Newspaper Page Text
► 50c to 65c Embroidered Pillow Cases, 22c Extra St)ecial For Men
Made of tubing and regular pillow casing. They are soiled. Some are ini- In jliw fefru.
l tialed, so.ne scalloped, but on any one you buy you will save one-half price. jiWfl'H! !! iiiik liimwi''" ll'llfl Hilßn!! nlk. O dfcOA f A dfrOC TTf' j, O •J.
► ShwU & Pillow a*es About off 25c to 35c all Wool Fknnels, 20c' ~—'jgfl; jHll'lliiffillßf Flll?L * / sM*.SU, WllltCr SUItS
t - G- shins, M , piece, LOWEST PRICES jr\ ,, LOOK On Friday at SIO.OO
75c 76*90 Arcadia acamlrtm. | DOC , A . r . OF TH F A m . .... "•
ue -utxse.inch piiiow Remnants in stnpes and pahds, WLLfv M MPDFFkI Cipijc 'III l . T '-v
K ite"3riM ,b i l i*fc h Mu " 111 all dark len ? th , s »sufficient fori p° bu *-ab DEPARTMENT store oiuno vertised. Heavy cassimeres and velours. Con
► -/ /2 dres.es STORE MMy servative models. A small lot--but your size
' !!"" i or/4/""rr 2I) « Fjkj Tickim, lOc yd. DAILY nI Hiifi SsSSlflllll! 111 DAILY may be in this lot and you will save money.
" 8A.M.,05.3 01F 8 A.M.* * }«< .Friday. On sale on the
°° -"» »""■ "»»'• Bow,nan 1 ,. | Saturday 9to 9 Saturday 9to 9 . t " irc ' " oor ' " owman s -
Hnrsp RlankpU Children's 25c Flan- t 7tj • « 7 1 Women's Gloves ' -ktatta-ktc
norse DianKetS nelette Night Gowns A BUSIIieSS VeiltUre Were $1 and $1.25 NOTIONS
T PCC_T?t*l H SWT . —. __ 4 i KOHINOOR DRESS FASTEN
a? 19c That Proved Unsuccessful Pair 89c
! wHt ies^rf re in pinl< b ' u# and nt Brings to I JS and to I This lot includes women's SI.OO uul I i TMirvr PINKU c T3l \ft r
Jl!r!nK I liLLUt * h and , cu ' rs J nißh#d V V * C •£• $1.35 silk lined cape gloves, and $1.25 l-liNli-JN! FINISH SPOOL
moMta to 4wS ttelSlu eforVrl 4\ , I You at a Sacrifice 2-clasppique overseam gloves..and $1.25 IIIREAD. 100 yards to the
,i»v nt <u« • r " ra - A D 's ror t-ri- \II.IL . cape gloves. None exchanged and none , ... ~
i L,' _ ■ a sent C. o. D. On sale Friday at the one spool, black and white. Keg
"Q'"" ansßeri,n " Kloor - HAA » rlce ' 8»c. ular price Sc. Friday, 2 t
Mpn's WintAr Qbnoc lUU Dr6SS6S J2 s P°° ,sfor 5c
men s winter onoes TRYUNE AND CELLULOID
W 1". ei 05 Wf For Party " nd Evening We " 50c Underwear ™^V^Sf TER ir
1 A chain of stores, with one at York, 5C
i good b pli? D o P f%k?esV°a ,'Th 10 b, i, y t a Pa., started in business a short time BIA , SEA^r TAPE, in all
Were 7Sc to SB.OO ! au s, O^ 811068 - weUed and » ago—but owing to unforeseen forces 29C ular price 8 "^"
_ Ci .. _ ... Bowmans Third Floor. discontinued. The store at \ork had nr : r „ ' l
ror otable or Street W ear a liis>li p-rnrle stork- wmtprl tn c«»ii ti, f » Thls lot of vpsts 1,1,(1 i ,allls on snlß 1 .'".J*,"*™"*
... «l mglt graue SIOCK waniea to sen tile Friday at 2B»- each. The pants are knee Bowman's. Main Floor.
