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Martinsburg journal. [volume] (Martinsburg, W. Va.) 1920-1977, June 10, 1921, Image 10

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85059587/1921-06-10/ed-1/seq-10/

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Emmert’s Greatest JUNE HARVEST SALE
Saturday-the Last Day—And It’s Over
i
I
;l
Coo! Summer
brocks
VOILE. ORGANDIE, SWISSES, GINGHAMS,
TISSUES AND SILKS
Are employed in every “hue of the rainbow”—and
some the rainbow couldn’t match.
Designers of these new dresses seem to have readi
ed the zenith of their ability to depict charming
styles.
Prices, Too, Are Reasonable
FINAL CLEARANCE OF
ALL SUITS AT
$13.95 and $29.75
Saturday’s Extra Special
For This One Day Only
iO-Inch DRESS VOILES
Twenty-five styles, both light and dark combi
nations, including many of the popular "AHard
patterns,
39c yd
Special Attraction for the Last Day of This—
Emmert’s Greatest June Harvest Sale
Knitted Sport
Capes
Something new. The most delightful sport cape
that has been given to the fashionble woman or
miss in many seasons. See them.
Economically Priced at
$9.75
FINAL CLEARANCE OF
ALL COATS AT
$13.95 and .$25.00
25c Huck Towels.17c
65c Turkish Towels.47c
19c Turkish Towels_12'/2c
50c Turkish Towels.39c
75c Extra Heavy Towels. .59c
25c Linen Crash Toweling 17c
15c Crash Toweling. 10c
$1.25 Bungalow Aprons.. .89c
20c Long Cloth. 10-yard bolt
for. $1.69,
White Dress Voiles at... .39c
$1.25 Heavy Damask... . .79c
25c Pillow Cases.19c
39c Best Pillow Cases-.27c
75c Dresser Scarfs.,.... .We1
Crocheted Bed Spreads. .$1.89
19c Curtain Scrim.12y2c
50c and 75c Cretonnes_33c
19c Dress Ginghams.14c
39c Romper Cloth.. --27c
Best Calico at_-.11c yd.
Best Percales at .19c
$1.25 Navy Blue Serge... ,89c
75c Skirting Plaids.59c
$1.95 Black Messaline,. .$1.69
$1.25 Natural Pongee....... 89c
Belgian Linen Suitings ...„,79c
Hill’s Bleached Muslin... .*. 15c
Best Unbleached Muslin..lie
39c Blue Bird Mull.. -23c
•xt; »Lt:
Mrs. J. C. Kincaid. Harry Kincaid
Dick McElroy, A. H. Thompson, of
Morgantown; Mrs. lasabelle Sturm,
Mrs. Dan Block. Fairmont, and Ma
bel Basael, of Charleston, were a'
Hotel Berkeley.
A OMEN’S STORE
[ - - _
Grand Close-Out
Of All Spring |
Garments At
Half Price
Come and save one
half on all your pur
chases from this re
markable stock.
Georgette, Satin, Taf
feta and Crepe de Chine
DRESSES
$25 to $35 values. Now
j $9.97 to $19.75
COATS, SUITS
HALF PRICE
Up to $5.00
HAT FRAMES
98c
$2.00 Silk Hose, black,
tan and white,
White Oxfords,
.$1.95
Black and Tan
OXFORDS
$2.9,0 to $4.9.",
White Skin
98c to $2.9
$5.00 Pink, Bin ,. ul
Wbpp
1 FORC.ET
P’.ousi:
WOMEN’S STORE
115 North Queen St.
AGED PROGRAM OF
UNIVERSITY FINALS
Commencement Exercises Of
1873.
The program for commencement
week at West Virginia University
for tile vear 1S73 is probably as in
teresting to the few surviving mem
bers of this class of 13 as it is t >
others in the light of comparison
with the program for 1921 Data
concerning it is taken from the
Morgan* >wn Post of that date.
SPECIAL
HOSIERY
WEEK
50 doz. Ladies’
Cotton Hose, pr
40 doz. Ladies’
Hose, all colors.
Per pair .
Lisle
24c
40 dozen Ladies’ Silk
Hose, all colors. Q7p
$1.50 quality, pr.
