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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (April 16, 1921)
BEST IN MIL MUSIC IS SUNG BY
M l HER IfJ P Ml
Matftenauer, the greatest con
tralto lot her day, and aid to
posses the finest voice of the
Metropolitan, came and naiiK and
captivated an audience composed
of local and out-of-town munic
lovers vho filled practically every
seat In! the armory last night.
For thjp educated musical ear
there 4 ere toen and technical
perfection to revel in and for that
other Ine-half of the audience
folk who had not the advantage
of an aesthetic delight In this in
tangibly appreciation, there was
the singer's superb beauty, per
sonal inarm and the dramatic
power pt expression that left its
In sfcarp contrast to the soft,
weet Gluck nutn her that opened
the program were the other selec
tions In this group, which included
the frefih Joy of "Spring Night,'
by Schumann, and the Greek per
fection f of the 'Sapphic Ode," by
Urabmi A dramatic climax was
reached In the "Erlklng," b
Bchubeft, In which the artist
called Into play facial expresxion
as an Aid to the quite wonderful
On hipr second appearance Mine
. Matzeniuer'a group opened will
two off La Forget's compositions
a combination that compelled an
.ovatlonljat the conclusion of each.
. The Dqjbuasy air, with Its lilting
Tivacloda quality, was an extrem
: opposite to the devout soleinnlt)
' of the La Forge numbers. Again
the sinker demonstrated her dra
matic ability in the big aria "M
Heart At Thy Sweet Voice," from
"Samson and Delilah.'.'
Closlfig the program Mme. Mat
senauel chose to "-sing the aria
THE MONEY CHANGERS
With I Roy Stewart, Claire
Adams and Robt. McKim
Vorlds Svecf heart
wittf all her glorious
curlsj her smile and
cheerful spirit comes
to lJou in her latest
foday 11 a. m.
end The Kiddles
Where The Big lectures Show
f - .
Yew Park's New
Groceries, Fresh and Cured Meats
Not Cheap Meats hut Good Meats,
United States Inspected
Meats Delivered Free with Groceries
Special Bargains Every Saturday
Drop In and Look Round
SHROEDE & GOEHREND
705 South 12th Street
THE OREGON STATESMAN,
from "Ie Prophet e
fils by Meyerbeer.
the length of the program
called forth a t reniemlous ovation
that brought the sint r smiling i
and bowing, and finally reappear
ing to give as her f.na.1 offi-riuK a
clever, sprightly little hour that
enchanted the big audience that
was still loathe to leave.
The artist was equally delight
ful when she appeared in a duet
with Charles Carver, basso, who
assisted on the program. Their
songs together were favorites here
and called forth prolonged ap
plause. In response to which the
vocalists came back with "'Oh.
That we Two Were Maying!"
Mr. Carver, in h:s solo work,
revealed a voice of Kreal depth
and fine musical quality. ln-
votithful appearance and juiet
modesty won for him an instant
.riendlmess on the part of his
listeners. The smoothness of hit
voice was best brought out in the
classical numbers of Mozart and
Handel, but his lighter numbers,
which were given as encores, were
jnthusiastically received. The
Irst encore was "Kitty of Col
raine," an old Irish folk song,
and his last was an old English
iong. "Love Is a Bauble."
Frank La Forge was no new
nusiclan to Salem, a large repl
antation last night feeling that
n him ithey were meeting anil
tearing an old fr.end. for Mr. Lu
ji'orge, who played all the accom
paniments for Mme. Matienauer
md Mr. Carver, appeared in thf
;ame capacity here with severa.
ther 01 the world's greatest ar
tists, when they sang in Salem Bev
ral years ago. Besides having a
lumber of his own compositions
eatured on the program, he him
lelf presented one as a solo num
ber giving a MacDowell selection
is the additional one. His num
bers occupied a distinctive plact
jn the program. In his own com
position. -Romance." he paaseo
from the climax back to the sweet.
juiet movement of the first part
jf the selection by means of a
dngle note, held by clever pedal
work. In fact his pedaling is
This concert marked the end of
the Salem Musical Bureau s seas
on. BILLY SPEAS' TEAM
BEATEN BY GIANTS
(Continued from page 1)
iolyan who threw Rogan out to
ipranger and Spranger doubled,
throw. ng Moore out at first. Ray
hit the ball over tne ience, ui
ng the first score for the Giants.
McNair out Andrews to Blanchard.
