Harrisburg telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, August 04, 1919, Page 9, Image 9

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Charges Fly Between Old Par
ties, With Democrats
on Defensive
WuHhlnKtoii, D. C., Aug' 4. Are
the Democrats responsible for the
high cost of living, and will the Re
publicans or the Democrats succeed
in cutting down exorbitant prices?
are the questions which are go
ing to agitate the political world now
until December, 1920.
And along with them will come a
< struggle between radicalism and con
servatism, of which the politicians to
day are fearful lest it may mean the
V entire obliteration of the old party
lines and a reorganization that will
shake the two political camps to
their foundations.
Dodging responsibility has already
started. Attempts to obtain credit for
reforms will follow in short order.
Delusions Seem to Vanish
The failure of Congress to realize
earlier that the high cost of living ,
would bo the campaign issue and
would require early consideration is |
puzzling some of the most astute poll- ;
ticians. All signs for months have ]
pointed to the necessity for reducing j
* the price sale. During the war the
issue was dodged and the theory that
when peace came the tension would
be eased. With the cessation of hos- j
tilities and the ever upward trend of i
prices, Congress has been deluding it- ;
self by believing affairs would some- j
how adjust themselves, and that the I
Legislators would not have to tackle j
a problem which goes far deeper than j
they are accustomed to look in Con- j
gressional investigations.
The Democrats are responsible for •
, the present high costs, Rpublicans !
aye now charging. They assert the |
policy of the War Department in dis- .
posing of its surplus, the agreements !
* entered into by the the administra- |
tion officials with packers, canners i
and other manufacturers to protect j
them on their war contracts, have
held coats up high. Good food has
been allowed to spoil instead of be
ing on the market, it is said, in order
that companies supplying the govern
ment might be protected. Europe has j
been supplied with foodstuffs at j
cheaper prices than the American
workingman, is the charge, and the i
wheat guarantee was maintained for t
the farmer at a ruinous cost to the j
The Democratic party is combined
with big business and the trusts to
keep up prices, the Republicans are |
contending, with a certain amount of j
amusement to find their rivals aligned j
with the interests which the G. O. P. I
has frequently been charged with j
Good Will Honors
Its Returned Veterans
The Good Will Fire Engine Com- j
pany No. 7, of this city held their
outing in honor of the return of the |
thirty members of the company ]
* who were in the service of the
United States during the war, at
their summer home at Perdix, which
was enjoyed by 12 5 members and
their wives.
Speeches were made by John D.
Berrier, ex-city fire chief. George W.
Lutz, Mayor D. L. Keister and Wil
liam Lynch, city .commissioner, and
a very agreeable entertainment was
made through the efforts of the
committee in charge of the affairs,
which included different games for
the women and men,and a ball game
between the married men and the
, single men which was won by the j
married men by the score of 27 to
, 17. Mayor Keister umpired.
The committee was composed of
Miles DeSilvey, Harvey Dintaman,
Warren Bretz, George Ellis, Lewis
Tress, David Martin, Joe Erb,
Stephen Cuppies, John Clark, Ralph
Peters and H. L. Givcns.
(( \ J| Teel
°f Sorts.General]y
Look around a little and see if
the trouble is perhaps with the
food. A lot of people need bet
ter nourishment.
N j
Contains marvelous nutriment
all the goodness of wheat and bar
ky, including their rich mineral
elements. Have Grape-Nuts as
a daily ration with other food
and see if life doesn't take on
a brighter look. A delicious,
economical food! You'll like it.
There's a /Reason."
• _ I
| Forty-Eight of the "Devil
Dogs" Bring War Brides
With Them
New York, Aug. 4. Approx
imately 5,000 marines, vanguard of
16,000 "Devil Dogs" whose exploits
in Belleau Wood, at Chateau Thierry,
Soissons and other famous battle
fields, make up a part of the record
iof the Second (regular) division, to
j which they were attached, arrived
here yesterday on the transport
George Washington.
Led by Major General John A.
Lejune, the marine officer who
commanded the Second division, the
troops came into port to a tremen
dous ovation.
