Newspaper Page Text
THE RICHMOND PALLADIUM AND SUN-TELEGRAM, RICHMOND, IND., THURSDAY, NOV. 16, 1922.
vniiTii nr mrnini
IUUIH ur AlilLnlurt
TO FACE BANKRUPTCY
PROBLEM OF EUROPE
"We have facing us and these boys
present, the bankruptcy of Europe;
nothing can save It," declared Edward
C. Toner, newspaper man of Ander-
' - J i H 1 ....... V, rivQTt!
, Bon, in ms taut, ueiuio mo
' Father and Son banquet Thursday. "It
will be the problem of these boys here
today, to face the big trouble In th-s
Riironpan countries. Our boys must
. be fitted for this responsibility In the
"The Bible says: 'The child shall
' lead man. A man seldom goes wrong
' if hf follows throueh life with a child
: by his side. I take great pride in the
fact that I am a patient When I -was
' a youne man. I thought that all babie3
looked alike, but when you have one
r.f vnn nu-n 17 mi renJlZA the 10VB 01
- parenthood and you become anxious
nhmit thn fntnre for that Child." Bail
,T recall how I used to Btndy how
my acquaintances took care of their
children. One case was exceptionally
interesting. The son was always with
: his father when riding through, tne
father went, the son was along, ims
was true comradshlp along with par
enthood. All this went toward the suc
cessful development of that boy. He
is now a prominent citizen of Indian
apolis. Men 8eek Money
"I find men Jumping easily Into a
" money making process, and they tend
' to continue - to . accumulate for the
future on the grounds that they think
; that it will bring success to their tons.
In some Instances the son Is success'
; ful, but in many others they are fail-
"It is my rare privilege to take with
: me, my son. I desire his comrade
rhip along with the satisfaction of
parenthood. As you grow older you
( will worry about the ruture ior me
Z little lad. You go on with one suc
cess following another. You eay you
must have insurance, and the thought
: comes to you. that the lad will grow
ud. You build for the future sub
stantially,' but yet you feel that you
have neelected something, somehow.
" But, of all these things we ean give
these boys, is health, and provide
: them wjth the things which will pre
pare them for the heavy tasks of their
"Thi bov living after me la my pro-
iwtion into the future. He must be
wpII pnnlnoed. Correct equipment is
: the best thing which we can do for
" him. "
Tt ns ;n out Into the world situa
tion. The confusion of morals is an
npiormoth nf the world War. urowm
T .ffrt nf nonulation to be extrava
; gant rather than serviceable, is much
' in evidence " ' '
- Mr Tnnpr related to the Kiwanlans
that When the convention of Kiwanis
- clubs wa3 held at Anderson recently,
the Anderson club memDers sougni iu
entertain the visiting Kiwanians In
' Fome unique manner. They went to
Chicago and bought 50 million Russian
rubles and distributed them at the
' convention. When asked what the
rubles cost, the Anderson men said
"This indicates, said Mr. Toner,
"thnt wp have before us, the prohlem
of European bankruptcy, which will no
' doubt be a task for the boys of today
to work with.
"America today. Is necessarily tne
light and leadership of the world. The
rpal problems of leadership will fall
on these boys. The people- are going
to run this country- Lincoln was ngui
when he said, 'government for the peo
ple, by the people.'
Advocates Majority Rule
"Somebody says, A few ot us could
select better county officers for office
than the masses could.' But, the ma
jority must rule. These boys must
ipnd thp maioritv in future years.
"Every voice must have the right
it was born with. ' If they are given
the right, it spells service and prog
ress. It is a beautiful thing to have
this week dedicated to father and son,
po that they walk side by side. I am
r-leased to feel that in this city the
vouih is hrins trained for the responsi
bility of the world, as it also Is being
donp in other cities."
-It makes me think of the time
-hvn i w.-:is lirune when my father
usrd to romi) with us boys," said
President Ray B. Mowe in a short
talk in conclusion to the day's pro
gram. "You Kiwanians, this i3 a seri
ous d:iv. I believe one of the worst
things which can hnppen to a boy to
day is for him to get the tobacco naD
it Mv mother once said to me, 'It is
not hard work that breaks down the
body, but bad habits ana uncieanii
ness which hinders.'
Evils of Tobacco
"The bov who smokes at seven will
drink at the age of 14 and will carry
nn tn increased wrong-doings. Fully
90 per cent of the men in the peni
tentiary and house ot correction today
ued tobacco. It is injurious to a
chap, so how can he afford to use to
bacco. We must be living examples
tnr- thccp hnvs here today, who sit and
admire us. Let us bo men just for
Attendance nrizes consisting . of
footballs, pencils, pens, skates, knives
and so forth were awarded to 1U boys,
who were guests ot the various mem
bers of the club.
