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Harrisburg telegraph. [volume] (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, January 28, 1919, Image 14

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038411/1919-01-28/ed-1/seq-14/

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14
GERMAN TROOPS
FORCE SOVIETS
ACROSS WINDAU
Inflict Heavy Losses on Bol
shevists as Reds March
on Libau
By Associated Press
Berlin, Jan- 28.— Bolshevist forces
marohing on Libau, on the Baltic
coast of Courland, have been halted
by German volunteer forces, which,
though greatly outnumbered, forced
the Soviet army back across the
Windau river by a bold counteroften
sive, according to a special dispatch
to the Zeitung Am Mittag. It is said
the Bolshevists suffered heavy losses.
In their terrorlzation of Esthonla,
the Bolshevists are reported to have
killed 600 people in Dorpat and Wes
enberg. The German commissioner
in Lithuania, who arrived here to-day,
states the Kovno is not occupied by
the Bolshevists, who are still tiven
ty-flve miles east of that city. The
line is being defended by German
volunteers and the Bolshevists are
said to be awaiting instructions
from Moscow before resuming their
advance. It is said the capture of
Kovno would open the road to the
German frontier.
The war taught you to save! Start
to own your home. Backenstoss
Bros.. Real Estate, Russ Bids.
How to Be Rid of
Dangerous Dandruff
If you navedandruf£ you must get
rid of it quick—it's positively dan
gerous and wiil surely ruin your hair
if you don't. .
Dandruffy heads mean faded, brit
tle, scraggly hair that finally dies
and falls out —new hair will not
grow—then you are hairless and
nothing can help you.
The only sure way to abolish dan
druff for good is to destroy the germ
that causes it. To do this quickly,
surely and safely, and at little ex
pense, there is nothing so effective as
Parisian sage, which you can get
from Kennedy's Drug Store and good
druggists everywhere. It is guaran
teed to banish dandruff, stop itching
scalp and falling hair, and promote
a new growth, or the cost, small as it
is, will be refunded.
Parisian sage is a scientific prep
aration that supplies all hair needs
an antiseptic liquid neither sticky or
greasy, easy to apply, and delicately
perfumed.
If you want beautiful soft, thick,
lustrous hair, and lots of it by all
means use Parisian sage. Don't de
lay—begin tonight—a little attention
now insures abundant hair for years
to come. —Adv.
France's Sons Win
Undying Glory
No other nation has spilled its
blood more freely that democracy
might live than has France. Her
sons have sacrificed more of blood
and of treasure than those of any
other nation. The world owes
France a debt of gratitude not only
for this, but for a perfect remedy
for stomac-h, liver and intestinal
disorders which, it is said, has saved
thousands of lives the world over.
The ingredients are imported and
placed on sale in America under
the name of Mayr's Wonderful
Remedy by Geo. H. Mayr, for years
a leading Chicago chemist. It is a
simple, harmless preparation that
removes the catarrhal mucus from
the Intestinal tract and allays the
Inflammation which causes prac
tically all stomach, liver and intes
tinal ailments, including appendi
citis. One dose will convince or
money refunded. George A. Gorgas,
H. C. Kennedy, Clark's Drug Stores.
KEMP'S BALSAM
Will Stop thai Cough
GUARANTEED
Ambition
Pills
For Nervous People
The great ne„-ve tonic— the famous
Wendell's Ambition Pills— that will
put vigor, vim and vitality Into ner
vous, tired out, all in, despondent
people in a few days in many in
stances.
Anyone can buy a bo* for only it
cents, and H. C. Kennedy Is author
ized by the maker to refund the pur
chase price if anyone is dissatisfied
with the first box purchased.
Thousands praise them for gen
oral debility, nervous prostration,
mental depression and unstrung
nerves caused by over-indulgence In
alcohol, tobacco, or overwork of any
kind.
For any affliction of the nervous
system Wendell's Ambition Pills are
unsurpassed, while for hysteria,
trembling and neuralgia they are
simply splendid. Fifty cents at H. C.
Kennedy's and dealers everywhere,
—Advertisement.