The famous "Devil Dogs" it Was
learned, were given a rousing fare
well when they sailed from Brest.
Two French gunboats escorted the
George Washington out of the har
bor, and fired salutes as they dropped
the transport out at sea.
Forty-eight of the "Devil Dogs"
brought home war brides.
Wants t< Fight Dcmpsey I
! Philadelphia, Aug. 4. Bringing
I home 1881 enlisted men and 93 of-
I fleers, the transport Mlnncsotan,
j from Brest, docked here to-day. As
i the big ship warped her way into
j the dock she was greeted by, cheers
| from the waiting crowd, tooting of
I whistles and a serenade by the Navy
' yard band. The largest units aboard
] were the Fourth Sanitary Train of
i the Fourth Regular Army division
| and the 52nd Telegraph Battalion.
Other units were the Third Corps
| Military Police, 332 nd Military Train,
I 311 th Repair Unit and the following
casual companies: 2776 th, 2783 rd,
i 2789 th, 2279 th, 3205 th and 3219 th.
| The Fourth Sanitary Train tn
j eluded among its members two box
: ing champions, Sergeant R. E. Mar-
I tin, of Akron, Ohio, winner of the
j interallied heavyweight title, and
j Private Ted Jamerson, Milwaukee,
I the interallied lightweight title
i holder. Sergeant Martin said he is
j eager to arrange a match with Jack i
| Dempsoy. He is 20 years old, is
| more than six feet tall and weighs
I 190 pounds.
Valley Railways Pay
$13,329 to Mechanicsburg
• After eight years' litigation the
Valley Railways Company on Satur
! day sent a check for $13,329 to
i the borough of Mechanicsburg in
j payment for the use of its streets. !
j This check covers the entire
. amount for the eight years with
I interest.
I The case has attracted wide at
! tention, two appeals having been
j taken to the Supremo Court. So
I keen has been the interest jn Me-
I chanicsburg about it that for sev-
I eral elections the question of stand-
I ing by the ordinance providing
| payment by the company has been
i a very live issue.
liy Associated Press. \
j Parix, Aug. 4.—Rurfianian troops en
| tered the suburbs of Budapest yester
| day. according to a dispatch received
j here frlni Vienna.
A Budapest dispatch which was
filed in that city on Sunday stated
that Rumanian forces advancing to
ward the Hungarian capital had been
halted at Hatvan and Czegled. These
towns are respectively northeast and
southeast of Budapest and reach dis
tant approximately 45 miles.
Caught beneath his automobile
when it overturned on Saturday
evening, Lawrence Fetrow, 47 years
old of New Cumberland, is in the
i Harrisburg Hospital with a frac
tured shoulder, several broken ribs
and. internal injuries. The accident
occurred when Fetrow suddenly
stopped his automobile to avoid a
coi'ision when another automobile
attempted to pass between his car
and a third car, for which he had
i turned to the side of the road.
Harrisburgers in League Op
posing Un-Amcrican
l*lttbiirgh, Aug. 4. Frederick
Hill, of this city, former First Lieu
tenant Infantry, U. S. A., and -a
member of the Pennsylvania State
Executive Committee of the Ameri
can Legion, to-day notified the head
quarters of thg National Security
League in New York City of his ac
ceptance of an appointment as State
Director for Pennsylvania in the
nation-wide Constitutional educa
tional campaign being promoted by
the Security League and the other
great patriotic societies of the coun
"Constitution Day"
Pennsylvania is well represented
in this movement, which is aimed
at combating the spread of un-
American radical doctrine by the
nation-wide popularization of the
Constitution of the United States.
The campaign will culminate in a
celebration in all the states of "Con
stitution Day," on September 17, the
anniversary of the signing of the
The allied societies have the co
operation in the campaign of many
of the leading citizens of the coun
try in both public and private life,
through two committees, the Con
stitutional Celebration Honorary
Committee and the Constitutional
Celebration Organization Committee.
