Harrisburg telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, January 29, 1919, Page 11, Image 11

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    Railroad Y. M. C. A. Pool
Improvements Completed
Tho swimming pool at the Pennsyl
vania Railroad Y. 11. C. A. was rf
ipened last evening, after having heen
nameled in white throughout. The
hower and o.thor baths connected
herewith also have been done in
white, and til- whole is one of the
irettiest and most complete "Y do
lartmctiU of 'tr Kind in the state.
The swimming pool Is one ot the
nost popular institutions in tho city,
t is frequented hv hundreds of r.ill
•oaders and bv many others who nre
int in the service, for the genial see
etaw Frank Gregory. makes all wel"
ome" who c htio. A summer tempera
rre is maintained day and night in
he pool.
(iiiti, Hi:\i AUni:i)
saSlt Lake City. Utah.— \ . en 1
nany food production medal '..a
>en won and worn with hor.or but
ew have been more worth! 1 v
ained than the one awarded "3
•Ithel I.ingherg. Ethel is flftc a
eats old and lives In Salt Lake
In tho lust season, besides attend
ing high school. Kthel ploughed
isty acres and harrowed and lev-
Ued it for wheat, alfalfa and beets,
lid In season helped her father cut
lay. She also assisted with irrigu
ion, in her fathef's absence, tuni
ng the water on and oft" alone. She
aimed 064) quarts of fruits and]
ogotables and dried many pounds,
leanwhile she \v is baking tho
rend for the family. .
One hundred chickens grew to
laturity dining tho summer under
er care. Tn her spare moments
lie has knitted • socks for soldiers.
Vhen she finishes high school Kthel
lans to attend a college, where she
•fit study agriculture and home;
Marguerite lirissett, aged six years,
aughter of Mr. and Mrs. William
irissitt, died early this morning at
he home of her parents, 142S Green
treet. Diphtheria was the cause of
eath. Private funeral services will
e held Thursday morning. Burial
rill be In tho Calvary Cemetery.
Hair Often Ruined
By Washing With Soap j
p should be used very enre
ui . If you want to keep yo.tr hair
joking its best. Most tioaps and
repared shampoos contain too
inch alkali. This dries the scalp,
takes the hair brittle, and ruins it.
The best thing for steady use is
ist ordinary mulsitied cocoanutoil
which is pure and grcuseless). und
i better than the most expensive
aap or anything else you can use.
One or two teaspoonsfuls will
leanse the hair and scalp thor
ughly. Simply moisten the hair
ith water and rub it in. It makes
n abundance of rich, creamy lath
r, which rinses out easily,removing
very particle of dust, dirt, dandruff
nd excessive oil. The halt- dries
utckly and evenly, and it leaves
le sculp sott, and the hair line and
iky, bright, lustrous, Huffy und
isy to manage.
You can get mulsifled cocoanut
1 at any pharmacy, it's very cheap,!
id a few ounces will supply every
ember of the family for months.
Our Facilities
Are Open to You
Enlisted New fork Security Brok
er will act as correspondent brok- !
;r for out-of-town dealers, on com- j
mission or net basis. Correspond- j
enee invited. "I,L" P. O. Box 372, ,
City Hall Station, New York.
i . •" '• •••.■• • i
ASSURES the comfort of warm air in every comer of the house,
not merely in overheated zones around the stove or radiators.
SAVES time, dirt and fuel by having ONE heater, and that in
the basement. GIVES extra comfort and beauty through the
house by doing away with ugly and cumbersome stoves, radia
tors and pipes. AIDS good health through fresh air constantly
in motion, purified by a water bath after each circulation.
AFFORDS no chance for freezing and bursting radiators and
their pipe connection with attendant discomfort and expense.
NOT NECESSARY to close rooms to keep the house warm.