Starting from the Y. M. C. A., over
100 Kiwanians with their sons or
somebody elso's son. marched down
to the K. ot P. temple previous to the
NAMED BY HANDLEY
ADDOintment of a "Christmas Git
committee." to take charge of the di
tribution of gifts among the poor fam
ilies of the community, was announc
ed bv Mayor Lawrence Hanaiey,
Thursday. The committee, which Is
to serve as a central agency for direct
ing of all Christmas activities among
the ooor families of the city, will col
leet the names of families in need of
eifts. and see that they are properly
cared for by some dvio or municipal
Mrs. Paul Comstock is chairman of
the committee. Other members are
Father Cronln, Rev. R. W. Stoakes,
Albert Morel, Harry Kitchen, Paul
im9. Will Higginbottom, Rohert
Oniee. R. G. Leeds, G. A. Copeland,
Elmer Eggemeyer and Louis Salzarulo,
since American occupation on the
Rhine, the consumption of chocolate
and cigarette has become a habit with
DENIES STEALING FRUIT
Herman Landls, colored. Is being
held In the city Jail on suspicion ot
having stolen some fruit from a North
Side restaurant. Although Landls
maintains he did not steal the fruit he
volunteered Thursday to pay for the
fruit if the police would release him.
POLICE FIND CAR
Police are holding one roadster
picked tip on North Tenth street
Thursday morning where it had been
abandoned. Advices from Indianapolis
indicated that the machine had been
stolen in that city.
Everett Clevenger. Otis Wynn, Rich
ard Study, Harry Niewoehnef and
Ralph Brown were lectured and dis
missed when they came Into"-police
court Thursday on charges of violat
ing city ordinances. They had been
arrested in connection with the new
rules providing for one-way traffic in
alleys north and south of Main street.
Police Court News
WOMEN SERVE DINNER
Dinner was served by the women of
the Philathea class of the Second
Presbyterian church, to the members
of the congregation Wednesday even-1
lng. A large number of persons en
joyed the program of the evening.
The meeting was a success aespite
the fact that extensive repairs are be
ing made on the church at the present
time. New light fixtures are being in
stalled in the auditorium and the
church generally is being given an
Members of the congregation report
that, since the recent loss- of their
pastor, the work of the church has
been going forward under local leader
ship and that the work of the Sunday
school is especially outstanding in
face of the handicap. .
Rev. William Horatio Campbell, of
St Louis, will occupy the pulpit both
morning and evening at the Second
Presbyterian church next Sunday.
BY HIGH ORCHESTRA
- IS SET FOR DEC. 9
The big p re-holiday concert of the
Richmond high school A orchestra,
which is to be held Dec 9. Efforts to
secure a harpist as concert soloist at
that time are being made
"Hungarian Rhapsodie, No. 2, by
Liszt and DeBussys prelude to
"L'Apres Midi d'un Faun are to be
two orchestral numbers on the pro
gram. Music was recently received
ior these numbers and they will be
played for the first time in public per
formance at the Dec. 9 concert. Harps
are needed in both numbers. That
part will be taken by the piano if an
instrument cannot be obtained.
lans for a children's concert In De
cember to which children of the city
will be admitted tree are being made
Dy tne orchestra.
Two new members, Margaret Hill,
'cello, and Thelma Sullivan, violin,
have been added to the orchestra's
personnel. Miss Sullivan takes the
place of Janet Harris who will nlay
a 'cello instead of a violin in the or
chestra the rest of the year. There
are now seven ' 'celloists in the
NOT TO BE ORGANIZED
Memories of the Richmond sym
phony orchestra and its activities last
nnaaon were recalled Thursday by its
conductor, J. E. Maddy, upon receipt
of a letter seeking the orchestra to
play an engagement Dec. 9, before a
district teachers meeting.
The symphony, it is said, is almost
certain not to be re-organizea una
year. Sufficient financing to mane its
organization successful and justifiable
is difficult to secure. The high school
orchestra will be unable to fill the en
gagement offered to the disbanded or
ganization on account of a town en
gagement that date.
Jar Of Passing Interarbans
Disturbing to Business Men
Who Complain to Board
Because the jar, allegedly by rough
tracking on Main street, communi
cated itself to the buildings whenever
an inter-urban passed, business men
located between Fourth and Fifth
streets on Main complained to the
board of works Thursday. The board
ordered the city engineer to investi-
Sate . . .
