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THE RICHMOND PALLADIUM AND SUN-TELEGRAM MONDAY, MSB; 1U, 1919.
PAGE ELEVEN i FEDERAL EMBARGO IS REMOVED ON HOG SHIPMENTS No . Restrictions at Local Yards Hog Receipts for Week Normal. Receipts of stock at the Glen Miller yards for week ending Feb. 9 were 20 hogs, 106 veal calves, 30 cattle and 16 lambs. The stock was leaded in two double and five single decks, with one load to Indianapolis. The balance was r hipped to Jersey City. All you had to have ' on Saturday was a car and the hogs, then you could ship, as all federal restrictions have beon removed. Owing to light receipts at all markets, there was no use of continuing the embargo system and unless all predictions fail, the em bargo will not be used again. Whllo the receipts of hogs at the yards last week was about normal, It is an evident fact that the bulk of the fall fed hogs have been marketed with very few good hogs on feed, tributary to this market. Oood cat tle are very scarce and high; common In plenty and hard to sell. Fresh oows 110 to $25 lower. Veal calves, steady with liberal receipts. A. P. Duffleld got the largest check during the week. He sold Ollte Hod gin, agest at New Paris, 70 head of hogs that brought htm $3,496.57, es tablishing a new record for a single deck of hogs. N. 8. Druley of Boston township, was tight la line with 76 head of May pigs that weighed 19,400 pounds at 17 cents brought a check for $8,300. Charles Coffman, manager of the Kmmlt Crow farm, . brought in Sat urday 27 hogs and S cattle that netted $1,637.80. Clarence Ringley, superintendent of the William Crow farm, sent in by truck 96 head of bogs that drew a check for $3,406.25. Emmltt Baker of Franklin township. had in 24 June pigs that cashed tor $925.25. The following feeders cashed in dur ing the week: 8. K. Ingle Frank Dills L. A. Edwards Jlarvey Osbocln Charles. Wilson O. M. Jennings Chelsie Basworth Dick Conway Fred Mitchell Ruf ftaper Miles Shute ' A. E. Dixon Bert Daugherty Charles Duke Joe ftrower Abner Bulla Amanda King Horace Throck morton. Andrew Scott George Skinner James Maher Joe Thomas E. Reese Willard Norton William Wright William Crowe Earl Mann C. H, Meye s Charles Coffman John Weidenback E. M. Reid E. S. Roberts O. Cranor George Hiatt Frank Hodgin Osro Blose .. . .Dorsey Thurston Bert Hunt Nf S. Druley . Gu3 Winters -i FA Hallern . . Ed Eubank W. H. Piatt M. Johnson N. Lamb John Campbell C. Slick Charles Hart John Bunch William Gregg A. S. Parant E. A. Petry Oro Parks F ank Rich Floyd Brown O. Davison 4 . Tom 'Porterfield - K. C. Cofleld ..T. G. McClude A. Addington 0 Harry Jordan O. E. Saxton Floyd Best II. R, Macey E. Oorris . Charles Showalter James Clements Thad Nichols Ed Medaugh Charles Mason J. F. Bullerdlck HOGS CLUTTER CHICAGO YARDS CHICAGO, Feb. 10. With pork pro ducts bringing high prices, Chicago packers are so nearly overwhelmed with the amount of hog meat on hand, they have been forced to use every inch of. storage space. They have re ceived such heavy shipments during the last two months that all previous records for receipts have been broken. The government had to come to their rescue, and the railroad administra tion ordered Us employes not to de liver more hogs than the packers could handle. The reason for this swamping of ' otockyards facilities Is that the pack- era, at the request of the food admin N 1st ration, agreed to pay a minimum Trice of $17.50 for each hundred pounds. This was done to stimulate production, because of the need for fats among Europeans. The farmers have responded with the Increase, but ships have been lacking, with the re sult the packers have several hundred million pounds of meat on hand. Chicago packers paid the farmers fally $45,000,000 for hogs during Jan uary alone. Fear