And you get full value from your fuel. No such roundabout method
as first heating pipes which in turn heat water or'steam, which in turn
again heat pipes which finally heat the air in the rooms. All air is'
heated directly and so at a fraction of the cost of other methods of
! Write without ,■! II - f -M*,- mar Low coat of iatUHs
f®r a de tion, fninimtim fuel
scriptive folder tell- HILpJM'J fIW \ ejpease,
inj you how time, attention required,
money, health and I " Vfe o d maximum eou
comfort ara saved -apif:je- renicnce, comfort
by inatallint a One- and service mark
Pipe Benfal Warm- / i ' One-Pi DO Bennl
Air Furnace. Warm-AirFnnucea.
For tho Family GEOTRAL
No Red Tape: Here Is Our Guarantee
We will install a One Pipe Bengal Furnace and allow
you to operate it during zero weather, before we ask you
to pay us one cent. If the furnace^ does not heat your
home perfectly we will take it out and there will be no
expense to you.
W.H. Snook, and Repairs. 332 Kelker St.
Dauphin Boy Passenger on Vessel From Which Crom
well Sisters Leaped to Death Short Way From
Pier in France; Expected Home Shortly
| New York, Jan. 20. —"Sergeant
| Walter Shaffer, of Dauphin, Pa.,
; who was downed while flying over
| the German lines and made prison
er, arrived here yesterday on the
1 steamship La Lorraine. It is ex
pected that he will start for his
homo soon.
Other passengers on the ship
were: Adjutant E. B. Fairchild, who
said he traveled front the Philippines
to join the unit, and Corporal L. L.
Byers, of Philadelphia. Byers was
also made prisoner after being
downed while flying over the Ger
man lines.
Byers said ho was placed in soli
tary confinement for three weeks
when he refused to answer ques
tions. Later he was taken to a
Baden prison camp where there were
2,300. other Amercans. Both Byers
and Shaffer made unsuccessful at-
Prince of Wales a "Dear"
Says Chicago Telephone
Girl After They Danced
•wr BiaiMa n i ju JVUUUI BUIJ t
The Prince of "Wales is a "dear."
We have that on the word of Miss
Millicent Martin, formerly a Chicago
telephone operator who still is with
the A. E. F. Signal Corps. "He's a
likable every-day chap," she said
after she hart danced with their heir
to the British throne at the officers'
club at Coblenz soon after the Amer
ican army of occupation had taken
possession of this border city.
tempts to escape and were trans
ferred to Belgium, being released
when the armistice was signed.
Confirm Twins' Suicide
All doubt as to whether the Misses
Dorothea and Gladys Cromwell, New
York society girls and twin sisters,
jumped from the French
liner La Lorraine was removed to
day on the'arrival of that steam
ship here from Bordeaux.
The officers of the ship confirm
ed the reports that the young wo
men had left notes in their statet-oom
saying they intended to commit sui
Just before their act they were
seen walking nervously up and down
the second cabin deck. One of them
jumped, the other following imme
diately afterward. Owing to the
Stormy weatljer, it was impossible
to stop the ship and attempt' res
cue. ,
- .
Deaths and Funerals
John Floyd Laurie, whose death
occurred on Tuesday afternoon at
the lfarrisburg Hospital, after a
brief illness, was of Scotch descent,
being the son of the late John Mac-
Donald Laurie, who came to this
country directly 'from Scotland, and
of Mary Ann Douglas, whose ances
tors were Scotch pioneers, settled
near Derry before the American
Revolution. He was horn in Harris
burg and spent almost his entire life
In this city, having been for many
years connected with the Pennsyl
vania Steel Company, of which he
was formerly ■ assistant auditor. He
was an expert draftsman and ac
countant and at the time of his death
was in the employ of the Public
Service Commission, with which ho
had been connected since the time
of its organization as a Railroad
Mr. Laurie was a member of the
Pine Street Presbyterian Church and
of Mrs. John Y. Boyd's Bible class.
