Newspaper Page Text
When You Wash Your
Hair Don't Use Soap
i Most soaps and prepared shampoos
contain too much alkali, which is
very injurious, as it dries the scalp
and makes the hair brittle.
The best thing to use is just plain
mulsified coeoanut oil, for this is
pure and entirely greaseless. It's
very cheap, and beats soaps or any
thing else all to pieces. You can get
this at any drug store, and a few
ounces will last the whole family for
. Simply moisten the hair with
wnter and rub it in, about a ten
spoonful is all that is required. It
makes an abundance of rich, creamy
lather, 'cleanses thoroughly, and
rinses out. easily. The hair dries
quickly and evenly, and is soft, fresh
looking, bright, fluffy, wavy and
oasv to handle. Besides, it ioosens j
and takes out every particle of dust, I
dirt and dandruff.
RIOT PI TS 7 BABIES IN JAIL
Thirteen Women Locked Up After
Trouble at Mine
Washington, Pa., April 15.—As the
result of wholesale rioting in which
maddened women were leaders around
llie pit of the Vesta No. 5 mine of the
Vesta Coal Company, near here at the
reopening of the mine after ibeing shut
down twenty-one men. thirteen women
and several sniail babies are in the
county .jail here. Five men, all Amer
icans, were seriously hurt.
Late yesterday afternoon President
Van Bitner of District No. 5, United
Mine Workers of America; District Or
ganizer Keener and District Board Mem
ber Sidney Davis held a conference with
tiie imprisoned miners. They issued a
statement in which they said the entire
trouble arose over the company's ac
t on in discharging John Dale, a cheek
THREATENS HIGHBALL TRADE
Bottlers' Union May Dry Up All Seltzer
New York, April 15. —IPersons who
like plain water with their rye or bour
'bon or Scotch or Irish will not be in
terested, perhaps, in the ultimatum de
livered yesterday by Samuel Lietoewitz,
(business agent of the Mineral Water
IBottlers and Drivers' Union. Mr. Liebe
witz threatens to dry up every seltzer
and other siphon in New York if the
employers refuse to sign the new con
tract with the union next week.
He let it be known that the union
is determined to get terms it wants or
there won't "be enough charged water
to fizz an ice eream soda, let alone a
high 'ball or a gin fizz.
Our "JITNEY" Offer—This and sc.
DON'T MISS THIS. Cut out this
flip, enclose with 5c to Foley & Co.,
Chicago, 111., writing your name and
address clearly. You will receive in re
turn a trial package containing Foley's
Honey and Tar Compound, for coughs,
colds and croup; Foley Kidney Pills, for
pain in sides and back, rheumatism,
backache, kidney and bladder ailments;
and Foley Cathartic Tablets, a whole
some and thoroughly cleansing ca
thartic, especially comforting to stout
persons. Geo. A. Gorgas, 16 North
Third street. —Adv.
CHICAGO OPERA BRINGS *75,000
All Properties, Including Lease, Likely
to Revert to Company
Chicago, April 15.—Scenery, cos
tumes, manuscripts, musical scores and
trappings, making up the assets of the
bankrupt Chicago Grand o|>era Com
pany, were sold yesterday for $75,000
to William O. 'Melcher, a real estate
broker. The purchase included also the
leasehold of the Auditorium theatre,
which has about two years to run.
It is believed that the property will
eventually be turned over to the new
Chicago Grand Opera Company.
Civil War Veteran Dies
Marietta, April Ifc—Alexander
Milliner, 76 years old, a veteran of the
Civil war, who served with distinction
died yesterday at the home of Mrs.
Kirchner, Lancaster, from the infirm
ities of age. He is the last of his
Bartenders Criticise Penrose
Mauch Chunk, April 15. —The Bar
tenders' Union, at a recent meeting, ex
pressed their dissatisfaction with Unit
ed States Senator Penrose for not fight
ing Governor Brumbaugh's local option
bill. They discussed measures "to
■bring Boies Penrose to his senses, and
not allow Governor Brumbaugh to beat
him on local option."
13.00 to New York and return via
Bending Hailway, Sunday, April 18.
Heinze Left $1,478,600
Saratoga, N. Y., April 15.—The
gross estate of the late F. Augustus
Heinze, the copper mine owner, who
died here last year, is valued at sl,-!