A plate without ■ roof which doc.
not interfere with teste or speech.
•sQ
Pistes Repaired While You Walt
HAPIF'C DENTAL
nIHVIV O OFFICES
SIO MARKET STREET
TUESDAY EVENING, HXRrasBURO SfiS&t TETJEGJCXPH JANUARY 28, 1919
WESTFAIRVIEW
HEROES PRAISED
BY COMMANDERS
Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Carrol Re
ceive High Tributes in
Honor of Dead Sons
High testimonials in honor of the
sons of Mr. and Mrs. Charles E;
Carrol, of West Fairview, who were
killed in France, are contained in
letters from their commanding of
ficers, in which they inform Mr. and
Mrs. Carrol of the final resting
places of their sons.
Owen H. Carrol and C. 11. Carrol
are the names of the youths who
died overseas.- Both were cited as
good soldiers and brave.members of
their companies, and the following
high tributes to their bravery have
been received by the parents:
From Lieut. H. O. Felter, Com
pany H, 28th Division:
| "We are in receipt of your letter
of October 7, 1918, in regard to the
death of your son, Charles 11. Car
roll. He was killed in the battle
of Sissons, when the Americans be
gan the attack which led to the
final defeat of Germany, lie was
always a good soldier, true to the
American ideals. He was brave
and always anxious to do the right
thing. He has always had a good
reputation, and was liked by ,all the
men of Company H, I knew your
son, because I came overseas with
H company also, and will say that
you may well be proud of ail that
he has done, we, who have survived
the battles, grieve for the loss of
the men who fell, and you must be
consoled by the fact that your son
has gone to liis Heavenly Father,
and that he died in the fight for
Freedom and Justice. The number
of his grave is known by the Grave
Registration Service. \
C. H. Carroll had formerly be
longed to Company D, of the old
Eighth Regiment of National
Guards and at the end of his term
he enlisted in the regular army in
Company C, 13th Infantry. He re
ceived a medal as a sharpshooter,
and was honorably discharged at the
border of Mexico. He enlisted again
April 18, 1917, as a recruiting of
ficer. He went to Benjamin Har
rison, Indiana, and in October, 1917,
he went with Company 11, 28th In
fantry to France, and lost his life
in action, Jtlly 18, 1918.
A letter froip Captain Michael
Harte, Company E, Second Corps
Artillery Park, France.
"Your letter of September 28th,
just received today and I will answer
immediately, although I had writ
ten you before concerning tlie death
of your son. He was instantly
killed, and his personal effects have
already been sent to you. He was
buried in an American cemetery,
No. 108 and his body lies in grave
No. 147. This grave is in a field
six miles north of Toul, and is kept
up by a large American Red Cross
Hospital. A wreath given by the
comrades of his company was placed
on his grave, all the company send
their deepest sympathy to the
mother of our brave comrade."
A letter from Corporal Chester S.
Gildea, of the same cbmpany:
Just a few lines of consolation
from the boys of Battery E, of
which your son, Owen M. C-arroll
was a member. With all our hearts
we wish to sympathize with you,
for the loved one you have iost,
and wish to Inform you how glad
we were to have had such a willing,
cheerful and obedient soldier asso
ciated with us. He was every ready
to do a service for anybody lie
could and considered the long sleep
less hours, and hard -work that be
fell him, as his part in the fight for
Democracy. You can well be proud
of his death, because he was killed
while doing his duty. He sleeps in
the heart of- grateful France, not
far from the graves of other liexoes
such as Major Lufberry and Lt.
Blair Thaw. May his body rest In
place and his soul rest with his
L9rd, in the Great Beyond. Mrs.
Carroll he is still your son and
our.esteemed comrade and friend,
therefore this day we honor and
salute you as the mother fef our
brave hero and friend."
The parents have decided to
leave the bodies of their sons rest
in France where they gave their
lives for freedofh.
Fire Destroys Textile
Mill at Riverpoint, R. I.;
Loss Put at $1,000,000
Providence. R. 1., Jan. 28. —The
Royal mill at Riverpoint, one of the
largest of the B. B. and R. Knight
plants, was practically destroyed by
lire last night. The loss is estimat
ed at $1,000,000.