Penn. Representatives
Governor Sproul and Ex-Gover
nor Brumbaugh are members of the
former committee, which includes
the Governors of twenty states and
the Mayors of over 100 large cities
in all parts of the country. Other
Pennsylvania representatives on the
Honorary Committee are:
Daniel L. Keister, mayor of Har
Alfred Conner Balch, State Secre
tary for Pennsylvania of the Order j
of Founders and Patriots.
Alexander T. Conncll, mayor of
E. S. Hu'gentugler, mayor of
Hampton L. Carson, representing
the Law Association of Philadelphia.
P. H. McGuire, Burgess of Home
M. J. Martin, Scranton, represent
ing the Lackawanna County Bar
A. Carson Stamm, representing
the Harrisburg Board of School
Frank G. McPherson, mayor of
Beaver Falls.
A. H. Swing, mayor of Coatesville.
John J. Franko, mayor of Forest
G. F. Carling, Burgess of Sayre.
J. K. F. Weaver, mayor of Tar
Richard Beaston, Burgess of Ty
The local members of the Consti
tutional Celebration Honorary Com
mittee in the various states will co
operate with the State Directors in
the spreading of the Constitutional
popularization propaganda and in
the organization of "Constitution
Day" meetings. Directors have al
ready been appointed in 33 States.
The other States will be organized
in a short while, so that "Constitu
tion Day" will be observed by the
loyal citizens in every section of
the country.
Wide Co-Operation
Hill has announced his appoint
ment of James F. Rice, of this city,
as Assistant Director for Allegheny
county. Rice saw active service
overseas for two years as a line
Sergeant, participating in the actions
at Orcuq, Vesle and Argonne Forest.
Hill will enlist the co-operation
in the movement of all the many
Pennsylvania posts of the American
Legion and has also been promised
assistance by the local members of
the Spanish War Veterans, Veterans
of Foreign Wars, G. A. It., Sons of
Veterans, and Mothers of Dem
! Men Who Aided in Failure'
Arc Not to Escape, |
Pusey Warns
Philadelphia, Aug. 4.—Depositors!
who connived with the wreckers of .
the North Penn Bank to secure i
overdrafts and obtain undue exten- j
sion of notes will not escape "scot
free," even though they make good /
in full their financial indebtedness!
to the institution. If the charge of ]
' connivance can be upheld, they will !
b% held accountable 11 court by the
District Attorney's office for the part j
they played in the downfall of,
Ralph T. Moyer's linancial dream. '
"Payment of indebtedness will not j
grant these men immunity if it can i
be proved that they connived with |
bank of&cials to overdrafts," '
Colonel Fred Taylor Pusey, the At- i
torney General's official prober, de- j
clared yesterday. "Their names
witi be turned over to the District
Attorney and they will be made
the subject of all the prosecution ,
that law allows."
"We have gone over more than
a million dollars worth of accounts
thus far but it is hard to say how
many of them are good."
But come what may, the depos
itors' Interests are to be looked af
ter, the Colonel stated. To relieve
the hardship and sifffering caused
by the bank's failure, he plans to
make a partial, prorata payment j
to all depositors just as soon as ho i
can get- his hands on some of the f
bank's outstanding collateral. The]
rest will be paid off just as fast as |
It comes in jje declared.
Many Veterans Join
New American Legion■
Applications to join the Harrishurg j
Post of the American Legion arc j
pouring in rapidly at the headquarters
of the Camp Community Service,
307 Market street. t Mlss Viola Show- j
ers, who is ready to receive them |
every day from 9 until 5, has all that '
she can do to keep up with the rush
of applicants.
A colored post is going to be organ
ized in the very near future, and pe
titions are being signed now at the
Wickersham Club, Briggs. and Calder
streets. In Steelton similar petitions
are being fixed up at the Club for
Colored Soldiers in Adams street.
Delegates from all local posts will
jbe ready for the Pennsylvania con
vention, which is to be held in this
city the 2nd, 3rd and 4th of October.
Permanent charters will be applied
for at that time.
Everyone who can join the jLegion
before the 11th of November will be
a charter member, and it is the in
tention of the Harrisburg organization
to have every Harrisburg man who j
was in the service enrolled before i
that time. Contrary to the other vet
eran organization, the American Le
gion is only for soldiers of this last
Great War, and does not include vet
erans of other wars. It is described
as the "G. A. R. of the World War."
