Harrisburg telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, January 09, 1919, Page 18, Image 18

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%iranil Regent James E. Nor
ton, of Berks, One of
the Speakers
Delegates from the Associated
Councils of Royal Arcanum of Cen
tral Pennsylvania will meet here and
In Steelton, "Wednesday, January 2J.
It was announced to-day.
Flans will be made at a confer
♦yce in the Penn-Harrls Hotel at 5
-lock In the afternoon for the sos
siiou of the Grand Council of Penn
sylvania to be held at that hotel In
September. Following this short ses
sion the delegates will go to Steelton
to attend a big meeting lo be held In
the hall of Steelton Council No. '."Sli.
Speakers at the meeting In the
evening will be James E. Norton, a
member of the State Legislature
from Berks county, end grand regent
el the order in the state; Wiliiani T i
Wallace, Philadelphia, also a num
ber of the Legislature, and represent
ative to the Supreme Council of tne
Royal Arcanum, and L. R. Gisen
berger, of Lancaster, supreme vice -
regent of the r-tlcr.
Officers of Steelton Council will be
installed, new members admitted and
an interest.us discussion of tho ac
tivities of tns otiier will be hold,
after which refreshments will be
Harrisburg Militia to
Have Inaugural Place
Brigadier General Charles T. Cress
well, Philadelphia, will be in command
of the provisional regiment of the
Pennsylvania Reserve Militia, which
will participate in the inaugural pa
The troops to take part were desig
nated to-day as follows: Troop C, cav
alry, Tyrone, dismounted; infantry
regiment, commanded by Colonel John
M. Groff. First Regiment, Lancaster;
First Battalion, Major Frank M.
Henrv. Philadelphia; Companies O and
D. Philadelphia; G, Chester, and H,
Media; Second Battalion, Major John
Coolbaugh, Allentown; Company I,
Norristown; B. Allentown; D, Scran
ton, and I. Harrisburg; Third Bat-
Balm of Life I
(To* IntorcjJ aad Estem! Vm)
has been known for generations Co be it nr
can in the home as the cook-stove itaeif.
Tike internally it once according to direc
tions for
Cramps, Colic
Also in reliable as a liniment for rheuma
tism, neuralgia, lumbago, swellings of all
aorta, apcuns, aorentea. The one prepam
tion that should be on bind for ridden
aeodi Full direction! with every bottle.
Every good druggist and dealer in medi
cine has it. Also the other famous prepa
rations of The Dill Co., of Norriaaown, Pa.
Dill's Liver Pills
Dill's Cough Syrup
Dill's Worm Syrup
Dill's Kidney Pills
Ask your Druggist or Dealer in Medicine,
ej Thm kind motkmr eluwjn kmpt
A sound, LealtLy man is never a back
number. A man can be as vigorous and
able at seventy as at twenty. Condition
not years, puts you in the discard. A
system weakened by overwork and care
less living brings old age prematurely.
The bodily functions are impaired anj
unpleasant symptoms appear. The weak
■pot is generally the kidneys. Keep
tbem clean and in proper working con
dition and you will generally find your
self in Class A. Take GOLD MEDAL
Haarlem Oil Capsules periodically and
jour system will always be in working
order. Your spirits will be enlivened,
your muscles supple, your mind active,
and your body capable of hard work.
Don't wait until you have been reject
ed. Commence to be a first-class man
now. Go to your druggist at once.
Get a trial box of GOLD MEDAL
Haarlem Oil Capsules. They are made
of the pure, original, imported Haar
lem Oil—the kind your great-grandfath
er used. Two capsules each dHy will
keep you toned up and feeling fine.
Money refunded if they do not help you.
Remember to ask for the imported
GOLD MEDAL Brand. In three sires,
sealed packages.
This New Column
Starts Today
This column has two objects; first to help men and wo
men who are now employed to secure better positions,
second, to put employers in direct touch with an am
bitious class of workers.
Sice Classified Pages.
If You Want a Better Position
let business men know what you can do.
They will consult the Better Situations \\ anted Column
daily in the
Harrisburg Telegraph
tallnn, Major T. F. WUchard. Pitta- I
burgh; Companies A and C, Pitts
burgh; 1. Urceusburg, and M. Warren;
headed by Second Regiment band,
Wllkea-Harre; Haliltary detachment,
First Infantry, Major 11. Melvln Allen.
Medical Corps, Reading; Machlnegun
detachments, commanded by Major H.
