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(r : • ==^ Tomorrow Will Be the Last of the Friday Half Holidays—Store Closes at Noon M p Jo Colored Dress Goods Boys' Shoes and Oxfords Meats and Groceries Women's Neckwear Cotton Dress Goods Lining Specials IMO r naay ope- 75c shepherd checks, 42 $2.00 oxfords in gun metal, Mild cured shoulders. A good assortment of 25c voile 36 inches, color- 36c black satine 36 inches cials SentC. O. on ""T 8 ! -%»» "*«*•«- ™. y on, y ,r„ m *,o ,2! tol2 -> ard 48? Bto 12 '....#1.39 ~R wb . . values to 50c. Special Fri- Bto 12, yard lOf yard 18? D„ or Mail or I 50c granite cloth. 36 I I heavy hlucher school I I average 12 lbs. Friday only I I da y rnorni ig only .. I 15c rippelette. colored! I 20c black satine. 36 inches. I _ inches. Friday only from 8 shoes; sizes 11 to 13*4. Fri- from Bto 12, lb 16* Dives, Pomeroy stripes. Friday only from 8 Friday only from 8 to 12, Phone Orders to 12, yard 33* day only from Bto 12 ..95$ Armour's sweet sugar- y I_——/ to 12, yard ' 12}4* 13^2* p-ij i , am . mM . 85c serge, 48 inches. Fri- Dives, Pomerov a Stewart, cured hams, sliced, 30c _ 10c crepe in kimono pat- 6/4 c cambric muslin, red r lllea V A?J d.y only tarn f) to 12, yard, , _Z._r, ; grade. Friday only from 8 Women ' s Handkerchiefs I terns. Friday only from 8 I only. Friday only from 8 I (>o ° \ °"' * Slightly soiled handker- to 12. yard ...6*4* to 12, yard 2* f Z 7~~ : N , SIOO suitings, 52 inches. Women's Oxfords L *? ld J'"! led h , am ; 39 £ chiefs in values ranging to 20c voile 36 inches color- Dlv "- Pom "oy & Stewart. Swiss Insertions Friday only from Bto 12. $3.00 and 53.50. oxfords in f„"t lb X .. Skf 12J/.C. Special Friday morn- r , gure , Frida) . only from 1 Embroidery insertion, 2 to 69<* gun metal, vici kid and pat- on " 8 to 12, vard 6*4* _____^_____ __ 3 inches wide; values up to .. . , A ent colt; sizes IV* to 4 I A. Sweitzer cheese, sliced. Dives. Pomeroy & Stewart, 12J6C. Special Friday morn- . w °° sant °y. 10 Friday only from 8 to 12, Friday only from 8 to 12, lace lawn, white Silk and Velvet Hats ing only, yard 3£ shades. Friday only Dives. Pomeroy & Stewart. . to 12, yard 75* Dives. Pomeroy & Stewart. _ . 8 to 12. yard s vet shapes in white, pink and street Floor. j A -> . street Floor. 3 lbs. granulated sugar Swiss Handkerchiefs _ . , light blue. Friday only from _ * SI.UU poplin, « mcnes. V 14?> with cach purchase , . 49c and 69c voile, floral Bto 12 49<* Friday only from 8 to I_, of pound of coffee or half c •°V 1 e s . iei T lS '° ie designs. Friday only from t _ . ~~ V , co . „ . . . J a Swiss handkerchiefs; regu- „ & , . J - Dives, Pomeroy & Stewart. Embroidery Edges - vard Children S Sandals pound tea. lar 5c value. Special Friday Bto 12 - >' ard 19 < ; second Floor. Swiss and cambric em- $1.50 grey mixed suiting, Children's and misses'6sc Senate blend tea 63c morning only, 3 for .. 1 10* 25c silk stripe voile, col broidery edges, 4to 12 inches 54 inches. Friday only from barefoot sandals. Friday trrade Fridav onlv from 8 Dives. Pomeroy & Stewart. ored ground. Friday onlv n wide ; values to 20c Special Bto 12 , yard 98* only from Bto 12 47* . y . from Bto 12, vard ..! .8 & Brassieres Friday morning only, yard, _ . „ . • Embroiderv trimmed bras 10* sl.so silk and wool poplin • S treet°Fioor. W4r " Special blend coffee. Fri- f x 29c crepe, 34 inches. Fri- sieres in open front style. Dives. Pomeroy & Stewart. cre P e - Frida >' onl y from day only from Bto 12, lb.. Women's Sweaters day only from Bto 12, yard. Special Friday morning street Floor. 8 to 12, vard 69<! 