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HEROIG DEEDS IK OFFMYE ______ Logan, of Chicago, Goes Through Hell of Barrage Fire for Orders. Paria. August 14.?Th? splendid courage with which th? Americans stood the terrific shock of the heavy German barrage during the recent Mara? offensiv?, la brine recited everywhere la Paris now. Stories of Individual heroism are being told by men just la from th? front end by th? less seriously wounded who may ha strolling about th? boule vards during their leave from hos pitals. There la a story of a private, Locan, from Chicago, which la typical of the undaunted heroism ot th? American? who fought so vali antly la driving' the enemy from th? south bank of the Marne. When th? German? opened up with their Cuna at tha beginning ot th? of fensive. Logan waa in a dugout with thirty men and officer? Th? ter rain all about waa furrowed by German ?hells. Nothing could have lived outside. But some time later, while th? barrage ?till raged, the captain In command called for a volunteer to go ont and find a superior officer for orders. Logan stepped up. clicked his heels and saluted smartly. "Ita a long chance. Logan," tha captain aald. "Very well, air." Logan answered. aa he again aaluted and ventured out Into a night fraught with death, Broaght th? Orders. Fifteen mlnutea later he stumhled Into th? dugout with th? desired or ders. In those fifteen minute? he had faced death a hundred time?, but, miraculously, h? wa? uninjured. ? abort distance away, at the une time, one of those intrepid runners was carrying messsges from th? front Una to battalion headquarters. A bullet pierced hi? left eye, but he ran on. At laat he reached headquarters and as he cam? In he didn't forget to salute. Then he delivered his message. "The Germans are on three sides of as." It waa this message which caused the particular American unit to withdraw to its previously arranced defense line, from which point they started their counter attack, re sulting; ta the Germans being cut up and thrown back aerosa the river. The story of how an American lieutenant, shot four times with his own gun, managed to overcome four Huns, is told by Rev. J. H. John son, of East Orange, N. J., a T. M. C. A. worker. "The lieutenant was having; a hand-to-hand fight with four Huns, when one of the quartet wrested his revolver from him." said the Rev. Mr. Johnson. "The German fired four shot? in quick succession, all of them taking effect in the officer's hand. But the latter kept i-p the battle, and finally succeeded In dis posing; of all of the Huns. When I saw the lieutenant last he waa in a dressing station, and was keen to iro back to the front line, even though he had one hand swatebad In bandages." Among; the T. M. C. A. workers Who were caueht in the German barrase and who are now in Paris on leave are the Rev. F. A. Cun ningham, of Providence, R. I.; Will iam G. Symons, of Whlttier. Cal., and G. A. Crispin, of Charleston, Ilia "GOING OVER," Y.M.CA. PAPER ISSUES 75,000 Trench and Camp" Now Prepares Edition for Overseas Forces. The first issue of "Going Over." the transport and embarkation camp edition of Trench and Camp for the United States soldiers about to leave for France, appeared Au gust 5 at the ports of embarkation. "Going Over." la a full fledged neswpaper. atandard size and eight pages, with live news, cartoons, jok?? and quips to enliven the trip across for Uncle Sam's crusaders. Seventy-five thousand copies ? week are printed by the Y. M. C. A. That, according to figures given out by General March, Is enough to put one in the hands of every one of the soldiers embarking for France every seven days. The significant thing is, however, that the news paper is printed as a patriotic ser vie? by th? organized labor em ployes of the Brooklyn Dally Eagle. On the first page of the new "sheet" Is a story by Raymond D. Fosdick. a cartoon from Harding of the Eagle, and a message from the Earl of Reading, with a yarn under ? two column head telling; lost