The Evening Journal from Wilmington, Delaware on August 31, 1925 · Page 3
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The Evening Journal from Wilmington, Delaware · Page 3

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Monday, August 31, 1925
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Ik THE EVENING JOURNAL MONDAY. AUGUST 31. 1925 UiKLfc wr Esistem Program, Philadelphia Broadcast (Eastern Daylight-Saving Time) WIJT Lit Bnos. 305 Meters 4.89 p. m.Rncltal ty Miriam Cohan, violinist; Henry L. Wilson, baritone; Msa'rceAla North, pianist and accompanist; "Magazine earner," conducted by Mrs. B. F. Maschal. 8. SO p. tn. -Baseball scores and sports results. 7.U0 p. m. Dream Daddy stories, told by Daddy Jim. 8.00 p. m Short Agro-Waves, by Charles P. Shoffner. 8.15 p. m, Arcadia Concert Orchestra. 8.80 p. m. Recital by Carlton Cooley, violinist; Marcella North, sccompanbt; Ernestine Hyatt Vll-lalon, soprano- 9.00 p. m. Stanley Theatre hour; JTovls review by Jamea A. Nassau. 9.10 p. m. Overture, "Migaon." Symphony Players, Victor Saude'.c, conductor, and Ida Mae Ewlng, so-prajio. 10.55 p. m. Time signals. Weath-er forecast. WGY Schenectady 380 Meters 6.80 p. m. Dinner .music. 7.35 p. m The Catricala Trio and Mrs. Norma V. Catricala, soprano. WBZ Springfield 333 Meiers 7.00 p. m. Program by the Theatre Orchestra. 7.30 p. m. Baseball scores. 7.32 p. m. Continuation of program by Theatre Orchestra. 9.00 p. m. Concert by the Aleppo Drum Corps. 9.30 p. m. Perry Appleby," tenor; Harold Crumriic, flutist; Ruth Appleby, accompanftt. 10.00 p. m. Recital by Mies Frances Zirkln, pianist. 10.15 p. m. Recital by John I McKay, vlollnlat and baritone. 10.30 p. m- Market report. 10.40 p. m. "At the Theatres, Thomas. Stanley Symphony Oeches- j W,n A l, s. wood tra, Sidney Lowensteln. conductor. Vocal divertissement; Jessica Drag-onette. soprano, and Cellz Brans, contralto. A miniature musical remedy, "Moth and Flames," Mile. Marie Andre, Ted Lorraine and Jack Mlnto- - k'.L. 'n.'. c ' 1100 P- m. Program from WSAI vaiore nzza, director. 10.30 p. m. Vaudeville features from Fay's Knickerbocker Theatre,! WOO Wanamaker's 500 Meters 4.40 p. m. Police reports. 4.45 p. m. Grand organ and trumpets. j tjnuation of concert 7.30 p. m Police reports. Din- , n.oo p. m. Program by Coal rer music by the Hotel Adelphia ' TTeavers Orchestra. Lyric Male Roof (garden Orchestra, A. Cnnde- Quartet. , I Ini l, director. - 1, MKRC Cincinnati 422 Meters 8,00 p. m. Itpss Gorman and rusn: 10.60 p. m. Baseball scores. 10.55 p. m. Time signals, weather reports, missing persons descriptions. MJDWESTKRX BROADCASTS ( Kawtern Daylljrlil-Kavlng Time) WSAI Cincinnati 326 Meters 10S. 12.00 Midnight. Carl Schuett, pianist; Miss Leora Lorlmer, con tralto. WLW Clnnlnnati 122 Meters 8.00 p. m. Dinner conert. 8.30 p. m. Baeeball, scores. Con- 9.00 p. m. Dance music Ifl On n m Prnon-nTn hv Pnhtt S.30 p. m.-Evtn Davies, lmpeWK Ben(Iey poet The Amer. Kirl Carroll Vanities Orcbastra. funator. R.45 p. m. Pasadena Warblers. Son p. m. Herman Popper's Viennese Trio 9 20 p. m. Pasadena Warblers- 9.40 p. m. Herman Popper's Viennese Trio. 10.00 p. m. Evan Dawies, impersonator. 10-10 p. m. AuJrt'Ata Tollefisen- pianlet. 10.30 p. m. Jack Albln and his, nrehestra. presented by Paul White-' man. 0.55 p. m. Time signals and weather forecast. 11.00 p. m -Danea music by the Hotel Adelphl. Roof Garden Or-. ihestra, A. Cartdelorl, director. WFI StrawhrHge) A Clothier S95 Meters fi.40 p. m. Baseball scores. fi 45 p. m. Broadcasting from, the Roof Garden of the Bellewue-Strat-, ford Hotel. ' WTP Glmbel Bros 509 Meters (l.no p. m. Weather fororaet. ii.05 p. m. Benjamin Frankltn Concert Orchestra. 0.43 p. m. Mvestock and.,produce .niKiket reports. 7.00 p. m. Uncle Wlp's bedtime rtory and roll cafll. VI; Atlantic City 300 Meters 4.30 p. m. Chalfonte-Maddon afternoon tea music. B.40 p. mi Baseball scores. 