19* only 25* V / .. - $4.98 worsted brashed s2.oo poplin, all wool. 54 Alarm Clocks New pack early June peas. finish coat sweaters; sizes 25c ratine, 36 inches; two Dlves 'sei^ond°Fioor! tewart ' Embroidery Flouncing inches> Frida >* onl - v from 8 Regular 75c guaranteed r" ,y fr ° m 8 for women and misses'. Spe- s hades. Friday only from tmDroiaery riouncing nickeled alarm clocks. Spe- 4 cans for 2o* cial Friday morning only, . - • Swiss embroidery flounc- t0 U > ard * l °*' cW Frid av morning only, #2.19 Bto 12 ' >' ard 8i / 2 * p . , _ ing; 27 inches wide; values r>lves, Pomeroy - 590 Shredded Wheat. Fri- Dlve , Pomerov & stewart . Dives, Pomeroj a Stewart, Black DreSS Goods to 49c Spe:.al Friday morn- V Dlvei . Pome A stewartt day only from Bto 12.10* . _U_ 50c black granite cloth, 36 ing only, yard street Floor. j [ Only 3to a customer. inches . Friday only from 8 I Women's Undermuslins | -Brookfield" farm cream- Furniture Specials ' S " ort Shir,s ''' Low neck night gowns Rrnr»r}ip« RrarAl»f< I erv butter. Fridav onlv ei-n r j i i • Men's blue chambray black mohair, 50 , with short sleeves. Special ® ' Bracelets from Bto 12, lb. ...'. .38* f " med oa k chairs. sport shirts. Special Fridav inches. Friday only from 8 Lace Guiinpes Friday morning only . .** Jctog P-. 8 mo™.in K onlv 350 » 12. yard .48, Shadow lace guimpes. in Muslin drawers with hem- morning only 5* $16.95 large easv chairs. Dlves ' st^rMr 81 **'" 1, 75c black voile, a 0 inches. ecru and white; 25c values. stitched ruffle. Special Fri- . . Fridav onlv from 8 to 12. 1 Friday only from 8 to_l_, Special Fridav morning dav morning onlv 15* brooches and brace- \ yard ...39* ~ h -' : W »«BSr«J'""'- !ne o^r al . FrWay . m S Bleached Sheeting ~6 . 95 large easy roctos. WUt Gloves 85c black santoy, 50 I Dives, pomeroy & stewart, oor. . an j Sheets Friday onlv from Bto 12, at > ->- i i i inches. Fridav onlv from 8 Street Floor. Dives. Pomeroy A Stewart, *1 •>!»-, Mens 2?C leather pallll tn 12 vard Tie- TTTr: Regular 28c bleached .$25.00 brass beds. Friday f u . ntlet gloves. Special "V". f Boys Shirts sheeting; yards wide. onlv from Bto 1 7 slj9s Friday morning only . ,15* Bac black serge, 48 inches. Women's Skirts 50c plain and fancy stripe fTT Special Friday morning ■> _ " ' Dives, Pomerov a stewart, ' 'Friday ony from Bto 12 ieliirtc- ci,« Ptn U Fobs and Mesh Bass only, yard 43* leather chair. Fri- street frloor. yard 09* Regular 51.20 white rep spori sniris, hizeb i- xu it. ° Hav nnlv from Btn 12 SfJ 9J5 > ' and tan skirts with patch Special Friday morning 2ac and aOc leather watch Regular 62j4c bleached " v $1.25 black serge. 54 pockets. Extra special Fri- only 35* fobs. Special Friday morn- sheets; 81x90 inches. Special $12.50 leather rocker. Fri- Men's Shirts inches. Friday only from 8 day morning only 75* 50c sport and military col- in g only 10* Friday morning only ..57* day only from Bto 12. $5.95 50c white madras negligee t0 12 ' yard /' 98^ Regular $2.98 to $4.95 ' ar blouse waists; sizes to $1.25 silver mesh bags. Regular 59c unbleached $29.50 bird's-eye maple shirts with collar attached. SI.OO black poplin, 42 white and tan skirts. Special 8 years. Special Friday Special Friday morning sheets; 81x90 inches. Special Princess dresser*. Friday Special Friday morning inches. Friday only from, 8 Friday morning only #I.OO morning only IOC only 980 Friday morning only .. .53* only from 8 to 12 . .$11.50 only 25* to 12, yard 89p Dives Pomerov & Stewart Dives. Pomeroy & Stewart. Dives. Pomeroy & Stewart, Dives, Pomeroy & Stewart, Dives, Pomerov & Stewart. Dives. Pomeroy & Stewaft, Dives, Pomeroy & Stewart, ' Second Floor. Street Floor. Street Floor. Street Floor. Third Floor. Street Floor. Street Floor. POLITIC AL ADVERTISEMENT POLITICAL AI>VERTISE>fE> T For the Nomination On the Democratic and K (9§| Washington Party Tickets I n nominated and elected, I KJV ■ pledge myself to vote for a reduction of the County Tax ■EftV and devote my time to the . office. • • ' Your Vote and Influence Will Be Appreciated HARRY C. WELLS Primary Election, September 21, 1915 For City Council E. Z. GROSS 0 I hereby announce myself as a candidate for City Coun cil —assuring my friends that I am not, and will not be, controlled by any man or set of men and pledging myself to