Harrisburg telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, August 26, 1918, Page 2, Image 2

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Campaign Launched to Raise
$2,500 to Liquidate Debt
on Company's Property
V ' Lcmoync. Pa., Aug. 26.—The Clti
v ens committee appointed to solicit
fy. funds to pay interest on money bor
bored by the Lemoyno Fire Com
-pany as part payment on the build
ing erected several years ago will
Vv; meet this evening to discuss plans
j>c*.for launching a campaign to raise
$2,500 to poy the debt against the
company and retain fire protection
for the borough. Unless residents
hr come to the aid of the company
K this borough will be without fire
*' protection and a vigorous campaign
>\ will be waged to secure the amount
- • necessary.
- The citizens committee is cora-
K posed of E. H. Waters, chairman;
' Irvln Jleighes. I. W. Appier, C. E.
i Ensminger, Walter Woods, Noah
Be ntz, Ralph Crowl, Edward Pal
mer, Samuel Leach and Herbert
Long. The committee appointed to
confer with council to ask assist
ance is composed of Dr. J. W. llow
- man, L. M. Bricker, Irvln Heighes
and I. W. Appier.
It is reported that several of the
-- officials of the fire company intend
to resign to make way for new ma
terial. This move will likely elimi
nate the contention between coun
cil and the- fire company which has
existed for several years. Unless
this move is taken. St is understood,
council will not give any financial
assistance to the move to put the
company in running order again.
Ex-Burgess I. B. Kauffman
Dies at His Marietta Home
.Marietta. Pa., Auff. 26.—0n Satur
day morning at 2.45 o'clock, death
S; claimed Ex-Burgess Isaac B. Kauff
y> man. at his home, 146 West Front
street, after an illness of only two
r> Mr. KaufTman until Thursday had
been about as usual, and attended to
bis gardens in Fairview street. He
e. was born in Manor towhship, Lan
-- caster county, March 11, 1543, ana
when a young man came to Marietta.
His parents were among the pioneer
V-*' farmers of Manor township, Mr.
•v Kauffman was in the seventy-sixth
V year of his age. For forty-three
years, he was affiliated with the
- Pennsylvania Railroad Company, en
tering the employ of the company in
1867 as a laborer, two years after
his return from the Civil War. In
IS7I he was made track foreman,
and in 1908 on account of his age,
was retired on pension by the com
In June 19. 1866, he was married,
and twelve children were born to the
union. He served an enlistment in
the Civil War. in Company E, One
Hundredth and Seventh Regiment,
Pennsylvania Volunteer Infantry,
which company was commanded by
the late Colonel E. D. Roath, of Mar
ietta. He was elected burgess of
Marietta in 1914 by a large majority.
He is the second ex-burgess to die
within a year, the other being Donald
C. Duffy.
He was a member of Ashara Lodge
, > No. 398, Free and Accepted Masons,
and of Donegal Lodge No. 108,
Knights of Pythias,
is The following children survive:
Mrs. Rettew, wife of George Rettew,
i Sr., Marietta; Henry T. Kauffman,
Royalton; Mrs. Minnie Luchenbach,
South Bethlehem; Mrs. Laura, wife
of Alonzo Filby, Marietta; Edward
Kauffman, Marietta Kauffman; Joseph
C. KaulTman. Moore; Harvey Kauff
man. Columbia; Mrs. Mary Perkins.
Fort Leavensworth, Kansas; Elmer
Kauffman, in the United States Navy;
diss Mertie Kauffman. at home.
| Corn will Kelp i
I bring Vic-fcory i
= and Peace I
1 u &
J are "the mos"fcdepend- =
H able and delicious =§
ee form in which* corn =
= is served. |1
Pittsburgh Man Killed by
Car at New Cumberland
New Cumberland, Pa., Aug. 26. —A
man, who was identified by friends to
be William King, aged 40. of Pitts
burgh, was fatally injured when
struck by a Valley Hallways car at
Seventh and Bridge streets, Saturday
afternoon. Until late yesterday the
nume of the man was unknown.