Ob Sale on the Main Floor. Bcwmans W OTTIftTI Q Wlflfflr Stock quicklv—notified Several other and ankle length and the vests have long V t
v ' vj iUViWI *J- V -* \ i a i 1 i , , sleeves and are white or peeler color. ttt . % /tk^
Carpet Remnants Shoes large stores—and the stock was sold. Kowman's Main Floor. women s #1 rlan-
K Leu Than Regular ©1 -> 0 HMCe "~ ""' S>l - s0 1 "»'«te Kight Gowns
SsSSJtt^.. £rJL Tb «« Wt. $27.50 oo" 89c
7??SSl?rciS2s f/rd -'l!'' etched soles. Size. . f\/V J U t' OVC These night gowns are well made with
76cAxmin«er < Wti W !!!!!! iaoS Bowman's Third Floor. ///////./ \\\ UrCSSCS ( 1 DCir rriCCS) SlU^flntaSed I "with
_ ~ ~ *pl.Zs "lece Of DiatMM" C ,/lU IS. BC UII jaie at uur Jiore on remarkable value for Friday at 89e. full widths. On sale Friday at 8»c.
10c Wall Paper ri+k \///li I Friday at _ "-" H -^.
5c roll 80c WW $4.21 ss.£§ Boys ' «c
20 good patterns to select from. Bring I I ————————————— I A irf
pi 2 ce mm] (jt.x 98 t7 98
Bowman's Fourth Floor V [ *lll y# m altJ fl « stockings, double heel and toe. Sizes G
— man s Main !• loor. t "w»' /R)l L TT 71 to 10. C)n sale Friday at 15c a pair. Strong and durable, suitable for all
"■jr* y a - /\/\ ▼». i .. Yt Bowman's Main Floor. marketing purposes.
misses «jj)Z.uo Hl?h I ft« I I J n Daintiest materials including chif- ~~ Bowman's Basement.
Cut Shoes Crepe ton and lace —white, light blue, pink, 20c and 39c Meat
Cl AC\ I?Ur irA MM SSS? Copcnhagen ' emerald ' rose ' Platters 69c Couch Covers
$ one lot of? , # Sale Begins at 9 O'clock Friday IOC 4.0 C
these are tan storm shoes. hiKh cut Jo • L regular 19c crinkled .
f ep out ,lle c 0 and snow. All size<= «N IL'L JI^ eS w '^ e ' stripes and figures Wil None on approval. None C. O. D. None I '
Solid leather. ,zes ' »H the leading colors. On sale Friday
Bowman's Third Floor at ISfcc yd. naaj, charged. None exchanged. I „n sale Friday. They were 20 and 39c. A lot of oriental striped couch covers.
Bowman's Main Floor. On Sale on the Second Floor. I Decorated patterns. Each 10c. - made with fringe. On sale Friday at 49c.
A. ————J Bowman's Basement. Bowman's Fourth Floor.
HAD GREAT GROWTH
Outline of Report of Highway
Commissioner Bigeiow Issued
by Him Today
Highway Commissioner ii. M. Big?- '
low's annual report, covering the
period from June 1, 1811, to June 1.
1913, which has Just been placed be
fore the Governor, shows that in the !
period covered 356.1 l miles of road
were contracted for and on June 1.
1913, 277.4 miles had been com-!
pleted and 90.11 miles were in course
of construction. Contracts for 26.4 1
miles were let prior to the reorgani- i
zation of the department under the
Sproul act and settlement made for
them after June 1, 1311.
The construction work completed
included 698,500 on main highways; '
683.821 on State aid road and SO,- |
367 feet on national road, which the '
report says is either improved or un
The department expended for
maintenance of the main highwav!
system J3.574.736.99 and had a bal
ance on June 1, 1813, of $1,225,263.01. !
The expenditures included $1,383,-'
909.79 on (Jontracts. $1,132,053.87 on I
maintenance; $622,325.43 on survey- '
Ing work; $84,089.34 on machinery j
and tools. The appropriation for
this object amounted to $4,800,000
of which $1,800,000 was from auto
On State aid roads the State spent
$208,023.52 out of $1,000,000 appro-:
prlated, leaving a balance on June 1 i
last of $791,976.48. The State aid
road applications are numerous, the
total mileage asked being 831, which
it is estimated would cost over $12,-
000,000 at a minimum estimate per
Automobile licenses are shown to
have grown immensely, the payments
to June 1 being $682,689.37.
