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Hendricks and * SMITH CONFER (Continued From Page Ten.) Pongo usually has a flock of socket's with him and it la said that his 1920 club carries plenty of hitting ability. Some of the old A. A. favorites with the Millers are Rondeau, Jennings, Schauer, Lowdermilk, Sawyer and others. Pug Cavet was slated to hurl for the Indians today and there were hopes that' hla mates would back him up sufficient ly to put h.m under the wire a winner. The Milwaukee brewers copped their windup game with the Indians yesterday, 8 to 4, due to poor pitching and bad fielding on the part of the Hooslers. The Tribesmen gpt plenty of hits, but were weak In pinches against Miller. Rehg and Covington blasted home runs and won considerable haberdashery and Zwllling came through with a triple, but the distant clouts were not enough to win In the face of erratic fielding. Murray one. Murray called a bad third strike on Reilley In the fifth and in the argument that followed Reilley was fired out of the game, thereby leav ing the dtfficnlt sun field open for the Brewers to shoot at. Rehg tried to fill Rellley’a territory, but he was a failure before the sun blaze and made one error and lost the ball another time. The absence of Re'llev paved the way for three Brewer runs, one In the seventh and two in the eighth. The visitors were given an easy start in the first Inning when Petty got in a hole and then Smith errored. This up set the Indians and before they had fin ished throwing the ball around two Brewers were over the plate. Petty was married yesterday morning and apparently was nervous on the mound with his newly acquired bride watching his every move from a front box. He wag taken out In the sixth and Whitehouse sent in, but Whltey was un steady and helped the Brewers out by committing two errors. It was simply another bad day all around for the Indians. Rehg's bomer took one bound over the low left field fence and Covington's cir cuit smack dropped over the low right field fence. Douglass, the tailor. Is “out” three suits in two days as a result of the Tribe home run fever. Rehg also drove out a double and single. HU double came within inches of going over for a second home run. The Indians didn't hit timely despite their slugging. Hap Huhn again stung the ball hard for the Brewers. The big local boy was strong with the bat In the series. One of his hits yesterday went through Zwllling’s legs and rolled bevond the flag Pole. The sun bothered Lutxke In the sixth and he was forced to give up on Hen- Une’s bounder. Asa result Dutch got credited with a hit. Huhn made a nifty pickup of Our Annual June Sal® of LIMEMS 15°Io or more savings on everything in stock Is invested with unlimited advantages to patrons. It brings choice of what is reputed to be one of the largest, most comprehensive retail linen collections under one roof in America —and every tiling you choose is available at a generous saving. Whether your purchase amounts to a few cents or to hundreds of dollars —whether your choice be a single face cloth or a complete set of household linens—you are bound to save —there are no regular prices—THE SAYTNG IS COMPULSORY. 15% discount on all TABLE SETS (cloth with napkins to match), pure linen mer cerized. • 15% discount on all TABLE DAMASK by the yard (pure linen and mercerized). Some can be matched with napkins. • • • 15% discount on all PATTERN CLOTHS (pure linen and mercerized). • • • 15% discount on all NAPKINS (pure linen, half linen and mercerized). $1.39 Table damask, 89c 64 inches wide, mercerized; lily of the valley and satin stripe, carnation and ribbon, plum, scroll and leaf design (limit 5 yards to customer;; $1.39 quality 890 $2.75 Table damask, $1.89 Imported mercerized dam ask, 70 inches wide, fine qual ity Irish manufacture. Renais sance, tulip and stripe, tulip and dot designs, $2.75 qual ity $1.89 $3.00 Pure linen table damask, $1.98 66 inches wide, floral and spot design; $3.00 qual ity $1.98 Linens For The Bride June is the month of brides, and brides demand linens of the very finest character. De spite the scarcity and the prevailing higher prices of linens, our stock of housekeeper’s linens is unusually comprehensive and on every dollar’s worth there is a saving of 15c or more. —First Floor, Northwest. The Wm. H. Block Cos. Dempsey Wins Another Point in Trial; Former Wife’s Testimony Banned SAN FRANCISCO, Cal., June 10.