According to an eye-witness, King
came out Seventh street, purchased a
newspaper from a boy at Seventh and
Bridge streets, and stepped onto the
street car track in front of the on--
coming car. King was knocked on
the fender, and before the motorman
could bring the car to a standstill he
was rolled under.the front truck. It
was necessary to Jack up the car to
remove him from beneath the car.
He was taken to the Harrlsburg
Hospital, where he died a few min
utes after being admitted. Physicians
at the institution found that King sus
tained a broken neck, fractured skull,
badly lacerated face and hts right arm
The body was turned over to Under
taker Charles H. Mauk. and is being
held pending word front Pittsburgh.
Coroner Ecltinger is investigating.
[Continued from First Pago.]
i was no attempt on the man's part
I to commit an assault, the alderman
J apparently- hesitated to pronounce
i Judgment. The attorney did not say,
and the aluerman did not ask. what
i the man's actions might indicate.
Because the alderman had apparent
: !y intended to hold the man for
: court, ho was not even heard.
In pronouncing Judgment on a
colored woman who was fined $25
in police court Monday on a drunken
and disorderly charge. Householder
1 sentenced her to a fine of $2O or thii -
• ty days in jail, but added that he
would remit it if she would move
I out of town. Chief Wetzel said she j
i would move to Steelton if she left
town at all, added that a dozen
! officers could corroborate the testi
| mony of the officer who arrested nor
I that she was a chronic offender, and
I the man who had her arrested was
| present with his testimony, but on
| the affirmation of the same attorney
1 that she was innocent, and that the
■ prosecutor had .been drinking.
Householder pronounced the reduced
sentence with the promise to remit
it if she left town to-day.
It has beer, almost customary in
j police court for the magistrate to
I accept the advice of the attorneys on
| the judgment to be pronounced.
Deaths and Funerals
Mrs. Elizabeth Jane fllirkholder,
aged 86, died late Saturday niglA at
the home of her son, John E. Burk
holder, 2144 Penn street. Funeral
services will be held Tuesday even
ing at 7 o'clock, the Rev. J. Bradley
Markward, pastor of the Bethlehem
Lutheran Church, officiating. The
body will be taken to Rendersville
I Wednesday morning by Hoover and
| Son. where burial will be made. Mrs.
! Burkholder was a former resident of
; Bendersville. She was well-known
j here.
Mrs. Cinda Keefer, aged 85. died
Saturday night at the home of her
daughter. Mrs. Harvey J. Herman,
212 Reily street, after a long illness.
Funeral services will be held Wed
nesday morning at 10 o'clock in the
funeral parlors of Hoover and Son
and burial will be made in the EaS
Harrisburg Cemetery. Mrs. Keefer
was a former resident of Mercers
burg. She is survived by her daugh
Mrs. Mary Ann Spancake, aged 66,
died Sunday noon at her late resi
dence, 3469 North Sixth street, after
a long illness. She was the wife of
Thomas Spancake. Funeral services
will be held Wednesday evening at
7.30 o'clock with the Rev. Mr. Davis,
of the Coxestown Methodist Church,
| officiating. The body will be taken to
Pinegrove, Schuylkill county, where
further services and burial will be
made on Thursday.
George John Orth. aged 81, died
Saturday evening after a short ill
ness. He lived at 1322 Green street.
Funeral services will he held Wed
nesday afternoon at 1.30 o'clock, the
Rev. J. Bradley Markward, pastor of
the Bethlehem Lutheran Church, of
ficiating. Burial will be made in the
East Harrlsburg Cemetery. Mr. Orth
was a charter member of Bethlehem
Lutheran Church, and the oldest
shoemaker in the city, having been
engaged in that profession for more
than fifty years. He is survived by a
granddaughter and a great grand
The Rev. Rollin A. Sawyer, rector
of St. Stephen's Episcopal Church,
will officiate at the funeral services
for James A. Hartman, aged 42, who
died at his residence in Summerdale,
Saturday. The services will be held
to-morrow afternoon. Mr. Hartman
was an employe of the Harrlsburg
Passage of Draft Act Expect
ed; Prohibition Is Laid
By Associated Press
Washington, Aug. 26. —A clear
track was given in the Senate to-day
to the man-power bill, passed Sat
urday by the House, broadening the
army draft age limits to 18 and 45
When the Senate convened under
a long standing agreement to take
up war time prohibition. Senator
Sheppard, of Texas, prohibition ad
vocate, moved to temporarily lay
that measure aside. It was agreed to
and debate on amendments to the
man-power bill was resumed with
passage late to-day or to-morrow
In discussing the draft bill Sat
urday, Senator McCumbep, Repub
lican, of North Dakora, demanded
why the Navy Department has not
prevented the U-boat raids on fish
ing trawlers off the Newfoundland
Penrose Criticises Daniels
Senator Penrose, a menfber of
the Naval Committee of the Senate,
said ho could give the answer.