He served through the Spanish-
American War as a member of the
City Grays. He is survived by three
sisters, Mrs. John Horst, of Fal
mouth, and Mrs. Luther M. Glass
mycr and Miss Annie Laurie, of llar
risburg. The funeral will be held
on Friday afternoon at 2 o'clock
from the residence Of his sister, 212
North street. The pallbearers will
be his nephews, C. Victor Miller,
Ross Gtnssmyer, John W. Afl Han
diboe, Kdward Palmer, Harry Par
sons and Roy Keck. Burial will be
made in Harrisburg Cemetery.
Arthur D. Bamford died yesterday
at the home of his sister, Mrs. H.
D. Stoner, 705 South Front street.
He is survived by his father, R. C.
Bamford, and the following sisters
and brothers: Mrs. H. D. Stoner,
Mrs. Alva Free, Mrs. Stanley Walker,
Kdgar, George, William and Ells
, Worth Bamford. Funeral services
will be held Friday afternoon at
2 o'clock. He was widely known
and had many friends here.
Mrs. Mary E. Smeltzer, wife of
Harry Smeltzer, died yesterday
morning at her home, 1811 Park
street, aged 26 years. She is sur
vived by her husband and a two
year-old daughter. Funeral services
will he held on Friday afternoon at
2 o'clock from her late home, con
ducted by the Rev. Thomas Reisch,
pastor of the Christ Lutheran
Church. Burial will be in Snoop's
Church Cemetery.
Mrs. Carrie C. Russell, widow of
Enos M. Russell, died this morning
at 12.45 o'clock -at her home, 421
Dauphin stret, following an illness of
six weeks. She was aged 67 years.
Mrs. Russell is survived by a daugh
ter, Mrs. Frank Kepner, two sisters,
Mrs. John Weller and Mrs. William
Reburg, of Ohio, and a brother, John
Hiner. She was a member of the
Augsburg Lutheran Church and was
active in church and religious work
for many years. She was also a
memoer of the Dorcas Lodge No. 40,
11. of It. T., and of the Shepherds
of Bethlehem. She formerly lived at
Oakwood. Funeral services will be
held Friday afternoon at 2 o'clock.
The Rev. A. M. Stamets. pastor of
the Augsburg Lutheran Church, will
officiate. Burial will be -in the Pax
tang Cemetery.
Recommend Lydia EL Pink
ham's Vegetable Compound,
as a Reliable Remedy
for Woman's Ills.
Spokane, Wash.—"l want to recom
mend Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound*for women's ailments as it
helped- me so much during middle
age."—Mrs. MARTHA CONNOR, 1027
Mansfield Avenue.
Abilene, Texas.—"For almost a
year I was unfit to do my work as I
suffered so from female ills. Lydia
E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound
restored my health after physicians
had failed."—Mrs. E. E. OWENS.,
Rockville, Conn.—"l suffered so
long from female ills I was blue and
melancholy. Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound restored my
health- after everything else had
failed."—MAßT WIRZ, 3 Chamberlain
Oakland, Cal.—"Lydia E. Pink
ham's Vegetable Compound gave me
such relief during Change of Life, I
wish every woman could know about
it. I surely praise this great remedy
for women's ills."—Mrs. MART S.
ASHLEY, 5709 Dover Street.
The reason Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound is so successful
is because it contains the curative,
strengthening properties of good old
fashioned roots and herbs, which act
directly on the female organism,
Former Governpr Released of
Responsibility by War
The State Commission of Public
Safety and Defence, as the "War
Board" is officially known, held its
tlrst meeting Jato yesterday under
the presidency of Governor Sproul
and after arranging for legislation
for continuance of its activities un
der the title of the State Welfare
Commission, rescinded the action of
November establishing the War
Service Bureau and the appointment
of Dr. Martin G. Brumbaugh as di
The meeting was held in the office
ot Governor. Sproul with Lieutenant-
Governor Beidlemun, Auditor Gen
eral Snyder and Adjutant General
Beary in attendance. Lieutenant-
Governor Frank B. McClain, Lewis
S. Sadler, State Highway Commis
sioner, and Col. Lewis E. Beltler,
who had been prominently identi
fied with the activities of the Com
mission jind the Stale Council of
National Defence, were also present.
