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The star-independent. [volume] (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1904-1917, April 14, 1915, Image 15

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86081330/1915-04-14/ed-1/seq-15/

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14
We Have Sold Hundreds
of Iceland Refrigerators *pT
During The Past ®*i^\
. b - , nf >. *. v\ An»
25 Years gv jo^pmt&-?>iw
If the Iceland wasn't a W !/?/' I
thoroughly good refrgfera- <•]• i*fj j
yeml d &&* The leelanll is / ' \
e a high-grade, seieutitieal- V.
L_J fHHj lyeonstr>ietedrefrigerator \V y > —" A
\« giving satisfaction iu hun- Vi> * %
u y J. W dreds and hundreds of **
and we have shipped many j Give the Baby a Daily
■ffigj " Air Bath"
White Enamel Lined Plenty of air and sunshine will make bahy thrive. For I
Metal Lined the daily outing a eoaeh is needed, and parents should see
the tine line of new Pullman carriages we are showing in
Our $33.00 Iceland Special at $25.00 the Basement.
Side ieer. white porcelain lined. 36 inches wide, 21 j Round or flat reed—and twenty-six styles to choose from,
inches deep and 4t> inches high; capacitv 95 pounds. French grey is a good color for these delightful new
Regular $33.00 Iceland at . . ! $25.00 arrivals: many are shown in brown.
Our lift cover Leader is au Iceland with white $15.00 to $30.00, in the Basement,
enamel lining and 70-pound capacity $15.48 |
Iceland with 40-poimd capacity, metal lined $6.98 Clearance of Odds &■ Ends
Other styles and sizes ot Icelands up to SoO.OO
Lawn Mowers of Plain & Fancy Silks
Light weight self-sharpening lawn mowers, high wheels.
to-met siie, rJ-U.") 14-inch si**. *2.75 of /Kp
13-luck size. *2.50 l«-inch si*e. 93.00 CI I fcvVy
High wheel ball bearing lawn mowers, four-blade cutting reel. Lengths for trimmings and many providing enough vardage
adjustment for raising and lowering t>ar. light running and setf- C or W aists. A special lot of plain and fancy silks. 18. 'JO and .4
sharpening. inches wide, valued to 7.>e. Manv shades. Special Thursday,
12-inch site. *4.00 Ift inch slae. 84.50 VJlr j or .
14-inch sue. *4.25 18-inch sixe, *4.75 * ' *
tr i>we». ppm#Tov a stew»n. Basement. SUk s Specials For Thursday, Friday and Saturday
New Stamped Blouses S9c satin stripe Tub silk. 36 inches, 4 patterns. Special, vard.
'sß*
t Style pictured is No. 411', $1.50 floral crepe de chine, navy and brown with pretty floral
stamped on linen rinished designs. 40 inches. Special, yard 98^
lawn, introducing the ladder *I.SS crepe meteor, 40 inches; Rocky Mountain blue, wistaria,
stitch for which instructions Oregon green, leather and brown. Special, yard $1.39
are furnished. It has set-ill tr Dives. Pomeroy & Stewart. Street Floor, Front.
sleeves with the latest mili- |
{ tary collar embroidered in A H X T T C
y blue and white. Price. 50c. 1 lIOTO Af6 Mflfiy LJSOS lOf
i Every package contains suf- j
1 These Beautiful Laces
•> Fn «-fr°)!" ■ Lace for neckwear, blouses, dresses and many other things.
1 " V. ' 1 1 | Fashion seems to have revived the former great vogue of laces
ting directions. am{ thJg showiAg is rich in litv aml VJ £ et
Mamped dresses for children. !
blue, pink and tan ehambray and Shadow all-over lace, 36 inches Silk nets, 40 inches wide, white
white .awn. 1 to 4 years, 35c. wide, white and ecru, daintv pat- an black, yard,
\ styles m pick checks and tancv , . , , SI.OO, 5t.25. *1.50, *2.00 &*2 50
X ginghams, sizes 3 to 7 vears. 50c serns for bIouWS ' Silk nets. 40 incheTvard
Slamped dresses for £irls. white and colors, sues 6 to 12 years, 4f»c. 59c, 75c to *2.50 *1.25 and *1.50
81.00, *1.2.), *t.s<) to *2.00 ji Chiffon cloths in black, white and
Stamped to"re», plain white and colored borders 25c, 8»c and 50c Oriental lace beautitul colors, yard.
