Harrisburg telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, January 30, 1919, Page 4, Image 4

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Shaffer's Last
[The continuation of Shaffer's
thrilling experiences have been re
ceived and now will be carried on
to their conclusion.]
I asked a French ndjutant if he
did not want to go along. He had
been one of the six destined to leave
that night, and not only knew trench
warfare but something about the
map thereabouts. He did not think
the plan very prudent, but I quickly
squashed that argument by pointing
out that the trees and brush ran
right down on the road and one
could get in and away before anyone
could follow. Anyway, darn it, a bul
let was about as welcome as these
doggone Boche lice. That was a
clincher, for he was as sick of bugs
as 1 was. Booking around, we were
pleased to note that no guards were
anywhere near us. Luck was all
with us, and since the forest was
drawing near we edged to the out-'
side in readiness., It worked likg
a charm, and I was fifty meters in
the forest and going strong before
one. could say Jack Robinson. Na
turdly, I thought the adjutant was
right behind me, for that had been
our agreement. Therefore, I was one
surprised boy, when having pene
trated some 100 meters Into the for
est I looked behind and saw no
body. Thinking ite may have let me
get a little lead before he started
worn in connection with W. B.
C° r ® et gown-fit perfection
x x jm& grace and finish busM:hat the
give the necessary finishing touch
' Sold Exclusively in Hamsburg at Bowman
E/very Other Person
Has Seborrhea
The prevalence of dandruff
and falling hair is appalling.
Everyone knows that the
men and women of America
are losing their hair.
The tens of thousands of
hair shops testify to the ex
tent of the scourge.
For it is a scourge the
scourge of seborrhea.
But there is no need for peo
ple to longer suffer the rav
ages of this disease of the
The appalling sacrifice can
be stopped tomorrow.
Famo Destroys the
Famo is the remedy.
Famo destroys the dandruff
It penetrates the scalp and
cures seborrhea.
Three years were spent in
perfecting Famo.
Famo was produced in one
of the great laboratories of
It is to these laboratories
Stops Seborrhea — GrovJs Healthy Hair .
and thus lost me, I went back to a
point near the road and searched
for him. I gave this up, however,
\yhen I nearly ran into a Boche who
was crashing his way through the
underbrush. I thought it was the
After that I resigned to my lonely
condition, crawled under a' brush
pile and waited for darkness. I
felt like a rabbit curled up under
that brushpile and 1 felt more so
when a Boche and his wife passed
close by. He was too interested
in telling her what he thought of
her to notice me, and to make sure
that no person would nptice me I
crawled a little further under the
protecting brush. Then to make
things more cheerful a German band
began to play nearby. One would
think this should have made me
thankful, but it didn't. The music
was so almighty doleful. Perhaps
they were thinking of the happy end
ing—for the Allies—and were prac
ticing upon the music. As an audi
ence of one, however, I was not en
joying it, and was glad when dark
ness began to fall.
I lost no time in scrambling out of
the brushpile and making for the
road. It was a very big forest, and
when I dove into it, I had directions
fixed pretty thoroughly in m ymind,
[ust the same, it took me an awful
that the medical profession
looks for its medicines,
serums, etc.
The ingredients of Famo
had never before been used
in the treatment of the scalp.
But they were well known
to medical science.
Nourishes the Hair
They stop disease and nour
ish the hair in a wonderful
When Famo is used the
seborrhea germ dies.
The dandruff disappears.
The hair and scalp are
healthy and clean.
The hair flourishes as it
never did before and new
hair is encouraged and stim
There is a new lustre and
sheen to the hair—the nat
ural color is intensified.
Grayness is
Famo retards grayness.
This is because it makes
your scalp healthy.
long time to get, out of that forest,
and then when I did get out I was
completely lost. A pretty pass in
deed, and I had neither map nor
compass. The north star wus no help
because it was cloudy.
However, I needed no instruments
to tell in which direction the front
was, for the guns were banging
away with all the ardor and noise
of un ambitious girl practicing a mu
sic lesson. So I began marching in
that direction, trying my best to
keep myself headed for Montcornet.
Once 1 reached that big city I was
sure I could find myself, for many
important roads branched out from
there, and one of them I was going
to take.