F. Bertoe, Cheater; one each from
Weat Cheater, Flrat Lieutenant M. T.
I.ear: 1-ancaster, Flrat Lieutenant
Charles K. Brown; Erie, First lieu
tenant W. 11. Forster; Bellefonte, First
lieutenant Wilbur E. Saxlon; Motor
Transport Train, Captain R. C. Ilatley,
Some of the commands will arrive
Monday, January 20, and be quartered
at the State Arsenal, the others to bo
located in the basement of the Capi
tol during their stay, with General
Creswell holding forth in the office of
the AdJJutant General. This will bo
the first appearance of the Reserve
Militia on parade in Harrisburg.
Changes will be made in the route
of parade as announced yesterday.
The Rev. llarry Nelson liassler,
former pastor of the Second Reform
ed Church, now a chaplain with the
103 Ammunition Train, suffered a
slight gas attack in the second bat
tle of the Marnc, he writes home. Ho
[Continued from First l'age.]
i reasonableness and adequacy of
rates and concerning discriminations.
To Fix Rates
"No new or branch lines of rail
road or largo ard expensive termi
nals should be constructed unless a
certificate of public convenience and
necessity Is first obtained from the
Secretary of Transportation. The
executive and administrative func
tions of tho Interstate Commerce
Commission, except as to account
ing and as to Federal valuation of
railroad properties, should be trans
ferred to the Secretary of Transpor
"The carriers should have the
power to initiate rates, schedules of
which should be filed with the Inter
state Commerce Commission with
the Secretary of Transportation and
with the state commissions in which
the rates are applicable.
"The Secretary of Transportation
might approve the rates, let them go
into effect without approval, or sus
pend them and refer them to the
Interstate Commerce Commission for
determination# The commission
might also hear complaints by ship
pers or others, and have authority
to prescribe minimum as well as
maximum rates."
Mr. Cuyler's statement specified
that "tho statute itself should pro
vide the rule of rate-making, and
should require that rates be not only
what has been called reasonable, but
adequate and sufficient to enable the
carriers to provide safe, adequate
and sufficient service, to protect ex
isting investment and to attract the
new capital necessary in tlie public
It was declared further that "the
statute should provide that existing
rates, put into effect by the Director
General of Railroads, should be con
tinued in effect until changed by the
Interstate Commerce Commission as
provided by law," or through initia
tion of new rates by roads. Express
rates should be dealt with in the
same manner as freight rates.
Hate Tribunals
Regional Federal rate tribunals,
said Mr. Cuyler. might be created in
| this manner: The Interstate Com
, merce Commission should divide the
i United States into a number of re
| glons, for each of which the Presi-
I dent should appoint a regional com
i mission, which should be a board of
: primary jurisdiction, consisting of
I one member for each state in the
; region. The regional commissions
should have authority to determine
all complaints and to report to the
I interstate Cmtnerce Commission. If
! no objection is made to the Interstate
' Commerce Commission within a lim-
I ited time and the commission does
! not overrule the lower tribunal, the
' orders and findings of the regional
i commissions should automatically
! go into effect.
The railroad executives' plan pro
| vides for Federal incorporation of
I interstate carriers for Government
' supervision of security issues, and
: for funding by Government railroad
I indebtedness growing out of Federal
control during the war.
llroad supeivisory powers should
! be granted the Secretary of Trans
! portation, said Mr. Cuyler. These
| would include authority to require
i rerouting of traffic to prevent or
I eliminate congestion, to require com
| mon use of terminals, to compel
complete unification in war times or
] other periods of national emergency,
j to require roads to distribute c3rs
among patrons fairly and to other
| roads to provide for proper move
| ment of traffic. Mergers or consoli-
I dations, inter-company agreements
I on rates or practices, pooling of fa
! cilities, and pooling of earnings in
I connection with elimination of un-
I necessary train service, should be
! subject to his approval, according to
i the railroad plan. The Interstate
i Commerce Commission would re
! eelve appeals In case of dlsagree
! ment between a road and the Secre-
I tary of Transportation.
"The Long, Long Trail"
c®) V
hx vxxi /
/ y ? t
Jl> m y
1 {'
* ... 1 ■
By Associated Press
PnrU. Faul-Dutasta, French am
bassador to Switverland, will be sec- j
retary of t,he French peace delega
Pari*. Premier George Celmen- !
ceau. Stephen Pichon, foreign minis
ter Lucien Klotz, finance minister;
Andre Tardieu, French high commis- !
sioner to thy United States, anil Jules
Cambon, former ambassador at tier- |
lin, arc to be the peace delegates for
France at eVrsailles.
