatch, Charles Mackay, Armand
Cortes, Dick Lee and many others,
spent several weeks at Rockport,
Maine, making scenes for this
Tho story Is one of unusual in
terest and presents the star la
many new phases of her emotional
ability, proving her to bo a player
not confined to any particular type
production. In "The Matrimonial
Web" ahe appears first as tho
daughter of a revenue agent, an
unsophisticated country girl. In or
der to save her father's position,
and unknown to him, she attempts
to round up a band of smugglers.
In seeking clues, the trail leads her
into some of the dives of the un
derworld. She mixes with fre
quenters of these dives, and Is
picked up by a man who has a
double purpose In Inducing her to
spend the night upon an Island
where the smuggler is at work.
Here she meets the hero and an In
teresting love story develops. The
picture is full of action and beau-
In England he staged some tiful scenic backgrounds, a large
scenes on the River Thames of the portion of the scenes being taken
famous houseboat colony, in spam j one or cioors. for the most part
he chose a quaint and picturesque . the interiors are In tho shack of
village In the Pyrenees mountains, I the smuggler but there are never-
closo to tho French border. In his tneiess several magnificent In
MOVTCY MANIACS riTtSTIT
OF FOWTXK BASIS OF
A THRILLING ROMANCE
With a cast of American princi
pals. Including Henry G. Sell, Rob
ert Elliott and Lucy Fox, Leonce
Pcrret, the producer and director,
sailed from New York on board the
"Franco" and produced "Tho
Money Maniac" in France, Eng
land and Spain
studio In Paris he staged the in
Adapted by Mr. Perret from a
story by Loui.s Letang called "Ro
lande, T,a Divine," "The Money
Maniac," as shown today and to
morrow at the "B" theater, un
folds two romances while it tells
a story of Intrigue and adventure
thrill-packed with sensational sur
The leading figure in tne story
terinrs showing tho palatial homes
of the hero's, parents and the girl
who attempts to trick the hero into
NEW HA YAK A WA HIT IX
"WHERE LIGHTS ARK LOW,"
REPEATING AT PASTIME
, STAR riNTIs 1
Seesue Hayakawa, the eminent
Japanese-American film star, has
never hppn eonn Vin. t .... nnni.
is a man whosa greed for moneyi0 ... , . . , . . .
has warped his soul. When an oil " ' '7 ."V ;"
gusher Is struck on a tract of land vehicle, M here Lights Are LoW,
in Texas lointlv owned by five pPo-1'?leaaed by R-C Pictures corpora
te, he is not satisfied with his " exhibited for the first
fifth share but seejta to secure the
But the plotter becomes the vic
tim of his own trap and is foiled
In a thrilling and sensational cli
max, that brings the story to a
finish that Is satisfactory to all
In addition to Robert Elliot.
Henry G. Sell and Lucy Fox, the
cant Includes a prize-winning Span
ish beauty, Marcya Capri, and Ivo
Dawson and Euuene Breon.
"TnE MATRIMOVATj WEB"
IS A STORY WRITTEN' FOR,
MISS ALICE CALHOUN
One of tho oldest towns on the
Atlantic coast Is used for exterior
MOST TALKED OF
DUE TO ADVANCE
f, i ?
nine ai ine 1'astime tneater yes
terday and which is being repeated
Mr. Hayakawa has many notable
productions to his credit but none
has carried greater dramatic Inter
est or sheer entertainment value
than "Where Lights Are Low," the
story of which was written by
Lloyd Osborne, step-son of Rob
ert Louis Stevenson.
Among the many engrossing epi
sodes in the production are several
very Interesting scenes laid in San
Francisco's famous Chinatown be
fore fire laid it waste. Other epi
sodes show how a Chinese prince
defies the Iron wall of tradition and
wins thglrl ho loves; how Chinese
girls are sold into slavery; how a
mandarin's son sinks in social posi
tion until ho becomes a day laborer
in an American Chinatown; how a
man hoards his savings for years
to buy back the girl he loves from
a Chinese slave dealer and how he
proves that love is the greatest
force In the world.
. "Where Lights Are Low" unreels
a vivid story of adventure with the
thread of action carrying all the
way from far off China to the secret
haunts of San Francisco's China
town. Colin Campbell, one of the fore
most screen directors of the day,
and under whose direction "The
First Born" was filmed directed
"Where Lights Are Low" and has
been credited by film critics with
having achieved a notable piece of
work. The screen version of
"Whore Lights Are tow," which
was adapted from the novel "East
is East," Is by Jack Cunningham
and the art direction was In the
capable hands ct Robert Ellis, who
won great praise for the unusual
merit of his work In "The First
Jack Ben tier.
