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The Washington herald. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, June 27, 1918, Image 3

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Get your doth from the "Q. M." sod
I'll make your uniform for these prices:
0. D. Seife aavaw aad Breeches $35.0?
Khaki Blouet aid Breeches $20.00
Complete line of Mohair and Summer
Suitingi at moderate prie?*.
Fit and Workmanship Guaranteed
James D. McConville
1* ll.ai.raa 2? ? ear?.
??? llll.H-l ?.?*?? TAU.ORINI..
Casualty List of U. S. Overseas Forces
Oa* hundred and forty-one more
American casualties were announc
ed yesterday.
Gen. Per?hing reported SI cas
ualties from the army, divided as
follows: Killed in action, 47; died of
wounds, 7; died of discese, J; died
from aeroplane - accident. 1 : died
from accident or other causes, 4;
aeverely wounded. ?0: wounded (de
gree undetermined), 2. and missine/.
Perilling'? list follow?:
Killed I* Aril**.
George A. Ball, lieutenant, lion
roe, N. C; Robert H. Flan.?burg,
lieutenant, Lincoln. Neb.: James
Bernard Starr, lieutenant, Has
. ~ ? ..... ?, , . a,%rTT Klein.
aa?. s : Heron J.
ury. Conn.:
ant. Spring
i ?vison, cor
' *J >. Garner M.
.Un, Mi??.:
- .rry M. Hua. u?.|>u.al. Kenne. W.
Va.; Nathan Korngold. corporel.
New York. X. Y.: Harry McCredle.
corporal. New York. X. T.; August
Schmidt, corporal. Charleston, 8. C:
Rufus ?. Shelton. corporal. Honey
Grove. Tex.: George Tremblay, cor
poraL Holyoke. Maas.; Robert E.
Wilcox. corporal. Hendersonvllle. X.
C: John Humiston. bugler. East
Jaffrey, X. H. : Jesse H. Moore, me
chanic, Montezuma. Ind.: August
Beckman, private. Milwaukee, ".Vis.
Homer H. Blevins. private. Fresno.
Cal.; Raymond Leo Branshaw, pri
vate. Weston, Wie. : Eugen* Chagnon.
t ?\tte, Nashua. N. H.; Amedeo R
Cialanella. private. Xew York, N. Y.;
I iuls Goldstein, pillate, SheflleUI.
Ala.: Eugene R. Griepentrog, private.
Milwaukee, WI?. : James M. Griffith,
private. IndianaiKilis. Ind.; James W.
Harvey, private, stonington, Conrf. ;
I.ee L. Hickey. private, Concori?,
Tenn.; Frank A. Jameson, privale.
Moscow. Idaho: l.ouia G. Jerval?. pri
vate, Indian Orchard, Mass.; Anton
L. Jurach, private. Kiraei City. Tex. ;
John Kapparo... private. Dubuque,
Iowa; Victor Kiliuski. private. Mor
gan. Pa, ; Herbert l.embeko. private.
Menomenee Falls. Wis. : Charle. I,ola.
private, Plea?unt Point, Me.; Theo
dore George MiitUs. private. Htaio.
Conia, Creto. Greece: Robert C. Nail?,
private Jackson. Mi*.*. : George J.
oesterie, private, nnrlington, vt. : lt.-t> i
II. Parmelee. private. Orand Riipi.l?. j
.Mi.-h.: Arnold Georse Pcler. private,!
Menomonee, Wis.: Edward F. Qnin
l?n, private, Waterbury. Conn. :
Mathew B. Rivers, private. Seca
t?n. Arht.; Thomas A. Rossi, private.
Rumford. Me.: Willie .Scott, private.
Greenville. 8. C: Walter M. Stratton
private, Fairfield. Me. : Robert ?\\
Veal, private. Senderen iito. Ga_; Fred
J. Vergenx, private. Watikesha. Wis.;
Peter Yeager. private. Turtle Creek.
Die* ?( \? .a..?.
?Walter 8. Danker, chaplain, Wor
cester, Mess; Wilfred Xilea. sergeant.
Bessemer. Ala.: William B. .Mash
burn, vorporal, I'nadilla. Ga. : Joseph
K. Palmer, corporal. Eroken Bow,
Neb.; Hugh Barr. private. Brooklyn,
N. Y.: Earl S. King, private. Water- ]
loo. Iowa; Samuel Nicholas Thomp- ?
son, private, Chlchasha. Okla.
nie* et Dltaease.
