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TREMENDOUS WORK DONE BY THE RED CROSS Work of Jlarrisburg's lx)yal Women to Continue Dur ing Reconstruction A total of 429,643 articles were made by workers in the Woman's Bu reau of the Harrisburg chapter, American Red Cross during the past year. This colossal total was an nounced by Mrs. Lyman D. Gilbert, chairman of the chapter in her resume of the year's work made at the annual meeting of the chapter held in the Technical High School Auditorium. Giving much praise to the local and auxiliary workers. Mrs. Gilbert commended the work of offi cials as well and credited the ac complishments of the past year to tljese two classes of Red Cross volun teers. An average of two hundred workers attended the central work rooms oi each of the three working days a week. Every corner and every seat in the auditorium was filled with men. wo men and children, bearing the Red Cross membership insignia. Capa ble and efficient work in hand ling the crowd by members of the Motor Messengers and the Can- Helpful to Health The Mother of Health Your Health today means the ability to earn money. Poor Health weakens the earning power of every pet-son afflicted. Strong, vigorous, energetic limbs and arms go with good health. Steady nerv#., good digestion, pure blood, and a clean liver, and happiness follows in the wake. Roots, Herbs and Barks which make up the formula of Tonall, names plainly printed on the label, have been carefully selected and chemically compounded to yield a medicine and tonic for the sick and ailing. How successful Tonall has pro duced the desired results is told in the numerous testimonials published in the newspapers. If you are among the afflicted, try Tonall before any other, and your money will be well spent. Ask your druggist for a copy of "Tonall Health Topics", Tonall Is sold at Ciorgas' Drug Btore. Harrisburg; Ilershey's at Hershey, and Martz', at Steelton. PS PS HPS S9 R& fl K& 0 0 2nd /'""T"'T t "T'"T'"T y "3il €\ nd I JL 8 S ANNIVERSARY 4^T^ D m' ANNIVERSARY \ fi SALE 428-430 Market St. SAL£ k § Shoe Values You Were \ § Not Counting On \ These big values in shoes we are quoting for tomorrow only. We carry the famous £ VU W. L- Douglas and other makes of shoes and are offering this list in order to give you a w Ik. special saving during our Second Big' Anniversary Sale. Be sure to take.advantage of it. ZA PY. _____ S V tj'f J Women's Boots, Women's Gray-Brown W |jf $2-85 | Wm Misses' Guiimctal Boots, fjm V=— /r X Child's Mahogany I,aec Shoes, WJ Eltra Val,,c ' Extra Value. OCT Women's 9 Ihitlou £ nOCI Shoes: % Extra Value, IUII I-.IK i.earner; H f . kS Extra Value. ————— W*^£o IS $q.95 t= ==n=Z 1 -48 I m I 'V 10 -Men's Shoes. Brown and Boy Scout Shoes, I B ■ m M Black, English and Blucher, „f Dark Broun Uppers, M Extra \alue. Estril Va luc. Men's W. L. , Douglas Shoes, Boys'Gu,.metal ■ K Mahogafiv C.llf. Button nnd IJ.CC Children's Tan Men's & Women's , ... , W. K Black Calf khrww K01.,1 .ace Shoes, Broad Black Kid Shoes; ' Women's W. h. Wj UT ; Shoes. Solid Toe Shapes; English East; Douglas Shoes. and Viel; Throughout; S'/j to 11; cloth Tops; T. a ,V„ a " fcS fM Extra Valuc. . . Extra Value. Extra Value. Military Heels, k Sixes 2H to 4H. i Extra Value. B 15 i $3.50 to $0 /iff $*V75 $5.00t0 Q SB.OO pZ.4D £i = ** SB.OO FRIDAY EVENING. teen service helped materially in the success of the evening. The en tire building was ransacked for chairs, seats and cushions to accom modate the throng. The meeting opened with the singing of America, followed by the reading of the min utes ot last year's meeting. The total of contributions reported was $114,743.41. The chapter faces a de ficit of a little more than $13,000. Mrs. Gilbert Hc-elfo^d The report of the nomlnunng com mittee was read' and ufianlmously adopted. Mrs. Lyman D. Gilbert was re-elected chairman. Other officers elected were: Vice-chairman, Francis J. Hall; second vice-chairman, Mrs. William Jennings: third vice-chairman, David Kaufman: treasurer, Robert McCor mick: secretary.'Mrs. W. W. Spofford; board of managers, Mrs. M. E. Olm sted, Miss Emma Hershey, C. W. Burtnett. A Carson Stanun and John Da pp. Mrs. Roy G. Cox sang the verses of "The Battlehymn of the Republic" and the audience joined in the chorus, Mrs. James G, Sanders leading the community sAng. Following, Charles E. Beury, eminent Philadelphia law yer, lately returned from