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THE SOUTH BEND NEWS-TIMES HOT TO HURRY ! DEM0BILIZAT10H ! iff! op y. s. Sec'y Daniels Says Contracts For Men to Man Ships Will be Filled. Infrr.'ift -n ii Nv ?rvJ": j WASHINGTON', Nov. 11. 7h i!om-M :I..i!;n of th navy will not! 1 . . . . 1 1 am t Sc'y of ih N.ivy D.ini'lM Unl.ty. lift st.tUd that lw hid cortr;irrs with the lji;pls;tc toanl U f (lrniii T!1. n fr its sJ-.i J.-; r : 1 h will con tinue to do this ;. th ' vf .i-ls wi'l r:f to Lrin thr- Lnyn home J U h;is t .!ll'il f r r -.--tirntU-s from all i-'ir-.t'! Kirfs which will .o eil to curtail opf ratiorm and carry out n rmTK'-nry program. Fc'y I).ini-1 for ihn fir.t. tim n nou o I th irimliT of n-ial mn in Fr;ir.r f nrlmli:.? nririi.s, ;is T'J.OOO. Hf s;ill that most of th.-e will stay th'".' for m timn as thfy ;.ivo work to !o, .in I tint vry likely tho marine" i 1 1 be the l.t.t to come horr- although that Is up to fjon. I'fr.-hinK- Ho .ca3d that h- i no pfttini; ;:.ny mn at prmt un lor th lralt fo that cancllatioi of th' draft order will not affet th navy. D,4 775 i:i)N MAKY M'l'AW. KJn.i Mary Jlcl-'ann, ?. j'-arv old. at tiit- h'vme of hT parents, Mr. Mr rr.inklin A. Mr Kann. 503 W. 'a.-.hir.Kton av .Sunday morning a 5 u'ri'n k as a result of injuries .she rer-ivfl when a taxicab hit her lato Satwrlay nascht. IJesides her parents she is rurvivr-il by two lis ter.. I.ucil and Inez. Ioth living at honte. Mi.-s McFann '.van born In IU ;e Hill. Neb.. March .10. iss. and f-a?n to this city two years ago from Iiiran.1 port. Ind. I'nn-r.'il will b- hM at th resi- d'Tit-" at (loc!; Tweday nft'Tiioon, Re. H. T. I yvl. officiat int.'. IPiriil will ! in Rlvrvlew c-ni et-ry. n:n aldim; ii:.icl ckuviokd. (Jeraldino I Varl 'rawfor1. five-yr.tr-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Crawford, died at the resi dence, T,H I. Broadway, Sunday aft ernoon at :', ::;0 o'clock, following a jfcort illness of typhoid pneumonia. Besides her parents she is survived by two brothers, Den wood and Vir- WARSAW GETS NEWS . FROM SOUTH BEND ON TELEPHONE WIRE An interesting occurrance in ron ..vtioii with tho transmission of the peace news was brought to the at tention of The News-Times this inorninsr. Mrs. Frank Willette, 1140 Miner si., called her son, Mose Wil P'tte of Warsaw, Ind., on long dis-t.ir.r-e phortly after 2:2) o'clock this niorninir when Fouth Bend had re reived the ofllcial report .and the frst information concerninic tho sit;tui;cr of the armistlc which reach ed that city was that given to Mr. WiMette over the telephone wire by l is mother in South Bend. NO SCHOOL TODAY!" WHY? WAR IS OVER A whole four weeks vacation was nothing compared to the joy with which South Bend school children jeeeived the announcement Monday nomine: that another 24 hiurs had been added to their freedon. "No school today! No school to day'" was the text of one continu '. yell ns th school kiddies re turned to their homes having1 found the school doors locked. Clas-es will Tr.e resumed In hoth oay and night school, on Tuesday. Btli the high Fchool and Kaley school will be open for regnlar nitrht course, the Kaley Fchool to include classes In cookinjr, rewing". I-'ngllsh. and civics. For further In formation call Homo phono S672. The V. M. C. A. night classes will liot open Monday night as planned. i'ahl v.(;Ni:n m:lli:jin. Karl Warner Melledin. three-year-tdd son of Mr. and Mrs. Edward Belledln. Q Campau st.. died at th' residence Sunday afternoon at .V.'