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TOPEKA STATE JOUENAI MONDAY EVENING, JUNE 15, 1903.
f lrxi - vi'i iir7 Li ! ' 1 U U 11 lLt& . i f i mat 1. V Ladies Vests bleached gauze, Or sleeveless, each Fancy Vests pink and blue stripe, "7--. taped neck and sleeve, worth 13c, special, each. Vests solid pink and blue, elastic jer- J sey ribbed Vests, worth 13c. special, each " Mercerized stripe Vests Swiss fc ribbed, regular loc Vests, all sizes, each IUW Silll Finished Vests in blue and ecru, worth 2.x-, special : ' Extra Special any of our Vests, OC ranging from 3Uc to C9c, special, each. MUSLIN UNDERWEAR. Any garment in the house. . . . 4 H 19c 3c 3c Sun Bonnets our entire line of 25c i Sonnets at, snecial, each Fast Color Lawns S'ood designs, quantity limited, while they last, special yard Printed Challies all this season's styles, special, yr.nl Lisht and T: r t-?;l Ground Lawns, neat Z desirable patterns, worth 7'sC, special, yard ...'"' Figured Batistes Hg-ht and tinted Ql. grounds in new designs and stripes, special, yd Oo' Any of our better Batistes, satin stripe Lawr.s, Leno stripe, etc., etc., j J 1 - special, yard I E-gyptian Tissues, fancy Foulards, silk novelties, etc., worth -up to 20c, special, I5C Bo oil fold Madras, excellent skirt and shirt waist styles, worth 15c, special, f Sir IUV We expect to invoice July ist, and in order to reduce all stocks to a minimum, we will inaugurate a Grand Inventory Sale beginning Monday morning, June 15, to continue during the balance of June. This will be a good opportunity to buy good, clean, seasonable merchandise at "Flood Sale" Prices. y d 4 1 1 AmosKeag Dress Ginghams, all 0 this season s patterns, special, yard Ow Turkish Bath Towels. 10x46 in., frinped, worth 10c, special, each Bird's Eye Barber Towels, 0r fringed, regular 5c kind, special, each ww Genuine Russian Crash, bleach- Cr oi) anil unbleached, worth 7 1 .,c. snecial. vard Bed Spreads full size, reg-ular fl.uO .Sjjreads, special, each White Waists one lot worth up to .$1.4;'. special, each One lot of White Waists, worth up to 75c, special, each Wash Petticoats, small lot, assort ed colors, worth up to $1.25, special, each ... Lawn Kimonas. latest styles 5'c kind 39o 69c kind 75c kind 59c 89c kind Mendel's Sanitary Wrappers, in li;;;iit i.awns, regular 1.50 Wrappers, J QQ Unlined White Habutai Silk Waists about a dozen left, worth up to $3.93, j Jf special, ea-.-'.i DZ0U Onefo-arth off on all White Waists, an exci llt'i-l assortment of new goods remember one fov.rt h oil. IllacK Mercerized Petticoats, 08c up to 52.08 - choice at special discount of . .25 percent Infants and Children's White Dresses and Siips - a line we added this season - special re duct ion of 25 per cent Ladies' Fancy Parasols, an endless variety of colors and patterns, all at J4 off 5c 69c 50c 25c 75c 50c 69e DINNER WARE Johnson Bros, white, per set $4.98 Meakins Chapelet (fancy decorated) $6.50 Fancy Decorated Cups and Saucers, Plates, Bowls, etc., each . . . v 10c 6 ft. best Opaque Shade 23c 7 ft. best Opaqu; Shade 25c All kinds made to order. Get Our Prices. White Cottage Poles, fluted end3 SJs'c Brass Curtain Rods 3 -3C No. 8 Tin Boiler, galvanized bottom.. 35o No. 8 Galvanizzd Boiler 75c Brass or Glass Wash Boards 29c Iron Frame Wringer SI. 10 No. 2. Western Washer 3.25 2-burner Ideal Gasoline Oven 1.9S Sgal Galvanized Oil Can 4:9c Fire-proof Tea Pot ( Majolica ware).. -25c Full copper, nickel plated Tea Kettles 90c D Handled Shovels 59c Ceiling Dusters 15c Fancy Branded Table Tumblers, each.... 3c Bell-shaped blown Tumblers, each 4:C Water Bottles, each 15c Glass Syrup Cans, each . 