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South Bend news-times. (South Bend, Ind.) 1913-1938, November 07, 1918, EXTRA, Image 5

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THE SOUTH BEND NEWS-TIMES
rnuiisDAY i:vi;xixi, Novi;iBrn mis.
SOCIETY HAPPENINGS
Mr. H. I. iT'on. jr-Mlf r:t of th- !
S'V;iL P.er.d Wo.T.an'.- du!. urf ;
thvt all I.; nib- i s f the club vh
;r- inter -! '1 ir; the organization of;
:i rirb al ! r - ; r. K auxilsarv. fdv.uld
ntt :.d :t i:i--tir: to b.- held at .::;'
I ri ! i y -:.;r.kc n th- . oiul floor
of th- ! h iJr;u.irt r-
Th
I i : 1 Woma n's lib
j-r--r!t Im I'rodvriK 11'nvc,
th- I", S. :. r.iis-iojifr of immter.i
tlon it th ;ort of New Yoi k and
T!!!:t i'!::ri'l. T'e"-d ay evening in hi
i'ur', "Immigration run! Ii'T-r.-'trortion
after the War." The lec-ti:r-
will .' irifn in the notary flu!
tfO!:,s at S o". Io-k. and tick'-ts may
purchased from th 1 u 1 m"m
. : r at tl," d.or. Th- club of!l-:r.!-
at" ! s.roiis that äs many j o
p! a- jiov-ili'. should hf.ir Ir.
Ho- at thH 1 1 r :-" . for hin subject is
a 1 1 r ; l I ." o:i ar.d he i-s admirably
r'tted hi-: -x j r i-n'-s as cornmis-io:i-r
of irr rn U": a t ion to di.-""u.aH the
! rrnr.-t nu tion ;:r'ibl-ni in it many
phi '- .
Women's War Work
stokac.i: or ci.lkiiy.
relry that i intended for storage
fiuu1I be planted rather late and
an remain in the open ground
until the utather becomes quite, cool.
Pe i haps the f-asit way to stör'1
elf ry for honi- list to hank it to
the to; with earth, then rover the
top with hoards, straw, or leaves
arid allow it to remain where- it has
Krcwn until wanted for us An
other Kood methods 1 to dit; a
trench atiout 12 Inches in width and
of a depth to correspond with the
h iuht of th celery, then lift the
cflTv and pack It In the trench with
a little soil about the root.-. After
a few days when the weather be
cofiie colder the trench should ho
covered tirst with two hoards nail
ed together in the form of a V
shapd trough, and later with a
layer of soil over the top of the in
Tted trough. The ends of the pit
should he left open for ventilation
until freezing weather becrins, when
these .should he closed with a handle
of straw, an old bau, or with soil.
Should i ho weather warm up the
nds should ho opened slightly for
ventilation. The soil ahout the roots
of the celery should he watered at
the time 'it Is racked in tho trench.
If the weather is extremely dry, fol
lowing the storacre of the celery',
little additional water should be run
in around the roots to keep the
plants fresh and crips.
Ahout two dozen pood plants or
hunches of celery per person will
! sufficient.
i . r i M :s cons i : it v at ion.
Hr are some facts prepared hy
ti city and county home demon
stration agents showing the need for
e r nomy in the tjse of leather and
otton :
"Our irovrmmnit has already let
.outiacts for more than 20.000.000
pairs of army shoes and the allies
ar huyinrr millions of dollars worth
f American leather so that not
withstanding our larso Imports of
hihs from Pouth America. the
so, i ( it y of leather for c ivilian use is
serious-.
"Koinomy In cotton conuniption
must strincreiit, the war havinc
de-dop-d many uses for cotton that
are new, anil the enormous pro
duction hoped for in Texas having
met with disaster. A recent order
from the navy alone called for 200,
' on. Tool yards, of cotton pauze for
surgical purpose's-. and S5. 000. 000
yards of Mue and brown denim.
which is one-third the total annual
production of this cloth in the V. S.
I'iritir the summer just passed vari
ous; branches: of the military sepIce
! At Wheelock's
-'.i.!--- ?--
w
- "sw
George Wheelock & Company
m-rmm wmt i mi im i nP I, i i i ii ; mmmmm k m m m m , m.
