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The herald. (New Orleans, La.) 1905-1953, June 13, 1918, Image 2

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88064020/1918-06-13/ed-1/seq-2/

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W IN% 1Ii\1 l{%1 .IT E ('W.I:1'/ l .
JM i- llaz ,l 1 : .rt t lla k e-bri: g .,
dan -h ', o" M r ,t1, 1 M rs. It. Hla kes
r:t.u; o -1u : .. rcei-ied the1
pr i -. '.,r in '-ji, lt, e , t ,Cork in ln ttheh -
ltC 1 , s; `' i inL b (') 'legoi, 1;1 -1
s, , . 1!.e - ila:kesbring wa,4 grli d
ae i Ilachetlor of .\rt, .ni .
- rieaiir cr, lit for her ýp!le ,il
I, . 1 . at C illi. e
W iillanis (t .-: Ent wistlie .on
first honors in I.:, Junior Four Mil
Iute Men Sp. kiin I otest and ha,
lbeen selec.tel, as Jininor Four Minuiit
Speaker for the third Liberty Loan
at Mcl"onogh No. 4 school.
Young Entw!.: I, lelivi-red h,>
speech on Jan.- et i at M'I> nnih No
4 school.
l'.lTitlllTIt" 1It{illi OFl' T"lE
P'111114 S4'l 114 M e.
The pulblic .-hoi, - if the- cit-y clur
ing the ses-inii cr'i,!il; .lolle lt. 1ll
have engaged in patriot ici wolrk of the
mllost valuable ,it ani tar reaiching na
ture. its character is iiificateid by the
following repo rt friii lhellr\ ille sc·hool
Iifth Iistrict. New I e rleans:
Report on War Work, Belleville
School, June 7, 1918.
Number melbers of Junior Red
Cross: 51c; amount contributed eby
children, exclusive of amounts ib
teachers: $2'4ic.0%: nunlmber of gar
ments made by pupils: :e;; number of
pupils cultivating war gardens at
home: 172.
A school garden. 120x:10 feet. has
demonstrated to pupils the proper
care and procedure in gardening. Ten
dollars and tifteen cents contributed
to the school fund, was cleared on the
vegetables raised on this demonstra
tion lot. It has been plowed and
seeded in peanuts for a fall crop.
Number of saving societies, 10:
membership of same, 450; number of
Thrift Stamps sold. 4.226; number of
War Saving Stamps sold, Is,; num
ber of Third Liberty Bonds, 23; num
ber of, pupils making public 4-minute
speeches on: (a) Liberty Bonds, 13;
(b) War Gardens, 14; (c) Red Cross,
A general patriotic meeting was
held in the Folly Theatre. Class dis
cussion, class room 4-minute speeches
and composition on war topics helped
instruct and inspire pupils, while pa.
triotic songs on timely themes point.
ed to deeds of loyalty and service.
Thrift Clubs, utilizing the "neigh
borhood grohp" idea, have been or
ganized. These have children as of
ficers, and adult members as honor
ary officers. The clubs will meet at
the homes of the members in the af
ternoon once each week to report
their purchases'of Thrift or War Sav
ing Stamps, and to devise plans of
getting more funds for the same pur
pose. On the first Friday of each
month at t. p .m., a general rally will
be held in Bellevtlle school. where re
ports of the clubs will be made and
compared. Theis club meetings, at
home and at scool, under the direc
tion of the adult advisors will be
pleasant affairs. They will afford
children encoaragement to continue
"the thrift work lr4ady begun in
school, and a chance to spend an af
ternoon each week very happily.
There will be no expense for admis
sion to any meeting.
Some of the groups plan to make
patch-work quilts, soap, real rag mats,
to crochet, to knit, to garden, others
plan amusement features, a comic cir
Seas, back shed theatricals, hikes to
pleasant or Instructive places. side
walk lemonade or popcorn sales, pen
-ny parties, tea parties, where the or
ange or mint leaf will supplant that
of Pecos, picnics, story hours, must
,cals, etc.
Each group wishes to make a pr.
rata record to compare favorably witl
'those of the other groups, so the
monthly meetings promise to be iul
;of interest because of this as well a'
because of the special entertainmenl
feiture which is to be a surprise each
time. At the monthly meeting chil
.dren, teachers and adult honorarl
m-nembers will be present.