8.45 p. nu 15-mlnute organ r- cital request selections). 7.00 p. m. Hotel Morton Trio, dinner music, J. Leonard Lewis, director. f 8. no p. m. Fina-1 baseball scores. 8.05 p. m. Dinner dance. 0.00 p. m. Concert orchestra-10.00 p. m. Dance orchestra. " 11.00 p. m. Dance orchestra ( "The ParodianB").- j noKU Mew York 233 Meters 8 00 p. m. Anna Diamond, 10-year-old pianist. 8.15 p. m. Semnllna Stevenson, poprano. S.30 p. m. Jessica Silver, -popular mugs. 8.45 p. m- Lester Steele and his entertainers. g.00 p. m. Colonial Dance Orchestra. 9 30 p. m. Health talk. 9.35 p. m. Colonial Dance Orchestra. WGCP New York 258 Meters 8.00 p. m Charlotte Trystmann child pianist. 8.15 p. m. Dick Bernard, pianist. S.30 p. m. Hoch and Jerome- 8.45 p. m. Francis May, violinist, Lillian Gordone, accompanist. 9 00 p, m. Kennedy' Harmony Quintette. 9.45 p. m. Ttalmomd Maher, baritone. 10.00 p. m Win t'nger's Enter-lainera. WRNT New York 258 Msters 7.30 p. m. Code lesson. 7 50 p. m. Commerce of the day. 8.00 p. m. "Advances in Radio." bv IT. Gernsback. 8.15 p. m Special program; The New Type WARNY co-ordinated sys tematized broadcaster with depart ments and department heads. 10.30 p. m. Ben Bcrnle's Dance Orchestra. WGBSr New York 81(1 Meters 8.00 p. m. Premier Club Orchee tra. 7.00 p. m, Bob Lindholm, piano nccordlon. 7.10 p. m. Premier Club Orchestra. 7.30 p. m. Bob Lindholm. WEAF New York 492 Meters 4.00 p. m. Elizabeth Hcslop, con-.- tralto. 4.10 p. m. Rose Gonchar, pianist. 4.25 p. in. Elizabeth Ileslcp, contralto. 4.35 p. m. Rose Oonhar, pianist. 4.45 p. m. "Old New York," by Henry Collins Brown. 6.00 p. m. Dinner music. 7.00 p. m 'Robert 8. Chree, baritone. Program iff Scottish folk songs. 7.15 p. m. Health Talk. 8.45 p. m. Pusaadcna Warblers- 9.00 p. m. 'Herman Popper's Viennese Trio. 9.20 p. m. Pasadena Warblers. 9. 40 p. m. Herman Popper's Viennese Trio. 10.00 p. m. Musical program to be announced. 10.30 p. m. Jack Albiri and His Orchestra. RJJKA Plttsmirgli 309 Meters 8.00 p. fa. Baseball scores. 9.25 p. m. Cs'ews Items: live stock market. Ml p. If-Contl kr U KDICA .1 - . can Legion of Ohio. ,1.00 a. m. Marlon McKay'a Orchestra. WTTT Chicago 400 Meters 8.00 p. m. Claaslcal program. 9.30 p. m. Elmer1 Kal.er's Melody Masters. 11.30 p. m. Walter Ford'a Cheerio Orchestra. ' 1.00 a. m. Pat Barnes Tour Hour 1 League. RADIO FINDS LOOP ANTENNAE: DIRECT H PROFITABLE WEAR Cleveland 390 Meters 8.00 p. m. Musical program from Theatre. KOA Denver 322 Meters 11 p. m. Scientific football. Tom McNamara, KOA football coach. 11.10 p. m. Studio program ladiea' chorus, Denver Concert Quartet and a variety of soprano. tenor, contralto and baritone solos and duets, orchestra and piano selections arid addresses. WJR-WCTX Detroit 517 Meters 8.00 p. m. Studio Orchestra under the direction of Jean Goldkette and soloists. ' 11.00 p. m. Jean Goldkette's Serenades and soloists. WWJ Detroit 353 Meters 7.00 p, m. Dinner concert. 8.30 n. m. Concert. KFKX Hastings 288 Meters 11.00 p. m. to 1.00 a. m. Dance Music by Rlnkey-Dinks Orchestra. KTUS Hot SprtnRS 375 Meters 11.30 p. m. opcot review. i 11.25 p. m. Classical recital by rhe Meyer Davis Instrumental quartet.' ' WDAF Kansas City Sflfl Meters 10.10 p. m. "Around Town with WDAF." 1.45 a. m. Nlghthawk Frolic. WO AW Omnha 522 Meters 8.00 p. m. Phyllis Grlswold, or-ganUt. 8 30 p. m. Baseball scores. 8.45 p. m. Ray Muzzy s orches tra. 11.00 p. m. De Luxe program. . WCBD Zton 315 cMters 10.00 p. m. Mandolin end Guitar Band; Celestial Bell Quartet, vocal and Instrumental solos. PACIFIC BROADCASTS (Eastern Daylight -Saving Time) KNX Hollywood 337 Meters 12.00 Midnight Town Crier of the Night Watch. 1.00 a. m. Feature program. 2.00 a. m Courtesy program. 