what the nation thinks of the men who are on their way overseas to fight its battles. Lest the practical side of citizenship be forgotten, there Is a reminder that men In the oversea? army must pay their income tax returns by October 1. ? full-page layout of pictures covering th? whole back page and a sporting page edited by Thomas B. Rice ar? Included In the paner. ??tiifliiinit-iiitf*r<?i!l<ie<iif!lu|Tif>iiitititM|[iiitt!;tirliii? The Firing Line and the Reserve Don't keep all your dollars on the "firing line." You may be tempt ed to use them extrava \ gantry. Keep a fair proportion | "in reserve" in a Savings | Account with this Pro | gressive Bank. Your "re I serve" will come in handy I some day, and all the while we are adding in terest at 3% to it SECURITY Savings & Commercial BANK G at Ninth St. WHERE U-BOATS RAID. PROVIDE!* NEW' JEr^EYOTYe. ATLANTlcM?l PHILACCLPH?A^ ?G^^ SALTI? ????3?????? NORFC Wt^lrafcTQlR, ATLANTIC OCEAN .a vac m ?:?-' SCALt Ot M lit S , ??>???t?v O 50 IOO ISO ?oo German submarines. In their sec ond raid on the American coast, have attacked shipping at six points with in the last ten days and have sunk six steamers, one lightship and six teen schooners. A lighthouse crew has been reported grassed, a number of vessels not sunk have been at tacked, and still others not attacked have sighted submarines. The centers of operations (aa In dicated in the map) hare been: <1) at the Bay of Fundy; (S) off Cape Cod; (3) off Nantucket Island: (4) off Fire Island: (5) off Ambrose Chan nel; (6) off Cape Hatteras. The present raid began on August *. when a German submarin? ap peared in the Bay ot Fundy. Be tween August 2 and 6, six vessels, mostly schooners? were sunk by bombs and shells in this area. Almost simultaneously U-boats be gan attacks east of Cape Hatteras. The tanker'O. B. Jennings waa sunk her? on August 1 The next day the Diamond Shoals Lightship and the American schooner Stanley L. Sea SUB GUNS OUTCLASS 4.7s ON TRANSPORT Daniels Questions Gas Attack Yarn from the South. A report brought to an Atlantic port yesterday by a British merchant-, man used as a transport, that she I had a fight with a submarine seventy- ? four miles east ot Fire Island and that her 4.7 gruns were outclassed by the submarine, is being Investigated by Secretary Daniels. A preliminary report of the investi gation ordered by Secretary of the Navy Daniels Into the official state ments made to the department that the Germans attacked the coast guard near Smiths Island, N. C, with a gas produced from floating oil, is expected shortly by the Secretary, Unofficial information has been re ceived here since the Incident indicat ing that the reporta were not found* ed In fact. SEND MILK TO FRANCE ENTERTAINMENT'S AIM Baby Saving Campaign Will Be Aided by Club de Vingt. To aid the campaign for saving th? babies of France by letting them have plenty of milk an en tertainment will be -given at the Club de Vingt, Cabin John Bridge, Monday next. Mietilo Itow, the fam ous Japanese dancer, assisted by his company, will present a short Jap anese play which will be followed by danolng. The performanc? will be in the open air and will begin at 9:30 o'clock. Half of the proceeds will go to sending powdered milk to France. France at present needs milk, not only for the babies but also for th? wounded soldiers and the men and women of France who are dying of tuberculosis. WILD UNREST IN GERMANT. Socialist Papers Asked to Put Pro letariat on Guard. Wild aad "unceasing" rumors, which the Morgan Post of Berlin saya "constitute, under the present circumstances, a real crime against the Fatherland." are disturbins; all of Germany. This was revealed yesterday In diplomatic advices from Berne. They say that public opinion In Germany la going through a real cr?ala, and that disquietude and uncertainty are on the Increase. Reverses on the West front, together with the grow ing alarm concerning Russia, are the main reasons for the unrest, which appears to be at lu height In the