25 dozen Ladies’ heavy
Black Silk Hose with
white clock, PI 7Q
*2.75 value * 1'' a
20 dozen Ladies’ extra
heavy Black Silk 01 Q7
Hose, very spec’l ^
50 dozen Ladies’ Black
and Tan Lace 01 Q7
Hose,-S3 value ^
o dozen Ladies’ 1t *>
Vests. Special . ^
.lust, Received
\nother hip shipment of
1 .adies’
DRESSES
which will he placed on
special -*ale for
Sat. and Mon.
only. Tney must he
seen to ■ arc- i*it> d.
C jGo. Ka z
& <Jo.
Queen and Martin Sts.
L. 1). CLAPP, Mgr.
The exercises of 1S73 were sched
uled as follows: “Friday, June 13,
S a. in., annual examinations com
mence; i p. m, anniversary of
Parthenon Literary society; Satur
day, 7 p. m., anniversary of Y. M.
C- A.; Sunday, 3 p. m., sermon by
President Martin; Monday, exami
nations continued; 7 p. in, ann!
versary of Columbian Literary so
ciety; Tuesday, 9 p. m., regent'
prize contest; Wednesday, 2 p. m .
meeting of historical society; Thins
day, 9 a. m commencement exer
cises; 3 p. ni., military exercises;
7 o. in , president’s reception.”
The reporter refers to the mili
tary exercises as follows: "The an
mini parade of cadets was not im
posing owing to the sparsity of
their numbers, from what cause we
did not learn; hut their evolutions
displayed an intimate knowledge of
military affairs. Two large cannon
were brought out 1n front of the
building and excellent shots made
at a target 300 yards away, every i
shot hitting the mark. The practice
was good and the stampede of
horses great."
Prof. J. S. Stewart, of the Uni
versity book store, recalls that the
salutatory address for his class,
that of '77, was delivered in Latin
by Thomas Hood, now a prominent
Clarksburg physician. Dr. 1. <\
White, class of '72, and Dr. D. 11.
Purinton, class of '73. will represent
the oldest classes at commencement
this year, as the memhers of the
brst two classes, '70 and '71. are
all deceased.
TO ENTERTAIN SENIORS.
Principal and Mrs. Leo H. Miller
will entertain the senior class of
the high school tonight at their j
home in Boyd avenue. Music and ,
games will he diversions and re-1
freshinents will be served.
NO. 5 DEFEATED.
The Legion team won its second
game of tho season when it defeat
ed the strong team front Martins
Imrg, representing Hose Co. No. 5.
last Monday evening on Miller field,
to the tune of It to 6. This was
a fast and snappy game front start
to finish. Henson occupied the
mound for the home team for the
l.rst eight innings, but after three
successive hits off him retired in
favor of Myers, who held the vis
itors for the remainder of the game.
Wo started off in a blaze of glorv.
' Moler, the first man up hit the first
1 ball pitched for two bases and Newt
McKee, who followed him, hit the
very next ball for another two-bag
ger, scoring Molor with tho firs'
run of the game. Then Kirk Mc
Kee came through with a single
and Newt made the score 2 to fi.
Martinsbnrg scored a run in the
next inning but that was all they
could do until the eighth, when with
I the liases loaded Fulk lifted the ball :
out of tho lot, hrlnging their score ;
up to fl. while the locals held their i
load of 11 runs.—Shepherdstown !
KegUter.
COUSIN TO WED.
Messrs. Isaac and Perry t'uyder, i
of Tile Hub, received invitations to I
the approaching1 marriage of their i
cousin. Mr Leon Samet to Miss
Rosa Ginsberg, of Baltimore. The
ceremony will take place Sunday,
July fi, at Lehmann’s Hall, that city.
TO TRY FATHER.
A man named Tyson, residing neat
-Tohnsontown, alleged to have rruet
ly whipped his small son because
tho lad would not operate a bar
row, la to be given a hearing be
fore Justice Wolf today
“CITIZEN SHIP”
WILL BE TOPIC
Mrs. uetta Jewel Drown, of King
wood, who la to be the orator a!
the alumni banquet next Thursday
overling, will apeak on "Success and 1
Citizenship,” it was announced this !
morning. Definite assurance tha'
: she will be al>le to come was con
voyed in a letter to the alumni
I management. She will reach the
j city on the night preceding the ban
I qnet and will be the guest of Mr.
and Mrs. H. L. Alexander, Win
Chester avenue.