OfT the Highway
Getting {here though was not an
easy matter, for I ran into many
obstacles. I dared not stick to the
road so early in the night—it was
only 8 p. m.—for fear of meeting
some Huns, or worse yet, one of
their trucks with the headlights full
on. I might get by the former in the
darness but the latter would surely
find me out for 1 was still wearing
my blue uniform. And then there
were the small villages. I ran into
quite a few of them, and each one
required going around to pass, for
walking directly through was out of
the question. It was too dangerous,
and my newly-gained liberty was too
sweet to take any great chances
Thus I stumbled on through the
night, resting when I was too weary
to walk any more, and then after
a short rest, up and on again, for I
wanted to retrace my steps to Mont
cornet if possible that night. That I
had several narrow .escapes that
night goes without saying, for so
anxious was I to find out where
I was and if I were headed right
that I took long chances climbing
sign posts along the road. Once I
was half way up the pole when 1 saw
several Boche coming up a side road,
for this was a crossroad. With a
speed that threatened to get me seen
I throw myself flat on some plowed
ground near the roadside, and lay
there hardly breathing, waiting for
them to pass. Luck was with me,
for they kept on going and I was
soon back on the road and up the'
pole. The names thereon didn't tell
me much, for they were as strange
as they were unpronounceable, but
since I was close to another village
and a detour was necessary, I picked
out a small road going my way and
marched boldly down it. This man
euver nearly got me in 'Dutch' again
for I promptly ran into a farmhouse
which jutted onto the road. While t
was deciding whether to take a
chance and trusting to the darkness
to hide me, walk past, a man came
walking down the road behind me. I
lost no time in making a decision
then, but promptly jumped into an
orchard nearby. It was a Boche,
too, but he kept on walking, and
soon I was back on the road again
making tracks past that farm house.
I got past all Tight, but nearly walk
ed into a man coming down a side
lane with a lantern.
Many Detours Necessary
He was only some thirty feet away
when I saw him and you can bet I
put on increased speed immediately.
Farmhouses seemed to be pretty
thick in that neighborhood for I ran
into another one immediately. This
one required a detour because not
only was it ablaze with light, but men
were in the yard near the road, and
what was worse, there was a dog
about. He made himself known
quite loudly and I thanked liim for
it, for I could well imagine the yowl
he would put up if he found me
lurking about. So I went around
back and found myself in a sugar
beet patch. X was hungry by that
time and pretty well fed up on black
bread. I<>esh vegetables sounded
good, even if they were raw. Turnips
in their natural state are hot bad
The persistent use of alcohol
on the hair dries the scalp
and hastens grayness.
Famo stops falling hair and
where there has been a tend
ency to waviness Famo
helps to make the hair more
Every member of the family
should U6e Famo regularly.
Even where seborrhea has
not made its appearance,
Famo should be used to
make sure that it is kept per
manently away.
Famo is sgld at all toiltet
goods counters —applications
may be had at the better
barber shops.
It comes in two sizes a
small size at 35 cents and
an extra large bottle at SI.OO.
Saborrhaa it thm madicat nama for a
morbidly incxoammd How from thm
Mtuictoug glands of tha scalp. Thm
amborrhma etcration forma in acalma or
flak a a and it commonly known at
Mfd. by the Famo Co., Detroit.
eating, and thinking that's what they
were .1 was soon busy with knife,
teeth and appetite. I soon discovered
my mistake, however, but it was a
vegetable, so why worry. If I had
fenown then how regularly the Boche
would feed me with that vegetable
later I would not have been so keen
on eating it then. But I was bliss
fully ignorant of the future and con-1
tinued munching away. A little fur-1
ther on I ran into a turnip patch.
1 his was the real thing, and not
only did I eat some, but filled my
sack as well. It wash't a big patch
so I nearly ruined it.
v The River
As I had. walked far enough out
J n ° w began making my detour of
the town, and promptly bumped into
a railroad and a river! The railroad
was a simple matter but the river
was not, for it was too wide to Jump
and too deep to wade, and I had rto
desire to swim, as I was nearly
rrozen then, for summer uniform
and B. v. D.'s are not a comfortable
combination in October, and that's
all I had. It looked as if 1 was up
against it. Not only wal the river
worry,ng me, but what was the name
or the town I was walking around?
For Montcornet was the only town
•which had botl\ a river and railroad
so close together. Was I there or
♦>? ." -^ n y wa y. I had to get across
that river, so I walked along the
bank looking for a small tree to
swing across on. Luck was still with
me, for I found a log fallen across
the stream which made a fine
Being on the othenside then, I did
a lot ot aimless wandering, soon los
ing myself so competely that I sat
? n ? IJ " Btened to And a main
road. I did not have to listen long,
for a Boche motor truck makes more
noise than any other thing in the
world, not excepting a yowling baby.