"It is easily demonstrated that the
Secretary of the Navy lost at least]
three months," he said, "and very!
likely much more of time, before
he got started on his naval pre
paredness, and this fleet of destroy
ers, which ought to have been got
ready long before they were, are
now being built, and very few of
tliem have been turned out.
"It has been due to the procras- j
tination, in my opinion, very largely
of the Secretary of the Navy, who
for some reason or other was unable
to reach conclusions or decision
about the matter submitted to him.
At least 150 days elapsed before
even the preliminary contracts were
Senator Chamberlain interrupted
to call attention to the fact "that
the Navy has done magnificent work
in convoying ships."
Assails Baker Also
Senator Penrose then assailed
Secretary Baker for what he termed
was "an evasion of the necessity for
enlarging the draft" before Congress
recessed. He said:
"I would take this opportunity,
Mr President, to address an inquiry
to the chairman, because he is pres
ent, as he generally is - Many of us
were called upon a few weeks ago
to vote against what is known as
the Fall amendment and other
amendments looking toward the en
largement of the draft ages. Within
a very few weeks after we had thus
voted in the negative on the sup
posed request of the War Depart
ment that such legislation was nec
essary, we were called here unex
pectedly and at great inconvenience
to meet a complete change of front
on the jfart of the Secretary of War,
and encountered a situation in which
the Secretary and his military ad
visers recommend the very proposi
tion that we were asked to vote
against. I do not know whether
this inquiry has been addressed to
the Senators in the Senate or not.
I have not been present all the time
during the debate. I should like to
ask him whether he has any infor
mation in the hearings of the Sec
retary of War or any other which
would explain this complete change
of front on the part of the depart
"I do not know," said Senator
Chamberlain, "that there is any
other explanation for it than that
which the Secretary of War has
given, either in the form of inter
views with the members of the
committee or possibly in the testi
mony that they concluded to enlarge
the military program and that en
largement takes over more men per
month than they had been taking in
the past. In order to do that this
legislation became more imperative
than was expected to set men into
"Now I was in sympathy with the
Fall amendment and so stated on
the floor of the Senate. I thought
myself we ought to have passed that,
but I yielded my Judgment, as I
stated to a number of Senators, at
the request of the Secretary of War
and the chief of staff."
"Explanation an Evasion"
"With all due respect to the chair
man of the committee, I do not con
sider the so-called explanation of
the Secretary of War is anything
but an evasion," Senator Penrose
Senator Chamberlain agreed with
"The Senator seems to agree with
me," Senator Penrose continued,
"and I sympathize tyith the position
he is in, in being compelled to call
us here together in three weeks to
meet a complete reversal on the part
of the War Department. Certainly
BAmusBtJRG 8595598. TEI JEGR JGPH:
.on first impression It would Imply
un absolute failure to comprehend
the military requirements which Is
almost beyond reason."
Senator Hitchcock, Democrat, of
Nebraska, said the Army program
was enlarged at allied war confer
ences and the man-power bill was
submitted immediately after the size
of the enlarged Army was decided
Senator Penrose continued:
"Well, the chairman of the Com
mittee on Military Affairs rather
confesses that the Secretary of War
has made no solid explanation of
this matter, and it does not seem
to me that the explanation of the
Senator from Nebraska is satisfying
to a serious-minded person—that a
conviction as to the size of our Army
was not known three weeks ago,
when thousands of men were being I
killed every day and our Armies
were threatened with defeat and dis
aster: that some mysterious inter
national roundup had to be made
before they knew whether or not
we needed two million or three mil
lion one way or the other.