The following named clubs have:
-been formed: Love, Service and Saec
rifce Club of Belleville school.
Chapter 1-Vallette to Atlantic, Ali
to Eliza streets. President, Sadi:
Brash. 427 Atlantic street; meetings
Tuesdays, 8 p. m.
Chapter 2-Delaronde to Opelousas
eguin to rlisr., President, Min
W'einer, 208 Delaronde street. Meet
ing.s, Thursdays. 6:30 p. m.
. Chapter 3- Belleville to Atlantic
"pelousas to Eliza streets. President
I ly Kramme, 549 Elmira street
"leetlngs, Fridays. 6 p. m.
Chapter 4-Seguin to Verret, Alil
to Delaronde street. President. Elm.
ouner, 433 Hermuda street. Meeting
Tuesday, 6 p. m.
Chapter --Patterson to Pelican, S
P. shops to Belleville school. Presi
-snt, Dorothy Acker. 245 Bellevllle
Meetings, Fridays, 4 p. m.
Chapter --Vallette to S. P. shops
Pelican to Allx. President. Anni
Fioegel, 318 Bellevlle street. Meet
ags, Mondays. 6 p. m.
Chapter 7-Verret to Belleville. Alb
to Patterson. President, Margarel
.-aley. 323 Olivler street. Meetings
Saturdays, 4 p. m.
SChapter 8-Out of District, east oe
school house. President. Agnes Brown
319 Whitney street. Meetings, Wed
needay, 3 p. m.
Chapter 9-Out of District. south
west of school, Belleville St. Presi
dent, Roealie Lala. 810 Sa dell street
Meetings, Friday, 6 p. m.
Chapter 10-Out of District, south
a-st of school, Belleville St. Presi
dent, Gladys Richards, 1026 Brookly,
Street. Meetings. Fridays, 5 p. m.
General meetings in Bellevill
school, first Fridays in July, August
September at 4 p. m. Miss A. M
Harte in charge, 340 S. Olympla, Tel
Gal. 799W.
The largest class from BellevilL
school promoted to the high school
recelved certificates of attainment
ith 1928 pupils of the publc schools
at the magnificent exercises at' the
City Park. June 6, 1918.
The program included songs by
these children. accompanied by the
New Orleans Symphony Orchestra,
aslel numbers by the U. 8. Marine
had, sad addresses by His Homer,
e Maher, 'and by the prelident o
-a ,ol board. P. A. Cspdu. Mr.
heJ ah esug serves as mssn o
i.,-'lw -z, _ q-l L
W ill I AAeen lBy At Least 530,004
Peiople While Here.
e Not in rec(.nt years perhaps has
.,rvthing aroused such wid'espread(
- nterest and discussion amlong all
Slasses of people in New Orleans as
has this unique exhibit. I'ndoubt
1edly it has attracted Iore attentifon
than anythin ,,of thoi kind which has
ever come here h, 'ore.
.lany thou-:rtds of vi,itors have
runrodel the %a ht every day silnce it
has been hr andri many have been
ii o profoutind! inpre.sed and have
bh-oIell so intelnsely interested with
.hat they have seen that they have
gon .ll ay and have urged their
!i ien l. not, to miss the opportunity
I , s..t greatest zoological wonder
o: all timres.
S ()I aIcc'ournit of the w onderful
I:r.uiunt of interest show\n it is now
n-ervatively estimnated that the
\ehibition will be seen by at least
rt Ilyt thorusandl people during the
next few days. It Is now believed.
in tacit. tha t Ne%,\ O(rleans will almost
r- ,qual Miamni's record, where the fish
. lts been srien by at least forty
e thoursaidl pi,'pie. including thoui -
- ainds of tourists.
Anll;iang the thouiandits who have
ii alre:ily .een trhe exhibit were a runi
Iher tronl nlearby towns. oni)e of
.\i i t came;l froinl a distance of fifty
aril sixty miles away. Already tile
people of liaton Rouge are begirn
I liig to no Ike inqluiries and have
y urgenltly reiluested Captain Thomlp
-on tI include that city in his iti
r- ner'ry.
f Although there are several lectur
et rs aboard Captain Thompson's
yacht who explain the many facts
is of interest regarding the fish. Cap
'r tain Thompson himself seems to be
n the center of attraction and he is
,d called upon to answer a great many
ie curious questions.
