Newspaper Page Text
| Realize J
A that life without good health is but p
p A serious illness may last for a time and be p
J followed by a happy recovery, but it is the minor
J complaints that drag and worry and destroy the
J pleasure in living. Avoid these little ailments.
I The Blessings |
| of Health j
A are usually within the reach of every woman. Ik
J Most female disorders come from a deranged |l
J condition of the digestive organs. Languor, p
J fainting spells, backache and many of the
symptoms peculiar to women are due to impur- jl
J ities in the blood, which should be eradicated. %
| When They
| Have Used • |
diligence in correcting the organs of digestion
p and elimination, irregularities will cease. J
Beecham's Pills for over half a century have
p been woman's greatest benefactor. They are J
a safe and reliable remedy. By acting on the p
A digestive organs, they strengthen the nerves,
A purify the blood, tone the system. With a
p healthy digestion comes robust health, and p
p ailments will vanish as if by magic. Begin at
* r< " M 1
At AH Druggiiu, 10c., 25c.
Directions of tpeciai value to women with every box
Henrietta D. Grauel
Out of the Chafting Dish
Time was when we heard much about
chafing diiih luncheons, suppers and
school girl feeds. And even college
boys were said to know the mysteries of
fudge and Welsh rarebit making better
than their theorems. Then there came a
lull and the uninformed suppose that
chafing dish cookery has gone out of
style. But not a bit; it is convenient
and attractive as ever. The thing is
that a chafing dish scarcely ever wears
out, so that .families who provided
themselves with good ones five years
ago are still using them.
Rooms in college dormitories are not
considered furnished unless they con
tain these wherewithals for forbidden
midnight feasts, anil stern school
guardians kindly overlook them.
College girls will soon be corning
home for vacation and this particular
treasure will accompany them to fur
nish delicate tidbits to late evening
callers and give excuse to exercise a
Older folks enjoy using the con
venient utensils for Sunday night sup
pers when Dinah is out.
There is no end to the list of dishes
that can be prepared a la chafing dish;
they are bounded only by one's orig
inality. Plenty of butter, a little cream
and a variety of seasonings with a va
rietv of canned fish, tinned meats, eggs
and cheese give a wonderful assortment
of fools that will please everyone.
There are some improvements in late
model chafers, but the cooking plans
are the same in the costly ones as in
the low priced affairs. The alcohol
should be of hest quality and the utensil
should sit upon a metal tray to avoid
The actual cooking is done in the
F. and M. Honor Men Selected
Lancaster, Pa.,' May 22. —The follow
ing commencement honors have been
announced toy the faculty of Franklin
anfl Marshall College: Salutatory, John
8. Hollenbach, Middletown; Marshall
oration, Charles 'Raymond, East Brady,
Pa.; Franklin oration, Edward H. 'Ber
ger, York; valedictory, Kenneth E.
it reaches so many homes.
REALIZE ITS USE
Bell Phone 3280 Independent 245 or 246
l| . ' L A
blazer and the hot water pan is gen
erally used for keeping the food warm
while it is being served.
One of the new attachments to use
in connection with the burner is a water
heater for making a cup of tea or cocoa
hastily. Another is a asbestos lid that
fits above the burner to make toast
upon. Anyone can make this last af
fair, nnd it is most convenient, as it
insures fresh hot toast as needed.
Some simple things to cook success
fully in any chafing dish are:
Breasts of birds, tomato sauce and
various meats, fricasse, lobster New
burg, liver and bacon, omelettes,
scrambled eggs, eggs and beef, eggs and
rice, creamed vegetables, thin cold
meats in hot sauces, deviled sardines,
bacon, tuna fish, ham, frizzled meats,
Besides the above all kinds of soups
may be heated in the chafing dish.
The following three luncheon menus
are practicable for these hot days when
cooking on a range is an unpleasant
Minced Chicken in White Sauce
May Salad • Milk
Hot Canned Tuna Fish
Rolls and Honey
Fruit Salad Tea Punch
Chicken or Beef Broth
Rice and Deviled Ham
on Toasted Crackers
Lettuce Salad with Mayonnaise
Lemon Snaps Cream Cheese
Railroad Agent Missing
York, Pa., .May 22.—Henry F. Gund
rum, for twenty years agent for the
Western Maryland Railroad Company
here, is believed to be bewildered from
ill health, for he has 'been missing since
Wednesday morning. He is 46 years old
and has a wife and five children. Police
and railroad men are looking for him.