working class??. Th? government, it Is ?aid, haa invited the Socialist paper? to inter ven? and to "put the proletariat on its guard against a eataatrophe, which might involve an undermining of th? morale of th? people behind the armies." Greek Excess Profits Tax. Athens, Aug. 14.?More than ts,0M 00? will be realised from a tax th? Gceek government has decided to Im pose upon excess profit?. Greek cap ital deposited in other eoantriaa u Included ta the tevj,, tma"'m u , men wer? sent down. On August ? the Amertcsn stesmer Morale for merlv under t'.ie Dutch flair, a ?hip of 3,224 tons, wss sunk oft* Hatteras. Sinkings oft* Nantucket began on August 8 with the sinking of the Swedish freighter Sydland, a vessel of S.031 tons. Nine fishing schooners were sunk Monday, August 12, when a U-boat attacked a tleet of thirty at George's Bsnks, oft* Nsntucket. They were the Oldtlme. Cruiser, Mary Bennett. Kate Palmer. St. Croix, Anita May, Reliance, Star buck and Progres?. The British steamer Pennletone. 4.13S tons, was sunk forty mile* further out at sea, oft* Nsntucket. On the same day the Norwegian freighter Sommcratad. 3.875 ton*, was torpedoed off Pire Island. A lifeboat of survivor? wa? towed to the Bst tery, Manhattan, yesterday morning. Tuesday the U-boat sank the oil tanker Frederick R. Kellogg, 4.S40 tons, forty miles oft* Ambrose Chan nel, and the same submarine was operating off Ambrose Channel yes terday. SENATE ACTS TODAY ON MANPOWER BILL Recess Agreement May Be Sus pended for Action Aug. 19. Senators from all section? of the United State* were hurrying toward the Capital last night in response to the call for a quorum to be In at tendance at today'? session to take action on the new man-power bill. A count made last night revealed the presence In Washington of ST Senators. It is believed that more than the requisite number of twelve more will be present today. It is the intention of Senator Reed of Missouri to make a motion to suspend the unanimous consent agreement which provided for an extension of the recess until August 24. If hi* motion prevail?, and It Is predicted that It will, arrangements will be made for the consideration of the man-power bill on Monday, August IS. Chairman Dent of the House Mili tary Affairs Committee sent out a call yesterday for hi* committee to meet August 19 to take up the same bill. The hearings by the commit tee will be public, Mr. Dent an nounced. DAVIS GETS 7 YEARS IN PENITENTIARY Convicted at Alexandria of Killing Prohibition Inspector. Alexandria, Va., Aug. 14. ? Jame? Davi?, colored. Indicted for ?hooting and killing J. C. Shelhorse, a State prohibition Inspector, which occurred June 23, was, shortly after 11 o'clock tonight In the Corporation Court, found guilty of murder In the sec ond degree. His punishment was fix ed at aeren years in the penitentiary. A motion of hi* attorney, Robinson Moncure, to set aside the verdict as contrary to the law and evidence. was overruled by the court and im mediately following the verdict the court sentenced the prisoner. A good sized crowd of spectators, practically all whites, were In court when the verdict waa given. COMMUNITY CENTER IN WESTERN HIGH PLAN Preliminary plana for a new Com munity Center at Western High School, Georgetown, were drawn up last night at a meeting of 1,000 peo ple at Montrosc Park, Georgetown. \ petition will he sent to the Board jf Education for the Community Center. Mr?. Newton D. Baker sana, and the Engineers' Band also furnished nuelc. * Mis? King with IT pupil? all from Vew Tork. gave the Urn dance, the Fire dance and other symbolic lances** Philander P. Claxton, com* nissioner of education, talked on the relue of community centers. Ben amin A. Bowles, president of the ?eoregtown Citisene' Association, > resided. During the war STO Norwegian saa nen have been killed by submarines ?nd mine?, ?98 Norwegian ?hips have 'otti sunk, and ovar 11S5.000,000 has *eo paid bjr war insurance, D. a PRICES 7% OYER THOSE OF SAN FRANCISCO Officiai Figures Show