12c 4-piece Glass Table Sets, set 29c 7-piece Glass Berry Sets, set 29c Two-bottle Castor, each 10c Fancy Rose Bowls, each 10c Kitchen Lamps, complete, each 20d Bed Room Lamp, complete, each 20c Handsome Decorated (center draft. ) Parlor Lamp, reduced from S3.00 to S2.25 Other Lamps reduced proportionately. Fancy Decorated Toilet Sets, reduced from $2.65 to S2.25 Reductions on all other sets. Covered Chambers, large size 25c 1 i A Ladies SKirts walking and dress lengths, in Voiles, Mistrals, Mohairs, bilk, Cheviots, Meltons, etc., from SI. 08 to 12.08 Off One-Fourth Off 14 Off Machine Thread, 6 spools, black or "bitf 10c Adamantine Pins, per paper c Cotton Tape, per roll hi Lot 1. Misses' Tan Lace Shoes top, good style lasts, most all sizes Kegular price 1.7o: cut price , vesting 31.10 Lot 4. Infants' Kid Lace Shoes all sizes, hand-sewed. Regular I price 65c cut price rO Lot 7. Youths' Vici Kd Tan Lace Shoes all sizes, every pair guaranteed. Former price 1.50 ; I I i m i a I 1 cut price Lot 10. Men's Satin Calf Lace or Con gress Shoes plain or cap toes, all sizes worth up to fi g 1 Q 81.50 $ I. lO Lot 13. Men's Black Canvas Bicycle Ox fords all sizes, worth 65c l fir f f w Cut price Lot 2. Ladies' Serge Nullifiers hand turned, easy, comfortable house shoe. Worth 65c- JRr Cut price .pu Lot 5. Children's Vici Kid Red Lace Shoes most all sizes, good style toe. Regular price $1. So Cut price 98c Lot 8. Ladies' Kid Lace Low Cuts new Spring goods, late patterns. Former prices $1.15 and $1.25 QQp Cut price. . 30 Lot 11. Ladies' Kid Lace Low Shoes all solid, all sizes, plain or cap toes good value at $1.25 OQp Cut price OS- Lot 14. Mizsos' Kid Lace Shoes stock or patent tip, heavy or medium soles. Lot 3. Men's Oil Grain Congress Shoes, goring damaged, mostly large sizes. Regular price 1.00 and T K r $1.25; cut price i J" Lot 6. All Ladies' Welts, Turns style lasts Regular $3.50 quality. High Lace Shoes and McKays, latest Lot 9. All our Men's Seamless Shoes in Oil Grain, Seal Grain and Kangaroo Calf.- Worth up to $2.7o; cut price Lot 12. Ladies' Patent Kid and Enamel ed Shoes extension edges, all sizes Regular price $2.50; f cut price , IP Lot 15. Infants' Soft Sole Shoes and Moccasins red, white, brown and black lace or button cut price I u 4c 25e 3e lOe I9c All Trimmed Hats, Flowers and Foliage at One Half Price. H ''' r2 LJ3 y user y t k3 - Li si Li' li iiiJl-Iuiiii II il i) 0 I '4 ! I II i!lV a-SSSk cgZTSSXa.. 11 H) A JA W V in m Darning Cotton, 3 spools for 5c Bone Collar Buttons, per dozen .. c Hump Hoolis and Eyes, card lo Mourning Pins, per box 1c Talcum Powder, per can 2c Mennln's Borated or Violet Talcum Powder, per can 12c Standard Prints, per yard 4c AmosKeag pron Ginghams, yard. . . 6c Striped Seersuckers, worth 10c per yard Percales, all colors, good patterns, worth 10c special, per yard Qq Fruit ot the Loom Muslin, yard. . .7 c Our Star 36-inch Bleached Muslin, soft finish, per yard 5c Yardwide Brown Muslin Special, yard 4'-C 9-4 Unbleached Muslin Special yard 15c 104 Bleached Sheeting Special yard lSc 81x90 Bleached Sheets Special, each 45c 36x42 Bleached Pillow Cases Per pair 15c Sea Island Cotton Percales Worth 15c Special 7 '2 C AllSilK Ribbons, Plain and Fancy Per yard 4:C Bead Chains, long strands, worth up to 75c- Special Fancy Hat Pins, worth 10c special, each. . Siik Mittens, half hand, per pair All-Linen Handkerchiefs, salesman's samples Choice, each 15c Bsauty Pins, 6 on card, per card 3c One lot Fancy Brooch Pins, worth 25c, special.. lQc Sample Beits, worth up to 75c, special, each 