"It is surprising." said the cap
tain, "how many people seem to be
interested in the story of Jonah and
the possibility of there being a fish
A big enough to have swallowed him.
Everywhere I go people ask me about
that the very first thing."
te "There are two or three species of
,; whale to be found in the Mediter
s, ranean." he continued. "but the
great fish that swallowed the prophet
is cannot properly be identified with
s. any of them. Only the sperm whale
,s has a throat large enough to admit
"d the body of a man, yet the natural
a- food of the whale species consists of
t- small animals, such as medusae and
crustacae that abound in all semi
h- tropical waters.
r- "Before I caught this monster off
f- the Florida keys. the only fish
,r- known to naturalists capable of sxal
at lowing a man would be a large specl
f- men of the white shark, which
rt sometimes attains the length of thirty
v- feet. It is said that the whole body
)f of a man clad in armor has ben found
r- In the stomach of a white shark.
:h Captain King, in his survey of Aus-,
11 tralia, says that he caught one that
e could have swallowed a man with
rd the greatest ease. There is also the
it well authenticated case of a shark
c- of this species, having swalldwed a
e horse.' '
e Captain Thompson is now meeting
in the public daily on board his yacht
FROM 9:00 A. M. TO 10:00 P. M.
s Adv.
te in distributing the certificates of at
9, tainment.
rs Belleville graduates wore the war
r- time graduating uniform adopted by
to a previous class, white middy and
- skirt, handkerchief tie, sounding the
n- keynote of thrift which has so mark
r- ed the work of this session.
s Following is a list of the graduates:
Bertha Atibert, Fay Aycock, Eloise
Bethancourt, Florence Borne, Ilda
th Boylan, Emma Lutz. Juanlta Cronan,
he Stephanie Cronan, Pannie Core, Flor
ill ence Darsey, Andras Gallagher, Mary
Gillen. Lillian Jones. Thelma Ken
nedy, Lena LaBella, Josephine LaBel
h la, Ollle Lee, Mildred Maher, Ardath
- McNeely, May Ose, Bessie Pieri, Aline
Pollock, Lorise Perez, Letitia Shorey,
r Cecile Spellman, Lottle Stassi, Ern
estine Stockfelth, Honora Thates. Su
re sannah Thorning, Marie Louise Tole
1c- dano, Annie Trauth, Anita Wellbacher.
The faculty and the scholars of
li Belleville desire to heartily thank
Lie Messrs Philip Foto, P. A. Caftero, R.
is, A. Tansey and E. W. Burgis for kind
ness shown them during the past ses
nRa -
Ic, The following girls of Belleville
it, school received certificates of attain
st. ment Thursday at City Park:
Bertha Aubert. Eloise Bethan
l court. Ilda Boylan, Emily Choate,
a Juanita Cronan, Andreas Gallagher,
g Llllian Jones, Lena LaBella, Ollie
Lee, May Ose, Bessie Plerle, Letitia
S Shorey, Lottie Stassi. Susannah
ti Thorning. Annia Trauth, Honorsa
e. Thates. Ardath McNeely, Fay Ay
cock, Florence Borne, Emma But-
Stephanle Cronan, Florence Dorsey,
I, Mary Gillin. 4Thelma Kennedy. Jose
Sphine LaBella. Mildred Maher,
Louise Perez, Aline Pollock. Cecile
Spellman. Ernestlne Stockfleth,
ix Mary Loulse Toledano, Anita Well
et bather and Fanny Core.
rn iRemaining at Station A, New Or
' leans, La. Postofflce, Thursday,
June 13, 1918:
h- MEN
i- John J. Abrami. L. H. LaNoue, A.
it J. Martina, Wm. Von Phul, T. H.
ml- Odile Davis, Bertha Edwards, Miss
rn Myrtle Lones (4), Lucy Mitchell (2),
Mrs. Dan Purie, Mrs. Victoria
le Ranges (2).
it. Charles Janvier, Postmaster.
. Jos. W. Daniels, Superintendent.
Sails, Tents,
Tarpaulins, Flags, Etc.
M+mctur. by
M. Fauria & Sons
Igsg* diL - mP47 N. NOug SC
American Soldiers Enjoy Plail
Army Cooking.
Men Like the Life and Have No Hank
ering for Elaborate Menus of Bil
Hotels at Home--Men Are Alway:
Hungry and Are Never Late fo
Mess-Find Romance of War Il
Largely a Myth.