Suspects Procrastination
"That may satisfy the mental cali
ber which seems to prevail in the
councils of the War Department, but
it will certainly not satisfy the great
mass of the American people. That
Secretary Baker did not know we
needed an Army of four million |
men two weeks ago is too ridiculous
a statement to pass without a chal
"I am more disposed to th'nk that
they did not dream that tlity could
get the troops over so speedily as
they have done or that the fatal de
fect of procrastination prevailed,
which I have observed In many of
the departments, and even In this
body, as, for instance, when the ma
jority failed to have a quorum the
other day for the consideration of
this measure, or that element of per
sonal vanity that insists that sugges
tions must emanate from the de
"Now within three weeks I am
Called upon to stultify myself and
vote for the pending bill, which en
larges the. draft, including the provi
sion lowering the draft age to eight
een and other features. I intend to
vote for it, but I intend to be more
cautious in the future and to listen
to the passing requests of the War
Department with a view of not being
again in the same position of having
to reverse my vote in a matter of
the magnitude involved in tle ques
tion whether the Army shall be four
million men or (ne and a half mil
lion men in a period of three weeks."
New Cumberland, Pa., Aug. 26.
There was considerable excitement
here on Saturday evening when an
automobile driven by a woman was
going out Fourth street and the lost
control of the machine. It ran into
the porch at the home of George
Zimmerman, at the corner of Reno
and Fourth streets, tearing off the
railing and a board. Mrs. Zimmer
man and her several small children
were sitting on the porch but were
not hurt. The fender of the car
was broken.
Marysvllle, Pa., Aug. 26.—The
Women's Bible Class of the United
Evangelical Church is planning for
a talent social, to be held on the
church lawn on Friday evening.
September 13. At the reorganiza
tion of the class Mrs. Emma Bellers
was elected president; Mrs. Alfred I
Miller, vice-president; Mrs. C. D. |
Pewterbaugh, teacher; Mrs. C. W.
Heishley, assistant teacher; Mrs. W.
H. Kocher, secretary; Mrs. A- G.
Eppley, correspondent secretary, and
| Edward Foose, treasurer.
[Continued from First Page.]
our company that were there have
"It was something awful, and your
prayers pulled me through. God cer
tainly answered them. It is impos
sible to describe it. They shelled us
! all night Sunday and came over
early Monday morning. Shells were
dropping every second all around us.
Some were killed and many were
wounded by the shrapnel during the
night. We lay there all night with
gas masks on.
"I was out eleven days and lost
everything I had but rifle, side arms
and gas mask. I had not had a wash
or shave for eleven days. I was a
sight when I reported at brigade
headquarters this morning. I had not
slept since Saturday night, and this
is Thursday. I did not eat from Sun
day supper till Wednesday noon.
"I was between their first and sec
ond lines from Monday about noon
till daylight Wednesday, when 1
managed to slip through by swim
ming a creek and joined a French
outfit. I was alone after Tuesday
evening; two others who were with
me were wounded, and I thought I
was the only one left but ten others;
had reported back ahead of me."
He Died Game
Two brothers, sons of John Mc-
Fariand, of New Brighton, were in
Company B, another heroic unit
which suffered heavily in the 110 th
Infantry. One of the brothers was
"Don't worry too much, dad," the
survivor writes home to their father.
"He died game. He held his rifle in
his hands, and there were seven dead
Huns in front of him."
Private Kenneth F. Kressler, of
Easton, is with a French ambulance
unit. He relates these Incidents of the
Marne battle;
"On the afternoon of the 17th a
much-beloved priest of our division,
while going over the top with his
men, was wounded three times in the
body with machine gun bullets, and
his right arm so badly shattered with
shrapnel that since then it had to be
"Along with a young doctor I went
out to bring him to the first-aid post.
When we brought him in a crowd of
soldiers crowded around the car to
see the man who had so completely
won their hearts by his unselfish de
votion to duty. Among the number
were two badly wounded soldiers,
one an officer and the other a pri
"As the stretcher on which the
priest lay was drawn from the ambu
lance the wounded officer laid his
hand on the pallid cheek of the
priest Then the private took the un
wounded hand between his two
blood-smeared hands. They both
muttered something to the priest
Several stretcher bearers turned
from the scene with moistened eyes
-■-the first time I have seen a soldier
shed tears.
