Newspaper Page Text
Fourth Street Window Special -v- k rCWQjt \ Fourth Street Window Special )
.1 omen^~^ c C o^ oo ribbed Union Suits; low neck rA \ Women's 50c Cambric Drawers, with lace or embroidery
Dives, Poiu«roy & Stewart. Street Floor. • ■—■ ruffle. W ednesda) " -^ T Y aewnd Floor.
Spring Suits for Men I Ginghams and Madras
y*r<tL Some suits have iust a touch of _ fU/o, Cn«vi/N440
rj[ daring in pattern and cut These ! 1 CdVCb UII IIIC I aillUUb
?»*y are for young men. Others have A J T
jfefcav what might be called a conserva " +*r MMKsasssmr" Anderson Looms
tivc j a « nti » ess — for ,nen who ar€ V JmM v * , .. , . ... . . . .
bv no means old. Still other stvles Every woman knows the style, quality and beauty of D.
are thoroughly dignified and none _ and J- Anderson Ginghams-fabrics that have been coming
(Htm Hoßlui thc le,;s eminently ittrictive T from Glasgow, Scotland, close to a century. So fine are these
IM » All have this in _-.hev cottons that they are recognized as the world's standard dress
u wi/Ps they all sound the clear bugle call We show them in more than a hundred styles In fancy
■ i®BmL plaids, and solid shades, the colors of which are absolutely
I ie?tion now. Ul Even if'you preferto TVT O ' T ' L T™ 1 William Anderson Ginghams in stripes, checks and solid
I ImIMmI wait, let the pleasure of anticipation I I O | £1 TDTt 1 shades. i ard 25$
I 'nrm! mtm start to-day. Come in to-day and -*■ ' ▼▼
£ Iffm ilflH™]/ 1 get acquainted with the suit or light 25*
f f-ijfJ InSff i 3' r weight overcoat you are going to \T\ • , <\ TT™\ ~. ._ _ , .
/ ilm fi« lIU bu - v later - \/\/ I I
I M fll lit Wherever you stand on this ▼ ▼ IllllClll lYllgO of checks, stripes, fancy plaids and solid shades.
J \m I M question, come in! We'll be glad to «-«.• Dress Linens, 36 inches wide, 19 different shades, yd., 500
I ll I 'W//i see you. We know you wilt be glad Y\ hittall rugs are woven from yards imported direct from the Orient—the longest wool fibre 9f . PI . Q „ r „ n(1 w fw-,1 uv a
I II X Jf/l! to see our clothes for Spring. possible to hnd is the only one suitable for Whittall quality, and Whittall paterns are machless in - 00 Pllsse Crepe, inches, floral designs on white ground,
I Jt Spring Suits at SIO.OO, 912.00, execution and coloring. yard 16 *
ff IHUrltr 4jj"l \ iwi y*i w iv) I»«>A iw\ i ITr . . ... . __ Dives, Pomcroy & Stewart, Street Floor#
i Ariw /• , o°' an d \\ hittall s Anglo-Persian Rugs— WhittalFs Tepric Wilton Rugs—
WjL-C*: " v rht.
Whittall's Anglo-Indian Rugs— Rugs—
New Fiction for —i W vr :^ :::::::::SS w-, Weaves Specially Priced
QUEED ta S °^ a Worcester \\ tlton Whittall's Peerless Brussels Rugs— . np< ♦ * oi
50r JUl± RI, S~
w « la $45.00 10.6x10.6 feet *34.50 J "
Everv one of the titles is a good one M '"lts
and if you are a reader of present day fic- WW Pomeroy & SteWtirt ~ Third F,oor - of white weaves for summer dresses and skirts, and at no time
tion the following list needs no introduc- m-Jmtmm ~~ during former Spring seasons have we had so strong a list of
Kennedy Squan- The Blue Flower . or , . r , . . _ , ,
Within the L«« The Little Sheuiiard of Kiiwiiom i • •
| TOM.L.G. Come vJOWfl OTTI HI fl F\ 1"t on wide. Reduced to, yard white goods. Reduced to 25^
The iianrttoa Quw „ Ol 11U1I Id IIUII I ICUCO \7c sheer white voile; 40 Sheer figured white weaves
The Pia<-e of iione>ni<M>n The Ketuni of ivter t.rimm » . inches wide. Reduced to, yard, t , ,
The Winning of Barbara Worth J The Connie. For the DeJZ. A A 4-1 ~ \ 1 U A Re , dUCed t0
namsteci Quarries The Trail of the Axe xxl G ftC\X\T\Q Vl 11C M AA
The Mystery of the Bau.e CaW- The Co„Un K of the U,,, MHUV/llllg 1▼ J.