HARRISBURG STAR-INDEPENDENT, SATURDAY EVENING, MAY 22, 1915.
Alumni Association Will Sender Ora
torio, "King Rene's.Daughter"
Hummelstown, May 22.—The Alum
ni Association of the High school will
render the oratorio, "King Rene's
Daughter," under the direction of
1-rof. T. O. Witman, in the Star theatre
on Tuesday evening. Tho story is
adapted from Henry Hertz's ilramu.
The following special numbers will be
rendered: Overture, orchestra; "Val
ley of Summer Flowers," chorus;
"See How Gay the Valley Shines,"
Esther Shope, Helen Bhope, Barbara
•Hummel; "There Is a Fair 'Maid Dwell
ing There," Zelnia Landis, Maud Ba
ker; "Who Hiath Seen the Trouba
dour?" Grace Schaffnor and chorus;
"The Spell Has Wrought," Maud Zer
foss, Barbara Hummel; "White or
Red," Helen Fox; "What Magic in a
Minstrel's Song Must Dwell," Grace
Schaffner; "Now Amulet and Spell,"
Misses Fox, Shope and Baker; "From
Her Bower," Miss Esther Shope;
"Sweet the Angelus Is Ringing," Miss
Zerfoss, Miss Ulrich and chorus; "Oh,
What a Dawn," Miss Landis and
chorus; ""Rene the King," Miss Fox
The funeral of Joseph Damelio, who
died at Philadelphia on Tuesday, took
place yesterday morning from his late
home at Waltonville. Mr. Damelio was
aged 28 years and is survived by a
widow and child. Services were held
in St. Lucy's church at Waltonville and
interment made in the Catholic ceme
tery at Middlfctown.
IMr. and Mrs. Cyrus H. Miller have
returned from Felton, Cuba, where they
spent several months with their daugh
ter, Mrs. Walter M. Shoop.
Mrs. Harry Laucks and son, Oscar,
are guests of Mrs. M. A. Laucks at 'Har
Miss Ethel Fessler, of Linden, is vis
iting the family of her uncle, Norman
Brown, Poplar avenue.
Benton Leinbaugh is spending sev
eral days with relatives at Hamburg.
Mrs. Louisa Longnackor, of Steelton,
is the guest of her daughter, Mrs. W. B.
Mr. and Mrs. Oeorge Cramer were
visitors in Harrisburg yesterday.
Mrs. John Keim and children and
Mrs. Gustavus Martin and grandchil
dren, of Steelton, spent Thursday with
Mrs. W. B. Shope.
Frank Brantner spent yesterday aft
ernoon in Harrisburg.
Alumni Association to Hold Annual
Banquet Next Friday Evening
riper In I Corrt'spondenco.
Middletiwn, May 22. —Mr. and
Mrs. Frazier Mansberger, who spent the
past week in town, will return to their
home at Franklin, Pa., to-morrow.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Mansberger,
State street, are both seriously ill.
David Kling, residing at Water and
I Race streets, is seriously ill from a
David Kling, Jr., of Newark, Ohio,
has been called here on account of the
serious illness of his father, David
I'rof. L. B. McGinnis, superintendent
of the Steelton schools, will address the
Epworth League in the M. E. church to
morrow evening, it being the twenty
fifth anniversary of the league.
'Mr. and Mrs. Jonathan Clouser, son,
John, and wife, and Mr. and Mrs. Elijah
MeCreary have returned home from
Chester, where they attended the fu
neral of the late Mrs. Mary Harkins.
Mr. and Mrs. John Clouser, South
Wood street, are spending several days
at Allentown visiting the former's
brother, William Clouser, and family.
The entertainment given by the
I grammar school in the Realty theatre
! last evening was enjoyed very mueh by
j the large crowd piesent.
Mrs. George Resh and Mrs. Amelia
j Burns attended the funeral of the late
| Mrs. Mary Boyer, which was held at
j Falmouth yesterday afternoon.
Mrs. J. H. Cobaugh, who had been
visiting her daughter, Mrs. T. M. Yost,
j for the past week, returned to her home
iat Philadelphia to-day. She was accom
| panied by her daughter, Mrs. J. C.
Myers, of St. Louis.
