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\/ 1 ' \/ * Women's Wash 4 W V A TW A A W% Women's Wash """* T.ADIES' BAZAAR!"" CnM all oAi| oAn __ Sold All ATft^OD up to ,TT DON'T FORGET 1A 1o 0 >l.l 0. DON'T FORGET u P ,o $2.00 Pretty styles and THE NUMBER IV-I& O. ItB 31. THE NUMBER II"• «? .«« S: "We Adrertue the Tuft-He Tmth Advertue. U." "Z"' b?X DOWN GO THE PRICES IN THE CLEAN-UP SALE \ —————— - Women's Wash DRESS SKIRTS WOMEN'S SUMMER DRESSES WOMEN'S SUMMER DRESSES $1.25 $1.49 $1.89 Sold all season up to $2.50 Sold all season up to $9.98 Sold all season up to $3.98 Fins materials and newest Newest styles In flne washable Many styles to choose from In styles. Regular waist bands. materials; all sices. all sizes. r —————— _______ _______ Women's White Voile DRESSES WOMEN'S SILK HOSE Women's MUSLIN GOWNS $3.89 33c 33c Sold all season up to $8.98 Sold all season up to 890 Sold all season up to 59c Stunning embroidered white Plain white and colors; all Have yokes of embroidery and voiles; all sizes. sizes. ' laces; all sizes. / V Women's Silk Fibre Women's White WASH WAISTS WOMEN'S SILK W r AISTS SWEATER COATS $4.89 89c $1.49 Worth up to $7.98 Worth up to $1.50 Worth up to $2.50 Splendid colors, in newest Pretty styles in Voiles, Organ- Crepe de Chine, in pretty early Fall styles. dies and Tub Silks; all sises. styles and colors; all sizes. Toasting Marshmallows at Juniata Bridge Fete Mrs. W. G. Ford and Mrs. A. A. Yaple entertained at a marshmalfow toast at their cottage at Juniata Bridge on Wednesday evening in hon or of the Misses Ruth and Hazel Beat ty who are spending ten days there. Thos who enjoyed the fun were: Mr. and Mrs. George W. Green, Mrs. Frank Arnold, Mrs. William Frank, Mr. and Mrs. Musser, Mr. and Mrs. Karl Corl, Mr. and Mrs. Dewitt Grove, Mrs. James Beatty, Mrs. Maurice P. Gormley, Miss Ruth Mumma, Miss Margaret Hambright, Misses Rachel, Miriam and Minnie Noble, Miss Doro thy Arnold, Miss Priscilla Lukens, Miss Katherine Green, Misses Martha. Mary and Anna Reese, Miss Love Mcllwain and Mrs. M. Mcllwain; Albert Green, Charles Snyder, Joseph Todd, Joseph Charles, Frank Peters, Harold As trich. Ted Herman, John Ewing, Fran cis Naughton, Robert Jeffries, Ray mond Trout, Frank Harris, James Reese. William Holbert, Harold Yaple, Gordon Ford, Horace Geisel, Paul Frank, Bowley Miller and bill Eman uel. Mrs. Philip H. Rudolph of 221 Em erald street Is home after a fortnight's stay at Ocean City, N. J. Floyd Keener of 2541 North Sixth street, left to-day for a visit of several weeks with relatives In Bucks Valley. Fred E. Ray of Boasstreet, has gone to Atlantic City, to join Mrs. Ray who Is spending some time there. Miss Helen of 23 North Seventeenth street, is 'lmproving in health after an operation for appen dicitis at the Polyclinic Hospital, on qkiesday. Mrs. Maggie Lehman of 1408 State •street and Miss Clara Snavely of Woodbine street, are taking a pleasure trip to Buffalo, Niagara Falls, Detroit, Chicago and Urbana, Ohio. Miss Roberta Chester of Pen Tan, N. Y., was a recent guest of her aunt, Mrs. Thomas K. Lloyd, of State street. Claster's Gigantic Clearance Sale In addition to the thousands of other Bargains in Diamonds, Watches, Clocks, Silverware, Cut Glass, Parisian Ivory, Haviland China, Brass Art Goods, Novelties, etc. WE OFFER A GREATER SURPRISE IN A SPECIAL lot of Exquisite Diamond Jewelry which we place on sale tomorrow at less than the manu facturers' prices to the wholesale trade. We were wonderfully fortunate in securing nearly SIO,OOO worth of fine diamond jewelry at less than cost of production from a prominent manufacturer of New , York City, who is retiring as a manufacturer to devote his time exclusively to the importation of fine diamonds