A petition for the resunacmg oi
Richmond avenue from west fiitn
street to the city limits, with tarvia,
was referred to the city engineer.
The citv engineer was instructed to
repair some stone curbmgs along Aiain
street which had been broken by traf
Breezy Notes Of Calliope
Attracts Public Notice
To Novel Advertising Float
Circus Joys of summer days were re
called to thousands Thursday when
breezy notes of a calliope directed all
eyes to a massive automobile Coat an
nouncing a coast to coast tour for the
purpose of calling attention to the
frth coming releases of seven Warner
Bros, screen classics, the first of which
is to be shown at the Washington thea
tre next Sunday.
And while the youngyjis may have
been disappointed in ascertaining that
the calliope didnt mean a circus pa
rade they found the float almost as in
teresting, due to the fact that among
the films it heralded are "Rags to
Riches," and "Heroes of the Street,'
in which their favorite star, Wesley
Barry, Is featured. Older folks as well
were impressed by the unusual display
which brought the other five produc
tions to their notice.
Frank A. Cassidy, former circus pub
licist is accompanying the float carry
ing a letter from Will H. Hays, direc
tor general of the film industry for
their co-operation in his campaign for
"better pictures." Bert Swor, jr. is as
sistant exploitation man on the trip
The float left New York City Oct.
3 and was given a personal "Godspeed
by Mayor Hylan of New York, who al
so is sending a letter praising Warner
Bros. efforts to Mayor Craynor of
Los Angeles and to the various chief
executives en route to the coast
Ladies Home League To Hold
Market For Xmas Fund
At 1027 Main Saturday
Comforts, doll blankets, garments of
all kinds, doilies and fancy work will
be offered for sale by the iaaies
Home league of the Salvation Army
all day Saturday at 1027 Main street,
the room formerly occupied by the
Hart Electric company.
The women meet in the Salvation
Army hall every Wednesday afternoon
to make these articles, which they of
fer for sale for the benefit of thc-
work of the local corps, and it is
stated that the number and variety of
articles that will be offered next Sat
urday is greater than at any previous
time, owing to the tact mat mere naa
not bren a sale for a long period.
The women of the league also will
offer for sale some choice DaKea
goods which they have prepared ror
the occasion. The proceeds of the
sale will go into the Chnstma3 fund
of the local corps.
Weisbrod Addresses Club
In Behalf Of Hospital
Postmaster Ray H. Weisbrod made
an appeal for the support of the Riley
memorial hospital for crippled chil
dren in an address before the Brook-
ville Kiwanis club Wednesday after
noon. In response to the plea the
club voted an appropriation of $2,000
to be given the hospital.
Jeff e Pleads Not Guilty
In Henry County Court
Sam Jaffe, Richmond junk dealer, re
cently arrested here on" a charge of
receiving stolen goods, was arraigned
in Henry county circuit court at New
castle Wednesday, pleaded not guilty
and gave bond in the sum of $2,000
Jaffe returned to Richmond after his
appearance. He maintains his innocence.
Short News of City
Banson Leads Service All men in
the city are asked to participate In the
National Prayer week services which
are being held each day from 12:30 to
12:45 o'clock, in the Y. M. O. A. read
ing room. Charles M. Banson led the
noon prayer service Thursday. The
Friday noon meeting will be led by
Sylvester Jones and Waldo Lacey will
have charge of that of Saturday noon.
Men serve Banquet Dr. J. P. Miller.
pastor of St Paul's LutheTan church,
was the principal speaker at the Fa
ther and Son banquet in the dining
room of the Reid Memorial church
Wednesday evening. Robert L. Wil
son, superintendent of the Sunday
school, presided. Music was furnished
by an orchestra under the direction of
Fred Thistlethwaite. About 50 men
and boys of the church attended the
banquet the preparation and serving
of which was done by the men wito-
out the aid of women.
Eligible for Drifllng Members of
the DeMolay are eligible for the DeMo-
lay drill team which practices in the
Masonic hall Thursday night at 7:30
o'clock. All candidates are requested
to be on time.
win Elect Deacons Election of a
board of deacons will be the business
of the congregational meeting of the
members of Reid Memorial church.
which is to be held Thursday night
in the parlors of me church.
Initiated Into Grotto Robert Phil
lips, Grand Master of the state of In
diana. LeRoy Hodee. Edward McNally.