overseas duty for the Red Cross, delivered an Inspiring address, recounting the con ditions in Russia and elsewhere as he actualjly saw them. The loose methods of the Russian government, the suffering in Armenia, Russia, Rumania and other countries, were described by him. He urged the Red Cross to carry on its work", to. con tinue in the same manner as before. The task is now to care for the re* ugees in the war torn countries of Europe and the wounded soldiers as well, he told his hearers. / Older Order I'DNsing Looking on the bright side of the terrible conflict he said: "With the termination of the war must come the realization of many of the ideals of freedom and democracy that were deep seated in the hearts of the founders of our Republic and it seems providential that America has been called to go forth to share the best of these ideals and to help carry them to the ends of the world. Such a realization is only possible through a changing world shaken to its foun dations as it is to-day. But there is another thing which must come out of this contest. The administration of our boasted liberty has not iMnc tioned with perfectness. but as a teacher learns most by teaching, may we, as we try to impart the ideals that America was founded to pro pagate, learn to interpret more truly cur own freedom and to realize in America the very things for which America came into being. "The old order is passing. A new and brighter day is Just ahead. Let us make that day so much more per fect than our own that future gener ations will look back with pride and thanksgiving to this generation, hor rible though the inheritance seems to be, us not only one of the great times in which to have lived, but as one of the times when within Jlie con tines of a decade the world was lifted upward and onward centuries to ward a more perfect civilisation. Mrs. Lyman D. Gilbert, chairman of the chapter, read her report, a complete summary of the year's work in which Bhe said: Mrs. Gilbert said: "The first and greatest factor In our Chapter's suc cess has been the marked co-opera tion throughout the community of Businessmen, Lawyers, Clergymen, City, State and Federal Officials. The constant publicity freely given by the newspapers to all' activities of the Red Cross has been most import ant in its growth and develop ment. Our t>Vo splendid Red Cross Buildings were placecl at our dis posal with no charge for rent through the courtesy of the Harris burg Library Association and the Harrisburg School Board. The beautiful and comfortable building of the Civic Club has been con stantly used by the Red Cross and is now indispensable in the work. "I'lie main responsibility of the second Red Cross War Fund Cam paign was assumed by Mr. W. T. lllldrup, Jr. ns Chairfnan and Mrs. Marlin E. Olmsted as Director of the Woman's Division, and the issue was marked with great success, a total of approximately two-hundred and thirty-six thousand dollars hav ing been received. "Membership—William Jennings, Chairman; Mercer B. # Tate, Vice- Chairman. "The Christmas Membership Drive of 1917 brought the members enroll ed in the Harrisburg Chapter District to thirty-three thousand against thirteen thousand two-hundred and nine, of the previous year, a grati fying increase, one which Mr. Jenn ings and his ambitious and capable committee hopes to surpass in the approaching 'Christmas Roll Call.' "Woman's Bureau—No more ac curate measure of the growth of the- Ilarrieburg Chapter is shown than in the splendid development of the worlc ot the Woman's Bureau, of which Miss Anne McCormick, with Mrs. Mercer li. Tate in charge of the workrooms, is Director. Its activities cover the purchase and distribution of supplies, the assort ing and assembling of garments, the making of surgical dressings, of hos pital and refugee garments, knitted articles and comfort kits, the re clamation of soldiers' garments, the organization, supplies and instruc tions of Branches and Auxiliaries is sip follows: - Surgical dressings 361,752 Hospital garments and supplies 39,994 Refugee garments 1,073 Articles for soldiers, mostly knitted, .... 