Pari*. Jacques Louis D'umesnil, j
under secretary of aviation, has re- i
signed, it is announced here.
Ottotrn. The following names of
Americans appear, in to-day's over
seas casualty list: Repatriated:
Sergeant 15. S. Taylot, Hartford, Yt„
111.; J. tlaugh, Wuodlawn, Pa.
Washington. Efforts at medi
ation in the matter of the strike of i
harbor workers at New Fork, still j
are being carried on by Benjamin M.
Squires, the New* York representative!
of the Department of Labor s Division 1
of conciliation.
Advice to the Lovelorn
A Victim of Worry-
Dear Miss Fairfax:
lam nineteen and for six months
have been going about with a young
man seven years my senior. I have
I received a friendship ring from him. '
I.ast week he told me he has a weak
heart and didn't think himself '
worthy of me. lie went to a doctor '
and was told this wasn't true, but :
still he worries concerning me and '
our future if he gets sick. Now he I
has given me a week to think the j
matter over. 1 told him I would |
write to you and we will both act in !
I the way you think best. To give Mm !
; up would break my heart.
Since the young man's illness is
imaginary, that surely is not an
obstacle to your marriage. But if
he has the worrying habit or for
any reason lacks the courage to
undertake married life, I think that|
if you do not actually give him up, |
you should at least postpone your
engagement to him until he is in a
more normal and wholesome frame :
of mind. You might better marry a
man with a weak heart than one I
with sick nerves and a tendency toji
II | llipi I II I UN 'I ll I II
r- * / vi' i ''"* 11■njr-y ~ .'„ . _•*. --**-' ....'^
Vrow*T.' it a woptats.
Now that the war is over the wonderful accomplishments of the Ordnance Department of the
United States Army Is permitted to be known. Here is shown one of the monster mortars which was pre
pared for service against the Huns. This twelve-inch mortar throws a projectile weighing 700 pounds a
distance of about ten miles. It is but one of the hundreds of huge guns, which surpass any guns in the
| recently tssteg at the Government proving grounds at Aberdeen, Md.
A ' - /.
Asks to Bo Relieved lo Devote
Entire Attention to City
Electrician Office
! Clark K. Diehl, head of the Postal |
Telegraph Company in Harrisburg for |
1 many years, lias asked to be relieved j
| of his managerial duties for that com- |
pany in order to devote/himself ex-'
I clusivcly to his duties as city elec-|
I trician. which oftlce be lias lt'eid for I
j nearly a quarter century.
I "f don't know when I will be free," I
•said Mr. Diehl to-day, "but I have |
asked the company to relieve me as 1
I soon as is convenient. The work ofl
I both the Postal and the city at this
: point is growing rapidly and afteii i
j many years of activity I feel that I
I would like to have a little more!
i leisure. The office of city electrician '
I has grown with the growth of the
I city and will give me ample to oc-|
| cupy my entire attention."
j Mr. Diehl is one of the most expert
1 police and fire alarm men in the coun
! try, being frequently called to other
i cities to straighten out their difficul
j ties. He is head of the national or
| ganization and is considered one of
'the leading authorities on the sub
ject. , a:
[Continued from First Page.]
j Xinety-flrst and now are in the I.e
] Mans embarkation area with tltat di
| vision, and will sail within a short
; Private advices from the front say
the Twenty-eighth Division was un-
I der orders now to move into the em
| barkation area, but probably would
| not be able .to sail before March 1,
1 Colonel Coulter said no state could
be prouder of its soldiers than Penn
| sylvania. "I refer to all classes," he
I said. "I mean that all men, whether
| they came from the ranks of the Na
tional Guard, the Regular Army or
| the draft, fought equally well.
"The Twenty-eighth Division was
! cited four times for bravery and gal
! lantry In action. Once the citation
| was given by the French and three
! times by the American General Head
j quarters. The Twenty-eighth earned
j the right to be called shock troops a
! few hours after they were under
I fire."
| Colonel Coulter said the reason of
j Peers and men of the Twenty-eighth
j Division felt General Pershing would
! send them home soon was that they
were now on duty with the Army of
' Occupation.