.O o'clock, following a short illness of influenza. Bsüidea his parents he is survived by two brothers. Wilber and Howard, And one sister, Mabel. odi:v DAY. Oden Day. 40 years old. 7 1 4 M W. Washington av., died at the Kpv.orth hospital Sunday afternoon at 2 o'clock, following a .short Illness of pneumonia. He is survived by his wife. Priscella. Day; his father, Fli Day. and three brothers. Wellington of Toledo. O.; Thadisus of Pollen. O., and Warren of Marion. Ind. Mr. Day was born in Logan county, O., and has lived in this city 12 years. Funeral services will e held at the Olivet African M. F. church Wednesday afternoon at 2 o'clock, Rev. Mr. Reading officiating Burial will be in Itiverview cemetery. The Masonic (colored) lodge will have charge of the services. CO. A TO THtrLTi. dpt. II. II. Paxton expects every Juan of Co. A of the home guard to be present nt the drill Tuesday night. A real snappy drill will be held. l&muig Events h' Cast Tlisir Shadcn AN Dill AV SOM.M 1 AS. Andrew Sommers. 60 years old. died at his home. 219 N. Eddy St., Sunday morning nt 6:30 o'clock, fol lowing an Illness of tight months. He Is survived by four children, Mrs. Albert Lang, Mrs. Oscar Frepan and Vera Sommers of this city, and Fred Sommers of New York city: one brother. William, of this city, and three sisters living in Germany. Funeral services will be held at the residence nt 2 o'clock, and at tho Zion's Evangelical church at 2:. 10 o'clock Tuesday afternoon. Rev. W. Goffeney officiating. Burial will be In Riverview cemetery. MILROY PLATNER HAS RECOVERED FROM WOUND George M. Platner, the X- Main st. cigar ptore proprietor, is a doubly happy man. In addition to the wel come news that the Huns have Fur rendered, he received a letter from his son, Melroy James Platner, who is with the American expeditionary forces overseas. Recently Mr. Plat ner received a telegram from the government at Washington that his son v.as severely wounded Oct. 2 while In action. The word that the son had been wounded on Oct. 2 had been verified. Monday morning Mr. Platner re ceived a letter from his son dated Oct. 11, paying" that he had entirely recovered and was then with the troops at the front. That Is why Mr Platner is doubly happy. Wd Fttrptr N ww to Vrolii tand Lb Crfc!, BELLIGERENT CITIZENS WOULD CLEAN OUT HOTEL H Do cr.t anticipate wüb aJlcTIr drw J Ibo tactful crnt of chlldbirtix. cm crj rtcM 1irorafort durir tisa period ani train at tb crUU by prepr1njc rour arttrra and pctticf yoMTe.t la ppleudfj eoaJltioa to rnoct tLe tic?. Fcr fast tbn purpof s mtci 11 oTcr t?sa lni. ia Tcrjr -wal of life. Lav twi for rifr half av cntuty tt tltn-hooorfcl aa far.CTu rcr.rly. !ULrr" Frlcn.L It Ii rre fared to gie the rncthert vbo tt c!irrt for and ccrJ are iv.sio crl kft peft ar.J riantii. Thu strain la ao:j(!. ar.d at a rr.1 utrctchlr.T r,lr "rv" nrclvll. TN? abdcr.lr.1 n;i:clp. erranvl enilT anJ etiy when ba y U born. Naturallr. pain Icm ard tLe tn:r are fewrr. Tl. rfm rrftired orj r.o cr!rs lj era cf ncch darker. rre t:e Br1ol.l RfjruUtir Co-r.panr, Ii. Lnwir 1 i!:,-. Atlr.t.n. G--rgl9, fr their Iflpfu! M therl.ood lkk. a:.d ct M:n a bcttl cf Mother' Fr!c:ul fru.n tho 'rurtHit ttxay. It Ij U-1- ctauUarJ aa arTttvrr you can ttirk cf. And rt metnber. tVre I netMrj to tak th? plac t-f MüTUKIl S KttlKND. Filled with something besides pa triotism. John Halka walked into the Wlnstlow hotel on S Ivifayctte blvd. about 0 o'clock Monday mornin-c and attempted to clean cut the place. He started on the proprietor, and was making good headway when his operations were interrupted by Jo seph Ruchards, who successfully stopped Ralka in the second round. The police were called and they took Bnlkn to the hospital and Rich ards to police headquarters. Balka is painfully, but not seriously hurt. NEW CHANCELLOR TO AVERT ANARCHY AND BRING FOOD t BERNE, Nov. 11. In his address to the people the new Ger man chancellor, Friedrich Ebert, says: "Citizens: The ex-chancellor, Prince Max of Baden, in agree ment with all the secretaries of state, has handed over to me the tak of liquidating his affairs as chancellor. I am cn the point of forming a new government in accord with the various parties and will keep public opinion freely informed of the course of events. "The new government will be a government of the people. It must make