Newspaper Page Text
-—ir— ir inr 11 — IT—"
THAR'S mo' peace
an' good will in :
a pipe of good to-
D bacco than in
a sermon I've mem-*
—" ■» >nr »' M 1
MOTHER! IF CHILD'S
TONGUE IS COATED
If cross, feverish, constipated,
give "California Syrup
A laxative to-day saves a sick child
to-morrow. Children simply will not
take the time from play to empty their
bowels, which become clogged up with
waste, liver gets sluggish; stomach
Look at the tongue, mother! If
coated, or your child is listless, cross,
feverish, breath bad, restless, doesn't
eat heartily, full of cold or has sore
throat or any other children's ailment,
give a teaepoonful of "California
Syrup of Figs," then don't worry, be
cause it is perfectly harmless, and in
a few hours all this constipation poi
son, sour bile and fermenting waste
will gently move out of the bowels,
and you have a well, playful child
again. A thorough "Inside cleansing"
1b ofttlmes all that is necessary. It
should be the first treatment given in
Beware of counterfeit fig syrups.
Ask your druggist for a 60-cent bottle
of "California Syrup of Flgß," which
has full directions for babies, children
of all ages and for grown-ups plainly
printed on the bottle. Look carefully
and see that it is made by the "Cali
fornia Fig Syrup Company." Don't
be fooled!— Advertisement.
KEADY FOK ELECTION DAY.
Sioux Falls, S. D., March 23.—With
the exception of a few closing rallies
in different parts of the state, every
thing to-day was in readiness for the
primary election to be held through
out South Dakota tomorrow.
an br iei
HER HMR GET GRAY
Kept Her Locks Youthful, Dark,
Glossy and Thick with Common
Garden Sage and Sulphur
When you darken your hair with
Sage Tea and Sulphur, no one can tell,
because It's done so naturally, so
evenly. Preparing this mixture, though,
at home Is mussy and troublesome.
For 50 cents you can buy at any drug
store the ready-to-use tonic "called
"Wyeth's Sage and Sulphur Hair Rem
edy." You just dampen a sponge or
soft brush with it and draw this
through your hair, taking one small
strand at a time. By morning all gray
hair disappears, and, after another
application or two, yfcur hair becomes
beautifully darkened, glossy and lux
uriant. You will also discover dan
druff is gone and hair has stopped
Gray, faded hair, though no dis
grace, Is a sign of old age, and as we
all desire a youthful and attractive ap
pearance, get busy at once with
Wyeth's Sage and Sulphur and look
Lamp is rightly called the
Sun's Only Rival. It gives a
bright white light like sunshine—
twice as much as the ordinary electric
incandescent lamp thit uses the same
amount of current.
New Edison Mazda Lamps, in '
all sizes, are strong enough for all prac
tical uses when given ordinary care in
handling. Let us tell you how
these lamps make it possible
for everyone to afford
Carry Boy on Stretcher
Into Blue Room of White
House to See President
By Associated Press
Washington, D. C., March 23.—A pale,
smiling lad of 12 lay on a stretcher In
the Blue Room of the White House
early to-day and besido him sat the
President of the United States. The
scene was the culmination of a weeks
of yearning and the kind responses oi
President vVilson to the little boy's
Paralyzed in limb, and slowly eb
- blng away, Harry Wlnthroy Davis, of
I Sewickley, Pa., was the President's
early caller. He came In a motor am-
I bulance and three, hospital attendants
| bore him Into the White House to the
I Blue Room. The President came and
i chatted for several minutes with the
little fellow, whose eyes beamed with
' joy, and who was at first too happy to
speak. Finally he asked about Mrs.
Wilson and left some flowers for her.
The President's eyes were dimmed as
he turned away to his day of work and
the little boy was carried out on his
stretcher to the ambulance and away
to the railroad station, and on to At
The visit to the President was ar
ranged after Sirs. A. 1,. Davis, the bov's
mother, had written Mrs. Wilson, tell
ing how her little boy had been pray
ing to see the President.