Reglna Andrews s ngled. j
Speas was sare on Moore s error
which allowed Andrews to occupy
second. Snyder bunted safely,
illling the bases. Burke filed to
Ward and Andrews scored on the
throw-In. Fredericks niea to rer
ry. Spranger Hied to rerry.
Giants Perry out Solyan to
Blanchard. Carry hit a double.
Ward walked. Fagen out Andrews
Reglna Blanchard out Perry
to Hawkins. olyan and Baker
both flied to Hawkins.
Giants Rogan was safe on
Spranger's error. Moore s ngled.
advancing Uogan. Ray was hit by
Jolyan. and Moore took second.
Rogan reached third on an error
by Baker. McNair hit a two
baser, scoring Rogan and Moore
and advancing Ray to third. Perry
s ngled. scoring Ray and advanc
ing McNair to third. Curry popped
up a high one that was caught by
Snyder. Ward was safe on an er
ror by Andrews that allowed Mc
K'oir in tallv. Faeen flied to
! Freder cks and .Petry scored.
I Hawkins out Andrews to Blanch
Reg.na Andrews flied to Haw
kins . Speas out Moore to Haw
kins. Snyder singled. Burke was
safe on an error by Ward. Freder
icks fanned. Kenning went in to
pitch for Reglna.
(Hants Rogan out Burke to
Blanchard. Moore out Andrews to
Blanchard. Ray safe on B'irke's
error. Ray takes second on
Spranger s error tn nroppins a
pretty peg from Snyder as Ray at
tempted to steal. McNair h t one
for two bases, scoring Ray. Perry
safe on Spranger's error and
steals second. Curry whiffed.
Regina Spranger flied to Pa
ten. Blanchard flied to Ward.
O ants - Ward out for buntinK
tlrrd strike. Kagen hit a wide,
hot liner o.ver third base wh.ch
liurke grabbed in with one hand
iroin a tlitlicult position and won
.... i t .tw.... 1 1 i u b i ii u hif
a rounn 01 inrrm. ;
safelv Uo-an r-uigb-J. an vaiicuip
Mawkni t' third. Moore bunted;
M-iinni; Hawkins und ail-
vancinK Kogati to th.rd. Hay put I
iSud'-r to lllanchard.
(Ah! monl Nt-veiith Inning.
In spit.- ofj K.'ina Kaker struck out. An-,
Ihisidn ws Hied to liogan. npciw mi
iur two l.ases Miyder wuthea. "ui
thrown our at second ny rerry
when litlike was allowed to react!
lirsl on I o lder 's choice.
Ciaiits McNair out IJurke to
Wan. hard Perry Hied to Burke
Curry out Kenning to HlaiuMiaru.
l ijihili Inning
UetMia - Fredericks fanned.
-'praiiK' r singled. Blanchard s n
.sjied. advancing Spranger to sec
ond. Kenning safe, wn Perry's er
ror which filled the bases. Parks.
Alio had replaced Baker, fanned.
ttenninK was oit at second, Perry
o Kagi n w hen Andrews hit a
grounder to Perry.
(Hants - Ward singled. Fagen
i iu'lnl, advanc.ng Ward one liag
lawkins flied to Burke who
ouctied the bag and put Ward out
Keg na Speas flied to Ward.
Snyder hit a double. Burke sin
gled, advancing Snyder to third,
r'reder.cks was allowed lirsl on
ielder's choice, but Kasen at sec
nd dropped the ball in trying to
jut out Burke and Snyder scored
Spranger struck out. lllanchard
lied to Ward.
Keg na All It. II. PO
.'arks If 1
ndrews 2b . . .1
!peas cf 5
snyder c ...
lurke 3b ...
ipranger ss .
-iolya.il p . . . .
tennillg p . .
Col Giants AB. It.
Ward If 4 0
fagen 2b .... 5 0
lawkins lb . . ." 1
Rogan cf .... 4 1
loore 3b .... 4 1
Ray c 3 3
vtcN'air p .... 4 2
Perry ss 4 1
Curry rf 4 0
37 9 12 27 6 3
Summary Home run, by Ray;
two base h ts. Speas, Snyder, Cur
ry, McNair 2: stolen bases. Per
y; bases on balls, off Solyan 3:
off McNair 4; hit by pitched ball,
Baker by Mcr.'air; struck out. by
Renning 2, by McNair 7; double
fclays. McNair to Hawkins, An
Irews to Blanchard, Solyan to
Spranger, Brke unassisted.
Time oi gime 1:4 5.