—Tes timony of Mrs. Maxine Dempsey, former wife of Jack Dempsey, world's heavy weight champion, in regard to confiden tial communications between them while they were married, was ruled out at his trial here Wednesday on charges of evad ing the draft. The former Mrs. Dempsey occupied the witness stand while attorneys argued the admissablllty of her testimony. Defense counsel declared the court rul ing practically barred the champion’s former wife from testifying. Prosecution attorneys said they would endeavor to call her to the stand during the trial. The prosecution claimed she was not Dempsey’s wife when his questionnaire was made out, though it said he was supporting her. Dempsey's attorneys contended she was his wife, and, as such, could not testify against him. The court ruled out prosecution evi dence Intended to show she had not ob tained a final decree of divorce from George Grosshoff, Salt Lake City, when she married Dempsey. John B. Ellis, of Logan, W. Vn., half brother of Dempsey's mother, Mrs. Priscilla Dempsey, testified he and his half sister Jointly owned property in Logan, which was In litigation for some time. The prosecution attempted to show El lis gave Mrs. Dempsey money for the property. Defense attorneys brought out his questionnaire. Helen Goodrich, of Pasco, Wash., tes tified Dempsey's former wife at one time was a woman of the night Ufa of Pasco. Cooney's low throw on J. Smith in the seventh. Eddie Zwllling was in charge of the In dians today during Manager Hendricks' absence. Gardner Holds on in Golf Tournament for British Honors Mt'IRFIELD, Scotland, June 10.—Rob ert Gardner, Chicago, today won his sixth round match In the amateur golf tournament of Great Britain by defeat ing Gordon Lockhart of Prestwick. 2 up. Lockhart yesterday defeated Norman Whitney of New Orleans. 2 up. Gardner Is the only American survivor. BOXING TEXDIER BEATS MITCHELL. MILWAUKEE. June 10.—Lew Tendler, Philadelphia, was glveu the newspaper decision over Richie Mitchell, Milwaukee lightweight, in a ten-round no-declsioa bout last night. Tendler showed to advantage in a ma jority of tho rounds. Each boxer scored a knockdown from stiff blows to the chin. Mitchell heir.g unset in the first round and Tendler In the ninth session. Mitchell lost considerable blood from a badly cut lip In the fourth. Georges Carpentier, French champion, boxed an exhibition bout with his Bel gian sparring partner. LONDON, June 10.—Ted Lewis de feated Johnny Basham, the British wel terweight champion, lu ihelr fight for the welterweight championship of Eu rope last night. Basham was badly punished. Ills sec onds threw up the sponge at the end of the ninth round. PLEASE NOTE—No phone, mail or C. O. D. orders filled on the linen specials listed below: $5.00 Pure linen table damask, $3.69 Irish manufacture, floral and conventional designs with open borders; $5.00 qual ity $3.69 $2.50 Napkins, $1.89 Size 18x18, mercerized, hemmed ready for use, small floral and dot designs, $2.50 quality, dozen $1.89 $2.50 Japanese table covers, $1.69 Size 48x48, blue and white colorings, tubproof, floral de signs of wistaria, chrysan themum, bamboo and piura: $2.50 quality $1.69 NAPKINS TO MATCH. $1.75 quality, dozen .. .