Unionists Are Prepared
For All Eventualities
By Associated Press
Belfast, Ireland, March 23. —The
capital of Ulster In which are the
headquarters of the provisional gov
i ernment of the province is to-day
perhaps the least excited city outward
ly in the United Kingdom. No more
troops have arrived here and none are
expected. The residents look to Lon
don and the Curragh Camp for their
The statement issued by Premier
Asqulth last night declaring that the
movements of troops were of a pure
ly precautionary character has not
weakened the determination of the
Unionists to be prepared for all
eventualities. When Sir Edward Car
son, the leader of the Ulstermen, read
It to-day he remarked:
"The statement simply represents
the position the prime minister has
been driven to take. The government
has put itself in a ludicrous position,
but its action makes no difference to
us. We are proceeding steadily with
our preparations and organization."
Details of Yale Honor
System Made Public
By Associated Press
New Haven, Conn., March 23.-»-Details
of the honor system in examinations
recommended by the Academic Senior
Council at Vale, with approval of the
faculty, and acceptance of which is to
be voted on by the students March 30,
were made public to-day.
The plan provides lor the withdrawal
of all supervision by the faculty of the
honesty of examinations and of other
woork in the college and leaves the
question of honesty to each Individual
and to the public sentiment of the col
lege as a whole. Each student entering
college is to sign a card signifying his
acceptance of the system. At the end
of each examination paper the student
is to certify that he has complied with
the requirements, but no one supervises
Mm to see that he has done so.
There Is no student or faeulcy pro
visions for penalties for violation of
IN CAMDEK SNIPYDRD
New Dreadnought Is Among Larg
est and Most Powerful Bat
CARRIES TEN 14-INCH GUNS
Length of Giant Sea Fighter Is 583
Feet; Her Displacement
By Associated Press
Philadelphia, March 23. The
dreadnaught Oklahoma launched to
day from the yard of the New York
Shipbuilding Company at Camden, N.
J., Is one of the largest and most pow
erful battleships that has yet been
floated for the American navy. A sis
ter ship, the Nevada, is under con
struction at Quincy. Mass. Only the
Pennsylvania, building at Newport
News and the still nameless battleship
No. 39, the keel of which was laid last
week at the New York navy yard, will
I outstrip the Oklahoma In tonnage,
displacement, length or the power of
her great guns.
I The length of the new giant sea
fighter is 583 feet and her displace
ment will be 27,500 tons, or 500 tons
greater than the largest American
fighting ship now afloat.
In both armament and armor the
j Oklahoma will be far ahead of pres
ent American ships. Her principal
weapons will be ten 11-inch guns, cap
able of firing shell weighing 1400
pounds. A feature of the armament
will be the placing of three of these
great guns in one turret. One of the
three-gun turrets wll be on the fore
castle deck along with a turret of two
big guns. Another two-gun turret will
be on the quarter deck and astern of
this will be another turret with the
remaining three 14-inch guns.
Smaller Pieces on Hoard.
I About the big warship will also be
distributed twenty-one 5-inc.h guns
and some minor armament, consisting
of 3-pounders, 1 -pounders, 3-lnch
Held pieces and machine guns.
The armor belt is especially heavy.
It Is 13% inches thick and will extend
400 feet along each side of the hull
from 8 % feet below the water line to
9 feet above the water. There are two
protective decks to guard against
plunging lire, one three Inches thick
and the. other of 1 % inches.
The Oklahoma will burn oil and her
I engines will have 24,800 indicated
horsepower, sufficient to develop a
I speed of 20% knots an hour. The sup
ply of oil fuel will be carried in the
, double bottom of the ship which
[ eliminates the necessity of coal
I The gift of the state of Oklahoma
I to her lighting namesake is a splon
j did silver service.
[Continued from First I'age]
Hennethum, John A. Affleck, Harris
Albert Shenk, Vivian; James Fox,
Hummelstown; John C. Peilter, Union
Deposit; B. F. Zentmeyer, Hershey;
William Clay and Christian Landis.
Union Deposit; Edward Fisher, West
Hanover; J. B. Lingle, ' Linglestovn;
John Ulrich, Grantville.; Irvin Moyer,
Unglestown; B. Frank Ober and J. 11.
Novinger. Penbrook; Dr. G. W. Brown,
Fort Hunter; Jefferson Wengert, Ilar
risfcurg; George Aungst, Penbrook; Dr.
Charles Smith, Linglestown; W. W.
H. M. Holtzman, Berrysburg; M. A.
Miller, Elizabethville; Harrison V.
Beyer, Highspire; F. P. Ferrer, Gratz;
Cyrus Novinger, Fort Hunter; D. L.