A Dc Luxe Table Product f I
Churned from Coco- :
nuts and Milk. fy V,
The S J yS
Successor f f S. - f I
i to Butter X f jr v
yy o-r
i r s. y- ,
the
Order
- y L ,
L nil - -f i - - - -- - - - - - - - -i nt n
REVELA HONS OF A WIFE
B Adels
why Mit. coMüiovi-: coxrni:i
ix maix;i:.
Mr. Cosurove's eyes were con
stantly upon me during the rest of
the hreakfast at the Catskill moan
tain farmhouse. I coald feel their
steady scrutiny even when my eyes
were lowered to my food. I knew
that she was trying to ascertain
whether er r.ot I had discovered the
deception that she and her husband
had orncficed nijnn the hreakfasters.
' " I
when, hy means of different clothing !
th-y had made it appear that both j
their twin sons had been present at I
the table.
The evening before I had idly tested
my powers of observation by tindir.t?
a characteristic of one of the boys
which the other did not possess. I
felt certain that I was the only one
at the. hreakfast table, save the
father and mother, who posesed I
the knowledge. I felt genuinely !
sorry that I knew the secret when
I met Mrs. Cosgrove's eyes, full of
somber misery, and saw that she
dreaded my knowledge.
When Dicky at last pushed back
his plate and declared himself satis
tied, it ras a real relief to me.
'I'll just run up and get my things
and then we'll start," Dicky said.
He went up the stairs with a
bound. Mrs. Allis and the two other
hoarders had left the table some
minutes before, so that there was
no one except the Cosgroves and
myself in the dining room. I pur
posely delayed rising from the table,
for I had no wish to encounter Mrs
Allis outside.
Mr. i'osgrove and the boy, Ned.
left the room immediately niter
Dicky. I was certain that it was a
signal from the mother's eye that
had sent them away.
A moment later she drew her
chair close to mine and sat down.
Deep lines were graven in her face,
her eyes were tortured like those of
an animal in pain, and she seemed
to have a curious hesitancy of
speech.
A Ironil-' C:icn.
"Mrs. Graham," she began at last.
used 30,000,000 pieces of cotton un
derwear and 14.000,000 pairs of cot
ton nocks, not to mention large
quantities of other articles composed
wholly or in part of cotton.
"Every patriotic citizen has the
opportunity to render a most valu
able service to his country at this
time, by making use of every scrap
of of wool, leather and cotton al
ready in the household. It is not
only important to keep our soldiers
well fed, but we must also keep
them well clothed, while they are
offering the supreme sacrifice for us.
"Det this he our motto: 'Not a
scrap of usable material shall go to
waste in tho household. "
CHAIRMAN (r WAR MOTIIKKS
or AMirmcA is api-oixti-:!.
Mrs. I-:. It. Ityrkit. 1 403 Uncoln
way K., Mishawaka, has been ap
pointed chairman for the lr.th dis
trict of the War Mothers of Amer
ica. The appointment was rnae hy
Mrs. K. C DsHhodes, chairman of
the woman's section of the county
council of defense.
There has been no organization
here for the reason that local wom
en did not wish to perfect an or
ganization until the controversy be
tween the two factions in the state
had been settled. A conference of
these factions was held at Kvans
ville recently, lesulting in the estab
lishment of one state body.
Mrs. Hyrklt will take up at once
the task of organizing the women of
the lr.th district.
At Wlieelock's
New Table Lamps
Now is a particularly good
time to make selections.
The complete line of lamps on
display affords the widest lati
tude of choice.
See this display Second
floor.
The
moderate
price allows
you to use al
you want, both on
table and for cooking.
Troco from your dealer.
Girraca
"I am going to .ask something
strange of you. I rarely make a mis
take in faces, and I know that you
are a woman of sympathy and one
who can keep a promise."
She stopped a moment. wipe 1
little bead.- of perspiration from her
forward, and went on again:
"Please tell me, Mrs. Graham."
she inquired anxiously, "can you
really tell my boys apart?"
V iooked straight into her ejes. I
felt that she wa entitled to .
stra ightforward answer.
"Yes, 1 can, Mrs. rot,'rove," I an
wered quietly.
"Then you know," she half whis
pered the words furtively, "that
there was only one hoy at the break
fast table this morning when they
all supposed there were two?"
"Yes. I know."
She sank back into her hair and
put her hand to her eyes for a mo
ment. As she took It away. I started
at the look of anguished appeal she
gave. me.
"I cannot explain to you now.