"According to the way officers and
men dope it out on the other side,"
said Colonel Coulter, "the regiments
now with the Army of Occupation
will be relieved presently,, and then
they expect to return as victorious
troops should. Most of the units in
the Army of Occupation were those
that bore the brunt of the fighting
for the Americans. The men feel,
therefore, there is something in tile
reports that the commands now with
the Army of Occupation will be sent
home by early > spring, their work be
ing taken over by other units less
active in front.
Colonel Coulter's home is in
Greensburg, Pa., and his brother,
Brigadier General Richard Coulter,
was recently commander of the
French port of Havre. On December
1 he was transferred to other duties,
Colonel Coulter said.
Colonel Coulter served both, with
the One Hundred and Ninth and One
Hundred and Tenth Infantry IJegi
nients. He said that after ( Colonel
telieved of command of the One Hun- i
George K. Kemn, of Philadelphia, was
dred and Tentli that regiment had a
succession of commanders. They in
cluded Colonels Thompson and Wind
ship and he said that his old outfit
was getting another "spread eagle"
9 he was sailing.
[Continued from First Page. ]
out that the committee will be com
posed of the premiers and foreign
ministers of the allies, Mr. 'Wilson
figuring as American premier.
As regards questions concerningj
enemy countries, It is understood that i
those concerning Germany will be!
taken up first, then those of Austria- >
Hungary, and Anally those of Bui-]
garia and Turkey. These details, j
however, probably will not be decid- !
ed upon until the league of nations {
part of the program has been ex- j
Peace May Be hist Step
It is not expected that the pre- j
inters' conference will deal with more i
than the most general principles of
th peace settlement. In fact, it now
seems doubtful if more than a broad, ;
general agreement will bo reached;
before President Wilson returns to '
i America in February. Out of the
1 coming conferences it is expected
1 that a more or less tentative pro- ;
gram will be adopted, which divide ;
| the work of the peace congress into ;
successive steps. The actual making •
1 of peace with the Central Powers ]
may be the last of these steps.
The procedure now being dis- ]
cussed is roughly as follows.
F.rst, a general agreement bc
twecn tlie Fulled States and the '
Entente belligerents for the cre
ation of a 1-cngue of Nations, or
similnr machinery, to enforce
the terms of peace and pi-csjprvc
Second, the setting up of new |
independent states growing out 1
of the war.
Third, the assessment of dam
ages and indemnities and the {
manner of their payment.
Fourth. the conclusion of ;
peace treaties with the Central j
Governments Must Satisfy
The peace treaties may be left to
the last because none of the agree
ments can bind the Central Powers
unless, in the meantime, they have
established governments which sat
isfy the peace congress as to their
stability and purpose of carrying out
the treaties made.
lord Cecil Arrives
lord Robert Cecil, who has arrived
here with the Arst section of the
British pence delegation, expressed
the opinion to the Associated Press
that the deAnite organization of a
League of Nations is indispensable as
a Arst step toward enduring peace
and satisfactory settlement of inter
national problems.
Lord Robert made it clear that his
statements were personal views and
not official.
Joint Action Necessary
"Joint international action in an
organized and recognized form is
necessary," he said, "in order to re
lieve millions of people who are des
titute of food and other necessaries
of life owing to the unsetlted condi
tion of tlie world; lo regulate per
manently many common interests,
r such as international railways, posts,
I waterways, telegraph and wireless,
the use of the air, public health and
- the protection of women and Juve
s niles in industry; and to discharge
• adequately and justly the responsi
l bilities of the great civilized nations
in such a greut matter as the pro
• tection and guidance of backward
• peoples. It is the sum of all these
• recognized joint activities, interests
1 and responsibilities that we call by
the name of 'League of Nations.' It
1 is our business to give this league
- deAnite form here and now."
Lord Robert showed that he lias
little symapthy with the views that
the peace congress may' gradually
drift into a prolonged session which
will ultimately become a Lctgtte of
Nations without being definitely and
positively organized.
"This impresses me as being a* time
for the creation of a body which will
be effectively organized and not al
lowed to drop into inaction," he said.
"We are, moreover, anxious not to
commit the democratic peoples to
responsibilities they are not pre
pared, deliberately and consciously,
to accept, it is, therefore, important
to avoid vagueness and to detine our
policy clearly and openly."
Asked how far armaments can be
limited by a League of Nations, Lord
Robert replied:
"That, in my opinon, is probably
the most difficult problem the peace
| congress will face. Individual nations
will hardly be willing to disarm until
they are sure of peace and justice
through the operation of the league.