I 'Mrs. J. W. Rewalt left on Friday for
Philadelphia, where she will visit rela
tives for several weeks.
Mrs. A. L. Etter is spending several
days at Philadelphia.
Mrs. William Leggore, v;ho had been
quite ill at her home on East Water
street for the past several weeks, is
j improving and will be able to be out
again in several days.
Richard Hippie transacted business
at Waltonville yesterday.
The Middletown Alumni Association
will hold its annual banquet in the
High school building next Friday even
ing. A fine program is being arranged
for the occasion.
Walter Martin, who spent the week
in town, has returned to his home at
Miss Anna Schaner, who had been
the guest of Mrs. John Geyer, Emaus
street, has returned to her home at
The Rev. B. L. 0. Baer Will Preach
Baccalaureate Sermon To-morrow
Highspire, IMay 22. —'Dr. and Mrs. 'H.
IMcDanel left Tuesday for Hot Springs,
Ark., where they will spend about six
weeks for the 'benefit of the former's
'Miss Gladys MoDanel is visiting rela
tives in HarriSburg.
Miss 'Mary Albert entertained the
Daisy Chain of the local U. B. church
at her home Monday evening with
games and music. Refreshments were
Mrs. Ida Dugan and daughter, Paul,
of New Cumberland, were recent visitors
to friends in the borough.
Dr. W. ®. Kirkpatrick has received
a new Metz automobile.
'Miss Kathryn Wensell spent Wednes
day with her brother, John, at Pax
'Miss Verna Mohn, of Columbia, was
the week-end guest of 'Miss Nina Ruth,
(Mr. and Mrs. 'Lloyd Lehman enter
tained the George E. Sides 'Bible class
of the local Church of God Sunday
school at their home, Jury street, Thurs
Mr. and Mrs. R. W. Lerch nnd fam
ily,' Second street, have returned from
a week-end visit to their cottage at
Mrs. Eila Rush, of Harrisburg, spent
Thursday as the guest of Mr. and Mrs.
Eugene Orris, Second street.
'Miss Mary Heicher, Second street,
spent the week with her niece, Mrs.
Charles Forney, at Paxtang.
Ivan Hocker has returned to his home
in Washington, D. C., after a short visit
to his pnrents, Mr. and Mrs. A. C.
The junior class of the local High
school entertained the senior class on
Tuesday evening with a varied pro
gram, after which refreshments were
The following order of services will
be observed in the United Brethren
church to-morrow: The Rev. ;H. P.
Rhoad, pastor, will preach at 10.45 a.
m. on "The Power of the Holy Spirit."
Evening service at 7.30 o'clock. Sun
day school at 9.30 a. m. The bacca
laureate services will be held in this
church to-morrow evening with the
three congregations uniting. The Rev.
B. L. C. Baer will preach the sermon.
Sidney Rubin, a (Former Resident Here,
Died Wednesday c. Harrisburg
S|iwi;n r,.rifs|.i>i"| o i, ( . K
Millerstown, iMay 22.—John Pish
has gone to Mercertiburg to visit his
sister, Mrs. R. S. Caldwell.
iMiss Gladys Rounslev, of Penbrook,
is visiting her grandparents, (Mr. and
Mrs. William Rounsley.
Sidney Rubin, son of Mr. and Mrs.
18. Rubin, and a former resident of this
place, died at his home in Harrisburg on
Wednesday of diphtheria. Mr. Rubin
was associated with his father in the
mercantile business in this place for
.'Mrs. William Cross, of Altoona, was
a recent visitor in town.
Mrs. W. D. Bollinger was in iHarris
burg on Thursday.
G. A. R. Memorial Services In Motho
dlst Church To-morrow
Duncannon, May 22. Memorial
services for the G. *'A. R. will be held
in the Methodist Episcopal church to
morrow morning at 10.30 oy the pas
tor, the Rev. W. W. SholL
Dr. George H. Johnston will deliver
the baccalaureate sermon to the High
school graduating class in the Presby
terian church to-morrow evening at
7.30 o'clock. Thursday evening, May
27, the commencement exercises will
be held in tho Methodist Episcopal
church, commencing at 7.45 o'clock.
"David Garrick" will be presented
in the Photoplay theatre this evening
by New Bloomtield Academy Dramatic
Mrs. Rebecca Burns, of Philadelphia,
is visiting relatives and friends.
