Newspaper Page Text
FRIDAY EVENING, HARBISBURG WBb TELEGRAPH JANUARY 9, 1914.
A January Sale
of Men's, Boys' and Children's JttSg|MßgL
Sails, Overcoats, Iff^y!
That Edipses in Value Any Previous WM/SM'JmJ
Sale We Bave Ever Held w^3S^jSs~~
Never Snch Prices on High Grade nothing J^mW|l
Men's Chinchilla Overcoats that sold 01A 'J C NN. Wf\» /l/Mij fi i
for $20.00 now sell for - iPI*»4D J I
Men's Chinchilla Overcoats, shawl collar styles, HHmli 111 mii 1 1
that sold for sls, now sell $n.7S MMfIMmW
Men's High Grade Worsted Suits SIA. 7C MMII I/M ia | In
that sold for S2O, now sell for jjJJJMjEL sl/
Men's Suits of Fine Blue Serges. Plain or fancy JMP Fffl
weaves, neat brown shadow stripe wors- If\ mHM JhK
teds and elegant cheviots. * jgEfriafciq
All Men's Trousers at Special January Prices tmSZZSSLm
January Sales in the Globe
Arq, Boys' Department
IA > • H Extraordinary Values Are the Keynote ot This
IJ. .4 January Sale oi Boys' Suits and Overcoats.
Vjjjjl I Boys' Chinchilla Overcoats at $4.85
/n i| Button-to-neck models with or without belts. Colors are
\SM 2v navy blue, brown, light or dark gray; sizes 2to 10 0A J2t%
years. Prices were $6.50 and $7.50, "Globed price..
LJI 1 Boys' Very Fine Overcoats at $6.85
Tgl Blue, gray and tan mixed fabrics; convertible or shawl collars,
LJJ belted back; sizes 10 to 17 years. Prices were sß.s© fl£i? OC
89 and SIO.OO. "Globe" Price W •<***
Boys' Extra Trouser Suits at
of very fine blue serges, mixed cheviots and cassimeres and cor- jn jftj J Y
duroys; nobby Norfolk models; sizes 6to 17 years. Trousers are "Lffi Jr
full peg cut and seams all well taped. Prices were $6.50 OC J
and $7.50. "Globe" Price W.OQ \1 I
Boys' All Wool and Corduroy Knickerbockers, full & 1 f)f) Zff M
peg style. $1.25 and $1.50 kinds. Special f or Saturday
Our Semi-Annnal Sale ot Manhattan Shirts
Has Kept Our Men's Furnishing Department Humming
§51.50 Manhattan Shirts at $1.15
$2.00 Manhattan SLirts at $1.38
$2.50 Manhattan Shirts at SI.BB
$3.75 Manhattan Shirts at $2.65
$5.00 Manhattan Shirts at $3.55
$6.00 Manhattan Shirts at $4.45
This sale includes stiff and semi-stiff bosom shirts—negligees, with soft and
stiff cuffs, silk shirts and all others except white shirts.
January Sale of Sweaters Wooltextur Fleece Underwear
Values to $5.00, at $2.95 The 75c Kind at 50?
Made of pure wool fleece and beauti-
TXrwiTh m ill tar!! fully finished. Shirts have bound edges
lars, other with military collars. • and drawers are reinforced.
Smart Styles of Men's Hats
$3.00 Qualities at $2.00 Boys Winter He ad wear—Reduced
The new soft hats with bow in back Chinchilla Rah Rah Hats and Polo
and on the quarter, also flexible self- Caps, Values to SI.OO, at 59c
Conforming stiff hats for men of all ages. erood quuity chinchilla; blue, gray and brown.