Paul A. Beckett Earl Dafler, and Lor-
en Grim all of this city were initiated
into the mysteries of the Grotto at An
derson, Wednesday evening.
Social Service Meeting Members of
the executive committee of the Social
Service bureau will meet at the Y. M.
A, at noon Friday, to consider the
monthly report of activities.
Parent-Teachers' Meeting The Par
ent-Teachers' association of District
Nine will meet Friday evening at 7:30
o clock at the school.
Penny Supper Saturday A penny
supper will be served from 5 to
o'clock Saturday evening at the Grace
M. E. church by the Who-Do class.
The public- is invited.
MEETING AT CAPITAL
- B. G. PRICE
Private funeral serivces for B. G.
Price will be held Friday afternoon a:
2 o'clock from the home, 121 North
Thirteenth street, Elks lodge will
have charcre of the services. Buria'
A Joint conference of the Indiana J wiQ be in Earlham cemetery. Friend a
Library association and the Indiana may call Thursday afternoon and eve
Library Trustees association is being ning. but are requested to omit flowers,
held Not. 15, 16 and 17 at Indianapolis. miss anna mulligan
The program for the meetings, which The remains of Miss Anna Mulligan,
is open to the public, includes papers 71 years old, who died Wednesday at
on library topics and an address by the home of her sister, Mrs. Timothy
Henry Seidel Canby, former member miny morning at 4:40
of the faculty of Yale university, and o'clock, Funeral arrangements will be
a present editor of the "Literary Re- announced later.
view.'' Mrs. Ada L. Bernhardt librar
ian of Morrisson-Reeves library, Wil
liam G. Bate, superintendent of
schools, and Professor Harlow Llnd
ley, of Earlham college, are among
those attending from this city.
The growth of library service in the
state for the past-30 years has been
rapid. In 1891 the Indiana Library as-
MORE ARE ORDERED
BY COOKING EXPERT
Revi Nicklas Given Surprise
By Wernle Home Family
Rev. A. L. Nicklas, pastor of St.
John's Lutheran church and acting su
perintendent of the Wernle Orphans'
home, together with Mrs. Nicklas, were
pleasantly surprised by the Wernle
home family Wedrlay evening when
the inmates presided tnem wun a
ar?e bouquet of chrysanthemums. Rev.
Nicklas has been in charge of affairs
ai the home since the resignation of
former Superintendent Herman Specht
the latter part of July.
A NEW SUIT FOR TUB
Redemption of 1918 War Savings
stamps at the local postoffice has been
progressing rapidly since the an
nouncement by Postmaster Ray-H.
Weisbrod that the series which ma
tures Jan. 1, 1923, will now be ac
cepted in exchange for the new four
per cent treasury savings certificates.
It is pointed out however, that
while the savings stamps will be re
deemed at full value in exchange for
the government certificates, tbfe cash
surrender value of the $5 stamps is
but $4.70 each during the month of
November. Many people owning the
1918 series of War Savings stamps
have gone to the postoffice expecting
to receive the full maturity value of
the stamps in cash, but that will be
impossible before date of maturity.
Jan. 1, 1923.
The reason for the notice of redemp
tion of the stamps this month and next
month is to give all persons wishing to
obtain Treasury Certificates in ex
change for their stamps an oppor
tunity to do so without conflicting
with the rush in which the entire
postal force always finds itself during
the Christmas season. Full value is
given on such exchange now even
though the stamps will not reach their
full cash maturity value before the
first of next year.
Angel cake and devil's cake were
demonstrated at the cooking school
snciatfon heM tt fwt cratTiariT, win, yesterday afternoon by Miss Agnes
but nine members present The roll White, of the educational division of
mis year oi me association contains " . V tl; .T
350 names. 1 mentsu .pnaciiura ui wmlo imams. luc
Fifty-seven libraries existed In In- and various types oi oamng
dkna in 1899 when the Indiana public vawder. and the causes of cake 1 ai 1
library commission was established to r?lVt
ot 2 J J Ptii as welL The following recipes were
?mnowi Stae' !H used in the demonstration:
wSi. m Ct6d Ves food cake: cup shortening,
n .tDvr Thirteen 1 s 2 egSf 1 cups Gold'
of the 211 are county libraries. Mna, ntmT ! 'ievel teasnoon soda. 1
Example of Work. I Qf
The commission has begun work it
this year among 600 high schools in Cream sugar and shortening togeth-
tne siaxe wmcn ao nox nave access to CT add the well beaten eggs. Sift
UDranes. An example or the commis- flour and eoda together. Add to the
sions activities is furnished In the re. mixture alternatelv with the milk.