Cost; of Family's Living Greater Here. Families moving from Ban Fran cisco to Washington must add seven per eent to their food budget, ac cording to Heures announced by the Bureau of Markets yesterday. The figure* war? collected In the two citlea on July 21. Tha seven per cant excess In food cost, to th? average Washington family," says a statement Issued by the Bureau, "waa arrived at by 'weighting' tb? various food? so aa to give special consideration to those for which th? greatest percenter? ot the family food fund? are spent. The Bureau believe? this to be the fairst method In comparing general price levels In different localities." Higher on Fresh Meats. "Washington is considerably high er on fresh meats, fruits and vege tables," say th? Bureau authorities. "While the majority of other lt?ma , are slightly higher In San Francisco. "In th? bread and butter substi tute croup Waahlngton la consid erably higher on potatoes, and San Francisco on rice. Th? average fam ily spends mor? for potatoes than It does for rice. Therefor? Wash ington la higher In this group. "In the dairy products group tan I Francisco Is from 4 to 18 per cant higher on all of the article?. "In the fresh meat group. Waah lngton la from 14 to S? per cent higher on all of th? Items listed, with the exception of pork chops which are the same price In both cities. "In the fluor and corn meal group, San Francisco is very much higher than Washington "In the canned vegetable rrroup, Washington is approximately 20 per cent higher than Ban Francisco. A ? erase lllaher Here. "The relative Importance of the various food groups on the basis of expenditure for each, aa outlined above, baa been determined by re cent studies of the Office of Horn? Economi??' of the Department. When the various items were given "wights" In accordane? with the relativ? proportions of th? family food funds spent for each. It waa found that the ?verane family la Washington paid 7 per cent more for it? food than it would pay If living In San Francisco. APPEALS TO IRISH TO FIGHT WITH U. S. Col. Lynch Trying to Raise Brigade of 50.000 Men. London. Aug. 14.?In behalf of France, "the age long standard-bearer of civilisation," and America, "the home of three time? more Irishmen than live in Ireland," CoL Arthur Lynch haa Issued sn appeal to Ireland to raise a brigade for the West front. In a manifesto which he is causing to be posted throughout Ireland, he says: "How many of you have not a brother, father, cousin or friend In that land of freedom which has ex tended welcome to our race for more than 150 years, and where countless Irish names are Inseparably Inter twined with the story of her great ness? "Remember, that to wish tu success to the allies is to connive at the hu miliation of the great republic of the West" The manifesto Is part of a campaign to raise 50.000 volunteers. The unit Is likely to be known as "Col. Lynch'? Brigade." Provision is being made to use a special uniform based on the old Irish coeftume. CHILD THEATER CAMPAIGN. Speakers Begin Tonight in Four Capital Theaters. What the campaign now being car ried on by the Children's Tear Com mittee of the District is for and how the ends are expected to be achieved will be told audiences of Washington theaters tonight. Speakers will be at the Knickerbocker, Crandall's Thea ter, the Avenue Grand and the New Raphael theaters tonight delivering the first of a series of address?? that will be delivered In other theaters In all sections of the city. Paris Saft from Bombardment. Paris. Aug. 14.?The American Red Cross haa been notified from an au thoritative source that fear of long range bombardment of Paris need no longer be felt, according to the Paris Journal today. How to Pronounce Today's War Names Following ar? todays war name?, with pronunciations given aa near ly aa they can be expressed pho netically In English. Each aye labl? la accented equally : Albert .Al-balr Ancre . Ahngkr Arras ..'