The report Is voluminous, contain
ing many tables of appropriations
and schedules showing how work
done was divided. Numerous com
parisons are also made.
O. U. A. M. OFFICERS CHOSEN
Special to The Telegraph
Mechanicsburg, Pa., Jan. I.—in
tegrity Council. No. 197. Order United
American Mechanics, elected these of
ficers at a meeting Tuesday evening i
for the ensuing year. Councillor
Vathan Stambaugh; vice councillor, '
H. H.- KltrmillerT assistant recording 1
secretary, C. L. Baish; inductor, S. A.
.Sheriff; examiner, L. W. Klntz; inside
protector, W. H. Beltzel; outside pro
tector, D. J. Beitzel; trustee, H. 11. ,
Kltismiller; host. H. H. Kitzmiller;
repreaentative, E. C. Gardner; proxy, .
S. A. Bheriff; delegates, L. W. Klntz; 11
.„ aard £ er ' p - p - Hall - h- h. h
KltzmlHer. V>. H. Beltzel; alternate,
'. L. Baish. D. J. Reitzcl. A. Chap- 1
man. S. A. Sheriff, N. Stambaugh
THURSDAY EVENING, HARRIBBURG TELEGRAPH JANUARY 1 1914
New Years' Greeting
bpcctal to The Teiegrafh
Baltimore, Md„ Jan. I.—Here is
the New Tear's greeting of Cardinal
Gibbons, primate of the American
hierarchy to bishops, priests and lay
, men of his church and the public
"The chief thought that should oc
! OU Py ol) r minds at the advent of the
new year is to thank the Lord for
the temporal and spiritual blessings
that He has bestowed upon us during
the last year, both as a nation and
We should thank the Lord that we
are at peace with the whole world.
2 Particularly so within our own
as we are free from domestic
"We should thank Him for the
I temporal blessings that we enjoy and
, tor the prosperity that abounds
throughout the length and breadth of
this great land of ours.
; "Above all, we should thank Him
jor all the spiritual blessings that He
has conferred upon us individually.
| and it should be our principal reso-
I lution to manifest our thanksgiving
|by a determination to adjust our
I lives during the coming year accord
! ing to the principles laid down In the
I Gospel and with a spirit of charltv
i to all men and a hatred to no one."
Kuehnle Guards Gate
of New Jersey Prison
special to The Telegraph
1 renton, N. J., Jan. I.—Commo
| dore Louis Kuehnle. who as the po
i lltical boss of Atlantic City gave out
: jobs by the wholesale. Is now gate
| man at the New Jersey State prison,
I where he is serving a year following
conviction on a graft contract. In
his new position "Boss" Kuehnle will
j get the fresh air. He is in charge of
| the convicts who work the heavy
gates, and it is his duty to keep tabes
on the wagons that go in and out
of the prison yard.
Estell D. Rightmire, the engineer
of Atlantic county, who is also serv
ing a year, is clerking. He is an as
sistant to the parole officer of the
institution and has charge of the rec
ords of the paroled convicts.
WILL PREACH AT STOVERDALE
The Rev. O. G. Rotnig. pastor of
Lnion Circuit, will preach at Stover
dale on Sunday morning at 10:30 In
the evening at 7:30 he will preach a
special sermon at the Union Deposit
revival on the subject. "No Man
Cares For My Soul." All are Invited
to these services.
STOI.B UNIFORM IS CHARGE
A man giving his name as John!