Katherine Dent, nurse, Biloxi, Mis?;
Willie O. Sharp, horseshoer, Mont
gomery, Ala; Dave Anderson, private.
Grand Lake. Ark.
Die? ad A?rala*. AreMeat.
Marion I? Overend. nurse, Peter
boro. Ontario. Canada.
Die? fr**e Accident ?net Other'
Herman J. Eckardt. lieutenant,
Woodbury, Mich; Leon Frost, private,
Luna, La. : John Hoee. private. Para
gonici. Ark.; Jesse Pearson, private,
Tuscaloosa, Ala-.
Severely UoundcrJ.
Harold W. Herrlck. lieutenant. Dor
chester, Mass.: John Broderick,
sergeant. Brooklyn, X. Y . Leo Vo
vellle, corporal. Eaton, III.; John F.
Carmody. cook. Ut lea. N. Y. ; Albert
J. Aklinski. private. Chicago, III.;
Harry Emil Anderson, private. Walk
er town. Ind.: Edward E. Beiden,
private. Bridgeport. Conn. ; John A.
Bonne?, pr?vete. La Motile. 111.:1
Stanislaw Donderewlcs, private,
Brooklyn. N. T.; William Glaser, pri
rate. Cleveland. Ohio; Frank E. ?3on
deek. private, Hamtramck. Midi. ;
Paul E. Haag, private, Wernersvilla
Pa; Harry W. Harmon, private, New
York, N- T.; Cormlck A. Kiernan, pri
vate, Lowell. Masa.: Ejnar T. C.
Korno. private, Chicago, 111. ; Hanna
W. Martin, private, Denver. Col.;
Charles T. Mehan, private. Alameda,
Cal.; Lester R. Nichols, private,
Strawberry Point, Iowa; Marshall
Olmstead. private. Puyallup, Wash.;
Earl Stetti, private, Bridgeport, Conn.
Waaaded (detgree aeltralaedi.
Georce Kosh, private. Milwaukee.
Wis.; Elmer J. Atkin. private, Adrian,
Mlsalag la Aetaaa.
Artriti?? H. Sewing, captain. St.
Louis. Mo.: William Walter Uillum.
corporal. Jackson. Ky.: William J.
Dunphy. private, Dorchester. Masa;
Charles E. Knickerbocker, private,
Cortland, N. Y.; Raymond E. Landon.
private. San Jose, Cal.: John H.
Simon Jr.. private, Philadelphia, Pa;
Howard W. Smith, private, Elkina,
W. Va.
In addition to the army list Marine
rasualtlea reported numbered fifty,
divided as follows: Killed In action.
It!; died of wounds, 2, and wounded
in action, f.
The 1???. of Marine casualties:
Killed la Aetlea.
Edmund T. Madsen, first sergeant,
Copenhagen, Denmark.
Arthur J. Rindeau, gunnery ser
geant, Webster. Mass.
Willard E. Hensley. sergeant. Mor
rtstown. Ind.: Daniel A. Sullivan, ser
geant, Lowell, Mass,
John R. Canfleld, corporal. Cedar
grove, N. J. : Ralph V. Cheney, cor
poral, Oakland, Iowa; Marion M. Col
lier, corporal. Houston. Texas; Ben
Cone, corporal, Detroit, Mich.; Frank
P. I "orris, corporal. Deuglasville, Oa;
William C. Ferris, corporal. New Bal
timore. Mich.; Albert H. Hargrove,
coi-poral. Eastman. Ga.: Simon Hell
man, corporal. New Orleans, La: Ed
win J. Larsen. corporal. Manistee.
Mich.; Walter Earl Luca.?, corporal.
Slmdyslde. Ohio; Raymond Prlllngton.
corporal. Montreal. (Tan.; Charles D.
Loger. Glasford. ??.
Andrew ?. Axton. privata West
Brownsville, Pa.; Artie Bennett, pri
vate. Clinton. 111.; Fred L. Cooper,
private, Ca.sopolis. Mich. : Frances K.
