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VOLUME XXXI, No. 328
The marriage of Miss Naomi Toole and Mr. J. B. Givens of Aiken
will be prettily solemnized Tuesday evening at the home of the bride on
Richmond Avenue. Rev W. L. Pierce will perform the ceremony and
immediately after the ceremony and congratulations, an informal recep
tion will be held. Miss Kathleen Toole, sister of the bride, will be the
maid of honor, and Miss Lucille Parks the bridesmain. Little Marguerite
Gehrken will be flower girl. The groom’s best man will be his brother,
Mr. Kenneth Given pf New York, and Mr. Wickliffe Toole groomsman.
After a wedding journey the young couple will make their home at Pal
metto Farms, Aiken dounty, S. C.
Among the out-of-town guests who will attend the marriage are Mrs.
Harry Rockey, New York City; Dr. and Mrs. G. T. Ridgeway, Royston,
Ga: Mr. and F. H. Groom, Savannah, Ga.; Mrs. Mike Gleaton,
Springfield, S. C.; Mrs. C. E. Reid, Orangeburg, S. C.; Mrs. Fred Buz
hardt, Orangeburg, S. C.; Miss Julia Murphey, Orangeburg, S. C.; Mr.
Kenneth Given, New York City.
Augusta friends of Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Bradley, of Savannah, will
regret to learn of Mr. Bradley's illness with bronchial pheumonia at
University Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Bradley and Mrs. George Dwelle
motored up from Savannah a few days ago and while here Mr. Bradley
was taken ill. He is now much better. Mrs. Bradley is with Mrs. Henry
Johnston on The Hill.
The marriage of Miss Lucie Alexander and Mr. Thomas B. Wool
N't ill be quietly solemnized at one o’clock Tuesday afternoon at First
Presbyterian manse, Dr. Sevier officiating. There are no cards and the
occasion while quiet will be of very cordial interest to many friends.
Immediately after the ceremony Mr. Wool and his bride will leave for
Philadelphia and other northern points of interest, and on their return
make their home at the Alexander home on Broad street.
On Thanksgiving evening Miss Klebs has been Invited to give a
musicals at University Hospital, a compliment extended to the nursing
force by General Welfare Service. She has prepared a charming pro
gram on which wlli be heard Miss Maydelle Wiseman, Miss Dorothy Mc-
Eween, Miss Mary O’Gorman, Miss Elizabeth Warner,* Miss Maxine
Duff and Miss Jessie Lee Thomas. The program will begin at eight
Mr. Rob Watson was paid a well merited compliment one day last
week, when a stranger in the city, a man who had traveled and heard
Musicians over the entire country, both old and new, said his organ
touch was the most perfect, he had ever heard.
The marriage of Miss Eleanor Cooney and Mr. John Curley will be
an interesting and vety beautiful event of Wednesday and will be sol
emnized at high noon at St. Mary’s-on-the-Hill. No invitations have
been sent out, but a large number of friends will be present. The bride
will be attended by her sister, Miss Margaret Cooney and Mr. W. W-
Scott, of Charlotte, N. C„ will be the groom's best man. The ushers will
be Mr. John F. Cooney, Jr., and Mr. Claus W. Busch of Aiken. Father
Kane will perform the ceremony and immediately after the bridal par
ty will be entertained at luncheon at the home of the bride’s parents,
Mr. and Mrs. William J. Cooney on The Hill. Later the bride and groom
will leave in their car for a trip to Florida and on . their return will be
•at home at 1414 Heath street, The Hill.
The ladies of St. Paul’s church have decided to hold their annual
Christmas Baazar and luncheon on Dec. 2-3.
Miss Helen Vincent will be the solo singer Friday night when the
Georgia Railroad Progressive Club will have their monthly banquet at
"Rain" is predicted for The Imperial Jan. Ist.
Augusta Woman’s Club to Entertain
With Banquet at Partridge Inn
The Augusta Woman's Club Is
entertaining Tuesday evening, Dec.