Jack Bentley, star pitcher of tnj
famous Baltimore Oriole team
which walked away with the Inter
national League race last year, ill
booked to pbiy in the majors next
sc. n. Bentlay has announced ba
CLAPHAM WINS MATCn.
Honolulu, T. H., Dec. 29. Sara
Clapham of England, light heavy
weight wrestler, defeated Bull
Montana of Los Angeles, in two
straight falls here last night.
Clapham took the first fall In &S
minutes and the second in 60 min
utes, 17 and 2-5 seconds.
After this date I will not be re
sponsible for any bills contract
ed by my wife.
E. D. KIPP.
- . : A-?3!
TO STOP COUGHING AT NIGHT.
When anyone is suffering from
bronchial affliction or has a cough
ihat lingers on and grows worse at
night, the loss of sleep tends to
will not play another year with th , m0re serious the longer it Is neg
Baltimore team. .Jack Dunn, Oriol lected. Mrs. M. Suter, 647 Long
owner, has refused big offers for .hrook Ave., Stratford, Conn., writes:
Bentley, preferring to keep him as I "Foley's Honey and Tar has given
one of his aRgTepation of blir 1 m ' Kreat reIle' fro severe at
kasruers. It is believed now that tack of bronchitU." No medicine
U will accept a bie purss for tho l higher throughout the na
llinwoi " y"" i,tIon as a family remedy for colds,
ri"g."& '"..., " I coughs and croup. Bold everywhere.
$73,000 Has Been Raised
In Renewed Campaign
$77,000 More Will Mee
More than $73,000 has been
raised In the renewed drive for the
Albuquerque hotel. Approximate
ly 177.000 more are needed to
reach the total requirement ot
1350,000, which is figured as the
minimum amount to erect a suit
Many of the subscriptions yet
terday were made when it became
known to prospects that the re
newed subscription was not neces
sarlly a cash one, but could be
paid at any time during 1922. The
payment for the subscriptions can
be arranged to suit the conven
ience of the subscriber at various
intervals during the year and the
deferred payments do not draw
Twelve additional workers made
the showing yesterday possible.
Although the subscriptions since
Christmas have not been as largo
as was hoped by Sidney Weil, cam
paign manager, he was still hope
ful last night that the amount
might be completed by the new
More workers are needed to
complete the drive for isubscrlp
tions with a reasonable time. Half
of the additional amount needed
when the renewed campaign start
ed haS been subscribed during the
nast two weeks. At the present
rate, it will require fifteen more
days to completo the amount, but
at the luncheon of workers yester
day, it was decided to go through
with the drive if it takes all win
ter. However, It is believed that
with fifty workers today and to
morrow, the drive can be finished
in those two days.
Every booster who has even a
few minutes which he can give to
th drive totUy and Saturday Is
urged to notli.' the committee at
the Chamber of Commerce, in or
der that team mates may be ar
ranged for and a list of live pros
Br The Amnrlatril rre.
. New York, Dec. 29. The Na
tional Collegiate Athletic associa
tion today definitely declined the
Invitation of the American Olympic
association to Join with It In future
participation In Olympic games.
The vote was 48 to 0 against
such affiliation in the present form
of Olympic association's organization.
The collegiate association also
went on record as favoring "the
Idea of an organization of a na
tional athletic federation," pro
posed by Secretary of War Weeks.
A resolution to this effect said In
part "that the question of tht ex
tent and manner of the partloJpa
tlon of this organization In Nie
proposed national athletic federa
tion ba left to the deputy commit
tee of the N. C. A. A., or the board
of directors if there Is one, for dis
cussion and report one year hence."
The collegiate association adopt
ed certain recommendations made
by the newly formed Football
Coaches association as presented by
Mai. Charles Haley of West Point.
The most Interesting of these
was the suggestion that tne foot
ball rules committee prepare an
addendum to the football playing
rules to provide for the playing of
the game by boys of 15 years of
age and under. Suggestions for
these proposed rules provided for
following the first boys system or
heeling the catch of every punt and
ceasing to tackle and piling on
whenever the hoy called "held."
NATIONAL TOUR TO BE
MADE BY GENE DEBS
(By The Ansorlnted Trent.)
Chicago', Dec. 29. Eugene V.