Mrs. Craham. why I'm carrying'out
this deception." she said. "I can
gle jnu my word of honor, how
ever, that it is a recessary one and
one in which there is no possible
wrong. I.ut if the deception and tho
reasons for it vere made public,
great harm would be done an inno
cent, unfortunate person. You are i
stranger to me, but may I ask you
not to betray the knowledge you
have?"
I reached out my hand and laid ft
firmly, reassuringly, upon the tremb
ling, well-worn fingers touching the
tablecloth.
"I shall not mention what I know
to any one, save, perhaps, my hus
band. and I can assure you he will not
reveal it."
Her only response was the turn
ing of her hand palm upward, un
derneath mine, and a clenching or
the ringers in a grip that hurt.
"Thank you." she said calmly,
and rising, went into the kitchen
with as unperturbed a mt-?n as if
she had been consulting with me
about my wishes for dinner.
I was glad to get out into the
glorious autumn air with Dicky. It
seemed as if the very atmosphere of
the homely farmhouse was stifling,
brooding with mystery.
"We have quito a walk in front
of us." Dicky said. "Ned or Fred
or whatever his name is, says there
are some good pools ahout half a
mile up the stream. Do you want
to go along the road and then go
c.own. or beat up alcng the bank of
the stream?"
A IU7..linc: Question.
"Oh. let us go along the bank,
by all means." I returned, for the
rolling, tumbling mountain stream
T had seen coming up on the train
was the sight I wished most to see.
We descended the steep hank
through hrushwood and stones,
which tested sorely my ability to
keep my feet. But with Dicky's aid
T soon scrambled down the narrow
hank of the stream, where the feeJ
of other fishermen had made a
rough trail.
"Do let us sit down a minute.
Dicky." I hegired. "It is so beau
tiful here I want to look at it. He
sides. I simply can't go fishing or do
anything else until you tell me the
story of Robert Savarin. the artist
who painted those paintings we saw
in the parlor of the farmhouse last
nigh!".."
Dicky looked at me quizzically.
"Still on the trail, Sherlock
Holmes?" he asked.
"Perhaps." I returned enigmat
ically. "It isn't much of a story," he said,
thoughtfully, "Just ask me what you
wish to know, and I'll try to an
swer." "First, is Robert Savarin living or
dead?" I asked quickly.
"That's a question which hasn't
been answered for fifteen years,"
Dicky replied.
Announcements
Fa-cause of the ban on public
gatherings and the nearness to the
holiday season the meeting of the
I hoior.i a pher's Social club of north
ern Indiana, which was to have been
held at the Ragby studio, has been
postponed until January, 1 y 1 9.
Patriotic
Opportunities
Young ladies to take
up telephone work be
tween the ages of 16 and
25.
Good salary and ex
ceptional opportunities
for advancement.
Apply at Chief Op
erator's Office, Third
Floor Telephone Bldg..
227 S. Main St.
Receiver Central Union
Telephone Co.
NEWS OF INTEREST TO
POLISH CITIZENS
son a ii i rv iLXTs.
The rehearsal of St. Hedwige'
Choral society of St. lleUwige's
church, which was to have been held
Friday evening, has been posponed
until further notice.
The g-rls' gymnastic class of Fal
cons Z. Halicki has postponed its
recular exercises which were to have
been hel l Friday evening in the Z.
Ralickl hili, until the ban on public
j Fathering has been lifted.
j The meeting of the Polish military
committee, which was to have been j
held at St. John Cantius library par
lors, has beer postponed until a later
date.
PKItSOXAI.S.
! r.asimii- Fitzkanitz returned to
Rockford. III., Wednesday evening,
lie was summoned here on account
of the death of his sister, Miss Hed
wige Fitzkanitz, who died '.ast Sun
day. While here he was a guest of
Mrs. Salomea Iiartoszek, 4 3." S.
Chapin st.
Michael Walters of the Oreat
Lakes r.aval training station is at
home because of the seiioos illness
of his father, Alphonse Walters.
Ropers st.
Mis. Mary Horowitz and Mrs. So
phia Kelly and children are spend
ing two weeks with the former's
mother, Mrs. Elizabeth Ciuplnski,
Xew Carlisle.
Joseph Kanczewski of Indiana
Harbor is one a business visit here.
Iadislaus Xiezgodzki. who has
has been engaged in government
work in Detroit, Mich., returned to
his home, 1S0D Fassnacht a v.. be
cause of his illness. He expects to
return to his work as soon as he
impro es.