Mrs. Robert Kelly and two daugh
ters, Kthel and Naoma, have returned
to their home in Philadelphia after a
visit to relatives.
Mrs. Joseph Hess has returned from
a visit to relatives in Lancaster.
Efforts Being Made to Hold Chautau
qua During the Summer
Marysville, May 22. —A movement
is being made to hold a Chautauqua
in this place the coming summer. Those
in charge are in correspondence with
Dr. Paul M. Pearson, of Swarthmore
College, the State manager. A repre
sentative will be in town on Monday
evening to address the citizens on this
subject in the Methodist church.
Contractor F. A. Plcisher started
excavating for the new borough build-
The excavated ground is being
placed on Lanvale street.
The local order of the Belle of Blue
Mountain lodge, Liadics' Auxiliary to
the Brotherhood of Railroad Trainmen,
will hold a chicken and waffle supper
in Diamond hall, on Wednesdav, Mav
Miss Marion Wagner is visiting her
sister, Mrs. C. L. A. Kass, at Mil
Mrs. Scott S. Lei'by spent Wednes
day and Thursday with her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Tyson, of Harris
Mrs. J. B. Allen is visiting friends
&t Milton and Erie.
Mrs. D. E. Strasbaugh, of York,
spent Wednesday with Mr. and Mrs
S. S. Lei'by.
Mrs. William Ensminger, of Luck
now, spent Wednesday visiting rela
tives in town.
Heavy Electrical Storm Floods Streets
and Many Cellars
Sp«T|;i" n V r ..s|u.n,|Mno«
Mechaniesburg, May 22.—After a
continued rain all of yesterday, a very
heavy electric storm visited us last
evening, when rain came down in tor
rents, Hooding several streets and a
number of cellars.
A very enthusiastic mass meeting
was held last evening in the First U. B;
church to hear the Rev. George W.
Morrow, D. D., of Michigan, national
lecturer of the Anti-Saloon 'League of
America. The meeting was presided
over by Burgess H. A. Mishler, who
introduced the speaker. Dr. Morrow is
a very able orator and he delivered a
strong address on temperance. Special
music was furnished under the direction
of M. E. Anderson. The local W. C.
T. U. attended the meeting in a body
and a number of out-of-town people
were here to see and hear Dr. Morrow.
The Woman's Club met last evening
at the home of Miss Coover, West Simp
son street. This meeting concluded the
year's cluH study of Germany, the
members joining in a symposium 1111 the
question, "What Have We Gained by
Our Year's Study?" Mrs. Thomas,
chairman of the public interest com
mittee, gave its annual report. A new
activity for the local club this year was
the teaching of sewing in the public
schools. One hundred and fifty-eight
children were enrolled and 19 members
of the club acted as regular or substi
tute teachers. On the recommendation
of the new club study committee, the
club selected as its subject of club
study for 1915-1(5, "Pennsylvania—
Historical and Industrial." As the
club always resumes its meetings in the
fall only a short time before the meet
ing of the State Federation in October,
it was decided to elect its delegates at
the meeting' last evening. Miss Kast
and Miss Oeorge were elected dele
gates and Miss Coover and Miss Sax
Gift Book Offer
On Page 12
jy-S 1 *" 01
"The Biggest Word In the I
i Bowman Storehold" *
• A- £
1, . I
■3- From Syracuse, New York State, an order passed through our I
T Mail Order Department. Its conclusion appears above. gj|
•* Somehow, that writer's innocent confession has touched the 41
f keynote of this entire organization. ±.
o; This store is her store, though many and many miles away! ' T
Why? ' 91
® We do not know. It may have been courteous treatment; £
£ prompt attention; helpful suggestion; or one, or more of other
details that define SERVICE: truly, "the biggest word in the 1
F" Bowman storehold." P#
2. So much is plain: certain members of our store fam- A
ily, through their willingness to serve, have enrolled a staunch ~
rtj customer, and by this single instance, we—all of us feel amply ~
r « repaid for every elfort put forth daily, to be deserving! I
J- Rebuilding has helped rather than hampered genuine service. * !.
I JSmmuntii j
CALL 1991—ANY PHONE FOUNDED 1871
P IIVP lot to|»» 0| 1
(oil alternates. The club yqar of 1914-
15 will close with the annual club
luncheon, which will be held at the
home of Miss Clark on Friday, May
28, at 5 o'clock.