Its the way they are constructed, as
they have no rubber for tires, the
wheels be ng of solid metal. You can
imagine the racket they would make
going over a rough cobblestonS road.
On to Montcornet
In tliig Wftif I soon found a big
rnfht a .f'K" which set me in the
right direction for Montcornet. As
it was then near midnight traffic and
men were pretty scarce on the road,"
so feeling fairly safe 1 set out down
the middle of the road, keeping a
sharp lookout ahead just the same.
That s why 1 was so surprised when
a human shape hove itself out of a
hole alongside the road. I thought
itw as an animal at first, and when
it spoke I was sure of it, for it was
f in unlforn - Thankful
I was then that I had usdd a blanket
an overcoat and changed my
jaunty blue cap for my soft leather
to I"n°r e 'f In . this outflt " was hard
to tell just what 1 was In the dark
Hn^ re ?i y > the Eoche wanted some
thing, for he started out with the
word, Kamerad," and that's the
°t y^'urd 1 got Even bad I under
stood the language I doubt if I would
' Car ? niUch more - 1 wa in too
big of a hurry. No I did not run'
That would have given my identity
away entirely, but I did put on the
the r n W h ,ki " g speed - Se ine which,
n h? o stopped speaking respect
able German and switched to the
cussing end. I was leaving hint be
hind rapidly, although his lurid ex
plosions followed me quite a ways
Expecting a Bullet ' •
I fully expected a bullet to follow
also and was all set to break some
records for speed and distance when
the fireworks began. None came
however, except the verbal ones, and
they were growing dim with dis
tance. I didn't wish the Boche any
bad luck, but I hoped he would
shake himself. The words he wis
using were quite long enough any!
way His question, I imagine, was
fluite innocent enough, probably a
° r .. What time was it- and to
i t" r a ra P id, y disappear
ing back for an answer must have
seemed very strange indeed. No I did
not blame him for cussing, 'but I
sure hoped he wouldn't shoot
After this close call I not only kent
a lookout aheaf}, but watched the
roadside also. I reached Montcornet
wh£h a i wi . thout further mishap,
which does not mean I hunted up the
best hotel and asked for a room and
a bath, much as I needed the latter
Oh, no, nothing like that! I was
° l ns for a nice - tb'ck brushpile
or some nice thick bushes. For
fn W mrnd S ? 0t n far oft ' With th,s idpa
Th™ am ♦ CKan anot ber detour.
There did not seem to be any brush
piles, and the only thing resembling
a bushy hiding place were apple
SET t BCe !? Cd t0 be QUite plen "
tiful, and tired out with hunting
f°r a hiding place I had a|-
d ® c ' d f d to climb into one of
their thick tops and trust to luck and
my guasdjan angel that a . Boche
walking under would not look up
But remembering the eagle eye of
my guards during tha tdrive
fields ?°J?h throl J gh the moonlighted
fields I changed my mind and con
tinued the hunt. A mile and half an
hour later I felt sure i had found it.
dump of forest had been
chopped down and all the brush left
lay. It sure looked good. Just let'
me wriggle in there and even a fer
ret would never find me! it was
good. It was too good, for when I
came close to investigate I made out
a platform in the center, with a
searchlight mounted on it. No I did
not want to spend the coming day
there. It was too close to my enemies
and I did not want to catch anv
more bugs, I had more than I cared
to carry right then. So I walked
around one end of it and nearly
stepped on a camouflaged anti-air
craft gun—not the gun, the cam
The Camouflage '
The surprise was so great that I
stood stock still looking at it for
several minutes, and then curiosity
getting the better of • prudence I
walked up and touched the camou
flage—probably to see if the paint
was dry. It looked very strange up
close like that, for the gun was sur
rounded by circle of camouflage
thirty feet in diameter, the camou
flage being composed of big white
blue, red and black splashes of
As for the gun there wasn't any
Merely a hole where it should have
been. My curiosity being nearly sat
isfied—at least the paint was dry It
suddenly occurred to me that a gun
generally has a crew. What thev
were doing that night will ever re
main a mystery to me.