William Lisiecki and Casimir
Zalewski. who attended the funeral
Fervires of Miss Hedwige Fitzkanitz,
which took place Wednesday morn
ing, left in the. evening for Chicago.
They were guests of Mrs. Salomea
Rartoszek. 4 S. Chapin st.
Stanley Xiezgodzki, 120.1 W.
Thomas st.. who has been ill with
Spanish influenza, is very much im
proved today. The condition of Miss
Martha Rogowski, who is also sick
f't the same home, is slightly im
proved.' Her condition is still crit
ical. Mrs. Julius (Irzesk of South Chi
cago, is a guest of Mrs. Salomea
Rartoszek. 435 S. Chapin St.. being
called bv the death of Miss Hedwige
Fitzkanitz. whose funeral was held
Wednesday.
Mrs. Mary Walorska. ?12 S. Pu
laski st., has been ill for several
days.
Peter Kotarski. S. Orant st.. has
received word that his brother,
Valentine Kotarski, has arrived safe
ly overseas.
Miss Agnes Januszewska, Portage
av., has returned from - Detroit.
Mich., where her sister, Mrs. An
drew Szupinska, underwent an oper
ation for appendieitis last week Sat
urday. Mrs. Szupinski is doing as
well as can be expected-
Thomas Xiezgodzki. a private in
the IT. S. army at Camp Hovens,
Mass.. who was called here by the
death of his stepmother. Mrs. Con
stance Xiezgodzki, returned Wed
nesday. Pvt. Stanley WituskI has returned
to Camp Taylor, Ivy., after a short
furlough with his wife, Mrs. Stan
ley WituskI. 715 Orant st. He was
called here on account of the death
of Mrs. Constance Paszkiewicz, W.
Division st.
BIRTHS.
Mr. and Mrs. F. Kranieski. 1520
Poland st., are parents of a daugh
ter, born Nov. 7.
PERSONAL
Theodore Hafstrom, of Ilrooklyn,
N. Y., is spending two weeks with
his brother, William Hafstrom and
family at 1116 Hirner st.
Mrs. Walter Jtuddick and daugh
ter, Alice Marion, 1140 S. Iafayetto
st.. are spending a few dajs in
Sumption Prairie.
Hishop John Hazen White and
Rev. Carr of this city made an over
land trip to Howe, Ind., Wednes
day, where Rev. Kdwin E. Smith
will be ordained by Bishop White.
T. It. Hurwich. K. Washing
ton av., is confined to his home with
an attack of Spanish inlluenza.
IJert M. Jackson, son of Mrs. J.
A. Jackson, 402 1-2 K. South st.,
has returned to the aviation camp
at the Great Lakes training station,
after spending a short furlough
with his. mother. Mr. Jackson has
just completed a course of training,
qualifying him to serve as an aerial
gunner, and he expects to leave soon
for active foreign service.
NO STATEMENT FROM
WILSON ON ELECTION
WASHINGTON, Nov. 7. There
was no statement from the white
house tonieht on the congressional
elections. President Wilson received
belated returns during the day and
early evening.
AMERICAN CONSUL
KILLED BY BOMBARDMENT
! AMSTERDAM. Nov. 7. The Am
jVican consul and seven Hritish war
j prisoners hae been killed by the
J bombardment of Charleroi. south
! west of Nan.ar. in Belgium, accord
ling to Hcilin dispatches received
; here.
Notio over C5.C0C eases' of
rheumatism and foot ailments cor
rected by recognized authority. Con
sultation free. Heme phone 72C.
Advt. 3:37-9
FIRST IN THE NEWS-TIMES
RIVER PARK
A meeting of the exeutive com
mittee of the community council
of defense in the River Park dis
trict appointed to cooperate with
the county council of national de
fense, met at the home of Roland
Witwer, Mishawaka av., to perfect
the local organization. The com
mittee in this district is J. H. Wit
wer, chairman: William Garten,
Edward Moritz, J. A. Xewcomb,
Mr. A. P. F. Gammack, Mrs. Ar
thur Mawson. Mrs. S. 1. Gleason.
Each one of the committee has
been assigned a block, and will se
lect their lieutenants botn men and
women who will pledge themselve
to give their time to the success of
any and all future campaigns for
the winning of the war.