Debs will make a national tour
under auspices of the socialist
party, It was announced here to
day at national socialist head
quarters. O. C. Wilson, state sec
retary for Illinois said that mem
bers of the party's national ex
ecutive committee expected to
meet with Mr. Debs within a few
days to work out details of his
future work with the party.
Mr. Debs is expected to visit
socialist headquarters and make
an address In Chicago in the next
three or four , weeks.
MrS. Pharln rnltnn VrnA fa
the first woman to be elected to
membersnip on the board of alder
men of Macon, Ga.
v i II mom
Dr. Jauiid baa absolute proof that tU'
berculoele can ba healed In all cltmatea
by THE INHALANT METHOD. Reaulti
ara nation-wide. For further particular!
addreaa THE INHALANT METHOD CO..
Hull 60 Union Learua Bids., Key No.
12, Loa Angelea, Calif.
, NOTICE OP PROBATE.
In the Probate Court,- State of New
Mexico, County of Bernalillo.
In the Matter of the Last will and
Testament of Nicholas M. Cuda
To Cora E. Cudabae. Alfred Cuda
bae, Hiram Cudabae, and To
AH Whom It Mny Concern:
You are hereby notified that a
paper purporting to be the last
will and testament of Nicholas M.
Cudabae, deceased, has this day
been filed In the Bernalillo Probate
Court, and that said court has set
the same for hearing at the court
house In Old Albuquerque, New
Mexico, at the hour of 10 o'clock a.
m. on the 19th day of January,
1922, at which time and place any
person Interested may appear and
show cause why the said will
shujild not be admitted to probate.
Witness my hand and the seal of
the said court on this 16th day of
(Seal) FRED CKOLLOTT, I
(Special Correspondence to The Joornal.)
Raton, N. M., Sept. 29. Twenty
eight Raton Rotarians and their
ladles motored down to Springer
Monday night, bearing gifts and
Christmas cheer to the lads at the
state reform school. This Is the
second Christmas visit paid the
boys in what Is expected will be
come an annual event.
A gift from each Rotarian to
each boy In the school was supple
mented this year by three base
balls, a bat and a sweater from
Dimick Baldwin of the Raton Kl
wanis club. The sweater was for
the lad who does duty outside.
Superintendent Blake and the
boys greeted the visitors warmly. A
delightful two hours was epent in
singing by the Rotarians and the
lads separately and together, in
speeches by President Fisher of
the club, Rotarian Ruth of the
boys' work committee, Rotarian
Carson and Rotarian White, presi
dent of the reform school board,
and In the enjoyment of a fine
eight-reel Wallace Reld film which
Mr. White had brought down for
the purpose. Afterwards all sat
down to a table luncheon which
had been spread by the school
management and which was great
ly enjoyed. Mrs. Parish, a mem
ber of the board, and Mrs. Josle
T.ockard, principal of one of the
Raton schools, spoke at the lunch
Great Improvement was shown
In Uie management of the school
since last year and in the building
and its equipment. A real home
atmosphere has supplanted the
Institutional atmosphere which has
marked the place for many years.
Entertainment of wholesome char
acter Is being provided and excel
lent educational opportunities are
not lacking. The boys are fortu
nate In being under the control of
Superintendent Blake, who deals
with them humanely, iuetly and
with the aim of developing the best
in them, to ther end that they may
become assets to the stato rather
CIRCLES STIRRED AS
BANK CLOSES DOORS
(By Tha Aaanclntcd Prena.)
Rome, Dec. 29 (bv the Associated
Press.) The closing of the doors
of the Banca Italiana dl Sconto to
day created considerable of e stir
in Italian financial circles. The
suspension of payments followed
an announcement bv the govern
ment of a modified moratorium
pendfng the withholding ot pay
ments by certain corporations. The
bank Is one of the largest in Italy.
The Stefan I agency says that the
Italian government has taken steps
to guarantee the creditors of the
bank agnlnst losses and eventually
to place the bank In a more favor
London, Dec. 29. A dispatch
from Rome to the Central New
gency says n syndicate ef banks
there has collected 180,000.000 lire
to restore the Banca Italiana dl
Oconto. The dispatch adds that El
Epochs announces that an agree
ment has been renorted with the
current creditors of the bank.
GRIM REAPER IS WHETTIRG 111$
SCYTHE FOR HARVEST OF PRO
LIQUOR DRIRKERS ABOUT 1S2S
Cleveland. O., Assistant City Chemist Sees
Good Business Ahead for the Undertakers,
Resulting From Poison Taken Into the Sys
tem When Drinking Moonshine Booze.