2nd, at Partridge Inn with a ban
quet which they propose to make
one of the most brilliant and en
joyable affairs of the season. All
mfmbers of the Augusta Woman’s
Club, and all members of all clubs
federated with the City Federation,
are asked to make their reserva
tions promptly, as the number of
guests will in a way be limited.
The keynote of the program to
be rendered will be “Faith in Au
School Children to Contribute to King’s
Daughters Thankgiving Day Offering
Ever alert for an opportunity to
help some one, Thanksgiving Day is
the most opportune time, when ev
ery one stops to take stock, to
count their blessings anxious to
express thanks by passing the
blessing on to some one less for
One of the most effective, most
beautiful charities or “expressions
of Christian activities” of the
King's Daughters of Augusta, the
one in which more people take part,
is at Thanksgiving, when all the
pupils of the public schools donate
clothing, provisions, delicacies, etc,
which are ditributed by the eight
2131 Walton Way.
WOOL AND SILK
” FELT HATS
fur trim coats.
DAILY, sc; SUNDAY, sc.
gusta.” Mrs. A. H. Brenner will
preside as toastmaster, and has
planned a very delightful evening
for those attending.
Mrs. J. S. Plaxco is chairman of
the committee in charge of the
banquet, and reservations can be
made with her or any of of the
following committee: Mrs. Clarence
Duvall, Mrs. L. H. Clinton, Mrs.
David Nachman, Mrs. P. F. Mc-
Anally, Miss Anne Sancken, Mrs.
A. H. Brenner.
circles of the King’s Daughters (the
Last year more than two thou
sand eight hundred packages were
distributed. It has been the writers
privilege and joy to take part in
It is indeed an inspiration to see
how the children enter into the
spirit. In a few instances the pa
rents neglected to give their little
ones a donation and in their des
peration they gave their own little
Let us hope no one will deprive
their child of the privilege of par
ticipating in this joyous Thanks
No matter what our offering, it will
be recorded above,
If given in the spirit, the spirit of
For it is love which paints the pe
tals with bright and myriad
It is love that refreshes the roses
with diamond drons of dew,
It is love that blazons the night
with bright and beautiful
It is the love of God the Father
that nothing ever mars.
So let us express our love by giv
ing back to Him,
A life of living service, to all the
children of men.
• • •
WOMAN’S SERVICE LEAGUE
TO ENTERTAIN GRACEWOOD
The Camp Fire Girls, of St.
John's church, under the auspices
of the Woman’s Service League,
will entertain the Gracewood
Training School children with a
Thanksgiving Day entertainment
for which many interesting fea
tures are being planned.
• • •
MISS CAROLYN BOUYER
ENTERTAINS FOR MISS
Miss Carolyn Bouyer gave a de
lightful entertainment Friday even
ing in honor of Miss Jones'
18th birthday at her home on Uiwer
Ellis street. Entertaining games
were played throughout the even
ing for which appropriate gifts
were given the winners. Delight
ful music was enjoyed, and at a
late hour the crowd was ushered
into the spacious dining room
where'a delightful buffet luncheon
was served around the table which
held the birthday cake with Its 18
pink candles. Miss Jones was the
recipient of many lovely gifts from
her admiring friends.
Among those present were:
Misses Eula Mae Clanton, Lota
Clantotr, Aleen Evans, Frankie
Dickerson, Daisy Wolfe, Evelyn
Weathersbee, Leon Miller, Carolyn
Bouyer and Mary Jones. Messrs.
W. J. Wren. Lawton Hatcher,
Ralph Shay, Thomas DeWltt, Au
brey Allen, Edgar Rains, Fred
Wiley, Clifford Jones, Frank Dick
erson, and Morgan Sample. Mrs.
M. C. DeWltt, Mrs. N. R. Bouyer.
Mr. and Mrs. P. R. Bates, Mr. and
Mrs. Albert Auglin, and Mr. and
Mrs. C. H. Jones.
THE AUGUSTA HERALD
LEASED WIRE SERVICE.
THE ONE PAPER IN MOST HOMES—THE ONLY PAPER IN MANY HOMES.