'Harry C. Hess has taken a position
with the Western Union Telegraph
Company at Delmar, Del.
The Senior class of the High school
has received from Dickinson College
tickets to the concert of the combined
musical clubs of the college. They ex
pect to attend the concert in the Tech
nical High school building in Harris
burg on Monday evening.
Recently, through the efforts of J.
M. Longsdorf, a corporation was
formed to have charge of the Longs
dorf cemetery, near Kingston. The
bodies of relatives of many of our citi
zens are interred there. At a recent
meeting of the new directors in the
office of H. H. Mercer the following
officers of the Longsdorf Cemetery As
sociation were elected: President, Dr.
8. J. Zufall; vice president, Frank M.
Kost; secretary, W. H. Kapp; treasurer,
Jesse IJ. V. Smith; superintendent,
George F. Miller.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank SeUers, of Middle
town, 0., Are Visiting Here
Dauphin, May '2'2.—Mrs. Bertha
Henninger and daughter, Helen, arc
visi'ting her Bister, Mrs. Charles Bow
man, Renovo. »
Mrs. Charles Spahr, of Harrisburg,
was the -guest of Miss Hulda Hocli
lander, on Tuesday.
Miss Mary Met arty, spent a week
with Miss Elizabeth Johnson, Harris
Mrs. Charles Swab, of Norristown,
is the guest of her sister, Miss Clara
Mrs. Joseph Lyter and daughter,
Mrs. Charles Baker, of Harrisburg,
were in town 011 MondJv.
The Rev. H. C. and Mrs. Lutz, spent
several days with their son, Harry
Lutz, at Fairview.
Mr. and Mrs. Sherman S>tence, Mrs.
Sarah Nye and Mrs. Ebv, of Heckton,
motored to Halifax, on Wednesday.
Mrs. Anna Colshure and daughter,
of Harrisburg, were in town 011 Wed
Mrs. Amanda Rodearmel and daugh
ters, Mrs. Frank Shay and Mrs. George
Rhoads, of Lebanon, wore the guests
of Mrs. W. Frank Bailets, on Wednes
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Sellers, of Mid
dletown, Ohio, arc the guests of Charles
John Sellers, of S*teelton, has pur
chased the Singer property, at Sing
The Misses Kaufman Entertain at
Their Home in Reinerton
Sp» 'n» ('nrrcimntt'iftncp
Williamstown, May 22.—A party of
the town's young set was entertained
by Misses Erma and Ada Kaufman at
their home in Reinerton last evening.
HARRISBURG'S NEW HOTEL
One Square from Penna. and F. & R.
512 to 520 MARKET STREET
Kntire new equipment throughout.
Hot and cold running water.
Telephone in every room. Rate, SI.OO
THE PI. AZ A
423-425 Market St.. Harrisburg. fa
At the Entrance to the P. R. R. Stctio*
F. B. ALDINQER,
Those in the party were: Misses Alma
Bycrly, Grayce Thompson, Mary Budd,
Amy Moyer, Nellie Perkins. Hazel Ad
ams and Alice'Moffett; McKinley Wag
ner, George Bond, Charles Straub, Alva
1 Barnes, Bryant Ralph, Robert and Wei
! don Watkins.
Charles Peiffer, of Tower City, was
a caller here Thursday evening.
The Rev. J. C. Fasold, of New Ber
lin, spent the early part of the week
with town friends.
Mr. and Mrs. William Lrho are
spending a few days in town and will
move to Pittsburgh, where the former
has secured a position.
S. S. Straub spent Tuesday in Phila
The High school baseball team de
feated the Porter Township High
school team here Thursday evening.
J. B. Lcsher has purchased a strip
of land adjoining the Golden home on
East Market street from the Susque
hanna Coal Company, on which he will
build a bungalow.
The newly-organized Dauphin-Schuyl
kill Baseball League opened their sea
son to-day with the local team at Ly
kens and Elizabethville at Tower City.
The colliery closed down last even
ing and will resume work next Tuesday.
H. B. Saussaman Will Deliver Memor
ial Day Oration for O. A R.
Halifax, May 22. —H. B, Saussa
man, of iHarrisburg, has been engaged
to deliver the address before the G. A.
R. at this plate 011 Memorial Day.
John 111. Klingman, who recently
moved his family to Millersburg, has
announced that he will shortly move
his chair seat factory to that place,
ground having been broken for the
building on Thursday.