Mr. Beidleman became secretary
under the law and the commission
selected Mr. McClain, who had been
supervising the work for the com
mission for the last two years with
out any salary and also acting as
treasurer, as executive director at
$5,000 a year. He will continue as
treasurer. On February 1 the com
mission will have in cash $2 50,000
as the balance of the $2,000,000
appropriation voted almost two
years ago. Harry S. McDevitt, sec
retary to the Governor, was elected
assistant secretary at S2OO a month.
William H. Ball, who had been sec
retary to Dr. Brumbaugh and also
secretary to the chairman during his
term, retired January 21.
The action of the commission in
rescinding the proceedings establish
ing the War Service Bureau also
carried with it. the appropriation of
$30,000. It was announced after
the meeting that the commission
had given its approval to the War
History Commission, created Jay the
Pennsylvania Historical Commission,
of which Governor Sproul has been
chairman, and the State Council of
Defence which had made it an ap
propriation. This commission,
whose director is Prof. Albert E.
McKinley, of the University of Penn
sylvania, has been at work lor sev
eral months and the "War Board"
will make appropriations to it from
time to time.
The motion to rescind the action
of November creating *he bureau
was made by Lieutenant-Governor
Beidleman with a second by Auditor
General Snyder, who also held the
proxy of State Treasurer' 1 Kephart.
Governor Sproul did not vote.
Attorney General Schaffer, who
was present during part of the meet
ing. advised regarding proposed leg
islation. • It is proposed to introduce
bills into the General Assembly for
better covering activittes of the com
mission during the period of read
justment on a peace basis. This will
be under the name of the Public
Welfare Commission and American
ization and Home Defence Police
will be two of the featues of work
to be undertaken, while close atten
tion will be given to labor and em
ployment. Pending enactment of
this legislation, which Mr. Schaffer
will prepare at once, the commission
will continue its work under Mr.
It is planned to make the Home
Depense Police an active body and
commissions issued for one year
will be reissued until the end of the
war. The Pennsylvania Reserve
Militia was commended and Adju
tant General Beary left last night
for Washington to confer with War
Department officials regarding the
ideas of the commission. The Mili
tia will be -continued until a new
National Guard is formed.
The Women's Council of defence
will be continued under a new name
and the details of the activities
were left to Mr. McClain. Agricul
tural matters were deferred until a
later meeting.
In the matter of the eighteen em
ployment'agencies which the State
is operating at a cost of $9,400 a
month, steps will be taken by Mr.
McClain to have the United States
authorities, who have been co-oper
ating with the state, restore the
previous status of the state agencies.
The State Council of National De
fence will continue in a modified
way, its scope having been reduced
and expenses cut down by Mr. Mc-
Clain recently. It Is the plan to
form a state-wide executive commit
tee to act with the State Welfare
Commission, when created and to
have local bodies to co-operate in
various sections.
The Food Administration, whose
work and expenses were cut down
last month, was assigned three of
fices in Philadelphia until the mid
dle of February.
A plan to reduce floor space used
in the Philadelphia offices was dis
cussed and Mr. McClain will carry
it out.
French Aviator Makes
Safe Landing on Roof
t > \ #
Immmnm :{;?■:: mmmmmwmttsMMmtfi
iTUVES VEDia I £TE S . #to. •
Another dream of aviation enthu
siasm was realized recently when
Jules Vedrines, tho French airman,
landed after a flight through a thick
fog upon the roof of a Puris depart
ment store. His feat brought him
a prize of $5,000. The roof Is ap
proximately 40 feet In width and in
length about 82 feet. The width of
the airplane used by Vedrines is 39
feet. Vedrines is said to be plan
ning a flight around the world.
