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Evening journal. [volume] (Wilmington, Del.) 1888-1932, October 30, 1922, LATE NEWS EDITION, Image 9

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042354/1922-10-30/ed-1/seq-9/

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DR. WISE TELLS
OF IBID WOES
$
Finds Jews in Wretchedness
in Many European
Countries
HERE TO HELP
CENTER CAMPAIGN
Dr. Stephen S. Wise, of New York
City, addressed the opening meeting
of the membership campaign of the
Jewish Community Center tn the
Garrick Theatre, last night. The
meeting was well attended. Dr. Al
bert Robin, president of the Com
munity Center, presided.
Others on the platform were Theo
dore Grant, chairman of finance com
mittee; Nathan Miller, Louis Topkls,
Charles K. Brewer, James J. Cohen,
I. B. Flnkelstcln, Dr. A. Goberman,
Dr. Philip R. Goldstein, representa
tive of the Jewish Welfare Board of
New York City, and Rabbi Lee J.
Laving er.
Dr. Wise told of conditions of the
Jewish people of Europe after ob
servations made during hts recent
tour of the continent.
He stated that the deoreasn
In disease and poverty among Jew
ish people la Palestine was due to
' two causes, namely: to the wise
law enforcing rule of Great Britain
and to the noble service of the
American organization of Jewish
■women known as tho "Hadassha."
Dr. Wise further told of the de
plorable and hazardous position of
Jews In Oermany and Hungary.
"'A spirit of anti-Semitism Is raging
throughout Germany, the lecturer
pointed ov't, and declared that the
death of Dr. Rathenthau, former
chancellor of Germany, who was
yhot last July 4, was a "vile murder."
"Dr. Rathenthau was the ablest
statesman In Germany and was slain
6imply because he was a Jew," he
continued.
In Hungary the wretohedness of
Jews Is unspeakable, declared Mr.
Wise. "In this country Jews are
doomed to death because they are
numbered In the ranks of the liberals
end will not submit to a rule In
•which they are not ln aympsthy,
declared.
Speaking In regard to the member
ship campaign for the Community
Center. Dr. Wise said:
"The Community Cantor In an
I -i-ntial organization of the city.
It Is not only a means of teaching
Jew« to remain Jews, but also af
fords a place where the children of
Israel may learn to remain Jew»
With their heads erect and their
«yes pointed to the skies. The Com
munity Center Is also a means where
by the culture of Israel can be
passed on from generation to gen
' «ration," ho stated.
"The elementary duty of Jews of
Wilmington," continued Dr. Wise,
•'is to build up a noble and adequate
homo for all Jews and this can be
done by first having an adequate
' membership that can suitably finance
the project."
„ Rabbi Lee J. Lcvlnger of the Tem
ple of Truth also spoke. Tho Rabbi
told of the work of tho Community
„ center in providing sulritual. recre
ational and 'educationall training to
the Jewish peopls.* He also called
„ -upon all Jew« to Join the organiza
tion and make the campaign a suc
cess.
1
.
Goldstein accompanied by Miss Sy
k bil Brand, at the piano, rendered
Mrs. Goldstein also sang
duet.
zolo.
A banquet In ^tonor of Dr. .\£lse
was held at 6 o'clock In the Grill
„ room of the Hotel duPont. About 100
prominent Jews of the city were in
attendance.
When asked to «peak at the ban
quet Dr. Wise rose to his feet and
made a strong appeal In support of
the Jewish Community Centre. He
stated "That tho Jew who partici
pates In the communal life, and
bears the burden of-communa! obli
gations. la thereby made a bigger
gnd better man."
Dr. Philip R. Goldstein, representa
tive of the Jewish Welfare Board of
New York City, also spoke. Mr.
Goldstein who will be In Wilmington
Until the close of the campaign
pointed out the value and service
[hat such an organization renders to
the community.
After the speeches, persons were
asked to become members of the
Institution. Membership pledges tff
the amount of a yearly Income of
<8000 dollars were given.
Miss Meyer Wheeler and accom
panied by Norman Slonsky at the
piano favored with several beauti
ful vocal selections.
The committee announced last
Bight that Tuesday. Wednesday, and
Thursday will be enrollment days
It Is hoped that $10,000 will be
raised through the support of 600
members. The membership Is based
on the family and it Is the purpose
of the committee hy gaining the ad
ditional membership to enroll the
support of 600 families.
