The star-independent. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1904-1917, May 25, 1915, Page 4, Image 5

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

An Old French Becipe.
If you want your hair to have that
youthful vigorous appearance that will
compel the admiration of everybody,
•tep Into your druggist t'tf ft ret chance
you »et and secure 7 ounces (a large
bottle) of LeMay s Cream of Sage and
Quinine for not more than 50 cents.
With a few applications your «ray or
faded hair will he Rone, instead you
will have a lovely even shade of dark,
lustrous hair and your best friends
won't know you are using anything.
This safe and sure French recipe is not
a dye and contains no lead or injurious
Make* >ou l.ook > fiirn \ ounjscr
IMPOItTANT: While U'Jlay's Cream
of Sage and Quinine will stop falling
hair, scalp it' ll and remove dandruff in
one week, it should NOT be used by
people who do not desire their hair re
stored to its natural color. Get it at
any druggist's. —Adv.
C. V. N
Borough Enlargement Will Stand As
Planned by Waynesboro Council
Waynesboro. May 25.—There will be
no disturbance of the Greater Waynes
boro. The lines established by recent
ordiuance of Borough Council will not
be changed. All the territory included
in the annexation will remain part of
the borough.
The oppi .c:its of the recent annexa
tion have abandoned their efforts to
undo the . ction of Council.
The Waynesboro Board of Education
can now proceed with its arrangements
for including iu its care next term the
300 or more pupils who reside in the
annexed portions. These scholars will
be entered in the borough schools next
Formal announcement of the aban
donment of the proposed legal proceed
ings was made to-day bv the man in
whose nanus had been placed the mat
ter or' deciding for or against the ad
vancement of the : roceedinjs.
Section Foreman Killed
Chambersburg. May 2 s.—Charles E.
Gall, a section foreman of the Western
Maryland railway, was found dead yes
terday morning lying along the tracks
near Guilford station. He had been
struck by a traui and instantly killed.
The accident is believed to have occur
red about 10.30 Sunday night soon
after Hall left the home of J. B. Gift,
where he had spent the early part of
the evening.
Mrs. R. B. Todd Is Dead
Carlisle. May 25.—Following an ex
tended illness. Mrs. Phoobe Elizabeth
Todd, wife of Ro'oert R. Todd, died at
her home, South and Pitt streets, here.
Sunday morning at 5.40 o'clock. A com
plication cf diseases contributed to her
While it was generally known that
Mrs. Todd was quite ill. the end was
rather sudden for, until several days
ago, she was able to be about.
She is survived by her husband. Rob
ert Robertson, and three son*. Charles
Robert, Glenn Edward and Roger Keen;
also her mother, Mrs. Harriet A. Kill
ton. \\ alkersville. and two sisters. Miss
Eddie Rout ah:i, Walkersville, ami Mrs.
Fred D. Miller. Westminster, Md.
Gettysburg Wants Lutheran Synod
Gettysburg. Ma\ 25.—Gettysburg
will advanced for the 1917 meeting
of the Lutheran General Synod which
meets in bi-ennial session on Wednes
day of this week at Akron, Ohio. A
joint invitation will be extended hv
the Rev. J. B. Baker and Dr. A? E.
Wagner. pastors of the two local
churches, and the claims of this place
will be presented either hv Dr. .sing
master or Dr. Granville, both of whom
will attend.
Special significan t attaches to the
next meeting of' the Synod in that
it will be held the time of the lOoth
anniversary of the Reformation.
They Are TO Years Old
"For some time past my wife and
nnse-lf were troubled with kidnev trou
ble," writes T. B. Carpenter. Harris
burg, Pa. "We suffered rheumatic pains
all through th<> body. The first few
do-es of Foley Kidney Pills relieved us.
After taking five bottles between us
w e are entirely eared. Although we are
both in the seventies we are as vig
orous as we were thirty years ago."
Foley Kidney Pills stop sleep disturb
ing bladder weakness, backache, rheu
matism, swollen joints and
*ore muscles. Geo. A. Uorgas, 16 X.
Third St. and P. R. R. Station.—Adv.
Approves Bill Providing *•.*).(>< »0 for
Journey to San Francisco
Philadelphia. May 2.">. Mavor
Bluukenburg yesterday signed the 'or
dinance appropriating $29,000 to de
fray the expenses of the Liberty Bell
special San Francisco and for
the return of the escorting committee
of Councils. Secretary Hall, of the
committee, has the intinerary of the
trip across the country printed in fold
er form and these are being mailed to
Governors. .Mayors and official commit
tees of the cities an I towns where the
train will stop to gi> e the people along
the route ar. opportunity to get a
glimpse of the bell and hear some of
the "Cradle of Liberty' oratory.
At the next meeting of the commit
tee a few additional steps will be added
to the itinerary This is possible be
cause of the elastic schedule. The train
is scheduled to not exceed a speed of
35 miles an hour and some of the runs
are reduced to 18 miies an hour, so as
to make daylight stops. The additional
stops will not in any way disarrange the
itinerary as previously announced.