Denies Anti-Saloon
League Opposes Tobacco
Now York, Aug. 4. Andrew B.
Wood, Assistant Superintendent of
the Anti-Saloon League, denied yes
terday that that organization would
take part in any movement to pro
hibit the use of tobacco. He said
the campaigns mapped out by the
league to bring übout prohibition in
other countries and to enforce pro- i
hibition in the United States were
completely absorbing the energies of
the league.
"They have been saying that* we
plan to attack hot bread, tea and
coffee, tobacco and other things," he
stir | up resentment against the
said, "but this is merely a trick to
league. We are fighting only one
thing, and that is booz£.' The people
have had time to find out by now
that we are not bolstering up any
other movements. I understand that
the W. C. T. U. and perhaps some
other organizations are getting ready
to fight tobacco.
"When we take our law enforce
ment programs in this country and
our programs abroad, where we are
assisting local and national organ
izations, who invite our aid, we have
all we can do, and have no intention
of scattering our attack.
Madam Schumann-Heink
to Adopt 2 Grandchildren
New York, Aug. 4.—Wearing a ser
vice bar with four stars, three for
sons who fought for America and one
for a fourth son who died in the ser
vice of Germany, Madame Ernestine
Schumann-Heink sailed for Amster
dam Saturday. The prima donna ex- i
plained with tears that her mission'
to Europe was to bring back to Amer- !
ica the two children of her boy who .
had lost his life while in command of
a German submarine. The submarine ]
was blown to bits through striking a
mine while on its way to the Medi
terranean and all on board perished. |
The two children, a girl of twelve i
and a boy of ten, will be brought to
the United States, Madam Schumann-
Heink said, so that she may make
"wonderful Americans" of them.
When the Harrisburg Chapter of the
National War Aid was organized at
the Orpheum Theater in this city
Madam Schumann-Heink was the
principal speaker and her address on
that occasion will never be forgot
ten by the hundreds of women who
crowded the theater that afternoon. 1
The great singer told of her four boys
in the service—three with the Amer
ican colors and one in the submarine
service in Germany. Tears rolled
down her cheeks during her earnest I
and patriotic talk as she |
feelings of a mother with on !
both sides of the fighting line.
The foregoing dispatch from New
York indicates the tragedy of war, but
also emphasizes the Americanism of
the famous prima donna.
Rejected as Lover,
He Blows Up Her Home
Ity Asaorinted Press.
Srrnnton. Pa., Aug. 4.—Rejected as
the lover of 15-year-old Josephine
Snlnko. of East Drinker street, Dun
more, Tony Costisano, aged lfi years,
was arrested on the rharge of dyna
miting the home of the girl early yes
terday morning. The porch of the
house was blown off and the front of
the house shattered. John Salako,
father of the girl was painfully in
John L. Smith, of this city, is in
cluded among the convalescent sol
diers that have been sent for treat
ment to the United States Army-
General Hospital, No. 31.