The alumni have completed ar
■ rangoments for their annual prod
notion which will be presented on
Wednesday evening, June 15th, in
the High School auditorium by '
members of the Association and j
take the form of a review of days
gone by as presented through per
sons taken from these periods.
BRADLEY APPOINTED
Oovernor E. F. Morgan has np
pointed H. N. Bradley, assistant
cashier of the Jefferson Bank and
Trust Company, of Charles Town
to a good position in Charleston
lie has made him purchasing ag
ent for the State Board of Con
trol. a place of importance which
carries with it an excellent salary
His duties require him to purchase
supplies and materials for the var
ious State institutions, some of the
transactions running into very large
sums.
RELEASES PHILLIPS
Phillips, pitcher for Hagerstown
baseball club, was given his release
Thursday by Manager Mike Mow
erv, reducing the club's pitching
staff to four, the limit allowed any
one club In the league.
THE EGG WHO WANTS TO BE COAXED
11 ‘ / 5. m ,
t Tour* 'HE. WIFE V
That VMS WE PE- OUST N
CfoNNi* PlAv For
FuM- AiA' 5h£. ThimWs
That's CirKJttEft. Ale
EPPiE ¥3 DishikJCj up) J
OK Pov!!(fsh£
kMEw She’d Throw I
A Fit . /
, ha! ha!! r——
WHO UJAMTS
To Bet Oiu
The.
Hush Spade .
N£»T Tm-\E ■
/ HEt
Epdie. ■
CflMME A
Uv’L OIUE TW13
Time that
STUFF HAS <3tOT
A- UjALUOP
mke
l P£Mp5fV /
Ia\ OPEMiMCi >t
For. Four Bits,
Am z Cfo mm'a
haue
C0A(Pak! v '■
w£lu wor
T*£v Dom’t
KNiOU) lUOsl’r
Hurt 'em.
ATs UJ«AT
L A{u.!av.s
5Av .
'i'Y let's. Raise ^
IJ Tw» limit, i
f}f HO UJ AM X
I Cjomna lose
jit 1 AmV MOUEv
IU|il\v This luAy '
wssm
fSS S!9 '4m §m ,
(j 5;? 5*« i<
.V *" *'■ ' :
I I
• «
|,Q.IUl •th»*-w nmiM Itnia Ik
I
I s
i «
I EXECUTOR'S SALE OF VALU
ABLE PERSONAL PROPERTY.
The undersigned, executor of the
late Dr. Joseph F. Fox, will sell a'
his late offices 203 East Burke St.,
Martinsburg, W. Ya., on
SATURDAY, JUNE 18TH . 1921
commencing at 10 o’clock a. in , the
personal property consisting in part
as follows:
Chalmers automobile and new
tires, typewriter and desk, large
roll top desk, flat top desk, office
chairs, desk chairs, 13 sectional
bookcases, valuable library fiction
medical, etc., iron safe, rugs, couch,
medicines, surgical instruments and
cabinet, dresser, gold watch, etc
TERMS CASH.
A. D. DARBY.
I Executor of Dr. Joseph F. Fox., De
ceased.
John \V. Dodd, Auctioneer.
Harwood Burkhc f Clerk.
(1 10 lp 10 13 15 17
RETURN FROM
MOTORING TRIP
Dr. and Mrs M. 11 Porterfield. of
West Burke street, have returned
from a delightful vacation-motor
trip. They first attended the com
mencement exercises at Maryland
University! Baltimore, from which
Dr. Porterfield graduated several
years ago, and then proceeded to
New York city. Near the great met
ropolis they visited his classmate,
Dr. McGregor, now located at Pat
terson, N. ,T.
STIFFER FINES
At a short session of Cumberland
city council, a change in the city
ordinance was effected by the in
crease of fines for drunkenness
disorderly conduct, and using pro
fane language on the streets. The
minimum fine for violation of the
above is $10, the maximum $100
With the adoption of heavier fines
it is quite likely that the change
will have a tendency to make pos
sible violators of the law more
careful.