Kennedy, Dauphin Allen Budd and I)r.
G. M. Stites, Williamstown; Isaac Mis
sop and Dr. George S. Keen, Wico
nisco; John Rife, William F. Evans
I and John H. Eby, Lykens; W. H. Leh
man and J. Wood Brubaker, Millers
burg; Isaac Lyter, Halifax.
E. J. Stackpole, J. Horace McFar
land, W. K. Meyers, Dr. John C. Stev
ens, W. B. McCaleb, M. T. Robinson,
D. P. Jerauld, J. William Bowman,
the Rev. B. H. Hart, the Rev. John D.
Fox, Dr. Charles H. Crampton, Harry
Lowengard, Harrisburg; A. L. Etter,
Mlddletown; S. B. Romberger, Eliz
abethville; Allen K. Walton. Hum
melstown; Thomas V. McEntoe, Steel
ton; Dr. Thomas G. Fox, Hummels
town;• J. B. Seal. Millersburg; James
Lontz, Elizabethville; S. A. Fishbum
Penbrook; T. J. Dowden, Lykens.
• Finance Committee
E. Z. Wallower, Frank J. Hall
Harry M. Stine, William D. Matlieson,
Martin A. Cumbler, John W. Reily'
Donald McCormlck, J. S. Gilbert, Da
vid Kauffman, Henry C. Claster, Frank
Strickler, John Landis, M. S. Hershey
W. O. Hickok, 3d, Paul Nissley and L
Spencer C. Gilbert, William M. Don
aldson, George B. Tripp, A. Forten
baugh, William Jennings, Samuel
Kunkle, E. S. Herman. B. F. Burris
(3. W. Reily and H. C. Ross.
One of Oldest Business
Houses in City Passes
The recent announcements of the
closing-out sale of merchandise of'
( Strouse Bros, marks the passing of one!
of Harrlsburg's oldest and best known
In 1860, the late Joseph Strouse
opened at 325 Market a men's cloth
ing business In a little two-story frame
building purchased from the late A.
Boyd Hamilton. The first floor was
devoted to the clothing business while
the upper floor was usod as a State'
printery. In 1873 Joseph Strouse as-1
sociated with him Michael Strouse and >
in 1884 the firm of Strouse Bros. l
erected the present three-story brick
building now occupied In part by the 1
It is the purpose to wind up the'
business of the firm as promptly as i
possible and as the room must be va- i
eated within thirty days the special,
sale of all clothing and furnishings is ,
being conduc ted.'—Advertisement.
PRESIDENT HOLDS StJTOAY
CONFERENCE OVER TOLLS.
Washington, March 23.—Believing
that the foreign policy of the Admin
istration depends on the repeal of the
Panama tolls exemption, President
Wilson and his advisers were In con
sultation yesterday, canvassing the
It Is unusual for the President to be
at his office on Sunday, but he spent
most of the afternoon there with
Postmaster General Burleson and Sec
retary Tumulty. They talked with Ad
ministration leaders in Congress and
learned that while there was little rea
son to doubt the ultimate triumph of
the repeal, a stubborn opposition had
| arisen, particularly in the House.
!| LET BUSINESS "CO
| IS A BILLBOARD APPEAL |
! Posted on bill boards and in other
I public places throughout the country
is the following:
Question No. 1. Is the business of
this community growing?
Question No. 2. Are the merchants
and manufacturers making a fair
Question No. 3. Are your citizens
employed on the same terms and hours
as in the immediate past?
' If the answer to these questions is
yes, you waste your time in reading
If It Is no, to any or all, you have a
reason and a remedy here stated.
[Continued from First Page]
session. Seven young men were re
ceived on trial as candidates for the
Speaking of the need of better ap
pointments In this Conference Bishop
I Cranston declared it is a burning
| shame to ask a preacher to serve at
the salaries that many are forced to
accept. He declared that the salar
ies of ministers should be raised so
that the men can properly educate
their children and meet the high cost
Appointments will be announced to
Bishop Talks On Appointments
The session opened this morning
promptly at 9 o'clock with the bishop
in the chair and directing the devo
tional Bervice. in a few moments' ad
dress the bishop made his statements
with regard to the difficulties attend
ing the making of the appointments.