Tur r f aur —the store of—
I lIL GREATEST VALUES
YORK HAVEN PUN
WILL BE HEARD
Water Supply Commission Deter
mines to Hold Hearing on I
M| The State Water
£ Supply Commission
has decided to have
a public hearing
jWCpfc. before acting on
SBmflOSi th« application of
ifffSwujßV ,he York Haven
ll w85686359 Water and Power
mission to build a
dam across the
WEmßbsbßSZ<mm£m9 east channel of the
Susquenanna liver at York Haven, an
operation which would have the effect
of practically closing the river, as the
company has a large dam on the west
Bide. The hearing Is to be held on
Tuesday, January 20, and the commis
sion has invited all persons interested
or desiring to make protest to attend.
This will be the first of a series of
hearings to lie held by the commission
on proposed river works.
The commission has prepared the
plans and specifications for the two
big dikes to be constructed along the
Delaware river in Bucks county and
bide for them will be asked in a short
—The 1912 report of the Auditor
General's Department, covering the
year ending November 30, 1912, was
Issued yesterday, the work having been
handled under the Aughtnbaugh es
tate contract, which expired In July,
but under which all work started be
fore that time is to be finished. Smull's
; handbook for 1913 has not yet ap
peared, although copy for the 1914
Issue has already been turnlßUfi. The
1914 book will be issued by W. Stanley
Ray, whose contract for four years be
(an In July.
-—The Pennsylvania Utilities Com
pany, of Easton, which has taken over
a number of lighting and power com
panies in the northeastern section, has
filed notice of authority to Issue bonds
to extent of $26,000,000. This la the
second large authorized Issued notice
to be filed in a short time.
Two to Hnng.—Governor Tener to
day fixed February 26 as the date for
the execution of Frank Wells and
Lulgi de Leo, convicted on murder In
Referendum On. —The referendum
was given a practical test in the Treas
ury Department over the lunch hour.
Some desired from 12 to 1 and some
from 12.30 to 1.30. State Treasurer
Young announoed that a referendum
vote would be taken and 17 voted for
from 12 to 1 and two for the other
plan. The official notice announce*
that the hours are fixed by referendum
Game Commission. The State
Game Commission has elected Dr. C.
B. Penrose, of Philadelphia, as chair
man, and continued Secretary Joseph
Kalbfus and other officers. The com
mission discussed ways to obtain fund*
to secure deer for reserves and for
feed of qaull and other game In winter,
the Income from the hunters' license
not being available because of the
claim that the act does not conform to
the specific appropriation act of 1909.
Record Goes.—The State Highway
Department automobile division to
day broke all records for turning In
money for licenses of automobiles, over
$58,000 being paid. Probably as much
more will be turned In to-morrow.
Big Payment. —Montgomery county
to-day paid the State $84,627.39 as col
lateral inheritance tax collected In that
county. This is the largest payment
of the kind made from that county
Cumberland Institute. Th® Cum
berland county institutes are now be
ing held by the farmers' institute di
vision and have been well attended.
Director A. L. Martin plans to go to
the New Cumberland meeting.
Investigate Fire. The State Fire
Marshal's Department to-day sent a
man to make an Investigation of the
barn fire near Greason, Cumberland
county. Two investigations were also
ordered in Luzerne.
Making Survey.—Dr. J. P. Price, of
the Department of Labor, Is at Brlston,
arianglng for an industrial survey of
Governor Home. Governor Tener
returned to the Capitol to-day after
an absence of a couple of days In Cin
IIEARI) OX THE HILL
County Commissioner Bankert, of
Blair, was at the Capitol to-day.
Professor C. F. Cohen has been ap
pointed dairy and food chemist at
Secretary Beclit, of the State Board
of Education, spoke at Allentown last
State Treasurer Young went home
last night and the banking situation
was quiet to-day.