and other precious gems. This stock is the most exquisite diamond jewelry ever brought to this city. < We cannot describe the delicacy and magnificence of the goods. They are differ ent from those you see at the average jewelers. ■ This manufacturer made a specialty of catering to an exclusive trade among the fashionable jewelers in the larger cities whose trade demanded quality and the highest attainment in design. We have many of the daintiest pieces on display in our show windows. We invite you to stop and look at them. It will be a pleasure to see them, even if you have no idea of buying. The sale of these Goods affords an Extraordinary Oppor tunity to buy unusually fine Diamond Jewelry at Prices we could not think of offering under ordinary conditions. We actually save you the profits which are generally made by both the wholesale and retail dealer. You get these goods at less than the manufacturer's prices. SPECIAL NOTE:—These are the only goods offered during the big sale that were not in our regular stock. Our Regular Stock of Diamonds Reduced From 10 to 25 Per Cent. All Other Merchandise Reduced 25 to 50 Per Cent We give you the benefit of % to l /i of former prices. Every article genuinely reduced. All prices in plain figures. Your money back if you are not thoroughly pleased. We guarantee the quality of every article we sell. Claster's reputation is behind every sale. H. C. CLASTER Gems, Jewels, Silverware 302 Market Street FRIDAY EVENING, HXRRISBURG TELEGRAPH! AUGUST 6, 1915. Entertain Augsburg Sunday School Class Class 17 of the Augsburg Lutheran Sunday school was entertained at Seldon Inn, a cottage at Mt. Olivet camp, by Mrs. Sherman McAlicher. Those pesent were: Mrs. Charles King, Mrs. John Meloy, Mrs. H. Mes sersmith, Mrs. John Weaver, Mrs. F. R. Neater, Mr«. J. Wertz. Mrs. Carrie Brenneman, Mrs. Frank Rathfon, Miss Jane Strayer, John Meloy, Mr. and Mrs. Sherman McAlicher, Miss Effle McAlicher, Miss Dorothy McAlicher, Ross McAlicher, Mrs. Wavie Miller, Miss Mary Miller, Master Howard Miller, Mrs. S. G. Barrick, Mrs. W. S. Stouffer, Dillsburg; Mrs. J. E. Stewart, Mrs. L. E. Stewart, Miss Ethel Stew art. Barton Stewart, Dorothy Stewart, Mrs. J. Heagy, John Weaver and Mil dred Weaver. Mrs. J. A. Duchene and sons, Rich ard and Joseph Dachene, Jr., of Park street, F. A. Glaser, and % Uttle Robert Ettinger, of Steelton, leave Sunday for Wilkes-Barre and Scranton to visit friends. Miss Mae Mcllhenny of 1217 Chest nut street Is home after visiting Miss Jessie at Mt. Pocono for sev eral weeks. MRS. MAGLAVCHUX'S CLASS HAS CORN" ROAST AT COVE A corn roast was given by the mem bers of Mrs. Maglauchlin's Sunday school class of the Fifth Street Meth odist Episcopal Church at the Cove. The party, chaperoned by Mrs. Mag lauchlin, included Miss Hazel Fraim, Miss Elizabeth Feltenberger. Miss Mar garet Rhine, Miss Harriet Rhine, Miss Helen Chandler. Miss Alice Wertz, Misa Naomi Smith, the Misses Josephine and Harriet Kessler, of Philadelphia: Howard Yost, Wayne Feltenberger, Charles Fisher. Earl Smith, Prentiss Hartzell and Paul Rhine. Miss Musgrove's Helpers Hold Picnic at Paxtang Miss Alice Musgrove, head of the linen and white goods department of the Bowman & Co. stores, went to Paxtang Park this afternoon with her assistants to spend the half-holiday. Dinner and supper both were en- Joyed out of doors, as well as the vari ous amusements of the park. The girls had their cameras and took pictures, too. In attendance were Miss Musgrove, Miss Sarah Pague, Miss Ethel Shaffer, Mrs. Mary Smith, Miss Emma Marzolf, Mrs. Helen Fey, Miss Rachel Marzolf, Miss Alma Harren and Miss Sara M. Hnmer. TAKE SEVEN DAYS' OCTIXG AT MAPLE SHADE COTTAGE Members of the E. S. and S. Club are enjoying a