every effort to secure in the quickest possible time peace for the German people and consolidate the liberty which they have won. "The new government has taken charge of the administra tion to preserve the German people from civil war and famine and to accomplish their legitimate claim to autonomy. The gov ernment can solve this problem only if all the officials in town and country will help. "I know it will be difficult for some to work with the new men who have taken charge of the empire, but I appeal to their love of the people. Lack of organization would in this heavy time mean an anarchy in Germany and the surrender of the country to tremendous misery. Therefore, help your native coun try with fearless, indefatiguable work. Every one at his post. "I demand every one's support in the hard task awaiting us. You know how seriously the war has menaced the provisioning of the people, which is the first condition of the people's exist ence. The political transformation should not trouble the people; the food supply is the first duty of all, whether in town or coun try, and they should net embarrass, but rather aid the produc tion of food supplies and their transport to the towns. "Food shortage signifies pillage and robbery with great misery. The poorest will suffer the most and the industrial work er will be affected hardest. All who illicitly lay hands on food supplies or other supplies of prime necessity or the means of transport necessary for their distribution will be guilty to the highest degree toward the community. "I ask you immediately to leave the streets in order and be calm." ALLIED TERMS CRUSH GERMAN WAR MACHINE (CONTINUED FUOM PAGF ONE.) PVT. FRED RUSH IS KILLED IN ACTION IMRS J THIS- When the Children Counh. Rub Musterole on Throats and Chests No tcllir how soon the symptoms nay develop into croup, cr wore. And t hen's when you're glad you have a jar cf Musterde at hand to five prompt, sure relief. It docs not bli. tcr. As first aid and a certain remedy. Musterole is excellent. Thousands c f mothers know it. You should keep a j ;r in the hou?o, ready for instant u?e. It is the remedy for adults, too. Re lieves sore throat, tror.chiti?, tonsiliti?, croup, stiif neck, asthma, neuralgia, headache, congestion, pleurisy, rheu matism, lumbago, pains and aches cf tack or joints, sprains, sore muscle?, i hj'.blains, frosted feet and colds cf the thest (it often prevents pneumonia 20c and 60c jars; hospital si $2X0. Word h.i.- jut been receiver! in thi" city by John I. Hoke. SI 4 Ash lii -.1 av.. that Pvt. Fred llush. only chiM of I II. Rush. Klmonte, Calif., formerly of New Carlisle, was killed In action on Sept. '21. Pvt. H-isli was the cnv.sin of James Morris Rr-h of N'v Carlisle, who died on Xov. T in Hirminirh.-irn. 1;.. aftor : short ill ness of Spinih influenza. rx-K im:i: hi :ii;m:i) rni; ovr.i; V.O VF AUS. Tb"- f'-irit-r ;erm;n k.iir. who ; :iov a fugitive in Holland, reipne.l as derm. m :np ror an.l kinp of Pr-iia for a little more than "0 ? .(! . 11' uns ii ocl. iir.it l kin of rr :sM.i cn .March ISS. anl on th fn'.lowinc Jun 1 .. th (lerman n: !' or. FOK PATRIOTIC vomi:. The n"v." book. on Food 'onrr'.i t'.on iirrMHt'.l by the government h-.- arrived at the NFWS-TIMFS :!:. Thf - books uith many war :i:m- !v.-ipts a i heirr offeraI at th.f o;!' fot C" cents. '": !u..k will ! 