The blaze started in the mill tower
early in the evening and the local
department had apparently extin
guished it, but the flames broke out
anew shortly after 9 o'clock.
Poor water pressure hampered the
firemen's efforts and two hours later
the blazing tower fell on the east
wing of the mill and In a short time
the whole structure was in flames.
The mill was filled with textile ma
chinery of the most modern .and cost
ly typo and moch of the loss will be
to equipment.
Sufferers
Pyramid Pile Treatment gives
quick relief, stops Itching, bleeding
or protruding piles, hemorrhoids
and -ucb rectal troubles, in the
privacy of your own home. flOo a
box at all druggists. A single box
often cures. Take no substitute.
Free sample for trial with booklet
mailed free in plain wrapper, if
us coupon below.
FREE SAMPLE COUPON
PYRAMIL DRDO COMPANY.
KSft Pyramid Hid*., Marshall. Mich.
Kindly send me a Free aample of
Pyramid Pile Trcatnfent, In plain wrapper.
Name
Street 1
City State J !
Y.M.C.A.TOOPEN
CAMPAIGN FOR A
BIG MEMBERSHIP
Teams to Canvass the City in
Interest of Local
Institution
GET INTO LINE
Men of Ilarrisburg are seek
ing opportunity to become big
ger, better, more efficient.
The Central Y. M. C. A. is or
ganized for this object.
Get into line! Join the "Y" and
its gymnasium classes, its
Bible study groups and social
work activities. •
Get into line!
C. W. Burtnett, chairman of the
membership committee and Robert
B. Reeves, generul secretary will be
in charge of the campaign for mem
bers of the Central Y. M. C. A. to be
opened here next Monday evening.
The drive will be formally launched
with a dinner to be held in the as
sembly room of the Central Y. M.
C. A. at 6 o'clock, when the ten
team captains and the team work
ers will be present. It is estimated
at least 100 workers will be in line.
The present membership of the
Central Y. M. C. A. is 1,229. On Feb
ruary 1 approximately 600 member
ships will expire. This will give an
approximate total of 700 members.
It is the aim of the campaign to
raise the membership from the 700
to at least 1,500 members. Members
of the teams will meet in the "Y"
building at Second and Locust streets
every night for supper and reports
will be given on the progress.
The campaign will close next Fri
day night with a huge home talent
show, which it is promised will be
the biggest social event in the his
tory of the local association.
Team captains for tlie ten teams
were announced last night. They are:
C. W. Burtnett, Al. K. Thomas, A.
Ramsey S. Black, Lewis A. Irwin,
J. H. Messersmith, J. F. O'Neill, F.
F. Davenport, R. F. Barker, Frank
G. Roth and Charles E. Beck.
TAKES DIAZ HEADQUARTERS
Mexico City, Jan. 2 B.—The war
department has announced that
troops commanded by General Can
d.ido Aguilar, formerly minister of
foreign relations, operating in the
state of Vera Cruz, have captured
the headquarters of Felix Diaz and
his chief adherent, Pedro Gabay.
City and County Officials
Confer on Plans For
New Contagion Hospital
City and county commissioners,
members of the city health bureau,
representatives of the Dauphin
County Medical Society held a con
ference yesterday afternoon with Dr.
John H. Stokes after he had ad
dressed the noon luncheon meeting
of the Chamber of Commerce. The
probable cost, size and location eft: a
contagious disease hospital or a gen
eral hospital were among the ques
tions which were discussed. Mem
bers of the Chamber of Commerce
were present also and it was final
ly decided to have George S. Rein
oehl act as chairman and Warren
I R. Jackson, as secretary, of a com
mittee to handle the hospital cam
paign.
City and county officials now are
discussing the advisability of first
having legislation passed which
would permit the erection of a struc
ture with the cost equally divided.
It may be planned to construct small
units at a time to handle contagious
disease they said, until sufficient
j room has been proyided for any
! emergency.