seven days' outing at the Maple Shade cottage. Cove. Those in attendance are Miss Mary Grove, Miss Frances Walls, Miss Matilda Baughman. Miss Minerva Albright, Miss Erma Baughman, Miss Edith Laverty, Mrs. R. M. Smith and George Holmes. Tuesday eventng the members en joyed a mashmaliow toast and this evening a dance and supper will be lield. The guests invited include Miss Mne Trout, Miss Emma Albright, Miss Jrne Hinkernale. Earle Fleck, Earle Bortell. James Shimp, Harry Leese, John Hoover and George Holmes. Miss Norma Dunning of Pittsburgh has been visiting her cousin. Miss Lola Dunning of Green street for the past week. James Bruce Winton of Columbus, Ohio, is visiting his uncle, PhlUp Aus tin of Market street, for a week or two. Miss Elsie Clendenln of Miller Bros. & Co. Is spending the week In Car lisle. fersorial^^SoSSl JOHN OLMSTED JOINS HIT OF BENEDICTS His Marriage to Miss Fannie Mae Morrow, of Camptown, Is Just Announced Mr. and Mrs. Charles H. Morrow, of Camptown, Pa., announce the mar- ] rlage of their sister, Miss Fannie Mae , Morrow, to John Taggert Olriisted, of ; this city, Wednesday. August 4, at | Camptown. Mr. and Mrs. Olmsted j will be "At Home" after October 15 at 802 North Seventeenth street. < Mr. Olmsted, a native of Potter i county, Is a nephew of the late Mar- 1 lin E. Olmsted, of this city, and a < prominent young attorney with the law firm of .Olmsted and Stamm. He < takes an active Interest In Sunday School work and has a large Bible class In the Stevens Memorial Church. Social Club Meets With Mrs. Frank Hummel Mrs. Frank Hummel was hostess to tho Wednesday Social Club, of Hum melstown, this Week, the guests spend ing a delightful afternoon at her home i with sewing, chat and refreshments. Golden rod and white roses were used In decorating. In attendance were the following members: Mrs. J. O. Bender, Mrs. Elizabeth Klepper, Mrs. Charles R. Henery, Mrs. John Plank of Steclton, Mrs. E. E. Eshenour, Mrs. E. S. Wolf, Mrs. Charles Bair, Mrs. G. Ciark, Mrs. S. M. Erb, Mrs. Frank Hummel, Mrs. Alfred Gllmore, the Misses Hattie Bender, Grace Balr, Vesta Erb and Dora Erb, Master Marlln Bender, Fred Wolf and Ben Wolf. The guests of the club were Mrs. Maurice Mace and daughter. Francis, of Hanover, Pa., Mrs. Killinger of Harrisburg, Mrs. Hursh of Hummels town. Show Motion Pictures at Camp Hill Festival The benefit festival and motion pic ture show to have been given last evening by the Ladies' Guild of Mount Calvary Episcopal Church, Camp Hill, had to be postponed until this evening owing to the severe rains. The festival will be held on the lawn at Willow Park, the Zacharias resi dence. beginning at 7 o'clock, with viotrola music and ice cream cones to add to the pleasures of ail comers. The motion pictures will be educa tional and amusement films, the for mer loaned by the State department. ANNOUNCE ENGAGEMENT Mrs Robert Bell, of Thompsontown, announces the engagement of her daughter. Miss Flossye Bell, to Harry Taylor, of 8 Evergreen street, this city, the marriage to be an event of the autumn. The bride elect is a talented mu sician. Mr. Taylor is an attache of the State Auditor General's depart ment. START FOR CAMP J. Casper Wohlfarth, of 325 Reily street, and George L. Stark, of 236 Kelker street, left to-day for a month's camping trip at Juniata Bridge. Their camp will be known as "Camp-Erz." KEEP COOL Drink our Orange Phosphate. Cool and refreshing. Grand Union Tea Store, 208 North Second street.—Ad vertisement. C. H. Fackner and daughters, the j Misses Louise and Ruth Fackner, of Baltimore, are visiting their aunt, Mrs. H. H. Miller, at 1518 North Sec ond street. Frank Nelson, Mayor of Hornell, N. Y., is a guest of Dr. and Mrs. J. E. Dickinson, of North Second street. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Klee and daughters, the Misses Dorothy and Louise Klee, of Washington, D. C., are visiting Mrs. Klee's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Crawford, at 1615 North Third street. Mr. and Mrs. George W. Wolford, of North Third street, are guests of Mrs. Lile Quigley, at Mount Gretna. Miss Nelle Ebersole, 25 South Sum mit street, and Miss Elsie Balser, 1700 North Sixth street, returned from a two weeks' trip to New York city, As bury Park and points on the Hudson. Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Lewis left j for their home at Albany, Ga., to-day after spending a month among rela tives In this vicinity. Marshall Comp. 1243 Market street, is visiting relatives In Carlisle. Mrs. John Y. Boyd and Miss Louisa Poyd came home to Oaklelgh last even ing after an outing at Spring Lake, New Jersey. Miss Dorothy Watson and Miss Han nah Watson have gone home to Pitts burgh after a short visit -with their aunt. Mrs. James Newton Watson, of Ptnn street. Samuel Mcllhenny, of 1217 Chestnut street, underwent a serious operation at the Harrisburg Hospital yesterday. N. I. Hench, Mrs. S. A. Hench and Mrs. Sara W. Coover were among the Harrisburgers attending the Weekley family reunion yesterday at Mount Holly Springs. Wilson Ebersole, 25 South Summit street, is spending several days with friends in Carlisle. Mrs. George W. McCoy of Philadel phia Is visiting her mother, Mrs. C. V. Brashears at 1326 North Third street. Miss Alice Funk of 24 South Third street, 13 spending a vacation at the home of her brother, Dr. Henry H. S. Funk, at Port Murray, 'N. J. E. J. Miller, Paul Miller and Misses Lottie and Blanche Fisher and Har rison Oyler have returned after a week's motor trip to Atlantic City. Miss Pauline Ebersole Is home after spending a week at York and Glen j Rock. Mr. and Mrs. Tolbert M. Stouffer, of 1838 North street, announce the birth of a daughter, Miriam Eleanor Stouf fer, Wednesday, August 4, 1915. Mrs. Stouffer was formerly Miss Mabel Fasold, of Sunbury. Mr. and Mrs. Rlshell M. Goho, of Paxtang, announce the birth of a son, William Smallwood Qoho, Wednesday, August 4, 1914. Mrs. Goho was Miss Anna Smallwood prior to her mar riage. Mr.: and Mrs. David H, Rlneard, of Riverside, announce the birth of a daughter, Dorothy Llllle Ann Rlneard, Wednesday, August 4, 1915. Mrs. Rlneard was Miss Estella Elizabeth Ebnef, prior to her marriag*. BIG DEMONSTRATION FOB SUFFRAGE BELL Woman'i Liberty Bell Stops at Lewistown Today on Tour of the State Special to The Telegraph Lewlstown, Pa., Aug. 6.—The Wo man's Liberty Bell touring Pennsyl vania In the "Votes for Women" cam paign, arrived in this place to-day, and was accorded a great welcome. | Miss Martha Cummings, Mrs. J. Har-! Lan Mrs.Frank Mann and Mrs. Bessie Long, officers for Mifflin county] of the P. W. S. A., motored to Ellen's chapel to meet the bell, whi?h is trav-l eling on a powerful motor truck ac-' companied by a group of women workers in the cause. The bell was escorted over ths principal streets of the town by a number of automobiles loaded with well-known citizens. This evening at 7.30 o'clock speeches will be made on monument square by visiting suffrage speakers, while thou sands of pieces of literature will be distributed to the assemblage. The Rev. a. M. Walker, pastor of the Baptist Church, a speaker of abil ity, will give a brief talk. Miss Mary Stewart of Montana, and Mrs. Richard I'Ttzgerald of Massachu setts, will speak from the courthouse steps. Miss Stewart is dean of the women's department of the University of Montana, Mrs. Fitzgerald is the daughter of Rear Admiral Walker and one of the most prominent social bet terment workers of