(Continned from page 1)
"To begin with." Mr. Smith re
plled, "the boss I work for has
gone bankrupt and, of course, he
discharged all his men. So you
see. I am out of work."
Just them the kitchen door op
ened and Willie, their son, ap
peared. "Look what I've got." he an
nounced, and then he handed Mr.
Smith The Oregon Statesman.
"Where did you pet it?" his
"I met Johnnie Burke as he
had Just finished hla morning
route and he said he had an extra
Daper left and he was wondering
if you wouldn't like one. I told
him you hardly ever rad any
paper, because you couldn't afford
ft. but I thought maybe you would
enjoy one, so I brought It."
"I haven't much time to read
today because I must be looking
for work, but I think I'll take a
glance at it."
He soon was glancing over the
"ds. 'Hooray!" he shouted
"Hre is an ad and it's just the
kind I'm looking for. Now. I
shall ree if I can obtain this
place." Sure enough. Mr. Smith
received the position and likes it
very well. He is receiving enoueh
salary to support his family and
to put some in the bank besides.
Hp thinks h- can never bestow
enough thanks to The Statesman
Of course he subscribed for it
and Is enjovinsr it daily.
14 65 S. Church street. Salem.
Los Angeles ........... 5 l 1 e
Vernon 3 9 2
O. Crandall and Stanage; Dell
Smalwood and Hannah
McQuaide. Rudolph. Flaherty
and Agnew; Arlett and Mitze.
R H E
Portland 2 S 1
Sacramento 4 s -j
Johnson and Baker; Fittervand
Sail Lake 3
1 7 ..
1 7 2
(learv. KraiKis. Swartz. Gaid
pt and Tobin. Spencer: Bromlev
I Gould. Thurston and Bvlcr 11
R II K
Hamilton 1 4
"hmidt; I! x?y, Napier and Hat
R H. E.
Liu is .... 4
I'lib ago 11 1 a 0
Rjvt-re Kirche"-. Ha pes. Nor'h
and Dilhoefer. demons. Martin,
Yet k and O'Farrell.
R H. y.
5 11 I
1 ' 0
Krueger; Scott and
poned; wet ground.
MEETII SUNDAY NT WILL HEAR ADDRESS BY
DR; WIRT 01) SUBJECT OF RELIEF 111 TRE NEAR EAST
A union meeting of the
churches of Sal in will be held
at i lie armory Sunday night in
the interests of the China and
:,:.r Cast r. lief funds. The
meeting will be addressed by
pr Loyal Lincoln Wirt, who
was a member of the expedi
tion thai vi.'iieu me, uriem in
1'ilt to make a Mudy of relief
Loyal Lincoln Wirt is a na
tive o . M.chigan. Most of his
arly life was spm on the Pa
ine coast. He was appointed
eriitorial superintendent of
duration by the I'nited States ,
overturn nt. founding the pu ti
de schools which today are the
Alter three ears in the Arc
c. Dr. Wirt spent seven suc
ceed ng years in world-wide
ravel, ji.urr.eying extensively
hrougliont China. Japan, the
hilippines. Australia. the
.uiii Ii S.-a islands, ATrica. Ku
ope and Central America.
In l'Jla Li Wirt was sent to
taly. France. Be'gium and
liigland as special war corre
pondent for the Boston Her
ild. In 1 ; 1 k he was appointed a
:iember of the Red Cross puh
c'ty coinmi.ssion. given the
unk of captain, and again vis
ted the trenches on three
routs during the great German
irive. Cpon his return he be
anie the special representative
f the Ked ("loss of New Kn
In 1 : 1 ? he was asked by the
'Ainer can Committee for the
telief of the Near East" to
oin the relief expedition which
;ailed in January for Constan
inople. There he was given
harge of a chain of relief stations
tretching from the Syrian ports
astward to Mesopotamia.
I AMERICAN LEAGUE
R. H. E.
Cleveland 10 14' 4
iTt. Louis 4 12 4
Bagby and O'Neill; Davis,
Bayne, Boehler and Severeid.
R. II. E.
Chicago 3 7 1
Detroit 2 5 0
Faber and Schalk; Ehmke, Mld
dleton and Bassler.
R. II. E.
Boston 1 8 1
Washington 7 13 0
Bush. Fullerton and Ruel;
Erlck&on and Charrity.