MORE WORKERS IN
FIBRE INDUSTRY
In addition of five to ten per cent
lias been made In the working forces
Cf the fibre plants of this olty. Els
inere. Yorklyn, Newark. New Castle
and Stanton, showing that the In
dustry la growing more busy.
Men. prominent In the field assert
that the slump Is over and that the
Industry Is well on Its way toward
a renewed prosperity. Orders are
zald to be coming In rcgulaijy, with
Bmall parts for automobile use in the
majority.
specialties are «aid to have found
favor and ore being manufactured In
Sizable lots.
Insulation materials are being
turned out In large quantities. It is
reported and this branch of the In
dustry. looks bright. Eight plants in
the metropolitan district of Wil
mington are now employing In the
Identity of 2000 workers, it Is stated,
Now developments In
FIGURE THIS OUT
h
THE THREE PUMPKINS
8
6 :
1
^2
.<
At a Hallowe'en party, three
pumpkins were brought In. num
bered as the ones shown above. The
largest pumpkin was offered as a
prize to the boy who could arrange
tho pumpkins In a row so they
AND THIS ONE
HALLOWE'EN LAMENTS
rr\
8
v 9
l
e
g
s
%
Dread howls of gnome, ghost, witch
and spook;
Thick night, bleak winds and
dread gloom whirl.
Paint fairy bells waned while trees
shook;
Demon elves ruled above blaok
world. •
Each word In the above poem con
tains Just five letters (except the
preposition "of" and the conjuno
POLICEMAN KILLS
NEGRO FROM CAR
4
(Continued From First Page.)
& fence with a revolver ln hl« hand,
he shouted to Scott to halt.
The taxicab driver ignored the
negro's call and, giving the machine
plenty of gasoline, made a hurried
trip toward the nearest police box.
There he met Patrolman Apsley,
who. upon being tofd.of the attempt
ed hold-up, got in the taxicab and
directed Scott to return to the place
where Taylor had appeared.
Scott drove at a fast clip in order
not to give the negro time to get
away. The patrolman was on the
back seat. As they approached the
scene of the first attempt of Taylor,
the latter again rushed out. point
ing tho revolver at Scott, who grad
ually brought his machine to a
stop.
Letters found on the body were
addressed to 1604 Howland street,
and the police went to that address
and a brother of Taylor, accompan
ied them to the morgue, where Iden
tification waa made.
As far
known to the police, Taylor had
never been arrested or been in any
previous trouble.
Attorny General Townsend today
began an Investigation of the shoot
ing.
Patrolman Apzloy was formerly
chief of police at Newhrk, and has
been on ths city force 'less than a
year.
He was commended by Superin
tendent of Polloe Black this morn
An examination of the dead Ne-|
gro's gun »bowed by mark9 on tho
cartridges that he had snapped his
pistol twice before being shot by the
officer and the cartridges failed to
explode.
ing for his action, although It Is re
gretted that It was not possible to
capture the man alive.
j
SEE RUIN IN
LIVING WAGE
fl
(Continued From First Page.*
make the -total expenses approxi
mately 17.104.871,783,
th total revenues average about
$5,563,232.316. Thus the railroad
would face an annual deficit of
more than $2,000,000,000.
The decision also challenged state
ments of the unions that the aver
age family consisted of five.
The board's refusal to accept the
"living wage" principle as a basis
for decisions has given great sup
port to the "outlaw" movement
among railroad labor unions, au
thorities believed here today.
Danger of "outlaw" strikes as a
result of the decision was seen by
some union heads.
Edward Haskins. President of the
American Federation of Railroad
Employes, regarded as an 'ymtlaw''
union declared his organization
would back any movement to obtain
a reversal of the labor board's stand.
a year while
WASHINGTON, Oct. 80.—(United
Press)—The discrimination- drawn
by the Railroad Labor Board, in a
report made public today, between
"a living wage" and "the living
wage" advocated by railroad work
ers Is Just a difference between
"twlddle-dum and twiddle-dee" ac
cording to Warren S. Stone, chief of
the Brotherhood of Locomotive En
work of the railroad labor board.
glneere.
"You have Igot to cash either of
thorn at the corner grocery store"
Stone said.
Stone, who called at the White
House, made this comment on the
board's report following agi extended
conference with President Harding.
He refused to discuss the board's re
port further until he had seen the
full copy.
"My call here was purely a per
sonal visit," he said,
neither railroads, politics nor labor
with the President."