her sex, before her marriage she was head of Barnard College. A. Fortenbaugh Guest at Bailey Dinner A. Fortenbaugh, former member of the legislature and one of the well known older citizens of Harrisburg, was the guest of honor at a dinner given at Inglenook last night by Ed ward Bailey. It was Mr. Fortenbaugh's seventy-seventh birthday and he was complimented upon his attainment of that age and wished many happy re turns of the day. Mr. Fortenbaugh, who is a native of York county, lived for years In Halifax, representing the second Dauphin district in the legis lature and becoming identified with many business enterprises in the upper end. He removed to this city upon retirement from active business, but retains his interest in the affairs of his home community. He gave many interesting reminiscences o" earlier days in DauplUn county last night. At the dinner there were Mr. Fortenbaugh. E. fi. Herman, H. L. Hershey, Robert G. Goldsborough, J. William Bowman, Dr. Harvey F. Smith and E. J. Stackpole. Ehler-Rodgers Wedding Is Formally Announced Announcement was made here yes- < terday of the marriage in Seattle, Wash., Tuesday, July 13, of Miss Helen L. Rodgers, daughter of Mrs. M. L. Rodgers, of Philadelphia, to Elmer W. Ehler, of this city, chief clerk In the State Bureau of Vital Statistics and connected with the law offices of Job J. Conklin, Arcade building. Mr. Ehler attended the Shrlners convention at Seattle with the Harris burg party, the bride meeting .him there later. The ceremony was per formed by the Rev, Dr. Matthews, of Seattle. Followinga triptothePanama- Pacific Exposition Mr. and Mrs. Ehler will reside in this city. Mrs. Ehler was formerly a stenographer for Guert W. Ensign. Mr. and Mrs. Thos. M. Jones Leaving For California Mr. and Mrs. Thomcs M. Jones, of Locust street start to-morrow after noon for an extended v/estern trip. They will go through Pittsburgh and St. Louis before taking the sante Fe route touching at Albuquerque, New Mexico and visiting the Grand Can yon of Arizona, on the way to South ern California. After visiting both expositions they will take the central route for home, 1 visiting many point of interest in Utah, Colorado and the west. Mr. Jones will go to Detroit for a. visit with ; his daughter, Mrs. Warren Jay Vinton and to see his new grandson, Thomas Cronise Vinton. BRING GUEST HOME Miss Pauline Ware and Miss Gert rude Wall ■ have returned to their home, 1124 North Third street, follow ing a month's visit to New York and Boston. Miss Kathryn Perkins of Holyoke, Mass., has returned with them and will be their guest for sev eral weeks. HAS PLEASANT TRIP Mrs. M. A. Johnson Yias returned to her home at 273 Calder street, after visiting at Mexico. Port Royal, Mifflin, and Mifflintown. She spent some time at the home of J. P. Smith and at tended the Evangelical Campmeeting near Mexico. Miss Ida Beck of this city is visit ing relatives in Mechanicsburg. Harry C. Hoffman of North Second street, is home from York where he attended a family reunion of the 88th birthday of his mother, Mrs. Hoff man. Mrs. Samuel Hoffman of this city is visiting in the home of Councilman William H. Shumpp and family of Carlisle. John C. Gill of this city, was a busi ness visitor in Mechanicsburg Wed nesday. Miss Mildred Stngiser of Altoona and Miss Wright of this city are visit ing at the home of Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Singiser of Meehanlcsburg. NEW RULE FOR POLAND By Associated Press Rotterdam, via London, AUK. 6. Emperor William, the courant says, will return to Berlin Bunday to pre side over an Important cabinet con ference at which the heads of all Ger man ;tates and the Austrian archdukes will be present. Proposals will be considered