26,829 429,648 "Attendance at the central work rooms has been an average of two hundred for three working days each week. "Shipment The shipments of boxes reached an average of nine HAHRISBTJR.G TELEGRAPH r per day compared to nine per week during 1917. This work has been in charge of Mrs. George W. Bauiler and an excellent committee. •' Surgical Dressirfgs—During the past year, under tho direction of Mrs. Paul Johnston, five classes comprising sixty-seven pupils com pleted the course in surgical dress ings, and has given us a group of valuable trained workers in our work-rooms. "Purchasing Department The good judgment of Mrs. Mercer B. Tate guides the purchasing of all supplies for the Harrisburg Chapter. "The making of hospital garments with Miss McCulloch as its faithful director,* the sorting ot garments under Mrs. Joseph Nnchman's cap able committee, the knitting with Mrs. Hammond's wise guidance and all the women of the district as her co-workers and the comfdrt kits uhder Mrs. ,H. 8. Gross' supervision are among the principle branches of the work of the Harrisburg Chapter. "Two-thousand three-hundred and seventy-five of our boys have been fitted with'comfort kits find sweaters as a result of the efforts of tho last two named committees. I "Reclamation of Soldier's Gar- I ments —A new committee was ef fected and managed by Mrs. Frank W. Smith, Jr. and a corps of com petent assistants. Penna. R. R. wom en during August. The work com prises the repairing of soldier's uni forms and underwear. "Knitting Machines —It is of in terest to note that the knitting ma chines have made 1,028 pairs of socks during the past year. Mrs. Reily, director; Mrs. John P. Ger man, in charge of work. "Branches and Auxiliaries The committee on organization and in struction of branches and auxiliaries, of which Mrs. Lew R. Palmer is chairman, reports 34 out-of-town branches and auxiliaries and thirty city auxiliaries, making a total of sixty-four.' During the past year, twenty-eight of these have been or ganized and put on a working basis. "To keep the work both in quan tify und quality at a high standard, qualified instructors went in to all work-rooms, first to teach new dress ings; second, to improve work, third, to improve conditions of work rooms. Fob all these purposes a total of 732 instructor's visits were made at 238 branch and auxiliary meetings. The committee held 17 conferences with a total attendance of 867 and an average attendance of 51. "The total output .of branches and auxiliaries for the year has been 335,000 articles —a record which shows plainly their importance. "The National War Aid Auxiliary and The Naval Auxiliary ifre compos ed of mothers, wives and relatives of the soldiers and sailors. The former, under the chairmanship of Mrs. William Jennings does sewing and serves on many working committees, and is a great source of strength to the Red Cross. The latter, the Naval Auxiliary, under the chair- manshlp of Miss Mary Cameron, have been engaged largely in knit ting, the making of comfort kits, and the assembling of bospltul muga zlne books for Naval Hospitals. "The Penna. B. R. women render us great help in our workrooms un der Mrs. Dillinger as leader and we wish to acknowledge their services with thanks. "Miss Jean Cameron, instructor in surgical dressings hus brought to gether in her evening classes a group of enthusiastic young women most of whom can only give their ser vices to the Bed Cross in the even ings. N "Supplies—The supplies sent to auxiliaries and branches are under the able direction of Miss Mary D. Robinson and Mrs. John W. Beily. "Junior Red Cross The Junior Red Cross Auxiliary has been added (luring the lust year. Mrs. John Ocnsluger. and Mrs. George B. Tripp and Mrs. Heyser, managing the work of the auxiliaries. The membership Is 17,350, and 105 Junior Auxiliaries. The membership enrolls the major ity of school hildren in this district. "Home Service Bureau Mrs. William Jennings, chairman with Miss Helen Leib and Miss Margaret Bingland as able assistants, report that this department has* been in touch with 615 fnmilies through per sonal visits at homes or interviews at Red Cross Headquarters. Loans have been made to soldiers' familiAt amounting to $2,059,14; loans re turned $725.78. Calls from strand ed Soldiers, 54. "Canteen Department The Can teen Department, of which Mrs. Francis J. Hall is chairman, and Mrs. Walter A. Gaither, assistant and Mrs. J. Mlley Jones, vice-chairmatj, has forty-five active members. "In the absence of the chairman, during the summer months, Mrs.' Walter 14. Gaither has been acting fpr her. "Mrs.. J. Miley Jones, vice-chair man has been in entire charge of canteen work at the Civic* Club Hostess House and has been of great service tfeere. "The total number of men met at the ruilroad station- is 55,787. Troop trains 181 Invalid trains 2 4 Complete hospital train .. 