..A-ra Ayette .Ay-yet Bapaume .a>.Ba-ponw Belval .,.Bel-val Beaumont .Bow-moling Bucquoy .Beuk-wah Hamel .A-mel Lasslgny >.L?es-een-yee Noyon .Nwah-yohng Oise .Wahs Pulsleux .Pweex-yeuh Ribecourt .Reeb-koor Roy? .Rwah Scarpe .Sharp Serre .Salr GIRL WHO SHOT FATHER GIYEN HER FREEDOM Helen Barnhuose Exoner ated by Alexandria Cor oner's Jury. Alexandria. Va., Aug. 14? Helen E. Bambous?, IS years old, who last Friday night shot and killed her father, Sidney J. Bamhouse, at the family residence, 42* North Payne street, tonight was exonerated of all responsibility by a coroner's jury, which met at Demanio? mortuary chapel. The Jury quickly reached it? ver dict after hearing the testimony of the young woman, together with that of her mother and sisters. Mrs. Cora Barnbouse, mother of the girl who did the shooting;, stood be fore the Jury and told of th? ?vents leading up to the affair. The father had been drinking, she said. A short time previous to th? affair he had scolded the little daughter. Frances, II yean old. When the witness re monstrated with her husband, he chased her upstairs and struck her. Helen Barnbouse, who at the time was In th? bath room, ran out and the father struck her. She suppos ed her daughter was erased by the blow and went to the bedroom nearby and got th? pistol from a dresser and fired. .?.track Her. Mrs. Bamhouse also testified that her husband again struck her when she reached the head of the steps, and also struck the youngest daugh ter. Helen Bamhouse. who shot her father, briefly outlined what hap pened that night. Her story was hardly audible to the jurors. In brief her story was that "somebody slapped her." She then grabbed the pistol and fired. She said she Just shot and didn't know whom she shot. The "gun just seemed to go off.'* she ?aid. The essence of the testimony was that Bamhouse was a good hus band and father when sober, but Just the opposite when drinking. The jury was composed of the following: Thomas Chauncey. E. J. Fleming, T. M. Dunbarr. J. C. Mc Fadden. J. L. Foster and Maurice R Wilklns, the latter foreman. Milady May Have Shoes Only of Brown or Black, Says Industries Board Matching one's gown with leather shoes is forbidden by the War Indus tries Board unless the gown hsppens to be a medium or dark shad? of brown or black, of course. "Reports continue to come to this office," said a statement of the War Industries Board yesterday, "to the effect that 'field mouse' and 'field mouse brown are permissible colors for the tanner to make and the shoe manufacturer to cut after October 1. "This is contrary to the rulings of the board that a medium ahade of brown and tan and a dark shad? of brown and tan are the only colors that will be permitted. The board has actually gone so far aa to ?end out samples of those shades to the tonners. "The Wsr Industries Board looks to the entire industry to live up to these regulations, both In spirit and in fact." Catholic Women to Meet. Catholic Women's War Relief As sociation will hold Its regular week ly meeting this evening at th? Cath olic Women's War Service Club, S408 ? street northwest, at S o'clock. THE ARMY NURSE American women will be right behind the American troops in the trenches. Women nurses are now in stalled in hospitals eight miles in the rear of the actual fighting lines. Many thousands of American women are volunteering for this dangerous duty, and the winning of the war is up to the women. Many of our American women are unable to take up the duties of nursing at the front, but they should know how to take care of their own at home, and for this purpose no better book was ever printed than the Medical Adviser?a book contain ing 1,000 pages, and bound in cloth with chap ters on First Aid, Bandaging and Care of Wounds and Fractures, Tak ing Care of the Sick, Physiology, Hygiene, Sex Preblems, Mother and Babe?which can be had at some drug stores or by sending only 30 cents in stamps to the publishers, 663 Main St, Buffalo, N. Y. The women at home, who are worn out, who suffer from pain at regular or irregular intervals, who