$1.29 121/oc Towels, 9c Dentists’ or physicians’ towels. Even huck weave (98c dozen), each 9$ Youthful Pitcher Bids Fair to Become Winner With Boston Americans Waite Hoyt, who well may be called the original Infant prodigy of baseball, bids fair to take his place as one of the leading members of the Boston Red Sox. He has perfected a fast ball that's Just about as sweet a shoot as there is In the big show. He has reached his growth and filled out to a husky lad who can ■stand the gaff of a big league drive. Hoyt Is not quite 21. Manager Mc- Gtraw took the boy under his wing five years ago—in 1915 —while Waite was still a schoolboy. Jawn gave the lad his first course In big league pitching and then farmed him out to several minor league clubs. Last year the Red Sox bought him while he was pitching for New Orleans In the Southern association. He worked In thirteen games for the Red Sox last year and looked ready. He probably would have arrived soon er had not the war halted his career. Tryster Takes Belmont Park Feature by Nose NEW YORK, June 10— Racing under a heavy impost and against Interference which might bava caused the defeat of a less courageous colt, Harry Payne Whit ney's 1 Tryster, a son of Peter Pan and Tryst, captured the $5,000 Keene Me morial at Belmont park Wednesday and raised himself to tha first rank among the 2-year-olds. Struggling to the last stride, he won by a no i from R. T. Wilson Jr.’s Kirk I>evlugt a, making hi* Initial start, while Normal wn* third, six lengths in front of Nancy Lee. the only other starter. Soldiers Prefer Boxing Submitting to William P. Larkin of New York, supreme director of the K. of C.. hlg official report of athletic events stoged by the Knlgbts for the A. K. F. In Siberia, Manila, Honolulu snd other places in the Orient. William F, Fox of Indianapolis, K O. commissioner, states that boxing was the most popular sport. “The K of C.,” he states, “staged more than 15>) big bouts during a period of six months. “One hundred Inter company baseball games were arrrnged ana forty-seven football games. “Wrestling was always connected with the boxing exhibitions. “Track sports were not very popular, the fighting hoys nut here being strong for contact sports.” Purdue Honors Church LAFAYETTE, Ind.. June Ift—Paul B. Church of Fishers, a member of this year's grsduatlng class at Purdue uni versity, was awarded the conference medal for the best combined athletic scholastic record of the 1520 Purdue class. Church played a back field position on the football team in 1918 and last sea son. and he played basketball In 1917, 1918 and 11*20. being out a year as an officer In th army. He wus a basketball captain In 1918, and during the past sea son earned the reputation of being the fastest floor worker In the middle west. GOTHAM GOLFERS WIN. PHILADELPHIA. June 10.—Fifteen women golfers of New York City defeated a team of Boston players In the first of a aeries of Intercity matches for tho Ortscom cun over the links of the Phila delphia Cricket club at St. Martins Wednesday, ten matches to five. 15% discount on all CRASHES (pure linen, half linen, part linen weft and all cotton). * • • * 15% discount on all TOWELS (pure linen, half linen and cotton). • • • 20% to 35% discount on all DECORA TIVE AND ART LINENS, from Italy, Ma deira Island, France, Ireland, Japan and America. NO REG ULAR Prices. EVERY THING RE DUCED. 15c Hand towels, 10c Red border (limit 12 to customer), 15c quality.. 10$ 59c Turkish towels, 39c Pure bleach (limit 6 to customer); 59c duality.39s 35c Huck towels, 25c Individual size, soft and ab sorbent, Grecian border (limit 6 to customer), 35c quality 25$ Face cloths, 6V 4 c Knit weave, colored bor ders (limit 6 to customer), 12%c quality 6J4$ $2.50 Luncheon cloths, $1.95 45 inches in diameter, yarn mercerized, fine dot, floral and striped designs, $2.50 quality $1.95 s INDIANA DAILY TIMES, THURSDAY, JUNE 10, 1920. Barney Frieberg, Chicago Cub Rookie, One of Best Youngsters of New Year CHICAGO, May ..