>'▼▼▼▼▼▼▼ TV > TNT T T V V T^TTTT^ T
► | Buy Here Not Alone Bechuse Prices Are Lower, But Because Qualities Are Better j
! ► *
: Hundreds ot Sterling Economies in Seasonable
Merchandise Make Present Day Buying
Here Unusually Advantageous in Quality
\ : Satisfaction and Money Saving
I ,
' Dry Goods Department j Ladies', Misses' and Men's Furnishings j Laces, Embroideries and
•a. SO to 40-lncli Curtain Mar- Children' c Hntirrti Men's Hose, black and colors, I Trimminat
► quisotto, white^ ana cern, 25c, j s nosiery 13c J9<> 23c ' an<| , {9c - 1 rimmings
I * ' Khaki Turkish Towels 89c I Fndlcs' Black Hosiery 15c, Men's Silk Hose, black and Val. Laces, 3c, sc, 10c, 12V4c,
y and 05c ' 19c, 25c and 29e 1 color*. 50c >c e
, Fancy Turkish Towels, extra ' I.a,lies' Split Foot Hosiery, 39c *Sl*n<lcrs, 25c, 39c 10C '
heavy, 18<\ 59<\ 65c, 75c, 88c I Ladlw' Unto Hose, black and Men's Ciirtcrs 10ۥ mul 25c Filet JUoch ami Insertions,
Plain White Turkish Towels, j white, 45c. 50c and 59c Mo „." Lwcar 48c ] 10 *'' 25c ' S9c ,1,, d 50c
► loc 19c. 29c 39c and 48c Iju |lcs' I.islc Hose, black, 75c value, 35c * ' Vcnlsc Handings, 35c and 50c
/ S M,d $, °° Men's gray mixed Shirts and j 10 °*
I ' Tabic Damask. 58. (I I and 72- Itullca' Silk Hoot Hose, black Drawers, all sizes, 09c a garment j Kniliroldory Edges, sc, Bc,
| ► Inch widths, yd., 50c, 59c, 05c, nml wliltc, 33c, 59c, 75c, 85c Men's Blue C'hambray Work j 10c, 12 15c. 18c and 25c
i ► 85c and 78c' 1 < and 98u Shirts, 79c, 98c. | Embroidery Flouncing, 25c,
Unbleached Muslin. 19c, 25c l.odlc.s' Colored Lisle Hose, Mens Black satlnc and ' ,50< a,,tl
I " and 29c 50c and 50c ,;U " k ' white twill Work . ®°" l !£ hc U,ald *' a ™ lor *<
. Shirts 98c* non, doc
mooched Muslin. 25c, 30c and lilies' Silk Root Hose, black, gray mixed Union s,,k Binding Braid, 6c, 12 &C,
, > '"'Pillow Cases. 42. 45 and 50- wI,Uo ' * ray and 1,r " w,, • sl ' 2s Snits, all sizes, $1.25 **'• , 22C aMd 260
. ► inch widths, 29c, 35c, 39c, 52c | Children's Hose, 25c, 29c, 35c, Men's Canvas Gloves, 10c, ;!9c ' X OOc m.d"'s^°"
* $l5O vulnc Seamless Sheets S9< ' 5 ° C ft " d 12 * C ' 17t> ' 2Sk ' 35 <- and Silk
► 72x90, 08c Sheets, I{<)js , Hcuvy HosC( , !Uc 50c $3.25
i y Best quality Light Calico, 17c Infants' Hose, 33c and 39c Men s Bttlbriggun Shirts and
| Best quality Dark Calico, Children's Socks, large as- Dtawcrs, 50c ... , ___
► blue, black, white and gray, 17c sortmcnt, 29c, 39c, 45c, 59c Mt s Balbriggan Union bu.ts, 1 LadieS , MISSeS and C/ 111-1
1 ► and 19c . !♦...
y 30-Inch Percale, large assort- ' ' Men's Athletic Underwear, j dreJl 8 Summer Un
nicnt, 33e ! Shirks and Drawers, 35c
Mercerized Napkins, I'2'A c, . u •• Men's Athletic Union Suits, j derWeat
► i3c and i9c Art Needlework 59c, 7-, osc and $1.25
y Figured Voiles, neat patterns, j * Boys' Athletic Union Suits, , Ladies' Ribbed Vests, 12</ic,
30-lncli width, plain white, 89c I Department 35t '> 59t ' u,,d 75 ! llk '' 10c aild 25c
value: Special 59e. j Men's Soft Collars, 25c ITlmnmi _ Ribbcl
1 Plain White Voiles, 30 to 10- value Stamped Luncheon Men's Shop and Railroad ooc ' a, ' d
r inch wklths, 20e, 39e, 50c, 59c, Sets, 69c Caps, 10c, 15c and 25c Ladles' Extra Size Vests, 39c
► 69c and 75c Larso as.sortir.cnt of Purse Men's Silk Neckwear, extra nn( j s(> c
y Figured Voiles, neat patterns, and Bag Frames, 50c to $1.25 values, plain and llgurcd, -18 c Ladies' ' Ribbed Union Sulks,
