Newspaper Page Text
' w ma . S- a- V . . .
FULL ASSOCIATED - PRESS DESPATCHES CLOtDY, WABMXB TODAY ' ICNSETTLID TOMOBBOW . KOBWICH, CONN., TI E86AV, NOV. SO, 1020. Jierwtea. Ta?, Mar. IS, lt. THE WEATHER. The gales on the middle Atlantic have subsided and high pressure now covers the east states. Temperatures approximately normal for this date prevail generally over the Unjted States. The outlook is for cloudy, unsettled weather Tuesday and Wednesday gen erally east of the Mississippi river. The temperature will rise somewhat e middle Atntic and New Eng ' states and 'it will change little elsewhere east ofithe Mississippi river during Tuesday and Wednesday. Winds off Atlantic coast: North of Sandy Hook moderate variable, cloudy weather Tuesday. Sandy . Hook to -Hatteras fresh northeast and east; cloudy and unset tied weather Tuesday. , Forecast. Southern New England: "Cloudy and somewhat warmer Tuesday; Wednes day unsettled. Observation in Norwich. The Bulletin's observation's show the following records reported . from changes in temperature and barome tric! readings Monday: ... Ther. Bar. :. 28 30.60 .. 34 30.50 . .' 30 30.50 7 a. m, i: m. ..;.....: p. m. ' Highest 34, lowest 23. . . Csmpariion..- Predictlons for Monday: Cloudy. Monday's weather: Fair, north wind. SC!. MOOS- ASI T1I1KS. I ' - Sun ' High Moon ii IUaea . Sets. iwater. Illt-iea (Standard Time.) - 1 l-y. i; a. m. p. m.- a. m. p. m. i ;i 4 1 2. on . mo J ... j 4 4.20 2.S5 51 1 ... I 53 4 19 J. 5 a l 10. 5S 2 ... i SS 4.1 ( 4.4 if Mom. 1 ....! f.T .4.11 I 5.49 I! 0.04 4 ... 5 4 IS C 10 l.OS 5 ... ; i ' 4.11 I J7.S0 0 2.1t Six hours after histi water It -la lot Wa'.er. hlch is followed by Hood tide. r BANK LI COCJfCll. WORKS WITH CLAS OF-rOBTT-FITB Frankl.'iv council. No. 3, P and S. M, hsd one of Its largest attended meetings Monday nicht at the Masonic temple where a da of forty-five Ujd the three rtl-rees of the council extmpl!fld. The degree work was followed by a banquet DYEJIGHT Buy only "Diamond Dyes" LECTURE REVEALS WONDERS OF THE SKIES in a rr.osi -molesting manner., , The re-J luiafcr of ti slides consoled : of ' the three - ki!?ds of nebulae tiiffured, plane tary Bed rpirals- polar st?.i trails and oiur.tirs. ; , ; his Nothing that the human eyes' behold compares with the grandeur and sublimity of the objects revealed by celestial pho tography when viewed with a realizing sense of their true proportions, said W. Tyler Olcott In an illustrated lecture on The Marvels of the Universe which he gave Monday evening before an audlance of 200 at the Community house on Church street ... And to bear out his statement the lecturer had thrown on the screen a large number of the finest views obtain able of the wonders of the heavens. , The detail of the slides was extraordinary, considering the vast extent of stellar dis tances. ''-;' The lecture was given for the benefit of Christ Episcopal church, the oldest Episcopal parish, in "Norwich, as ' Judge Gardiner Greene said In introducing Mr. Olcott -to the audience. Judge Greene said: Mr. 'Olcott 1s particularly qualified to both instruct and interest us in astron omy, the oldest of all sciences. The privilege and pleasure of observ ing the wonders of the universe through one of out giant telescopes is one that few people experience, said Mr. Olcott But just as we are enabled- through the medi um of ' photography to see antf enjoy the beautiful scenery of distant lands that we never expect, to visit, so it is permitted us by means .of "celestial photography to view the marvels ttat the night skies re veal. It.' Is my pleasure ; to exhibit to you to night 'the finest views of celestial objects obtainable, together with views, of our great observatories arid ' the mammoth telescopes with which the photographs were taken. V, . . ,, -. ";. These views have been loaned to me by the American-Association of Variable Star Observers, an organization with a membership of . 