Dinkel. was arested in the Union Sta- ■
tlon yesterday by Station Policeman i
Johnson, accused with stealing at
brakeman s uniform, ninkel. it is said '
picked up a coat and hat lvlng on ai 1
train standing in the station, belong-' 1
nig to Brakoman George Roiser He I
was bold for i:o urt i (> Alderman ll.i.'i
Companies Are Required to Pub
lish Their Schedules For
From and after January 1 the pub
lic service act provides that it shall
be unlawful for any public service
company in the State of Pennsylvania
to render or furnish any service to
the public until it shall have posted
its tariffs or schedules of rates of
charge for such service. These tar
iffs or schedules are required by the
act to be posted in all offices or sta
tions of the companies where pay
ments are made by shippers, consum
ers, users or patrons—the purposes
being that full publicity of rates
shall be afforded to the public and I
that the company shall adhere to the
rates which they have set forth in
the schedules and make no change in
the same except after thirty days'
notice to the commission and to the
public, unless the commission shall
allow the change to be made within
a shorter time for good cause shown.
I rinted copies of the rules of prac
tice and procedure, which have been
adopted by the commission., mav be
had on application. The commission
has also prepared general rules and
regulations governing the form of
tariffs and schedules and these are
For the convenience of members of
the bar and the public generally, a
complete classified index to the pro
\ isions of the act has also been pre
pared and will be delivered by the
a . t, k P :. inter . to t,le commission for
distribution within the next few days.
SILK MUX TO START IN JANUARY
Special to The Telegraph
Selinsgrov#, p a .. Jan. I.—William
r. Uroce intends to begin operations
by January 15 at his Sassafras street
silk mill. Selinsgrove's new Industrv.
The Installation of the 110.000 worth
of apparatus has proven a very pains- !
taking proposition because of the ex- '
act adjustment necessary for the com- i
plicated machinery. The plant will I
start with about fifty men and women '
and Increase to about 300. Mr Groee I
S2OO FOR PIPE ORGAN
■Special to The Telegraph
•Marietta, Pa.. Jan. 1. At the
church services last night in the Zion
Lutheran Church it was announced
that the late Miss Margaret Maullck
who was a member of the church and
Sunday school, had bequeathed the
sum of S2OO toward the new pipe or
tfan that the congregation will pur
chase in the future. It i Va s a great
surprise to the members.
Seventy Persons Die in
Mechanicsburg in 1913
Special to The Telegraph
Mechanicsburg, Pa., Jan. J.-—The
| death toll in Mechanicsburg amounted
' to seventy persons, being four more
[ than last year. Of this number
j thirty-one persons had reached and
i Roue beyond the allotted threescore
i and ten years. Of the remaining num
ber twenty-four persons were 50 and
i more years old. Among those taken
this year were many prominent and
j well-known residents, of whom were
i two doctors, who died during the
! month of September. Dr. R. M.
j McGary and Dr. 1,. P. O'Neal; the
Rev. William M. Berkstresser, a local
I minister of the Methodist Episcopal
j Church and journalist; Elmer E.
j Steele, business man; D. N. Riddle, a
dry goods merchant in this place for
forty years; Mrs. Margaret Ralston,
j prominent in church work; Miss Edith
Bowman, school teacher for many
years; T. J. Kast, prominent in Grange
work; S. F. Houston, who was inter
ested In many industries and organ
izations in this place, and Jacob E.
Hertzler, broker, in Harrisburg.
MORE HAGERSTOWN WEDDINGS
Special to The Telegraph
Hagerstown, Md., Jan. 1. Miss
Alice Varner, of Chambersburg, Pa.,
and Robert B. Mixell. of Newville, Pa.,
were married at the parsonage of
Washington Square Methodist Epis
copal Church in this city on New
Year's Eve by the Rev. E. C. Powers,
Miss Jennie S. Spears, of Robi
sonia, Pa., and Louis E. Atherton, of'
Wernersjpfjle, Pa., were united in mar
riage at the parsonage of Christ's Re
formed Church here on December 30
by the Rev. Dr. Conrad Clever.
Miss Annabelle Eader, of Thomp
qontown. Pa., and Dennis O. Morris, of
Big Cove Tannery, Pa., were married
on Wednesday In this city by the Rev.