I r
Speaker Spangler Compli
ments Committees For
Prompt Action
The House of Representatives ad
journed to-day for the week after j
receiving a number of bills. Speaker j
Spangler congratulated chairmen of j
committees for their activity in or- j
ganizing their committees and urged t
that they report out bills next week. '
Both branched of the Legislature j
will meet Monday night. -
Tho House passed a resolution for
appointment of four strenographers
to assist members with their corre
The Walker bill repealing the non
partisan judicial primary was re
ported from committee.
Mr. Glass, Philadelphia, intro
duced bills providing for sale of |
foods by standards of weights and
measures or count and for appoint
ment by the Governor of a commis
sion of nine to bo known as the,
i Food and Marketing Commission, i
two to be Senators and two to be
Representatives to make an inven
tory of all foods in the state.
Abolish Inheritance Tax I
A proposal to abolish the direct'
inheritance tax is contained in a bill
presented by Mr. Ilarnhart, Butler. '
Mr. Allum, Mercer, introduced a
bill forbidding erection and coninu
dnce of signs in the forul of rail
road crossing sign boards on or near
public roads unless they comply with
provisions of the public service law.
Mr. Dawson, Lackawanna, intro
duced a bill' providing that whenever
the charter of a borough is annulled
the territory embraced shall become
a township to be named by the
courts. i
Mr. Reber, Schuylkill, was spon
sor for a bill authorizing payment of
clericnf assistance for judges.
A bil( to repeal a series of acts
relative to publication of mercantile
licenso lists in German language
newspapers in Berks county was in
troduced into the House by Mr. Nor
ton, Berks. The acts date from the
The Men's Bible Class of the Zion
Lutheran Church will hold a ban
quet at the new Penn-Harris hotel
Friday evehing. February 14. A-sp.e
cial program- is being arranged.
Mrs. R. Robinson, 1521 Diamond
St., Philadelphia., says it is worth
while now to be alive after the ex
perience She went through. "I was
in such _ bad shape 1 could hardly
-walk frotn the giddiness and ner
vousness I suffered. The food I ato
made so much gas that it seemed
to affect brain.. I became aw
fully run down and my whole sys
tem seemed to need renovating, and
when I read -about Taniac helping
cases like - mine in a few weeks I
started using Taniac. The first bot
tle brought me relief. 1 eat and
sleep beautifully now."
The genuine Taniac, which bears
the name J. I. Gore Co., on outside
cart'on, is now sold by George A.
Gorgas, Gorgas Drug Store, Chas.
F. Kramer, W. F. Stevens', and oth
er leading druggists. Taniac, the
celebrated vegetable tonic, stomachic
and health builder, is also sold in
neighboring cities and towns. Ask
for it.
Pig Roast and
Sauer Kraut Supper
Loyal Order of Moose
Thursday Evening, Jan. 30
Come One! Come All!
■ <
and COUGHERif!
5P DiseoA6 i
. 8 70 _
If you have roaring, buzzing
noises in your ears, are getting
hard of hearing and fear Ca
tarrhal Deafness, go to your
druggist and get 1 ounce 6.
l'arniint (double strength), and
add ta it H pint of hot water
and a .little granulated sugar.
Take I'tablespoon!ul four times
a day.
This will often bring quick
relief from the distressing head
noises. Clogged nostrils should
open,' breathing become easy
and the mucus stop dropping |
into the throat. It is easy to
prepare, costs, little and is
pleasant to take. Anyone who
has Catarrhal trouble of the
ears, is hard of hearing or has
head noises should give this
prescription a trial.