225, composed chiefly of amateurs scattered all over this country and abroad, who are doing their bit to add " to" the" sum total of scientific know ledge. During the past nine- years these observers have contributed and published over 110.000-"observations of -variable stars, no mean contribution to the cause of scientific research. Nothing that the human, eyes behold compares with-tile grandeur and sublimity of the objects revealed by celestial pho tography when viewed with a realizing sense of their, true proportions. Distance dwarfs their stupendous dimensions, the glory of their blindirs radiance is dimmer by the tremendous Journey of their light rtys. but If you will .exclude from your thoughts earthly proportion's and let imagination t'tid its magic to your vision you will see these marvelous objects out tired n clear re'ief on the backgroun ' cf lite), as tfce-.Clor!oup l.ajulivtTk.of. the Cre ator, attesting in their transcendent r.ro portlons. their Ircorrpnrntrle beauty, their Furpastlng perfection. His wisdom, majes ty and omnipotence.. . Mr.- Olcott said heeJiarl divided th views Into four groups. . The first group shown consisted of a collection pf priy tr-ilts of a few of the famous astronomers who- have given their lives to advance -our l.nowl'iige of the universe. 'T.ie sec-jud SToup 'A'as composed of ohservatories and Ihefr equipment; the third, the solar sys tem. which was of particular interest be cause our. abode is a part of it..' and the 'wrth croup ron-nrised a larne number cf flides showing She marvelous ebjects in iroace j v ......... Just before the flrst nlMa ro tpnm J on the screen, Mr. Olcott said that at the contains directions so simple that woman can diamond-dye worn,' shabby i-kirta. waists, dresses, coats, cloves. 1"... . .. - . K ..... . . ... - . . j .1.. ; Olcott. "I will offer the loan of a three- I men telescope to anyone who will agree (to use It for this purpose when the oppor- viewed tbe3e -wonderful sights in the proper laer.tal' attitude, you: will have sensed the greatest thought pre-; sen ted to human minds. I hope that this vision will lead yeu from lime to time. tot look up thoughtfully at tli-s etars and con template their supernal beauty. If you will-do so I think you will find, as some-, one has put it, the stars have a bp.lm for us if we will but be silent, for the huge and thoughtful night speiks a language, simple, august, universal. IF YOUR EARS RING WITH HEAD NOISES s, nckings. eweatcrs. tiling, whetlr wool, silk, linen, cotton or mixed giwxJ. new. rich, fadeless col r. Have druggist show you "Dia mond Dies Color Card." "Ir mnn TV--- ,t-n iojtv ne WUU1U lie Very - .... . a. lanci- ! nntinr tinhhv that a xrAll n-n.tU ...l;,. aim esj-iain wnat can ne clone with a e our knowlerlffp hat is more," said Mr. ' 'If you' -have roaring,- buzzing noises in your ears, are getting nard of hearing, and fear catarrhal deafness, go to your druggist and get one ounce of Parmini (double strength), and add to it Vt pint of hot ivater and a little granuiated siigu-. Take one tablespoonful four times a day. This will often bring quick relief from the distressing he-ad noises. Clogged nostrils should open, breathing become easy and the muus stop dropping into- "the throat. It is easy to preoare, costs 1'ttle anl is r!easant tn take, ipv one who has catarrhal trouble j: r.r.e o irs is hard of hearing or hns head noises should - give this prescription-a trial. FEAST OF LIGHTS TO BE OBSERVED BY HEBREWS On Sunday evening, Dec. Sth, an im pressive minor holiday of the Jewish cal endar, known as Chanukah, will be ush- concluding words Mr. h.i.i offwio anil will be most happy ,to .said: , e ... . . iinh instnietion as is necessary." i Ii you have The lirst slide shown was a portrait of Galileo, born 1564, died 1642. It is not too much to say ' that Galileo's telescope tevolutionized .human th.iugnt. sa.a mr. Olcott. Slides of Kepler, Simon New comb, S. W. Burnham and fcdward O. Pickering followed, and one slide show 4 the style of medeival injtrumenls unfed in astronomy. ' Tlien came slides of