Governor # Tener and State officials
generally appeared pleased over the
decision of the Supreme Court In
favor of the constitutionality of the
Philadelphia municipal court.
hMIDDLETOWfI- - -1
Old War Scout Dies
From Heart Trouble
Charles H. Hutchinson, 78 years old,
a veteran of the Civil War and for
and for thirty years a resident of Mid
dletown, died yesterday at his home,
in Spring street, following an attack of
Mr. Hutchinson was born in Phila
delphia and was educated In a private
school and at the Nazareth Moravian
School, at Nazareth, Pa. While young
he went West, and for many years led
the life of a scout ih the Lena river
section of Texas. At the outbreak of
the Civil War he enlisted as a member
of Company K, First Pennsylvania
Regiment, but saw most of his service
in doing scout duty, In which work he
was actively engaged and rendered
valuable services at the Battle of Get
tysburg. Thirty years ago he came to
Mlddletown and took up the Insurance
business. He continued In this busi
ness until In 1910 when he retired In
favor of his son-in-law, Ira Springer.
Surviving are a wife and one daugh
ter, Mrs. Ira Springer, of town. The
funeral services will be held Monday
afternoon at the house. The Rev. T. C.
McCarrell will officiate, and burial will
be made in the Mlddletown Cemetery.
WILL PLAY AT LEBANON
The High School basketball team will
fro to Lebanon, Saturday, to play the
Lebanon High School team. The neeond
team will play the Oberlin High School
five, at Oberlin, the same day.
CURE—DRINK TEA l|
Get a small package of Hamburg
Breast Tea, or as the German folks
call It, "Hamburger Brust Thee," at any
pharmacy. Take a tahlespoonful of
the tea, put a v.up of boiling water up
on It, pour through a sieve and drink
a teacup full at any time. It is the
most effective way to break up a cold
and cure gTlp, as It openß the pores,
relieving congestion. Also loosens the
bowels, thus breaking a cold at once.
Tt Is inexpensive and entirely vege
table, therefore harmless.—Advertise
«££ Harrisburg's £££
(M F GREATEST AJp
I Tailoring EventW
AN EXTRA PAIR OF
TAILORED TO MEASURE
ABSOLUTELY WITHOUT COST
To Each & Every Customer Ordering a Suit or an Overcoat
Standard Woolen Co.
19 N. Third St., Cor. Strawberry Ave., Harrisburg, Pa.
Alex. Agar, Manager Open Evenings
FIT AND FABRIC GUARANTEED
Each and Every Garment Must Be
Perfect & Satisfactory
In Every Detail or You Don't Have to Pay For Your Order
O'Caatto Come In Look Them Over Suit to
Measure Convince Yourself—You Are Not Obliged to Buy McEtlirC
foA £ SAMPLES GIVEN FREE F®
We Deliver Free All Over the Stats JLf^
CTPTPT TY\ \T " M -
01 JULJLJ 1 VJ/I« ROYALTQ^OBERtINENHAITP
STEELTON HEAOQUABTEBJ OEPHAPDT STUDIO 150 N. FBONT ST.
Civic Club Likely to Make Study
of Foreign Population
The Steelton Civic. Club, which has
done so much for the betterment and
advancement of the borough, may
start an investigation and study of the
wages, manner of-living and general
conditions of the borough's big fm'-
etgn population in the near future.
At a meeting of the executive com
mittee of the Civic Club to be held at
the home of the president, Mrs. J. M.
Heagy, 39 South Front street, Monday
afternoon at 2.30 o'clock, among sev
eral other matters of Importance that
will come before the attention of the
committee will be a lengthy letter
from John Price Jackson, State Com
missioner of Labor.
This letter, which is the same as
has been sent out to all of the organ
ized women's clubs of the State, re
quests the co-operation and aid of the
Civic Club in investigating the wages,
manner of living, morals, etc.. of the
foreigners living In the borough.
An Investigation such as suggested
by Commissioner Jackson here would
mean considerable expense. When
seen this morning Mrs. J. M. Heagy,
president of the Civic Club, hesitated
to say definitely whether or not the
club here would act on Commissioner
Big reductions on everything at
Zack's Semiannual Clearance Sale.
DAUGHTERS OF LIBERTY IIOLP
Susquehanna Council No. 158,
Daughters of Liberty, celebrated the
19th anniversary of the establishment
of the council in G. A. R. hall last
evening. In charge of arrangements
were the following: F. G. Otatot, Mrs.