Stone is understood to have dis
cussed with Mr. Harding the Presi
dent's proposed recomnten dations
to Congress regarding the future
"I talked
formed a number of three figure«
that could be divided by eleven. How
did the winner arrange the pump
kin«?
SOLUTION.
The boy turned the pumpkins up
side down, like this:
Choose five words
tlon "and"),
from the poem and place them In
the five line« Indicated by the stare.
If you use the correct words, yeu
will find two hidden words, one
reading from the upper left corner
to the k>wer right; the other from
the lower left to the upper right.
The two hidden words tell what
sounds are hear d on Hallowe'en.
SOLUTION.
WINDS
BELLS
THICK
FAIRY
WANED
SEE $300,000
LIBRARY GOAL
BEFORE NIGHT
(Continued From First Page.'
contributors to the library, which
la to be tha tribute from Delaware
citizens to the soldiers who died
during the war, will be numbered
by the thousand when the school
children are added.
It w«a estimated this morning
that the contributors to date to
talled between eight and nine thou
sand and with the reporta that are
expected tonight, thle number, it 1«
believed, will be doubled.
The American Legion veteran«
have contributed more
than *ome had predloted.
Every captain and worker Is urged
to be prompt for the dinner tonight
which Is scheduled for 6.80 o'olook.
There will be no «et «peecheS. It be
ing hoped that the reports from the
captains will provide Interesting ma
terial enough.
At a meeting of the executive
committee of thé campaign, this
mornlhg, plans for the lost day's
canvass were discussed. The mem
bers of the committee assessed them
selves an additional sum and while
the total for the last two days oan
announced It la be
genarooaly
lieved that with the latter contribu
tions from the executive committee
the goal sought will havs been
reache(1 by tonight,
This will make the dinner meeting
ton jg.jjt more of a success because of
tb8 f act the campaign has "gone
over ,"
NELSON REED
GUNNING VICTIM
(Continued From First Page.)
a number 10 guage and was loaded
heavily
mer trip was jarred releasing the
hammer which fell and exploded the
shell.
several years but had no children.
Mr. Draper Is a,son of B. C. Draper,
of Harrington, and Is employed In a
Mill at the place.
It Is believed that the ham
Mr. Reed had been married
MRS. n. P. WARRINGTON DEAD.
Mrs. Esther Frances Warrington,
wife of Horace P. Warrington, ad
vertising manager of the Sunday
9tar, 1305, North Clayton street,
died early yesterday morning In the
Homeopathic Hospital. Mrs. War
rington Is survived by her husband
and an Infant son, Horace P. War
rington. Jr.
Friends are Invited to call at her
late residence, 1305 North Clayton
street, tomorrow evening from 8 to
10 o'clock. Services and Interment
on Wednesday will be etrlotly pri
vate.
BREAK A COLD
IN FEW HOURS
"Pape's Cold Compound
Acts Quick, Costs Little,
and Never Sickens!
••
Every druggist her« guarantees
each package of "Papo's Cold Com
pound" to break up any cold and
end grippe misery In a few hours or
money returned. Stuffiness, pain,
headache, feverishness. Inflamed or
congested nose and head relieved
with first dose. These safe, pleasant
tablets cost only a few cents and
millions now take them Instead of
sickening quinine.
I
'Round the Clock
With Noted Folk
No. 8—EDISON.
«J Q
2 I
no
5
9
«
■>-4i
V,
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MV BOTAlCrMT
r- Mt
6At? Risrsv
nÀSBr*
ffm
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12'AO LUNCHEOK
0-9 AtvAT paOBATCwY
m
: ,
row 2-6 ^«cx« viAtwi
- -nil at -
1 Pfl AT LABOS
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*
foBft DINNER.
OUICVH AT WORK
1
1-AvbV 13 DT1RUS
9.
m
DEPARTMENT STORES
IN EAST ARE BUSY
NSW YORK, Oct. 80.—©Wtf*
ment stores In the Now York Fed
era! Reserve Batik district did more
buslm
ln September thla year than
in the same month of either of the
three preoedlpg years, the Federal
Reserve «gent reported yesterday,
The gain over September last year
was 16.1 per een* 64 stores in al!
parts of the district. Including Buf
falo, Rochester, Syracuse, Newark.
N. J M and Bridgeport, Conn, re
porting eubatantlal Increase«.