He said, among other things, that the
difficulties would be lessened if he had
a few more fifteen hundred, or even
twelve hundred dollar, appointments,
and if the laymen would only let up
with their demands for certain men.
He urged the preachers to be consid
erate of one another and all of them
to pray for the cabinet.
Following the reading of the min
utes and their approval, the confer
ence being In executive session, per
mission was granted to 13. M. Stevens
to sell the Cedar Run Church. J. H.
Morgan moved that certain funds be
ing in the hands of the trustees from
the sale of church properties for more
thnn the required five years be turned
over to the annuity fund. The motion
The relation of G. M. Klepfer, of
Carlisle, was changed from effective
to retired. C. V. Hartzell was given an
Clayton A Smuclter was announced
as transferred to this conference from
the Baltimore Conference. George
Martin was received on his creden
tials as a deacon from the East Con
ference of the Evangelical Association
and placed in the class of the third
Admitted On Trial
John H. Greenwalt, of Roaring
Creek; A. R. Turner, of Laurelton; H.
C. Knox, of Hughesville; Franklin A.
Artley, of Emporium; Adam Nagay,
of Carlisle; Edward Jackson, Felton,
Pa., and R. S. Cuddy, of Bridgeton,
were admitted to the conference on
The following members of the class
of the first year, namely, C. F. Himes,
J. E. Jacobs, H. L. Jarrett, were passed
to the studies of the second year.
G. P. Sarvls and Francis Mika were
continued In studies of the first year.
J. P. Hurlbut, of the class of the
first year, was continued in the studies
of the same year. C. A. Mentzer, of
the same class, was discontinued at his
Pass On Retired Men
The character of the following re
tired preachers was passed upon .is
follows: George B. Ague, Charles A.
Biddle, J. Harper Black, Samuel P.
Boone, William H. Bowden, Alfred S.
Bowman, John W. Buckley, Charles W.
Burnley, Charles H. Campbell, Henry
F. Caves. J. Rollin Ebner, William W.
Evans, Milton K. Foster, William M.
I Fry singer, Martin L. Ganoe, William
V. Ganoe, Joseph Gray, William S.
Hamlin, Levi G. Heck, Richard Hinkle.
William. A. Houck, David F. Kapp,
George Leldy, Richard Mallalieu, John
B, Mann, Ceylon W. Mashall, Henry
N. Minnigh, William H. Norcross,
Hiles C. Pardoe, Marshall C. Piper,
William W. Reese, Lewis A. Rudisill.
George V. Savidge, Jonathan it. Shipe,
William A. Stephens, Peter P. Straw
inski; Silas C. Swallow, Theophilus L.
Tomkinson. Timothy H. Tubbs, John
Vrooman, Walter R. Whitney and John
Invitations from Bloornsburg, Sha
mokin and Jersey Shore to hold the
next annual session of the conferenco
were extended. Shamokin was ac
cepted, with recognition of the kind
ness of the other places.
At 2.30 o'clock this afternoon the
anniversary of the board of education
was held, the Rev. Alexander Latnber
eon, of Sunbury, presiding. At 4
o'clock the anniversary of the, general
deaconess board was held, the Rev.
B. C. Conner presiding. The Rev. D.
W. Howell, D. D., delivered a timely
This evening at 8 o'clock Dr. S.
Parlses Cadmun, of Brooklyn, N. Y.,
will deliver his great lecture in the
Grace Methodist Church.
Bishop Preaches Strong .Sermon
Law, as interpreted by St Paul in
the seventh chapter of his epistle to
the Romans, was the theme of a schol
arly and searching sermon by Bishop
Cranston yesterday morning in Grace
•Methodist Church, defining justice as
the love of God going out in the in- '
terests of all of his creatures and truth '
as God's love going out in intelligence
to all human beings. Law, he said, i
is conformity. Some of his most sen
tentious remarks were these;
Brotherhood is essential to twentieth
No man has any right to drag down i
the ideals of the Godhead to the low I
levels of man as Is done sometimes by
artists and politicians.
Perfect manhood can be realized •
only in the Godhead.