6 Total 211 "The following letter was received from Mrs. W. C. DrexeJ, director of Canteen Service In this Division, in acknowledging receipt of the an nual Canteen Report of the Harris burg Chapter: " 'My Dear Mrs. Hall: Thank you very much for your splendid report. We all in this Division appreciate the magnificent work you are do ing In Harrisburg. lam assign ing you a great many trains, knowing that they will get proper care in the proper way. 'With my kind regards and great appreciation of your work, believe me'. MARY DREXEL. "The Motor Messenger Service, of which Mrs. S. F. Dunkle, is captain; Miss Jane R. JUncDonald, is adju tant; Miss Mary L'reighton, is quart ermaster; Miss Almeda Herman, is first lieutenant, and Miss Eleanor Copelin, is second lieutenant, has occupied many fields of useful ac tivity. In the spring of 1917, they purchased and maintained at prac tically their own expense, a motor truck, and this was an important and initial step. With this truck all auxiliary supplies are delivered and collected, and much useful and highly appreciated service rendered to the Harrisburg Chapter and the Woman's Bureau. "A total of 2,876 packages tfcere delivered during the past seven months; 235 registered messengers were on duty during that period. "Valuable assistance has come to the Harrisburg Chupter in the addi tion of two Executive Secretaries, Mrs. Gk H. Orth and Mrs. H. E. Lucas. "Nursing and Personnel Mrs. James 1. Chamberlain, director, and Mrs. Crane, assistant, report that the Harrisburg Chapter has full author ity in the organization, examination and issuance of certificates for classes of First Aid. Elementary Hy giene, and Home Dietetics. "First Aid—Eight clusses in First Aid—two Of men under instruction of Dr. Franklin Royer, and six of women under instruction of Dr. Louise H. Taylor, have been held, and 129 pupils have received grad uation certificates. "Elementary Hygiene and Home Dietetics —Seven classes, with an enrollment of 140 members have been held under Miss Hattie Ens minger in Elementary Hygiene, and two classes In Home Dietetics under Misg Leonard. "The campaign for Red Cross nurses in June, 1918, was vigorously conducted by Mrs. James I. Cham berlain with the result that fifty graduate nurses signed application blanks, a number fur beyond our quota. Following this campaign, twenty-four young women enrolled their names for a three years' Hos pital Training course. "There are thirty-three Red Cross nurses in the Harrisburg territory, twenty of whom are serving with honor overseas and in home can tonments and thirteen enrolled for local service. "Salvage Committee —A Salvage Committee of the Harrisburg Chap ter of the American Ked Cross has been in operation, with Mrs. Mabel Crontse Jones as chairman and Mrs. Sharon McDonald as vice-chairman. "It has collected rubber, paper, tin foil, metal, hair, etc., with the result that t'ijiOO was turned into the treasury, which amount .was practically saved from the pdbllc dump. "Christmas Packages—Mrs. John H. Weiss, as, chairman, and Miss Letltia Brady, as vice-chairman, as sisted by an able committee, assem bled 2,500 Christmas boxes, which were sent to the soldiers in train ing camps in America last Christ mas. These boxes were tastefully arranged and wisdom used in the selection of their contents. "Refugee Clothing and Linen Shower —Two touching uppeals were sent to the Harrisburg Chapter this autumn. One was for the collec tion of twonty tons ot used clothing to go to French ana Belgian refu gees. Mrs. W. G. Gipple and Mrs. William Strouse, In charge of a faithful committee of Nutionul War Aid members, conducted this cam paign, and the response wus so gen erous that the Harrisburg Chapter shipped thirty-one tons of clothing, shoes, etc., which is one and one half times our quota. This collec tion was handled in well located rooms donated for the occasion by Samuel Freldman and the Strouse Estate. "The second appeal was for linens for the hospitals in France. This was also very successfuj. The. Branches and Auxiliaries came nobly to the rescue, and Mrs. Herman P. Miller, chairman of the committee in charge of this collection, reports that there has been packed and shipped 4 3 boxes containing linen and