Hun Cruelty to Prisoners
"Here is the story <>f an American
soldier, a cook In an infantry com
pany. When the fight began he grab
bed his rifle and went out to meet
the oncoming Boche. Meet them he
did, six In number. In an open space
in the woods. Two he killed with his
rifle and one with bis bayonet. The
other three ran, shooting as they
"They hit him twice below and
once above the knee. He fell and lay
quite still for a while. After a while
he crawled toward his line, only to
meet more Boche, who took him pris
"When the Franco-American forces
assumed the offensive on the second
day of the fighting the Boche beat a
hasty retreat from some' positions,
making It necessary to leave behind
wounded prisoners. As our forces ad
vanced they, of course, found these
"One of these was the American
cook. During the seventy-two hours
he was a prisoner they did not give
him food or dress his wounds. The
wounds were dressed at" a French
station by a doctor of our division.
The log which the doctor said could
easily have been saved, will have to
be amputated."
Raymond S. Hartman, of Mount
vine, describes his experience with
Hun gas.
"We had a dugout made, into
which we went while the heavy tiring
was going on," he writes. "A shell i
came right down through It, killing
three and injuring three. After tak-1
ing them to the hospital, we came.
back and put up a new gun. \
"Our corporal was sitting back of
the gun, and Keller, a boy from New
Philadelphia, stood on the left side'
of the gun, with another and myself
on the right. A big shell burst right
in front of the gun, injuring the cor
poral and Keller so badly that they
died as we were taking them to the
hospital. That is when we got the
gas. Believe me, i sure had a nar
row escape. The Lord sure did help
Blinded in Gas Bombardment
John Ceplinski, of Reading, was
caught in a gas bombardment and
blinded. "X saw a streak of daylight
several days ago, however," says a
letter which a Red Cross nurse wrote
for him in a hospital, "and now T
have hopes of recovering my sight."
lAeut. Cecil Sn;r., of New Castle,
writes that he was in No Man's Land
for four days, and without water for
two of these days. He took refuge in
a shell hole until he could escape to
the American lines.
Ldeut. Adolph Tlmm. of Mahanoy
City, with Company EJ. 112 th In
fantry, says his company was so
busy chasing the Germans that he
did not take his clothes off all dur
ing July. The infantry made such
progress that the kitchens were un
able to follow them, and they went
for sixty-six hours without a meal,
fighting all the time.
"Every fellow here feels that he
can kill a dozen Germans," writes
Robert H. Fielder, of Packerton.
Frank Walton, of Lansford, writes:
"I know for a fact of a certain doc
tor treating a wounded Hun in an
emergency hospital. There was a
pistol lying nearby on the floor.
When the doctor turned Ins back
the Hun was caught reaching for the
Three sons of Peter "W T . Guilday,
secretary of the draft board at Ches
ter, are in the same company in
France. After a recent engagement,
two of them, Delaney and Felix, re
turned to their tent, but Tom was
The two brothers searched the field
of the recent battle for hours, final
ly giving the task up as hopeless.
When they returned to their tent,
they found Tom there. All three
brothers have been gassed.
Details of how Sergeant Brewster
C. Schoch, of SellnsgroVe, Head
quarters Troop of the Twenty-eighth
Division, met his death have been
received In a letter from Lieutenant
Timothy O. VanAlen, of Northum
berland, a member of the same unit,
he says:
"I was within forty yards of Ser
geant Schoch when It happened and
Scales Formed, BurriedTer
ribly. Cuticura Healed.
"Small pimples began breaking out
on my forehead and soon spread all
over my face and I was ashamed to go
out. The pimples were very large and
of a bluish color, and they came to a
head. I pinched them and scales
formed, and they burned something
"I saw an advertisement for Cuti
cura Soap and Ointment. I thought
I would try them, and I used nearly
two cakes of Soap and a box of Oint
ment when I was healed." (Signed)
Miss Clara Mae Burleson, Eldred, Pa.,
March 19, 1918.
Why not use these fragrant, super
creamy emollients for every-day toilet
and nursery purposes and prevent
these distressing skin troubles ?