STOBM SWEEPS OVER
MIDDLE WEST STATES
(Continued from page 1.)
talned a velocity of 48 miles an
tour and throughout the night un
til daybreak it was close to that
Toward this evening it moder
ated. The average velocity of the
wind up to 5 o clock this a'ter
noon was 25 miles an hour. In
the outlying districts barns and
outbuildings were unroofed and
in cases demolished. One frame
building on the edge of town here
in which the watchman for a
greenhouse sleeps, was tipped
over by the wind. lie escaped
niury. TelepTaph and telephone
oles in all directions were blown
down, and wire service much in
terrupted. ATLANTA, Texas., April IS.
Several persons were killed, many
houses destroyed and the fruit
tnd vegetable crops greatly dam
aged by a tornado, presumably
the same which wrecked havoc
along the northeastern border of
Texas and Arkansas, which struck
O'Farrell, a thickly settled farm
ing cowirnnni'y seven miles west
of here today.
All telegraph and telephone
communication lines are down and
roads there are practically impas
sable. The storm also struck the town
of Linden, near here. injured
several and demolished a number
of buildings. No fatalities wee
HOPE. Ark.. April 13. From 1 '
to 20 are reported dead and scores
injured as the result of a tornado
which swept the ent're length o
Hempstead country from the Red
I'ver to within a few miles of thin
cily late today. Four bodies have
been brought to Hope and moro
than a score of injured are beins
cand for in the hospital here.
One relief worker who returned
tonight reported he had found
nine bodies between Spruddel and
Dolph. The path of the tornado
"hich moved in a northeasterly
direction, was over 2-" miles long
and farms in a strip nearly a mile
w ide wpre wept clear of all build
'ngs. Property loss within a few
mi'es of ll-ipe is estimated at $".
(Mill LITTLE ROCK. Ark.. April IB.
Reports received by the Arkan
sas (laze'te. up to an early hour
this morning gis a total of ::'
persons dead as a result of the
s'orm in southwestern Arkansas.
Twentv-glx of these were sa d to
be white persons and a larue
number of them were unidenti
fied. 1 IMPROVEMENT SOCIETY
! FOR HEALTH NURSE
(fontlnued from page 1.)
i ily by increase of taVes. but by
diversion of funds or readjust-
! ing of salaries. or some such
sound busines method of avoid
1 Ing the sacrifice of an essential
.md vital community service to
other eervic of less Importance.
"Be it fnrther resolved, that
copies of these resolutions be sub-
i mitted to the Salem Commercial
club with a request to reconsider
DR. L. L.
In recognition of his original
contributions to the study of com
parative ethnology he was made a
"member" and later a '"fellow" of
its action in this matter, and to
all othr civic organizations of tli
city, and to the federated com
munity clubs of t lie county."
AT THE LIBRARY
New Technical lhoks.
As a contribution from the Am
erican Library Association war
setvice th': public library has just
received a valuable st of techni
cal books. These include the new
est editions of engineers, archi
tects and mechanics' books, with
other miscellaneous volumes, all
of which are in the most recent
editions that have been published
previous to 1!10. Thy are books
which have been used in the war
camps but all are in condition to
give valuable service. The lib
rary hopes to supplement these 1
soon to round out a satisfactory
collection for technical reference.
The following is a partial list of
the gift collection now heirn:
added to tlr liluy:
Mechanical eneine'-r's hand
book, edited by Lionel Simean
Architects and builders' pocket
book, a handbook for architects.
Structural engineers, builders and
draftsmen, by Frank Eugene Kid
der. "Elements of Sanitary Engin
eering." by Mansfield Merriman.
"I'se of Water in Irrigation.'"
by Samuel Fortier.
"Sewe Construction," by H. N.
"Engineering for Iirid Hiain
aEP." a manual for reclamation
of lands injured by water, by
Charles (',. Elliott.
"Exeavatinu ..Machinery," by
Allen Hoyer McDanivl.
"Hydro-electric Power." in two
volumes, by Lan ar Lvndon.
Pipe f it t in n 0haits for steam
and lint water; also l;i ! van i.ed
iion pipine for fun ;.nd indirect
systems, by VWIinni (), Snow.
''Millwrightin-'."' by James F.
"Applied Electricity for Practi
cal Men," by Arthur John Row
land "Elements of llvdratilk-s." a
tex'tbook for secondary technical
schools." by Mansfield Merriman. i
Handbook for electrical enei-I
neers; a reference book for prac
ticing engineers and students o
SATURDAY MORNING, APRIL 16, 1921
the Royal Geographical society.