The one Day Trail J" the t.arden of equity -Made of soft nainsook and trimmed with \ al. lace and lace insertion the new envelope chemise w Vt''-/!■ 'ReHi rt \he^ce° Ugt t^l^lQ
Jennie Gerhar.it Yii" Iviui olive «i , has come ,n tor man . v favors. Every woman who has seen this new garment is charmed with fee Reduced to, yard, to the piece ... b.)O to $1.19
! ionesome Laud Dive" Pomer" '7W Stre et US Sira P llC,t - V and excellent adjustable feature 6 *I.OO and #1.50 w . • . . , .J C h,te . ,le ' , 40
The Manager of the B. &A. i. 1l(or n ' stPeet j White check crepe, yard, wide. Special, yard ....
' 1 Crepe Undermuslins Infants' Toggery ' 13J/2 0 D - p - & s -» street Floor.
Night gowns and combinations, trimmed Infants' long coats and capes, /£ - - . X
I with lace insertion and lace picot edge or ' $2.95 to SIO.OO '
I embroidery edge St.OO Infants' Caps 50? to $2.95
Dlv* e , Pomeroy & Stewart, Second Floor. Infants' Short Coats $2.95 to $5.95
Spring r X Spring
Draperies \ J Curtains
The true harbingers of Spring are the activities that are commencing in many homes—prep
arations for housecleaning. All this will mean changes that include the hanging of new sash
curtains, draperies and summer curtains. We have gathered a wealth of new Spring and Sum- '
mer Hangings, and call attention to these offerings gleaned from our complete stocks.
Curtain Scrims In colored designs 38 to 40 inches, Flat Edge Muslin Curtains, 2 4 yards lone ui.ir
yard 15t\ !»<• and 25c ' -P. . a. - A
Fine Curtain Ktanilne, heavy colored border with E-I„„ I.- . v , _ , • Uo,, ,:>
white and cream grounds, 40 inches, yard 3»c , „ (1 f >et Curtains, 2% yards long, sill
Plain Soriin and Voile, in white, cream and ecru; length, pair $1.50, $1.98 to $4.00
40 Inches, yard 15e, 19c and 25c l ight Weight Draperies in beautiful shades of
Bcuutiful IVinted Cretonnes in rich dark shades, green, brown and mixed colorings, pair,
yard 25c and 39c $3.75, 555.00 to $7.50
Floral Cretonnes for Draperies, upholstering and Window Shades in oil and cambric all color*
cushions, yard 39c to 50c ' ..5,, , n 7 r..,
I Scrim Curtains in white, cream and ecru, pair. • Let us estimate on furnishing your home with new
85c. 98c, $1.25 to $3.00 shades.
Dives. Pomeroy & Stewart—Third Floor.
Roosevelt Will Receive
Gun Used by Schrank
Milwaukee, Wis.. March 24. The
revolver with which John Schrank at
tempted to kill Theodore Roosevelt in
Milwaukee In October. 195 2. will be
presented to Mr. Hoosevtlt, together
with live cartridges which remained in
the weapon when it was seized.
K. E. SI inter, who asserts he wrested
the revolver from Schrank. to-day
asked Judge A. C. Backus, of the mu
nicipal court in which Schrank WM
tried, for possession of the firearm.
Judge Backus granted the request
after obtaining a promise from Mln
ter that he would hand the weapon to
ENTERTAINS BOYS SCOUTS
Twenty-one members of Troop 4.
Boy Scouts of Harrisburg, last nigV
were guests of Admiral Thomas L. ;
Montgomery, State Librarian, in the'
Htate Museum. After explaining the
System in force in connection with
handling the volumes that come to the
library, the Admiral eutertained the
boys with a lecture on nature study,
during which lantern slides on sub
jects in botany, zoology and geology
LOOK FOR BANK BAN DIT
' Officers of the Pennsylvania Rail
road worked overtime last night
watching freight and passenger trains,
from the west yesterday afternoon and
night, hoping to land the Altoona
bandit Colonel Joseph IJ. Hutchison
received a request from James X. Til
lanl. chief of police of Altoona, to
look out for the fugitive, as it was lie- j
lieved he was headed for Harrisburg. i
la a Moment of Depression
[From the Sioux City Journal.]