The anniversaries were held yester- !
day, that of the board of Sunday
schools at 3 o'clock. Dr. M. J. Tren
nery, of Chicago, delivering a strong
address In the interests of Sunday
school work, urging the conservation
of childhood and youth, and one at
7.30 o'clock in the interests of foreign
missions, when Dr. John F. Goucher,
of Baltimore, who has traveled very
extensively, delivered one of the most
informing speeches on the subject of
missions ever heard before this annual i
conference, stating that the evan- j
gellfcatlon of China depends on our ■
sense of Justice and responsibility. j
At 4 o'clock yesterday afternoon!
Bishop Cranston ordained H. H. Sher- I
man, of Birmingham, as an elder, the '
only one to be ordained to that office
this year, which has never occurred j
since the organization of this confer- j
enee, and the following were ordained i
deacons: H. F. Babcock, of Bakerton
charge; E. B. Davidson, of Littles-, j
town; Chalter A. Sauter, of Black well;
charge; H. T. Stong, of Osceola Mills; |
V. L. Wagner, of Riverside, and W. H. i
Wll"ams, of B'sndburg.
Endorse Suffrage Referendum. |
Just at the close of the afternoon ]
session of the annual Laymen's Asso- :
elation meeting Saturday afternobn u'
resolution commending the action of.
the Legislature in passing the suffrage!
bill and declaring the association in!
favor o£ the proposed suffrage refer-j
The reason is—The railroads stopped
maklr)K money. After that you all
The remedy Is—Amend the laws
whereunder business is "hectored."
Petition your member of Congress to
give fair treatment to all employers
of labor. Insist that bad law making
be stopped; it has gone too far. Let
corporations and railroads now being
"baited by law" have a chance to "come
back" and when they do, your fuller
pocket and dinner pall will "come
Issued by the Association for Im
proving Industrial Conditions.
BROTHER OF P. E.
RECTOR IS DEM)
William C. Bullitt Dies at His Phila
delphia Home; Former Mem
ber of Legislature
mjm JIBhBI M
WILLIAM C. BULLITT
William C. Bullitt, aged 58, brother
of the Rev. James F. Bullitt and Dr.
John C. Bullitt. Jr., of this city, died
yesterday morning at 1.30 o'clock at his
home in Philadelphia.
Mr. Bullitt had been critically ill
for the past three weeks of heart dis
ease. The Rev. Mr. Bullitt went to
Philadelphia yesterday morning and
Mrs. James F. Bullitt and Dr. John C.
Bullitt, Jr.. will leave to-day. The
funeral services will be held to-morrow
afternoon at 2.30 o'clock in Philadel
William C. Bullitt was well known
in Harrisburg. Be was the son of the
late John C. Bullitt, who framed the
charter of Philadelphia, and for many
years was an aggressive exponent of
decent polities in his home city.
Inheriting the traits of his father,
Mr. Bullitt originally was a Democrat
of the most ardent type. He was elect
ed to the Pennsylvania House of Rep
resentatives in 18S2.
in this elty he showed a keen Inter
est in public affairs, and in the rollcall
on any bill designed to further the pub
lic Interests he was always with the
legislators indorsing the project. He
Introduced into the House the bill now
known as the 'city charter" of Phila
delphia, which was drafted by the com
mission of which his father, John C.
Hii 111 tt. one of the leaders of th* Phila
delphia bar, was president. It was not
until the session following Mr. Bullitt's
retirement from the Legislature, how
ever, that the .measure was passed.
Mr. Bullitt supported the "gold Dem
ocrats" In opposition to Bryan's "free
silver" platform, and with the election
of William McKlnley he became a Re
With the retirement of Franklin
Spencer Kdmonds in 1906, Mr. Bullitt
became chairman of the Philadelphia
Like his father, Mr. Bullitt was a
lawyer. Be was born In Chestnut Bill
June 18. 1856, and after attending pri
vate schools he graduated from the law
department of the University of Penn
sylvania in 1876. lie went to Vir
ginia, where he practiced law with his
father. While there he became Inter
ested in coal lands. Later, he became
assistant to the head of the Norfolk
and AVestern Railroad, and subsequent
ly was made a vice-president of the
In 189!) he became a member of the'
coal firm of Castner, Curran & Bullitt,
with which he was associated until
his death. Mr. Bullitt was a director
of the Fourth Street National "ank,
Philadelphia, and was a member of the
Philadelphia, the Rittenhouse, the Phil
adelphia Country, the University, the
Southern, the St. Anthony and the City
Clubs, all of Philadelphia.