Everything was as still as the
grave, not even a guard about At
least I saw none, but believe'me
after my brain began its normal'
functions again little Walter lost no
more time in that vicinity. The Lord
fnay look after fools, but not for
ever, and its a cinsh if I had pressed
my investigations much further I
would surely have stepped in a
camouflaged hole. So I took me away
from that highly decorated box, and
believe me, I did It both silently and
Twas well there - was another small
forest several Tiundred yards away
for I was very, very tired and sleepy
Just the same, with the lesson of
what the other forest had contained
In my mind, I did' not come blunder
ing up to this one so directly, but
stood off and gave it the once over
quite thoroughly. This one, however,
seemed to be In its natural state, but
still suspicious of its being tampered
with .for war purposes, I walked part
way around it. It was all It seemed
though, and soon I had crawled un
der a lot of thick bushes and fell
Little Ice Is Cut in
the Up-State Towns
Williamsport, Jan. 30.—Little ice
has thus far been harvested in the
up-state towns, according to reports
here. Some of the dealers in this
region have a surplus of ice from
last year, which would help in the
event of a continued mild winter.
ponnld Hill and Kobert Rogers,
of this place, have harvested about
one hundred tons of ice from six to
ten inches in thickness from Lycom
ing creek. *
Other dealers who get their sup
ply from Lycoming creek are wait
ing for colder weather to produce
ice about -eight inches thick before
they begin cutting, that thickness
being necessary before they can use
horse and plow with safety. •
Two years ago it was February
22 before an ice crop was assured;
and the February before that also
produced a good crop.
Winters in which the ice crop has
been a real failure have been rare—
-1889 was one and 1895 was another.
During the recent cold snap Dan
ville and other towns cut nine-inch
ice. Captain E. S. Chase, who was
down from Eagles Mere, said that
ice nine to ten inches thick and of
the very finest quality is being cut
from the lake.
Lefts Lose 25 Seats
in Parliament Election
Christiana, Jan. 30.—The party of
the Lefts, headed by the Premier,
Gunnar Knudsen, lost 25 seats in
parliament in the election recently
held. Instead of 80 seats which it
controlled during the last session of
the Strothing, the party now controls
55 seats. Opposition is divided be
tween the Rights which have in
creased their membership from 2 4
to 53 and the Socialists who have 18
seats instead of 19 as in the previous
parliament. The Knudsen party, or
still is the strongest division
in the Storthing but now has con
siderable less than a majority of its
126 members. It is expected that
this will involve the reconstruction
of the cabinet.
The most conspicuous event in tYie
election was the defeat of the speak
er of the parliament, J. L. Mowinc
kel, of Bergen, who was regarded as
politically one of the strongest men
in the House and one of the most
staunch supporters of the cabinet.
Natives of West Africa
Hoarding Much Silver
London, Jan. 30.—The hoarding
habits of the natives in West Africa
is causing much difficulty among in
terests trading in that country. As
soon as a supply of silver is let loose
it disappears. Paper mone? has
been introduced in one pound, ten
shilling and two shilling notes but
the native is not keen for these and
much prefers silver. Now the ex
periment is being tried of issuing one
shilling notes which will be legal
tender and if the native takes to
them, the problem will be largely
In the meantime the West Afri
can Currency Board is buying as
much silver as possible and shipping
it by every steamer to West Africa.
Look, Mother! See if tongue is
* coated, breath hot or
stomach sour.
"California Syrup of Figs" can't
harm tender stomach,
liver, bowels.
Every mother realizes, afte giving
her children "California Syrup of
.Figs," that .this is their ideal laxa
tive, because they love its pleasant
taste and it thoroughly cleanses the
tender little stomach, liver and
bowels without griping.
When cross, irritable, feverish, or
breath is bad, stomach sour, look at
the tongue, mother!.lf coasted, give a
teaspoonful of this harmless "fruit
laxative," and in a few hours all the
foul, constipated waste, sour bile
nnd undigested food passes out of the
bowels, and you have a well, playful
child again. When its little system
is full of cold, throat sore, has stom
achache. diarrhoea. indigestion,
colic —remember, a good "inside
cleansing" should always be the (irat
treatment given.