pillows; Sheets, 3,000; bath towels, 6,000; hand towels, 12,000; hundkerchiefs, 8.400; napkinß, 600. "Influenza Epidemic—A most re cent and Important service was ren dered by the Red Cross to the com munity and entire district In the Influenza epidfemic which has Just subsided. Face masks, pneumonia Jackets, hospital supplies were made NATION BONE DRY JULY 1 BY RIDER PRESIDENT SIGNS • Liquor Traffic Is Swept From the Country Until the Ariiiy Disbands Washington, Nov. 22. President Wilson yesterday signed the emer gency agricultural Impropriation bill with Its legislative rider providing for national prohibition for next July 1 until the American Army is de mobilized. Unless the Presidential proclama tion under the food control act is rescinded, the prohibition amend ment will affect only the manufac ture of wine, for the brewing of all beer must cease December 1 un der the President's proclamation. The munufactpre of whisky was stopped soon after the nation enter ed the war. Under the amendment' the manufacture of wine will cease next May 1, and should brewing of beer be allowed to continue after December 1, it also would stop May 1 under the new law. After next June 30 no intoxicat ing liquor of any kind may be sold in this country for beverage pur poses except for export, until such time as the President by proclanta- ; tion declares demobilization com- ' pleted. The amendment also pro hibits the importation of any In- , toxicating beverages into this coun-1 try from the time the bill is ap proved by the Presidpnt until the demobilization of the Army is comv pleled. in the workrooms and medicines purchased and sent wherever need- | ed. Broths, custards and other suit- ] able food for invalids was prepared \ by a committee of women, of whom Mrs. Edgur A. Herman was chair man, and sent to private homes and hospitals. A group of visiting nurses was organized with Miss Ringlund, as leader, consisting of trained nurses, nurses' aids, Sisters of Charity and Sisters of Mercy, who "went from house to house administer ing aid. Our record shows that 2,000 families were cared for in this way. Nurses were sent on private cases, and the emergency hospitals j were furnished with groups of grad- | uate nurses and dietitians. In Har- ' risburg the Red Cross was repre- I sented by Mrs. Charles Burtnett at ! the City Emergency Hospital and I Mrs. Frank Zieglor at the State Hos- ! pital. These two women kept the j Red Cross in touch with any needs ' which could be supplied und were | untiring in their efforts to promote | the welfare of patients In these in stitutions. "The teachers of Harrisburg re sponded nobly to the call for serv ice and were at the front in the hos pital nursing. "Our Red Cross Motor Corps serv ice during the epidemic period was in constant use. In addition, Charles W. Burtnett and Frank W. Bass, Transportation Committee, cs- I tablished headquarters at the Red Cross rooms, planned and effected transportation of nurses, patients and medical supplies in a most ef ficient way. The use of fifty auto mobiles was freely given during the entire time of the epidemic. "Supplies and aid were also ren dered to the Military Camps at Mid dletown and Marsh Run, for which we have received grateful acknow- ' ledgment." Motion Pictures A three-reel motion picture, visu alizing the work of the Red Cpiss at home and abroad was the closing fea ture of the program. It showed the founding of the Red Cross on the bat tlefield of Solferino, and, bridging the ; years, pictured a young man, moved j by the atrocities of the Hun, leaving i his wife and child for a training I camp. He was met at camp by the I Red Cross representative and all' through his military life was cared , for by the organization's agencies, ! while at home, his wife and child | were after by the Home Ser- ; vice Department. The singing of "The Star Spangled Banner." with Mrs. Sanders wielding the batojn, closed the meeting. Oh! the Charm of Beauty Let Stuart's Calcium Wafers Restore the Color to Your Cheeks and Remove the Cause of Pimples, Blackheads, Etc. Every one envies a beautiful skin Just as every one envies a healthy person. Unsightly faces filled with pimples, dlscolorations, blackheads, etc., are nothing but unhealthy faces due to blood impurities. Cleanse the blood and the facial blemishes disappear. You must not believe that drugs and salves will stop facial blemishes. The cause is impure blood