York olty showed the greatest gain
of 18.4 per oenL Sales of ready-to
wear olothlng and house furnishing
goods were especially taws* during
the month
.
Chain store sateens reported in
creased sale» in about the same pro
portion as the department atorra
while the volume of wholesale trade
In the dlstrlot. based on reportB
from 188 dealers In 10 chief com-J
modifies, advanced 10 per cent over;
September last year. The largest .
Increase In sales was reported by
dealers In machine tool«, reflecting '
large purchases by railroad and ,
equipment companies.
New
A
Open Child's Bowels With
"California Fig Syrup"
Even a sick child loves thé "fruity"
taste of "California Fig Syrup."
the little tongue is coate^, or if your
child Is listless, cross, feverish, full
of cold, or has colic, give a tpaspoon
ful to cleanse the liver and bowels.
In a few -hours you can eee for your
self how thoroughly 1 it works all the
constipation poison, sour bile and
waste out of the bowels and you
have a well, playful child again.
Million» of mothers keep ■'Call
They
i'
fornla Fig Syrup" handy,
know a teaspoonful today saves a
sick child tomorrow.
Ask your
druggist for genuine "California Fig
Syrup" which has directions for
babies and children of all ages print
ed on bottle.
Mother! You must
say "California" or you may get an
Imitation fig syrup.
A4HMM
Freeman Coal Co. |
Domestic Coke i
We Sell It
wwvvww ww vw
Cheaper than coal. Healthful, J
more efficient, greater comfort, J
more economical, no gas. Makes S
a cheerful lire. No slate, there- 5
fore no clinker,
screened, therefore free from (
dirt. Will not Injure grates or J
fire pot. Hold» tire perfectly *
over night. Conic« up quickly •
in tho morning. The cleanest ,
fuel known.
Camfnlljr
FREEMAN COAL CO. !
«: FOOT OF THORN ST.
;| Phone 5037 Phone 3535-W '
L
4
OLD ASBURY
IN NEW YEAR
133d Anniversary Services
Conclude With All-Day
Services
«EVANGELIST
TALKS OF HEAVEN
The 1114 anniversary at the
founding of Asbury Methodist Epis
copal Church, which has bean ob
served with special services for the
past two weeks, came to a olose
yeaterday with special all-day asr
vloea , Grant Colfax Tuller. an evan
gelist and author of church mualo,
was the preacher. Mr. Tuller con
ducted services at Brandywine Sum
mit Campmeeting last year.
In the morning the
took his text, for
evangelist
a urmon on
"Heaven," from tho twenty-second
ohapter of Revelations, verses two
and three, "And Ills Servants Shall
Serve and They Shall See His Faoe "
Mr. Tuller told his auditors that
heaven is a much different place
than It Is ordinarily painted,
aald that this life la merely a prep
aratlon for heaven, where earthly
mortals will continue to serve. Point
ing out that that service should be
gin In thte life, he urged hla llsten
enera to aerve the will of God. "By
aervloe," Mr. Tuller said, "you will
aee bis face "
He
In the afternoon the evangelist
preaohed an "Delusions." His theme
was taken from the book of Pro
verbs and developed along ths
thought (hat the devil la oonstantly
deluding people. If they would be
deluded.
"Now Then We Are Ambassadors"
was the subject of the sermon
preaohed at the evening aervloe by
Mr. Tuller. The text waa taken
from the seoond book of Corinthians,
fifth chapter. The preacher appris
ed the people that they w»re duly
appointed ambassadors of the Lord!
and that they, like ambassadors of
political life, are sent into a foreign
land, to deliver a message.
Emphatically he stated that (hey
should not misrepresent their mes
sage. Mr. Tuller mentioned the re
cently appointed ambassador to the
Court of Bt. James, who want to
England "and let hla tongue run
wild." The preacher cautioned the
''ambassadors'' against suoh errors.
At tho afternoon service the con
gregattons of Scott and Epworth
churches Joined In the anniversary,
The Sunday school waa addressed.
following the sermon In the efter
noon, by Aubrey Vend ever. Rev. W.
names and addreaaèa of 254
cured patient» In Phil», and vicinity,
Mailed on request. Explains tha aclen
tiflo treatment ef cancer WITHOUT
^- H g ygg op THE KNIFE,
Robert A. Patterson, IV1.D. eti'ilcfinB.
jjth A CHESTNUT. PHILADELPHIA
_#_
W. Beymour spoke at 6.80.
CANCER
NEW BOOK-JUST PUBLISHED
Wilmington
Grocers
a
FOOD
FAIR
AND
Household
Exposition
Given by the
Retail Grocers'
Exchange
Under the personal direc
tion of Eigen J. Rowe, man
ager of the past four Phila
delphia Food Fairs and the
National Food Show At
Washington, D. C.