Millions of mothers keep "Califor
nia Syrup of Figs" handy; they know
a teaspoonful to-day saves a sick
child to-morrow. Ask your druggist
for a bott'.o of "California Eyrup
of Figs," which has directions
for babies, children of all ages and
grown-ups printed on the bottle. Be
ware of counterfeits sold here, so
don't be fooled. Qet the genuine,
made by "California Fig Syrup Com
Dyspeptics Can Eat
What They Like
If they take two or three 81-nesla
tablets immediately after eating. No
matter how badly you may sufTer
from Indigestion, dyspepsia, gas, flatu
lence or acidity —no matter how
many medicines you may' have tried
.without success—don't give up hope.
who once suffered as you
now sufTer—who have tried every
thing without obtaining relief—now
enjoy perfect health and can eat
most anything without the slightest
pain or discomfort. You can do the
same If you will go to-day to Geo.
A. Gorgas or any other good drug
gist and get a 50c package of B(-
neala Tablets. Take two or three
after each meal or whenever pain is
felt and if you aren't delighted with
the results you can have your 60c
back for the asking. Don't wait;
dop't delay. Get 81-aesla to-day and
forget you ever had a stomach.
Better Cattle on County
Farms, Is Agent's Aim
Efforts are now being made un
der the auspices of the Dauphin
County Farm Bureau to increase
the grade of cattle kept on Dauphin
county farms. County Agent H. G.
Nlesley is now endeavoring to secure
the namfes of all southern Da'uphin
county farmers with the view to
having as many of them co-opeate
in a series of cow tests.
The plan as explained by County-
Agent Niesley is to have approxi
mately twenty-five of the farmers
to co-operate and employ an expert
who will test the cows of each and
give them advise as to their care,
that they may keep most economi
Making Scientific
Expedition to Mexico
Mexico City, Jan. 30.—A com -
| blned commercial and scientific
expedition is enroute to Mexico
I from Denmark, according to advices
received by the Department of For-
fcuy Here Not Alone Because Prices Are Lower, but Because Qualities Are Better
THE Sale of the Season Is Our Big
Which Starts at 8.30 O'clock Sharp
Tomorrov, Friday Morning
The one big event in our busy store has proved to be our regular Inventory Sale.
Selling merchandise of quality at prices lower than elsewhere is always our aim, but dur
ing this big sale we are going to sell exceptional merchandise at prices that even rutdo any
that we have previously offered.
You must take advantage of early buying in order to get a selec
tion from our full stock. * >
• Jewelry Dept.
10c spectacle, cases 5c each
25c hand bags 11c cacli
25c- elastic belts 5c each
25c gold top pins, three on a card, 7c
10c beauty pins, 12 in a card 5c
25c pin cushions 11c
25c small sized belts 8c
Notion Dept.
Hooks and eyes 1c card
Snap fasteners 3c card
Children's hose supporteYs 7c card
Pearl buttons 3c enrd
5c hair nets with elastic 3 for 5c
Basting cotton 2 spools for 5c
Cap hair nets 2 for 25c
Slip on veils t 10c
Lace Dept
Oriental laces, value 25c 10c
Filet lace and insertion, value 8c 2c
Filet laces, value 10c 5c
Shadow flouncing cream, value 25c 15c
Cluny insertion, value 10c 5c
4-inch Val. laces and insertion, 10c values.,,.sc
Ladies' and Children's Ribbed
50c value ladies" vests and pants 25c
50c value children's vests, odd sizes 25c
59c value 12-year unbleached union suits, . ,39c
SI.OO and $1.25 value children's union suits, 8-10-
12-14 year stzes 89c
Men's Furnishings Dept.
69c to 85c boys' fleece-lined and ribbed shirts
and drawers ...,25c
$1.25 men's heavy ribbed work shirts, 14 to 17
size 08c
39c men's dress suspenders with leather ends,
$1.25 boys' fleeced lined and ribbed union suits,
sizes 4 to 17 years .. 98c
59c nun's half wool hose, in gray and black, 45c
98c" men's derby ribbed shirts and drawers, all
sizes 85c
39c men's blsfek hose with split soles, sizes 9 hi
to 11 >/& 25c pair
SI.OO boys' ribbed union suits, sizes 4 to 6 years
only 09c
$1.98 men's heavy ribbed union suits in ecru col
ors sizes 36 to 46 $1.59
35c men's double grip garters 29c
Household Goods
35c and 43c berry .bowls 29c
50c Japanese cake baskets 25c
43c fancy china ......25c
29c fancy china 19c
29c and- 39c glass vases 25c
25c cups and saucers, choice of 4 styles 19c
75c large bedroom pitchers 290
39c bread slicers 25c
69c and 75c mayonnaise sets 50c
-25c 10-oz. goblets 12J4c
China tea strainer, sets 25c
50c cedar oil polish, qt. size 39c
25c platters 15c
10c bread and butter plates 5c
New Models in Spring Millinery
Friday morning we will show some attractive new models in trimmed and un
trimmed hats for early spring wear; styles that are suitable for immediate wear;
in all the leading colors,
1.98, 2.25, 2.48, 2.98, 3.48, 3.88, 4.48
Also new showings- of the latest trimmings flowers, fruits, quills, etc., at lower
than elsewhere prices. • .
