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f 1 1 1 1 1 ' , . I J The Art Needlework Department on the third floor announces the arrival of many new V\/VC!C JX r » ♦ stamped pieces. This exhibit will he of particular interest to Christmas gift buyers. V An Important Clearance of Women's Beacon Blanket Girls' Dresses Occur Tomorrow i • y and Eiderdown Bath Robes jr aa oi -j q, \ CO cA I t Beautiful lounging robes with the added merit of warmth. JpO.v/U I 131C1 Styles, 4)0. Ov/ ■ This is the finest collection of bath robes we have ever assembled. <t* /% r?f\ n j. Tl_ CI TC Effik ASk " W1 w $5.00 Beacon blanket Bath Robes, turn-over collar, patch pockets, rope $4.50 Peter I hompsons, 3>1./o Jj| unue. special . ....: , , , v sfcif \ Eiderdown Bath Robes, turn-over collar or oollarless, crocheted edge or ' Fifty dresses from rogular st i - , .-Tyy' 3 * satin border, rope girdle, loose back or beltecl, grey, rose, Copenhagen, I \ are entered in a special clearance. IB I==3H?R| lavender aud red $2.05, s3.i>s, $5.00 to $12.30 \ -f J _ beginning to-morrow, on account ot P ll Beacon blanket Hatli Robes, turn-over collar or collarless, stitched satin \ ) I the incomplete ranae of sizes in each T'TTvl |U|i ft i trimmed, rope girdle or belted, grev, navy, rb(i, Copenhagen, tan, lav. Xidpv?/ K style. But there are a dozen or more I \\\ If II i I/\ I ender and black $3.50, $3.05, $3.00 to *7.50 from, with sizes from OMr'T | 1 \ \\Hjg Crepe Kimonos Ijf mi it- i -' K UfcKJf/ /I j i i 1 \ «B| ' Ljtr i y , on S Crepe Kimonos, Empire style or loose back, trimmed with Persian reductions include. lls j 1 1 \ ■ border, satin ruffle, colored piping or organdy collar and cuffs, Persian or A r* - / \ \J®W /I I I \ IH A f BUP flj |1 I floral patterns in rose, lavender, light blue, navy, pink, wistaria, red aud lpg»p\ Children's $5.00 gmgham Ij . . 1 1 ■IW9 HI j grey SI.OO, $1.25, $1.50 to $2.50 W cuffs and colored velvet girdles. Sizes 8. // \ \ ItU* I■ ■ I |Nvf flrpriA Hp P.hino TTimnnna ll f/wfyiflL. years. Reduced to $3.50 / I \ \ 111 V/repe u6 L»Mne JVIHIOIIOS J U Children s $5.00 plaid gingham dresses 111 II I \ Crepe de Chine Kimonos in pink, light blue, Copenhagen, corn, wistaria, #T*TT w 'th embroidered white collars and cuffs. I il 1 —-» rose and white, trimmings of hand embroidery, pleated Trill and lace LJ Jy \\l/ Bizes 10, 12 and 14 y ears - Reduced to j f ! \r ruffle $5.95, $<1.50, $7.50 to $18.50 Jff if m $3.50 JL—- U 1 1 . d French flannel or albatross Kimonos, hand-embroidered or satin border /•'/ Children's $2.50 to $4.50 dresses in ' jf ir r< ~" trimmed, red, light blue, pink, lavender and black, U I/ figured voile crepes and dimities. Sizes TT UV $2.05, s:t.»s, $5.00 to $12.50 u <fc» 6 to H voars. Reduced to SI.OB 1:1 , „j ill vq Dives, Pomeroy & Stewart, Second t loor—t hree Elevators. Children s $4.50 Fetcr Thompson dresses in white percale, with red and LJ blue braid collars; embroidered sleeves aud shields. Sizes 5 and 6 years. v ————— Reduoed to •• ■s••7s _ . Children's $5.00 Peter Thompson dresses in white percale, with braided A * * 1 > f A < "i" t~\T "\>f J 1 p» 1 \\T collars and embroidered sleeves and shields. Sizes 6, 8, 10 and 14 lVlciivGr O V>/U.IJJU.I U1 iViori S 3.110. LjOyS W 3XIXI ts~ Dives. Pomeroy & Stewart, Second Floor —Three Elevators. /■ \ • 4 T T J A /% | —«. __ , I rimmed Hats at Flannelette Pajamas |H 11 fY\ ltl 1 Vf* I ft IT! t cold, sleepless nights if you wear warm flannelette ine rum , P 150 New Models on Sale at a Price That Lfrr. r „.fC hirt '' Weha ™ rool UlterS V 31U6S 1 ll3t /\ro T T /- T^l rp t t* t* I Men's SI.OO pajamas of soft MENS SWEATERS IC I PC c