port xna iasi year tne stair mane 4Zb Lastly, add the melted chocolate, ttHt
visits to 207 public libraries and 121 -well end pour into well greased oblong
schools and institutions libraries, pan. Bake in moderate oven about 40
Twenty-tnree UDranes were given minutes.
assistance In organization, 11 new Angel cakei 11 egg whites. VA
towns got library' service, and fottrlcupa sugar, 1 cop Gold Medal floor. 1
new townships received service under I teaspoon cream of tartar, M. teaspoon
the tax support law of 191L There salt, 1 teaspoon vanilla. Beat whites
are 213 associations served by the of eggs until frothy, add cream of tar-
travelling library department of the tar and continue heating till eggs are
commission, and 69 new stations for stiff. Then sift in the sugar gradual
the department were established dur-1 ly, fold in the flour mixed with salt
ing the past year. and sifted four times. Add the flavor-
Indiana is said to be the only state mg. jsaae 40 minutes in angei caae
In the union having a Library Trus- Pan- Never try to take out but stand
tees' association. The association was upside down till it drops of itself.
organized in 1909 for the purpose of feeven-piinute icing: 1 egg wnlte
creatine and develoDing an interest (unbeaten), cup granulated sugar,
in thp. libraries anions the trustees oi 1 tablespoon cold water. Place all in-
greuieuis iu iub oi UOUDie Doner.
Place over boiling water and beat with
Dover Beater for 7 minutes. Spread
on top ana sides of cake.
OFFICIAL OF WORLD'S
SUNDAY SCHOOL BODYa,
TO MAKE TALK HERE
W. C. Pearce. associate secretary of
the World's Sunday School association
and one of the biggest figures in Sun
day school work in the world, will ad
dress an audience of Sunday school
members and promoters at 7 : 43 o'clock
next Wednesday evening at the East
Main Street Friends church, it was
announced Thursday by officers of the
City Sunday School association.
The large auditorium and galleries
of the church on East Main street will
not be adequate to seat all of the
crowd which will turn out to hear the
great Sunday school authority, it was
stated by local officials but it is the
best available place in which the meet
ing could be held. Mr. Pearce draws
record crowds wherever he goes and
it is pointed out that all that can pos
sibly attend this meeting should do so.
Mr. Pearce is an Indiana man and
an exceedingly pleasing speaker. That
he will have the latest angle on world
conditions is indicated from that fact
that he has just returned from an
eight months' trip around the world
visiting all countries of the globe.
He has but eight speeches to make
in the state of Indiana and Richmond
Sunday school workers consider this
community fortunate because this city
has been included in his itinerary. Mr.
Pearce comes to Richmond from Mun
cie where he will deliver an address
on Wednesday noon.
TO ELECT DELEGATES
OF WELFARE LEAGUE
PLAN OUTDOOR GYMNASIUM
TttKKiS HAUTE. Ind.. Nov. 16. An
outdoor gymnasium ha been installed
at Indiana btate Normal so th tn-
tw em wp of the Welfare league will aents may tase advantage of th
meet in the K. of P. building at 7:30 splendid fall weatner. If the Idea
ThiirodaTT nvenine to elect proves a success, it Will be conttniinri
" v.ivn. . a ,v . .. .
nine delegates at large to the council, w vmuer montns, it has been
I O V V VVT1 " f
which hereafter will be the governing 1
bodv of the league.
The council represents the individ
ual contributors and the participating
and non-participating organizations 1
which make up the league. Each or-l
ganization has two delegates. The
delegates at large will be elected ini
addition to these.
RELIEVED BY COUNTY
Final payment on the Interest anffj
principal of gravel road bonds for four!
roads in the county was turned over
by the county Wednesday. The tont-1
roads on which payments were Oman
ed were the C. It. Wright road in
Franklin and New Garden townships,.
Easthaven avenue, Richmond-Liberty'
pike. North, Tenth, street and Spring,
Indebtedness on the four roads or
iginally amounted to TlO3,680, divided,
In sums of $7,180; $1800; $46,000;
and $32,000. The payments made Wed
nesday were for a total of $5,299 prin
cipal and interest on the bonds'.
These payments formed only a small
part of the total paid out on all gravel
roads bonds Wednesday. Principal pay
ments made totalled $32,324, and Inter
FIGURE TWO IMPORTANT
TERRB HAUTE, Ind., Nov. 16. The
figure two Is an important date in the
lives of Forest L. Hardy, 21. and Uoi
dle Mattox, 20, according to the couple
who were recently married. Their
marriage license was issued on Nov.