Mrs. Fred "Miller entertained a
number of friends Wednesday at
her home on X. Eighth s:., in honor
of the birthday anniversary of her
daughter. Miss Vera Miller. Games,
music a ad contests featured the
evening. Eight refreshments were
served.
The condition of Richard Palmer,
Ninth st., who sustained injuries to
his- right leg while at work at the
Dodge Mfg. Co. at Mishawaka Wed
nesday, is improved today.
G. K. Warner left this morning
on a 10-day business trip through
Illinois.
Mr. and Mrs. D. S. Donathen. who
have been guests of their daughter,
Mrs. C. P. Renner, S. E'ghth st. the
past week. left Wednesday for
Burns, Wyo., where they will lo
cate. The condition of Mrs. Kenneth
Reers, Mishawaka av., who is ill
with influenza, is not so well today.
Mr. and Mrs. John Stoddard,
Mishawaka av., who are ill with in
fluenza, were removed to St. Joseph
hospital, Mishawaka Wednesday
evening for treatment.
Glen David, son of Mr. arid Mis.
John David, Mishawaka av.. will
leave Friday morning for the Great
Iakes naval training station, where
he will take the three months'
course in mechanical training in the
aviation department.
A. O. Koontz of Cushing st..
South Rend, Is moving to X.
Eleventh st., River Park today.
Mrs. Orlcy Berry and Mrs. M.
Scanlon have returned from a visit
with friends at Elkhart, Ind.
Miss Bessie Howorth left Thurs
day for Indianapolis, called there
by the illness of her sister, Mrs. E.
Whiteing.
SOCIALISTS URGE
WILSON TO ENDORSE
RUSS GOVERNMENT
NEW YORK, Nov. 7. Six social
ist organizations sent a telegram to
Pres't Wilson today urging him to
endorse self government in Russia
"through a constitutional assembly,
democratically elected." and to safe
guard it from interference from bol
sheviki forces and German political
influence by "political aid."
HOMER S. CUMMINGS
SEES CHANCE IN HOUSE
WASHINGTON, Nov. 7. Homer
S. Cummings, acting: chairman of
the democratic national committee,
in a statement tonight, said the
democrats will "hold the senate and
organize the house" and added that
the attempt of "the leaders of the
republican organization to engineer
1 a rebuke to the president has fail
ed."
"The claims of victory made by
the leaders of the republican organ
izations have been premature," said
Mr. Cummings.
DEMOCRAT WINS SEAT
BY 164 IN PENNSYLVANIA
SUNHURY, Ta., Nov. 7. Joljn V.
L,esher, democrat, apparently is re
elected to congress from the six
teenth district by a plurality of 164
over Duy, republican.
About ZOO soldier votes are to be
counted. This fact leaves the issue
undecided until Nov. 2 2. when the
votes from the camps will be com
puted. REJECT MOTION TO
SETTLE HOME RULE
LONDON'. Nov. 7. After a dis
cussion lasting all day, the house of
commons today rejected by a vote
of 196 to 115 a motion made by
John Dillon, chairman of the na
tionalist party, that the Irish ques
tion should be settled without de
lay on President Wilson's princi
ples of self determination.
13,000 MEN REQUEST
ADVANCE IN WAGES
WASHINGTON, Nov. 7 Thirteen
thousand Job and cylinder pressmen
and members of allied trades in
New York city asked the national
war labor board today for per
cent wage Increases, basic eight-
hour day in all shops, and rein- J
statement of men, who they claimed,
were locked out by employers.
SMITH CLAIMS HE
IS OVER BY 18,000
SYRACUSE:. X. Y., Xov. 7 Alfred
K. Smith, in a statement lsuerl at
democratic state headquarters hero
tonight, claims his election as pov
ernor hy more than 1S.0Q0 and de
clares that "no upsets are possible."
HUMS MAY WITHDRAW
ARMIES FROM RUMANIA
AMSTERDAM. Nov. 7. Oermati
newspapers received here say thaT
neffoitations are pending for the
Unsen s German armies from Rou-
I mania.
i wiinurawüi 01 r ir;u .u.irsr.ai .ihik -
There's Shopping to
be Done Before School
c-s. rv.
r
-iüüisli1!: 1..".
the provident mother of
Warm Winter Coats at a wide price range
School Dresses of jjinghsms and wools
Underwear and Nightwear
Knit Caps and Tarns
Tots Sweaters Tots Bonnets
Brisk Selling in
1 T
1
1 hanksgivmg Li
Prices on linens are still within the reach of
people at Ellsworth's. That accounts for the
brisk selling in Thanksgiving Linens this week.