Mr. and Mrs. B. E. F. Harley announce the engagement of their
neice, Miss Ruth Mills, to Mr. William Dryer, of Baltimore, Mr., the
marriage to take place the latter part of December. No cards.
Mr. and Mrs. I. Levy announce the engagement of their daughter.
Dorothy, to Mr. Nathan Jollies, of Baltimore, the marriage to take place
Mr. J. C. Guln of Brunson, S. C., announces the engagement of his
daughter, Virgia Catherine, to Mr. Hugh Easterby of Charleston, S. C.,
the marriage to take place in February. » V
Mr. and Mrs. John B. Biitchington announce the marriage of their
daughter, Rachael Dorma, to Mr. Rhea Fayssoux, Saturday, November
twenty-second, niivteen hundred twenty-four. Rev. William Johnson
of St. Thaddeus Episcopal church, Aiken, officiating.
The above announcement will be of cordial interest to friends of
both bride and groom. The bride is an especially lovable and attractive
young woman, and enjoys a popularity that evidences the thorough
charm of her nature. Mr. Fayssoux is assistant physican director of the
Y. M. C. A., and while ho has only made his home here for the past year
his fine qualities won for him instant recognition and all who have met
him are most enthusiastic in their praise.
Mr. and Mrs. Fayssoux are making their home at The Broadway.
Christian Endeavor to Stage Carabet
at First Christian Auditorium
The Christian Endeavor of the
First Christian church are to have
an entertainment in the form of a
cabaret Thursday night, December
4. from 8 to 10 o’clock, and a cor
dial invitation is extended to the
public to attend and enjoy the de
lightful occasion. A fine* program,
including many of Augusta’’s pop
MRS. SAM GOLDBERG ENTERTAINS
FOR MRS. FRANK GOLDBERG
A beautiful entertainment given
for a recent charming young
bride was the afternoon card party
at which Mrs. Sam Goldberg en
tertained Thursday at her home on
Greene street. The Goldberg home
is one of the handsomest in the
city, and with its spacious rooms
and beautiful furnishings, needs
nothing to enhance its charm, but
for this occasion many handsome
yellow chrysanthemums in all their
golden beauty, were used about all
the rooms of the lower floor where
were placed the fifteen tables of
playrs. Mrs. Charles Pearl made
4-A Honor Roll
Billy Acton, Billie Faughnan.
Martha Ferris, Thomas Fry, Dan
Henderson, Dorothy Newman, Edna
Reed, Margaret Roesel, William
We are so have Billie
Faughman with us again.
Pupils who have not been absent
or tardy since the beginning of
Cornelia Frost, Elizabeth Busch,
Margaret Mears, Lois Grantham,
Elizabeth May, Owen Moore, Ksith
Robertson, Pete Pliconnes, Ralph
Honor Roll, November
sth Grade, Houghton School
First honor —Forest Towns, Wil
liard Rlzer. Second honor—Frank
Burnley. Third honor —Susie Wal
Pupils who have not been absent
or tardy since the beginning of
Mary Anglin, Agnes Busch, Mar
garet Dlgley, Luter Nall, Frank
Clifton, Elizabeth Kitchens, Marion
One day Miss Eve told the girls
of Mrs. Cleckley’s class, 6-A, that
they were to have a biscuit cook
ing contest in which she would
award prizes for the best biscuits
that were cooked the first prize
was a sifter won by Eleanor
Bearden. The second prize was a
set of measuring spoons. Pauline
Creed, Mary Creek and Marjorie
Tidwell tied so each one was given
a set of the spoons. Then each
girl took her biscuits home to show
what she could do.
The children of the First grade
are taking great interest In a
"Kind to Animal Club,” and have
learned the verse of the club.
I would not harm a living thing,
However weak or small,
The best that creep the birds that
God made and loves them all.
First Grade, H. G. S.
• • •
'j CRANFORD CALENDAR |
The Cranford Library, 2224 Pick
ens Road. Open Tuesday and Fri
day from 4 to 6 o’clock. Hostess
Friday—Mrs. Henry Gumming.
Cranford monthly meeting on
Friday at 4:30 o'clock. A full at
tendance is urged.