Decline In Price. With more ships becoming avail able the packers hope the huge stock can be disposed of without a decline In price, but more train loads keep arriving, and "pigs is pigs." When they come they must be handled quick ly. Consequently the packers are ex ceedingly anxious to do their part toward feeding the hungry foreigners. O. F. Swift, vice president of Swift & Co., said: "Last month 1.123,268 hogs were received, compared with 729,265 during January, 1817, an in crease of S94.265. The average weight Inst month was 228 pounds and' during January, 1917, it was 216 pounds, a gain of twelve pounds for each ani mal. Receipts for December and January just past are the largest in the his tory cf the yards." BANKS PASS BIILION MARK WASHINGTON, Feb. 10. For the first time in their history the re sources of the National banks of the country at the last call, Dec. 31, 1918, passed tho billion mark, Comptroller -0t the Currency, wiinams, announceu. v-V Production of salt from sea water by electricity has become so success ful in Norway that two plants each with an annual capacity of 600,000 tons, will be established. Farmers Waste Ten That as Much Potash , as We Import By P. Q. HOLDEN. THE fertility of our soil must be preserved. In many sec- tlons of the country It must be Improved. This means fertilizer, one of the Important elements 'of which is potash. For many years the farmers of this country have been made to be lieve that the only suitable form of potash for this purpose Is that ob tained from the deposits of Germany. As a matter of fact we are not de pendent upon Germany for potash, nor need we have been for many years past. The trouble Is we have thrown away millions of tom of pot ash every year. Wood ashes should be carefully saved and applied to the land. They contain from 4 to 6 per cent of pot ash. Dead leaves should not be . burned, but plowed under, as every ton contains six pounds of potash. Different varieties of straw and hay contain from 10 to 54 pounds to the ton and this litter, in moderate t Is Not What We Buy, It Is What We Produce That Means Prosper- ItyWe Must Not Waste What We Have. amounts, adds to the fertilizing val ' ue of stable manure. Conservative estimates show that there were approximately 6,652,37G tons of potash in the farm, stable end barnyard manure produced in this country In 1913. The amount of potash in cattle manure alone was nearly 5,000,000 tons. It is general ly agreed that fully 50 per cent of the cattle manure Is wasted by not being placed upon the land at all, by not being properly spread, or through leaching from being expos ed to the weather too long before being spread. . So it is conservative to say that fully 2.500,000 tons of potash was thus wasted in 1913. , This is ovei ten times as much as we Imported from Germany in that year. Invitations Sent Out For Suffrage Tea Invitations were sent out Monday for the Franchise League tea to be given Saturday, February 15, in the public art gallery at which time Mrs. Richard Edwards, state president, will talk. The committee in charge of the tea is composed of Miss Martha Doan, Miss Edna Johnson, Miss Alice Knol lenberg, Mrs. Harry Dalbey, MrB. Har low Lindley and Miss Dorothy Ge bauer. . The entertainment committee con sists of Mrs. Hauba Stephens, Mrs. Paul Ross, Mrs. Percy C. Sprague, Mrs.Harry Dalbey, Miss Edna John son, Mies Alice Knollenberg, Mrs. Har low Lindley, Miss Dorothy Gebauer, Miss Ethel Clark, Mrs. Charles Druitt, Miss Annette Edmunds, Mrs. Edgar Hiatt, Miss Mary Henke, Miss Flor ence Bond, Mrs. J.I. F. Johnston, Miss Alice Moorman and Miss Margaret Knollenberg. Miss Elizabeth Comstock will pre side at the tea urn. ' Miss Juliet Nusbaum, piano, Miss Corrine Nusbaum, violin, Mrs E. L. Olcott, 'cello, Miss Miriam