Btmpl, Sack Frw bv Mall. Addrcsa post-card:
"Catlcura, Dept. H, Bostaa." Sold everywhere.
Soap 26c. Ofntnent 26 and 10c. Talcum 26c.
y > ft- r ■ r. .
' j '''* :
Certificated Shorthand Teacher.
Formerly 15 years with the
leading business schools of
Philadelphia and New England.
Principal of
Office Training 'School
121 Market St.
(Kaufman's Store Bids.)
Day School, Sept. 3
Night School, Sept. 4
or phone for reservations
now. The registration la In
creasing very rapidly. Nearly
200 in Day and Night School
now. _
This Is the Greatest Busi
ness School in Harrisburg
Bell IMR Dial 4010
saw him Immediately afterwards.
Our headquarters were located near
a railroad and also near a bridge,
so that there were three good tar
gets for the aviator. We heard his
plane and—American-like —exposed
ourselves to look him over. He was
flying low and dropped several
bombs, one of which exploded quite
near and killed Sergeant Schoch
and killed four others. This hap
pened on the evening of July 29.
The next 'morning we gave ljim a
decent burial and the grave was
duly marked and registered. I un
derstand that Lieutenant Colonel
Fetxer's body will be placed by his
| Buy Here Not Alone Because Prices Are Lower, bat Because Qualities Are Better |
Unusual Bargains Will Be Found Here Tomorrow, Tuesday
Tomorrow is'our regular monthly "BIG BARGAIN DAY"—2S cent day —We are
offering great* reductions on odd lots of merchandise, the quantity of which is limited, the
quality unlimited. This is YOUR opportunity to make the most of a quarter. But—you
must come early if you want to make your selections from a full stock; the article you
want may be "sold- out" if you wait.
39c value Corset Covers, I I 39c value Dross Shields, 39c value OUed Floor Mops,
Tuesday 25c I I Tuesday 250 Tuesday 25c
j 39c value Bust Forms, 39c value Hair Brushes, .. 1 39c value Colonial Glass Foot-
I Tuesday 25c Tuesday 25c I ed Jelly Dish,
Tuesday 2Se
j 39c vulue Sanitary Aprons. I I 39c value Baby Pants, . .
| Tuesday 25c I I Tuesday ..' 25c $1.50 untl $2.00 values Ladles'
, Cntrimmed Hats,
. 'i ——_—— Tuesday 2Be
39c value Men's Suspenders, I 50c value Wlilte Satin Colluts, 1
Tuesday 35c | Tuesday . 7 25c I
$2.00 and $2.50 values Ladles'
I 39c value Men's Lisle Hose, j | 35c value Organdie Collars, i Tuesday l Hat8 '
I Tuesday 35c I | Tuesday 25c I —— _
I 50c value Men's "Work Caps, j i — VH j„„ xet 1.,i„.t Cniin, — $l.OO and $1.50 values Chil-
I Tuesday .... 7 ■ 25c I | Tuesday . . , . Tuesday . Trimmed Hat *'
| 35c value Ladies' Vests, | . - , — t
1 Tuf day 2Cc 1 50c value La\ allicrcs, I 75c ami $l.OO value Ilies*
I Tuesday 25c | Hat Trimmings,
j 19c value Children's Vests, | —t uesday a ß c
1 Tuesday 2 for 25c | 39c value Earrings,
T °"" l,y ' >■" ••••■•!; I S9c value Ladies' Black and
I 10c value Infants' Vests, White Hose,'
I Tuesday — —s— for - 5< * | 35c value Latlies' Belts, | " r 2Sr
I Tuesday 25c I
I 39c value White Net, I 39c value 30-inch Stamped
I Tuesday -5c ■ 50c value Brooches, Tuesday 1 cntor P ,eces >
I Tuesday 25c LlUe "" ly
189 c value Allover Embroidery, I
Tuesday 26c . 45c value Cull Bins, Ti 2 f-orc!" r#> SWn,P^!
I Tuesday 25e „ Corset Covers, with floss,
I 42c value Emb. Flouncing, | * Tuesday — - for 25c
I Tuesday 25c |
I 49c vulue Beads, I ;
I Tuesday 25c I I 59c value Stenciled Scarfs
39c value Cluny Laces, | Tuesday 5 C
Tuesduy 25c .