4 i 8,666 by the appraisers, who filed
their report yesterday with Surrogate
Ostrander. The greater part of the es
tate consists of mining and railroad
The Elgin Marbles
The adventures of the Elgin mar
bles, now in the British Museum, be
gan in 1803, when they were wrecked
at Cerigo on their way from Greece to
Kngland. It took the divers three
years and a vast sum of money to fish
up the Parthenon relics. It is believed
that Lord Elgin spent over 74,000
pounds in procuring these priceless
fragments left by Turkish vandals,
who would probably have made an end
ot even these had the earl not rescued
them in time. The House of Commons
Aoted 36,000 pounds for their purchase,
so that the enterprising peer iost heav
ily in cash and suffered from a public
agitation against his alleged "vandal
ism, rapacity and dishonesty," as well
as from Byron's "Curse of Minerva."
Grip of the Bulldog
It is a commonly accepted belief that
nothing short of being pried loose will
induce a bulldog to give up his,grip
on another dog or on an intruder' but
this is a mistake. A little household
ammonia poured on him as near his
nose as circumstances will allow will
make him let go immediately. The
fumes of ammonia are so overpowering
that a dog cannot possibly maintain his
grip and his breath at the same time.
Trust him little who praises all, him
less who censures all and him least
who is indifferent to all.—Lavater.
'' ' /
50.000 RUSSIANS KILLED,
BUDAPEST PAPER REPORTS
Venice, April 15.— The Russians
after the Easter bgttles in the western
passes of the Carpathians, according to
the Budapest newspaper "A Nap,''
i were forced to retire in order to recov
! er from their enormous losses.
During their offensive, which was
commenced in January, the newspaper
adds, the Russians lost 50,000 men
killed and 10,000 prisoners.
SHELLED BY ZEPPELIN
London. April I's. —A Zeppelin passed
over 'Blyth at 8 o'clock last night, drop
ping 'bombs, says a dispatch to the
"Central News" from Blyth. The
bombs, it is added, fell in the outskirts
of the town.
A dispatch to the Exchange Tele
graph from New Castle says the Zep
pelin also passed over the Tyne, Wall
send and Cramington, in Northumber
land. and Seaton and Hebburn in Dur
ham, dropping bonvbs at each place.
From the foregoing dispatch it is
evident that the Zeppelin made a south
ward swCe of about thirty miles along
the northeast coast of England, cutting
over the southeast corner of Northamp
ton county and the northeast corner of
Durham. All the towns mentioned are
within a radius of about twenty miles
to the northward and eastward of New
•Blyth is a seaport town eleven miles
by rail northeast of Newcastle. It is on
the River 'Blyth, a short distance from
where it flows into the North sea. Wall
send. where there are collieries, is a'bout
tour miles east, northeast of Newcastle.
GERMANS ARE REPORTED
TO BE DAMMING THE RHINE
Basel, Switzerland, April 15. —The
German military authorities, according
to advices reaching this city, are throw
ing up dams on the river Rhine so that,
when certain sluice gates are closed,
wide stretches of the surrounding coun
try can be flooded.
Furthermore they are reconstructing
the formidable fortress' at Istein, five
miles from Basel, on the Rhine. The
barracks inside the fortress have been
completely pulled down and extensive
underground barracks to take their
place have 'been dug and quarried out
of the earth.
Observers in Basel are expressing the
opinion that these preparations are in
anticipation of a French offensive be
Ambassador Willard in London
London, April 15.—Colonel Joseph
E. Willard, the American Ambassador
to Spain, has arrived in London. Yes
terday he called upon Walter H. Page,
| American Ambassador to Great Britain.
M. Lepine's Son Killed
j Paris, April 15.—Louis Lepine, for
mer prefect of police, has just been
: informed that his son, an army sur
geon, who has been missing since No
vember, was killed at Sain to Marie Aux
0,000 Wounded at Concert
Paris, April 15. —The most noted
musical artists of Paris gave a concert
yesterday afternoon in the Trocadero
to 6,000 wounded. The general public
was not admitted. A hundred ambu
lances conveyed those of the wounded
unable to walk to the theatre, though
hardly any of the audience was un
able to stand when Marthe Chennl sang
the "Marseillaise." Anna Held won
great applause with "Tipperary."
Large Class in Lampeter Graduates
East Lampeter, April 15.—The
largest cliss in the history of the East
Lampeter High school was graduated
yesterday—nine boys and nine girls.
The services were held in the Metho
dist Episcopal church and were largely
attended. Rebecca M. Leaiuan was the
valedictorian and Helen Uinble the
salutatorian. The orator for the occa
sion was Dr. M. J. Klein, of Franklin
and Marshall College.