At present the city or the county
has the authority to erect a hospital
for such purposes, but the two can
not act together. The plan to have
a general hospital was fully explain
ed by Dr. Stokes but the city and
county officials have not decided yet
upon "what action they will take.
Arthur D. Bacon acted as chair
man of the meeting yesterday at
which a number of officials, physi
cians and members of various or
ganizations were present to discuss
the local situation.
American Flag on
Dinara, Hauled Down
by Italians, Restored
Washington. Jan. 28.—Rear Admiral
Niblack, commanding American na
val forces in the Adriatic, informed
the Navy Department late yesterday
that the action of the Italian'author
ities in hauling down the American
flag on the steamer Dinara was due
to a misunderstanding and that the
Italian commander had apologized
and ordered the flag restored.
The incident occurred at the port
of Jelsa. on January 16, and the first
information regarding it to reach
Washington came in a dispatch to
the official press bureau of the king
dom of the Serbs, Croats and Slov
enes. Admiral Niblack said the
steamer was not seized by the Ital
ians, as first reported, but his mes
sage revealed that the 'inter-Allied,
as well as the American flag, had
been lowered.
"The Italian government," said
Admiral Niblack's dispatch, "has been
by the Adriatic naval
committee to requisition all Austria
"Hungarian merchant vessels, to be
controlled by the Allied Maritime
Council. The refusal of some of the
crew on particular ships to go to sea
under the Italian flag is attributed
to ill feeling towards the Italian peo
ple."
Corp. W. C. Buch Home
After Active Service
___________ Corporal Wistar
C. Buch, son of A.
■pRHIHpp Sixth street, a
member of the
■I struction Battalion,
landed with his
" > unit at Newport
I News, Va., on Jan
talion saw much
I active service in
i<< r ance during the
Corp. XV. C. Buch eleven months it
was in France and at one time was
under shell-fire for twelve straight
days. It participated in the fighting
In the Argonne Forest region, at St.
Mihlel and at the Meuse. Corporal
Buch expects to be mustered out
soon.
We are members of Harrisburg
.Real Kstate Board. Backenstoss Bros..
Real Estate, Russ Bldg.
ARMOUR PLANS
LEGISLATION TO
GOVERN PACKERS
Will Submit Substitute For
Bills Already in
Congress
Washington, Jan. 2 8. —J- Ogden
Armour, president of Armour and
Company, is drafting legislation,
with the aid of his counsel, for the
regulation of the meat packing in
dustry. He expects to submit this
legislation as a substitute for simi
lar bills now before Congress.
This he told the Senate Agricul
ture Committee last night at the
conclusion of his testimony into the
meat packing industry.
Before being presented, the legis
lation will be submitted to the other
big packing firms and the independ
ents for their approval, Mr. Armour
said. He added that he believed
the plan which he had in mind
would satisfy both the producer and
the consumer, and remove "antag
onism to the packers," which he ad
mitted seemed to be general. Mr.
Armour reiterated that his opposi
tion to control by the Government
or the railroads of refrigerator and
live stock cars and stockyards was
predicated solely on his fear that
they could not be operated as effi
ciently as they now are. He said
he believed ownership of
branch houses was absolutely neces
sary, but declared Government-op
erated branch houses for the spall
packers would not be opposed by
the large companies.
While Mr. Armour was finishing
his testimony before the Senate
committee, Edward S. Morris, of
Chicago, president of Morris and
Company, appeared before the
House Interstate Commerce Com
mittee in opposition to the pending
legislation, which he declared would
imperil the industry and prove
costly ,to the consumer.
Col. Thompson Placed in
Charge of Athletics of
Entire U. S. Second Army
Lieutenant Joseph H. Thompson, of
tlie 110 th infantry, 28th Division, has
been placed in charge of all athletic
activities of the Second Army in
France. His headquarters will be
Toul. Lieutenant General Robert L.