Prltoli Ambulance X. 6th St,
* *
1 Army and Navy Shoe Store !
38 North Court Street, Harrisburg j
C. B. RODNEY, Proprietor
| Tomorrow We Begin Our S
2 ___________ Money Rc •
funded tmt we
H or kinds. V
9 We Want You to Remember This as a Real Shoe Sale. We Are Going to Give )
It You Shoes For the Next Ten Days at Prices That Will Talk For Themselves J
S The proprietor of this store is associated with the manufacture and dis-
Q™ tribution of shoes throughout the country. He is in constant touch with '
the big shoe markets and the shoe pulse of the world, which affords him
advantages and privileges that do not come to the usual shoe merchant. £
© Our windows will display the shoes we offer you in this sale, marked 4
Qwith the original price and the sale price. Sale starts Thursday, BA. M., J
closes Saturday, February 8, 11 P. M. q
jj Come the First Day if You Can. Come Whenever You Can. Bat COME! t
□ 301 Hermans double sole police shoes, boarded calf stock $8.50 $6.85
8169 Herman's gun metal kid leather lined shoes, none better 10.00 7.85
165 Herman's black kid blucher, tan kid lined; no better H
made 10.00 7.85 g
2 152 Tan Shrewsbury blucher, double soles, waterproof 8.00 5.85
151 Black oil grain blucher, double sole, waterpioof 7.00 4.85 ||
U 167 Black kangaroo blucher, an ideal dress shoe for men.. 9.50 6.85 0
O 981 Fine glazed kangaroo, custom made, real dress shoe.. 11.00 7.85 4
DSO Herman's Army Garrison shoe, made of tan lotus stock 9.00 6.85
54 Herman's Army Marine blucher, tan lotus calf stock.. 9.00 ' 6.85 %
a 983 Fine glazed kangaroo bal, straight last, for gentlemen 11.00 7.85 *
5 64 Herman's plain toe officers' Munson last, tan box stock 10.00 6.85
304 Herman's double sole, waterproof, tan, Munson last.. 10.50 7.85 *
JJ 302 Herman's double sole Surveyor's shoe, waterproofed.. 10.00 7.85 O
© 156 Tan lotus calf blucher, Munson Army last, double sole 9.00 6.85 1
II 155 Boarded gun metal calf blucher, double sole, Munson.. 8.00 5.85 J
U 555 Gun metal blucher, English dress last 8.00 4.85 0
o 945 'Gun metal blucher, medium toe shape, neat and dressy 9.00 6.85 m
m 503 Black vici kid button, made on Munson Army last 7.50 4.85
511-567 Black kid and kangaroo button shoes, dress last.. 7.50 4.85 J
J* 306-804 Smoked horse bluchers, serviceable, strong shoes.. 10.00 6.85 g
g 51 Herman's gun metal Navy blucher, Cadet last 8.00 5.85 |
16- 17 Plain toe black and tan. calf
|| 13 Herman's box calf Cadet bal, neat and* very easy 7.00 4.85 Q
0 5 Herman's vici kid blucher, double sole, Munson last... 7.00 4.85 4
D 593 Black kangaroo bal. Munson last, single sole 8.00 5.85
8535 Gun metal English bal, neat and serviceable 6.00 3.85
a 787 Gun metal English bal 6.00 3.85 £
m 761 Tan English bal * 6.00 3.85 |
556 Russ blucher, French toe, Plaza last 6.00 3.85 p
557 Gpn metal blucher, French toe, Plaza last 6.00 , 3.85 C
© 534-546-524-552 Russ button shoes, nobby shapes 5.00 2.85 J
D Edwin Clapp shoes, patent leathers, blucher and button 5.85 2.85 £
569-573 Patent leather blucher and button shoes 5.85 2.85
0 543 Patent colt button, English dressy last 5.00 2.85 f