Journal Want Ads bring results.
Cleveland, O., Dec. 29. Under
takers will have a prosperous
year about 1926 In the opinion of
analytlo and consulting chemists
here, because, they claim, the
Grim Reaper Is whetting his
scythe for a harvest ot prohlbl
tion liquor drinkers.
Hundreds of persons are slow
ly but surely asphyxiating them
selves, according to J. M. Ko
vachy, assistant city chemist, by
unsuspectingly assimilating the
ffblsons found in almost every
sample of what was believed to
be "pure bonded" liquor. Hun
dreds of samples are brought to
Kovachy each month for anal
ysis, he said, and all thus- far
analyzed have contained a high
percentage of fusel oil in the raw.
In large quantities, consumed by
steady drinking, fusel oil changes
the blood from oxyheml-globln to
methemiglobln, he Insists.
In Other words, Kovachy says,
fusel oil removes the oxygen
from the blood, causes the Hps
and body to turn blue and has
the same effect as asphyxiation.
'Illicit peddlers of whisky use
ethlylacetate for flavoring pur
poses in soma cases, and this is
very injurious if taken in any
quantity, acting as a heart de
pressant, the chemist declared.
M. B. Curtis, proprietor of the
Chemical Laboratories, advises
the present day drinker to "ana
lyze vtell before using." Traces
of adulteration that clip year aft
er year from a life have been
found in almost every bottle of
alleged "bonded" liquor he has
analyzed, he asserted.
It la true a portion of the
contents ef most bottles is pure
bonded whisky. That gives It the
color, flavor and taste," Curtis
added. "But the good liquor Is
mixed with ingredients that are
harmful to the human system
and the question uppermost in the
minds of those who come to me
for analysis of their liquor is
how to remove the Ingredients
and leave the bonded stuff."
That "bonded" whisky is be
ing grossly misrepresented by
bootleggers was revealed recently
when a raid of a printing shop In
the downtown section by federal
and police officials uncovered a
plant which Is said to have been
devoted exclusively to the manu
facture of counterfeit labels and
bottled-In-bond revenue stamps.
The labels were similar to those
used by prominent distillers on
popular brands of intoxicating
liquors previous to the becoming
effective of the eighteenth amend
ment. , a
Ten thousand alleged counter
feit revenue stamps were confis
cated. Federal secret service op
eratives declare that statements
made by some of the six persons
arrested In connection with the
raid indicate that $60,000 had
been "cleared" during the past
year through sales ot the labels
(BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS.)
to bootleggers in Kansas City,
New Tork, Chicago, Detroit and
PROPOSAL TO SLASH
FARM CROP ACREAGE
(By The Aasorlated Frees.)
New Tork, Dee. 29. "The cur
tailment of the acreage devoted to
staple farm products, suggested by
the secretary' of agriculture, would
be evidence that our civilization
has gone to smash," Benjamin C.
Marsh, managing director of the
farmers' national council, declared
In a statement today.
"Millions of people are starving;
in the world and millions are un
derfed In the United States," ha
said. "We must immediately have
the government guarantee the
wheat grower the cost of produc
tion, and control wheat products
through to the city bakers."
Have You Enough of This
Wonder Working Sub
stance in Your Blood
which science says you muat have to enable you to transform the food yon
eat from lifeless matter into living cells which produce firm fleah (not fat).
... min, energy ana endurance, cxaminr
tions made by doctors show why thousands vt
people are always weak, nervous and run-down in
spite of everything they do.
"The most remarkable miracle of life is the power
m yuur uuuy to iransrorm ordinary lood into living
teas iuiu uunu nesn, oone, rmjscie and tissue.
Every minute and every second this miracle
change takes place within you. No matter
what you eat or how much you eat, if one
thing is lacking in your blood it is ab
solutely Impossible for your body to
change food intp living cells
Therefore, thin wonderful precioni
lubstance might well be called the
connecting link between lirelen.
Inert food matter and life itself ,Th ia
marvelous wonder workinu aub
Unce ii a itronge unuiual kind of
Iron which telence hai named Or
ganic Iron. Thli ia found in minute
quantities in fpinach, lentils and
applet. It la an entirely different
thine from metallic iron which ia
uaed in manufac-
m tv, t&Mk
rr j w mi wa w i
ser is iff jfrj it e.1 'i
turtns and which
is the kind of iron
people usually take.