2.00 p. m. Abe Lymam's Orches tra. RGO Oakland 381 Meters 12.00 Midnight Educational program. . ' KTCL Seattle 300 Meters 1.00 a. in. Studio program. Ry YEA Service, S RATTLE, Aug. 29. Straight advertising over the radio , Is selling coffee, paint, women's frocks and a doien other commodities every day in Seattle. When KTCL, Seattle's 1000-watt station, went oh the air as a commercial broadcaster, the problem of making It pay and of getting and holding an audience was put up to Harold Oramm, studio director. Here's how he is doing It. He builds radio ads along the linen of attractive ads In the magazines substituting music and clever lines for picture and type-matter. A coffee ad, running five minutes, starts out with husband and wife, In their car, arriving at a campsite. Hubby chops the wood; the wife gets out her mandolin and sing a song. The coffee pot goes on the fire. "Gee, that coffee smells good. Whose Is it?" asks the husband. "That Blotz coffee It smells good because Its In vacuum can that keeps the flavor In," says the wife. Hubby "sings a little song, with a banjo accompaniment, around the oampflre and that's the ad-It's Kxpecl It offends nobody bocau.se the ad vertising Is merely a dozen" words, incident to the sketch. "The average fan doesn't expect a broadcaster to give hJm something for nothing, any more than he expects a mag-azine to run without ads." says Gramm. "The first morning we broadcast 'straight advertising,' a one-minute faahion story from a cloak and suit house brought a score of inquiries and sold five huHs at a ridiculously small advertising cost to the store." Eventually, Gramm ays, radio broadcaster will employ a staff of radio ad-writers, who will construct one. two and five-minute musical or dramatic sketches, just ns staffs now build half, full or double page advertisements. Bargain Kale Here's one radio ad Idea that't being tried out: The station prints "Radio bargain pads." These carry the names and telephone numbers of six department stores. Opposite the name of each wore Is a numbered square. The stores and the etation distribute the pads. On each sheet is printed the hour radio bargains are broadcast. At that hour the announcer opens the mike; listeners, pads in front of them, get their pencils ready. . "Smith Mercantile Company, Main 6574, Bargain No. 1, six bars of soap for ten cents," says the announcer. He broadcasts six items. Listeners check them in the numbered squares, as the items are announced. Broadcasting the 36 Items takes only ten minutes. Listeners then telephone the stores, ordering by "Bargain No. .' It works! VARIOUS TYPES 1". M. RVSSEiiL The use of a loop as an energy collector la becoming more and more common as the number of superheterodyne sets Increase. They have hut one advantage over the outside antenna and that Is that they are small and compact and eliminate tho outside wre and ground. This is quite sufficient to make them much more desirable than any other type. Since the growing popularity of the loop there have been many new styles of this antenna offered to tho public- by various, manufacturers. On the whole these are great improvements over the clumsy affairs of several years ago. The frames have been made coilansib'e, wire of superior flexible bendirjt qualities has been used, and they are well Insulated. Some of the folding arrangements are not all that could he desired but they will eventually Improve. There are many new forms of winding used One In particular Is of a basket weave and self-mipport-ing having no cross arms. Thi is a circular from and very compact. For sets where small capacity losses are not ewloua this type of loot) Is particularly desirable as the dielec tric losses are almost nil. The remaining types except some freaks made in window shades und other peculiar forms are of the familiar spiral and flat top designs There has been agreat deal of con troversy as to which of these latter designs' were most efficient. To decide this extensive tests were made and we have reached the conclusion that the