1-I i v !! to any ,!! Fh OI) for Ollf. I'.itm to Mr. ar.l Mrs William I' ,. .M" )".. I' ll ail a.. a oi on .. :. F.oi n to Mr. ,i!nl M; Jo- ph Tom'm. x ! J S l.af.it;- .. a ti rjr.t. t "A Nov. 10. !' FIRST IN THE NEWS-TIMES Baltic and to sweep up all mines and obstructions within and without German territorial waters without any question of neutrality being: raised, and the positions of all such mines and obstructions are to be indicated. "26 The existing blockade, condi tions set up by the allies and asso ciated powers are to remain un changed and all German merchant ships found at sea are to remain lia ble to capture. "27 All naval aircraft are to be concentrated and immediately de mobilized in German bases to bo specified by the allies and the United States of America. "28 In evacuating' the Belgian coasts and ports, Germany shall abandon all merchant ships, tugs, lighters, cranes and all other har bor materials, all materials for in land navigation, all aircraft and all materials and stores, all arms and armaments, and all stores and ap paratus of all kinds. "29 All Black sea ports are to bo evacuated by Germany, all Rus sian war vessels of all descriptions seized by Germany in the Black sea are to be handed over to the allies and the United States of America; all neutral merchant vessels seized are to be released; all war like and other materials of all kinds seized In these ports are to be returned and German materials as specified in clause 28 are to be abandoned. AIJi SFJZFJ) VKSSIXS MUST I1K ltESTOIU:i. "30 All merchant vessels in Ger man hands belonging to the allied and R?ociated powers are to be restored In ports to he specified by the allies and the I'nlted States of America without reciprocity. "11 Vo destruction of ships or of materials to be permitted before evacuation, surrender or restoration. "32 The German government shall formally notify the neutral Rove'-nments of thf world, and par ticularly the governments- of Nor way. Sweden. Denmark and Hol land, that all restrictions placed on the trading of their vessels with tho allied and associatf-d countries, whether by the German government Vr by private German interests and whether in return for specific con cessions such as the export of ship oinldint: materials or not, are inl ine d i at e ly cancelled. "?" No transfers of German merchant shipping or any descrip tion to any neutral flag are to take place öfter signature of the armis tice. ak.mistici: iv i:rri:tT for :;o DAYS. duration of armistice: "-4 The duration of the armis tice is to be . clays, with option to extend. ruring this period, one fall :r of execution of any of the :ibo!- c'iiti-cj. the armistice may be de-ncen-d by one of the contracting dirties on 4 hours previous notice. Time limit for reply: "Co This armistice to be accepted or refused by Germany within i2 hours of . notification. lMPONIIU,K lm HI N TO ULMÄV WAR. "The war thus comes to an end: for. having accepted these terms of armistice, it will be impossible for the German command to renew it. "It is not now possible to assess the conmtnces of this great con summation. We know only that this tragical war. whose consuming flames swept from one nation to an other until all the worll was on t'.re. is at an end and that it was the privilege of our own people to enter it at its most critical junc ture in such fashion and In such force as to contribute in a way of which w- are all deeply proud to th sreit rrsult. know, too, that the object of the war is attained; the object upon which all free men had set their hearts; and attained with a sweeping completeness which even now we do not realize. "Armed imperialism such .as the men conceive who were but yester day the masters of Germany is at an end, its illicit ambitions engulf ed in black disaster. Who will now seek to revive it? Tho arbitrary pow er of the military caste of Germany which once could secretly and of its own single choice disturb the peace of the world is discredited and de stroyed. And more than that much more than that has been accom plished. The great nations which as sociated themselves to destroy it have now definitely united in the common purpose to set up such a peace as will satisfy the longing of the whole world for disinterested justice, embodied in settlements which are based upon something much better and much more lasting than the selfish competitive interests of powerful states. There is no longer conjecture as to the objects the vic tors have