John T. Ray, Mrs. Mary Funk, Mrs.
The following program was ren
dered: Patriot melody by Mrs. Mary
Wagner; singing, Star Spangled Ban
ner, by the audience: prayer, by John
T. Ray, ex-councilor; address of wel
come by William G. Otstot, ex-coun
cilor; piano solo, Miss Ruth White
bread; reading, Mrs. Charles Peek;
vocal solo, Mrs. Nellie Sheaffer; read
ing, Mrs. Charles Peck; vocal duot,
Mrs. John T. Ray and Mrs Fannio
Selg: piano solo. Miss Ruth White
bread; vocal solo, Mrs. Nellie Sheaffer,
piano solo, Mrs. Mary Wagner.
Now Is the time to save money at
Zack's Semiannual Clearance Sale.—
THE O'DONNHM-S ENTERTAIN
Mr. and Mrs. Leßoy O'Donnell enter
tained at a birthday party, Wednesday
evening. In honor or their daughter,
Miss Beatrice. A pleasant evening was
spent in music and games. Refresh
ments were served to the following
Ruests: Miss Rernlce Hurst, Miss Lll
an Danner, Miss Elsie Carr, Miss Vir
ginia Crltchley, Miss Ethel Williams,
Miss Marv Kerns. Miss Catherine Har
lacker. Miss Freda O'Donnell, Mr. and
Mrs. Frank Kerns, Franklin Kerns, Mr.
and Mrn Charles Hurst. Mrs. Bentz
O'Donnell, Mr. and Mrs. I.eßoy O'Don
FUNERAL. OF W, H. HOWDEKf
The funeral of William H. Howden,
local agent for the Reading Railroad,
who died at his home, 3«0 Pl/ie street,
yesterday, will be held In the St. James
Catholic Church. Monday morning, at
8:30 o'clock. The Rev. Father J. C.
Thompson will officiate, and burial will
be made In Reading.
HOLD THEATER PARTY
A party of members of the senior
class, of the high school, who will have
part In the annual class play, "She
Stoops to Conquer," to be given In the
high school auditorium, January 83,
held a theater party, at the Majestic,
last evening, to see the same play pro
duced by a cast headed by Annie Rus
sell. The seniors have been holding
regular rehearsals In preparation for
the staging of Goldsmith's play for
some time. The entire cast will be
elaborately costumed and considerable
success Is expected to attend the play.
Some of the leading parts will be taken
by the following: Charles Chambers.
Anthony Petrasic, Charles Krout, Rich
ard Alden, Charles Thompson, Thomas
Crowley, MiSB Mar.an Barth, Miss Jes-
I Sharosky and Miss Lillian Kell.
TENNIS ( LIB ENTERTAINS
Arrangements are being made by the
St. James' Tennis Club to entertain
next Thursday evening, at a progres
sive eucher party in honor of the local
branch of the Total Abstinence Band.
The party will be held in the North
Front street rooms of the club. In
charge of the arrangements are the fol
lowing: Miss Eleanor Callaghan, Miss
Catherine Dougherty and Andrew Het
Roy E. Saylor has returned to Hi
ram College at Hiram, Ohio, after
spending two weeks with his parents,
Mr. and Mrs. S. R. Saylor, of Oberlin.
Zack's Great Semiannual Clearance
Sale begins to-morrow morning.—Ad-
At a class meeting, yesterday, the
members of the junior class at the
high school elected the following of
ficers: President, Miles Morrison; sec
retary, Miss Martha Armstrong; treas
urer, Miss Margaret. Attlcks, and vice
president, Charles Merryman.