for issuing & proclamation declaring Poland in a semlautonomous state and placing it, together with Galicia under the Joint rule of Ger mans, Austrians and Poles. NEW FRENCH GENERAL IN THE DARDANELLES By Associated Press Paris, Aug. 6, 2.35 P. M. —An offi cial report given out by the French war office to-day says: "The government has decided to re place General H. J. Gouard. com mander of tbe French expeditionary force at the Dardanelles, by General Seirail, who has been named com mander-in-chief of the army of the Orient." Witmer, Bair & Witmer New Fall Suits, New Fall Dresses, New Fall Skirts Now on Sale —Come In and See Them Carpenters are now putting up new cabinets, elec tricians changing lighting system —painters will soon be here. Summer Dresses, Waists, Suits and Coats are be ing crowded and must be sold quickly-—Come and get a bargain. Witmer, Bair & Witmer 202 Walnut St. RAGING STORM HITS LANCASTER COUNTY [Continued From First Page.] freight train ran into it and was wrecked. There were several land slides on the i-ennsylvania railroad at Mount Joy, but no damage resulted. Marietta, Aug. 6. —The storm which struck this section last evening play ed havoc In many ways, and for a time the rain fell so hard that it re sembled a cloudburst. The water ran down the main street so that a canoe could have floated easily, and In the memory of the oldest residents, this was never seen before. Some hail fell as large as marbles. The lightning was very sharp, and the thunder heavy. Evans' run and Chiques creek were away over the banks, the former being higher than ever, and flowing over the yard of Charles Klumpp, who llvs close by, and which necessitated a rise of twelve feet to reach this mark. The houses along the creek were flooded to the second story. The elec tric light and telephone service was crippled, and the electric cars were unable to run for several hours, due to a number of had washouts, near the Red Barn, East Donegal township. The men were kept busy the greater part of the night on the Pennsylvania railroad, due to earth and stone be ing washed on the tracks, especially In the vicinity of the Old Henry Clay furnace. A number of automobiles were caught In the storm and had to be abandoned for the night along the Mount Joy and Marietta turnpike. The corn fields suffered heavily, and tobacco was injured, and gardens in general were badly flooded. Many re ports of young chickens from drown ing were heralded this morning. The corn that had been blown down on Tuesday night, was about coming to Its natural state In several sections of East Donegal, but the storm of last night destroyed it completely. The new stone placed on the streets of Marietta borough the past few days by the street commissioners, was washed away In large quantities. Says Russians Cannot Be Recognized Again By Associated Press Amsterdam, via London, Aug. 6 "A lasting Russian offensive Is no longer to be expected In the near fu ture," says Major Morhat, military critic of the Berlin Tageblatt In a re view of the situation m Poland. "Henceforth as soon as our attack be gins the Russian defense must crumble because It Is no longer adequately supported by rifles and machine guns. We doubt the possibility of reorgan izing the Russian afrmy during the present war." DEDICATE BEETHOVEN STATUE San Francisco, Aug. 6. —German sing ers from various parts of the country gathered in the Golden Gate Park to dav for the dedication of the statue of Beethoven, presented to the city by the Beethoven Maennerchor of New York. Golden Opportunities by the Hundred Here Tomorrow GRASP THEM Everyone of the hundreds of real, genuine bargains entered in the special Saturday Sale, are so attractive that it is an im possibility