Moreover, how can any limitation of
armaments be actually enforced?
"What assurance can lie have, for
instance, that Germany will not cre
ate an army more or less secretly?
I "The world did not know how ex
j tensively Germany was preparing for
war. She might develop another force
under the guise of militia. We must
endeavor earnestly to secure co-oper
ation between the powers represent
ed at the congress in a broad policy
of demobilization which will corre
spond with the yearnings of all peo
ples to be relieved as soon as pos
scible from the burdens they have
borne for these last four and a half
Lord Robert said the conditions
were the same with naval forces.
The* French delegates to the Peace
Congress, it is understood, will be the
following: Georges Olemeneeau, the
Premier; t Stephen i'ichon, Foreign
Minister; Louis Lucien Klotz. Fi
nance Minister: Henry Simon, Minis
ter of Colonies: Andre Tardieu
French high commissioner to the
United States.
The technical representatives will
include Marshal Foch, for military
matters, and Leon Bourgeois, for the
subject of the society of nations.
Official announcement of the compo
sition of the delegation Is expected
At this point arises the question
of how long the peace congress shall
give the Central Powers to arrange
their governents. Some of these
working on the problem point out
that neither Germany nor Austria
can complete their governmental
machinery until it is determined
what the two peoples desire of this
.matter, if no responsible govern
ments should appear to give assur
ance that obligations undertaken
would be carried out the nations
represented at the congress could
give notice that it would become
necessary, at certain points, to as
sist in the formation of orderly
governments and at the same time
cgin to collect revenues to apply
on tho bill of damages.
Such action would be only a last
resort, but, if taken the question
would arise as to how far the Unit
ed States would participate. Some
of those best informed as to the lines
along which Mr. Wilson and. the
peace commissioners are working
believe the United States intends to
go no further Into the readjustment
of European affairs than to secure
general adherence to tho principals
already laid down by President Wil-
Bon and then expect of course, the
details to square with the princi
ples. The execution of these details,
some diplomats believe may extend
Into a work of years, developing Into
a process of "constant improvement
and adjustment." •
JANUARV 0, 1919.
Dives, Pomeroy Sc Stewaii
No Friday Specials
Sent C. O. D., or Mail
or Phone Orders
Men's and Children's
Winter Shoes
Men's ,$2.75 gun metal calf
button shoes witti heavy stitched
soles. Special Friday only,
Boys' $1.50 black calf button
and laco shoes; slees 9, 9%, 10,
12 and 13. Special Friday only
Children's $2.00 brown calf
skin button shoes with heavy
sole and spring hee!s; sizes 5 to
8. Special Friday only, $l,Oll
Dives. Pomeroy & Stewart.
Street Floor, Rear.
Grocery Specials
Vanilla flavoring. Special
Friday only, 3 botfles. .. . 25c
Sauer Kraut, large cans. Spe
cial Friday only, 13
Airy breakfast food. Special
Friday only, package lie
Ryzon bulling powder. Spe
cial Friday only, lb. cans, 2c
Meeker's oatmeal. Special
Friday only, package, ... sJ£c
Peter's 25c superlative cocoa.
Special Friday only, can, .. 16c
Bean flour, rich in protein.
Special Friday only, 2 lbs., 11c
Dives, Pomeroy & Stewart,
Basement Wash Goods
39c Serpentine crepe for ki
monos. Special Friday only,
yard 23c
Apron gingham, in blue
checks. Special Friday only,
yard 21c
Indigo blue prints. Special
Friday only, yard 10c
Eden cloth, in stripes. Spe
cial Friday only, yard 30c
Dives, Pomeroy & Stewart,
Street Floor.
Dress Cottons
75c silk muslin; 3G inches
wide; in neat and fancy figures.
Special Friday only, yard, 35c
65c and C9c imported madras;
in neat and fancy shirting styles.
Spectul Friday only, yard, -12 c
55c satine In silk finish, figures
and stripes. Special Friday only,
yard • • • 40c
Dives, Pomeroy & Stewart,
Street Floor.
Women's $6.50 and
$7.50 Shoes, $4.45
Altogether there are 400 pairs
to be sold in the January Clear
•anee Sales, including:
Black Calf.
Gray Kid Skin.
Tan Leathers.
In Cuban, military and Louis
heels; all sizes and widths and
in good styles. An exceptional
Dives, Pomeroy & Stewart,
Market Streeet Section.