Xo sooner is the backbone of winter
eliminated from the occasion than it
becomes necessary to take into con
sideration the backbone of March. ;
H A Salesman |
If mailed an important I
order to his house. The
m letter was delayed. |
II The goods arrived 48 I
m hours too late. A §
If!- Western Union Day or - 1
If Night Letter would f;
m have saved this sales- p
|| man a customer. The |
31 cost would have been |
m THE WESTERN UNION TELEGRAPH CO. I
Tmlephont or call at any office far rata*
SONS OF VETERANS FROM
NINE COUNTIES COMING
Members of the order of Sons of
v eterans from nine counties will at
tend the meeting of the Susquehanna
Association to-morrow night. It is
expected that 200 will attend. The
meeting will be held in the rooms of
General John F. Hartranft Camp,
The big feature of the meeting will
be an illustrated lecture on "The In
vasion of Pennsylvania and the First
Day s Battle at Gettysburg," bv Harry
Long son of the late battlefield guide,
Captain H. D. Long.
James Wilder, aged 43, of 1000
Cumberland street, a fireman em
ployed by the Philadelphia and Read
ing Railway, was Injured last evening
while riding on his engine when side
swiped by a passing locomotive. The
■"C •--•-• nt occurred in the Rutherford
> ards. He was picked up in a serious
condition and was rushed to the Har
risburg Hospital. His injuries consist
of cuts and bruises about his face and
POLICE CHIEF GETS READY
TO STATION NEW MEN
When assured that the measure pro
viding for five additional patrolmen
and one captain of police will pass,
Colonel Joseph B. Hutchison will ar
range for additional traffic officers
Permanent stations will be es
i tablished at Thirteenth and Derrv
Cameron and Market. Third and Wal
nut and Fourth and Chestnut streets.
MACHINIST HELPER HTRT
| Joseph Sliawt, a Hungarian, of 726
(Mohn street, Steelton, was admitted
• this morning to the Harrisburg Hos
pital, suffering with internal injuries
received while at work at the Pennsyl
vania Steel Worws. Shawt is a ma
chinist helper. He was knocked down
, by a flying weight.
Boy of 15 Holds Police
at Bay in Terre Haute
Torre Haute, Ind., .March 24.—Af
ter a battle with the police, during
which more than fifty shots were ex-;
changed, Ernest McWilliams, aged 15
1 lie granite or marble used in a monument expresses the senti
ment desired by the person employing it to mark the last rest- :
ing place of a relative.
Quality of the stone, artistry of design and cutting are the three i
Luckenbill qualities which produce memorial stones of the!
Luckenbill stones are works of satisfaction, but cost no more
A post card brings representative or catalog.
A. H. LUCKENBILL
North Union Street
KOUUBBURG <6BB TELEGKXPH
isurrendered, when his clothing WUJB
soaked with blood from many wounds.
The boy was caught early to-day in
! i the gun shop of Edward Tetzel and
i when called upon to surrender, re
plied with a fusilade of shots.
, When the police armed themselves
I with riot guns, McWilliams barricaded
Ihimself 'i an automobile in the rear
5,0f a store and kept up a continuous
| fire. All the window panes in the
■ store were broken and the automo
bile was riddled with bullets from the
; Carnegie on Hands and
Knees, Recovers Dime
New York. March "4.—Andrew Car
nogle lost a dime yesterday in the
Hotel Astor. He was attending a
luncheon given by the National Civic
Federation and when he pulled a
handful of silver out of his pocket to
take an inventory a 10-cent piece
slipped through his fingers and rolled
under the speake's table. When the
I meeting adjourned Mr. Carnegie got
| down on his knees and searched for
the elusive dime until he found It.
"Yes, Mr. Carnegie fdund the dime,"
i said one of the guests seated near him.
j "As a matter of fact, I believe he had
. the good fortune to also find an extra
nickel as a reward for his trouble," he
ACCOUNT OF SPEECH RECEIVED
By Associated Pr.-ss
Washington, March 24.—Ambassa
dor Page's own complete account of
his London speech on the Monroe Doc
trine and tho Panamu canal which
caused the Senate to demand an ex
planation by the State Department,'
was reoeived to-day by Secretary;
Bryan. He took the speech with him J
to the Cabinet meeting and planned to
transmit it to the Senate later.