are nervous or fuzzy at times, should take that reliable, old-time, herbal tonic which a doctor in active prac tice prescribed many -fears ago. Now sold by druggists, in tablets aad liquid, as Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription?nature's best tonic for ?OaMW?Aafe? I t LUDENDORFFS LINE NOW FIFTY MILES AWAY FROM PARIS contindr) raoat rao? OMa captured three officer? .and ISO men and seven Its-call ber guns. Gen. March disclosed that the Twenty-eighth Division, composed of Pennsylvania troop?, suffered 400 cas ualties In the twenty-four hours of July 10, when it was engaged la ad vancing across the Ourcq and pass ine over the plateau to the north between fssrgy and Roncherei. Parta of the text of Gen. March's statement follow: > "Sunday, Monday and Tuesday progress was made by the British and French south of the Avre. par ticularly by the French, who gained possession of the bluff near Las algny. a small plateau 250 feet above the plains, and 450 feet above toe Oise valley. The Fran eh pesimi ap the slopes, which an vary heavily wooded, aad around the western and. and over the flat top. The line there ?till falls short of the old ISM-IT line. Twenty-eighth ? ?Ms Ben er. "The Twenty-eighth Dlvlaton on July M, during the enemy'? offen sive, held a sector of the line sooth of the sfarne and southwest of Dor- I mana Oa July SS and U It advanced j aerose the Ouroq, having the Forty second Division on Its left aad til? Third Division on the right, and pas? | ed over the plateau to the north be tween Berry and Roncheres. On Au- J gust ? it waa again reported as re lieving the Thirty-second Divisi?n on the Veale near Fiasses. It ?ras ?Uli there on August 10. Gen. Pershing'? dispatches do not indicate the reported scarcity of air planes to be a fact I can't ?ay whether it ia so ?r not We have called upon him for specific Infor mation about the ones of airplane? in fighting assi when that comes it will be given out" W. & i. SLOANE 75 Year, Aa-e CARPETS, RUGS, LINOLEUMS Many exclusive ?>???t??*. it addition to the Urge?! assort ment of standard grades ia Washington aad vicinity. Reasonable Price*. Prompt Deliveries. ISM H SHEET H. W. Telephone Mams a??. Tf?l SHOPPING CENTERs MAIS K0VAL? i DLSTRABLE QUALITIES - COBJ?a STYLEJ mA.LWtBU ? The BASEMENT STORE] A Place to Practice Thrift?to Save Money. ? Newcomers to Washington are invited to visit this busy Downstairs Store, tttplete * with surprises every day in smart, dependable merchandise. ' No Lower Price* Anywhere at Any Time on the Same Good?. ? Remarkable Values Every day'and Re illy Extraordinary Values Very Often. Visit The Bargain Basement Store Today. An Important Sale of New Fall Silk Dresses 500 Beaatifnl Dressea Fresh From the Maker's, Offered in 4 Special Lots. d>1 1 ? G? Handsome new ~ * ?e^s-sjP good ??ajitjr ?at ina in bleck, navy and color?; also rich taffetas snd service able ?Ilk poplins. In plain-tail ored and trimmed models Some with Georgette sleeves, with ikirt? cut on graceful linea In iize? for women and miases. ?? r" ?? A remarkable lot SlO.UU at th?? Dric* styles In ?atlns. taffetas, and crepe de chines. Many are com bination dre??e? of satin and Georgette in very stunning models Color* are black, navy, ''open, Pekin. taupe, brown and plum. Sise* 16 to 44. ??") ?? A group of S? Si /.HU high grsde Sat ~ ? ? e as-as- |? and Oeorgelte combination?, or sii satin dress es worth to S2S. All the Istest style touches are shown; high it normal watet Unes. Tailored snd trimmed effect? In else? for women and misses. In black, navy and colors -tin ?? 