I hQ tl I VV h nQPQfI IP I OQI fleecy flannelette, frog trimmed. Men's $ 1.98 V neck sweaters with TT 111 ITI* JL-/CTOO 1 HdJLI 1 lIC/11 V Y liuocoaic Special 71>c pockets, brown, navy, black and I Jnmatcnable at the PnCO , , » . , , ~ • Boys' 75c flannelette, pajamas, 4 J . ar , k oxford ' sizes 36 t0 46 -. t B P e „ KJ CI 1 1 We are pleased to announce a special purchase of trimmed hats that will to 12-year sizes, special, .... .50c c,al * • sweaters On sale for the first time to-morrow will be found a list of commaud the interest of ever\ woman who appicciates real millinery values. Men's SI.OO flannelette night, j Oirls' $1.50 coat sweaters, light II furniture values that will be of interest to manv a home. These are not shopworn Or left-OVer hats that tilld their way into SO many shirtsf frog and braid trimmed, extra weight, tan, red and navy. Special, First in the list are these: clearance sales. On the contrary they were trimmed within the past two arge pe«a ,oc SI.OO One $17.50 White Enamel Dresser „,o a l™ or,A ovnvocc DIVCS ' Poinero >' & Stewart Men s Store, Htreet Floor. One $15.00 White Enamel Chiffonier weehS ailu tJApieaa Value $:12.50: on sale to-morrow for $22.50 The Latest and Smartest Styles of the Moment one sls oo solid Mahogany chiffonier These hats show the skill of the expert milliner and are of finest velvet and Lace Remnants at Lowered other liiejh-grade materials. Value S04.00: on sale to-morrow for $7-1.00 ' ...... T) * The trimmings consist of practically everything that is in vogue, including rich os- 1 TICeS $15.00 golden oak, mahogany and $35.00 golden oak buffet. Re .. , , ~ , , '• , bird's-eye maple bureaus. Reduced duced to $20.50 trick garniturea, feather fantasies, silver ornaments, wings, ribbons, etc. $18.50 chiffoniers. Reduced to Reduced SU^ 6 .°f. The majority of tllC licitS are 1)1 Bciv bllt. there cll'e styles ill navy aild are marked to go to-morrow at lowered prices. $13*03 " * 1 »i» vitrti $30.00 golden oak buffet. Re- [ $3f1.00 parlor suite of 3 pieces. „ u " , ~ , , , ... , . , There are all-overs, edgings, insertions and flouncings. duced to $20.50 ;seduced to $20.50 The display in one of the Market vestibule windows will give an . . . fc# Dives, Pomeroy & Stewart, Third Floor—Three Elevators. idea of the attractiveness of the modish liatS ill this Splendid Collection that 1,1 white alld ecru—prices are .just one-hall. are SU( .h unusual values at $4.95. Braids and trimmings also will be sold at half prices to morrow for remnant lengths. n ft X • O , 1 Dives, Pomeroy & Stewart, Second Floor, Front —Three Elevators. „ „ Fancy Maine otyle Corn: ? ViwMiPomeioy&ste ™ umeetv]oot - Dozen Cans. 98c: Choice Every Woman Will Eventually Wear a | Extensive Use of Del Monte Asparagus Front Laced Corset Because of Its Extreme. Fur As Trimming 1 77c. fjSSk Ease of Practically every third suit or ,vou walk into these dayH 25 cases of fancy Maine style corn will be sold, beginning is embellished with trimming fur, and Hie use of fur seems to to-morrow, at a very attractive price, either in dozen lots or There are features in the Fl'olaset fl'ont-laced COl'Set that be growing with the cold weather. single cans. This special has just been received and represents £must, of necessity, appeal to the woman of fashion. The showing at. the trimming section, on the street floor is this FalU earn,me. rhe price will bemoan, W, or dozen 98c •' very complete, in widths I'roo, one-halt i„el, to two inelica. dozen° MeS . eaC 08c These features are the perfect ftttin* back, the absence of Y ari, 1»C to *2.00 Asparagus tips, the very choicest grown in California. Can, jjy