I 2SH) 25 Cent Department Store
JJ Every Day Is Bargain Day ■
215 Market St Opp. Court House
JANUARY 30, 1919.
eign Relations. It is headed by
Carlos Vntt, a Copenhagen million
aire. Extensive studies will be made
Digests Meal When Stomach Won't
Eat without fear of indigestion, gas or acidity.
No dyspepsia or any stomach distress,
t Millions know the magic of '
sia, indigestion and stomach '
When your meal don't di
gest, but turns into gases and
you e#n have instant
Don't stay a dyspeptic!
Costs so little at drug stores, fltinjaai
UPSET-? Papers Diapepsin
Dry Goods Dept.
36-in. bleached muslin, 19c value 12c
36-in. unbleached muslin, 19c value 12c
#7-ln. flannelette, 22c value 12c
27-ln. apron gingham, 19c- value 12c
27-in. apron gingham, 25c value 19c
36-in. colored novelty voile, 50c value 25c
36-in. light and dark percales, 35c values... ,26c
27-incli. fancy striped voiles, 290 value, yd...19c
27-.in. plain white striped voiles, 29c value,
19c yd.
36-in. plain white crepe, 42c value 29c
36-in. white novelty voile, 59c value 39c
45-inch plain white tennis suiting, 69c value,
39c yd.
36-in. plain rose, and garnet poplin, SI.OO value,
79c yd.
26-in. colors poplin, 69c value 50c jd.
27-inch Canton flannel, bleached and unbleach
ed, 33c value 25c
36-in. plain colors repp, 50c value 25cyd.
27-in. colored stripe outing flannel, 33c value 25c
Cotton twill toweling, 15c value 10c yd.
Cotton towling, 22c value 16c yd.
39c all-linen toweling 25c yd.
25c value turkish towels 19c
59c khaki color turkish towels -18 c
SI.OO khaki extra heavy turkish towels, 75c each
150 value honey combed towels 10c
Remnants of 39c curtain scrim and marquisette,
20c yd.
Remnants of 19c and 25c curtain scrim and
marquisette 10d yd.
Miscellaneous Articles
Calendars with the picture of General Pershing
and Marshal Foch, SI.OO value 25c
Ladies' initial handkerchief, 10c value ~sc
Ladies' crepe handkerchiefs, 19c value 11c
Ladies' colored handkerchiefs, 10c value 5c
Lot of children's hose, 29c value, size 6 and 6%,
$6.00 ladies' velour and Lyons silk velvet hats,
$2.50 and $3.50 ladies' velvet hats 08c
SI.OO children's trimmed hats ..98c
50c children's trimmed -hats. 25c
50e soiled collars and sets 9c
29c soiled collars and sets ...5o
2DC soiled collars and sets 3c
39c 4-in. satin ribbon, very good value, 25c yd.
Fancy plaid ribbon, 50c value 39c yd.
50c sleepers 15c
35c corset covers .' 15c
Art Needle Work Dept.
69c cretonne covered tie racks 49c
17c and 19c novelty braid 9c
Lot of 2 for 5c embroidery cotton lc pkg.
25c- stamped linen centerpieces 12
$1.25 and $1.50 ladies' batiste gowns 98c
39c stamped made-up corset .covers 25c
25c stamped pin cushions 12M>c
50c infants' embroidered bibs 25c
25c- luce pin cushion covers 15c
Ready-to-Wear Dept.
59c'value children's knit sets 25c
25e value children's knit caps life
Ladles' sateen skirts 33c
50c value children's flannelette shirts 23c
75c knit shawls : 43c
50c knit shawls 23c
50c black spats 21c
into Mexico's relics of the stone age.
"What the expedition's commercial
plans are has not been made public.