be in truth a nonpartisan councilman devoted to the best interests of the taxpay ers and citizens of Harris burg in general. My record as Mayor proves fitness and commands your confidence. Your vote, please. s. THURSDAY EVENING, PLEAS FOH PEACE 111 NEW YEAR SERMON Rabbi Freund Says Blood-Stained Hands Raised in Petition Is Not Prayer Pleas for peace I \VV . and speedy better- I \W« I. t\V ment of the condl- I -x- vfflna tlon of their breth- B v^ v . r V jK|lfl k ren in the war -Btrlcken countries g j JfcMlfi \v> w ere made by two ■fcfal plgj' vfc Jewish rabbis in DC] -™« M flu their New Year s sermons last eve- Both Rabbi Freund of Ohev St? 1 *? 1 * em P le and Rabbi Album of ihisuk Emmuna synnagogue devoted the main portions of their discourses to a review of the war and its effect upon civilization and the Jewish peo ple. "Only after we have asked God to preserve us can we have peace," safd Rabbi Charles J. Freund during his sermon in Ohev Sholom synagogue. "Only alter we have toiled and worked and struggled for the higher and nobler things can we have peace for the individual. Just as the indi vidual struggles for the attainment of Old-Time Sage Tea Darkens Hair Best Gray haired men tod ladles! Why don t yon bring back the lustrous, dark shade you ao much deaire by the aafe, harmless method grandmother used? Simply apply Sulpbo-Bage. This dainty preparation based on the Sood old-fashioned Sage Tea and ulphur formula, restores color ao evenly that no one knowa you are us ing It. Not a dye; makes hair (lossy Sand beautiful; clears scalp of dan druff. A single ftOc bottle win surprise you. Guaranteed or druggist returns price. CliftonChem.Co.,Newark,N.J. ulpho-Sage HARRISBURG TELEGRAPH peace, just so with the nation. The nation which has not preserved the best of its traditions and which has not struggled to accomplish the best that Is in it, cannot obtain peace. Tne nation or the individual who would gain prosperity at the cost of the neighbor's happiness dare not ask tor peace. "if we kill our neighbor spiritually through the uncharliaule word, tne tearing down of character or reputa tion, then we dare not hope for peace. If we have risen on the rums of neigh bors, we have befouled ourselves. To such an extent the prayer is torelgn to our souls and of no avail. The lips that have betouled others cannot pruy for 'God looketh within.' And as we single out such individual as devoid of moral fiber and pity him for lack of higher qualities, so on a nation be fouling itself with the blood of a nelgnbor. The blood-stained hands clasp in prayer and God is petitioned. "Think you that such is prayer'.' Can a nation have peace with war in Its soul and heart? Let every nation prepare itself for prayer. Just as the individual before ne enters the Holy of Holies, garbs himself and goes into a period of spiritual cleansing, so let each nation cease trom bloodshed and recognize right in each other's stand, emphasize agreements and forget petty disagreements which have brought them to this degradation. Then only can we have peace. Cessa ! tion of war is not peace, but a step ping stone toward peace. Let us not | disillusion ourselves to believe that the ] tiring of the last gun will make peace I prevail, for after the battle comes the saddest of labors (the rude awaken ing of the fearful price of it all), the reconstruction of the nations which have been set back centuries in clvlll jation to be lifted out of barbarism on the firm pedestal of right. To-day the Jew closes his services with prayer for peace on his lips, 'May the Lord grant strength to His people, may He bless His people with peace,' for the work of peace s constructive and not disruptive. When nations are ar rayed against nation*, when human blood flows, the Jew stands for peace, begs for peace and of all people whose prayer at this time can reach the throne of God, his coming as it does with clean hands and a pure heart