The
Auditorium
November 30
to December 9
Afternoons and
Evenings
fiO exhibits of
pure food products
and worthy labor
saving devices for
the home.
Exhibit space now on tale
at 500 Walnut Street, Wil
mington. Phones 3757
3758.
or
E. F. DENNEY
President
WM. E. SKELLENGER
Chairman
a
;
*1
ACCIDENT MARS
VICMEAD SHOW
Mrs. H. S. Meeds, Jr., Suf
fers Slight Concussion
When Mount Stumbles
IN HOSPITAL, BUT
MUCH IMPROVED
With the exception of one serious
mishap, the second annual field day
held under the auspices of the Vic
mead Hunt at the home of Mrs.
Victor duPont at Ouyencourt, on
Saturday afternoon waa a pleasing
auoceas. The only serious accident of
the day ooeurred In tho first class
S.
Meeds. Jr., daughter of United
States Senator and Mrs. T. Coleman
duPont stumbled over the fourth
Jump throwing the rider. Mr*.
Meeds sustained severe bruises ot
the head and body and a alight con
cussion of tho brain. Her condition
at the Delaware Hospital today was
reported Improved. Dr. Harold L.
Springer. Mrs. Meeds' physlolan said
It will be several days before hla pa
tient will leave the hospital. Mr*
Meeds was nervous before the show
began.
Twelve olaaaea were shown Includ
ing a fist raoe and a steeple ohase.
The moat laughable Incident of the
With the
day waa the mule raoe. I
Idea that Saturday afternoon waa nod
made to work, one entree In the
raoa went only ten yard* of the mils
course.
The orowd waa unusually large.
Prior to the show luncheon was
served at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Victor duPont, on whose estate the
event waa held.
In the first class, "Huntere-Open
to-AIl'' the first prize wae awarded
to Mrs. H. Ilodney Sharp's "Qulok
ellver.
red ribbon on
yellow waa given to Jam
ter. Jr., on "Lady May."
Class two was tor ladles' Hunt
Mi«« Mary B. duPont on "John
Dixon" won first. Mrs. A. Felix
duPont rode "Virginia Boy" for the
Miss E«th»r Ball took th#
"Radiant" and the
Car
IT IS YOUR OWN FAULT
IF YOU CATCH COLD
When It la understood that colds re
eult from wrong living, bad air, loaaj
of sleep, overwork and worry,'you
may realize
that It Is your jßk
own fault lf^H
you catch cold JRp^n
H you nagle.
your healtl' » ' I
allow youraxltBM
to becomeWI
tired, run
down and with NÉ
restating power
lowered, you
leave yourself
wide open to attack,
power to fight off cold« by taking
Father John'« Medicine,
do catch cold you can drive It off by
taking Father John's Medicine. The
pure food Ingredients In Father
John's Medicine give new strength
and health—guaranteed free from
drugs and alcohol.
f"
w
55S v>*\
Yon can build
If you
Parchment Lamp Shades
Our Regular Designs or
Made to Order
Undeeorntcd parchment «hades
finished in Gilt Laoe a
Specialty
DIAMOND STUDIOS
Manufacturer« of
Parchment Lamp Shade«
808 TATXALL STREET
Phone 5390
Phone 5390
Good Lighting
Is a Necessity in Every Home
a
AND THIS IS THE TIME TO PUT YOUR
LIGHTS IN GOOD ORDER
GAS
For Only Two Days More
'
WE OFFER A LIGHTING SUPPLY SPECIAL
Special
Pries
mg
Price
15c
Inverted Mantles
Upright Mantles
3 CEZ Mantles
Inverted Cylinders
Upright Chimneys
20c
25c
30c
20c
25c
25c
30c
2oc
30c
LAMPS ADJUSTED FREE
On Account of These Special Prices, All Orders Will be Cash or C. 0. D
Phone 5390 and Have Your Lights Taken Care of
r «

827 MARKET STREET
==
r«d and Miss Esther Ball, who rode
H. C. McCune's "Charcott," received
the ysllow.