some of the large observatories. One showed the 60 foot dome and the ISO foot ttwer on Mt. Wil son, the ,60 inch reflector of which was the largest reflector in the world until the erection of the 100 inch reflector, and the 150 foot tower used for solar work. By means of this apparatus it is now easy to photograph all the- bright lines on the sun. Previous observVions could be made only at times of total eclipse. The reflector used gives an image of the sun 16 1-2 inches in diameter. .. A picture of the 100 inch reflector was shown and explained by Mr. Olcott. This reflector is the $45,000 gift of John D. Hooker of Los Angeles in W07. The dure -was cast in France in 1908. It is 13 inches thick and weighs five and one-half tnni The tnovin? rarts weigh 100 tons,. the pedestals are set in mercury, ana me driving clock weighs one ana one-nan tons and winds automatically every- K minutes. . . In this reflector the stars appear 30,000 times brighter than to the naked eye. It collects three times as much light as tho 60 inch reflector, and 160,000 - times the light received by the naked eye. It pierces space 250,000 times farther ..than the naked eye can see. Five thousand stars are visible to the naked eye. The' 100 inch reflector will show' 100,000,000 faint stars. Other reflectors and retractors were shown and explained by Mr. Olcott. Celestial photographs, wonderful m de tail and cleu-ness, were then thrown on the screen, y These slides included photo graphs of the sun. Fun spots, total eclipses of the sun. One slide showed the picture of a flame on the sun 140,000 miles high taken July 9. 1917, at Mt. Wilson. The. sun flames lash out with great speed, several hundred miles a second. Nov. 1, 1916, a photograph taken showed a sun flame 500,000 miles high, the greatest on record. Then followed phctcgraphs cf the moon in its phases, eclipses on the moon, and several wonderful pictureT ot tho moon's surface showing the craters and numer ous depressions. Spiendid photographs of the planets, Venus, Mars, Jupiter, Saturn and Neptune, were shown.' as were also pictures of famous comets, including tlalley's comet, which made its last ap pearance in 1510. , The wondcis of the Milky "Way were seen and its competition was explained Olcott ered in. If will be observed' tor tight days by all Jewish people in a spirit of cheer fulness and good. will. .While no special service lit held In. the - synagogue for Chanukah, certain additional sections are J incorporated in the ritual which are reaa at this time. These selections Are keyed to the note of rejoicing on account of the trimph of. right, over might, the central theme of the Chanukah festival. " Many legends cluster about the feast of Chanukah and have been preserved In the Books of tho Maccabees. The martyrdom of Hannah. and her. sons who, rather than tubmit to the idolatry of their oppressors, yielded to the sword of the tyrant, is among the impressive stories of loyalty and heroic, devotion to the God of Israel. There are other lejends recounting the miraculous bapacity of a cruse of unpol luted .oil burning for eight days m- ine temple after its reddicatioh. Vhe kindling of lights for eight days, traced by some'authorities to this legend, is one of the measures enjoined for its celebration. In home and school, enter tainments expressive of cheer and glad ness are arranged. Chanukah, however, celebrates the ascendancy of the spiritual over the material, of the power of right over the strength cf oppression. ' t - '- ' ' ',. KKGKO MAKES ENTRY JS0 - 1IOVSE IX SEW LOSDOX An unidentified . negro gained entrance to the residence at 147 Main street. New London, late Monday afternoon and making his way to tho room of Said Sar garny, an elderly man, smashed the lock on the door and entering the room broke open a trunk with a hatchet. Mr. Sar garny, who, was on the floor below, hap pened to return to his room before the negro had' succeeded in molesting the con tents of the trunk. Hearing Sargarny coming up the stairs