Monday morning 1:30 to 12:30
the Current Events Club will meet.
Mr. Joe Gumming will talk on the
effects of the recent elections in
various parts of the world.
The public are invited.
Mrs. H. L Hardin, of Atlanta, Is
In the city for a few days.
Mr. W. H. Vincent will be down
from Atlanta today.
• • •
Mrs. Charles Pressly has re
turned from Baltimore. Mrs. Press
ly received a dispatch this morning
by wire from Miss Marguerite
Pressly. who is now in mid-ocean en
route from New York, which she
will probably reach within two
Mrs. J. B. Wall, of Harlem, Ca.,
was in the city yesterday.
AUGUSTA GEORGIA, SUNDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 23, 1924
ular artists, has been arranged, and
a delicious menu prepared. Do not
forget the date, December 4, and the
place, the First Christian church
auditorium, corner Greene and
Seventh. Admission 10 cents.
.The nature of this entertainment
Is such that only persons over and
under sixteen years of age will be
the highest score, and was award
ed a crystal candy jar. Mrs. Sam
Asher, of .Atlanta, cut tho guest
prize, a crystal powder and per
fume receptacle. The guest of honor
was presented with a pair of per
fume bottles, and Mrs. David
Nachman was given the consola
tion, a handpalnted bridge pad.
After the game a delicious salad
tea was served, the ice course of
which carried out, as did also the
score cards etc., the bride idea of
the afternoon, the ices being served
as yellow hearts on which were
little cupids, and the cakes repre
senting yellow chrysanthemums.
TO THOSE WHO FAIL.
“All honor to him who shall win the
The world has cried for a thousand
yearfe; , „
But to him who tries, and who fails
I give great honor and glory and
Give glory and honor and pitiful
To all who fail in deeds sub
Their ghosts are many in the van of
They were born with Time in ad
vance of Time.
Oh, great is the hero who wins a
But greater many a many a time
Some pale-faced fellow who dies In
And lets God finisß the thoughts
And great is the man with a sword
And good is the rfan who refrains
But the man who falls and yet still
Lo, he is the twin-born brother of
• • •
MR. GUY HURLBUT
MAKES ADDRESS TO
The November meeting of the
Teachers’ Club was held Thursday,
November 20, at the club house.
The subject for the afternoon was
Russia, and the Woodlawn teach
ers, who were in charge of the pro
gram, had secured Mr. Guy Hurl
but as speaker. Mr. Hurlbut knows
of conditions in Russia, having
lived in that country for three and
a half years. He made a splendid
talk on Russia and her young men
and women, many of whom while
facing actual starvation are strug
gling for an education that they
may help save their unfortunate
country. He believes that the
fortitude, heroism and self-secrlflce
of these young people cannot but
make of Russia a great nation.
After his talk Mr. Hurlhut sang
two gongs in Russian which were
much enjoyed by all.
The meeting was then turned
over to Miss Vera Vahovltch, a
most charming young lady from
Vladivostok. Miss Vahovltch serv
ed delicious cookies and real Rus
sian tea from a real Russian sam
ovar to the club members. She also
displayed' handwork, money and
other Interesting articles from her
country. Altogether the afternoon
was a very delightful one.
• • •
BEAUTIFUL MUSICAL THIS
MORNING AT FIRST
Mrs. Garrett, the capable organ
ist at the First Presbyterian church,
has provided a beautiful program
for next Sunday, which Is as fol
Prlude, “Murmuring Zephyrs”...
Miss Halbert, Mrs. Garrett, piano
Anthem, "Shout Ye, High Heav
Offertory, "Boat Song”....*
Organ and piano.
(b) “Jess Only” Ratoli
Spiritual, “Steal Away to Jesus.”
Sentence, “The Lord Bless Thee
and Keep Thee.”
Organist and director—Mrs. T. H.
Plano—Miss Dorothy Halbert.
Soprano—Mrs. Geo. Craig.
Contralto—Miss Caroline Brown.
Tenor —Mrs. Earl DeLosen.
Bass—Mr. Felix Luck.