All linen pattern cloths and napkins are feat
ured, with mercerized linens and fancy linens
all at attractive prices.
Come in and select now for the holidays.
Give Your Con- W7 D j.L L
vaiescent Friend a Lozy, Warm jbathrobe
Protection from draughts means everything in the recovery of any sickness,
says the doctor.
Any man or woman will appreciate a fleecy, warm bathrobe from here. All
prices.
Tub
... ..i .
OUR
4i bonds on or before the 8th
day of November, 1918, or it will
be too late and holders of the four
per cent, bonds will find, if they do
not make the exchange that they
have lost from Three to Four Dol
lars on each One Hundred Dollar
Bond.
Any bank in South Bend can
make this exchange and it should
be attended to immediately to
avoid loss.
The Associated Banks of South Bend
II
C
3C
What Haie You In Your Attic
TO EXCHANGE
As Tart Pay on v Good?
HELLER'S.
CARD OF THANKS.
We wish to thank friend-, neigh
bors airl relatives for their kir.i
nes and sympathy shown during
our recent bereavement of the death
of our beloved daughter, Kuby; also
for the beauT.iful floral offering.
Mr. and Mrs. Jonathan Ii'eintzJe-
man and Family. Advt. ?4-7
this may ivrratr-sT yoi.
Tho satisfiction siven y Coal
Service Prenium has n-.a le for it
permanent friends. Kell Zlt Home
662. Adv.
I
Foresihtei mother? .il1
bringing in their young daugh
ters to be outnttej for -Aimer
during these school-les da,
th ereby killing two birds with
one stone lirstly : the little
ladies are all prepared tor cold
weather; and secondly, the
precious Saturdays after school
resumes will not be interfered
with.
The Main Floor Children's
Store is completely ready for
girls with a large variety of
t i
ksgivmg Linens I
BiiOHTBsr Spot
Per Cent Bonds
and Second Liberty Loans
must be exchanged for the
NOTICE
TO F.IJ.( TIUC C ONTIt M TOKv
.t'..-A 1 Jif-rchr tr'.vf-n that t!.e I! 1
f (nirr.tii ner rf St. JfrjiJi t'n'ir.fy,
Indiana, will en M"n-l;iy. November 'S-ih,
IM'v nt the hour f l'J oYlork h. ii .
cTive .eyurnte PoaW-d bh'. f-r w'ri:;
and furni-Mns and install'.r: .f
rtrlf ftxturr in the St. J -: h T.
Kins'. Hf.:ItTl .T--ord!n? f : id-in
nn.l ;.eei.--itl r.i fn t In th- ''"ir.'y
Auditor' ,rflie.
All b!''1 n't be r,n f .rr. f,;n.i !. !
br the C-.'n.tv Auditor. Hilt not
lif.tiP frr:n er .".preetir.? exactly thf-r--x-!th
will n..t be .v-.nsldere-i I:, the
tins ef th r .-.-.tm't.
Uldders h:;b:nltt::.e hil
?Ar n J.oTid ii. .1 film t th ;i-t
cf th with 'ir.-ti'--- t' t!" i.i-;-r..v-i!
to t!.e P.-ard "f ": r.ty f.ni:r.!i-.::-:s
The P. i.TT'l of r.1nn:itl''!.'" .-rort-
th. rlstit to rMe t iiny m l nil bi-! : .
inltted.
AKTiiri: r. v.Mi.r.
A.J'lltr St. J" h ..Miitr. In.!;..r,..
7-1 i
FIRST IN THE NEWS-TIMES
Und
er wear
for M
en
Have ti! prqireJ
with coli weather uiuier
wear? If nut. why k it
oil any longer? The sup
ply of wool in the market
is limited, and our dupli-
eate purchases will co-t
more than thoe we now
offer. The same with
cotton underwear.
Free Blotters
to School
Children
r;-
ri
m Tovv
H
of the First
I
CITIZENS BANK &
TRUST CO.
Safety Deposit Boxci
$1.50 per year.
ADLER BROS.
On Michigan nt Waltlnzton
lri-- 1S9I.
Tin: Mom. ron n:v m
hoys.
Advertisers can ? II for Iff
profit from volume.
It W 1 -P".

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