filled with all manner of let'use matter. ' Stuart's Calcium Wafers clennso and clear the blood, driving out all poisons and Impurities. And you'll never have a good complexion until the blood is clean. * No matter how bad your complex lon Is, Stuart's Calcium Wafers will work wonders with it. You can get these little wonderworkers at your druggist's for 50* cents a package. FREE TRIAL COUPON F. A. Stuart Co.. 713 Stuart Bid*., Marshall. Mich. Send nie at once, by return mull, a free trial pack age of Stuart's Calcium Wafers. Name Street I City State NOVEMBER 22, 1918. U. S. Fliers Destroyed 926 Enemy Planes and Lost 265 American Headquarters In France, Nov. 22.—WhCTl hostilities were sus pended. American aviators had de stroyed 661 more Gorman planes and thirty-live more German balloons! than the Americans had lost. The total number of enemy planes de stroyed by the Americans was 92C and the total number of balloons sev onty-throo. Two hundred and sixty-five Amer ican plunes and thirty-eight balloons woro destroyed by the enemy- PRISONERS GO THROUGH SWISS Heme, Nov. 22.—Special trains, each with 800 Italian prisoners of war released from Germany and Austria, havo passed through on their way to Italy. Arrangements Pi §1 217 MARKET ST. 853F5*™ Relieve the Strain on Salespeople and Yourself. Buy Gifts Now. THANKSGIVING SALE OF RELIABLE FOOTWEAR 12 PERFECT FITTING HIGH GRADE I MODELS In gray, brown, tan, the now, A M /, Q cherry-red and black calf. Popular \ ii-. MS high lacc models with Cuban, Louis " * and military heels. Excellent wearing lent hers and high grade workmanship.! I All sizes. Speeiully priced at B I.ADTKR' SO.OO DRESS SHOES—A Avon- ffr/*/ / ' derful good value. Include several V*X'\\" ST/- J smart new wltflcr models—high lace C?A' \V rti rf, , J styles. Every pair perfectly made. All y • H'. .r.J sizes. On sale ut Ut v a s4 = JW*S LADIES' FANCY TOP SHOES— .ffF J Worth up to $0 a pair. Deslr- /^iy/AT" able setyles 111 two color patterns /V JK anil several smart onc-oolor ff a M styles. Mostly all sizes. Priced '/ 'i ujr ' special at I XMAS SLIPPER SALE LADIES' FELT SLIPPERS—Like picture. All # colors—felt and ribbon trimmed. Leather A | nil soles. AII sizes. A good value at * ' LADIES' FELT GIRLS' FELT SLIPPERS—Red ' st-ippfrs in Felt Tops—Fur trimmed. I'lex in gray , jble leather soles. Sizes to 11. and black, with pax $1.50 values. QQ flexible lchcr^ ica 11 to 2 ' * tM - *° C soles, MEN'S & LADIES' §1 II .on v 5 .yTa V TO; thick fcU soles. AII JW B™ sizes. Afood SI.OO %M V* value. Rooks' price A' JJ MEN'S MUNSON ARMY LAST SPECIAL—MEN'S $5 SHOES— to QC Tan and black English lacc <Dzi,i/tl ttn ,l biuehcr styles. All sizes. Special. | CHILDREN'S FOOTWEAR ] Misses' nnd Child's Dress Shoes—made of long a " "~J wearing solid lrnther. II Igh Is re style,—dressy nur- a I Narrow toe—ln tnn and black calf nnd . A * / A >lrl with kid and ernventte to|ta. ft* oTp QC /' Neat serviceable makes. Slses Uk to W M•U O * • / 2, at 63.451 to 11, at ■■■ 6 / J Girls' Colored Top Shoes—strong, well made shoes " for school and dress. Patent with n ' \ white kid topsi Ince and button mod- IT Ml QC Iff* \ elst gnnmetal with gray eravenette <l> I •UO Jf a -I tops—high Inee. Slsen llVi to 2, ut ■ • Jf\ 62.45; 8% to 11, nt ■ /Pa A| Children's Everyday . a Ai+gt/r I Shoes—of strong CMy fQ / / block leather—htee nnd but-y I iUv yC-v /Jr ton. A good shoe for school I ■ \ LT sod play.. Slses BVi to 11. -Spe- I 1 [ clul at Child's Fancy Infant's Little Boys' Child's Rnb ste. mprat! Sh 7*" - **"*< Shoe. _of her. - storm ty two-color nn " du " w "h strong hlnek nnd croquet, patterns. I.en- plnln nnd • col- satin eolfi lace Strong rubber, thrr soles, ored tops. Sizes „„ ,i button n -i,-. , n ~ Size, to 8. 62.50 to . A f1.50 ° 11 "<• All sizes to 2. values at .... value, on sale, Sizes to 1314. Special $1.95 98c $1.50 • 59c BOV'S DRESS ther tops with BOYS* HIGH r SHOES Ser- double wear TOPS Just * I - ri vlerahle, long- oak soles. Eng- like picture. I g wearing tan llah and bluch- Strong tan IfW 1 f antl blnrk lea- er lusts. A real ztorm ealf— I j*U I / .—V 63 value at .. with sturdy 1 / cq qc. lis i j tPWzVU to 13H. On sale fjU ft g i————MM have been made for v the transpor tation of 100,000 such prisoners by way of Switzerland. fIF YOU HAD A NECK U)NO A 8 THIS FELLOW.' AND HAD I DRE THROAT IN S1 LINE MILD QUICKLY RELIEVE IT. 35c and 60t£ Hospital Size. )1. ALL DKUGGISTS.