• • •
Mrs. George Riley and Miss
Riley, of Harlem, Ga., spent yester
day in the city.
New Prices on New Linens for Thanksgiving
Thanksgiving is almost here,
and beautiful Linens arriving
Hand Embroidered Madeira
sl.7s TO $15.00
Madeira Napkins with hand
embroidery, V* dozen to the box,
box... $3.75 AND $4.25
All Linen Bridge Sets, white
ZL.. $2.98 AND, S3.SO
All Linen Luncheon Sets, Cloth
56x56 inches, with napkins to
match, in white and colors;
blue, lavender, pink, «r sn
and gold, for set )u.UU
Beautiful Irish Linen Hem
stitched Tea Napkins, 13x13
inches, for per *1 rn
BEAUTIFUL VARIETIES OF THE NEWEST IN
Just at this home beautifying time we offer you choice from a
most complete assortment of the very newest things in cretonnes
—in pattertis for draperies, upholstering and other uses|; Bold
floral and bird patterns and small chintz effects are all included.
Various prices 25c, 35c, 50c, 75c, SI.OO
A new shipment just received, on sale Monday, each 12'/ 2 c A 15c
About 15 dozen good, heavy Turkish Towels for, each 25c
A good selection with colored borders, suitable for gifts 75c
10-Yard Bolt Longcloth, vel
Pepperell Sheets, *4 rn
72x90, for »l iwU
ST 1 . $1.75
33-inch Indian nr.
14 Yards Sea Island, King
quality, 28 inches *1 flft
wide, Monday for., y I iUU
6 Spools J. and P. nr.
Coats Thread t3C
Beauty By Injunction
By GENE COHN
YONKERS, N. Y.—Wrinkles of
annoyance and worry may mar the
fair beauty of the young woman
who, as “Miss Yonkers,” will repre.
sent this city at tho Atlantic beauty
For two fair maids have declared
war to the last pearly tooth in an
effort to win the coveted title of
beauty envoy from Yonkers.
Miss Emma Soltis has gone to
court and secured an injunction to
prevent Miss Florence Krelsler
from displaying her "perfect 36”
before the eager eyes of the board
walk crowd; and thus she has pre
cipitated the first court battle on
the question of "beauty by injunc
The entire countryside is upset,
and the story of how it all came
about may be heard at any street
corner or at the soda counter. It
goes something like this:
"DIJa ever hear anything like It,
Gertie? I didn’t either. Ya know
they picked Carol Krelsler —that’s
Florence's little sister—to be the
beauty queen. Can you feature It?
FORMER AUGUBTAN ENTER
TAINS FOR BRIDE TO BE
Mis* Katie Klnnctt whose mar
riage to Mr. Daisy Churchwcll, will
occur, Saturday, November 29. will
he the Insplrative of a lovely Infor
mal tea tomorrow afternoon at 5
o'clock, when Miss Isabel liackett
will be hostess at her home on
Receiving with the hostess, will
he tho honoree, Miss Klnnett, and
her sister, Miss Doris Klnnett.
Mrs. W. W. Haekett, and Miss
Elizabeth Haekett will assist In en
tertaining. and punch will be served
by Miss Pearle Haekett.
Orange and yellow marigolds, and
yellow chrysanthemums, will be
used to decorate the hall and living
Pink add white will be used In
the dining room. Sandwiches, nuts,
and mints will be served from the
dining room table, which will have
a centerpiece of Russell roses and
spray* of fragrant tube roses.
A number of the honoree’s most
Intimate friends will be Miss
• • •
MUST PRINT IhE NEWS.