23e. 39c, 08c and 85c valllc ig-lncli Smni|o,l asU Nwkwcar ' 12 * C ' 2B °' 50t > 5#c ' 7ftc an<l 98c
Small Dimity Cheeks, plain Centerpieces 19e "" Fnion Suits,
► white "7-lneh width "9c 30c I P ' Boys" Neckwear, figured, tight knee, 9c and 98c
! " , ... ' . 09c value Stamped M.ulo-up plaids and plain colors. 29c Children's Ribbed Under
► Plain Color blazons all ol- , c||||(|| , o|| . s sflc wu'. vests an. 1 punks, 25e, 29e,
! . ors, 27 inches wide, 89c value, | 39,. 15,, nn( i 50c
2 e j ' ac< \ Trimmcs! ""'I "em- |j; > nnA Chil Children's Union Suits, 50c,
Figured Flazons, in stripes, stitched fck-arfs, .10e, ,0e and ijOuteS , IfllSSeS CUTu Infill" silc and 75e
► checks and llgnres, 27-incli j 75c j A-ren* c Mnelin lln i Bifanks' Wrappers, 25e, 39c
y width 25c j Japanese lamp Shades, as- CI Jell S I'M USlin U ll m j Infants' Part Wool Wrappers,
Plain Wlllte Poplin Skirting, sorted colors, $1.59 and $2.25 deVWeaT H " d " >9c
45c and *o9c 98e value Ma<le-up Cretonne 1 :
► Plain WMte Gabardine Skirt- Laundry Bags, 75c Ladies Corset Covers, plain \
. \\i,itit 75e . lace and embroidery trimmed, Ri/i/mnc
Silk Poplin, 50c and sl.lO •
Chiffon Silks, 29c, 39c and " VaTm!" Camisoles, .>oc Satin Ribbons, all colors and
► , a,MI * l - uu widths, oc, 7c, 9c, 10c, 12c, 15c,
Ladies' Muslin Drawers, plain, 17c, 190, 23c, 29c, 35e, 39c, 45e,
► Black Tuffeta Silk, $1.39 and IfllSCeilatieOttS iflfif" la<-e and embroidery trimmed, 50c, 59c and 79c
y $1.59 50c, 75c. 85c and 98c TalTeta Ribbons, all colors,
Black Silk Messaline, $1.39, chandise Ladies' Bloomers, 50c 25c, 29c. 35c, 39c, 42c and 50c
k $1.59 and $1.98 Ladles' BrfUstercs, plain and Hair Bow Stripes, 39c, 42c,
► ilubotai Silk. black and Ladles' Neckwear, in a com- trimmed, 50c ami 05c 50c and 59c
white, 50c, 03c, 75c and SI.OO plete line of the newest novel- Ladles' Combination Suits, All-Silk Brocades, 59c, 69c
Black Pcau tic Sole, $2.25 llos Jn P „irii,,g. georgette satin 50t '' ® 5t "' 75u and 79c
, ami orgamlle collars and sets, ' ><islhi Skirts. 50c, 75c Velvet Ribbons black ami
y ■ !inf , qx „ Ladies' Gowns, SI.OO colors, 7c, 10c, V2%c, 15c, 17c,
nji 117' ' Ladles' Sanitary Supplies ut 19< "' 23c ' 29 ° and ,! ' H '
► Keaay'lO-VY ear Boudoir Caps, 200, SOc and popular prices
y 39c Children's Muslin Drawers,
ljulios' Gingham Aprons, 50c, Windsor Tics, 35c, 45c ami 25c. 29c, 35c, 39c and 18c: jy
59c and 09c 59c* Children's Skirts, 39c and 65c "OflO/lS
► laulios' Percale Aprons, 29c, Children's Princess Slips, 50c ~ _ ,
, 33, , t 3,., iHv a,Hi 60e Pct °. r . Tl.omnson Ties, 00c ftnd #9( , Snap b'psUM.e.-s. dot., 5c and
Ladles' Bungalow Aprons and Pearl Buttons, sc, 10c, 12' Ac
85c, 98c, SI.OO and $1.15 j Ladles Handkerchiefs, 50, t a • I a,,d ,5c
K ladies' Black Skirts, 98e, 19 '. and 25c Household Articles Shirt Markers, 8c nml 25c
>■ $1.29, $1.48 and $1.98 ] Box Stationery, 15c, 19c, 23c, | Shirt Belting, Bc, 10c, 25c, 35c
y Children's Bungalow Aprons, 29c, 35c and 50c Dust Pans, 13c and 19c Colorite, new shades, bottle,
, 42c, 59c and 75c Snu|) sh6t Albums, 13c, 19c, ~ 8r,,5,,w ' 15t ' 29 °' S9c 25t
Children's -Aprons, 35c and 2B) . alld 39,. Scrub Brushes, 10c, 15c and Mu<;li n c <)ii. bottle, 5c
► 42c . „ . „ , . on,, Basting Thread, 2 spools for
, onikto.-, B.UC rnoon.™., iiuvkvu, 30, SSc. 3 ",. .. Th , , .