Judging by results here at the front
a man is better off with plain armr
cooking titan with the elaborate menut
of lbelmonico's and -the Ritz to choose
The officers' messes are slightly Imor
varied than those of the enlisted men
but both are verv '--.. l, and there ij
no compl:aint Iti along the line
Thel men have I ga:r and buttei
and all the cc,m. .as usually fount
on a chop house table, writes Don Maur
tin in the New York Herald.
Here is what I had the other day a
an officers' mess very close to the
front: Ben-,f stew, mashed potatoe.s
lettuce salad, coffee, cake, cannote
peaches. The next day, beans of ver]
good quality, generously soaked in a
tomato sauce. took the place of the
beef stew, and rice pudding was sub
atltuted for canned peaches.
No one will get thin on fare like
that, and It may be authoritativelh
stated that the men are by no mean!
growing emaciated. They are the
healthiest looking lot of men to be
seen anywhere. Thin ones are fillihi
out and fat ones are thinning out
Cheeks which once were Inclined to be
chalky now are tanned. Hollows un
der cheek bones have puffed out.
Men Like the Life.
The men with whom I have talkei
like the life although it is by no mean!
an easy one. So long as food condi
tions remain good there will be n(
grumbling from the men. The arm!
has been here long enough now to fur
nish added proof of the truth of Napo
leon's statement that an army fights
"on its stomach."
At luncheon at an officers' casua
mess recently I saw men well know.
at the leading hotels in New York
Chicago, Philadelphia and Boston. Oni
of them Is considerable of an epicurn
and his messmates say he was Inclin
ed at first to balk at the rough army
food. It Is all changed now. He eat:
beef stew with the same relish he once
ate terrapin, and beans he enjoys as
thoroughly as he once enjoyed a de
liclous curry. I asked him if he woulk
like to sit down with a Fifth avenue
menu to order from and, pausing it
the midst of a course of turnips ami
mashed potatoes, he said:
"This will do for me, thank you."
Of course, the matter of appetite
has a great deal to do with It. No one
of all the enlisted men and oficers
lacks an appetite. When dinner time
comes at noon the men are there on the
spot, and they are right on the jot
again ataix o'clock in the evening. 11
might also be said that they are always
hungry. One officer, a major, who is t
very notable figure In the life of I
middle Western city, leaned back fron
his dinner the other day, lighted a
cigar and said:
"This life here is doing more for me
than any vacation I ever had."
And he looked It He said he sai
fered from insomnia and loss of ap
petite at times, but that he has ha.
neither since he got out in the ope,
with the army. There are a good man!
men of great wealth In the varloat
American divisions and they are shar
ing equally with all, of course. In as
officers' barracks, about five miles fron
the front, I saw a man from Philadel
phla who was accustomed to evern
kind of luxury. Here he was sharlni
a tiny room with another man who
the Philadelphia man said, snores tre
mepdously. #
"But I don't mind It. I don't mini
anything now when I lie down for
night's sleep."
Can 9leep Anywhere.
The boys In the ranks have alreads
had far more soldiering than they evei
got in the training camps at home
They have tramped on roads for manl
hours or days at a time, have slept i.
motor trucks, on crowded trains, haye
been billeted In barns and in barracks
have slept in fields and by the roadside
Yet there Is very little illness and the
men look in the pink of condition
They eat regularly and plentifully, an,
the only complaint I have heard fron
them is that they would prefer fght
to constant training.
The romance of war as pictured bi
the boyish mind is said by the soldlers
to be largely a myth. For instiance, is
a muddy roadway I saw a brawny prl
rate pacing up and down in a drivini
rain, rifle in position, guarding some
thing (even he didn't know what it
was) which was piled up nearby. Hi
had been on guard for ten hours. I
asked him how he liked it and he
made no reply. The sentries don't
talk to any one.
In a camp on. the American sectos
I saw a soldier scrabbing mad off has
"This isn't quite my idea of whal
war was going to be," he said, "but
(with a touch of genuline American
bhumor) I have found in my short but
varled career that things are seldom
what they seem."
\ \
.. • ...:. : :
r .L :i O· w X 1zD T O
(Continued from Pago One.)
Louis Lawrence Kohlmann, 520
Newton St.
Silas Robertson, 310 Atlantic Ave.