the negro ran out.lnto the hallway and hid. Mr. S?rgainy discovered him. how ever, and grappled with him. Following a short tussle, the negro roke the elderly man's hold and racrns down the sta!rs en countered a woman living on the lower floor. She also attempted to slop him, but was unsuccessful. The pc'ice are lookuit for the man. v FUted rB Sidewalk HoKa. Since the published report of a fail that a woman had because of a hole in a Franklin street sidewalks a few days ago, may of the sidewalk holes have been filled with sand, which puts them 4n a much safer condition than ther were be fore. . . .POETRY T0NSILITIS Apply thickly over ttiiiMl ' cover with not flannel WICKS V VapoRuq r Qp(r 17 Million Jon VtU Ytmrly THE BOSTON STORE ftSeesiStil Thk. ew nmK (A former lied Cross worker, c Wtig asked to help m the forthcoming a. an! of the atarvm; cml.ir, ui . arwpe, repl;d: 'l hake done enoui. " "I have done enough "For the worlds distress: Our boys are safe: jia i neoa a new creca. High ere the nrirea - And short ts the measure; ajiu.,1 vain i nave earueu. A little pleasure i " But stilt the children cry for bread , To ycu and rae ; And still the children die for biea4 Over the sea. Brothers end sisters, faihera mp wrfhtr, Vtuat shall our answer b7 "I am tired of drives. And of berging. too; What are alien lives To me and to yoti ' ,, I am eary of asking And weaty of gtvir.g. And I think we might have ' Some peace of loving!" j But Hunger Is never weary, friend j Xo momenl'a pause or check In their ndnvnr? ' Brothers and sisters, fathers and Must they win evr! We care our beat, we won the war. d that waa enough : lliere art plenty at y,jACK. U44-il- fV 1 i a yn i V".': .. :. ".' , Now is the most dangerous season in the year, because of the violent changes in the tempera ture. In the Humphrey Radiantfire we have a heating unit elastic enough to follow the vagaries of the weather.. Its pure, radiant heat will pre vent many of the ills caused by little colds! Comfort at the scratch of a match at a cost far less than lighting the furnace. ' Keep Jack Frost outside and protect the health and vitality of your home with one of these , , ' , " wonderful fires. ' GAS AND ELECTRICAL DEPARTMENT 7 SHETUCKET STREET NEW READJ CANNOT FAIL TO INTEREST ' Wd foUo'we day to day. We buy whenever there seems to be any advantage to do so -and we reduce our prices in accordance. We are even in advance many times, our prices being lower than the merchandise can be replaced for. 7 ; ' ' . . Upon one point we can give our positive assurance Boston Store ' ..prices will alway8-.be-as low as the lowest upon dependable' mer-.' chandise-fr-the only kind we carry. Notable Price ' Revisions in Draperies . and ' Floor Gverings 25c CTJRTAIN SCRIM Wo have, three hundred yards of this good Scrim. It has a hemstitched bor-. der, and comes in both white and Ivory , REVISED PRICE , COLORED BORDER SCRIM We offer two hundred yards of this pretty Scrim which we have been selling for 25c a yard, at a price which" represents the vjery lowest terms , . . ". REVISED, PRICE 15c S9e COIX)RED BORDER SCRIM This .is a very good quality, and was reasonably priced at 39c. We are now bring ing it down to a hew figure which will surely ."Merest' you "REVISED PRICE 25o 8c CURTAIN , SCRIM ' This grade we can offer ' In either' plain, or . hemstitched,;, and . in white or ecru. An excellent drapery material 'r" REVISED PRICE Ce " SCRIM AND. MARQUISETTE We have taken all of our 75c -Scrim ana Marquisette and have marked it down to-the- newly established price level. Thi is in white only " - REVISED PRICE 50c "QUAKER FILET NET CURTAINS Our entire assortment of $10X0 Curtains Offered "Quaker" 'means the Very beat. They are all handsome Filet neta in handsome designs, with dainty edges of- lace: - Somearff -pure white and the balance in the pleasing Ivory shade which is used so much. We bought these to sell for $10.00 a pair, but the break ' in the ' market make's it imperative that we dispone of them at a