Dennis, private, Burbank, Ohio; Ar
thur ? Fannie, private, Cuyhoga
Falls. Ohio; Wiley D. Fore, private,
Brookhaven. Miss.: MAURICE E.
TON. D. C: Allen H. Howe, private.
Marlboro. Mass.: Wesley A. Hoyt, pri
vate. Chester, N. Y.: Laurence G.
Jensen, private, Houston, Texas:
Clarence A. Larson, private, Lemom.
HL: Frank J. Lynch, private, Napa,
Cal.: ?Triarles S. McGinniss, private,
Rochester. N. T.; FRANK T. McNAL
Martin, private. Merlon, S. C ; Le
roy S. Mead, private, Mt. Klaco.
N. Y. : George E. Michael, private.
Ultimali?, Pa; Louis Gemer Ring,
private. Graysville, Ohio; Leslie
Charles Rtihnke, private, Chicago,
111.; John Ernest Sa under?, private,
St. Louis. Mo.; William H. Saylor,
private. Newport. Pa; Bernard A.
Schwenke, private. Grand Rapid?,
Wis.; Max E. Seal, private. Cincin
nati. Ohio; James Y. Simpson, pri
vate. Philadelphia, Pa.: Walter E.
Swanson. private, St Louis, Mo.: Ed
win J. Vean, private, Detroit, Mich.:
Clyde C. Voorheis. private, Midlo
thian. Tex: Ivan C. Walker, private,
Rockford, Iowa.
Died of Waaada Received la Aetlea.
George B. Roan, sergeant. Paul
son. Miss. : Eara E. Crane, private,
Dixie. W. Va
Wsaaded Severely.
Andrew Moder, trumpeter. Pitt.s
bursh. Pa.: Robert A. Davis, pri
vate. Cincinnati. Ohio.
Instant Relief for Sore, Tired, Tender Feet; for
Aching, Swollen, Calloused Feet and Corns.
"Pul. Johnny. Pull
My tere, tired, swollen
You're fooutck! Your feet feel I grandest foot-gladdener the world |
tired, puffed up, chafed, aching. ! *?? ever known.
? .,_. ?.?,_ _ Get a Sa-eeat box" of 'Tit" at any
drug ?tore and end foot torture for
?weaty. ?nd they need "Tit."
"Tis" mak-e? feet rem*rk?bl> fte?h'? whole year. Never have tired,
?id ?ore-proof. T." t?ke? the ! ?f "??"?_,?.G*?"'. *mtll? twtl your
pain ?nd burn
taJluO?-? ?
shnrt will fit fine aad you'll only
I burn right owt,of corn.?, j wish yott ?,<, ,rJee .-pj?? ??,?,?. a^..
?ad eU-tion?. "??? ia taejceut no aabatitute.?AUv. .
Held to Grand Jury in Alex
andria, After Coron
er's Inquest. <
Alexandria, Va., June SI?A cor
oner's Jury which met at 11 o'clock
this taornlng in the Police Court,
summoned by Dr. T. M. Jones, city
coronet', to investigate the circum
stances attending ths ?hooting and
killing of J. Q. Shelhorse, a Btats
prohioition inspector, of Lynchburg,
Va. returned a verdict to the effect
that Shelhorse came to bis death from
the effect of a gunshot wound inflicted
by James ?. Davis, colored.
Coroner Jones, ?ho examined the
body, described the wound that
caused Shelhorse'a death.
Among the witnesses who testified
before the Jury regarding the ahoot
ing- were. Prohibition Inspector W. C.
H ?II. Danville. Va.; Assistant In
spector A. L. Bricker, of Washington;
Horace Keney, colored. (Jharlottoe
Tille. Va; Nellie M. liai raton, col
ored. Wins ton- Salem. N. C,; Arthur
Roberts, colored. Oaffney, N. C.
Immediately after the verdict Jus
tice Thompson committed Davis t->
Jail for the action of the grand jury.
The Jury was compoaed of the fol
lowing: Silas Devers, John U.
C?>ckey. C. Con way Bran* er, Je.oine
Kaufmann, W. p. Kertick and E .???
The aroused was represented by At
torney Robinson Moncuie. Common
wealth Attorney 8. G. Brent ap
peared for the State.
Has Pallee R?.-?rd.