'FIRST SIGLER Pill i
New Harrisborg Industry Will
Be Success in Opinion
C. M. Sigler to-day placed the first
Sigler piano player on exhibition in his
store rooms in North Second street. In
jthe opinion of local musical authori
! ties and several mechanical experts
:Who saw the instrument and heard its
j work, the Sigler house has carved a
| lasting step in the world's ladder of
| musical progress.
Nothing quite like the Sigler player
j has ever been invented in any part
of Europe or the United States, it is
' said. When not in use the player is
1 absolutely invisible and the piano In
■ which the action may be installed ap
| pears exactly like any ordinary lnstru
| ment. The player can be placed in
. any instrument at a price that makes
1 the action of great economic value in
the musical trade. The action is nearly
f "fool proof," few parts of the mechan
. ism being placed where people can
! try to change or readjust it, as is the
case in many player pianos. The ac
tion can be placed in any piano that
a customer may have in the home
which he wants to convert into a me
chaiical instrument. The sample ac
tion was installed in one of the very
smallest sized pianos, proving that it
can be placed in any instrument made
for the trade. Already Mr. Sigler un
nounces the receipt of several orders
for the new plan player and his fac
tory force of fifteen men will be kept
at full working time from to-day on.
The player is the invention of C. M.
Bard, head of the Sigler house me
chancal department. The Sigler fac
tory is located at 42G-42S Market
| TRANSFER INDIAN TEACHER
[ Carlisle, Pa.. March 24.—John Whit-
I well, principal teacher in charge of
academic education at Carlisle Indian
School, to-day received word of his ;
transfer to the assistant superintend
ency at the Cushman Trade School at '
Cashman, Wash. The Cushman school j
has several hundred students. i
SICK HEADACHE. COSTIVE, BILIOUS.
. IF UVER IS TORPID—DIME A BOX
You men and women who can't get
feeling right—who have headache,
coated tongue, foul taste and foul
breath, dizziness, can't sleep, are nerv
ous and upset, bothered with a sick,
Are you keeping your bowels clean
with Cascaretß—or merely dosing
yourself every few days with salts,
pills, castor oil and other harsh Irri
tants? Cascarets immediately cleanse
10 CENT BOXES-ANY DRUG STORE
TO BE TAKEN OP
[Continued from First Page.J
vironment arise most of the evils
of social life to-day. In the last
two years more than one hundred
cities and towns have awakened
to the fact that the people must
not - be permitted to be huddled
together in insanitary dwellings
surrounded by filth and stench
and other Improper conditions.
Every town and city has its
own peculiar conditions to meet.
Seldom are two alike and the pur
pose of a Housing Association is
to act as a clearing house for in
formation and experience in com
bating the various evils where
they are already recognized and
to set on foot a State-wide cru
sade against conditions which are
responsible for the high death rate
in many communities. In this
work the need for co-operation Is
just as great as for any other pro
gressive movement In the world
and it is the duty of every organi
zation and every individual who
realizes his responsibility to his
fellow man, to join hands with
those who are working together
for the common weal.
Tours very truly,
LOGAN McKEE, See.
Monday, April 6—2 p. m., registrar
tion commences; 7.30 p. m., general
meeting, to be addressed by John K.
Royal, mayor of Harrisburg, and oth
ers; papers will be read on "Housing
Conditions in the State," and "What
Other Housing Associations Are Do
Tuesday, April 7 — lo a. m., organi
zation meeting, followed by paperß on.
practical methods and right housing
standards, publicity methods, etc,, and
an address by Governor John K. Ten
er; 12.30 p. m., luncheon followed by
paper on "Waste Disposal For Small
Towns"; 2.30 p. m. t "A City Planning;
Program," various papers; ,7.30 p. m..
"The Business of Building Houses,
"Industrial Villages," etc.
Wednesday, April B—lo a. m., "Fac
tors That Affect Costs in Building:
! ifouses, Legislative Standards, Flnanc
i ing, Taxation," etc.; 12.30 p. m., lunch-
I eon, followed by addresses on social
I rent c ollecting and other topics.
. and sweeten the stomach, remove the
sour undigested and fermented food
, and foul gases; lake the excess bile
from the liver and carry oft the consti
pated waste matter and poison from
A Cascaret to-ntght straightens you
out by morning—a 10-cont box keeps
your head clear, stomach sweet, liver
and bowels regular and you feel bully
i f>r months. Don't forget the children.