—lntroducing Ber nard A. Frleberg, Cub “cublet” and rookie lnflelder and outfielder of the Clan Mitchell. Despite the fact that he has lived tut twenty-one years, this young fellow gives every promise or breaking into print on the sporting pages quite frequently this season, and for some seasons thereafter, for he has been officially adopted as a member of the Cub family. Just how close Frleberg came to start ing his major league career in Boston he will perhaps never know. But the fact remains that he was gobbled up by a scout for the Cubs while playing with a Lynn (Mass.) semi-pro aggregation copped right from under the nose of Georgs Stallings, as it were, and that at a time when Stallings was getting ready to make him an offer. Bernard Isn’t particular where he plays on a ball club. He has formed no at tachment for any one position and can perform equally well on the Infield and in the garden. This makes him a rather valuable young Cub student to have on the bench, and Manager Mitchell means to devote a lot of time this summer preit filng him for a regular Job with the Cubs n the future. . . „ ~ In addition to being a good lnflelder and a hard hitter, Frleberg Is a sprinter, hurdler and football player of note. lie has grown to a height of six feet and he la brawny to match, and somewhat raw boned. He was born in Manchester, N. 11., Aug 18, 1899. He Is a right-handed bntsman and throws the same way. In condition he weighs 178 pounds, and when he puts that 178 pounds behind a bat and the tint connects with a baseball —well, that base ball takes a ride. We’ll say It does. Frleberg, though youthful, is married, and this Is Just one more Incentive for him to make good with u vim. Maunger Mitchell believes he will. Wilson First Boston Boy to Hold a Title Since Day of Honey Mellody Boston fight fnnn _ are In the well known state of “all agog." And they have a perfect right to be. There are conditions under which staid old Boston has a right to slip off their dignity, and this Is one of them. The cause? Johnny Wilson, new middleweight champion. Is their boy. And he's the first ring champion the tea party town has had since the days of Honey Mel lody. And he Is the first middleweight champion New England boasts of. Wilson, as most fans know won the crown by outpointing Mike O'Dowd In a 12-round bout at Boston May and He has made that city his homo for the past six years. He wan horn in Harlem twenty-seven years ago and lived In New York until he moved his trunk to Hosting Town. He was christened John Francis Pau- Ica. In his 108 battles to date he ha* dropped forty two men and outpointed fifty-eight. He was outpointed but not knocked out la the other eight bouts. He has met most of the men In his ltvleion. Including I,eo Houck, Jake Ahcarn, Tommy Robbons. Silent Martin, Joe Egan and Pnl Read. HE'S A WANDERER. Runt Marr Is now wearing hi* fourth uniform lu the Western league. He start ed with St. Joseph, went from there to Wichita, was loaned by that club to Dea Moines and now has been shifted to Sh>ux City. COLLEGE BASEBALL. Tufts, 4; Ysle, 0. Harvard, 9; CaLfornls, 2. $5.00 Pattern tablecloths, $3.69 Size 70x70, hemmed, Irish yarn mercerized, spot and stripe patterns, $5.00 qual ity $3.69 $1.25 Dresser or buffet scarfs, 89c . Size 18x52 inches, lace trimmed, filet efTect, $1.25 quality ... x 89$ Startex crash, 25c 17% inches wide, blue bor der, all-linen weft (limit 6 yards to customer), spe cial 25$ 25c Stark toweling, 15c Bleached, blue border; even thread (limit 6 yards to cus tomer), 26c quality 15$ Tomorrow, Friday, Our Bargain Day THE BLUE BIRD ELEC TRIC WASHER banishes wash day drudgery. |—Fifth Floor. IE W?R BLOCK G Indiana's Largest Assessment es HART SCHAFFNER & MARX Clothes for Men FROM OUR FIRST FLOOR (Seventy-five pairs) SILK AND CHAM- OiSETTE GLOVES, 2-clasp, slightly soiled, 85c, SI.OO and /?rv $1.25 qualities, Special, pair . ...OV/C INITIAL HANDKERCHIEFS FOR WOM EN, pure linen, hemstitched, t a hand embroidered initials, special. 1 VyC HANDKERCHIEFB FOR WOMEN, with colored or white embroidered corners, roll edges, 5c nj quality ZzC INITIAL HANDKERCHIEFS FOR MEN, pure linen, hemstitched (not all initials), (8 for 85c), f\A each zyc HANDKERCHIEFS FOR MEN, pure linen, full size, hemstitched, soft laun dered, ready for use, 65c arr quality 40C WHITE CAMBRIC HANDKERCHIEFS FOR MEN, full size, da hemstitched, special *5 for^iyC FRILLINGS OF ORGANDY AND NET, 39c to SI.OO qualities, 4 rr lard lOC COLLARS OF PLEATED GEORGETTE. 2 to 4 inqhes wide, white, slightly soiled, white and colors, up to AO $1.50 quality, yard 4oC TRAVELING CASES. flttecTwlth hair brush, tooth brush, mirror, comb, tooth paste holder and soap box, j f~\Ci 13.98 quality $ 1.