2. 1922. He was born on Nov. 2, 1901
and she on Nov. 2, 1902.
Rev. Fischer, New Head
Wernle Home, Arrives
Word was received Thursday that
the Rev. C. D. Fischer, newly elected
head of the Wernle orphans home
here, would arrive in the city late
Thursday afternoon and will assume
his new duties immediately. Kev.
Fischer succeeds Rev. Herman Specht
former superintendent who resigned
late last July. Since the departure of
Rev. Snecht Rev. A. L. Nicklas. pas
tor of the local St. John's Lutheran
church, has been acting in the capactiy
of superintendent at the home.
LICENSED TO MARRY
Lee S. Hillman, of Richmond,
draftsman and Agnes Harmeling also
of Richmond were issued a marriage
SENT TO PENAL FARM
Earl Woods, brought into court
Thursday on a charge of non support
was sent to the penal farm for a 90
day term, after hearing. Woods was
fined $5 and costs and given the sent
ence Sept. 11. The sentence was su
spended at that time, on condition that
he support his family. He failed to do
so, and the suspension was revoked.
. SUIT FOR SbOU
Suft for SROft and interest Tiaa hnen
filed by the Prudential Investment
company against Harnr and Grace
JUDGMENT FOR BANK
Judgment for the rlaintiff. the First
National bank of Connersville, was
rendered by the court Thursday
against Claude Kitterman, the latter
as receiver tor tne Miuon nans, judg
ment was rendered in favor of Calla
way for $1,439.
ARRAIGNED IN COURT
Frank Fratteleo, 15-year-old youth,
was arraigned in Juvenile court Thurs
day on a charge of stealing some parts
for a radio set The parts had been
taken by him in order to complete a
set he said. The boy was released on
condition that he secure a permit to
go to work. He had been arrested
twice before once on a charge of steal
ing a bicycle and once for cigarette
smoking. v '
CASE UNDER ADVISEMENT
William Hopkins, Jr., arraigned in
circuit court Thursday on a forgery
charge, pleaded guilty and his case
was taken under advisement by the
Tracys Week End Specials
Free 1 Cake Jap Rose
With a Purchase of
3 AMERICAN FAMILY at 17c
And Coupon Which Will Be Left at Your Door
Pillsbury Pancake . . 13c
Pillsbury Buckwheat 15c
2 for 35c
Tall, 10c, 3 for 27c
VAN CAMP'S MILK
Tall, 10c, 3 for 27c
4143. Real sportman like is this
model, with it3 sailor collar and
straight trousers. Khaki, linen, drill,
serge or tweed, as well as corduroy,
seersucker or galatea are serviceable
materials for this design.
The Pattern is cut in 4 Sizes: 3, 4,
5 and 6 years. A 4 year size requires
2 yards of 44 inch material. To trim
with contrasting material as illustrat
ed will require yard of 32 Inch ma
A pattern of this Illustration mailed
to anr address on receipt of 12 cents
in silver or stamps.
Address Pattern Department
Patterns -will be mailed to your ad
djfess within one week.
Fine Cane Granulated
5 pounds 37c
25-lb. cloth ....$1.83
2 4 -lb. Carpenter's
New Pack Peas .... 10c
Corn, 3 for 25c
Creamery Butter, lb. 51c
Miolo, lb 25c
Good Luck, lb 27c
IV2 lb Home Made
Jelly Beans, Gum Drops
Fresh Roasted Dally
Why Pay 45c?
SB, TRACY'S Main
TEA AND COFFEE HOUSE
Friday and Saturday
Two Big Finale
Days in our
Here you will find only a very few of the many
bargains to be found in all departments.
To Sell at
Hats worth from
$3.98 to $7.50 to
close during these
final days at $1.98.
36-inch All-Silk Black Taffeta, good - 1A
weight; extra special, yard t)XeXS
54-inch All-Wool Eponge in stripe, check Q - Q Q
and plain shades, a $3 value; yard $ J UO
72-inch Table Damask, highly mercerized HQk
finish, very best patterns ; yard 1C
27-inch Outings in light and dark grounds, - Ol
extra special, yard X2 C
$3 Wearwell Blankets, size 70x80; grey Qsy qq
and tan, stripe-end borders; special, pair.!)eO
, 18-inch Huck Toweling, plain and small fig- -
ures, 25c value; extra special, yard XtcC
LEE B. NUSBAUM CO.