Bullard, in a recent communication
to the commanding officer of the
Keystone Division, expressed satis
faction with the work of the special
ists' school. "It lias been evident,"
says General Ballard, "thllt, this
school is not only efficiently training
the men in the use of the individual
weapons but is also giving excel
lent instruction in the combined use
of the several weapons, which is all
important. The interest and en
thusiasm displayed by tlie men i 3 the
best, evidence of tlie success of the
school. I "desire to compliment the
officer in charge of the school. Lieu
tenant Colonel Joseph H. Thompson,
for tlie good work that he has been
doing and to congratulate the division
and its commander upon the very
satisfactory progress of the instruc
tion."
Colonel Thompson is no stranger to
athletics, having been a foriper foot
ball coach at the University of Pitts
burgh and otherwise interested in
physical training. His appointment
as athletic director of the Second
Army is regarded as ideal in every
way. The athletic training is now
believed to be even more important
than during the period of combat and
these activities take a wide range of
competitive events.
Railroad Clerks
Install New Officers
Upwards of 800 members of Penn-
Ilarris Lodge, 640 Brotherhood of
Railway Clerks attended the instal
lation of officers in Chestnut street
auditorium on Monday evening. The
installation ceremonies were in
charge of Past President W. H.
Roniig.
Those installed were President,
G. K. Keet: vice-president, A. C.
Miller; recording secretary, L. A.
Downs; financial secretary, H. B.
McMullen; treasurer, C. H. Menden
hall; sergeant-at-arms, O. C. Pen
der; chaplain, Miss Anna R. Cros
son: inner guard, J. D. Nye; outer
guard, S. C. Baer.
The business meeting was follow
ed by an excellent program render
ed by Miss Ethel Aungst, Miss T ane
Brinser, C. M. Jackson and J. P.
Gibson. Addresses were given by the
field agent, of the women service
division, department of labor, and
by George W. Easty, regional deputy
of the organization. A buffet lunch
eon was served followed by dancing.
Harrisburg Boy Graduated
at State College
State College, Pa., Jan. 28. —With
the beginning of the second semester
of the Pennsylvania State College to
day, twenty-five students were grad
uated and received academic de
grees. The mid-year convocation ex
ercises were held in the Schwab
auditorium in the presence of more
I than 1,800 undergraduates and -fac
ulty members. Among the graduates
was Oscar B. Feldser, of Harrisburg,
upon whom the degre of bachelor of
science in metallurgical engineering
was conferred.
I.ITTI.E GlHl. BURNED
Pour-year-old Elizabeth Scott, vis
iting her aunt at 1939 Scott streei,
was painfully burned about the bodv
early this' morning when a celluloid
comb with which she was playing
caught Are from a gas jet and ignited
her clothing. Her aunts, the Misses
Nell Reynolds and Mildred Reynolds,
with whom she was visiting, sustained
painful injuries to their hands ex
tinguishing the blazing dress of the
child. She is under treatment for her
burns at her aunts' residence.
CITy .JOBS ARE OPEN
Members of the city civil servica
board 'announced applications for
assistant draftsman and transitmari
in the city engineer's office open to
men, and for a stenographer for the
same office, open to women only, will
be received until noon next Monday.
Dates for examinations will be an
nounced soon.
TO SPEAK AT Y. M. C. A.
Dr. Francis H. Green, head of the
department of English in the West
Chester State Normal school, will
speak at the men's mass meeting to
be held In Fahnestock Hall Sun
day afternoon under the auspices of
the Central Y. M. C. A. A special
musical program will be given.
11EIN7. GETS FOREIGN POST
Philadelphia, Jan. 28.—A cable dis
patch received at State Food Admin
istration hoadquarters here states
that Howard Heinz. Federal Food Ad- |
minlstrator for this state during the
war, has been appointed director of
relief work and food administration
for southern Europe
To Probe Alleged
Wave Crime by the
Yanks in Paris
lYaahlngtoir, Jan. 28.—Official In
formation will be sought by the War
Department concerning reports in
Dives, Pomeroy & Stewart
t ■
The Royal Electric Cleaner-
At $45.00 pQ|
l' t II J one of these cleaners. A demonstra- .
if tion will prove how scrupulously 01111161* SetS
\ ™ ---\X\Zi J—_ clean the home could be at all times, .
while minimizing the labor. We be- Cx I $0 ,0(J
n j yS. ..yyjWß heve the Royal to be the most effec- 42 piece Dinner Sets with
tjujh |-WP| : i ISS ■P 5 rPS Tlie total weight of each cleaner is nine tions.