87 Sample Dress ?r>a.?y-.ww two of m klB)L Exclusive models of ??tin. taf feta, and crepe meteors; ia braided. tucked and beaded models. Also nets' Jersey Dress ?e with new style skirt? and hrslded front?. In the wanted ?hade?. Bargala New Blouses at $1.65 20 ?Wiea, all mm, fully IS pretty stries, indndiaj $2.00 aad $2.25-rames. Just out of their boxes, on sale for the first time today. Think of only $1.65 for dainty White Voile Blouses?or pretty tsco-tone Color Combinations. Large embroidered collars, ruffle fronts; others plain tailored with box plaits or pin tucks. Sizes 36 to 46, all at $1.65. Palais ReysS?Marsala ?sassata**???. Special Showing of New Fall Skirts, $4.98 ? Be first with the fall styles?with one of these All-silk Poplin Skirts, in taupe and black. Every new feature?with 3-inch detachable girdle, novelty * pockets, silk fringe tassel, pearl buttons. Ultra-fashionable?and ? only $4.08. Bargala Bascasen?. Two Large Tables Full House Dresees* $1.68 All new?and all felly worth SS.?? each. Well saade ?of Gingham? la faat color pleid?, check? and ?tripes Stylish loose models, oth ers with all sround belt, round and ?quere collera. Perfect atting dres.es In sixes S? to 44. at Sl.es, ta ?tesd of SS."P. Extra sises?4S. SO and SS. ?t sue. ila Why Pay ti or More Bungalow Aprons, Special 88c GfnTou * Bist-?, of foo? p+r rale. in lnht and dark ?hadar??. rOmfortable. loo??? mod-Ms with h-lt at back; otht-r? with ?la? tic waist Une. Special at : ?: ? I ? =r:i Regular Price Is $1.50 _ House Dresses, ? Special $1.23 ? Tea times the quantity would B) : quickly sell at S1.?S each. Choice a : of percale, chambray and a few ?*> ? gingham dresses in plaids, checks m and stripe?. ? Saving Yon a Quarter Dollar Dressing Sacques, Special 75c They are worth a Dollar ?ach ?made of good percale, la light, medium and dark figured desiarne or ?mall pin dots. Practical and becoming ?acque? in all ?lie? to 44. Bargala ? ? ? ? The August Sale of Bed Blankets and Comforts Is a Thrift Offering That Many Are Taking Advantage of These War Toms Are Makiag Us St.de.-b? Many Wil sky Water Blaakets Today. Our boys over there have to have blankets?aad our government will not disappoint them. Already supplies have been seen to. It means that tar* must look well ahead for our home supplies. ? ? ? ? ? I Bed Comforts, Special at $4.69. Good value today at SS.S0?they'll be worth con siderably more next winter. Filled with pure white cotton, covered with sllkollne In art designs and colors. Sise 7txTS inches. Oa sale today at S4 SS. "Palata Stoyal Bargala SsseaieiL Robe Blaakets, $4.39 Reproduction? of the high priced real Indian Blanket?, rich in col or?, wonderful In de sign?. Size 64x78. Buy them while you can. $7.00 Waal Nap Blaakets, at $*.*> Only a moderate sav ing, judged by pre?ent valuation, but what will such Blanket? sell for later? Each weigh? over four (4) pounds. And noto the new plaid?. Large Casal arts, Special at $2.49 Tt-inch sise filiad with pur? white oottoa. covered In Sllkollne Con?erv?tiveA*r valued at IJ.4S?special at S1.4S. Fine Sheeting at Special Prices IN THE AUGUST SALE - Pepperffl Sheeting Unbleached 6-4 at 43c yard. Mat? yari 9-4 at Sic yarsL Will you wall for later higher prices? 9-4 Fully Bleached Sheeting, reliable, free of dressing and improving in the laundry; regu lar at 89c yard. Spe- 7Q?*? cial at . ??* 8-4 Fully Bleached Sheeting, extra heavy and finely finished; regular at 79c yard. CQ Special at .Ver? 4-4 Bleached Muslin, splen did quality; linen finish. *IAtf. Special today, per yard. Some Unusual Values in Table Damask, Towels, Cloths, Etc. -Table Damask at 73c Yard Don't think only of the pre?ent moment? what will such damask cost later? SS inches wide, free of dressing end in good patterns. Such damaak at 7Sc yard should be snapped up. It will be! Bare-ala ??staust Ready-to-ase Cotcts, 98c Mercerised Damask Taste Overa, Usi Inches. ConaervBtlvfly Taha?? ?A sell only too quickly at SSe. sale this morning. Turkish Towels, 23c Such Weight Bath Towels? rise 17x33 Inches?are bargain? priced at 21c Such values are not every day?don't delay. nargala Baseaarat. Glass Crash. 21c Tati. Today'? standard price tor this Juality of 17-lnch wide Crash Is Te yard. An early purchase en able? a lesser pri?e during th!? ?ale M?rgala Be? ras rat. Veils? at 14c Tard. Ending a sn*ea?aale of _rm*?ey Voltee?with a ?*?*???jp" Val ue? to SSc a rare*. B??ci?l for today a? lee yard. ?