Detective F. M. Cornwell. a Wash
ington detective, came over to Alex
andria this morning and told ?he
local police that Davis had a police
record In Washington. According to
Mr. Cornwell. Davis on October ??.
IBM, was arrested in Washington, to
gether with two other negro men, en
a charge of highway robbery und
bousebreaking. and was sentenced to
serve six months In the peolteottary.
However, before being taken to '-hat
institution, be was adjudged insane,
and conveyed to the criminal wartl
for the Insane at St. Elisabeth's Asy
lum. Afterward. Davis, he said, '?aa
adjudged sane and conveyed to the
penitentiary at Fort Leawenwofth.
Kan? . where he completed his sen
The esse of Davis will be consider
ed by the Ban regular grand Jury
that will meet in the Corporation
The body of Shelhorse will be
shipped at ?.l? o'clock tomorrow
morning to Chatham, Va., for burial.
Kentucky Representative Springt
Surprise on Many Friend.?.
A marriage of wide interest to mem
ber? of ths Congressional set, took
place yesterday, when Mrs. Ethel Gist
Rlpy. of Lawrenceburg, Ky . became
the brida of J. Campbell Cantrill, of
Georgetown. Ky.. Representative in
Congress of the Seventh Kentucky
district. The ceremony, performed by
the Rev. Joseph X. Irwin, pastor of
the Delaware Avenu? Itaptltty Citaredi
of Wilmington, was held at the home
of Mrs. T. M. Swan, formerly of
LouSsvllle. Ky., the aunt of the brida
There were no attendants and only a
few relatives and near friends wit
nessed the marriage. Those who went
from Washlrtgton to Wilmington for
the wedding were Jo Monis, of New
castle. Ky., secretary to Mr. Cantrill
and Mis( Margaret Helen Rlpy.
daushter of the bride.
The marriage of Mr. Cantrill and
Mra. Rlpy waa a good deal of a sur
prise to many of the colleagues and
other frienda ot the Kentucky Con
gressman. Representative Cantrill
Is chairman of the Committee on In
dustrial Arta and Exposition?, a rank
ing member of the Committee on
Rules snd a member of tha Commit
tee on Public Buildings and Grounds.
He is the author of the Centrili law
I under which a leaf tobacco censos is
required to be taken quarterly. This
law Is regarded as a great boon to
tobacco growers In Kentucky and
elsewhere. By his former marriage,
Mr. Cantrill has one son. Jamea Ed
ward Cantrill. who is now In France
with the American Expeditionary
The bride, who was born snd reared
in Henry County, Ky., waa educated at
th? University of Kentucky st Lex
ington, and soon afterward? ahe
moved to Lawrenceburg.
Representative Cantrill, who is the
Democratic State Chairman of Ken
tucky and Kentucky's member on the
Democratic Congressional ?Committee,
and his bride will'take a short wed
ding, trip, after which they will be at
home at their residence In Kenyon
street recently purchased by the Con
Two hundred Masons tn the mili
tary and naval forces stationed near
Washington will receive their initia
tion degree to become Shriners at
a full-form ceremonial to be held in
the Gayety Theater at 7:M o'clock,
July 10.
James T. Oibbs. chairman of the
I "Bull ?Committee." and Henry Lans
burgh, chairman of the "Bear Com.
mirtee." are busy this week making
arrangements for the event. Illus
trious Potentate L. Whiting Estes
will preside at the exercises.
Good Samaritan Repaid
by Soldier She Helped
Nevada, ko., June ?.?Mrs. 8. H.
Mellet, owner of s small home bak
ery here, has received word from the
War Department that she will- re
ceive JlO.aoo Insurance on the life of
Thomas H. Price, a soldier who re
cently died from the ?accidental dis-'
charge of a gun aboard a transport
Price came here ?ever?! years ago,
ill and penniless. Mrs. Mellet took
him to her home, nursed and cared
for him until he was well, and then
helped him secure a Job. Assigning
of his war risk insurance to her was'
the only way be could show his grat
itude, he told her. Just before leav
Begin War Camp Service
Branch at Navy Yard
? branch of the War Camp Com
munity Servios was organised among
navy yard employes at a meeting
yesterday afternoon. H. T. LcClair
was. elected president of the branch
and Dr. J. J. Kaveney and AL V.