BKmBmR : ffffltUlUlkw Eg Bf : ff Uwtt pounds. Attachments for cleaning mat- CUaQcwirr
JBfT : rrmrnTnfumiYr V"*jffrr'-sr : ft Tr Turn tresses, bedding, clothing, walls, drap- ~
tu It II I.l' eries, radiators, etc. $lO.OO extra. Colonial table tumblers,
Gas Ranges ball bearings, easily operated. Wonder Butter Merger, ~ 2$
Two-Burner Past Ton Gas *10.50 , 1 l aln table 1 UniblerS, 5©
Ranges, heavy steel body, 16- Water Power Motor Washers, makes two-pound roll of Thill Blown Tumblers,
, , brass motor, roller back merged butter out of one enamel decorations 8©
inch o\ en $12.50 guide, works under low water ... enamel uecoratlOHS, .. .
Washing Machines— pressure, large tub, motor guar- pound butter and pint of milk, Dives, Pomeroy & Stewart,
Large tubs, heavy castings, anteed $20.00 98c Basement.
Dives, Pomeroy & Stewart, Basement.
I
New Curtains & Draperies CharmingNewT ,ingpripWa.ifits
For Spring Are Displayed $5.95, $7.50 to $15.00
Busy hou'sewives already planning Spring housecleaning lhese aie beautiful creations of sheerest voile with ex
will naturally be interested in these fresh new hangings for quisite touches of pin tucking, hand drawn work, hand em
the home. Bright and dainty are the new cretonnes and lace broidery, Valenciennes lace, filet or cltiny insertion some
curtains suggesting many effective ways of beautifying win- h av e hand embroidered scalloped collar with turn-back cuffs
dows, dooiwaxs and furnishings. or straight cuffs finished with hand scallops; all sizes,
Quaker lace curtains in ecru, .Plain white and ecru scrim $5.95 to $15.00
white and Ivory, small over de- and marquisette, flat hemmed *
edge with fancy border. AfelO AfOCfefe til /AC POpillaT P(till
Fine square mesh net cur- Many new patterns in fancy w i\ /T ' I 1 '
tains in ivory or ecru. Pair, all over nets, white, Ivory and / flflpQ \// Iflfl 1P K
$4,50 to $7.00 acru, plain or trimmed edge. " irx
New voiles in ligured center, Yard 50c to $1.25 Paul Jones Middy Blouses in plain white with braid trimmed
small dots, tine stripes and fig- Cretonne in many patterns colar and pocket $t,95
ures, some plain hemmed and colorings for draperies, pil- Panl Jonea Midd BloU ses, collar trimmed with Copenhagen braid
edge, others with hemstitched lows, box coverings -and up- invrnn nn rloavpq
hem. Yard 50c to 05c holstery purposes 50c and $l.OO cnevron on meeyes ...
New madras in gold and Tapestry for upholstering Pa ' J ° nes Middy Blouses in white with navy, rose and Copen
blue and brown and green, 36 purposes, chairs, couches and liaKe . n collar and cl,ffs - chevron and band trimmed sleeve .. $2,9,.
inches wide. Yard $l.OO pillows. Yard, . .$1.75 to $1.50 Middy in white with navy flannel collar trimmed With white braid,
$3.50
Dives, Pomeroy & gtewart, Third Floor. Dives, Pomeroy & Stewart, Second Floor.
Gloriously Beautiful Are the
New Silks
ni x The new Spring Silks emphasize the remarkable progress
t i made by American manufacturers in producing styles in
Shoes for Vigorous Boys tke widest conceivable range of \yeaves, designs and colors,
Home Guard and Scout Styles notable feature of the showing are Mallinson's
heaUhy } and Sh c°omforlatle feeT " silks de luxe " ~ Kumsi-Kumsa and Dew-Kist. J/
That is why the lasts and These are of wonderful fexture in daringly different [•
leathers of Home Guard and , . , . . . . \VyM'Vtk\V . '
Scout Shoes appeal to vigorous designs and color harmonies of captivating charm
boys. I hese shoes are so con- an( j rare distinction that make individuality in dress
structed as to endure severe o 6 * ••{! |||i
scuffing, thereby far outlasting easy of attainment.