Stamped center pieces, round designs, good quality white linen. IS. 22 patterns in white and ecru:— *I.OO, *!.10, *1.25 and *1.50
"1 :T - 23c- 30c and 50c , 3 inc h«s wide, yard, . ,30c and 78c' Shadow lace flouncing*:—
Stamped night gown?, crepe and nainsook, square, round and V ner' s. tu . ' __ . ... 9to 12 inches wide, 25c and 29c
50c. 59c. 75c to *I.OO 18 incbes Wlde - yard ' ,5 f to values at ... 15c
Imparted German reed for making baskets, pound. *l. *1.25 and *1.50 24 and 27 inches wide, yard, 1« to IM inches wide, :15c to 75c'
Hand made Indian sweet grass baskets 25c. 50c, 75c to *2.00 *I.OO to *3.50 values at 25c
tr Dives, Pomeroy & Stewart. Third Floor—Three Elevators. ts~ Dives. Pomeroy 4 Stewart. Street Floor.
Follow Nature and
-Get Into
- wi w M
fIS JNew
/"\N these bright, balmy, April
days, when a Winter suit
appears worn and tired, every man
needs a new Spring suit to brighten
his appearance and spirits.
Yours is ready here—one of a
varied assortment of new styles,
showing the models and fabrics that
will be favored by well-dressed men
this season. You'll like the exclusive
distinction of these styles —and,their
moderate cost will appeal to your
sense of economy.
. sl2 and sls Suits
Patteins and cuts for men and young men. In
the showing are these popular styles:—
Grey and Green Overplaid Worsteds Fancy Grey Mixtures.
and Cassimeres. ScotchT weeds.
Blue Unfinished Worsteds.
* Carlton and Tartan Checks. • Fine Quality Blue Serges.
Tailored iu the latest one and two-button effect English sacks.
W Dives, Pomeroy & Stewart, Men's Clothing. Second Floor, Bear —Three Elevators.
v
*
HARKISS<tKO WEDNESDAY EVENING. APRIL 14. 1915.
Thursday's Remnant Sale of Colored
and Black Dress Goods
Short lengths of the season's best selling dress fabrics. To-morrow's offerings
include:—
Colored Dress Goods 4 yards serge, value $6.00. Thursday only, piece,
SB.OB
;> yards silk erepe, value 17.60. Thursday onlv,
piece *4.09 Black Dress Goods
4 yards silk poplin, value $5.00. Thursday only, 7 yards silk poplin, value $8.75. Thursday onlv,
P>*** 88.88 pipre '.*0.19
5 yards shepherd checks, value $3.75. Thursday 5 vnn| , Santov. value $7.50. Thursday only, piece,
only, piece *2.45 J ' W4KJ
4 yards shepherd cheeks, value $3.00. Thursday 5 yards Panama, value $2.50. Thursday only, piece,
only, piece *I.M9 ' *|.ho
3 yards coating, value $9.00. Thursilav only, piece, 5 yards silk poplin, value $6.25. Thursday only,
*t.95 piece *4.45
6 yards challie, value s2.to. Thursday only, piece, 4 a s yards granite cloth, value $4.38. Thursday
78c only, piece *2.58
2 l s yards silk poplin, value $3.13. Thursday only, 4 yards silk poplin, value $5.00. Thursday only,
pieee '.*1.05 piece * .*8.55
5 yards silk poplin, value $6.25. Thursday only, 4 yards Panama, value $4.00. Thursday only, piece,
l''W ".*4.45 ' *2.75
3 vards serge, value $3.00. Thursday onlv, piece, 4 yards serge, value $3.40. Thursday onlv, piece,
*2.10 82.75
S yards wool popliu. value $3.00. Thursday only, «> yards silk crepe, value $7.50. Thursday only,
piece *t.os piece .'.*4.69
3 yards lienrietta. value $2.25. Thursday only, 3'j yards serge, value $2.76. Thursday only, piece,
*•-■•# ' 82.25
4 yards Panama, \alue $2.36. Thursday onlv. piece, 2 Vfc vards serge, value $1.25. Thursday onlv, piece,
*t.5C * 95c
H' Dives. Pomeroy & Stewart, Street Floor.
t
1 —
Many Housewives Are Re
plenishing Their Stock
of Linens
Tal»le linen—napkins—towels—three items that loom up large '
on the list of household supplies. Our new stocks of linens are
here ami will be found worthy the attention of the most par
ticular housewife. We impart all our linens and guarantee the
• best qualities made at matchless values. 1
Cream table linen, 70 inches wide.l Scotch linen napkins. 22x22
vard 79c inches, dozen.