much lower , price. WE NOW OFFER 'TtfEM WHILE THEY LAST i - $6.19 A PAIR BEAUTIFUL- CRETONNES' ; WHICH WE HAVE - BEEN. SELLING AT tl.Ss 'S t The price indicates the . grade; It is a heavy Cretonne of super ior quality, and we have it In eight very striking colors and designs. For drapery or up holstery use it is Just the thing REVISED PRICE 98e : INLAID LINOLEUMS Were $2.60 Square Yard NOW $1.95" : -Inlaid Linoleums, in a good as sortment of designs, including the granite.. It is all two yards wide, and the quality is excel lent. ; .... ...... CONGOLEUM (Gold Seal) -Former Price- 95e a Square Yard NOW 79c . One of the most widely, known Floor Coverings similar' in ap pearance to a linoleum of the best quality, but much lower in price. . In two and three yard widths. '. AXMTN'STER RUGS i i- by 10- Were 155.0 . ! REVISED PRICE $39.00 ' " AXMIN STER RUGS " by 12 Were ttfS.M Best quality Handsome design REVISED PRICE Readjustment Winch Affect Colored Waah , Goods of All Kinds' r r)RESsSERCALES Tard-wide Percales of good quality which we nave Deen selling lor lc a yard. Both light and dark grounds REVISED PRICE 2So DRESS - PERCALES OF BEST I QUAiJTY This . comprises our - complete stock of holiday pat terns,, for aprons, etc. They have been selling for 49c a yard, and are all. one .yard -wide REVISED PRICE 33c ALL '. OUTING . FLANNELS which have been selling for 39c a yard. . This includes the 1921 as welt ' as "other - makes, In new plaids, : stripe3 and checks. All X7 inches wide REVISED PRICE 29c BATES And toile du nord GINGHAMS. These are the best quality, and have., been selling for 45c a yard. Shown in a com- . plete assortment of checks, plaids and stripes, also solid colors. Width 27 inches REVISED PRICE 35c BATES ZEPHYR DRESS GING HAMS Soft ' finish, fast color Ginghams, in a ' very large as sortment of styles and colorings. Width 32 inches. Have been sell ing for 59c a yard-r- . REVISED PRICE 42e "GENUINE DUCKLING FLEECE All styles and colorings, and has been selling for 49c a yard REVISED PRICE 35c" V BEACON BATH ROBE FLAN NEL This is heavy, double- faced material in many designs and all fast colors. Width 28 Inches ... REVISED PRICE 75e WINDSOR LINGERIE CREPE White and tinted grounds with small floral designs. Excellent for holiday uses. Width SO inches.- -Has sold as high as 75c a yard-- - REVISED PRICE 49c SPECIAL BATES' ZEPHYR . DRESS GINGHAMS Two to , ten-yard lengths of this famous Gingham. , .Ail. perfect goods, and all new and pretty patterns. Value 59c REVISED PRICE 35c A YARD FULL BED SIZE BLANKETS Gray or tan Blankets which w. have been selling for S4.50 a pair-- r REVISED PRICE $3.29 WOOL blankets' WOOL PLAID BLANKETS which have sold at $12.00 until the present time REVISED PRICE $10.00 WHITE BLANKETS former price 37.50 ... REVISED PRICE $5.43 WHITE BLANKETS former price 310.00 REVISED PRICE $750 WHITE BLANKETS former . price 3H.00 REVISED PRICE $9.00 Domestic and White , , Goods, at ths New " f . Revised Prices ALL-LINEN CRASH Bleached or- -unbleached Linen Crash - of heavy weight, intended for sale a. 55c a. yard , REVISED PRICE 39c BLEACHED COTTON. HUCK TOWELS Pretty hemstitched towels which would have been good value at 50c . REVISED PRICE 33o HALF-LINEN, HEAVY HUCK TOWELS Hemstitched and - formerly sold at 75c and 31.00 apiece,.-'- REVISED PRICE 59c FANCY TURKISH TOWELS FOR CHRISTMAS GIFTS All of our Fancy Turkish Towels have been reduced in price, and Formerly 31-00 and 3110. AU t colors ' will be found in these towels and many very ' pretty fancy - designs. All are new goods- . . . . REVISED PRICE 65c Honnerly 31.15 to 31.50 REVISED PRICE 95c COTTON BLANKETS KNGLE BED SIZE BLANKETS which have sold as high as 33.00 a pair this, year REVISED PRICE $2.19 THREE-QUARTER SIZE BLANKETS white, tan or gray Blankets- which were sold as high as 33.50 a pair REVISED PRICE $2J9 Silks, Dress Goods and Linings at Greatly Reducsd Prices Silk Department 33-INCH NATURAL PONGEE Imported from Japan, and a very good quality. Has been selling for 