Don't fail to visit Zack's Semiannual
REVIVAL GRIPS MEN
The meetings for men only in the
United Brethren Church, of Steelton,
continue -vith increasing interest as
the nights come and go. Thursday
night was the greatest demonstration
of the powsr of God since the meetings
began. The Rev. A. K. Wier, the pas
tor, delivered a searching address on
"How Long Limp You Between Two
Sides?" taken from the story of Elijah
and the Prophets of Baal on Mt. Car
mel. For almost one hour the speaker
held 125 men at close attention, and
after the address three men came for
ward to the altar. On Friday evening
the Rev. C. W. Stinespring. of Balti
more, will make the address, and the
men's chorus will sing. Because of the
Interest, which has been so lncreasi«g
ly manifested, it has been decided to
hold the meetings next week up to and
Including Wednesday evening, for men
only. There will be special music each
evening and every man of Steelton is
To take advantage of the special prices
that the Quality Shop la offering dur
ing their January Clearance Sale,
starting to-morrow. Front and Locust
streets, Steelton. —Advertisement.
PREACH ON CO-OPERATION
At a union prayer service in the
First Reformed Church this evening
the Rev. J. E. Grauley, pastor of the
First Reformed Church, will deliver a
sermon on "Church Co-operation."
THERE IS A SAVING
From 10 to 35 per cent, on everything
purchased from the Quality Shop,
Front and Locust streets, Steelton. —
QUALITY SHOP BARGAINS
During January on Men's Furnishings
and Hats. For further details see
larger advertisement on this page.
You'll appreciate the bargains we
offer. The Quality Shop, Front and
Locust streets, Steelton. Advertise
"The Quality Shop"
MEN'S STORE ,
Froit and Locust Sts. Steelton, Pa.
SPECIAL REDUCTIONS ON
FURNISHINGS AND HATS
Raincoats, Trunks, Bags
and Sui * Cases
We have decided to make a-clean sweep on all winter goods.
We have many bargains to offer.
Our stock Is new and up-to-date and of a quality you are absolutely
safe In buying. Our special prices for a short period win at once be
recognized and appreciated.
Everything you buy hero we guarantee. Or Y. M. B. O. D. If not
I HIGHSPIRE I
NEW CLASS KMtOI,I,KI)
The Rev. 11. Rhoad, pastor of the
United Brethren Church, organized tho
fourth c lass in teachers' training work,
Monday evening. The new class has
the following enrolled: Mr. and Mrs.
Freeman Witmer, Miss Klin Myers, Miss
Hettle Hastings. Miss Liydla Earhart,
Clarence Inciter, Ralph Parthemore,
Paul Eshenour, Russell Karliarf and
Miss Martha Frutlger; and the class
In advanced work organized with the
following enrolled; Mr. and Mrs. H. C.
Mathlas, Miss Verna Grunden, Mrs. E.
S. Poorman, Edgar Hastings, Tyrrell
Poorman, Cloyd Inciter, J. O. S. Poor
HOI.D REVIVAI, SIinVICES
Revival services are now in progress
in tho United Brethren Church. Ser
vices are held every evening by tho
Rev. H. F. Rhoad. The services will
Mrs. John Huber, of MechanicSiburf?,
and Mrs. Henry Baer, of Harrisburg,
have returned from a visit to Mr. and
Mrs. J. K. Miller.
I). Tj. Eelima.n, of Urbana, Ohio, an
old resident, is the guest of friends
Russell Jamison is seriously ill at the
home of his mother. In Second street.
Charles E. Bougliter is nursing a
badly sprained right arm as a result
of an accident at the Pennsylvania
Steel Works, Steelton, last week.
Mrs. James Rudy, of Mlddletown,
was the guest of relatives here, "Mon
Adam Bonholtzer is ill at his home,
in Second street, with the grrip.
Mrs. Q. W. Coover has returned froiri
a visit to her sister, Mrs. J. H. Fosnot,
Paul Lehman has returned to his
home, In Carlisle, after visiting his
uncle, Joseph 0./ S. Poorinan.
BEFORE BUYING ELSEWHERE
Glance through the bargains that the
Quality Shop, the up-to-date men's
furnishers, are offering. Advertise
Reductions on all
One Lot of Untrimmed Shapes
25c and 50c
Ella M. Roberts
8 S. Front St Steclton, Pa.