MIAYOR IN JAIL, WON'T RESIGN
Donn Roberts, of Terre Haute, Lets Out
Wail to Councilmen
Indianapolis, April 15.—Donn M.
Roberts refused > n jail here yesterday
the demand of two members of the
Terre Haute City Council that he re
"I can appeal without bond. v This is
a fine time to jump on a fellow in my
Frank S. Ro'bey, attorney for the
convicted election fraud manipulators,
is trying to get a writ of error from the
Circuit Court of Appeals.
Mt. Joy Pastor Goes to Tioga County
Marietta, April 15.—The Rev. C.
Stuart Kitchin, rector of St. Luke's
Episcopal churc.h, Mount Joy, left for
Tioga county, where he has accepted a
call to become rector of three churches
in one district. His compensation is al
most double. He built up the church
while rector at Mount Joy and was a
Former Teacher Dies at Salisbury
Salisbury, April 15.—Miss Jane
Black, 86 years old, one of the first
residents died yesterday from infirm
ities of She was a member of the
Presbyterian church and a former
teacher in the schools. Two sisters sur
Old Time Lime Burner Dies
Quarry ville, April 15.—Richard
Suter, 76 years old, died yesterday of
a complication of diseases after a long
illness. He was a veteran of the Civil
wir, and was the last old-time lime
burner in this section. One eon sur
,nstant R eße ' For
, , \f \ Aching, Burning
&•¥ K Nil » n<l Swmtr Feet;
.. *1 Ul 7n I Corn*, CauouMa;
SM UCt I Bunion*, use two
1 \J spoonful* of eel
's J I \ odd® In foot bath.
/I I \\V\V* Package 25c. at
V 1 VJ» any drug atore.
(al-o-cide7^ r ,°"
Call 1901—Any Phone Founded 1871
China _ 0n Ribbons White Goods
imported Qiass water sets Carpet Floor Ribbong at 24c yd _ and Linens
$1.25; aSpi ami f Axminster Rugs ?2.98- regularly 39c to 75c-; 4to Brocaded Pique, 10* yd.
six tumblers; decorated- can *3.75 to S4.W- , inches w.de : plain and -regularly 15c; 27 inches
also be used as lemonade set. Smith s and Sanford s best fancy wide; fine tor shirt waist
TmnnrtjjH HoH d« T m iqj, make; size 3bx72 inches. Taffeta Ribbons, 18* suits.
—regularly 2Sc; blue decorat- Granite Carpet, 21* yd. - yd.— regularly 25c; 5y 2 Plisse Crepe, yd.—
ed, with hinged wood cover. regularly 26c and 29c; 3b inches wide. regularly 15c; requires no
Pnrr»ln.in Knwic inches wide; scroll and con- Main Floor BOWMAN'S. ironing; 27 inches wide; 6to
rorceiam Fruit Bowls, ventional designs. 16-vard lenffths
25*— formerly 50c ; decorat- 17-* e„ ' lenguis.
Ed: lustre finish. Window Shades, 17* for- ri A _ fl Crepe Voile, 6y yd.—
Decorated German China, "boS ?fin t h. ' GIOVeS % iU.
29*— regularly 49c; salad Wnol nTwi Fihr , o tflir Pflr Kld Gloves, at 75* pr.— wide.
bowls, cake plates, sugar and net and Hall Runners 25* "" l ' lasp: 1,1 w ' ute .' tan fl . nd Linene, 9* yd.— regularly
cream sets, footedl co.np.ru, Jarfy 0.l P ®f if# ""»< ."*• '»? »" «»"• = «
spoon trays and olive trays. terns and colorings * • inches wide; washes and
Brass Fern Dish, 39* ' Kayser Ohamoisette Gloves, wears like linen,
formerly 69c; with coppered th " S - 50 < pr.— l6-button; in self Line Damask Table Pat
i-r liner. broidery; J£ en -^ulSy
Basement BOWMAN 8. AlialrAt* a • r,', $3.50; pansy, chrysanthemum
yuaner w nite M B ,N and sh^nir ■ ck pa ' tternß . Bxß
Muslin Wear Enamel TT J•» !• .£ J Table Pattern Cloths, 95*
« t « . HanQKerCnieiS —regularly $1.25 and $1.50;
cnwA" ,®Lok'' 8 e iSi: Kitchen Sets c™», b.r,„,i pi»i,. h,„j. jg»"«i «*"•' *■* Bi * *
ly soiled: high and low at 90* kerchiefs, 1* each. the lot.
necks: sizes 2 to 12 years. 10e sample handkerchiefs, Twilled Toweling, 5* yd.