In class three. "Farmer«' Hunt
era" the prise was won by H. D. Tal
ley on "Careful. In clean four
whloh was for children of fifteen and
under Mias Mary B. duPont won.
The aocond prise was given to
Harold L. Springer. Jr., on "Morning
Olory."
Claes five for handy hunters, was
won by Frank Talley on "Oordon.''
Class six was for pairs of hunters.
The first prise was won by "Molly"
and "Quloksllvsr" belonging to Mrs.
H. Rodney Sharp. The red In this
class was given to M r - and Mrs. A.
Felix duPont for "Virginia Boy" and
"Loudon." Jamas Carter, Jr., waa
given the yellow for "Lady May" and
"Princess Pat."
The races started with olaas «even
and took place In the fields near
the paddock. The first was a Farm
ers' race of one-half mile. It was
awarded to Walter Kelly who
Active Glands Blake
Strength and Vigor
Thousands Turn to Druesen-Kraftfor a Quick. Easy Way to Rebuild and
Strengthen the Glands, and Restore Vouthful Health and Vim.
Your gland» control your vital
organa, they are the eouroe of your
strength and vigor and most all
manu whloh are usually called
"atomach. liver or female troublée"
are In reality reeults of glandular
weaknesal This amazing fact, and
the discovery of how to rebuild and
strengthen the glanda s» as to re
youthful health and vigor after
have been wasted by age, (lie
Is an annal In the hla
al progrès«!
• tore
they
ease or wear,
tory of medic
Thousands
of men and woman,
many of whom ware ailing for many
f ears, were restored to health thru
hla renun-kable dlsoovery.
DRCE8EN-KRAFT (Youth-Oland)
blets were discovered In Iaipslg
tfl
ilverilty after year* of r%ëë*rc h
d «xptrlm«ntB. Drought h«rn
l'n
IT MUST BB DRl'ESHW-KRAFT TO BE TUB GENUINE GLAND TVJWTO
Sold tn Wilmington by Eckerd'« Medicine Store, <11 and Tit Market street,
and by leading drucglate everywhere
£
l
•i
*9
i
Lv
|
J
*
4 *
cTi J
Fur , Flush and Velvet Garments
Cleaned or Dyed
A Telephone Call Will Bring Our
DELIVERY SERVICE
To Your Door
«
Look for the Em
! Mem Tag; it Is your
Iguarantee of Master
Service.
We now use
■M
Du Pont Dyoa
SAYER BROS.
Cleaners and Dyers From the Finest
Chiffon to the Heaviest of Rujjs
18 th and Market Streets
Phone Eight Thousand
GARMENTS INSURED WHILE IN OUR CARE
■Verb."
Clarenoe Oliphaaf
rode
i on "Billie" aecond and Herman Mar
vel on "Diamond" third.
The Ladles' half-mile mo«, class
eight, was won by Miss Esther Ball
on "Radiant." A close ssoond ms
little Mies Alice duPont on Twi
light," while Miss Elinor Thompson
wrh third.
Class nine, a flat raoe, open to qjl.
was won by Julien Ortla's "Doae
gal." William Q. Merlon's "Patagq
nla" was seoond and Walter Kelly
on "Tech" was third.
The mule race class was won by
Emile Chandler. The prizes for thla
race were In cash and were fot
amount* of fifteen, ten and five dol
lar« The last rider In also received
a prize.
The steeplechase for farm horse«
Was won by Arthur Walla on ''Dolly."
Mr. Walls' "Maud 1 '
came In seoood
and m Megllligan on "Peg"
waa third.
The final avant, a steeplechase,
open to all, was won by Joalah Mar
vel, Jr., on "Burbank."
lass thon g year ago they have
already won the enthusiastic on.
doraement of doctors and driizrlata
It your health la not what It
should be. If v
lacking In vltalft
te«t. Take __ _
tablet three time» dally and you
will be amazed at the rapidity with
which your vigor and strength will
be Increased!
Bend for free booklet "DHT'BBHN«
KRAFT, the Glands and their Con
trol of Health and Hlrenrth" to
Druescn-Kiaft Laboratories. Ltd . 54
i: Randolph Ht., Chioago. 111. Drut
are ailing
y. make thta «Impi»
DRCEHEJN-KRAl-'T
■ n
- i
Cl."
«en-Kraft Tablet« »re absolutely
harmleee and are abeorbed like any
food. When ordering tablet« d««lg
nate "m»!e" or "female." 1 week*»
■lee SI .20.

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