Barnum went Into the newspaper
business and failed,says Carl C. Dick
ey In World's Work. He knew what
sensations and humbugs the Ameri
can public would enjoy under the "big
top,” but he failed when he carried
some of the same Ideas Into his pic
torial tabloid newspaper, the Il
lustrated News, though ons of his
J. A. MULLARKY CO.
“THE STORE ACCOMMODATING”
Newest Modes in Women’s Winter Wear
The Ensemble Costume is the last thing from Paris. The colorings are lovely, soft new
browns, beavers, rust, navy blue and black. Some are trimmed in fur, some with buttons
and others with gorgeous embroidery designs. Every fashionable woman, in town should
possess one of these new Parisienne costumes. Price $35.00
NEW CORDUROY BATHROBES
In brocades and plain, the colors .are Dahlia, Rose, American Beauty, Light Blue and Copen
hagen Blue. $3.98, $5.00 and $6.75. Second Floor.
i % \
These Prices Leave No Room for Criticism and
Challenge All Competition
Parabola C _
9x12 Grass Rugs, ®n rn
Monday, Special .... vOiuU
In Many Colors.
Colored Spreads, with and
without scallop. Blue, pink,
10 Yard* 36-inch John P.
King Sea Island, Superior
Quality, Monday, gg
Daisy Bleaching on sale
Monday, 36 inches wide, 25c
quality for a q
yard /.... luC
Hhe's nothing hut a baby—or the
second, or whatever they call It.
And Emma looks up the birth rec
ord and finds that Carol's only 14
“Whaddye know about that!”
“That ain’t the half of It. The
rules says that you've got to he 16
to get in and so Emma makes a
holler and says by rights she should
he the queen. Well, all kinds of
presents had come in and Emma
had some of ’em all ready, and then
they declare It no contest and name
Carol's sister, Florence.”
“Can you heat It?”
“But. Emma's not going to let It
go at that. She got a lawyer and
won't give up the presents, or noth
ing. Believe me, there was some
wind turned loose when they
started another contest. Emma’s
gone to court and maybe they
won’t send nobody down to Atlantic
Court order has called upon the
American Legion, which staged the
contest, to show cause why Miss
•Soltis should not be the represen
associates was the gifted Frank Les
lie. One reason for his lack of success
was that he did not give the Ameri
can public what It wanted most In Its
newspapers—news; a contemporary,
did a better Job and swallowed Bar
Barnum gave the public literary
pictorial acrobatics, which may be
used to some extent to savor a news
paper but the real foundation of any
newspaper, dally or weekly. Is news,
and every newspaper survey and con
spicuous newspaper success discloses
that fundamental truth.
Yet every man like Barnum, thinks
ho can do a better Job than the edi
tor, does think so; some of them tell
the editor and he tries to do a bet
ter Job. Henry Loewcnlhal, veteran
New York editor, says that Barnum
never made tho remark that ”a suck
er was born every minute;” he says
it was "Hungry Joe," a notorious
swindler who was the Ponzi of his
time. Whoever made the remark.
Barnum showed, at least so far as
the newspaper business was concern
ed, that he had his minute. In fact,
about the only man who ever made
a conspicuous success In newspper
publication without much previous
knowledge of the business, was the
late Colonel William Rockhlll Nelson
of tho Kunsas City Btar
It seems so simple with Its cardinal
principle. "Tell the truth; print the
news.” But only the successful pub
lisher knows how difficult that Is,
• • •
Mrs. G. M. Cartledge is spending
the week-end with Miss Eula
Kearsey in Atlanta.
18 CENTS A WEEK.
Wool Blankets for Wintry Nights
“When Winter Comes” and tnorfe chilly nights, you'll be mighty
glad your tour of the store led along the blanket section, ,and
brought you In touch with such values as these. They are heavy
soft and warm wool blankets In a vnrlcty of pretty plaid de
signs. Blue, grey, pink, corn, tan, lavender and old rose. Size
70x80. They were bought cneap and are marked cheap.
A pair $7.50, SIO.OO, $12.50, and $15.00
Raby Blankets, in blue and pink, good slzo, for 98c
With Satlne Border $1.50
A special lot of good Cotton Blankets on sale Monday only, all
COMFORTS —Filled with pure down and wool from $5.00 to $35
9-4 Bleached Wearwell rn
Sheeting, 69c value for uuC
Hemstitched Cleo Pillow
Cases, Special, rn.