Edward Saulsby, 1214 Brooklyn
Henry Frank Weiss, 1024 Verret
The following registered from Gen
eral Meyer School:
Walter Martin Schoff, 2101 New
ton St.
Theo. James Wattifney, 226 Web
ster St.
Herman Emile Hantau, Cutoff
Jno. W. Serpas., 324 Webster St.
August Gaspard, 911 Odeon St.
Batiste Giardina, Box 235 Lower
Sam'l Joseph Costello. 851 Odeon
Chas. Wm. Vezlen, 1037 Farragut
Peter Schellescl, Box 19 Lower
Lawrence Pagregan, Box E-2 Nel
son St.
Edw. Louis Hynes. Jr.. 607 Wag
ner St.
Chas. Joseph Camus, 518 Webster
Michael Jno. Duggan. 267 Elmira
Lawrence Johnson. Aurora Planta
Robert Ognstan, Cutoff Road.
Edward Ernest, Beka Plantation.
Robt. Ellerson, Jr., McLellanville.
Oscar Geary, Bellgarde Lane.
Octave Harrison, Jr., Cutoff Road.
Joseph Nevil, Jr., Cutoff Road.
Robert Lewis, St. Bernard Parish.
Lawrence Crawford, Delecroix
Plantation. a
Frank Howard. Jr., Stanton Plan
William Byus, Cutoff Road.
A profiteer is without honor in any
America can afford a war, but not a
delay in winning it.
The submarine menace must be end
ed, cost what It may.
We have discovered sporadic cases
at the cilgaretteless day.
It so happens that where there's
much talk there's little fuel.
Howover, the early bird would bet.
ter not be too early on meatless days.
The best proof of what the Inside of
the house is like is the service flag out
The aviation service is to have chap.
lains of its own. 8ky pilots, as It
The citizen who respects the fag
will also respect the man who wears
the khaki uniform.
Nowadays it Is conclusive evidence
of caste and aristocracy to be seen
,carrying out the ashes.
Candy without sugar certainly
sounds queer, but maybe It is as good
,as it sounds as itf it isu't.
The wise man will insist that all of
his female correspondents shall ad
dress mall on a typewriter.
The first of our wooden fleet was
jullt in 120 days and the next ques
on is how long will it last.
A Harvard physician announces that
,there is no such thing as rheumatlim.
Feel better already, don't you?
It is about as dilmcult these days to
get a passport to a war export pier as
t Is to obtain a pe into German.
Rainbow Bridge.
A professional paper of the United
States geological survey on the geology
tof the Navajo country describes, as
perhape the most striking erosion tea
ture within that region, a recently dis
covered natural bridge, which has been
named the Rainbow Bridge. It spane
Bridge Canyen, em the sorthwest sJepe
o Navajo moantala. Its rimers
sad pramenl peesese mels sat ems
of thes masirms abuU or as
To-night is the great night when
this %wonlerful play will be staged.
Now this is not exagcrated show
language but the plain truth. In
deed. it is difficult to do justice in
words to this masterpiece of the
dramatic stage.
The cast will consist of more than
;e1) boys, girls and young ladies
Thes.e young people behave like real
actors, plus the simplicity and charm
ing daintiness of well-bred and refined
children. The high ideals, the
sublime and touching lessons taught,
the thoroughly religious character of
demanded actors in tender years of
The costuming will be gorgeous in
appearance. The music is catchy and
The choruses in the rehearsale
have acquired the swing, dash and
precision that make choruses at
tractnve and pleasing. Even the tiny
tots in their choruses acquit them
selves with superior merit.
The lines are interpreted with in
telligence and spoke with good, clear
The performance will surprise
everyone. It will be a panorama of
beauty and religious pathos. It will
be a series of wonderful and agreeable
surprises that will not fail to please
young and old.
Thie performance will be one of the
notable events of the year. Besides
the great merit of the play itself, the
cause will be sufficient to give it
your patronage.
Remember the night, to-night: the
place. Tulane Theatre. Prices 75 and
50 cents. Exchange your tickets at
the box office to-day for reserved
H. N. G. C.
Metro's special production de luxe,
"Draft 258" starring Mabel Talaiferro,
will be the attraction at the H. N.