German silver bleached table *2.«5, *B.OO and *3..>0
j liuen, 70 inches wide. yard. I —: ,
Bleached linen damask, vard, , , - , »
73c and 85c half dozen of a pattern,
Bleached linen damask, 2 yards 22x24 inches square, j
wide, ten good patterns, yard. *I.OO dozen,
Snow white linen damask, 2 vards r 1
wide, yard ....... ... .. . .*1.25 s l>4 o to $ 2 .69
Double damask table linen. 21
vanls wide, yard, and $1.50j
Napkins to match, dozen. 1 Luncheon napkins. 15x15 inches,
!*:t 50 and *4 00, hemstitched, dozen,
*2.50, W.OO to *4.00
LINEN NAPKINS | a „
~ .. , , . . ® TOWELS
lierman siher bleached napkins. _ . •
18x20 inches square, dozen. i German snd English huck towels.
$1.39 and $1.60 hemmed and hemstitehed (no ad
Snow white linen napkins, 18! vanee ' n
inches square, dozen, | Turkish towels, white and colored
*1.25 and *l.so' borders 25c
Dives, Pomeroy & Stewart, Street Floor, Rear.
— r
j
Special Sale of Large Rugs
for Thursday, Friday and
Saturday
Axiuinster, Wilton and Body Brussels Rugs of tinest grades
in a special sale for the remainder of the week.
EXTRA HEAVY AXMINSTER 9x12 Wilton Rugs, $45.00 value
RUOa at . *40.00 |
; 9x12 Wilton rugs, $37.50 value
12x15 feet, green and tan floral *82.50
pattern, $37.50 value at . ..*82.50 j 8.3x10.6 Wilton rugs, $35.00 j ;
12x13.6 feet, green and tan floral j value at I
pattern, $35.00 value at ...*BO.OO 8.3x10.6 Wilton rugs, $34.00
oxl2 feet, floral and oriental i v aU "' B 'JJ 1) y BEUSSELS euGS
tern. $20.u0 %alue at *--.00 10 6) _ 13 6 oriental rugs , $43 . 0 0 I
9x12 teet, Ardahain rugs. Joj.OO va)ue at *80.50
value at $;tl.OO gxl - orientß i rugSi $39.30 value
9x12 feet Extra Axmiuster rugs, a t *85.00
$22.50 value at *20. 00 9x12 oriental rugs, $32.50 value
9x12 feet Saxony Axmiuster at • • '-f 29 */ 50
rugs. $20.00 value at *17.75 9x12 oriental rugs, $28.00 value
8.3x10.6 feet Extra Axminster at i'iVr ■
rugs, $20.00 value at *17.75 9x12 oriental rugs, $26.00 value
8.3x10.6 feet Saxony Axminster at •■••••• • I
I rugs. $18.50 value at *15.75 9x12 oriental rugs. $20.00 value
WILTON RUGS at. *22.50
q x l > Wilton rugs, $47.50 value Inlaid Linoleum, square yard.
at *42.50 79c to *1.50
W Dives, Pomeroy & Stewart, Third Floor —Three Elevators.
Colored Dress Linen
Dress linen. 36 inches, many shades. Yard, .. .39«? and 59<
Linen pongee, mercerized finish,; Crepe cord, 34 inches, solid
half linen, yard 25c shades, half silk, yard 20c
Imported' suiting. 44 inches,, D. &J. Anderson ginghams, yard,
French linen finish, 8 shades, yard. 48c
25c 1 Over 100 styles of voiles, yard, j
Plain voile. 4 4 inches, yard, 29c 25c
ur Dives, Pomerov & Stewart. Street Floor.
— J
u
HABVEY AND THE BLOOD
How His Theory of Circulation Was
Born and Demonstrated
It was while studying at Paiiua un- |
der a professor who had discovered j
j the valves in the veins that Harvey
■ discovered the circulation of the blood.
He was curious to know what these
valves were for and finding that they
all pointed in the same direction, he
| could think of no reason for their ex- j
istence unless it might be to prevent
: the blood from flowing backward.
Placing a ligature on his arm, he
found that one set of vessels. the ar
\ teries, became distended with blood on \
the side nearest to the heart, while j
the veins became distended with blood j
| on the side farthest from the heart, i
This to him meant only that the blood i
flowed from the heart through the ar
teries and back to the heart through
) the veins. It also explained the beat-
I ing of the heart and the throbbing of
! the pulses.
But the medicsl anil surgical world
received this epoch making discovery
: with scorn. Harvey published a book
on his discovery and his practice fell
olf considerably. Doc to re scoffed, and
the public looked on him as a crank, i
/; It was a quarter of a century after i
I
j the book appeared before the discovery
I was accepted by the learned men of
i the world. —New York World.