3000 Yarcfs Lad Lassie Cloth,
Checks, stripes snd all solid
colors. These colors are war
ranted fast. Mondsy 2Jq
Jap Crepes. A new selection
in blue, gold, red, henna,
lavender, old rose, nr
and pink *DC
500 Yards of 25c Ginghams,
on salo Monday. 15c
Girl Scouts Taught
to Be Housewives
BY MARIAN HALE.
NEW YORK.—The Girl Scout
movement wae organized with the
idea of giving glrle a. chance to get
acquainted with the great outdoors
and make the physicully fit.
But camp life revealed a need to
get acquainted with the great
American kitchen as well as the
woods, and first plea us well as
first aid. *
So Camp Androe, at Hrlarcliffe
Manor, N. Y., one 'of the largest
camps in tho country, is being
maintained purely to produce a
raco of futuro housekeepers.
A part of every girl’s training
there is to provide 21 meals for a
tent full of hungry girls with Just
$6 per girl to do it with.
And menus must be varied
enough and the meals contain the
proper number of calories to suit
the demands of the camp dietician.
Besides the cooking and market
ing, the girls must chop the wood
for tho camp stoves, make their
own tables and benches out of
logs, construct racks for their
food and wash up the dishes and
scour the pans.
Here are some of the menus the
girls have worked out at an
average of about 25 cents a meal:
Htewed Peaches. Bran Flakes.
Buttered Toast. Milk. Cocoa.
Creamed Asparagus on Toast,
Bread apd Butter.
Banan Salad. Milk.
Egg Salad. Rolls and Butter.
Milk. Ice Cream.
Apricots. Cream of Wheat.
Rye Bread and Butter.
Milk and Cocoa.
Boiled Rice with Cheese Sauce...
Lettuce. French Dressing.
Bread and Butter. Milk J’lums
Hashed Browned Potatoes.
Bread and Butter. Apple Sauce,
Dates. Shredded Wheat.
Toast. Apple Butter. Milk. Cocoa.
Tomato Soup. Saltlnes.
Canned String Bonn Sulnd.
Entire Wheat Bread. Milk
PHONE 203* AND S A Yi
SEND ME THE HERALD
Dinner Napkins, 19H-inch, re
duced fur this QQ
112-lnch and 24-inch Dinner
Napkins, in variety of QC
floral designs, per doz. )3.33
All Irish Linen Silver Bleached,
72 Inches wide, many pretty de
signs, special, per r 1 QQ
yard $ I "30
Mercerizer Damask, 64 Pft.,
Inches wide, per yard DUG
72-lnch Mercerized QRi*
Damask, per yard OJL
All Linen Towels, bordered In
blue lavender, pink and gold,
full size, good quality, KQf*
Linen Squares, 45x45 ®C QO
Arrowhead Silk Hosiery—
White Linenette, Kildare
quality, per nr
Pin Strips Suiting, Also
Checks, in may colors, yard,
59c AN,) 98c
Lonadala Sheeting, 36 inches
wide, 25c quality an
27-in. Red Star Cotton Dia
per, 10 yarda to bolt ®n rn
Special Monday.... 'p4iwU
Bacon. Bat-Bacon. Tomatoes.
Bolls and Buter.
Mil. Cookies. Peara.
Boiled Eggs on Toast.
Whole Wheat Bread.
Milk and Cocoa.
Butterd Canned Peas.
Rye Bread and Butter.
Red Kidney Beans Buttered.
Rolls and Butter.
Fruit Cup (Oranges and Bananas).
Apple Sauce. Wheatena.
Tuna Fish Sandwiches.
Cottage Cheese ad Entire Wheat
Cookies and Peas.
Entire Wheat Bread and Butter.
Berries. .. Milk.
Raisin*. Shredded Whaat.
Potato Cokes. Sliced Tomatoes.
Bread and Peanut Butter.
Baked Beans. Brown Bread.
Milk. Ice Cream.
Oranges. Toast. Jam. Coeoa.
Hamburg Cakes with Green Pepper.
Canned Corn. Bread and Butter.
Nut Bread and Butter Sandwiches.
Mrs. R. R. Johnson and family
and Miss Frances Norris are spend
ing the day with friends In Thom