in mind. They hae a mind in the matter, not only, but a heart also. Their avowed and concerted purpose is to satisfy and protect tho weak as well as to accord their just rights to the strong. PROMISI FOOD FOR STARVING PFOPLF. "The humane temper and inten tion of the victorious governments has already been manifested in a very practical way. Their represen tatives in the supreme war council at Versailles have by unanimous res olution assured the peoples of tho central empires that everything that is possible in the circumstances will be done to supply them with food and relieve the disTressinc want that I in so many phces threatening their very lives; and steps are to b taken immediately to organize thes efforts at relief in the same system atic manner that they were organ ized in the case of Belgium. By the use of the idle tonnage of the cen tral empires it ought presently to bo possible to lift the fear of utter misery from their oppressed popula tions and set th' ir minds and ener gies free for the great and hazard ous tasks of political reconstruction which now face them on every hand. Hunger does not breed reform; it breeds madness and all the ugly dis tempers that make an ordered life impossible. "For with the fall of the ancient governments which rested like an incubus upon the peoples of the cen tral empires has come political changes not merely but revolution: and revolution which seems as yet to assume no final and ordered form but to run from one fluid change to an-nh'-r. until thought ful men are forced to ask them selves, with what governments and of what sort are we about to deal in the making of the covenants of peace? With what authority will they meet i;s and with what aesur anee that their anthority will abide, and sustain securely the internation al arrangements into which we are about to enter? There is here mat ter for no sixjall anxiety and mis givings. When peace is made, upon whose promises and encasements besides our own is it to rest? CANNOT ANsWFR JI'JISTIONS AT onci;. "Let us be perfectly frank with ourselves and admit that these que-.ions cannot be satisfactorily answered now or at once. But the moral Is not that there is little hope of an early answer that will suffice. H :s on by that we mast be patient .?rci helpful, and mindful above all of the great hope and confidence that lit ;.: the heart of what is taking ;Ia"e. Excev-- accomplish nothing. Unhappy Russia has furnished abun dant proof of that Disorder im mediately defeats its. df. if excesses should occur, if disorder should for a time raise its huu. a sober sec ond thouzht will follow and a day of constructive action, if we n-dp ;.rd do ro't hinder. "The present and all that it holds belonr to the nation and the peo ple? vho prtsene their self control nd the orderly processes of their r-nvernments; the future to those w!k r.ove themselves the true friends of mankind. To conquer with arms is to make only a temporary conquest; to conquer the world by armr.r it esteem is to make perm anent conquest. I am confident that Fn-- rations that have learned tht disrfpline of freedom and that have settled with self possession to its or dered practice are now about to make conquest of the world by the sheer power of example and of friendly helpfulness. LIBCItATFJ) PFOPIiKS i'aci: iNrriAL, test. "The peoples who have but just come out from under the yoke of arbitrary- government and who are now corning at Last into their free dom will never And the treasures of liberty they are in search of if they look for them by the light of the torch. They will find that every pathway that is stained with tho blood of their own brothers leads to the wilderness, not to the seat of their hope. They are now face to face with their initial test. We must hold the light steady until they find themselves. And in the meantime, if it be possible, we must establish a peace that will justly define their