Luebkert were chosen as vice presi- '
denta ?. ?. Oertley was elected sec-i
retary of tbe branch organisation j
and B. B. Ladd treasurer.
The object of tbe branch organisa- j
t.on will be to co-operate with the !
Ver Camp Ctammunity 8?rvie? In ar-|
ranging recreational program? for |
navy ?aid worker? la Washington.
j The Long Island Diocese Of the
? Episcopal Church hae declined to
?recommend the ratification of Ut?
'national prohibition amendment, ac
cording to a statement issued last
night by T. If. Gilmor?, preaident
of th? National Model License
The vote on the queatlon of recom
mending th? prohibition amend
ment was >t to BO agalnat. A point
mad? ta the debate attending the
question wa? that in Oklahoma it
is unlawful to use real wine In
church service? and that It would
be unwise to approve tuch legisla
Representatives of Union
Discuss Wage Increase
at Capitol.
Representatives of the Woman's
> Union of Engraving and Printing had
' warm discussions yeaterday with the
I conferees appointed by the House to
consider with the -aj?nate sub-commit.
tee the sundry civil bill.
The representative? appointed to at?
tend the conference held last night
are Shirley, Monden snd Byrne?. The
men on the Senate sub-committee who
will-act a? conferees from the Sentie
are Senator? Martin, Overman, War
ren, Galllnger and Underwood.
?Ul Mean* Ralee.
The bill, as It passed th? Settate,
mean? that the bureau girls will re
ceive the raise in pay that they have
been asking for. Tbe bill, aa It pass
ed the House, had been rut to the
bone, wtth approximately two-thirds
taken , from the appropriation as it
stood in Its original form.
"We finished the canvas? of the I
House today," ssld Mis? McNally. of
the Women's Union.
"I feel tore the conferees, especially
thone from the House, are a great
! deal better informed aa tha result of
I our efforts. We feel very hopeful that
tbe matter will not even have to be
.ompromibed. but that the conferee?
will agree to the Senate term?."
Toll of Chicago's Autos
Nearly One Child a Day
Chicago. June X.?The toll of the
automobile? that crowd Chicago'?
streets recently ha? averaged a lit
tle under a child a day. In an effort
to make it possible for the youngster?
.to release their play Impulse? with
out a life charge being exacted. Al
derman John H. Lyle plan? to Intro
duce In the council an ordinane?
providing for roping off certain of
the lets used streets for certain
periods of the day in congested dis
Plans Complete for Cele
bration of "Americani
zation Day."
AmeiitMnltalion Day will be cele
brated by the District of Columbia
Society of the Son* of th? American
Revolution and the Bon? of th? Rev
oluiion in the 'District of Columbia!
on July 4 at 10 o'clock, at tbe foot
of Washington Monument.
Special invitations have been ex
tended to all American citisene of
foreign birth to attend thla annual
Brig. Gen. George Richard?, presi
dent of the Son? of the Revolution
in the District of Columbia, will pre
cide. William C. FltU. Assistant At
torney General, will be the principal
speaker. Col. Frederick C. Bryan, of
the Son? of the American Revolu
tion, will read the Declaration of In
dependence. The Marine Band, under
William H. Bontelmann. will entertain.
The Joint committee consists of Com
mander John H. Moore, U. 8. N.,
retired; John B. Torbert. secretary
of tbe District of Columbia Society
of Uit Son? of the American Revolu
tion: Brig. Gen. George Richards,
Dr. Stewart B. Muncaiter and Will
lam V. Cox, of tbe Son? of the Rev
olution in the District of Columbi?,
and Frederick D. Owen, of the Dis
trict of Columbia Society of the Son?
of the American Revolution.
Edward Pierce Convicted in D. C.
Court for Doing So.
Congressmen have been known to
call each other grafters, and either
forget the incident or fight It out
in som? manner.
But?a private individual cannot do
that, and ?.seal** with a whole ?kin.