His lectures before the Armour
lust.tu'e of Technology brought
him decree of Doctor of Science.
ensjineerin.ir, edited by Harold
Pender.- . .
"Training for the Electric Rail
way Business," by C. 13. Fair
Plane Surveying," a practical
treatise on the art of plane pur
veying, including chaining, level
ing, compass and transit measure
ments, and and construction sur
veying, topographic surveying
and mapping, by J. K. Finch.
'The Theory and Practice of
Surveying." design"d for the use
of surveyors antf engineers gener
ally but especially for the use of
Miidciits in engineering, by J. I?.
"Lathe Dosijyi," construction
and operation, with practical ex
amples of lathe work, by Oscar E.
"Sheet Meta' Workers' Manu
al." a complete practical instruc
tion book on the sheet metal in
dustry, machinery and tools, and
subjects, including the
axy-acetylene welding and cuttnig
process, by L. Broemel.
"Essentials of Sheet Metal
Work and Pattern Drafting," an
eleim ntary and advanced course
for vocational and trade schools
students and aporentiecs: also
I for she d metal workers, contrac
tors aim instructors, ny james a.
"Blueprint Reading." a prac
tical manna! of instruction in
blueprint reading through the
analysis of typical plates with ref
erence to mechanical drawing,
conventions and methods, the
laws of projection, etc., by How
ard P. Fairchild.
"Machine Design," by Charles
"Practical Structural Des'gn."
a text and reference work for en
gineer architects, builders, drafts
men and 'technical school; es
mtially adapted to the needs of
self tutotf"! men, by Ernest Mc-C-illough.
"Mociern Technical Drawing."
a handbook describing- in detail
the preparation of working draw
ings, with special attention to
oblique and circle-on circle work,
ort hnographic. isometric and
oblique projections, practical per
s;etth., free-hand drawing and
setting-out; also various styles of
lettering, by George Ellis.
"S"lf-lleln Mechanical Draw
ing." an educational treatise, by
"A Manual of Engineering and
Drawing for Students and Drafts
men," by Thomas K. French.-
"Applied Drawing," by Harold
"Modern Practical Design," by
O. Wooliiseroft It head.
Learning to Fly in the IT. S.
Army." manual of aviation prac
tice, by E. N. Fules.
Aviation Engines, " design,
construction, operation and re
pair." by Lieut. Victor W. Page.
'(las Engine Ignition." pre
pared in the extension division of
the Iniveisity of Wisconsin by
Earle H Norris.
"Putnam's Automobile Hand
book." by Harry Clifford Prokaw.
' Motor Truck and Automobile
Motors and Mechanism." a practi
cal illustrated treatise on the
power plant and motive pruts of
the modern motor vehicle, for
owners, operators and repairmen,
by Thomas H. Russell.
"Automobile Starting. Lighting
'and Ignition," elementary princi
ples, practical application, wiring
diagrams and repair hints," by
Victor W. Page.
"Automobile Tire Hook," not a
scientific treatise but a hand
book for the use of the car own
er and automobile operator, and
for use as a handy reference for
men engaged in the automobile
industry," by Iee II. Cayard.
"The Modern Gas Tractor, ' its
construction. . utility. operation
and repair, by Victor W. Page.
"Motorcycles, Sidecars and Vy
clecars," construction, manage
ment and repair, by Victor W.
"New Building Estimator," a
practical gi'ide to estimating the
cost of labor and material in
building construction, form ex
cavation to finish, with various
practical examples of work pre
sented in detail and with labor
figured chiefly In hours and quan
tities, a handbook for ayhitects,
builders, contractors, appraisers,
engineers, superintendents and
draftsmen, by William Arthur.
''House Painting, Glazing, Pa
per Hanging and Whitewashing,"
a book for the householder, by
Alvah Horton Sabin.
"American Telephone Practice"
by Kempster B. Miller.
These new fiction titles are
added this week:
"The Captives," by Hugh Wal
pole. "Nomads of the North," by
James Oliver Curwood.
"Blind," by Ernest Poole.
Mrs. Aylia Talmadge, aged 77,
a resident of Salem since 1910,
died at the home of her son.
Charles M. Talmadge, 355 South
Fourdteenth street, Wednesday
n'ght. April 13, at 11 o'clock.
Funeral services will be conducted
at the Rigdon chapel this morning
at 10:30, Rev. H. C. Stover of the
Central Congregational church of
ficiating. Burial will be at West
Union, Iowa, where she lived for
many years and where her hus
band, who died In 1892,' is bnried.