Hadley, violin, and Miss Helen Hadley, piano, will furnish the music throughout the afternoon. City Statistics Deaths and Funerals. Minlnger Bridget Josephine Mln ingcr, 30 years old, died Sunday aft ernoon at 3 o'clock at her home, 403 North Eleventh street, following a short Illness of pneumonia. She is survived by her husband, David T. Mininger, one daughter Helen," one brother, Gregory Walsch, and one sis ter, Mrs. Ralph flubley, both of Lake Forest, 111. The body was shipped to her home In Lake Forest, where fu neral services and burial will take place. Fisher Theodore S. Fisher, 71 years old. died Saturday night at 11 o'clock at Reid Memorial Hospital. He is survived by two brothers. Funeral services will be held Tuesday after noon at 1:30 o'clock at the home, six miles north of the city. Burial will be in Chester cemetery. Friends may call at any time. UNION LABOR Continued From Page One.1 Lumber his Increased about 27 per cent and the cost of lumber would be about $4,000 more than it was for the Main street bridge. Sand or gravel would be lower if anything. In the next six months labor will be lower than in 1917, he said. Skilled labdr won't go down so much, perhaps not at all. but 80 per cent of the labor which would be employed on the bridge would be unskilled. But this downward swing would be Bhort, he believed, and if the wait of two years is made, labor would probably cost more than ever. Campfleld and Schwegman of the South Side, closed the meeting -with short talks. Campfleld said he intend ed to go before the commissioners at their regular meeting Saturday, and ask for the appropriation. i I POTASH rcTlB ,, TO US. in i9i3 TONS LACKEY HORSE AND MULE SALE BRINGS $12,000 AT DIG CAMDEN SALES DARNS By WILLIAM R. 8ANBORN The town of Camden, Ohio, lies In a cup In the hills, protected from win ter gales and shaded by a wealth of trees In summer days." Substantially built and respectable with age, it has the air of permanence and prosperity. No, we wouldn't say that life Is al ways one sweet aong. in Camden, and In all kinds of weather, but It prob ably cornea as near to realizing that Ideal condition aa any city of its size, anywhere. . So much for Camden, as a good place In which to live and as a brisk littla business center, especially on Satur days, when the downtrodden farmers arrive in their 40 horse power limou sines to circulate a little currency, to call at the bank, and to mingle with their fellows. Some Saturdays aro "bigger" than others, even In Camden: last Saturday being an especially big day. The streets were lined with cars and buggies at an early hour, for the J. M. Lackey horse and mule sale was advertised to begin at eight-thirty, be cause of the large number to be dis posed of. Begin Sale Early J. B. Foley, auctioneer, and W. H. Conarroe, a mighty business-like clerk probably set their alarm clocks for a 4 o'clock breakfast at their homes In Seven Mile, and arrived early to open the . show. And It was some horse show as well as sale, to say nothing of mules and still more mules of all sizes and ages. From the way the auctioneer talked one might Judge that he personally knew every animal in the bunch, had in fact brought them all up by hand but this may be doubted, for a few carloads of this stock had been picked up by Uncle Sam in all part of the country and were bought by Mr. Lackey at Camp Sherman. The sale bill announced 250 horses and mules to be offered, also hundreds of hogs and sheep, but all hogs and sheep were disposed of at Summerville, after the sale bills were printed. This sale occurred on Saturday, Feb. 1, and netted about $2,000. The Lackey stables had been filled with horses and mules for several days. In anticipation of the sale sale on Saturday, and this fact brought FARM Sale Calendar FEBRUARY 11 . J. Waldren, Sr., 2 miles east of El dorado, Ohio. H. L. Davis and T. M. Kirkhoff, 4 miles northeast of Eaton, Ohio. A. D. Gaylo, 4 miles east of Rich mond. Frank Dils, 1 mile south of Boston. S. A; Hinshaw, 3 miles .north of Williamsburg. W. B. Johnson, 3 miles northeast of College Corner. E. A. Ashinger. 