any corset restraint, the ease with which the corset may be put 25 cases Del Monte Colossal asparagus tips, the very choicest J taken off Of adjusted, because of the front lacing principle— j grown m California.. Lm; f; dozen » * 2 - 50 |Hi| f a principle to which eveiy woman will ultimately be converted; I Jfirtprip RIoUSPS RedtlCed :Wf jind above all the graceful figure which is acquired with the LlllgCUC UIUUSCS IVCUUUCU Three Snecial Values in I m ! J 1 ™sonwim-hthe Froiascusdesigned. j for Thursday ' illvyt' O|JCOICII V alUt/O 111 Vfifl'klZ/ Every type of figure can readily be fitted in a Frolaset. ... | Beautiful fashioned and trimmed lingerie blouses—embel- RIopU QjlL-o | Sold only in Harrisburg at our Corset Section, $3.50 to | lished with hand embroidery, tine tucks, organdy vestee and | L/ICtV/l\ UIIIVO r Sls 00 collar, bunch tucks, medallions, lace insertion and lace edge. 79c hlack messaline 36 inches wide Reduced to «<t** \\\ J $2.50 and $2.95 Lingerie BIOUSeS, $1.50 JiacK messanne, do inenes wiae. rveaucea to | \\ \ tr Dives, Pomeroj & Stewart, Second Floor—Three Elevators. j QK Kn T ei oer SI.OO black messaline, 36 inches wide. Reduced to ...88c $2.95 and 5>0,50 liingeiie xJIOUSeS, «p1.95 89c black messaline, 36 inches wide. Reduced to .. ... tr Dives, Pomeroy & Stewart, Street Floor. tl*lP j -y Of" | (300 Cl S RIPIXT m Dives, Pomeroy & Stewart, Second Floor—Three JJlevßtors. ' 1 nants To-morrow Are to Be Found Colored and Black Weaves of Special Value 3 yards serge; regular price, $2.30. Thursday's 3 yards coating; regular price. SO.OO. Thursday's price, $1.70 price, $4.43 3 yards German plaid; regular price, $;l.00. Thurs- 4 yards serge; regular price, $2.00. Thursday's day's price, $1.73 price, $1.30 5 yards serge; regular price, $4.25. Thursday's 4 yards ratine; regular price, $4.00.. Thursday's price 93.00 price, $2.05 5 yards tan silk crepe; regular price, SIO.OO. 5 yards ratine; regular price, $5.00. Thursday's Thursday's price $2.05 price $3.00 ! 3 yards silk poplin; regular price, $:i.75. Thurs- 5 yards silk poplin; regular price, $0.25. Thurs day's price $2.30 day's price $4.75 Black Dress Goods 4 yards black poplin; regular price, $3.00. Thurs- day's price $3.05 day's price, $1.05 ; ji,g yards black serge; regular price, $1.50. Thurs -3 yards black serge; regular price, $3.00. Thurs- day's price SI.OB day's price $2.10 5 yards black silk and wool poplin; regular price, 4 yards black crepe; regular price, $5.00. Thurs- $0.25. Thursday's price $4.75 day's price $3.08 I 2 yards black serge; regular price, $2.50. Thurs -4 yards black ratine; regular price, $4.00. Thurs- ! day's price, SI.OB day's price, $2.05 | I7s yards black serge; regular price, $3.75. Thurs -3 yards black batiste; regular price, $3.75. Thurs- day's price ..$2.00 day's price, $2.30 | 2Vi yards black serge; regular price, $3.13. Thurs ..4 yards black serge; regular price, $5.00. Thurs- i day's price, $2.45 M Dives, Pomeroy & Stewart, Street Floor. VV J ' TULIP BULBS SHOULD BE PLANTED LUTE IN THE FALL Ought to Be Set Out After Heavy Frosts or Light Freezes Have Checked Vegetation—Light Loamy Soil Best for the Plant Washington, D. C., Nov. 4. —Tulip bulbs that are expected to brighten the lawn in the early spring must be plant ed in the late fall aiter heavy frosts or light freezes have checked vege tation. On the fortieth parallel they should be planted about the first week iu November, and farther south a lit tle later. These plants are adapted to out-of-door culture in all parts of the United States where the weather is cold enough to freeze the soil for a few weeks in the winter and they should be