31.50 a yard REVISED PRICE 98c' YARD-WIDE MES SALINE Both evening and daylight shades are shown in this heavy lustrous silk, which we sold a short time ago for 32.00 a yard -- REVISED PRICE $1.65 - 40-INCH CREPE-DE-CHINE AH colors and black, also white will be found In our Silk De partment. This is pure' silk, of good weight and very even in weave. Former price - $2.50 a yard REVISED PRICE (lit PRINTED GEORGETTE CREPE We are going to close out all that we have left of these beau tiful printed silks, which have been selling for 34.00 and 35.00 a yard REVISED PRICE $240 40 -INCH CREPE METEOR An Silk of the best quality, and shown in black and all colors. The price has been 35.00 ft yard for some time REVISED PRICE $379 Dress Goods Department CHILDREN' COATINGS which we have been selling for 33.50 a yard. The width is 54 inches, and we have it in gar net, cardinal, navy, brown and green REVISED PRICE $2.19 . ALL-WOOL COATING A good pebble-cheviot weave, of good Weight, in navy, brown and taupe. The former price of 34.50 was considered low REVISED PRICE $3.29 HANDSOME JERSEY COAT INGS Heavy in weight, all ,-ure worsted and full 54 Inches wide. A wonderfully good Coat ing in attractive heather mix tures. Former price 34.50 a yard REVISED PRICE $4.29 THISTLE TOP COATING A medium weight Coating.- of ' splendid quality, which we have been selling for- 39-54 a -yard. Good heather mixtures REVISED PRICE $&29 Linings . . Y ARD -WIDE SATINES In all colors, white and black. We have been selling these for 69c a yard ' . REVISED PRICE 55c YARD-WIDE SATINES The quality we have been selling for - 31.00 a yard, in a complete line of colors, also black, and white' ' REVISED PRICE 69e An Xo aeed to roam home J ' who are not weE jfl. .. ; , uez cnamy stay ; - rrnere cnaruy slang II i On foreign parts." " But still 'the children cry for tread Toi yu nnd -m : Ami 'still the children die for bread Over the sea. -Urothers snrt sifters, fathers and mothers. What ril onr snuwer lie? Laura E. Richards, in Boston' Traa, script j BBtnCK AND MOOM.lCnT. Suddenly, at a sap in the curtains, The Moon shone through ; a ini.t sun- oi a moon it waa, . So younr and new : But to us in the mellow lamp lit much ntni Seemed to come as the cold remembraaca Of ultimate NigliL For a moment the players forgot their irame. - Their tramps end sees: The blood ran hurrying home to the heart From U mirth mmhed faces; Then eye met questioning eye, and still .-o wora was .-"OKen. . Till a woman said, "What a ferely Jfoon !" And tfi sfwll was broken. R. H. Law. in the Athenaewa, ECONOMY SILK This is a combination of silk and fine mercerized .. cotton, and was worth the price we have asked, 31.25 a yard. It la firm, light in weight, and very handsome REVISED PRICE 75c PRINTED SATINES Were $1.25 a yard. Just the thing for coat linings. We can show you a splendid assortment of colors and designs . REVISED PRICE SSe Men's Furnishings BOSTON STORE MEN'S SHOP. We are overstocked In this de partment, and have decided to cut deeply lnte the prices to clear out our surplus merchan dise. Here's an interesting list of bargains. GREY WOOL FLANNEL SHIRTS Were $2.50 ' REVISED PRICE $1J , Were 33 5 . REVISED PRICE $2.40 Were 33.75 REVISED. PRICE $2.62 Were 33.35 ' ' REVISED PRICE $2J5 Were 34.75 ' ' ' ' REVISED PRICE i $132 .. Were 34.1 REVISED PRICE $3.44 OUTING FLANNEL' PAJAMAS Were 33.50 . REVISED PRICE $2i Were 34.00 . - REVISED PRICE 2.9t TEA2XE DOWN NIGHT SHIRTS ' Very heavy sixes 11 e 1 Were 33.60 . I REVISED PRICE $2.45 3150 RIBBED UNION STTS ' Fine Ribbed Suits, in. natural color. - All sizes from 34. to 41 in stock . ' ' j REVISED PRICE $239 PEERLESS ' RIBBED . UNION SUITS A $3.00 suit, in eru coloring. ' Good heavy welgfrjt garments. In all sizes, both reg ular and stouts ' REVISED PRICE $230 ENGLISH ALL-WOOL HEATH ER SOX REVISED PRICE $1.15 ! 