5 miles northwest of Eaton. C. Klmmel, 2 miles east of Milton. FEBRUARY 12 Daniel Markey, 4 miles southeast of Eldorado. J. L. Prifogle, 6 miles east of Lib erty. A. Fowble, 1 mile southwest of Eaton, Ohio. W. Small, Arcanum, Ohio. Dagler, Fulghum, Goble, 5 miles west of Richmond. FEBRUARY 13 Sam Ullom, 1 mile northwest of Eldorado. Ohio. B. McGee. V& mile east of Eaton. T. J. Stebblns and Barney McKee, east of Eaton on Lovers Lane. N. R. Hunt, 4 1-2 miles north of New Paris. - FEBRUARY 14. Benjamin Bernheisel, 3 miles west of Lewisburg, Ohio. S. Ringley, J. T. Druley, iVt miles southeast of Richmond. David Soma, mile northeast of New Madison, O. C. A. Redd, Brownsville. Blose and Weller, 1 mile south of Whitewater. George Early, 3 miles northwest of Centervllle. FEBRUARY 15 Conrad Klpp, New Madison, O. - C. L. ShiUingford, 14 miles west of Eldorado. J. V. King, 3 miles southeast of New Paris. Ohio. Community Sale, Greensfork. FEBRUARY 17 F. M. Clevenger, 5 miles southwest of Centervllle. H. Baumgardner, 1 mile north of Campbellstown. Ernest Clawson, in Fountain City. J. R. Pollock and Son, 6 mites south of Eaton. FEBRUARY 18 G. Zarwell, 4 miles west of Eldorado C. W. Bundy, 2 mileB northwest of Williamsburg. George Holwlck, 1 mile south of Ft. Jefferson, O. W. Wysong, 1 mile east of Spartans burg. C. House, 2 miles south cf Gettgs burg. FEBRUARY 19 Carl Ross, New Madison, O. Tebe Beard. 1 mile east of Eldorado. Ohio. Allen Kincheloe, 1 mile north of Holland sburg. J. Markey, 5 miles northwest of Eaton. Frank A. Williams, 1 1-2 miles north east of Williamsburg. FEBRUARY 20 G. A. Cox, 3Vi miles north of Wil liamsburg. Elmer Kimmel, 2 miles south of El dorado. Henry Huffman, 2 1-2 , miles east of Camden. FEBRUARY 21. Jones and Pike, Hawthorn farm, Centervllle. Brown and Hogue, 1 miles north west of Newcastle. FEBRUARY 22 Simon Atwell, south of Williamsburg. FEBRUARY 23 W. Wolf, 1 1-2 miles west of Ben tonville. FEBRUARY 24 Willard Cook, 6 miles southeast of Milton. Nicholson' and Stutson, two miles northeast of Greensfork. FEBRUARY 28 Ed Johnson,. 2 miles southwest of Centervllle." In purchasers all week. In fact, thirty five head were sold at private sale on last Friday, for instance, and some buyers were In every day to pick up suitable draft stock. This limited the number on offer on Saturday, but even so, it was a large sale, eighty-five head being disposed of under the ham mer, and more than $12,000 waa rea lized. . In addition to the 85 head told at auction both horses and mules were sold at private sale all day long. These were mostly purchased by near by farmers and traders, as in fact were a fair share of the stock sold at auc tion, -s - Muleo seemed to lose their charm toward the close of the sale, and some held In reserve for the windup were not put up 'at all, it being thought that they could be sold to better ad vantage later. Horses Bring High Prices. - The top price paid for a team was $450. Henry Avery pall that lot of good money for a pair of matched sor rel geldings. Presley Reid, a farmer living near Camden, bid In another fine pair at $422.50, while a team of blacks cost Roy Morrow $375. A styl ish looking young mare was awarded J. W. Stowe at $230. The representa tive cf a Middletown, O., transfer com pany got a good team of drafters for which he paid $340, cheerfully. Some of the mules ranked well up with the horses as to price, even Lf they were army mules, as some of them undoubtedly were. The