Muslin Drawers at 7*— Set consists of one each, ' „ , r regularly 6 x /4c; bleached;
formerly 12c; hemstitched bowl, pudding pan and Ma'n FIoor—BOWMANB. red border; lb inches wide,
ruffle, with small tucks, sizes handled lipped sauce pan. I # Huck Towels, 9V2^—regu
2to 10 years." Value 44c. DraperieS Jarly 12V£c; plain white,
———— ———— Basement—BOWMAN'S. 1 „ . . n large size ; 19x42 inches.
„ - . . I Curtain Remnants, s*, *
Children s Coats at ——————— , and yd __ silk() . f Fancy Huck Towels, 2 for
T. J? . f° rmer 'y $3.00 to TT- • J j lines, laces, and plain and ' 25* -regularly, 19c each;
$4.7 a; in serge; checks and HOSiery ana colored border scrims; 1% to guest size.
buttons collars'; Underwear ?Xe»" * """
M/t> _td ) \tars. Women's Hose, 23* pr,— j Sample Lace Curtains, p 1
" ... regularly 50c; seconds; plain 50* pr.— formerly $1.00; iScuWear
"""' ' * black; double soles; silk lisle one pair of a kind. N Grey Wool Nap Blankets,
a __ and thread silk boots. Sample Curtain Strips, $1.89 pr.— formerly $2.50;
Art Needlework women's Union Suits, 39* 12V 2^— value 25c ; one of a full size; slightly soiled.
.arir"; r.lstmß S'"liL^ie b .' e,Ch9d " 0W jHf" oimp ' yd - Sam P le
broidered center. em Childr en s Underwear, Burlap at lS 1 yd. —for- | I ITeCkWear j
Luncheon Cloths, at 39*- Bpri ng bleached j 16 ' /2C; in ml and 300 pieces sample neck
value /9c; 40-inch size - em- vests and nants g wear, in new, clean, up-to
broidered edge and center. Main P L_ B OWMAN'S. C Jf aiDS , &t !° n* t0
Second Moor—BOWMAN'S. _________ $2.25 pr.—values $2.00 to 70c. Special for Friday
—53.50; 2V 2> 3 and 3y 2 yards only, at 25* each.
TTitrllATmrflfAC Shoes long - Main FIoor—BOWMAN'S.
IVslLCUenwares Fourth FIoor—BOWMAN'S.
Black Russia Iron Oven, Shoes ; at 95*
98*—regularly $1.25; for f , ? , ] 9 ,$3. 0() j p«4-l I p r DomeStlCS
gas stove or gas hot plate; "f h "; nd sho 1 e8 ;. 1,1 shor IjOOaS i^UmCSLICS
with hinged drop door. lo *®' dls f ont ' nued I,nes and Hand Bagg at Apron Gingham, 5* yd.—
Gem Ironinc Board «<»#* an en( ' s • value $1.25: real leather, sat- regularly 7c; blue and fancy
reeularlv 98e • with fnlrHnir Boys' Shoes, at 75* pr. — in lined; melon shape; six fit- checks; cut from full pieces.
mad? °? an $ T t0 **
lumber. and low shoes; mostly large Hand Bags at 35<— value regularly 8c; m stripes and
Wearever Alinniniini sizes. 50c; real leather, fitted with plaids.
Pan Sets 83* value $l6O- Girls' Shoes, at SI.OO pr. mirror and purse; tango han- Unbleached Sheeting, 8^
consists of one each 1 1 i/o' —white canvas and various die or double strap. j yd. regularly
and 91 A nt nans ' ~ leathers. A good lot ot shoes . Children's Hand Bags, inches wide; will bleach eas-
Infants Bath Tub, 690- ft" W 10 "" ick ' I 390-val.e 50c: red only.