He leaves a widow, who was Miss
ixui.se G. Borwltz, of Baltimore, and
three sons—John C. Bullitt, 3d, William
C. Bullitt, Jr., and Orville H. Bullitt.
George B. Tripp to
Tell of Duties of
Utilities to Public
Public utilities, their relation and
duties to the public, will be the sub
ject of an interesting address by
George B. Tripp, vice-president and
general manager of the Harrisburg
Light and Power Company, at this
evening's session of the Harrisburg
Society of the Bell Telephone Com
The meeting will bo held at the
Board of Trade building and is sched
uled to begin at 8 o'clock.
New "Movie" Order to
Be Thrown on Screens
Managers of local theaters were
notified to-day by Colonel Joseph B.
Hutchison that the ordinance was now
in force, prohibiting children in the
aters after 8 o'olock at night. Colonel
Hutchison requested that the follow
ing be thrown on the screen at every
At 8 o'clock all children under
16 years of age not accompanied
by adult must leave this theater
By Order of the Mayor.
WOMEN' IN THICK OF FIGHT.
Chicago, March 23.—With election
day scarcely more than a fortnight
distant Illinois to-day started on the
last lap of a political contest which
though no important state or national
office are at stake, has developed much
interest on account of the female vote.
The question before the electors Is
whether the sale of liquor shall be
barred from approximately 800 town
ships In which local option petitions
have been filed.
endum was presented and passed al
most unanimously. Mrs. Mabel Cron
ise Jones addressod the laymen earlier
in the afternoon and the passing of the
resolution came as a result.
The following officers of the Mutual
Beneficial Association have been
elected for the ensuing year: Presi
dent, J. E. Bell: Vice President, E. R.
Heckman; Secretary, M. E. Swartz;
Executive Committee, H. L. Jacobs, B.
H. Hart, D. N Miller, J. E. Weeks:
Committee on Membership, C. W.
Korns, G. Caldwell, J. 11. Reiley.
; CALL 1991-ANY "PHONE. "=s"
HARRISBURa'S POPULAR MMMTMBNT STOPS ,1
* Winding Up the March Silk Sale ;
; With These Extraordinary Values ■
► This Is unquestionably the greatest season of silks in many A
rears. Fortunately we secured thousands of yards of silks months <
► in advance of the opening of the season. Our then low market
prices enables us now to offer you values which are not likely to 4
r jccur soon again for silks are in great demand and some of the
weaves are becoming scarce. _ 4
60c Satin Foulard, beautiful col-
► ored deslgnes in navy, black, taupe,
k Copenhagen, brown and wistaria, 4
yard 38c Vrf W <
► twenty different street and evening Jf "
shades to select from, yard ... .80c 4
$1.60 Striped Chiffon Taffeta, 36 4
► Inches wide ;also plain and change- I>4>. ~ A/1 I
able taffetas, 3G Inches wlde,yd.,9Bc 4
$2.00 Canton Silk Crepe, 40 4
► Inches wide, set figures in taupe,
brown, navy and Copenhagen, /jf\ * 1
* $1.26 Satin Foulards, 40 inches \\V\
y wide, set figures, yard 850 (I % #ll \/
styles to select from, yard 580 I\' \m .
* $2.00 Crepe Meteor, 40 inches N » i\\JP
► wide, all the popular shades, yard, I\ \
$2.25 Silk Printed Crepe do S \ \\ 1
y Chines, all the best shades, yard. V \V \ 4
Tussah Silks, 27 inches wide, l, \ \\Pk 4
small colored set figures, in navy, I VI j
tan, green, brown and taupe, yard, ,l r\V\ 4
BOWMAN'S Main Floor.
► Roasting Meat Without Water
Mrs. Yerkes, who has been with us the past week will
be here all this week to demonstrate Wearever Aluminum
Ware. Mrs. \ erkes will roast a piece of beef in a
► Wearever aluminum kettle without a drop of water. It re- i
► quires about hours to give the meat a soft brown turn 4
► retaining all the natural juices more delicious than the old <
f fashioned oven roast. <
► Demonstration Special ,
$1.60 Aluminum Set for 98c
IV | j
► and PreVrW KetU^ Ped Sa " cepan and 1 *■"<!*■ Dee P *** ]
Special—9oc Wearever Aluminum tube cake pan with *
loose bottom for
► ' <
► 65c to 90c Sheets, 55c
► A special purchase of sheets in sizes 76x90, 81x90 and 90x90. The
larger sizes are imperfect, having a small tear alon# the selvasre, but i
► a very few minutes with the needle will remedy this so that you will
never know the sheets were hurt a bit.