to pick out any number and call them "best." So we have selected at random the following, which typify the man ner in which the price knife has gone cutting through the store. One lot $5 One-piece tfjf Sample lots Women's Trimmed Dresses: reduced to . i.. Hats, formerly $2.98, $2.49, $1.98, $1.49, 98c; Saturday s 10** Women's Union Suits, bleached special price, each ivv gauze, lace trimmed, 24 C 50c value Misses' and Ladles' Middy Blouses, all sizes; all new styles; Saturday. Women's Wash Dress j ust ln . WO rth QO„ Skirts, SI.OO 69C U-50; each 270 C value 1 •ClTV,™iTnii Si 7« Bleached Men's Knee Length Baibriggan Women s Full Size Bleached Under DrawerSi ahva ys 18-25 C 25C 28c; Saturday 13C Gowns Specials. New lot Fine White Women's White Poplin Dress Waists for ladies; real QO- Skirts, washable QRr value $1.50; each J7OC Btyleß Ladles' Spring Coats, formerly Women's All Wool Serge Dress $7.98; Saturday CO 7Q Skirts, worth 51. 98 special 94. iV $8.60; each $S 00 Value Silk Crepe de Chine Saturday Special. Women's Gauze Blouse Waists; *1 AQ Vests, Saturday special «D1.«t57 full size Boys' 25c Blouse 1 fl,, Men's New Dress Shlrtsr CQ. Waists. Saturday real SI.OO value, now $1 00 Value New Model Corsets; Women's $1.50 Petticoats, deep reduced for fiQo embroidery flouncej QQ r Saturday, to Saturday Extra $1.50 value Corsets, all Women's SI.OO and $1.25 Prln slzes. Saturday cess Slips; 69r special, each ®I.UU Sat urday o; * c SMITH'S 412 Market Street ANOTHER NEGRO LYNCHED By Associated Press Shawnee. Okla., Aug. 6.—Ed. Berry, a negro, charged with many crimes, was taken from officers to-day by a mob and lynched. He was accused of killing two women and is said to have confessed to having attacked many women. Why Weak Nervous People Should Take Iron to Build Them Up Stimulants and Narcotic Drugs Worse Than Useless Says Dr. E. Sauer, Author of Medical Arti cles on Public Health Contrary to general opinion, a weak, nervous condition is always dangerous. Without iron, your blood soon loses Its oxygen-carrying power and can no longer purify Itself, In consequence of which poisons accumulate which weaken both your body and brain, make you extremely nervous and irri table. pale and anaemic, often cause fits of great despondency, and under mine all your vital organs, leading to the development of dangerous dis eases which have landed many a man and woman into an untimely grave. In such cases it Is worse than useless to take stimulants and narcotic drugs, which "pick you up" for the moment, maybe at the expense of your life later on. What you need is a true blood food—iron. "A man of blood and iron" has always been synonymous with great power, showing that for turies physicians have well known prized the great value of iron. The only trouble has been that the older forms of Iron often upset the stomach and were so difficult to assimilate that they usually actually got into tha blood, but with late discoveries of newer preparations of Iron all this trouble has been entirely removed. Nuxated Iron, for example, is easily assimilated and does not disturb the stomach: on the contrary, it aids diges tion. Two five-grain tablets taken three times per day after meals will quickly put renewed health and vigor into any weak, nervous man or woman and give you the kind of strength that stays there. E. Sauer, M. D. Note: The publication of the above article is authorized by the Garfield Public Health Laboratories. It Is de sired to instruct people to become strong and healthy without the use of dangerous drugs and stimulants which are so often taken to "brace one up." | Upon inquiry it is learned that | Nuxated Iron Is carried in stock by Kennedy and olher leading druggists > In this city.—Advertisement.