31.00 CASHMERE SOCKS AH Wool Cashmere Socks, In hand- -some heather mixtures. .' AU, sizes . REVISED PRICE 65 BOYS "BELL" BLOUSES Wi mave been selling these for $1.50. made of best quality Percale and fine - woven Madras. For ages from ( to It REVISED PRICE SSe HEAVY RD3BED SHIRTS AND DRAWERS They were our reg ular $1.25 grade, and we have them in all sizes. Ecru only heavy weight . REVISED PRICE 96o $1 M -DE LUXE" NEGLIGES SHIRTS Made of handsome Percales and Madras. Splendid shirts and a great bargain -REVISED PRICE. $LS5 l HUMOR GF THE DAY "Fine-looking bevy of stenographers you have here." Thanks." - - - "But why are they all red -headed 7" " "Just an Idea of our efficiency ex pert. He says they reduce the light bill 61 per cent." Minneapolis Trib une, . "Welt wife how do you like yoor new electric iron?" "It's a wonderful device. I have been using U all day and It irons beautifully." "That is wonderful. The electricity was turned oft today." Louisville Courier -Journal. "My wife has queer ideas." "As. for example?" "Well, she can't understand why a bank is so much fussier about her ow ing it than a millinery .shop la." Bos ton Transcript. "Artists paint sheep a good deeL" - "Well, they're good posers. Slay In one position a long time." Louuv.lle Courier-JournaL Young Woman That's a fine play. Really, I never knew, much about Abraham Lincoln before except that he never told a lie. An Elderly Woman I agree, my dear, its a very impressive play. But you must admit that the ending is highly improbable. New York Tri- j bune. , ! "I once printed a poem for that rural ' subscriber and today be sent me an other valuable contribution from fcis . pen." -I -Eh?" "A . prime pig." Louisville Courier Journal. First Bill Collector Jones Is the hardest man in the world to collect any money from. Second' Bill Collector Why should n't he be? He's got the safest svstem in the world. Puts the bills In his card index and they become lost to tae world. Houston PosU.' ; jp. sugar, etc, from potatoes. tood. ..Army BEmkets . $3.97, 3.00,2.00 New.JS'J or, 31 ore Wool.fl 3JTf New, 75 or t-s Woo1. $3X0 Gray. 4H lbs., single, Mxlj la. Cotton liouhle blanket.. 'rmy $ZA0 By Panel roet for above ad lftc each Remit money order, check c V fua t. E. B. Harris, Seies Director I KALEIDOSCOPE The proposition has been made te change the obsolete forts of Paris into j public baths. The-French capital is saaiy-aencient m this respect.. . Paris -rubbish will be heated and chemically treated . until it forms a pulp, which- will be mixed with chalk found near the city and converted In to building brick. ..-.. Religious services of the' French Huguenots have been held in the cryrt of Canterbury cathedral since lisO, when a royal decree was issued giving them that privilege, i New South Wales has made a new record for production of tin. the out put being valued at more than $i -400.0000 at the close of last year. It is growing largely each year. ' Geologists have estimated that ' the Iron ore deposits of the world, exclud I Ing Africa. Asia and Australia, are sufficient to last at the present rat of consumption more than :00 years. ' Japan has decided to open the doors of some 'universities to women etu- dents. -although an ancient prejudice I against that step bad to be broken I down to permit the reform to come. ' Increase in the cultiratln nf natala. p, in Transylvania has led to the promo- lion of a new company in Elbiu. with I Mi n I f 1 rt Ii AAA AM i . - . , urpose of manufacturing starch, sir- t'CTTHISULT IT 1 MOMTM H0.1ET ttiit out this slip, endow with ic and msllXif to Foley Co :5iS Sheftjeld Ave . hlcaito. 11L wriline your nam and ad dr. Wlearly. You will recei m reUra a trtnll nvkage contatning Foley's Honey and T.J mn.nd. for coughs, eolos and crouj.. "-oley Kidney Pdu. for pain ta sNna back, rheumatism. l.ckmch. fctdnet Jjod bladder ilnvnu. and Foley . .- -v wnu,rwn. .nu ihor- oitcoly riming cathartic foi- corsi M. tU.n. hilkHrneks. hraAsL m-A ... TTk K, '. i . Army.3BTlus Kuop'.l, N. U Ilvlstos : H ESflX.ITlEW. BOtroX OthOT StatHbaUns- rpi la Wll fnlk atatim. A Am. Hq.v. If W Mt bl,. Dmv EL KiailM.l ,M C.maM, rl.rrhtll an4 T . H,Twtl