Fancy Goods Specials
48c ball bear brand German
town yarn. Special Friday only,
42c skeins Shetland floss.
Special Friday only 20c
10c skeins Shetland floss.
Special Friday only 5c
35e and 50c silk fruits. Spe
cial Friday only 10c
$l.OO wire hat frames. Spe
cial Friday only, 05c
Dives, Pomeroy & Stewart,
Third Floor.
r *V~ 1 J If you've never tried hav
| lIIK till.Cl ing jour messages printed
t you'll be surprised to know
r M ¥ J J how cordially and out
fl JL l spoken your words sound
% , ' under the magic of pretty
| TP-KT types, well printed on good
t / paper. By the same token
J ink and types convey sym
t U pathy in bereavement, tend
f Jtr erness and sincere regard,
r %AT j 1 happiness and strength of
I \w 1 ¥ ~§¥ purpose. For any class of
E work known to the printer's
E art you may be assured -we
Candor S. noll,ins " ,u ,be
| The Telegraph Printing Company
I Printing Binding Designing Photo Engraving
E Die Stamping Plate Printing
< •
Hand Bags Reduced
50c ord $l.OO hand bags ant
strap 'purses. Special Fridaj
only ;19,
$1.25 flat purses with toi
handles. Special Friday only.
Dives, Pomeroy & Stewart,
Street Floor.
Coat and Suit Linings
95c and $1.23 Venetian clotl
in fancy patterns. Special Frl
day only, yard A9<
09c floral satlnes; 36 incite!
wide, in six styles. Special Fri
day only, yard 39(
Dives, Pomeroy & Stewart,
Street Floor.
Men's Handkerchiefs
12 c, 18c and 25c hem
stitched handkerchiefs, it
broken lines. Special Frldaj
only, 7c; 4 for 25i
12 tic patriotic emblem hand
kerchiefs, desirable for schoo
uses. Special Friday only, 5<
Diver, Pomeroy & Stewart,
Street Fioor.
Gingham Dresses
For Girls: 6 to 14 years
$1.50 stripe gingham dresses
with plain collar, cult's and belt
January Clearance Price, . . 98<
$1.98 plain gingham dresses
with plaid collar and cuffs
January Clearance Price, 51.5(
$2.98 dresses in chantbraj
gingham; collar, cuffs and bell
trimmed with plaid. Januarj
Clearance Price sl.os
$3.50 dresses of plaid glng tnc
with pique collar and cuffs unc
velvet belt. January Clearance
Price s2.os
$3.75 stripe gingham dresses
with pique collar; button trim
med. January Clearance Price
Dives, Pomeroy & Stewart,
Second Floor.
Black Dress Goods
$1.50 serge, all wool; $6
inches wide. Special Friday only
yard $1.0(
$2.00 all wool diagonal serge
44 Inches wide. Special Fridaj
only, yard $l.Ol
$1.50 vclour, 54 inches wide
Speeiul Friday only, yard, 53.0!
$O.OO vclour; 54 inches wide
Special Friday only, yard, $ I.OJ
Dives, Pomeroy & Stewart,
Street Floor.
(,/Men's Gauntlet Gloves
Small lot leather palm gaunt
let and ■ solid leather gloves
Special Friday only, 35c; 3 foi
Boys' 50c wool aviation hoods
Special Friday only 29<
Dives, Pomeroy & Stewart,
Men's Store.
Colored Dress Goods
89c costume serge: 36 Inches
wide, in navy and green. Spe
cial Friday only, yard, .. Go<
$l.OO batiste; 36 inches wide
•in lifteen colors; light and darl
shades. Special I'Jyiday only
yard 69<
$1.25 French serge; 4 2 inche:
wide, in good colors. Specia
Friday only, yard, 93<
Kumty cloth; 54 inches wide
in navy and plum. Special Fri
day only, yard $1.9!
$4.00 navy serge; 54 inchei
wide; all wool, special Fridaj
only, yard $2,9!
$4.50 velour in soede finish
ten shades. Special Friday only
yard $3.9!
$4.50 all wool plaids, in tor
styles. Special Friday only
yard $3.9!
$5.95 plaids; 54 inches wide
in seven styles. Special Fridaj
only, yard $4.9!
$6.00 Pom Pom velour; 5
incheh wide, In eight shades
Special Friday only, yard, $4.9!
Dives, Pomeroy & Stewart,
Street Floor,