39c, 45c and 7 c 7.> c, 6'•'is ami Patent Thread, spool, 5c
Children's Itompcrs, 48c nnd ljidles' Handbags, 25e, 50c Brooms 05c 83c and 98c 'Hooks and Eyes, dozen, sc,
► 98c nml 98c .... rCl' DII I t i-e 7c
Children's Creepers, 39c und I,udlcs' Belts. lurgc assort- 39,. ° c< ttr osl,q .s z , Machine Needles, per tube of
75 ?. te is,. mont ' nU <>o,ors and slw,s ' 25c O'Cctlar "Mop, battleship size, 5 " ot>dk ; s ' 10c
► Children's Drr .ses, 39c, 48c, . _ 0 New line <f Buttons, nil sizes
59c and 09c ul , . . . _ , „„ , and colors, 5c up
f > ortment of Bemls, Electro Silicon Silver Polish, #
► 50, X! oOe 75c and 85c all colors, 25c 50c and 98c 19< A lumlll „ m Suuw IW sct of /
, Infants' Slips, 05c, 79c nnd I Latest novelties In Jewelry, three, $1.09 Bathing Needs
85c I lE'ooehos, Bar Phis, Eurrings, 8-qt. Cunning Ruck, 75c
► Infants' Wool Sacqucs and Cult and Scarf Sets, Lavallicrcs, Copper Bottom Wush Boilers, Ladies' and Misses' BatlUng
I , Sweaters, 50c, 75c, 98e and sl.lO Rings, etc., 25c, 50c and 98c ~ „ Cups, 12% c. 25c und 80c
j 1 Infants' Cashmere Sacqucs, , children's Parasols 290, 39c RO , q ' t * ra,,itc Bcrl.ll KctUcs, Lathes' and Misses' Bathing
, ► 75c, sl.lO and ,H Fans, plain nnd fancy, c, Tabourets, speelal. 25c S 'llatiiilig' Garters "5c
! * M " ' 10c, 15c, 19c, 25c, 39c, 50c. 79c ItUrge-slze Galvanizctl Wash ! Water Wings, 39c r
! y ""i 1 t • iiilk 15c 19c "5c ami 98c Boilers, $1.79 j Boys' Swimming Trunks,
| Infants* Bins, loi, 1 vc, -jc, Casseroles, ulth heavy nickel 25c
| ► 29c, 39c ami 50c Ladles Black bans, sc, 10c, rims. $1.25, $1.03, $1.73 and Boys' Bathing Suits, 60c
j y Infants' Novelties, 10c to 50c 25c and ooc SI.OB [ —_—-I—^
Important—Take Advantage of '
Our Sale of Summer Millinery
i- Every hat in our stock, trimmed or un trimmed, in small, medium and
' large shapes, in MUan, hemp and pineapple braids, Panamas, georgettes and
1 ► Malines, Sport hats and sailors, formerly $2.00 to $6.00, now
' K SffSfj) 25 Cent Department Store
' Where Every Day Is Bargain Day
► 215 Market Street, Opposite Courthouse
A A a. xax x A x A x x a.
'AUGUST 4, 1919.