IS GRADUATED AS NURSE
Miss Kdna Roberta Sprecher, for
inor!y of this city, was a member
of the class of twelve graduated
m Wednesday from the George
Washington University Hospital in
Washing!.>:t as a trained nurse.
GIRLS! BLEACH
UGLY FRECKLES
Squeeze the juice of two lemons
into a bottle containing three oun
ces of Orchard White, which any
drug chore will supply for a few
cents, shako well, and you hayo a
quarter pint of the best freckle and
tan lotion, and complexion whitener.
Massage this sweetly fragrant
lemon lotion in'o the face, neck,
arms and bands each day and sec
how freckles and blemishes bleach
out and bow clear, soft and rosy
white tile skin becomes. it
EPSOM SALTS
LIKE LEMONADE
If you want opsom salts, without
the awful ta to and nausea, ask'
your druggist for a handy package
of jBpsonade Salts” which looks,
and acts t y&actly like epsom salts,
because il is real epsona salts com
bined with fruit derivative salts,
giving it the taste of sparkling lem
onade.
Take a tablespoonful in a glass of
rold water whenever you fee! bil
ious, headachy or constipated, ||Ep
sonade Salts" is the much talked of
discovery of the American Epsom
Asaociatlon. Jt
DOUBLE PAY
DAY JUNE 1>
V double pay-day for holders of
liberty bonds falls on June 15 when
ilie semi-annual interest on the first J
and fifth loans comes due. In West (
Virginia the total subscription to
the first loan wa3 $12,147,700 and
, on this the interest will amount to
more than $240,000. The total suh
i scription in this state to the Victory
loan was $24,190,900 and on this the •
semi-annual interest will be in ex
cess of $450,000.
It is suggested by the rniteil
I States Treasury that, if Liberty
I bond interest be reinvested in gov
emment savings securities the in
] come yield on the original invest
i ment will be materially increased.
In this federal reserve district the
1 amount subscribed to the first and
Victory loans exceeded $334,000,000.
On this the interest payment, due
Tune 15„ will be more than JS.fOO,- *•'
000.
COUNCIL GOES
OVER NEW ROAD
Members of the City Council an 1
Mayor Seibert yesterday made a
trip of inspection over the street
] repair work being done by Contrac
! tor Small on West King stropf
t which hag now been completed tc
the top of the hill on Rosemont, end
found the progress very satisfart : , ,
The work, it is understood, will l c *
I continued to the foot of Red Hi'l
the County Court agreeing to stand
I its share of the expense. Mr
Small will then move his force to '
High street and the two hills on
j I'ast_ Burke for work, following
, which he will do some work ou
V inehester avenue.
ROADS OPPOSED.
Further evidence of the purpose
of tin* railroads ro opposg stubborn
ly any general decrease in freight
rates was se^n Thursday in Wash
ington in the announcement from
the Association of Railway Execu
tives that the roads had rejected
outright the pleas made for reduc
tion by. shippers of building mater
ials.
G9LDEN IS DEAD.
John Golden, for many years pres
ident of the_ United Texitle Work*
rs of America, died Thurslay in
Brooklyn after an illness of several
weeks. He was taken ill while at
tending a convention of texMlo
workers in that city, and a general
breakdown in health followed. His
associates declared he was a victim
of devotion to his work. Burial
will be at Fall River, Mass.
AGED VETERAN SUCCUMBS
TO INJURIES IN ACCIDENT
Romney. June S -William Mont
gomery. aged S4. Confederate vet
eran. who was injured in an auto
accident while returning from the
Confederate reunion hare, die-) last
night at Grace's Station. His step
son, Dr. Bryan, was driving the car
and lost control while descending a
hill. The machine unsetting, throw
ing both out. Dr^ Bryan was hut
little hurt, but slt^en stitches were
required to close a cut In Montgom
ery’s leg.
NEW BAPTIST CHURCH
Excavation for the new Second
Baptist church, corner of Oldtown
road and Grand avenue. Cumber
land, has begun. The building will
cost about $25,000 and will be oi
hollow tile and stucco material, one
story in heighth. Rev. T. Y. Sev
niour. 3 Arch street, Is pastor of
the Second Baptist church which
conducts services In the Header The
atre building, Virginia avenue.
Read the Martinsourg Journal.

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