Science has shown
that without organic
iron, your blood can
not take up oxygen
from your lungs and
carry it to your di
The food youeat con
tain, carbon. Asyour
digested food is ab
the carbon in your food comet In contact with
the oxygen carried by the organic iron in your
blood. Tbe carbon and oxygen Unite and by
so doing they give off tremendous energy,
thereby giving yon great force, strength and
endurance, and alto resulting in the produc
tion of material which becomes active living
cells and tissue. Without organic Iron, your
blood carries no oxygen and without oxygen
there ia nothing to unite with the carbon in
your food, so what you eat does you no good.
It is like putting coal intoa stove without Are.
You cannot get any beat out of it unless the
coal unites with the Are. Therefore, if you
want plenty of good firm flesh (not fat) pep
and energy, If you want strong nerves that
radiate magnetic force and power, If you
want keen brain that thinks the thoughts
that win, you must be able to utilise and get
strength and nourishmeut out of your food.
If you were to see an actual blood test made
en all people who are ill, weak, thin, nervous
and generally run-down, you would probably
be greatly astonished at the exceedingly large
number who lack iron and whose troubles are
due solely to this lack of iron. The moment
iron la supplied s multitude of dangerous
For centuries scientists tried In vain to make
organiciron. At last the problem was solved,
so that yoa may now obtain pure organic iron
like the Iron in your blood from any
druggist under the name of "Nuxated Iron",
wnicn is ready for
tion and assimilation
by the blood the mo
ment it enters the I
system. Unlike me- I
tallic Iron, organic '
Nuxated Iron does
not Injure or blacken
the teeth nor upset
If you want to In- Healthy Hood for-,
crease your physical pusclet highly
and mental vigor, magnified
strength, and endur
ance you should take Nuxated Iron. It Ii
often most surprising what a tremendous
amount of "pep," vigor, force and energy
little more oxygenated organic iron will give
a person whose blood ia deficient in this
magic-like substance. Over four million people
are using Nuxated Iron annually, theirexper
ience proving that it increases the strength
and endurance of weak, nervous, run-down
people, in many cases. In two weeks' time. If
yoa want that virile force, that stamina and
strength so necessary to success and power in
every walk of life, you owe It to yourself to
commence taklngNuxatedlron today. It Is sold
to you with the distinct understandlnr that
it will give you greater power, energy and
endurance within two weeks' time or we
win refund your money. Soul by ail druggist.
s as i fcijiaussasstiui i
SUl'SV ISf gs
a lili urtil rt i j SI il l tl I n
Will Start Tomorrow, Saturday,
EVERYTHING IN THE HOUSE WILL BE GREATLY REDUCED
Leather Palm OQ
Canvas Gloves. ... . uOt
35c Lisle Hose,
UlenV Union Suits
$1.75 values, now. ... .$1.39
$2.25 Coopers, now. . .$1.79
$2.75 Coopers, now. . .$2.19
$4.00 Coopers, now... $2.89
$4.50 Coopers, now. . .$3.29
$5.50 Coopers, now. . .$4.19
$4.50 values, now.... $3.69
$6.50 values, now.... $4.89
$9.00 values, now. ...$6.89
$10.50 values, now... $7.89
$12.00 values, now.,. .$9.29
$15 Nettletons, now. .$11.69
Suits and Overcoats
$25.00 values, now. .... .....$19.39
$30.00 values, now.!... ..... .$23.39
$35.00 values, now..... $26.39
$40.00 values, now.. .v.... $29.39
$45.00 values, now. .$34.39
$50.00 values, now. ... .$38.39
$55.00 values, now. . .v.-..;. $42.39
25 Per Cent OFF
On AH vMackinaws, Pant
and Bop' Clothing.
1 Men's Shirts t-
$1.50 values, now.: . .Ui.. .$1.09
$2.50Nvalues, now. ........ .$1.79
$3.50 values, now..., ...... .$2.59
$4.00 values, now .$2.89
$5.00 values, now...., , .,.$3.79
$6.50 values, now.,... $4.89
Men's White Hand- r
kerchiefs, good value . . O C
Men's Black Wool QO 0
Hose, 50c values. . . . OLi C
$2.00 values, now.... $1.39
$2.25 values, now.... $1.59
$2.50 values, now.;..., $1.89
$3.00 values, now. .. .$2.29
$2.50 one-piece, now. . $1.79
$5.00 values, now. . . .$3.59
$6.50 values, now.,.. $4.89
$9.00 values, now.... $6.89
$10.00 values, now... $7.39
$12.00 ,..lues now. ....$8.69
M. Mandell, Clothiers