Shoes of ordinary make.
"Home Guard" shoes of tan oil Kumsi-Kumsa like a rippling shaft of sunlight exquisitely I 'V 'i' t *'a a
w"th he beUow^' n tongue he jDft 6 Ups® woven in a broad satin stripe effect • the sport silk of 1919 yard, J
standard fastened harP double $7.50 K HP')
soles to the heel — ... . Bfi if!
Sizes 6to 11 $1.50 Dew-Kist —as dainty as its name implies two-tone effects; MbLl'
Sizes Ito 6 $l.OO . d $4,95 MjV "oV
Sixes 10 to 13% $3.50 aru WA 'l,'' 4 WMN
Scout shoes, cut from best grade Printed Indestructible Voiles, Pretty Gingham Taffetas for ••jlSlii;txllralk
tan elkskin stock, with heavy oak yard $3.00 „ eparate sklrts; 36 inches; Wk\''
leather soles Printed Georgette for dresses; \m>, V?
Sizes Ito 6 $3.70 , s;j.oo J a,a l r [BMwIMItBH
Sizes 10 to 13% $3.00 ' New " Dr i n g Taffetas, in all the Georgette in pastel shadings /j
Black oil grain school shoes, f aVo red street shades; yard, fucliia. Victory red and [ 1
Munson style last, Bluclier lace $2.00, $2.50 and $3.00 blue, overseas blue, mandarin, 1 \ N
style, half double oak leather Baronet Sattn, 40 Inches, ermine, coral, dainty greens, \ M
soles — „„ rd $4.50 arid blues.
Sizes 1 to 6 $4.00 yara
Sizes 10 to 13% $3.50 Dives, Pomeroy & Stewart, Street Floor.
Dives, Pomeroy & Stewart,*
Street Floor, Rear.
Many New Cupid Hats That Reveal the True
Style Tendencies of Spring
Cupid Hats arc original, artistic and becoming. They are style leaders
jf" r% and the advance Spring models displayed in our Millinery Section were designed
expressly for Dives, Pomeroy & Stewart. The woman who buys a Cupid Hat
will not find its counterpart worn by somebody else.
Cupid styles are authoritative as fashion-informed women well know. TJiey
are the first to appear at the fashionable Winter resorts maintaining their
. leadership throughout the Spring.
V Women will be pleased with these fascinating new models that afford
every choice from a demure short brimmed satin turban with a wing
collar to a large leghorn all gay with ribbon roses.
'|A>. > Exclusive Cupid Hats At
sBiKail $lO.OO $12.00 $15.00 $16.50 $lB.OO $20.00
Dives, Pomeroy & Stewart, Second Floor.
The February Furniture Sale Opens Next Saturday
Courtesy Days For Inspecting the New Goods and
Making Select ions- Wednesday, Thursday and Friday
No Deliveries Made Till the Opening Day of the Sale
Dives, Pomeroy & Stewart, Fourth Floor.
Paris newspapers that American sol
diers have been involved In a crime
wave. Secretary Baker said to-day
that the situation pictured In the pa
pers "seemed Incredible," and that of
ficial reports from France made no
mention of the matter.
The American Expeditionary Force
has maintained in Paris since Arner
i lean troops began to appear in that
city on leave or otherwise a provost
guard of military police to aid the
French police In handling incidents
in which American troops were in
volved. The same practice is fol
lowed wherever there are many sol
diers In any community in the Unltecf
i States or elsewhere.
- Use McNeil's Pain Exterminator—Ad
IRON MASTER DIES
Pottstown, Jan. 28. —Isaac Ecke
formerly a well-known iron mas
of the Schuylkill Valley, died \<
yesterday. He was 59 years old.
Do you want to sell that homef L
with us! Backenstoss Bros.. Real 1
tate, Russ Bldg., <

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