?7 the t'oneri saman whom he calls
a gtafter thi.iks enough of the ac
cusation to l.ave him arre?t?d for
Edward Pierce, who conducts a
rental agency In the Woodward Build
ins, wrote a letter to a lawyer friend
in thi? city laat January, in which,
it I? alleged, he referred to Repre
sentative William Gordon, of Ohio.
a? a grafter. A? a result he wa? ar
rested and charged with libel. The
grand Jury fouiid a true bill against
A Jury sittinar before Justice Sta*
ford yeaterday. after hearing and
seeing the evidence, returned a ver
dict of guilty again?! Pierce. He
conducted hi? own case and Inquired
of each juryman before he took his
teat If he regarded a Congressman as
an Individuel abov? the ordinary
Pierce is expected to appear for sen
tence Saturday, unless Justice Staf
ford grant? him an appeal to the
Court of Appeal?.
th? committee of volunteer work
ers of th? recreation ooramittee of the
Young Women'? Christian Associa
tion, of which Mrs. Georgs Barnett
ia chairman, mat with lira. John H.
Young at her reeldence. Seventeenth
and I ?treets north west yeaterday
afternoon. Tea waa ?erved and tbe
worker? discussed feature? ef the
programa fer recreational entertain
ment that the committee is planning
for thla summer and fall.
Th? subcommittee I? composed of
Mil? Amarilla Gillette, atra. F. F.
Fletcher, ??. Samuel Shellanbagcr.
Mr?. Donald Waahburn. Must Csth
?rin* DuBoee and Mis? Lima.
Baker and Danieli Asked to Attend
Reception and Dance Tomorrow.
Secretary Baker, Secretary Daniels
and members of the vinous war mis
sion? now in Washington have been
invited to attend a reception and
dance to be given tomorrow night
at the New Washington Hotel, by the
Southern Society of Washington, in
honor of officer? ?nd enlisted men of
the army, navy end Merino Corne
who hsve returned from overees.?
service and officer? snd soldier? of
the allie? visiting this country.
Th? Camp Meade -Glee Club, an
organisation of 100 voice?, will fur
nish a musical program. The ?flair
will be informal. A brief buainess
session will precede the reception,
which will begin at ? o'clock. Offi
cer? for the year will be chosen. ?
president will be ?elected to succeed
Capt. C. C. Calhoun. who has held
that position for two year? and is
forbidden by the by-lawt to ?erve
another term.
Dancing will follow the reception.
Invitation? for the affair have been
left at tbe carious branche? of the
War and Navy department? for
those whom Capt. Calhoun will be un
able to reach directly. Theae may
be obtained by officer? and men on
application. The men at the Walter
Reed Hospital who are physically
able to attend have been invited.
Germans Now Realizing Time
Draw? Near for Boundary Defense.
sLrondon, June 2?.?'Our enemies,"
?av? th? St-mr, "are looking*' uncom
fortably over their shoulders ?n
tlcipating tbe day when they will
have their bark*1 agatnat the Rhine.
It 1? significant that Von Kuehl
mann in his Reichstag- speech waa
dumb on tbe subject of America's
The Standard, commenting on the
Germen Foreign Minister's refer
ence to the "boundaries drawn for
ua by history,*' say* theae bounder
iea are, from tha German stand?
point, "?imply those drawn by the
sword." The paper urges the al?
liea to "tell the enemy 'plainly that
tbe war will continue and that they
are fighting, not for tbe war map,
but for the map drawn by neutral ;
and national righta. Germany alao
?hould be told that the economic
weapon will be used by tbe allie*?
I now and after tha war, the Standard
War-Time Facts
About Jiffy-Jell
The use of Jiffy-Jell has multiplied since food
conservation started. It is serving a national
interest which grocers and housewives should
understand and foster.
It Saves Flour .and Fats
It is serving 750,000 people daily with des
serts which take the place of flour-made pies
and pastries. It is probably saving in this way
10,000 pounds of flour per day, plus a vast
amount of shortening.
It Saves Sugar
In using Jiffy-Jell the housewife adds no su
gar. Her small supply is not depleted, as when
she serves fresh fruits or pastries. A package
of Jiffy-Jell, serving six people, contains less
than three ounces of sugar. Fresh fruit, pastry
or preserves for six require from 8 to 12 ounces
of sugar. The substitution of Jiffy-Jell for such
desserts is probably saving 40.000 pounds of
sugar daily.
It Saves Waste
The housewife uses Jiffy-Jell to utilize left
overs. Meat scraps are made into meat loafs.
Cooked vegetables are made into salads, fruit
leavings are made into desserts. Two flavors?