top on a team of mules was $402.60 and E. Howard, of Germantown, was the buy er. Ben Derrlckson, of Hamilton, O., paid an even $400 for his span of mules, and M. Sheeley, of Greenville, O., al! paid an even $400 for his team. Arthur Hunter, of Seven Mile, got his for less' money, the span cost ing him but $350. A number of both horses and mules wept to West Ches ter and to farmers living in that sec tion. Ladles' Aid Serve Lunch. The women of the Ladies' Aid so ciety of the PreBbyterian church of Camden are famous pie makers and they also know how to serve them charmingly to a hungry crowd on a cold day at a sale. To begin with, the ladies made and donated a hun dred pies for the benefit of their char ity fund, besides other good things to eat. Then they donned their ging- nams and calicoes and moved in a body into a shack directly across the j street from the sale barn and fixed ii up iur me oucasion. mere mey made and served generous portions of vegetable soup, sandwiches of various kinds, pies galore and coffee which was not only hot but good. Tho day was raw and the oil stoves of but little comfort, but the lunch service continued all day long, until the last of the visitors had been served. Just how-much money xtras reallbed by the Ladies' Aid cannot be stated, but they are entitled to every cent, should it happen to be a million dol lars. Tobacco Price Shows Gain in Last Two Weeks HOPKINSVILLE, Ky.. Feb. 10. The official report for the last week on the local tobacco market would be really astounding were it not that it comes in regular sequence with a long string of reports, all showing a steady advance in prices. With offer ings confined to low to medium tobac cos during the entire week, not even a single pile of extra good stuff to break the monotony and prices not going above $31.50 per hundred, the average of this week's sales of 894,045 lbs. was $21.41 per hundred. This is an increase of 70c over last week and an advance in the average of $6.27 per hundred over the average for the last week in December. And among the offerings this week was a large amount each day of suck ers and odds and ends that are not classed as real tobacco at all. Even with this stuff figured in the average gained materially. I Tins snows the generally stronger tone on all grades. Had there been any real classy grades offered some new high price records would surely have been hung up, eclipsing even the $35 mark, which is now the top for the season. The demand holds very strong for everything offered 'and there is no Indication of a letting down anywhere. ' Heavy purchases have been madet by the buyers riding through the country and dealing with the farmers at their barns for their crops at $18 to $25 per hundred, delivery to be made direct to the prizing houses. The deliveries of these purchases have now begun in earnest and the prizing houses are working under forced pres sure. Loose leaf quotations, according to grade, are: Trash, $11 to $13; lugs, common $13 to $14, medium $14 to $16, good $16 to $18, fine $18 to $20; leaf, low $17 to $18, common $18 to $20, medium $20 to $24, good $24 to $28, fine $28 to $31.50. ATTEND ROOSEVELT MEMORIAL. PARIS, Feb. 10 P sident Wilson and Secretary of State Lansing at tended memorial services In honor of Theodore Roosevelt, at an American church here. The most remarkable effect of the cold which a member of one of the Antarctic expeditions noticed Waa the loss of sense of touch in the fingers. It was almost complete. MOONLIGHT THURSDAY NIGHT GOOD MUSIC Nodules At of Legume That Htlp Plant By P. O. HOLDEN. N' ODULE8 are tiny, knotty- looking lumps attached to the root hairs of some plants. The nodules are the home of bac teria, wonderful little organism. Different kinds of bacteria live on different