planted about a mouth before the ground is liable to freeze up. Other "Holland bulbs" such as the hyacinth and narcissus should be planted at the same time as the tulip. The United States Department of Agriculture's specialist considers that tulips are most appropriately planted among shrubbery where they may be naturalized or where they may remain permanently. In general they are used to advantage in formal beds or in borders on the lawn. Best Soil for the Tulip The best soil for the tulip is u light loamy soil. The soil should be well drained and sand is better than clay. In clay soils it is desirable to set the bulbs on a layer of sand, to insure .drainage, while in very heavy soils the gaud should completely surround them. They do best in a rich soil but manure should not come in contact with the! bulbs. It is best applied to a crop. When fertilization is necessary! at the time of planting, well-rottej/' manure compost should be used. The 1 soil should be put in excellent condi-i tion. Tulips should be set four inches deep while hyacinths and narcissi should be set six inches, in all cases measuring to the bottom of the bulbs. Care should be taken to have the bulbs of any variety of a uniform size and to set them at a uniform depth as on this depends uniformity in time of bloom ing. As soon as the surface of the ground freezes to a depth of two or threo inches, the bed should be covered with coarse manure to prevent alternate freezing ami thawing and also to pre vent freezing below the bottom of the bulbs and so prevent the formation of roots during the winter. As soon as freezing weather is over in the spring! the mulch should be removed, at least l the coarser part of it. After blooming, the naturalized plantings need no further attention ex cept when replanting becomes ncces- ; sarv, which in the case of tulips would be in about three years, and of the oth er bulbs about five. Bedded bulbs should be left as long as possible before digging so as to ripen them. They are ready when the foliage begins to die. If necessary to dig before ripe they will deteriorate more rapidly than if well ripened. After digging, dry in the sun until the tops are well cured, take off all the leaves, store on shallow trays, where mice and rats will not trouble, till the following autumn. Bulbs May Be Raised Indoors Not only are tulips and other bulb ous plants attractive around the lawn in early spring but they are also most satisfactory for indoor culture during flAfttrmgtmo F/mrmfi, xommmt 4, iftt4. the winter. They should be used in separate pots rather than in window! boxes. Holland bulbs, such as the nar-j cissus, tulip and hyacinth, are prac-| tically the only plants that will flower satisfactorily in the house with ordi-i nary cure. About the only plant giv-j ing similar satisfaction is the begonia,' according to the Department of Agri-1 culture's specialist who has experi-j mented with many varieties. The essentials for growing bulbs in- 1 doors are that they shall become thor-| oughly rooted before the tops are per ! mitted to grow. This is done by plant | ing the bulbs in soil eitber_ in pots or 'i what florists known as "pa'ns," which arc shallow porcelain pots, or in boxes, j These bulbs are then pat in a cool placo t in the dark, for a period of two to six ■! or eight weeks, or even longer if de -1 sired. They should be left there until | the roots are well started. In the case | of bulbs planteM in pots, the pots may - be inverted and gently tapped, when I the bulb and soil will come out in a mass. W'hen the bulbs have been suf ficiently long in the pots, the earth in the bottom of the pot will