The Dumb Waiter
The value of the old fashioned labor
i saving device, the dumb waiter, cannot
;be exaggerated. Instead of carrying
up the many, many things that daily
I have to come from the cellar they are
; placed on the dumb waiter. No energy
is waisted and one trip will save three.
It serves the place also of the more
: modern linen chute. The linen chute
is not to be tabooed, for it has its uses
! but it is practically wasting space to
| have both it and the dumb waiter. In
'many houses the. dumb waiter stops
short at the second floor —the reason j
why has never been discovered—or ,
sometimes it starts at the first floor
instead of in the cellar, another enig
! ma. This is as impractical as it would
be to have the sidewalk end before it
reaches the house. It simply doesen't
answer the purpose for which it was
intended.—Woman's Home Compan
ion.
It is a good plan neither to borrow
nor lend where trouble is concerned.—
New York Times.
2
HIDDEN WEALTH
Why It Is Always Wis® to Analyze the
Earth When Digging
Material thrown up by burrowing
animals or exposed in digging or plow
ing. and, of course, railway cuttings
: or any excavations should be carefully
examined for the presence or indica
j tions of useful minerals. Fallen atones,
| especially carried down by rivers,
should be carefully inspected, and if
any stones of a promising character
such as vein rock, which are known as
j shode stones, be found, the inspection
! should be continued up the river or
i the valley. The main mav be many
miles or only a few feet away from
where the stones that belong to the
I vein now are.
j A vein rock usually is of a different
degree of hardness to the surrounding
rock. It is harder than the surround
i ing materials. In weathering the out-
I crop is marked by projecting masses of
I rocks or depressions, which may be
followed by the eye for some distance
. marking a vein.
These outcrops should be examined
i to see if they contain any useful min
eral or indications of them. If tlia
outcrop presents a spongy looking
mass, stained with dark and other
; hues of brown, it gives a favorable in
: dication. This mineral is called gos
! San and is a favorable indication of
( rich minerals lying underneath.—Chi
| cago Herald.
A STORY THAT VABIEB
| The Bride Who Got Into a Chest and
Was Found Dead There
| There is a story more or less diffused
:of a young bride on her wedding day
\ playing the game of hide and seek and
concealing herself in one of those an
'cient carved chests of large size. Aft
ior she ha<i go? in the lid closed, and
she found herself unable to raise it
again, for it fastened with a spring,
i and she was shut in. Search was made
| for her in every quarter but the right
| one. and great perplexity and dismay
j were caused by her disappearance. It •
i was not till years after, wheu chance
I led to the opening of the chest, that the
I body of the young bride was discov
i ered and the mystery of her disappear
ance solved.
The story is found in so many placet
; that it may be questioned whether it is
j true of any one of them . Rogers tells
iit of a palace in Modena. The chest
I in which the poor bride was foand is
j shown at Bramshill, in Hampshire, the
residence of Sir John Cope. Another
| similar chest, with precisely the same
i story attached to it, was long shown at
Marwell Old Hall, between Winchester
and Bishop's Waltham.
The folk tale of Catskin or PeaU
d'Ane represents the girl flying with
her bridal dresses from a marriagd
j that is repugnant to her, and, as this
tale is found all over Europe, it may
| have metamorphosed itself into that of
| the bride who got into a chest and died
| there. —Cornhill Magazine.
Buddha
j The origin of Buddhism which ranks
j in numbers among the great religions
■ of the world, is wrapped iu much un
certainty, and the personality of its
founder' is more or lese obscure. It is
generally believed that Buddha was a
prince of a petty Indian nation and
that he wus born about the beginning
of the fifth century before Christ. He
was named Siddhartha and was also
known as Sakya, his family name.
The title Buddha, which was given
him, means "the enlightened." He
spent many yeare in study and soli
tary meditation and finally evolved the
philosophy which he preached for over
forty years in northern India. He was
about eighty when he died.—Youth's
Companion.
Tuning Forks
The tuning fork was the invention
of John Stone, royal trumpeter, in
1811. Though the pitch of forks varies
slightly with changes of the tempera
ture or by ruet, they are the most ac
curate means of determining pitch.
Tuing forks are capable of beinig made
of any pitch within certain limits, but
those commonly used are the notes A
and C, giving the sounds represented
by the second and third spaces in the
treble stave.
His Walking War Record
• The Dundee Courier has this laconic
i war note:
"Soldiers can be as laconic as sail
ors. The late Sir George Groves used
to tell of an old soldier who went
about begging, bearing a placard: 'Ae
tious, 7; wounds, 9; children, 8; to
tal, 24.' "
Fixing the Break
"They were both broken up by
their separation."
"But I understand they've effected
>3 reconciliation and are now re-pair
ed."
*

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