Lime and Mint?are especially made for using
left-overs in these ways.
Other Economies
Jiffy-Jell saves fuel, because it needs no cook
ing. It saves money, because it forms a cheap
dessert or salad. It saves tin and glass, as
compared with preserves, because it is packed in
Housewives Should Know
They are restricted on flour and sugar. They
want to economize both. They want to utilize
waste, and lower the cost of living. Jiffy-Jell
does all that in a most delightful way. Jiffy-Jell
does this better than other gelatine products,
because the fruit juice flavor sealed in vials
make it a fruity product, and without adding
fruit. Housewives want suggestions. In the in
terest of all, grocers should help them to realize
that Jiffy-Jell means conservation salads and
' desseHs.
A Bargain Basement
Sale of
285 New Dresses
Al kigkt,
attractive ram
r ana m\$MW?Sg%
285 dresses made of fine satin ?lripeti voiles and hfured
lawns in exclusive designs; smart gingham?, in rich plaida, in
pretty color effects. The newest styles; some with organdy or
pique collar and cuffs. Sizes j6 to 44. In light and dark th.de?.
Special at $5.50.
?targai a
Sport Dresses? $7.95
la the Waated Sieeveteas Stylt? tkat Arc
Now ?? the Ra?c
N'ew Summer Sport Suits of good quality linrne. in semi
Xorfolk style, with white belt of same material or patent
leather belt; has two fancy pockets finishrd with large pearl
The Tuxedo collar is of white pique embroidered in silk;
the graceful tine skirt has gathered back. Colors are ros?,
green, leather, Copen and tan. Size? 14, 10, 18, 36, 38 and 40.
Special at $7.95.
Sample Silk Suits at $15.98
Worth to 12:.i<!. One of ? kind model? of go?*?, qualiiv < hifrnn
taffeta, with large ?ollar and ?Ilk overlay. Many are lined with ?ilk
peau de cygne and fancy aeco ?ilk?. In new. t-op*n. are?*"* ?no
black. Special at 115.?S ?aitala Baai?ren
Pretty Wash Skirts at $1.88
Made of ffood quality pique, cabardine. h<,nc> ? onibs and whip?
corda m a larjft? assortment of pew at> lea. Nove ? ? -poiketa, butto?
tiiinminj? and gathered back, with wade belt*, add tu th?* attrac
tiveness of these skirts. Sizes ?2 to 33 waist. Spaiai. S1.S8
Bar* ai a
Charming Blouses at $1.98
New Summer Blouse?, of fine voile? and ?tepe de chines: In
plain whit* and pretty ool??r * .-inbinat ions. New frill or enihiotd
ered fronts, naw collars and new sleeves. fie?*.. 3*? to 4* Special
at Sl.tt. Barilla ?awmtat.
160 Silk Dresses at $14.98
These are ?ample* sit-?*, broken ??p-?? of rolors and sixes tal?*-n
(xim our base>ment stock of nicher priced parnuni ??. Stylish model?
of chiffon taffeta in black and emn; foulard.? in pretty design*.
sat:n in black, navy and coler?;: - .-??!g* tt* s in whit?* and fleah. and
crepe de chin-'s in white, flesh and dark shade?, also fanrv net*.
Special at ?H.*?. ?????)? Bemt aas at.
Buy These Cottons Today
Marked at Uauanally Law Pricei
Lest than rio??iriV tod., y or likely in the future??r
tjiiired before the laid) incrr;,Mil prior?, ai-d la?t a? the
old-time quotation?.
Nainsook. $3.39 Piece
Naiiuaak. 22c Yard
II ysrd? to the pi<-.-c. Spiati- ?';'*" **? >?rd? ..f fine ????
did qualitv. ?oft and .hear: 3?. l?01* '" length? fiora 2 to t
inchr? wide. Will make daini- i ?v?*?,', *oft ?,"1 ?beer and aa
lest of nightgown? ?nd oth-i ' ?>.<?1?*? quality ror th? prie?,
Bleacked Cattaa. 35c
Excellent quality bleached
??t'on. 3* in?, h??? ?. id?? ?Ktrsj
Excrllent qualm, fine sweer ;h?-i\\; linen fin-h s-?? ? ?al at
Krade; 16 inches wide. v>.? >aid.