Mrs. Talmadge Is survived by two
sons (Warren E. of Spokane 'and
Charles M. of this city), four
giand'-h ldten and three great
grandchildren. Death followed a
stroke of paralysis which she suf
fered one week prior to her death.
She was a worn a . whch'tJ foinV.!
many close friendship -lunr,; her
residence here, particularly in the
chAurch nd in the Woman's Re
lief corps, in the work of which
order she had been ardently In
terested for many years, and her
genial presence will be missed at
these gatherings, as well as In the
homes of her children, where a
keen helpful and kindly interest
in the family welfare was ever
Uer dominating characteristic.
Miss Charlotte Russell was bom
;n Vermillion. S. D.. on May "'
1R99. She died ar her horn? pear
Waconda, Ore., on March 30. 1921
follow ng a few hours illness. She
was given her last tribute of re
spect by sorrowing friends and
relatives on April 1. when an im
pressive burial service was read
by G. L. Lowell. She was laid to
rest in City View cemetery. She
leaves to mourn her loss, the
fither and mother, Mr. and Mrs.
C. C. Russell; one sister. Hazel;
four b rothers. Ward, Miles, Otto
and Charles; one aunt. Mrs. M. K.
Roe of Vancouver. Wash., and
Frank Felton, who was soon to
have taken her for his bride.
That she held a h gh place in
the estimation and hearts of her
friends was shown by the beauti
ful floral offerings.
The sympathy of the entire
community is extended to the be
Organization of a club for busi
ness girls was efretted Wednesdav
nigbt at a meeting of the Y. VV.
C. A. of 20 girls engaged in var
ious branches of business n Sa
lem. The following officers were
elected: Adelaide Lake, president;
Esther Natteriun'd, vice president;
Helen Berg, secretary; rtelen
The club is open to all working
girls in the city and it is the wiil
of those who have already organ
ized it that a very much larger
number be present at the next
meeting. Tuesday nlpht. Regular
meeting are scheduled for the
first and third Tuesday nights rf
C.'IVKV A IMHYKAH SKXTKVK
FORT WORTH. Tex.. April 1...
C. A. Putney, charged with the
murder of Scott Nichols, chief op
erator at the Western Union Tl
epraph company, was Riven a 9!
year sentence in the penitentiary
ly a jury in the district court
lor every Crop and Soil require
ment SWIFT & COMPANY
North Portland, Ore
for Easy Terms and Prices see or
CLARENCE S. B0WNE
1044 Marlon St. Phone S63
C. Burton Durdall
GET OUR PRICE
ON FLOUR AND
1 lb. Del Rae Choco
late with 1 lb. C. B.
; D. Coffee 46c
3 Ibs. C. B. D. Cof-
2 bars Crvstal While
i Soap with 75c can
i Tiger Moon Bakin;
50c Tiger Moon Coffee
; 1 lb 36c
differ Moon Coffee, 3
1 lbs $1.00
45c Silver King Coffee
J 1 lb 29c
Silver King Coffee, 4
J lbs $1.00
$ cans Salmon 49c
No. 5 Cascade Lard
'5:, cans Sugar Peas 55c
J pkg. Soda A. & II. 5c
i 5: cans Sugar Corn 59c-
1 23 bars Good White
fr? ;Soap $1.00
sJS- tans Tomatoes....48c
iJiest Creamery Butter,
5jC Washing Powder
:ifjhT " 24c
ljc Tiger Moon Bak
i'l iing Powder .25c
it&lk' Coffee, lb..18c
10 lbs. Rolled Oats 54c
Id lbs. Jap Rice ...54c
; Ijplbs. Navy Beans 59c
i; Silver Crystal Drips, 5
ier Crystal Drips,
110 lbs $1.40
1 Tiger Moon Syrup, 5
? Tiger Moon Syrup, 10
feOc Silver King Tea
3$c Silver Kirt? Tea
ji (J ...29c
140c1 Tiger Moon Tea
15 c Pepper, ginger
; jjMustard, 2 oz.....6e
40c' Tiger Moon Choc
63c Tiger Moon Choco-
; jate Nc
43c: Tiger Moon Co-
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65c . Tiger.. Moon.. Co
: coa 61c
30c Rising Star Bak
ing Powder 22c
20fc; Choice Bird Seed
Ii i j 15c
Del Rae Chocolate,
! lib. 29c
40 Pinar Cocoa lb. 33c
Is Three Busy Stores:
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