flat top is practically iwemy percent more effective on I)X as the spiral but was not as selective in turning out locals. If purchasing a loop the things to consider are first the design and the value of the induction. Be sure that the condenser in your et is of the right capacity to tune the loop from 200 to 600 meters. Some loo"ps are made for .00025 and acme for .00035 condensers. Your set will either be loo criticalv or will not cover the whole broadcast waveband if the wrong capacity condenser Is employed. Next be sure that the wire Is of good flexible grade that will not kink. Bible Thought As coals are to burning coals, and Md to tire; so Is a content lous mau to kindle strife. Pro v. 2S;2I. . In excessive altercation, truth la lost. Syrus. HOLDS RECORD FOR BLOOD TRANSFUSION NEW ORLEANS, Aug. 81. (Unltad Press.) The world's record for blood transfusion opcratlons Is be lieved to be held by Mrs. William (i. Roe of this city who has submitted to fifty such operations during the past few years. Although the blood transfusions cause Mrs. Roe some physical weak net-s for a few days after the ordeals, she soon recuperates" and after fifty times on the operating table at local hospUals she is today surprisingly youthful and robust. She is the mother ot 4 daughter fourteen year old. Mrs. Roe receives a fee from some of the patients to whom she gives her blood but the lack ot financwa is not a barrier to the acquisition of new blood. To patien's unable to pay Mrs. Roe gives her blood gratis. Mrs. Roe is "newspaper shy" and shuns publicity, endeavoring to ke her Identity a secret whenever poj sible while undergoing the blood transfusions'. extra buses to accommodate the vis- r from Wilmington. The affair will be under the auspices of llockessin and Ashland churches. PREDICTS CONTROL OF ALL HUMAN TYPES CHICAGO, Aug. 31. Startling possibilities in evolution are advanced by Prof. Charles E. Merrlam in a volume called "New Aspects of Politics," which was issued by the University of Chicago press. Professor Men-lam, who is the chairman of the department of political science at the University of Chicago, de clared that control of human types Is possible in the future and that nations could breed Morons, heavy- handed half wits and even strange creatures as beasts of burden and toil. On '.he other hand, he declares. by the application of science, they could breed highest types of human beings and vastly Increase the pos sibility of Intelligent social control. EAN TO PUBLISH WEEKLY IN 30 CITIES NEW YORK, Aug. 81. A chain of weekly newspapers Is about to be established throughout the country by the Ku Klux Klan, it was reported here yesterday by Munn & Co. patent and trademark attorneys. The report is based on the fact that thirty trademarks for weekly newspapers have been Issued by the Patent Office 1n Washington, each newspaper bearing the title "Kourler." In each case the appllcotlon Is made by the Empire Publishing Co ot Washington. These applications have been pending since June 6. The company makct affidavit that each of the various titles .have been In actual use since May 22. One of the marks registered Is "The Klan Kourler." The remainder all bear the names of Individual states, such as "The New York Kourler," or "The Pennsylvania Kourler." Other states for which the new name is registered, are Nevada, Rhode Island, Minnesota, West Virginia, California, Florida. Mas.achusetts, Maryland, Alabama, Vermont. Oregon, Connecticut, Montana, Delaware, New Jersey, New Hampshire,- Ioulslana, South Carolina, Utah. Idaho, Wyoming, Oklahoma. Maine, South Dakota, North Carolina North Dakota and Washington. LABOR DAY FROLIC UP AT HOCKESSIN On next Monday, Labor Day after noon and evening an elaborate pro pram has been effected by the com mlttee on arrangements for a car nival and picnic at Hockessin. Booths will be elected on the Dr. Mitchell