Nainsook, 23c Yard
On ?ale tads??Palais Ra-al?Marsala Rta-arai.
On Basement Tables
These tables are replenished every morning?so that the
early visitor is apt to be the bes) iev?artJed. Come as soon as
possible alter breakfast?(or the following good bargains.
Women's Hose at 19c to 69c
Thousands of patir.?? included in this srejt r-unlus-r and .--ale.
Offered in lots, on sale thi> mornine, at the tollowiog low price?:
At Wk\w?Women's Fine -Pot toa i
Hose. white and black, in all
- at tfc pair.
At 1-aV ? Chtf**en's Sturdily
Hibbed Hose, whti-^f black, in
sizes S to tl?. at 15#f?fafr.
CTThe above quoted hose are
"mill mends" from a maker noted I
for better than usual **<* *"?ti*r?? !
*\ote the shape
the "mends"
25c hosiery,
and try ?nd find
At 2*r?Women's full fashion
ed, gracefully fittine Hose, re
inforced. AU sizes in white and
At 2-w-r?Seamless Hose. < lev
sjHjr re-enforced. Much superior
to the av?rai" now retailiB-g at
2ic Sixes ?-, to 10 in ?hut and
CTPu parlor in quality snd shape.
rar*i> good lalssj in the?* da>s
of advanced price?.
Silk Fiber and Pure Thread Silk Hose
"Second*" of high-grade Ho?-e. shapely and ?npriior to the
ordinary in every respect. Buy three pair*?for ahont the ordi
nary price of two pait>.
At ?Be?Full fashioned pore
thread Silk ???-. ?iae? ? 1?? 1?.
14 lie??Kilier Mil? Hat?. In the
oatrce and wam?-d l?-atlier ?had???
?f brown? ?nd gi?>?. ? ?i??np?sn??
in white. bl?< k ?nd ?II th? ni.-t n. ? bjtee, ? -il<.w. pink, la ?endet,
?vanted colo??. $1 value? ?t ?.?e. .white and Lie? ?.
Ilaejtal? lla.raa.-al.
Far $2 aad $2.50 R * G aad
W. ? ModtU.
Corsets of coutil and ba
tiste, boned throughout with
rustproof boning. Front lace
models have elastic gores in
skirt and some have shield in
front; back-lace models have
elastic across top. Low and
medium bust and long hip
styles. Sizes 19 to 30
Marsala llawaw?!.
Corset Carera, 29c
Perfect fitting and trimmed
with lace? and embroideries ?o
be relied upon to launder aatl?
factonly. All aixea to 44 now
Petticoats. $1
The colo?? ?nd the flounces uf
these "Heatberbloom ' Petticoats
?re as in expensive ?ilk gar
ments. In black are eateen pet
ticoats, alao, a marvel, at only
Bedspread?. $1.59
Very go<-d quality Crochet Bed
, ?oreads. 7*?.\S2 inches, ?a ith pietty
Marseilles patterns; neatly hem?
? a>ed. ? i
lacladla?. Extra Site*
Union Suiti. 59c?Superior
ribbed suits, \ nrcl?., >lee\i
los >tyle. envelope and um
brella Kcgnl;<r and r\tra
size??; \aluc? iq 75c, at 5?JC?
ase Vt?t*. i?jc ? Bcttcr
than-usual ?jc ribbed vesta,
mill mends. Women who
require a large size will ap
preciate these bargain?
Pants at 43c?White; large
sizes. The-r elastic ribbed
gannenti tit the limi? ?aith
comfort and graie. \ cry
?pccial at 43c. 1
Marcala Raeeeacat.
Haad Tewek l?c
Made from Ruaaian eraah.
ITall tnctiee; oae-indi hem; will
give ?plendid ?ervice.
Crask, 23c Yard
An ??..lient guahty lialf-linea
Tlaeli. IT inehe? ?id?-; w-uuld
>n?ke splendid h?nd t..?ei? end
i? excellent for ?rt ?eidlework
Takle Coven, 8*
Jliel S? "f these Mercellaed
Table ?'?.ter?. i*?i4 incile?, with
neat round ?ieen-n: wiskes aa ??
reliant breakfast 01 lunch?
Ow ?ale Taxi???IPalal? Bwjal Baweeawral ?'

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