place among the nations, remove all fear of their neighbor? and of their former mästen?, and enable them to live in pecurlty and contentment when they have set their own af fairs in order. I, for one. do not doubt their purpose or their capac ity. There are some happy signs that they know and wdl choose the way of self control and peaceful ac commodation. If they do, we shall put our aid at their disposal in eery way that we can. If they do not, we must await with patience and sympathy the awakening and recovery that will assuredly come at last." CITY PLANS BIG PARADE AND BONFIRE (CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONF.) .'iv,n iium.i uri iiit u iu iveep men i places of business closed. Major Carson declared that the city hall should cea.se business for the day. and called upon the people to join In a huge parade at 1:0 o'clock Mon-1 day .afternoon. Thousands answered tne mayors can and gathered in front of the court house at the an- pointed hour. The parade, w hich i was the largest held in Houth Bend. streets of the city. It is estimate 1 that there were at least 00,000 men, women and children in the line of march. l'very conceivable contrivance for making a noise was brought out and used. Wildly wiving thou sands sang the "tar Spangled Banner" and other patriotic airs. During1 the early hours of the morning each of the jnany proces sions would stop at each corner and the band would play the national air, and the crowds would fing. Dance at Hotel. Nobody wanted to go home. Some gathered at the Oliver hotel at noon and danced in the hotel lob by. A hurriedly summoned orches tra furnished the music. Everybody carried a Hag. and everybody blew a horn or whistle. Thousands of automobile horns j joined with the factory whistles and church bells in creating the biggesd ' and most prolonged noise ever heard in outh Bend. loiter In the morning- more parades were held. County oliicials carrying the huge service flag that hangs in the court house represent ing the 3,500 St. Joseph county boys who are in the service. led one big parade in which were represent ed thousands of factory men and women. Decora to i'ity. Answering the mayc:-'s ines men and resident:; their places of business ; wth flags and bunting. put on a holiday appearance in an incredibly short time. Things re sembled an old fash'oned Fourth of July celebration only several times larger and more enthusiastic than any Fourth of July celebration seen in thi city. The celebration tonight at leper park promises to eclipse anything of the kind ever held in northern Indiana. It i to be a big bonfire celebration. Tht re will be dancing; on the fidewalks. j The patriotic mothers and fathers j Ol ui' eiijr i.ae ueen asiei 10 oe at tho city hall at ? o'clock this even lntr to form a separate division of the mammoth procession that will j precede the celebration at Iee-per pa rk. Business men. professional men. industrial workers. women and children will march in the big parade tonight as they did in the one he'd this afternoon. workers. call, bus decorated iinl homes The city CLUB MF.KTIXC. j The Clay-Harris Economic club j i will hold its regular meeting Wed ! nesday afternoon at the home of I Mrs. F. Casey, Edwardaburg rd. Trading with advertiser! means more for less cash. THOMSON AND McKINNON 201-202 J. M. S. BIdg. Mait;rs New York Stock Exchange. Neu York Cotton Fiebing. tt Orkans Cotton Exchange. Chirac Sfocli EirLsnjr. Chi' so Board of Trade, and Indiana Punltfrs' Ao clat'.ou Idrect Prirate Wlrei to All Markti. ruoxts Illl 3VO-381. Horn 2n?S.001, EVtJL JS UTS Silks A S LO . M fl Ml) Robertson mos Store Opens at S:30; Closes 5:30 Sat. to 9:30 j. m. ensible Gift Suggestion AS FRENCH AS PARIS ITSELF A .i-cir.aur.j or- 'i for wcrr.cr. w U ?- prrcute the iC-."?