estate, lately purchased by the Rev. James M. Grant as a community center, athletlo field and church site. A full course chicken dinner will be served from 1 to 8 and to I p. m. There will be novelty at tractions for all, and aeeommoda Hons are made to park 600 auto mobiles. One of the features will be a bain dance, afternoon and evening. Arrangements will be made for bathers In the spring lake. At 3 tx m.. a ball game between Hoc kensln and Mt. Cuba will be playe at the stadium. A gate prize will be awarded In the Mvening. The Chester Valley Transnortation Company will run as OUGHT WIVES TO HAVE WEEKLY SALARY CHICAGO, Aug. 31. lo mothers deserve a regular weekly salary? Here are some statistics given by Harry Edward Freund, home eco nomics statistician, In an address here. "The average mother with four or five children, bakes at least fifty cakes a year," said IMr. Freund. "She make the equivalent of 1.093 loaves ot bread and 750 pies, prepares the equivalent' ot one 'or two beeves and about six hogs. She makes approximately 1,5(M beds, dusts 7.500 chairs, peels 5,110 po-tutors, and sens from fifty to a hundred garments, big and small, without considering mending, darning and sewing on ot buttons, washing of dishes, and a hundred other smaller tasks. "It one took the family washing Into consideration, there would be added to the duty of mothers the liuiidenng of from 6,000 to 10,000 pieces of clones Hut in an Increas ing number of homes tho modern power laundry has relieved woman of this form of drudgery, thereby holplnir to clear for her a new place In the world Mothers have found that the laundry can wash clothes they can be washed by hand. When oetter and more economically than they all know about It. 1,248. 0O0,')i'O Blue Mondays a year will be elim inated from the housewives' calendars of America," . If you want to be pep pier and to smack your lips over a wonderful treat buy PEP from your grocer tod ay. A delicious cereal, ready to serve. Brings pep too. Eat PEP for pep. Crammed with bodybuilding elements. SUNDAY AT M.ADEM2Y. "We can't believe In the brotherhood of man until we believe In the Fatherhood of God." said the Rev. Chairles Rutter, a veteran local min ister of the Wilmington Conference who preached in (Madelcy M, E Church yesterday morning. The vocal offering thtoughout the day were made additionally interesting bythe singing of Mrs. Herman Faulkner who again displayed the sympathetic quality of the soprano voice to good advantage. In the evening the Rev. John (Moh ring was the speaker. 'Miss Bessie Warren was the piano accompanist. tomatoes F warm summer evenings and jaded appetites, try this delicious way to cook stuffed tomntoes: t or and partly hollow to-mtoe. Fill each hole with teasnoonf " I of cracker crumbs, a dub of butter, a prinkle of malt and a quar ter tcapoonful of Gulden's Mustard. Set in a bakinn pan in a warm oven. Bake ten mlnut-m, or till oft. GULDEN'S adds delicious fla- ' vor to all mild dishes such as salads, cheese, spaghetti. Use it with hot meats. It brings out the half-hidden flavor of every food. His pet candy try and bent for him, ton IT'S a great thing to discover a candy that is really good for youngsters a candy with which you can be generous. This you have in Life Savers, those delicious candy mints with the hole six wonderful flavors and only 5 cents for a package of 14 mints. The new Vi-o-let flavor is the great favorite today with children. Qoodor PUTNAM ,n FADELESS MDYES W 1 m The original 'one-package dye for all materials and purposes Dye your faded garment, drapsriei, curtains, trimmingi, sweaters, icirfi, etc., a new sod faihionable color with Putnam tho dye that joei further gives clearer, brighter color with no effort. The same picksge will tint or dye all fabrics silk, cotton and wool . in one operation important In hand-lia siik-trimmed cloth dreuei, suits, M. Complete