I 49c vulue Watch Fobs, . . I '
,— — r— | Tuesday 25c | 25c value Staini>ed Pincushions
50c value Cliildren's Parasols, Tuesduy . 2 for l>x.
Tuesday 25c ______________ ''' —'
150 c value Purses, 1
Tuesday 25c | 50 c value Stamped Made up
39c vaiue urnr mitia. Children's Gowns
Handkerchiefs, • —— : —. Tuesday 25c
Tuesday 25c I Joe value Cldldren's Aprons,
—| Tuesday 2Bc
: , 59c value 3tt-inch Silk
I S9c value Bathing Caps, _ - p nlimv ,
Tuesday 25c 35c value Bonnets. TiirndiiT yard ' -r- .
i Tuesday 25c | '" e " a " y ' ynrd 2Bc
i 11 — c.„. — "j-"-®* •
———————— T...a. y u. 1
35c value Ladies' Colored
Handkercltiefs, 39c value Cart Clips, I 75,. value nilr 1
Tuesday "... 3 fur 25c LI Tuesday 25c I Shirting, |
I 39c value Satin Kibbons, I 39c value Bootees, I „ n value -tn-lnet, Fio-..r,i
I Tuesday 25 I Tuesday ... . _ 25c I 9C value, 80-lncß Figured
Tuesday, yard 25c
I-39c value Hair Botv Ribbons. I S9c value Children's Drawers,
Tiiesdny 25c Tuesday 25c r : __
! ou ■ 1 "5c vnlue Linen Finish
50c value Stamped Made-up 39c value Children's Knit Tuesday, yard 25c
Children's Dresses, with floss, Waists
•'f d ** Tn " dny 250 75c value Plain White
______________ Skirtings, 36 inches
39c Stamped Huck Towels. j 33c value Curtain Scrim and Tuesday, yard 25c
Tuesday 25c I Mnrouisetto. 36 inches wide.
—Tuesday, yard 25c .... : _
_ ________________ 69c value White Voiles, Plain
39c Mude-up Cretonne Cushion anrt Figured, 36-inches
Slips, 59e value Plain White Tennis Tuesday, % yard 25c
Tuesday 25c Cloth,
Tuesday. yard 25c 1 rrrz _.—
33c value Plain White Huck
| 35c value Shopping Bags, I : Towels
I Ttusdav 25c I 39c value Silver Plated Castor Tuesday 25c
1 SctSj
'— Tuesday . . 25c r-n : ——
35c value Ladies' Fancy Round 33c value All Linen Toweling
Garters, , Tuesday, yard 25c
Tuesday 25c I 7c value Jelly Molds,
— ~~ — "" ———— "™ —— ~~ —— ~~* I Tnesday 6 for 25c I . .
________ 29c value Unbleached Mnslln,
I 39c value Mirrors, . . I , 36-inchcs wide
I Tuesday 25c I 39c value Glass Vases, I Tuesday, yard 25c
Tuesday 25c |
I 35c value Fancy Combs, , • 17c value Mercerized Napkins
I Tuesday 25c I | 39c value Coaster Sets, Tuesday S for 25c
—————— | Tuesday 25c
39c value Fancy Garter I I 89c value Ready Made Sash I
Elastic, I 15c value China Salt Cellers Curtains
Tuesday 25c I Tuesday 3 for 25c | Tuesday 25c I
lc to 25c Department Store
ere vef y Bargain Day
215 Market St Opposite Courthouse
V I Jrßr* x N OF pESIGN
\ we offer give the most complete
r choice to those seeking a monu
•- SBM / ment. Whether It be a "storied
i "cjEu J urn" or a plain but imposing stone.
Hp _ ii ggi®WV<— ■ \ you will find us ready to execute
I your order to your complete satls-
JH COULD 1 |Yh3 faction. We do not confine our-
I i (Wr\ selves to costly memorials, but are
' ■ ' r* equally ready to fill orders for the
BP—|— MBl?lKiaA ' — simplest stones,
p,— 1. B . DICKINSON
'! ,~X i L, /jffflk BOTH PHONES
> " 505-513 N. 13th St.