E. K. Thomns, pastor of the First
INTERESTING MEETING ofr CLUB
Mlddleburg, Pa.. Jan. I.—Tuesday
night the Home Study Club held a
very Interesting meeting at the home
of Mrs. T. A. Stetler and an Interest
ing program was rendered. Margaret
Cooner gave a talk on "The Remi
niscence of the Red School House"
and Mrs. William Roush g-feve a very
interesting talk on "The Cambridge
CONCERT BY GLEE CLUB
Dillsburg, Pa., Jan. 1. —On Saturday
night, January 10, the Men's Glee Club
of Lebanon Valley College, of Ann
vllle, will give an entertainment in the
Dillsburg Opera House under the aus
pices of Class No. 10 of the Dillsburg
Lutheran Sunday School. The pro
ceeds will go into the building fund.
ROB RAILROAD STATION
Selinsfirove, Pa.. Jan. I.—At the
Pennsylvania station at Paxlnos early
yesterday morning at 1 o'clock yegg
men blow tip the safe and took "away
cash amounting to <IOO. They en
tered the building by prying open a
■window in the rear of the building.
Visits All County Districts That
Can Be Reached by
of Weights anu
A. Boyer reported
yesterday to the
sioners that he has
completed a tour
of the country dis
tricts that could
only be reached by
driving and from
now on his routes
I will include thos etowns and township
points which can be readily got to by
trolley or rail. The report was Mr.
[ Boyer's second since assuming office.
Inspector Boyer inspected sixty
three sets of various standard scales,
adjusted thirty-seven and condemned
eleven; sixty-eight liquid measures
and condemned twenty-four; of the
138 weights of various sizes examined
seveht.v-two were found to be correct
and sixty-six needed adjustment; six
oil measuring pumps were looked
over and four of the six had to be ad
justed. Mr. Boyer also inspected six
teen quart milk jars.
Of the dry measures ten half bush
els and two quarts were inspected and
passed upon and fourteen combina
tion measures were condemned.
Four quarter peck measures of the
new type were sealed at Plketown
the first of the new type that have
been in service in the county.
Yard sticks to the number of six
teen were inspected and four of them
were condemned by Mr. Boyer. The
total Inspections were 339, adjust
ments 107, and condemnations 53.
All told. Inspector Boyer traveled
126 miles by trolley last month, sixty
nine miles by driving, and visited
>early 200 street paving and grad
ing bunds will be redeemed to-mor
row by City Treasurer Copelln. The
call was issued sometime ago and to
morrow the Interest on the securities
will cease. There are 166 paving and
nine grading bonds; a hundred of the
paving bonds are in SIOO sums, sixtv
flve In S2OO, twenty of SSOO denomi
nations, eight grading bonds of SIOO
denominations and one of SSOO. On
those upon which interest hasn't al
ready ceased, the Interest will cease
More than 150 shares of local bank
securities will go under the sheriff's
hammer at a public sale on the steps
of the courthouse at 10:80 o'clock to
morrow morning, the Commonwealth
Trust Company, executor and admin
istrator acting as the salesman. There
will be 157 shares in all put up as
follows: Ten shares each of First
Natiujial and Commonwealth Trust
of Harrisburg, and of the Chestnut
slreet market company, live shares of
Farmers' bank, Hummelstown, four
shares of Harrisburg City Passenger
Hallway Company, sixty-eight shares
of Harrisburg Foundry and Machine
Works and fifty shares of Harrisburg
Light and Power Company, six per
cent, preferred stock.
Paul G. Smith and I rank Suodgrass.
the latter until the dtjtfTOfef father,
Robert Snodgrass, jtlfuw "member of
the firm of Snodgmse .fc tnodgrnss, to
day formally began n jf»w law part
Under I lie will of AmiioMcGov
era, of Lancaster, sister 'of the late
Hishop McGovern, of, this many
Harrisburg charitable are
remembered with bequests. The es
tate, valued at $13,732.38, is now be
ing settled and the will provides for
the following bequest: To the Sylvan
Height Orphanage and St. Patrick's
Cathedral, SI,OOO each; Sisters of
While the annual report of wills
and letters of administration issued:
I in the county's fiscal year of 1913 will
j not be completed until Monday, Regis
| ter of Wills Danner announced last
evening that from Panuary 1, 1913,
I to January 1. 1914, totaled 174 wills
iand 146 letters of administration.