- ner.t ir.i dr a c: ccr:'C M-p clty. .... i it THE WINTER Vi;. FASHION BOOK. ' S8. DECEMBER Pictorial Review j . T- r g On SU Nw J r v . :s o -. To those who will follow the Government's request con fining their gift-giving to the strictly useful, tew gifts will appeal so strongly as silks. A Dress Pattern A Waist Pattern A Skirt Pattern from the following can be chosen wisely knowing the pleas ure it will give the receiver. Novelty Silk at $1.95 a Yard, in wondrous plaids and strires. Wash Satins at $1.50, $2.00, $2.50 Yard, are famous for their superior quality. Tub S'ilks at $1.75 Yard, always popular for waists, also for men's shirts. Crepe de Chenes at $1.50, $2.00. also suggests practical gifts made into handkerchiefs, underwear, petticoats, caps. The Cost of Making Useful Gifts is very slight considering with what yjvdi ap preciation they are received. A Kimono Laundy Bag made of plain or tlowered Serpentine Crepe , nh 39c yard, could also be made of Superba Flannelette for cold mornings. The price is the same. Mercerized Poplins are very pretty, fashioned into drese for little children. You can make pretty Underwear of Silk and Cotton Crepe de Chine o: F.hhui Silk. The cost is only 75c yard. Dotted Swiss, Dimities, Organdies, India Linons are only trifles in price.-, but priceless when made into dainty aprons, with pretty lace edse at nniy 5c yard. White Madras will make hubby a fine shirt. The mercerized stripe- will v:ie d pleasing appearance. The cost is only 50c yard. Many other suggestions are also in great evidence in the fabric -eciion. How ever, we advise early selections. It is time now to commence making things in tended for Christmas. Charles AX & CO. We Sell Dependable Merchandise at Prices Lower than Any Other Store WM-'i'iI IT-1 Vä-t-1 1 M Vr'A ll r I II l-ll I III ill IVI fJ I TK I M77 J Ml rt - ai fit - r Children's Handkerchiefs, fancy col ored embroidered corners, 2 and 3 in a box at 10c and 25c Women's Fancy Fairtlax Handker chiefs, in white and colored embroidery at each. 5c, 10c and 15c Women's All-Linen Handkerchiefs, hand embroidered initial, each 15c Women's White and Colored Crepe Handkerchiefs at each. . . .25c and 29c Women's Linen Handkerchiefs, hand embroidered fancy designs, each at 25c and 50c Women's Initial Handkerchiefs line rade fairtlax, box of at 35c and 50c Men's White Spuncloth Handker chiefs, plain hemstitched, each 10ct 15c Women's ' Hmbrnidery Handker chiefs, fancv white and colored, box of 3 at ' 35c, 50c, 75c, 85c Men's All-Linen Handkerchiefs, with embroidered initial, euch 25c Men's All-Linen Handkerchiefs plain white hemstitched, each 25c, 39c Men's Hemstitched Handkerchiefs plain white, boxes of 2 and s 35c, 50c Men's All-Silk White Handkerchiefs, each 09c and 75c Bath Robes for Christmas Giving We would like to have you come in and look over o-.ir beautiful neve line of Bath Robes for men, women and children. Specially price.! Trom $2.9S to .." $!0.00 f" mL21l I" ' "'" " : 'jwga-w'aer"- - ' 'j-rssr X? i ago -aar ?o. mcHIiN tr. 1 -cr. Countless Gift Handkerchiefs For the Whole Family Great Victory Sale FOR TUESDAY AND WEDNESDAY 8 Lbs. Dry Yellow Onions 15c 2 Large Cans Hominy. . . .21c 2 Can Red Bean 1 7c 2 lbs. Scotch Peas 25c 3 Pkgs. Wahingr Powder 12c 1 Lb. Can Cruco 28c 2 Lbs. Pink Beans 25c 2 Large Cans Kraut 25c 2 Pkgi, Mince Meat 1 7C 2 Lbs. Split Peas 25c 3 Cans Dutch Cleanser . . .25c 6 Rolls Toilet Paper 22c FOR THURSDAY AND FRIDAY 8 Lbs. Cry Onions 15c 1 Lb. Can Calumet Baking Powder 19c Red Salmon, tall can 25c 1 Lb. Dry Pop Corn . 17c 2 Large Cans Pumpkin. . .21c 7 Cans Cleanser 25c 1 Can Hersheys Cocoa . V2 Lb Jap1- Tea 6 Boxes Searchlight Matches 3 Pkgs. Cliimalene .... 1 Lb. Evaporated Com. 5 Bjrs Swift Pride Soap .17c 17c . 33c .25c 21c .25c Scmlr?ss Gold Wedding Rings Hkt. 18kt, 22kt. FRANK MAYR & SONS, Jewelers. J.P.HcGILLCO. 11 The House that quality built" Eyes Examined Glasses properly fitted Dr. J. Burke, Op't 230 S. MICHIGAN ST. Both Phones. Broker, len; duplicated ths same dav. Prices moderate.