19c Finishing; Braid, worth up to 10c-specia!, bolt.. 2c Ladies' Fast Black Seamless tios i special, pr. T'c Ladies' Lisle Thread Lace Stripe Hose -special, 13c Ladies' Fancy Lacs Stripe Hose special, pair.. 13c All Ladies' Hose worth 25c to 35c -special, pair, 19c Children's Double Knee Fast Black Hose, pair..8l3C flisses Lace Stripe Fast Black Hose 25c grade 15o Alexander Perfumes, ail odors, per ounce 10c Ebony Handle Tooth Brushes, each 5c Spring Curling Irons, each 1c Folding Curling Irons, each (Jc Keep Clean Hair Brushes, worth 50c, each 39c Wire Hair Brushes, each 7 C Dressing Combs, worth 25c, each 193 Shell Hair Pins, worth up to 5c, each 1c Invisible Hair Pins, 12 boxes for 5c Common Wire Hair Pins. 13 packages for 5c Plate Glass Mirrors, 3x5, each 10c "Our Treasury" Note Paper, 20 sheets paper and envelopes 3e Sea Salt Castile Soap, 12 cakes for 10c Mottled Castile Soap, -b. cake 3c Old-fashioned Buttermilk Soap, box of 3 cakes, Sc Wild Locust and Honey Soap, box of 3 cakes. . . Se Schafrer's flsJicated Gresn Soap, box 3cakes..lOc Cuticura Soap, pr cake 23c Woodbury So3p, per cake 15o Packer'a Tar Soip, per cake 15c Jap Rose Soap, per cake , 8c Rubber Tip Lead Pencils, p;r dozen IQo Cedar Lead Pencils, per dozen 5c Valenciennes Laces, 12 yards for 10c A large lot of Laces of all kinJs, i inch to 2 inch wide Special, yard 3 c Fancy Val. Laces, from 2 to 6 inches wide, yd. . . go Torchon Laces, from to 2 inches wide, yd 10c Embroidery Appliquss. worth up to 19c, yd 103 One lot Embroideries, worth up to 10c, yard 53 Embroideries, from 3 to 6 inches '.vide, worth up to 19c, yard lQc 0 h SNAP SHOTS AT liOMK M-:VS. A i -;i i:- sir .-s tn.-iy h'irt liki' sin '1''. ii'.:.. v.-ii ui t ihfin iir- u.. in Tli. v ! : .in lv I.: . ; kms imii. 1 iiihid. Ii.hia rr T": :nrv v. in li.-rrin v. -rk in th flis t; in , i -pi. Miynr r-r-i'.ai.iUiiil H s:h;htly !. lit- !.:(.,. ;,. i;ls a :t KtOick f ui.l- i Th'' l'.r.r '" ;nrt.r- asHoii.Hion will' ' Hli Mi" lliittif Jiuwmitii on i 'i : t . : . v . I ' 'h.M 1 Sflrvr;. "f .t!;ta. is in To- I - k i !-v( up ifie rr. hf-His 'nit hi-re- i i y ;t:.:t Hi; iK th- f).. j Kin-; y.u'A i ii. ui' . ; i -... 1 1 l'!id, who1 ! !'.';, vis-lli.i:i fli"Il-l ill th rliy - ill'1 i ' 'i.i"".' t' ';:::hbui'n, will l.'avt'J i ! i . f i his hnmr. t T!i- m-dir-ir of (! ili' y holil. rs of 'If K Anitiiiil I. if. liiour.-im-- !'';ni ,-u t., ,f. j, l.-.r?.' Hlt.-mbtm-". I m- : i"i n witness in tin- fa-noun ' Xi- r..:s ';;i:u!i-:i inn iniiu rasas'"' I're-l-.i i i.i I--siily. '!"!; !- of ki-p:: be. i :.i ti;.. .i.;lii't ' ruilf Tuttiiiy. T- r.i ' i.....iv... td.lay from Ft. I.ii- y 1 ! iir-! hv th" IKm, sufft-r.-'i-s. 'i s ' '" T-nt in the (ivyt vh'.v-l.i- h. an ! : W,.. call tie ult.iiii" i it Tw. .-tiMt iv, ro k, -H li-.iy at the Ti'i--V i T.-,yi-. .-lni SaMir.lay after i ""!:. 1' y-,.- In- "p,"-in ,1f th" season, . rat t"' j..-'il. who .l.i-fil are all lump a:i.i f(."r siu",1 lo.hty. Th- 'i-''i" of ILirix-r's Weekly for .J ;! l: li is fiiiiv tliM.J viietiirf s from T"i , ka t i'-.-' a iin rhe si)inli set" of rh" K:'!"- riv, r ai,l la hi 1", I "the m.ixl !ia. t i--'.s uf N. Toin ic i." i".