legumes, but all of them do the same work. Nodules do not grow on the roots of all plants, but are likely to be found attached to the root hairs of any healthy, vigorous-looking le gume. A legume Is a pod-bearing plant Alfalfa, all the clovers, vetches, beans, and peas, and hibiscus, locust, and catalpa trees, are common ex amples of leguminous plants. Nodules oa the Root of a Cowpea v: . Courtesy Illinois College of Ag riculture. Nodules are not found in hard, baked soils. Clay, for example, oft en packs solidly together until it Is necessary to add some humus or lime to it, when It may become a good home for bacteria. Nodules are most numerous in the spring, and on young plaqts just starting to grow, and where the ground is rich, sweet, and moist, bul not wet. Nitrogen is one of the most im portant and most costly elements Ic plantfood. Nitrogen forms four-fifths (bs volume) of the air around us. Some forms of bacteria collect nitrogen from air. To make a good home for plants soil should be loose and porous, wltt ntnnttr nf air snnrf It is from this air in the soil than the bacteria gather the nitrogen. Alfalfa will not grow well when the soil lacks Its kind of bacteria. We can get bacteria started in t field where we intend to plant al "falfa, by sprinkling the field wltl soil in which alfalfa has been grow ing and which is full of bacteria. Unfilled Steel Orders Show Small Decrease NEW YORK, Feb. 10. Unfilled or ders of the United States steel corpo ration on January 31 were 6,684,268, C00 tons, according to the corporation monthly statement issued today. This is a decrease of 694,844 tons compar ed with the orders on December 31. For Skin Tortures Don't worry about eczema or other skin troubles. You can have a clear, healthy skin by using Zemo, obtained at any drug store for 35c, or extra large bottle at $1.00. ' Zemo generally removes pimples, blackheads, blotches, eczema and ring worm and makes the skin clear and healthy. Zemo is a clean, penetrating, antiseptic liquid, neither sticky nor greasy and stains nothing. It is easily applied and costs a mere trifle for each application. It is always dependable. The E. W. Rom Co.. Cleveland. O. SPECIALS FOR TUESDAY and WEDNESDAY AT THISTLETHWAItE'S 5-lb. Carton Cane Sugar for 53 3 Cans Old Dutch Clean ser for ; 25 3-lb. Box Argo Starch. 23 i Cans No. 2 Tomatoes 25 11-oz. Bottle L. and S. Catsup 23 30c Sloan's Liniment. 24 $1.10 Miles Remedies. .$1 35c Senreco Tooth Paste for .., 29 $1.25 Pinkham Compound for 98 Visit the Douglas Oil Demon stration at 914 Main St. and 6th and Main Sts. 5"or Better Nerves use Bio ferrin. , GOOD T I ME Ex Nodules Are the Home XL js y - j K. C. START DRIVE FOR MEMBERSHIP R, L. Adams Is chalnqan of the campaign committee for the drive for one million members for the Knights of Columbus, which started in Rich mond Sunday and will continue until February 16. The campaign is being made by 42 men who solicit In two men teams. The Richmond Council, Knights of Columbus, has 200 mem bers. The United States organization has 500,000 .members. In order to double the membership In the United States it will be necessary for each organization to double Its separate membership. A special meeting has been arrang ed for Fhniarv IS. when rpDorts of the campaign will be given by Father) Ryan of St. Mary's church. On Sunday 31 members were se cured. Solicitors in the drive are R. L. Adams, M. A. Ryan, Dr. O. P. Busche, John Zwissler, Frank Geers, Joseph Holthouse, James E. Gold rick. Felix Cronin, James F. Harrington. W. A. Klein, John J. Harrlngtcm, Jr., Felix Quinn, William Kinsella. Albert No lan. Frank Riser, William Broderick, William Griffin, Joseph Hock, Leo Zeyen. Ted Roehl,. William F. Law ler, James Debus. John Lawler, Fred Dober, Phil B. Mercurio, Fred Selms, Walter