regularly 89e; Japanned > „ i M,I „ «»"-BOWMAN-b. Unbleadied Sheeting, 220
white inside and outside. — " yd.— regularly 28c; 81 inches
Fireproof Ke Server, flf* . Wall PaBCrS "d.; «™. rtmpd thrjji
regularly *1.49; nickel plat- DreSS Goods • , u , , n , . Mohawk Sheets, 790-
ed brass recentaele with . 30-mch Sunfast Oatmeal regularly $1.00; 3-mch hem;
side handles ' Juvenile Cl<?th, 10* yd.— papers in green, tan, blue, 81x108 inches; slightly soil-
Basement—BOWMAN'S. ValUe , 18t> ' i . ,^heS wi( Jf b ™ Wn aud red ' Sl ' ital ' le for
variety ot styles; mostly all rooms; cut-out borders to Pillow Tubing 15* yd
' stripes; 1,500 yards in the match; 18c values; roll, 9* regularly 20c; 45 inches
T aroc an A '° t- Washable wall papers' wide; cut from the piece.
cs allU. Crepe Plisse, 12i/ 2 * yd— suitable for kitchens, halls Calicos, 4 1 /o* yd. regu-
TTtnKf/>-i A Qfiap value 19e ! rosebuds and and bath rooms; borders to i ar i v 6Vic and 7c •in silver
JLmDrOiaerieS Ami designs ; eoo yards in match; 30c value; roll, 15* bl?e and shirtings
Shadow Lace Flouncing, the lot. _ Fourth FIoor— BOWMAN'S. Pillow Cases— bleached : 3.
18* yd. regularly
25c Percales, 6* yd. value f- inch hem; laundered- 42x36
and 39c; 18 inches wide. 10c; 36 inches wide; navy $1.50 CrOChet inches, at 14* ; 45x36 inches,
Voile and Crepe Floun- ' 1^! N . T ' T> J O ' A AT
cings, 39* yd— regularly , k Fuush Poplins, 7 /g* Bed Spreads White Cambric Muslin, 8*
75c; 45 inches wide. yd.-va ue 12y 2 c; in white, , * yd.-3ti inches wide; cut
Embroidery Galloons, ' p^tiT"'i ft v i at SI.OO from full pieces.
5* yd. regularly 10c.
Main FIoor—BOWMAN'S. shades on white. ' double bed size; hemmed. finches ' and '" X
Main FIoor—BOWMAN'S. ' ' Main fIoor—BOWMAN'S.
TREAT CANCER QUICKLY
"It Is Not Surgery, But Delayed Sur
gery, That Falls to Cure"
That cancer is at first a local growth
and Dot a general disease of the sys
tem is now clearly established. This
fact is of the utmost importance since
it holds out a high hope of cure if the
malignant growth is removed before
it has time to spread to other parts of
the body. Cancer beginning in one spot
later appears elsewhere because small
particles or cells are carried away
from the first site and start other
growths, not because there exists pre
viously some poison in the blood which
causes the disease to break out in
different parts of the body. The great
hope of cure, therefore, lies in remov
ing cancer entirely from the system be
fore it has a chance to spread" from its
The reason why so many people
'came to believe that cancer was a
blood disease is doubtless because it
was observed to come again in the
same or other parts of the body after
having been apparently cut out. It
was natural to assume that when the
disease kept coming back in this man
ner there must be some cause or taint
in the blood which led to its breaking
out in different places much like cer
tain skin diseases.
The trouble which started this falla
cious reasoning was that 'in those
earlier days cancer was ftot so well ,
understood as it no wis. Hurgeons'
then did the best they knew how, but
without the 'advantages of modern
methods they wore unable successfully .
to exterminate the disease. The micro
scope has now shown us the paths by
which cancer cells start their invasion
of the body if the first and local ap
pearance is neglected. Modern sur
geons are, therefore, repeatedly suc
cessful in removing the disease once
for all. As an eminent American '
doctor has well said, "It is not sur
gery, but delayed surgery, that fails
Had Learned One Lesson
At one school the pupils were re
quested to bring 5 cents each for the
piano. Donations were slow in coming
and the teacher was obliged to remind
the class frequently before the total
A few days later, at the physiology
lesson, the teacher asked, ''What are
the five senses!''
To which an earnest foreigner re
plied, "Five centscs is for de piano."
—'New York Tribune.
A Pertinent Query
She was leaving the city for home,
and by way of making her departure
pleasant for those who had oerved her
gave a nickel to a chambermaid, say
ing, "Mary, you take a nice, long car
The maid„ replied, "Yes, ma'am;
thank you, ma'aui; but bow will I
A Strait Formed in Mythology as Well
as In History
The Dardanelles and the Hellespont!
arc names for the same thing. At its
narrowest place the strait is less than'
a mile wide. On one side is Asia and
on the other is Europe.