- p.hers of the Nautilus club, "'h'-r woir.tril n-ar Wtichhur:! wh- ! t, ,i , a sewintr fetr t!i" r-f!iiji'es, have n iavit, ,! (,, meet at the home of Mrs. I,. D. Whittemore Tupsday after noon for the pin rose nf finishins up work on hand, and discussing plans t'"i- future action. It was proiiht sied that Galen Nichohs would not. prosecute the jointists he pr";ee. tied agrainst under the inquisition law. tie won't prosecute them. Hi? has Rime to Kansas City, and the trials b"in tfenorrow. Th" Republican Flambeau club is drilline Monday and Thursday evenings now for its trip to Ottawa July 4. Chas. Uerniiey of Ottawa says the Santa Fe will tun a return train leaving Ottawa at 11 ; 13 that niRht. A Topcku bicycle dealer says he will agree to help out a North Toneka bi ( ycle dealer whose suck was almost ruined by the flood by repairing free of charge, a lair proportion of the North T'ipoka man's stock of bicycled. The Turn, r society will not be able to ei lebrato their thirteenth district lurnfest. which was to have been held in this city June 27. 2S and 29, on ac count of the Hood. Elaborate prepara tions had already been made by many societies nf the district. The probahili-. ties a: that it will be held in Septem c"r dining the fair week. The Shawnee State bank, which since the North Topeka flood has been doing business at 107 West Seventh street, has announced that it will go back to North Topeka as soon as it can secure suit able ouartprs. Cashier K. P. Klniore states that the bank suffered very little from the flood and that its business has continued pood in spite of disturbing circumstances. An inquiry has been received here con cprninsr the whereabouts of Mrs. Pris t ilia Jackson, a widow, who lived in North Topeka. She was reported to be onions the missing during the earlier part of the flood and, although the re port has not been confirmed, her wherra bouts has not since been learned by some of her out of town friends. In formation can be sent to Ik" S. Lewis, chii f clerk of the insurance department at the state house. CRaWFORD DSD WELL Flood Benefits on His Circuits Netted 1,220. L. M. Crawford has raised for the flood sufferers $1,220.65 with the benefit performances he has had Riven on toe Craw ford circuit of theaters. The day the flood was at its height Mr. Crawford telegraphed from St. f.ouis to Mayor Bergundthal that he had sent his personal check for $100 and that he would arrange benefit per formances at all his theaters. It is late in the season and it is therefore about impossible to secure attractions but Mr. Crawford's managers have done well. The Crawford theater at Lincoln sent M13.&0, the theater' at St. Joe $5X0, the Joplin theater $11.3.50, the Phoenix the ater $114. M K. 0 1 0 11 LINU ET I KN S. Was in New York and Couldn't Hear from Topeka. T. J. Couchlin. of the Couqhlin Hard ware company, has returned from New York titv. where he has been for three weeks, lie at once sent the relief com mittee a check for $r.H. Mr. CousrhUn was in New York during the North To peka finer! and was preatly excited by tiie est'f-raerated reports that appea,re I in the N"w York newspapers. lie says that some of them printed pictures of the I'nion Pacine depot and the Adnmn house t how ing them on lire and peoph-dropoinj.- from the windows into the ivat-K. Mis. Cougrhlin was at retry, and the fact that Mr. Couphlin coulfl get no word of her or from Toneka added to his excitement. Several of his friends in Topeka were reported as among the drowned, but he found them all well and hearty when he arrived. He sent several telegrams addressed to Topeka people, but none of them were deliv ered. ENVELOPED If! FLAMES. Two Yictims of Pouring Oil Into a Lighted Stove. WORST HE EVER SAW And Mr. Devlne Was at Johns town and Galveston. Jafc and effective 1 V Silver Polish Th:s novel preparation produces an immediate brilliancy, but does not injure the surface of the finest A.l responsiole . , , r.; r ,. J5 cents pckee Added One More 9. New York, June 15. Accused of at tempting to extort