Cronin, Robert Rohe, M. S. Shinn, M. P. Sharkey, Joseph McCon logue. J. P. O'Brien. Dr. J. H. Luken. Bernard Massman, Carl Wilkemeyer, William H. Kelley. Henry Pohlmeyer, Mark Meagen, Maurice Horgan, P. M. Mercurio, Clarence Shofer, Ray Lich tenfels, James Quigley, Clarence Rohe. Frank Lawrence, Daniel Kiser, Charles McManus, Dan McManus, James Mun gavin, Emmitt Mitchell, Andrew Flat ley, Howard Geyer, L. H. Pfeiffer, George Staubach, Arthur Crump, Michael Quigley, Leo Tracy, Thomas McManus, Ben Maag, Jr., Len Mer cufio, Leo Mitchell, John Kinsella, L. P. McFigur, J. F. Cronin, A. P. Otten, C. V. Ringhoff. Ed Quigley, John Ellis, Raymond Quinlivan, James Fitzgib bons, T. B. Jenkins, Father Cronin, Walter Boyer, Ray . Nolan, Father Roehl, H. F. Criemp. Clyde Michaelree, George Zwissler, Clarence Zeyen, Wil liam' Gegan. Carl Muckenberg, John Hoey and Patrick Conroy. City Churches Observe Father and Son Day The relations of father and son were riscussed at the services at First English Lutheran church Sunday morning by members of the congre gation. W. H. Romey, A. D. Buller dlck. O. P. Nusbaum, F. J. Bartel, E. M. Haas and E. B. Knollenberg were among the speakers Special music was given by the A.ther and Son chorus. "OH, IF I COULD BREAK THIS COLD!" Aknoat as soon as said with" Dr. King's New Discovery Get a bottle today! The rapidity with which this fifty year-old family remedy relieves coughs,' colds and mild bronchial attacks is what has kept Its popularity on the Increase year by year, i This standard reliever of colds and coughing spells never loses friends. It does quickly and pleasantly whit it is recommended to do. One trial puts it In your medicine cabinet as absolutely inditpentable. 60c and $1.20. Bowels Usually Clogged? Regulate them with safe, sure, com fortable Dr. King's New Life Pills. Correct that biliousness, headache, sour stomach, tongue coat, by elimin ating the bowel-clogginess. 25c READ PAGE FIVE Tonight for $1.00 BARGAINS REVIVAL MEETING Elkhorn Church Starts Tuesday, Feb. 11, 7:30 p. m. Rev. Hamilton assisted by an Evange listic singer Ever yone Welcome FRANK T. STRAYER Attorney at Law Back frcm France and ready to serve you. Law Office 720 2 Main. Phone 1628 On Monday, WE MOVE iwivBn.liji.-Maaw A KWIONAL Present Address: 1026 Main we contemplated this move into LARQER quarters. But Everyone Knows We Needed More Space ! Increased business must come from Friends In response to Faithful : effort and Honest Merchandise. More than any other store In this' city, we feel we are entitled to say that WE HAVE SERVED 5 with our GENEROUS, REFINED CREDIT! Remember our address: t 830 Main Street ii Other churches in the city observed Father and Son Sunday at some ser vice by appropriate sermons and spe cial music. . What Will Glasses Cost? We cannot tell what glasses will cost you until we find out what you need and what you want. Buying glasses on the price plan Is gambling with your most priceless possession eyesight. Let us tell you what lenses you need and you decide what style you want them in. We make suggestions only. Tour glasses will cost Just what you want them to here. "First Quality Glaases Without Overcharge" Haner's Store 810 Main St. Tuesday and Wednesday' BROOMS ... ....64c Sugar, 5 lbs. ...... 49c Wilson Milk, tall, 3 for ...40 BEANS New Navy, 5 lbs.. 50 Colorado Pinto. 2 lbs 10 Baby Lima Beans, 2 lbs... 26 Soap Lenox, 10 . for. . . . . -58 American Family, 10 for..(J7 COCOA Bulk, lb. 28 Macaroni, 3 for 25 15c Quaker Cornmeal 10 18c Quaker Pancake Flour 14 FLOUR ARTISTOS, 24t4 lbs. $1.49 Largest and finest assortment of Valentines, Letter Girds, Folders, Etc. in the city Richmond Art Store 829 Main St. "Richmond's Art and Gift Shop" Feb. 17th, ) INSTITUTION V I. New Address: 830 Main Spccnsils II II v.