G. C. Friday.
The "Tower of Babel" is shown in
a mammoth reproduction. Elephants,
donkeys, camels and goats were used
for making these scenes, to say noth
ing of a thousand players dressed in
the costumes of ancient Babylonians,
Assyrians, Jews and Romans. Then
a patriotic pageant of great scenes
in the history of the United States,
such as the battle of Bunker Hill, the
battle of San Juan Hill, the battle of
the Alamo, in the Mexican war and
the signing of the Declaration of In
dependence, with all the "original
signers" portrayed by players chosen
for their likeness to the different
pafts. A Drew comedy "A Youthful
Affair" completes the program.
The Sunday program consists of a
heart drama qf compelling sweetness,
"A Weaver of' Dreams" starring Viola
Dana in a 5 act screen romance tot
love and renunciation. This story is
taken from, the book by the same
name, written by the noted writer,
Myrtle Reed.
A Hank Mann comedy "His Love
Fight" cartoon and scenic complete a
very pleasing program. Show starts
at 7:15 p. m. in the hall.
Not in Any Combination
If you want to see something
worth w'hile, visit our yards and
You will then understand why
it is we have the best grades of
Pine and Cypress LUMTBER at
the lowest prices.
We turn qtocks over rapidly
and figure on a close margin.
Walmet uiiU-441.
Pb. and Cres iLber, ins.
Deers, Prames, Meldmes
me... 3. l e inkl ma
]mete W*ek a speaemr.
Each American Dollar
a Soldier of Fortune
""'r :tu.r \ r n rý
Str t t and if Pmlt f; takes yu..
extend your paynents to your ent r, o14
$29 1I
I-f' ehr liinK I tm lt !! ,i ' h r bult
eL , .. l.- b.li tnI hik .bht r i t;n . "
... *. . . irt rl . . i. . te . 9 !0
... inc.
a h., -. I.Lt I'r h Rlep
finish - : ,k aIndl itl
2.25 2.45
Priera% tw e Tr
mr any finish. -d an
--1-3- --,F y
Extension Table. 6 ft. Ing. Ice ('he, htard
42 in. wide, any finisi- 1
13.95 11.45
Refl igerator.
85 lbs. ice- Mirror. 18x40 gilt frame- l.awn Be ac it
high and 42
12.95 9.45 folds up
50€ Weekply We Weekly 75c
Open Wednesday and Saturday Until 9 P. N.
All Goods Exactly as Illustrated
1ALSa TwoStores
Buy Your Refrigerato .
Direct from the Factory.
erators fr.
, K
lain linellsd
Over oned
and an  ."
We pay t
of-town uhile
230 Barenme St. Oscar S. Miller, Mgr. Ph. i
Foto's Folly Thea
Week Ending SatIarday, Janue 2d. WEDNESDAY, June
Bird Production and 41S
SUNDAY, June 16th-"Naughty Naughty," dy." u . -
S ennett Comedy. "Fotos Folly Theatre THI'RSDAY, June 13tb-'.
. Screen Telegram." Ferguson. "SItrand
MONDAY, June 17th-"Empty Pockets," Big gr,"Lates"FoWst etl
All Star Special. "Son of Democracy," FRIDAY. June lst-"
TUESDAY, Jute l8th--"The Ilouse of Sil- SATeRI)AY, June 'n -q
ence," Wallace Reed. "Bray Picto- aRI
graph" and 'Big (V) Comedy." grain." 4'
Evaporation of Water.
A scientist In Europe has figured
that a particle of water evaporated
from the ocean is condensed and re
turns again in ten days, but that ii
remains there 3,400 years before being
evaporated again.
0 Arrow Shirts. $1.50 Up.
0 Fancy Silk Soe, 65c up. C
0 Cheney Cravats, 50c up. f
0 Delpark and Rockin Chair Usioe C
U Suits. $1.50. C
0 Pajamas, Neckwear. C
Ivory Garters, Belts, Etc. C
o Whe Ari9st Qno.
0 Phoae Maia 231M
00000 Open Saturdays Till 9:30 P. N. O000C
Winter suppbrd dadT
hmadam tai
Iberville aad
10 Of Vas
and PbotolW
.Monday anm
Prices Sc. le0.
14( c~AN
The greatest remedy
spots and clearing up Ld
moves pimples
Keps the Systm i $
Once tried, always useM
adrigtal paeu 'ike
maie. lOc: reglotaS 21"5
druT ists. l
The AlcoC

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