be complete ly covered with rootlets. The bulbs should then be brought into a slightly warmer place with some light for three or t'our days and then gradually brought into greater warmth and full light. During all the period of growth the ground should be kept most without being watersoaked. Five Weeks to Develop Narcissi take about five weeks to de- velop from the time they are brought into full light. Hyacinths take a longer time aad tulips about the same time as hyacinths. The Roman hyacinths come in a little less time, while the paper white narcissus only takes about four ■weeks. It is hard to hold the paper ■white narcissus for late winter. The hyacinths and tulips are hard to bring into bloom before February. The vari ous forms of the yellow narcissus can be brought into bloom from December until tho time for outdoor blooms by starting the bulbs early in the fall and bringing them into the light at inter vals of a week or ten days. For the earliest bloom it is desirable to get the bulbs started in October, and all of the bulbs should be planted before the mid dle of November. Tulips require special care and at tention. Tt is best to place the pots or pans in a box an'd cover the whole pot with at least two inches additional soil or ashes, and leave them there un til the bud has pushed clear above the pot, otherwise the blooms will be strangled in attempting to get out of the bulbs. Instead of placing in the cellar, these pots nnd boxes may be buried in the open ground, the pots being cov ered with four inches of soil. In lo calities where the ground customarily freezes hard, a heavy coating of man ure shoulfi be added as soon as the first crust freezes over the bulbs. This lay er of manure will prevent their freez ing and will permit tht bulbs to be re moved to the house from time to time as needed. The hyacinth, paper-white narcissus and especially the (Jhincso sacred lily are frequently grown in water. Special glasses for these bulbs may bo pur chased in which they may be success fully grown, or they may be placed in any attractive dish and supported by pebbles. The water should be kept so that it touches the bottom of the bulb. NEWVILLE Lecture in Big Spring Presbyterian Church To-morrow Evening Special Corresponde-ies Newville, Nov. 4.—"The Man Wiho Dares'' is the subject of the lecture to be delivered by Professor Leon Gush ing Prince, of Carlisle, in the Big Spring Presbyterian church to-morrow evening. The proceeds of the lecture will be used to purchase books for the library of the local ]lig*h school. Mr. I*Tiiice is a noied lecturer and his plat form work embraces a Wide range of theme. The Cumberland Valley Civic League of Federal Clulx* will meet bore on Fri day, November 6. The sessions will be held at the Big Spring hotel, beginning at 10.45 a. ni and continuing in the afternoon. Thirteen little friends of .Miss Mary Lehman were entertained in her honor by her parents. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Lehman, at their home, north of town, on Friday evening. The little folks wore fantastic costumes and enjoyed the Halloween festivities. The body of Solomon Strohm arrived 'here from Abilene, Kan., and interment was made in the Nowville cemetery on Sunday. Mr. Strohm was a former resident of Cumberland county and went to the West twenty-seven years ago. Mr. and. Mrs. Franklin B. Wildmau and son, of Norriutown, were Newville visitors last week. Miss Isabel Qracey, a student at Blair Academy, Blairstown, N. J., spent from Friday until Tuesday at her home in this place. Her aunt, Miss Kinnia Gracey, who spent a few days in Blairstown, accompanied her home.