directions on package. Price 15 cents. j Vtt Putnam No-Kolor Bleach to Ke.noie Color and Si aim if mmm 1 GREEN AND WHITE SERVICE STORES Phone For Food It's the Better Way No need to go to the store no need to carry bulky packages home. Just 'phone your arrocery order to your nclffhhorhod Trinity Store. YOU 8AVB TI MR AOT) WE GUARANTEE QCTCK DE- IjMikrv and roainvE satisfaction jrt as Tirorcn YOU CALLED and selected tour food PRRSOIYALLY. NESTLES Every Day Milk Small II Tall f Can&C 1 Can UC Cook and Cream your vegetables with 't.st!r' Kvrv rav flllr SAVV! fuv. lAKVnS FOR V AS J! ABLE PRiCMIITTMS. i I Mil K 1 BANQUET India Ceylon TEA V4-ii. 23c You'll enjoy lis delightful flavor and bouqiiH. Fancy Head RICE, pkg. 12c Eagle Brand More than a million babies owe their health to UAGLtt MR AND. BORDEN'S MILK, can 19c Sea Gull Butterine, lb. 29c A smooth, delicately flavored epread with the texture and aroma of Creamery Butter. SAVE THE CASH COUPONS I ColtunLookandfcel DkeUnen LIN IT ! Preserve your Cotton floods with LlNll the Quick laundrj Starch. Make Cotton Look and Feel Mkc Much. 7c Pkg. the peppy bran food Suggestions for the Labor Day Outing $1 Genuine 600-W Transmission Oil .... 1 Gal. Can. RYAN BROS., INC. 13th & WoHliLngtoii Sts. POLAND'S FOR EXPERT WATCH, CLOCK ANb JEWELRY REPAIRS Work Called For and pcllvcred Phone 5611.509 Market St. wrr i-t-. It- -" BWWaWWWr1gSiag??y4y1:l aTjiJWMWBWataWBfOWsWWaBC I?' ' Made of Pure, Healthful, Delicious Ingredient Tkaaa an ! th hifitdicM WOnar '-rath " ' fat astasia dhcioa mTba aatanl trail o3 vf The Blast Delicious Drink cm Land or Sea! Ho, Sportsmen -here's game for you! At its beat just off the ice-boxes f the Western Hemisphere. Greatly enJoyeJ. by thirsty people on account of its "zip" and tang and delicious goodness. Easily idcnti6ed because of its Krinkly Exterior and its delicate and distinctive flavor. Wonderfully refreshing! TU i Anil to voiirself enlov a thrill quench your thirst ia Orange-Crush today! Olives, stuffed or plain; bot .. f Rich Creamy IOC Cheese; lb. ... Sweet Pickles, 6-oz. bot 20c Sardines, 9C 3 cam aWtJC 31c Butter Thins, lb. Saltines, lb. 25c 23c TOWER BRAND Bologna and Fram;.cte 25c lb. Safe for tiny teeth (5ULDEHV 1 MnwrS J GULBEttS READY TO USE Bilns Vtt Your Old 199 & 201-A TUBES nud Have Thoni Rejuvenated 25c each DELAWARE CYCLE CO. 810 rREXCH ST. nam rv V j "All the flavor comes f torn the orange" t I j , .i: i "fed fcv Tho 1'. 8. 0W (.! " TimaTuh" light O Peanut Butter, 1 O meat, can aWtC 5-oz. glass IOC Potted Meat, J Fancy Shrimp, OO can JC can swJC Ritter Beans, Of Jelly, oFI 3 cans LDL 2 8oz. glasses .. awsJC j Ritler Improved Mayonnaise j vtTl0c I 8"20c Ginger Ale, , Of- Preserves, O Q 2 large bols LDL 12-oz. Jar COL Grape Juice, " Of. Wax Paper, TJTn Pint Bot LOL 3 rolls 1 UC "JUST HEAT IT AND EAT IT" Foulds' St. Spaghetti, can 14c DON'T FOKG-KT! lluljer'M rlunlo Boils; Tower t'.rand Frankftirtis; MisOornilok's (irwin Seal Sluatard lor the "hot-dog" sandwlolies. Also JicILshrs, Paper Flates, Ohis, Xnpklii.x, et HUBER'S AUNT MARTHA BREAD j Is rich in force and energy. Itnj perfectly balanced lngredientei make it the Ideal health food Fresh dallv at all Trinity Stores. Orange-Crush Bottling Co. 2932 Market St. Wilmington, Del., t Bee Brand INSECT POM, can 9c Bee Runt IWr F.Ytrnrl hnh 15c Brand wwl "VV1 ""' ' Makes a drink that Is deliclously pleasant and ln-vlgoratlng. White Shoe Dressing".. 12c Heckers' Cream Farina, pkg. 15c Granules from the heart of choice .elected wheat. Ready after cooklnir luat a tew minutes. Golden Sheaf Flour 69c C Use GOIjDEN SHEAK WiOUR and assar. 5 urs'lr,a. uniform and dependable akln resus MUM in ware from the finest grades of Western Tlheat oma stole. Try It today. Making RUMFORD THE WHOLESOME BAKING POWDER When good baking's sought-Rumford is bought. LCI 1.1S

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