money from em ployes in a Newark. N. J., hat acto-v, David Itichman has been fined $vi't'' by the hat makers' union. About eipht months neo similar charges were made against Kiehman and he was fined P9.9y. He was then foreman of a department in the fat tory. Although he declared at the time that the chaises were trumped up it is said he has since been paying the fine in weekly install ments out of his wastes. He declares the pew charges are trumped up. What Shall We ' Have for Dessert? This question arises in the family every day. Let us answer it to-day. Try TT " i. Jt C 1 V J- S -Jli- fJS v. ry n a delicious and healthful dessert. Pre pared in two minutes. No bcilmg ! no baking ! add boiling water and set to cool. Flavor.-,: Lemon, Orange, Rasp berry and Strawberry. Get a package at your grocers to-day. io cts. New York, June 15. Enveloped in flames from head to foot. Josephine Alonde, 19 years old, and her brother, Alphonse. 17 years old, were rescueu from their blazing apartments in Brook lyn. Josephine d;-i - few hours later at a hospit-i and the brother cannot re cover. This was caused by the explo sion of an oil stove which young Al phonse tried to fill while it was burning. The blazing oil instantly enveloped the brother and sister. The former carried Josephine to a window and succeeded in summoning aid before he fell uncon scious. The explosion caused a panic among the other tsmants who fled to the street, but tne nre was iimuutu iu ." Alonde apartment. GUILTY OF TREASON. Charge Hurled at Roosevelt by Federation of Miners. Denver. Colo.. June 15. In a set of resolutions adopted by the executive committee of the Western Federation of Miners. President Roosevelt is severely taken to task for ordering federal troops to quell the disturbances at Mo icnci. Aiiz. The resolutions charge that as a member of the Brotherhood of "Lo comotive .Firemen, the president by his action, has been guilty of treason to the piineiples of organized labor. The resolutions appeal to the toilers of the nation "to array them selves on the political battleground in 1J104 and use the franchise of citizenship to overt hi ow at the ballot box a system that demands for its maintenance and perpetuation the murderous implements of barbarism." A blessing alike to young and old; Dr. Fowler's Extract of Wild Straw berry: nature's specific for dysentery, diarrhoea and summer complaint. Kansas City, Mo., June 15. Edward T. Devine," general secretary of the charity organization society of New York society, left today for Denver, after having made a critical inspection of the flooded district around Kansas City. He describes the conditions at Armourdale. the Kansas City, Kas., suburb which received the brunt nf the flood here, as worse than those follow ing the floods at Johnstown and Gal veston. He said: "Armourdale is the worst wrecked city I have ever seen. The new-spapers could not exaggerate the condition there. In fact it can not be described: a person who has not seen the ruin can net realize the awful devastation by the waters. I had read about the flood ana thought, of course, that the condition oc Armourdale was bad, but 1 was not prenared for what I saw. "I was at the Johnstown flood and I also made a -study of the terrible dis aster that visited the city of Galveston, but the condition of Armourdale is much more serious than at either of those cities. Kast St. Louis is suffering and 10,000 people are homeless, but the loss there will not begin to compere with that in Armourdale." Mr. Devine has wired Vtayor Low tit New York city that immediate aid in the largest