make him fitted to pray for the pres ervation of life and all that goes with "The Jew's Year 5676 will not jjo down in history as having solved a single problem, either social or re ligious," was the declaration of Rabbi Leon Album at Chisuk Emuna. "It has reproduced some of the darkest features of its distant predecessors. It's close sees the race standing batlied before the same difficulties which have tried its nerve and its moral In many of the years now passed into history. The more barbarous lands persist in their brutal attitude to the Jew, the less backward continue their refined methods of hostility and amid it all the wandering Jew wanders on. "If the progress of the world," con tinued the speaker, "is to be tested by its slavery to morbid superstition, then in the year Just ended civilization must have gone back ami not forward. The greetings and the wishes should have a broader reference. They should refer to the Jews as Jews, as indi vidual Jews perhaps, but as forming the Jewish community. Is not well for them Just now to think how. From this point of view all their wishes are likely to loom, not at the beginning .but at the end of the year.. Can there be happiness, prosperity to individual Jews, when misery and sorrow and de gradation is the lot of the Jewish people to the extent? Here we are entering upon another year and Jewry groans beneath the miserable tragedy of the ages. "Six millions of the race are hunted and driven and massacred by the Czar's government, in the time when their sons are fighting on the battle POLITICAL ADVERTISEMENT POLITICAL ADVERTISEMENT POLITICAL ADVERTISEMENT [PAUL A. KUNKEL j Candidate For District Attorney 1 In 1911, the Logical Candidate For District Attorney This Year, 1915 For Republican Nomination I . Was he not counted out four years ago , ■! H by failure to count double-crossed (and therefore emphatic) votes for himself? Did he not carry the People's contest into Court? What became of those ballots?) As it was he lacked less than 70. Yes, he ( paid more than SI2OO. Court costs in an ( effort to have every vote cast for him j counted. He was determined that 110 K voter's ballot should be ignored and t thrown out; that no voter should be dis- 3 franchised. He succeeded in showing g that more than 70 votes emphatically C marked for him had not been counted, * and notwithstanding but rather because r of that success he was compelled to pay £ more than SI2OO. Court costs (S4OO liisC own, voluntarily, and SBOO of M. E. i Stroup's, when compelled, Dec. 1914, order of Court only). He was of the office because 65 more such votes 1} were not found in the dilapidated and ® broken ballot boxes. He now carries this case to the People and asks for a verdict of the People in his favor. Vote for Paul A. Kunkel, your friend and ad- ( vocate. Primary, Sept. 21, 1915. He stands for Independence, an Hon est Election, Courteous Treatment, a 1 Common-sense Administration of Office, a Square Deal for Everybody. He declares also for only one term. There are other Members of the Bar I ■■■ ■ " capable of filling the office. A monopoly would prevent. SEPTEMBER 9, 1915. field for the Czar's country and his, flag. If Christianity had ruled in the Chancellors of Emap and not a devil ish, dastardly contemptible spirit of jealousy and greed, such things could not have occurred. No Christian na tion, worthy of the name would have taken a land reeking with the blood I of assassination. There are nations of whom it was said, that they are the i salt of the earth and the light of the | word, standing by and watching how the Czar's government tortures and slaughters women and little children whose husbands and fathers are on the battlefield. With what hallow mock ery must the words ring out in their churches and chapels now. You havo heard that it was said of them in olden times, 'Thou shalt not kill and who ever shall kill shall be in danger of judgment.' "