m Black grain blucher, Neolin soles, Munson last 5.00 3.85
II 3255-1020-584 Russ English dress bals, neat and easy. 7.50 5.85 2
S 984 Bench-made English tan bals, Russia calf stock 9.50 6.85 J
g 587 Black Kangaroo bals, neat dress shoe, serviceable 7.50 5.85
II 589 Gun metal English bal, rubber sole and heel 7.50 5.85 |L
U 985 Fine French calf English bals, dressy, neat shoe 9.50 6.85 (
Q 80 Tan willow calf blucher, plain toe officer's shoe 12.00 7.85 f
0 Tan and mahogany English bals, dress shoes... 6.50 4.85
781 Men's gun metal bals, serviceable and neat shoes..... 5.00 3.85 £
40 Officer's plain toe willow calf blucher, Munson 12.00 785 £
g 320 Monarch pack top hunting shoes, 7-inch tops 7.00 4.85
76 Men's high-cut 10-inch boots, tan chrome leather 6.50 4.85 I
U 203 Little gents' gun metal blucher 1.95 1.50 C
© 202 Youths' gun metal bluchers 2.45 1.95 J
D2Ol Boys' gun metal bluchers 2.95 2.25 |
484 Boys' tan chrome blucher, heavy soles 3.75 2.85 #
A Boys' Cordo tan English bals, dress shoes 4.50 3.25 fc
m Youths'tan Cordo English bals 4.00 2.95
Little Gents' tan Cordo bals 3.60 2.65 2
g 454 Boys' dark tan English bal, chrome leather 3.50 2.95 J
g 112 Boys' gymnasium shoes 3.50 2.25 j
11 212 Boys' gymnasium shoes 3.00 1.95 |
|| 209 Boys' gun metal blucher, Munson last 5.00 3.85 C
0 Men's spiral wool U. S. Army leggings 3.50 1.95 |
D 983 Men's sheep-lined shoes, wool all through 4.00 2.95
981 Men's sheep-lined shoes, 10-inch tops 5.00. 3.85 #
a 994 Men's sheep-lined socks, that lace up 2.00 1.45 2
H Youths' tan high-top shoes, chrome leather 3.75 . 2.85
11 Men's canvas cuff Army leggings, lace front 1.50 1.15 |
II Men's canvas leggings, Boy Scout weight, lace front 1.25 .95 0
Q Men's Ball Band Vac grade 4-buckle arctics, all gum ...... 4.85 3.85 to
D Men's 4-buckle arctics, cheaper grade 2.95 1.95
Men's 1-buckle arctics, red soles 1.85 1.25 2
a Men's 1-buckle arctics, cheaper grade 1.45 .95 j
m Men's Goodrich Rubber Co. red Hi Miners 4.85 3.85 |
Boys' rubber sandals, top grade .85 .60 |
II Boys' storm rubbers ' ..85 .60 {
© Men's storm rubbers, all well-known makes 1.00 .65 |
0 Men's self-acting sandals, well-known makes 1.00 .65
388 Boys' tan high-cut blucher 4.25 3.25 2
0 Men's rubber sandals 1.00 .85 £
D Men's rubber clogs, low rubbers, best makes 1.00 .85 2
Misses' bright rubber boots, full length 2.85 1.95
Youths' Storm King boots, dull rubber, high top 3.65 2.85 I
2 Boys' Storm King Boots, high top, dull rubber 4.85 3.85 (
B' Boys' knee boots, dull rubber 3.95 2.85 t
11 • Men's red knee boots, Goodrich make and others 5.50 3.85 I
II Boys' knee boots, extra fine quality, light weight 4.00 3.25
© Men's high rubber knee Grommett, as used in U. S. Army... 5.50 4.25 |
B Men's Storm King boots, Beacon Falls and other makes.... 7.50 4.85
Men's leather puttees, tan and Cordovan colors 10.00 6.85 ' \
q Men's tan leather puttees, Cordovan 12.00 7.85 j
m Men's heavy wool gray socks, for boots and arctics 1.50 1.15 V
Men's Ball Band wool socks, extra weight 1.25 .85 |
H Men's Army gray wool socks, like soldiers use 60 .45 (
> \
JANUARY 29, 1919.