quantities possible will bt required to alleviate the distress of the flood sufferers now quartered in Kan sas City, Kas. MOKE MONEY 10 it ELKS. Secretary $50 from 5: w. cents; Pa. - ;-i -V-;?i'-C?rC7Vir- iwrm -n. cx a astvat-'i lit. -1 j And see what a f . iZrnr Ti-nimoTi: it is JIB.' 3 Wagner Gets Reading, Penn. George Wagner, secretary of the To peka Klks lodge, is in receipt of $50 in subscriptions secured by T. S. Hodgins of Reading. Pa., a brother of Fred Hodgins of Topeka. This money will be turned into the Elk relief fund. The ist is as follows: ' T. P. Hodgins. Reading, Pa.. H. Olmsted. Reading. P."t.. 50 Aubrey S. Fdwards, Reading, cents: Earl I. Koch, Reading. P.i., J. George Bachofer. Reading, Pa., 50 cents; Wm. D. Burcn. Reading, Pa.. 5o cents; Edward C. Nolan. Reading, Pa., $2: Edwin E. Pryor. Reading, Pa., $1; E. F. Anewalt, Rendmsr, Pa.. 50 cents: J. Luther Goodh.art, Reading, Pa., ?1: Frank A. Sessions, Reading, Pi., 50 cents; Frank Tyack. Heading. Pa.. 50 cents; Harry J. Wendler. Reading. Pa.. 50 cents; W. A. Bott, Reading. Pa., 50 cents: Palmer Kershner, Reading. Pa.. 50 cents; Hamilton Godfrey. Reading. Pa., 50 cents; Harry S. McCorniiek. Reading, Pa.. 50 cents: Walter FolRer, Reading, Pa., SI; Geo. T. Wink, Read ing, Pa.. 50 cents: Mendel Roths. -hitd. Reading, Pa., B. F. Mnr?t. Rending. Pa.. $1; John E. Fleig, Reading. Pa., $1; Wm. G. Best, Rrading.Pa., 50 cents: A. Poinsett, Fothergill. Reading, Pa.. $1; William Althouse, Reading, Pa., f cents; James Norton. Reading. Pa.. 50 cents; Harry C. Wolfinge-;, Holding, a., 50 cents: Vincent Allgakr. Reading, Pa., 50 cents; George K. Kol lenbach. Reading, Pa.. 50 rents; Well ington G. Woods, Reading. Pa. .a" cents Joseph J. Johnson, Reading. Pa- Oscar B. Woernw, Reading Chas. A. Buck, Reading, Pa., eus B. Eaches. Reading. Pa. .Terrv P. Kershner. Reading. cents: Louis Kershner. cents: Wellington B. ; Cal'ferty, Wilmington. Del., 50 i Captain Wm. ii. Hodgins. New I city. $5: L-e R. Johns, New ark. !$2; S. KingsUv Sturr. Newark. -:$1: William Johns. Nev.-.uk. N. it-ents; Galen Harris, Newark. 1 50 ents; W. Dean il irris, N u n J., 50 cents: Edward M-ohnv. N. i N. J.. 50 cents; John O'Connc"! Courlland rark, N. Y., 50 cents. $50. Y N. N. 1., N. Four Vere Drowned. Montreal. Que.. June 15. Pi' a carter feck hiw wife tsnl I'.imiiv three children and a neighbor's chihi Bout 'Lisle for an outing yestcrd U'hile roveing in a lint bottomed b the craft caosized. Suay. hi-? wiTe a t wo hiloren wei e drow r.ed. 3ne his i-l-ildren and the neighbor's ei were saved. Su City Ticket OiTK-e. Pnio Railroad. 525 Kansas avenuf. Pacini 50 Pa., 50 ?1: Mar 50 cents; Pa., 50 Reading. Pa.. 50 Krick, Reading, Pa., $1: Edwin W . Davis, Reaomg, ra., 50 cents: John M. Gyoss. Reading, Pa., SI; Karrv E. Nyce, Reading. Pa., $1; Fred H. Huetttnan, Philadelphia, Pi., SI- Edward P. E'-f. Philadelphia, Pa.. SI; John A! 1 ' a, Philadelphia. Pa., ?); H. Kit-rme Wondburn. Scranton. Pi.. SI; Daniel McLaughlin. Doylstown. Pa., ?2: William Hakesley, Wilming ton. Del., SO cents: Freeman Alden, Wilmington, Del., 50 cents; Frank Mc- & Family 3i All Join s In both the pleasures and praises of Hires Rootlieer. It deliehts aod benefits both old and you us. Is pre-eminently the home bevcr fige for hot weather healthful, hmoing-, cooling and refreshing. And you can drink all you wont, the more the better. A prv'k-arj makfM fire jmllons. fioM everywlirr-, or wnt by mail upon receipt of -J5 ceiiia. Booklet frije. CHARLES E. HIRES CO., Malvern, Pa If 0 Is I n. l! n. h "f 5 u y f - Ij - j s u 1 1 n ti P, I! P' ! I y n :0 N. of nt ill