President Judge Kunkel
Will Be Formally Sworn
Into Office on Monday
President Judge George Kunkel, who
was re-elected in November without
opposition for another ten-year term,
will be formally sworn Into office in 1
No. 1 courtroom Monday morning at
| Additional Law Judge S. J. M.
i McCarrell will administer the oath
j and Prothonotary Harry F. Holler
will servo as clerk of the courts for
the first time.
The ceremony will be open to the
; public and Indications are that the
affair will be largely attended. The
whole Dauphin county bar will attend.
THIKVKS GET KGGS
New York, Jan. I.—The high price
of eggs and the added value of the
blooded product for hatching purposes
led to so many burglaries of pens at
the Madison Square Garden Poultry
show that several exhibitors Installed
electric apparatus to protect their en
Thoro /« Onto One
Laxative Bromo Quinine
Used the Woftd Ovw> to Omre m OoM In One Omy
Always remember the tall name. Look f
tor the ngnttun oa every box. 25c /Q ' Jl*/kf...
"... ' "'V V '
i v * JhH
Fancy Dress Party Given
on Wedding Anniversary
.Special to The Telegraph
Mlffllntown, Pn„ Jan. 1. ■—. Dr. and
Mrs. E. Druitt Crawford, of Philadel
phia. celebrated their sixth wedding:
anniversary on New Year's eve at the
home of Dr. and Mrs. Martin P. Craw
ford. by giving a fanny dress party.
1 hp guests were: Mrs. David M. Craw-'
ford, Colonel and Mrs. John K. Robin
son. Miss Ellen C. Robinson, John R.
Robinson. Jr., Dr. and Mrs. Darwin M.
Crawford. Miss Anna Crawford, John
• Iraybill Crawford. Lieutenant David
M. Crawford, Dr. and Mrs. Martin P.
Crawford, Miss Helen M. Crawford,
Howe Maolioan Crawford, Mrs. T. Van
Irwin, Miss Margaretta Irwin, Mrs. W.
C. Pomeroy, Port Royal; Misses Ger
trude, Ellen and Pamelia Pomeroy, Port
Royal; Mr. and Mrs. Norman Kurzen
knabe, Harrisburg; Air. and Mrs. Dar
win Pomeroy, Mr. and Mrs. Charles P.
Crawford, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Hills,
Madison. Wis.: Mr. and Mrs. Clair
Krehm, Pittsburgh; E. Darwi-i Craw-,
ford, Mrs. William Crawford, Dr. and
Mrs. Jay Crawford, Pittsburgh; Miss
Jane Crawford, Miss Ella Mac Lean
Crawford. Mrs. Stewart P. Keeling,
C.ermantown; Editor and MTR, Benja
min Junkln, Misses Benette, Marv ,
Catherine and Master Jack Junkln
Miss Louise Jaokman, Meverstown;
Miss Harriot Jaekman, Philadelphia.
Miss Margaret C. Keeling, grand
daughter of the late Rev. Dr. Robert
Keellnc of Harrisburg, composed
the Scotch anthem on the invitations. •
The refreshments were sent from
Philadelphia, John Trower, of Germasi
town, being the caterer.
SOLD WIFE'S CLOTHES FOR DOOZB
Chargod with stealing his wife's
riot ties and selling them to get
whiskey, George Kemberling, of tol# '
South Ninth street, was arrested yes-(
terday afternoon by Constable George
Charters He was given a hearing be
fore Alderman Caveny and was held
HEI,D FOR COURT
Walter Ifartman. of 1726 Logan
street, was arrested last evening bv
Constable George Charters on a serious
charge, preferred by John C. Bonawlts!
443 South Thirteenth street. In behalf ,
of his 14-year-okl daughter, Esther. I
He was held for court bv
S TOLE ICE CREAM
last evening- a thief entered the
garage belonging to William D. Starrv
in the rear of hi* home, 33 South Eigh
teenth street, and stole an Ice cream
freezer filled with a gallon of ice cream
The police were notified and Detective
White was put on the case. i