The strait is famous in mythology. I
The pre-Christian incursions of bar
barians into Europe often were halted
Xerxes and Alexander ferried across. I
One determined to destroy the civiliza
tion of Greece and the other to diffuse!
Grecian culture over the whole world.;
Crusade s went back and forth over
this strait. The Roman empire of the)
east commanded it oven after the Mo-j
hammcdans had established themselves 1
By treaty and by consent and by
her situation Turkey was given con-!
trol of this strait.
Strange to say, in modem times the
first ship of wai that passed
through flew the flag of America. Bain-
When People Ask Us
what is «ood for nerves and loet weight,
we always recommend
ft food tonio an 4 tissue Luildei.
George A. Gorgas I
bridge ran by the guns of the forts'
and unfurled the Stars and Stripes in
front of Constantinople, and in that
city he and the American crew were
For many centuries Russia has'
looked with eager eyes for the control j
of the shores along this strait.—:
Memphis Commercial Appeal.
Hagenbeck in his book says that j
baboons are caught in traps made much I
like the huts of savages. Food is put 1
into the huts, and once the baboons'
go inside a trapdoor closes behind them.!
Outside baboons made a great to do
and urge the prisoners to escape. When! !
the trappers come the captured baboons'
ar terror-stricken and try to force
their heads through the walls of
huts . One baboon was caught three 1
times in the same trap ,and several
turned loose got back into the samo
trap a second time. When the baboons
are carried away all their comrades
climb into trees and scream out to the
prisoners, who answer in gad, mournful
voices. On one occasion some big
•Arabian baboons were, trapped, when
2,000 or 3,000 baboons hurled them
sieves upon the trappers, who had hard
vc.rk to save themselves with firearms
and clubs. As the trappers were forced
bac kthe victorious baboons tore up the 1
tiap and turned loose the captured
Men's Trousers, $1.45
formerly $2.00; eassi
raere and cheviot, in
stripes, figures and
Cooks' Caps, 3 for 215f
—made of white duck. '
Matting Bags, 39^—,14,
16 and 18-inch bags, wiith
Third Floor—BO WMAN'|3.
> For Boys
. Norfolk Suits, at $l.B5 —
formerly $2.50; patch pock
ets and sewed on belts; isizes
6 to 16 years.
Oliver Twist Suits, 3f»< —
formerly 50c ; sizes 3 ito 7
Mixed Norfolk Suits, at
$2.95 —formerly $3.95.
Get your fly swatter
here to-morrow, free of
Swat The First Fly
Satin Mess alines, 19£ yd.
—regularly 39c; plain colors.
Imported Silk Samples,
larly $1.00; 27 inches wide;
satin finish; sand only.
Satin Charmeuse, 59£ yd.
—regularly $1.39; 40 inches
wide; in light blue, lavender
Read's Lansdown, 59< yd.
—regularly $1.26; silk and
wool; 40 inches wide; in
navy, green ami grey.
Storm Serge, 55< yd.—
regularly 75c; navy only; 50
Cream Storm Serge, 19<*
yd. —regularly 39c and 50c;
36 inches wide; with black
Worsted Crepe Weave
Suiting, 40< yd.— regularly
59c; 56 inches wide; navy
One Kitchen Cabinet at
$15.00 formerly $30.00;
slightly marked from hand
One Golden Oak Hall Rack
at $5.00— formerly $9.75;
fitted with French bevel plate
Golden Oak Chiffonier, at
$12.95 —formerly $21.00; '
extra large size.
Library Rocker at $3.25
—formerly $5.95; leatherette
Quartered Oak Buffet, at
$19.00 —formerly $31.00.
Card Tables at $l.B9 —
Men's Dress Shirts, 69ff
—regularly $1.00; made
of plain and mercerized
madras; coat style with
Men's and Boys' Neck
wear, 10< each, or 3 for
25^ —regularly 25c; four
in-hands and club ties.
Boys' Coat Sweaters,
39£ formerly 50c; in
oxford only; sizes 24 to 34.
1 Main Floor —BOWMAN'S.
Porches make or
mar the exterior ap
pearance of the build
■jjfr The wise builder
looks to that part of
the plan very caiv-
Fir flooring should lie
used because the weather
conditions do not affect it.
Fir flooring will last '2O
years on a porch floor.
Also all other lumber
should be first class qual
United Ice & Coal Co.
Forater and Cowden Streets