^70 BILL FOLDS, with glass for cards, pocket for coins, card holder and long pocket for bills. SI.OO £* rv quality 090 COLLAR BAGS, of tan suede flO cloth, $1.63 quality V?OC CARRY-ALL-BAGS, patent finish, double strap, $2.98 <*l qualify M.ytf BELTS, short lengths, narrow, Ar up to 69c quality BELTS, 2 to 4 inches wide, black patent and colors, up to 98c A rr quality djQC MARCUS WARD’S BOX STATIONERY, Irish poplin. 24 sheets and 24 envelopes to box. boxes Tllghtly soiled, contents in perfect condition, 50c a a quality ZyC ENVELOPES, odd lots, blue or white, 24 to package (3 packages 4 25c), package 1 vJC FANCY WHITE LAWN, 27 inches wide, tape and cluster stripe C) pr effects, special, yard WHITE BELVEDERE” 40 inches wide, crisp, even thread, 65c qa quality OX7 C WHITE PERMANENT FInTsH OR GANDY, 44 inches wide, will launder and retain* Its finish, $1.25 r\n quality y(SC PILLOWCASES, slzo 36x36, soft finish, hemmed (2 for 69c), OCT each OOC One Hundred Taffeta Dresses FOR WOMEN AND MISSES ' Special for $Q QQ Jr riday • a £ C. The materials used in these dresses alone are worth more than $0.96. They are such excellent values that the limited number offered at this price makes early choice essential. Dresses of taffeta, than which there is no more popular material this summer—made with round necks and pretty short sleeves. Special $9.98 DOMESTIC SPECIALS (Twelve hundred yards) DRESS PRINTS, light and dark colors, includ ing navy blue. (None to dealers.) Extra special, \ o yard 1 8C (Nine hundred yards) DRAPERY CRETONNE, twilled weave, attrac tive colors. Extra Qr special, yard (Fourteen hundred yards) CURTAIN SCRIM, various color border designs. Extra special, -j r\ yard 19C (Eight hundred yards) PRINTED DRESS VOILE, 27 inches wide. Qfv Extra special, yard (Twelve hundred yards) BLEACHED MUSLIN, yard wide, suitable for hand or machine sewing (limit 10 yards to customer). f) a Yard (Six hundred yards) CHEVIOT SHIRTINGS, 27 inches wide, stripe, checks and plain blue; 49c QQ (Nine hundred yards) UNBLEACHED COTTON FLANNEL, 27 inches QA wide, 40c quality, yard <lx\j C (Three hundred yards) WHITE OUT ING FLANNEL, double fleeced.. Extra special, Q fr yard iJUt Our Annual June Sale of SILKS 25% to 40% on every thing in stock Ours is one of the foremost silk collections in the country. The savings In this sale are on the fin est silks that are loomed. SAYINGS RANGE FROM 20% TO 40% ON EVERYTHING IN STOCK. FROM OUR FIRST FLOOR CROCHETED BED3PREADB, full bed size, hemmed; allover designs (limit 2 to customer), Qf) a p special UTICA SHEETS, bleached, size 72x99, hemmed (limit 4 to cub- (* o /? p tomer), special CREPE BEDSPREADS, for single beds, size 63x90, it O Af) HONEYCOMB BEDBPREADS, full bed size, floral and Marseilles designs, square and scalloped cut a QA corners, $5.50 quality FANCY RIBBONB, for children's hair bows and sashes, in various color com binations, special, Q r- _ yard ODC HOSIERY (No mail, phone or C. O. D. orders) “WAYNE-KNIT” PURE THREAD SILK HOSE FOR WOMEN, full fashioned, high spliced heels, double sol?3, lisle garter tops, black, all sizes. O O $3.00 quality “M’CALLUM” PURE THREAD SILK HOSE FOR WOMEN, full fashioned, silk lisle garter tops, CO O black; $3.00 quality .^Pxli.^jO “AS YOU LIKE IT” PURE THREAD SILK HOSE FOR WOMEN, full fashioned, silk lisle garter top, black, 9,9 - $2-75 4 rvA quality I\j “VENUS” PURE THREAD SILK HOSE FOR WOMEN, full fashioned, gray; all sizes; $3.00 # t Qr quality tj) 1 . OO PURE THREAD SILK HOSE FOR WOMEN, seamless, fully reinforced, gray or champagne, $1.15 /?A quality (3 pairs, $2.00), pair IJ V7C WHITE HOSE FOR WOMEN, seamless, fully reinforced. 35c and 39c C) pr qualities. Pair........ WHITE SOX FOR CHILDREN, roll tops, broken lines of 26c quality; 4 pair 1 yC THE BASEMENT STORE One Thousand Silk Blouses FOR WOMEN AND MISSES Spec,a! QC- A sale in which the values are nothing short of marvel ous —imagine getting a silk blouse of Georgette or trico lette for any price like $2.98 —it isn’t done, only in The Basement Store where value-giving is supreme. Trlcolette blouses Georgette blouses Foulard blouses Georgiene blouses Crepe de chine blouses Taffeta blouses Included among the many styles are the new slipovers. Every color imaginable is represented. Very special $2.95 BLUE STRIPE TICKING, 30 inches wide (limit 10 yards to cus- QA_ (Forty-nine) BED PILLOWS, various art tick coverings. (We reserve the right to limit quantity.) QP\/^ Extra special, each Ot_)C BLEACHED PILLOWCASES, size 42 x 36 inches. Special, Qjr each OOC BOYS’ CLOTHING BOYS’ SPRING AND SUMMER SUITS, sizes 8 to 17 years, of excel lent wearing materials in neat mix tures of greens, browns, tan and grays. New style coats and full cut lined pants. $ Q A£7 Special BOYS’ OVERALLS, sizes 3 to 14 years, of dark blue denim, fast color Steifel dye, back aq pockets and bib £/OC BOYS’ HATS, for boys 3 to 8 years, of all wool materials; up to Afr $2.00 qualities rxUC BOYS* WASH SUITS, sizes 2 to 8 years, plain white or dark colors, Oliver Twist, middy and belt all around styles, fast colors. <J> i OQ Special 1.570 CURTAINS AND DRAPERIES SHORT LENGTHS OF DRAPERY AND CURTAIN MATERIALS, net, voile, mar quisette and colored materials, lengths enough for small windows and doors; up to SI.OO qualities, f)ff yard..* xuOC i FILET NET CURTAINS, 2% yards long, durable double thread nets, with over look edges. Neat border patterns, white and ivory; up to $2.50 1 O A qualities, pair JL.Oo (Ten pieces) COLORED NET AND MARQUISETTE, yard wide, dark color ings, bird and tapestry patterns, wash able; up to 65c qualities, 4 yard t MULTICOLOR OVERDRAPERY FAB RICS, lacy pattern, suitable for living room, rose, green, brown, washable' $1.19 quality; yard.... (Twelve pieces) TERRY CLOTH, double faced, yard wide, stripe and verdure pat tern, various colors, wash- 1 able; $1.85 quality, yard I .Uo FLAT CURVED END CURTAIN RODS, extend to 68 inches, strong brackets, 29c quality (no O 1 p phone orders), each dj 1U —Third Floor. GROCERIES Order groceries for week-end now. Purchases delivered day after order. C R E A MERY BITTER, Sun lit, delicious, fresh, sweet churned, pound 58c BREA KFAST BACON, lean, sweet, sugar Cared, machine sliced (2 pounds, 65c), pound.-33C REI> KIDNEY BEANS, Joan of Arc (3 cans, 40cl, can 14C HAMS, sweet sugar cured. wood smoked, half or whole ham, pound 39C SALT, double re fined, table, . . 4 bags, 19<* BCTTE R I X E, “Cream of Nut,” colored, ready for the table, looks aud tastes like butter, pound 39c WESSON OIL, pore, refined, for making salads and mayonnolse, pint can 39c CKE A M CHEESE, jieh. yellow Wis consin, fuU cream, pound 39<f MEN’S FURNISHINGS GUARANTEED HOSE FOR MEN, 6 pairs guaranteed to wear 6 months, tan; sizes 10 to 12 (limit 2 boxes to customer), /~\pr 6 pairs in box..Y/OC MEN’S SHIRTS, size 14, of fine per cale, soft turnback cuffs, attached neat patterns (3 for $2.50), nr each OOC MEN’S UNION SUITS, sizes 34 and 36, of fine marquisette, elastic belt in back, cut large and roomy, well made. Special OwC MEN’S UNION SUITS, of mesh ma terial, short sleeves, ankle length, sizes 36 to 46, white or ecru \yOC WORK SHIRTS FOR MEN, of blue chambray, medium blue, flat laydown collar, double stitched, cut large and roomy, well made, sizes 14% to 17. (Limit 2to customer.) df -j r\ Each tp 1 GOOD CANDY FILLED BUTTERCUPS, spe- A(\^ cial, pound .4tV/C PEANUT CANDY, special, A A - ~z~LC JIM DANDY CORN CANDY; Q 2 for 15c, package OC 11 THE HOOVER SWEEPER beats as it sweeps as it cleans. ■—Fifth Floor. COFFEE, Blue Ribbon, fresh roasted, excel lent quality (3 pounds, 95c i. pound 32C EVAPORAT E II MILK. Pet brand, unsweet ened, large one pound cans (4 for 45c), can 12 v*c HEANCT BETTER, Sunlit, made from fresh roasted, re fined No. 1, Vir ginia peanuts. Pound 27<* NAVY BE A N S, choice, white hand picked Michigans, 3 pounds, 29 e lIACABON I OB SPAGHETTI, Red, White and Blue, 10c quality, 3 packages, 19<i DRIED BEEF, Libby’s extra dry, sweet cured, ma chine chipped, pound 59C CRACKERS, CAKES AND WAF ERS, Sunshine, best American made, package, 21c, 15c and —Fifth Floor.