► Shaker Flannel at 5c vd. *
► Shaker Flannel specially fine for skirts and children's wear. This
lot is in 10 to 20-yard remnants. Only 5c a yard to-morrow.
► 2,000 yards Lonsdale Muslin, 10c yd. <
Regular price is 12% c yard. We will give you Cambric at the <
► same price ir you want it.
< BOWMAN'S—Main Floor—Hear.
► Bowman's 1914 Refrigerator Club ;
► Now Open <
► The Membership list for the 1914 Refrigerator Club is *
rapidly filling. One Dollar sends a refrigerator to your home. *
Saturday was a busy day in refrigerators. The 1914 4
Club opened up very briskly. People who buy their refriger- 4
* ators now will have the use of them from now on and way "*<
► up into the summer. It will pay you to buy a refrigerator now <
► because you will get the advantages of our Club price as
► well as the use of the refrigerator.
: Refrigerators, $5.98 to $39.00
; Ice Chests, . . $4.49 to $15.95 <
BOWMAN'S—Fifth Floor. 4
*- I <
i Harris House Cook
Dies This Morning
I Mrs. Mary Dlnelll, 56 years old, long
employed aa a cook In various hostel
i rles of the city, died at her home, 380
Strawberry street, this morning. Mrs.
Dlnelll was taken ill Thursday after
noon last . Death was due to neuralgia
of the heart.
Besides her husband, Charles Dlnel
ll, the survivors are three sisters and
four brothers. The funeral will take
place Friday morning from St. Patrick's
Mary Dlnelll was he daughter of
the late Mr. and Mrs. Patrick McManus.
She came to this country from County
Lumford, • Ireland, when 12 years of
a? For fourteen years past Mrs.
D U 11 was employed at the Harris
Ho„se. Previous to that time she was
employed at Hotel Columbus, Common
wealth Hotel and the old Grand Hotel.
Mlllersburg, Pa., March 23. H. B.
Spong, engineer of the Pennsylvania
railroad work train, with headquar
ters at Millersburg, was painfully
scalded about the head, face and arms
Friday at Williamstown, caused by
the packing blowing out of the In
jector on the locomotive. Mr. Spong
was given tirst aid to the Injured Im
mediately after the accident by Wil
liamstown railroad men.
PASTOR GOES TO POTTSVILLE
Lykens, Pa., March 23. —lt was;
learned here this week that the Rev.
L. M. Fetterolf, pastor of the Re-1
formed Church here, had been elected
to the First Reformed Church of
Pottsville. The Rev. Mr. Fetterolf;
was pastor of the church here for i
more than eleven years and la very
popular with the people.
CA STO RIA rorlnfintsind Cbfldren. Bears tl» „
Tbipi You Hm Aiwm Bought «"* (Z&ffzea&hc,
Second Annual Report of
Training School Is Made
New York, March 23.—The second
annual report of the Training School
for Public Service, Just issued, shows
£5 at T, the a olloo ', which was started by
the Bureau of Municipal Research, with
the aid of a fund raised by Mrs. E H
Harrlman and others, Is not only lend
ing assistance to various city deDart
ments but also to other cities. The
course consists of field training for
every conceivable kind of service
No salaries are paid to the students,
though to those unable to pay their
own expenses during the course a "stl
§e n pald anK ' nS ' from »600 to $4,000 may
Lloyd's Plans Chosen For
Manheim's $50,000 School
Manhetm's $60,000 high school
building will be erected over plans
drawn by C. Howard Lloyd, the well
known Harrisburg architect Mr.
[Lloyd's pl«ns were selected In com
petition vfith those of architects of
Reading, Lancaster and Philadelphia.
Bids for the erection of the structura
will be asked in the near future.
Farmer Falls Into Brash
and Is Burned to Death
Waynesboro, Pa., March 23 J. H.
Reinlcker, aged 81, a native of tha
Hodes Church Station, near Waynes
boro, met with a dreadful death at
his home near Morndridge, Kansas,
last week when ha fall Into a brush
fire and was burned to death befora
help could reach him.