Homer T. Stailey has returned home
from a visit to his uncle, James T. Stai
ley, at Philadelphia.
Prof. Walter Hoffsommer, a mission
ary at Tokio, Japan, who is in this
country on furlough, will preach in the
"United Brethren church Sunday morn
ing and evening and deliver an address
before the Halifax Brotherhood in the
afternoon. All men are invited to this
Mrs. Osi'ar Alvords spent the fore
part of the week with her parents at
For Coughs That "Hang On"
Lingering colds, bronchial coughs,
la grippe colds and similar ailments
that "hang on" until May are likely to
last all summer if not cured. Foley's
Honey and Tar Compound will allay in
flammation, clear stopped passages, re
lieve distressing discharges at the
source, banish stuffy, wheezy breathing
and heal and soothe raw nasal and
bronchial passages. It is prompt in
action; safe and sure. Contains no
opiates. Geo. A. Gorgas, 16 N. Third
St. and P. R. R. Station. —Adv.
Works in Field at BH, Falls Dead
Stevens, IMay 22.—William ILein
inger, 88 years old, while working in
a field near his home, fell over dead
from heart disease. He was a man of
considerable strength despite his age,
and weighed nearly 300 pounds. He was
the father of seventeen children, eight
of whom survive. He wore a pair of
felt boots which were nearly thirty
years old and in good condition. In
early life he was a blacksmith.
Teachers Refuse to Take Best •
Scranton, Pa., May 22. —Only forty
eight of the 510 grade teachers in the
Scranton public schools took the test in
pedagogy yesterday given 'by Superin
tendent Samuel E. Weber. The teachers,
who are affiliated with the Central Labor
Union, declared they would ignore the
test order. The School Board refused
to rescind Superintendent Weber's or
ELUDES POSSE ON HIS TRAIL
Rcbesonia Wife Murderer Still at Large
in the Mountains
Lebanon, Pa., iMay 22.—Armed with
a shotgun, revolver and razor, Charles
Bailsman, who murdered his wife by
cutting her throat at a mountain cabin
near Robesonia Thursday, is still at
Armed posses with trained dqgs are
exploring many caves in the mountains.
Bailsman's coat Tvas picked up and two
shots heard during the night lead
searchers to believe the man shot him
self, but 110 trace has |>een found of
his body. Some believe he is fleeing
along the mountain ridge to Virginia.
Enraged by the woman's visit to a
justice after he had 'beaten her, Bails
man killed his wife and got three hours'
start on the police.
BOYS TIE UP A MINE
Strike When Refused Quarter Hour Off
Their Working Day
Wilkes-IBarre, Pa., (May 22.—Re
fused the concession of working eight
and three-quarters for a day of nine
hours the driver and 'breaker boys at
the Buttonwood colliery of the lJehigh
1 and Wilkes-'Barre Coal Company went
out on strike yesterday, tying up the
entire colliery, employing 700 men
and boys. This is the (ifth strike with
in the week at this company's collieries.
The strikers want the fifteen minutes
off each day in order that they may
be prepared to leave the mine and
breaker the minute nine hours are up.
Hanover Hotel License Revoked
York, Pa., May 22. —The liquor li
cense of Henry E. N'ace, for the Five
d'oints hotel of Hanover, was revoked
by the court yesterday. The manner in
which -Mace was conducting his hotel
was brought to the Court's attention
'by Constable Samuel Coover. The con
stable, in a sworn statement, said that
minors and persons of known intem
perate habits had been furnished liquor
at the hotel.
Workman Caugiht in Spoke Machine
Elizabethtown, May 22.—i Lloyd
Kautz, 24 years old. employed by A.
Ruch Sons Company, while«t work 011 a
spoke machine, was Itadlv injured bv
being caught in the machinery and may
die. 'His right hand was caught and he
was drawn into the machinery. Several
fingers were cut off. He is also suffering
from internal injuries.
Hard pea coal is now $4.95.
July 1 the price will advance to
$5.20. This is the lowest pea
coal has been for a number of
years. Why not let Kelley fill
your bins with a full winter'fl
supply of freshly-mined, high
grade pea coal while this widely
used range coal is 25c less than
How many tons shall Kelley
H. M. KELLEY
1 N. Third Street
Tenth and State Streets