Boy 16 Years Old Breaks Speed Laws
and Lands Behind Bars
Atlantic City. May 25.—John Wash
bum. 16 years old, who violated near
ly every section of New Jersey's auto
mobile law when he sent a mile-a-min
ute racer plunging across the Meadow
boulevard Monday night, shouting de
fiance at pursuing inspectors, was sent
to jail yesterday after a preliminary
hearing in police court.
Fourth of July Celebration Program to
Be Arranged Wednesday Evening
mi Correspondence.
Hunmelstown, May 25.—At the
meeting of the general committee to
be held on Wednesday evening, the
program of events for the Fourth of
July celebration will be arranged. Tho
committees soliciting funds have been
busy during the past week and the re
sults of their efforts will be reported
at the meeting. The people of tne bor
ough are responding generously to tho
appeal for funds and the general com
mittee is endeavoring to arrange for a
celebration that will meet the approval
of the citizens who have been go liberal
in their contributions. The principal
idea of the celebration is to afford
sufficient amusement no that the resi
dents will spend the day at home. A
larye display of fireworks will ibe given
in the evening which will be one of
the best displays ever shown in the
Miss Mabel Xiseley left this morn
ing on a trip to the Panama Exposition
tion at San Francisco. She will be gone
about four weeks.
Miss Eshcnour has returned to her
homo in Middletown, after spending a
week with Mr. and Mrs. Harry Wolf.
Mrs. William Mullin wae a visitor
in Harrisburg yesterday.
Mrs. H. F. Holler spent yesterday
afternoon in Harrisburg.
Mrs. George Fox has returned from
Dillsburg, were she spent several days
with her mother, Mrs. Eliza Lutz, who
ha< been ill for the past few "weeks.
Mr. and Mrs. George A. Zellers have
returned from a visit to the Panama
exposition, at San Francisco. They had
been gone seven weeks and during
time also visited many of the western
Memori-J Day Will Be Observed Mon
day, May ;ll
•<pp ial Correspondence.
New Cumberland. 'May 25.—Me
morial Day will be observed here Mon
day, May 31. The procession will form
at tiie G. A. R. hall at 1.30 p. m. and
will have in line B. F. Eiseiiberger Post
No. 462. G. A. R.; John W. Geary
Camp, Sons of Veterans; the Junior
Guards, the Sunday schools, delegations
from the different lodges and New Cum
berland b:,Hd. The procession will go to
Mt. Olivet cemetery, where the strew
ing of flowers and addresses will be
Mrs. Winterniver, of Marsh Run, ga- e
a surprise party on Saturday night in
honor of her husband and son, Ells
worth. which was a very joyful occasion.
Both gentlemen wore recipients of a
number of useful gifts. A supper was
served to the foliowings guests: Mr.
and Mrs. John Winterniver, son, Alviu,
of \ork; Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Wiuter
mver, daughter, Lillian, of Baltimore;
Mrs. Archie Winterniver, son, Archie,
daughter. Dorothy; Mr. and Mrs.
Charies Winterniver, daughter, Lena
May; Ida Bell Winterniver, Paul Win
termver, Kmerson. Amos, Mary, Ruth
Thorley, Charlie Xauss, Malinda, Ber
tha. Lula, Viola Baylor, William Fisher,
Daisy Strock, Harry Strock, Minnie
Kauz, John Kautz, Mrs. Samuel Troup,
Margaret and Daisy Troup, Marv and
Jerome Fisher, Jacob Good. Mrs. Adam
Ort. Grace and Raymond Ort. William
Rudy, Nora Spahr. Mr. and Mrs. B.
Beinhouer, William. Harry and John
Beinhour. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Packer.
Bertha. Ettie, Charlie, Emerson. Sylvia,
Stella and Frank Packer, Oscar liiiugh
man, Mrs. John Wintermver, Paul,
tieorge and Mary Wintermver.
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Beck and Miss
Edna Mentzer. of Waynesboro, called
on 'Miss Helen Fogelsonger Friday.
Robert Hull, of Pittsburgh, is the
guest of his father and brother, Sher
man Hull a&rl familv, Fourth street.
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Prowell and
family, of Steelton, visited Mr. and
Mrs. George Mathias on Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Zimmerman and
Mr. and 'Mrs. W. A. Cookerly spent Sat
urday with friends in Baltimore.
Mrs. Elmer Sunday and daughter,
rheiina, visited the former's brother.
Mr. Danner, in Harris! urg, Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. r,obaugh. Mr. and''Mrs.
Smith and Mrs. Roudybush, of Hillside
'Mills. Adams county, motored to this
place Sunday an,l spent the day with
Mr. ami Mrs. John VV. Bream.
W. A. Cookerly visited his grand
parents. Mr. and Mrs. Stahl, in Me
chanicsburg, Monday.
Boy Albright Was Operated On At the
Harrisburg Hospital
Special Coriesnorulenoe.
Lemoyne, May 25.—Mrs. David
Mum ma and daughter. Miss Amy Mum
ma. visited the former's mother and
brothor. Christian Bowman, and aged
If Your Nerves Are Shattered by
Worry, Overwork, Over-indulgence in
Stimulants or by Excesses of Any
Kind, Begy's Nerve Aid Tablets Are
What You Need Right Away
Mr. Begy, the well-known chemist
who discovered Mustarine, the wonder
ful pain killer, cares not what excesses
have wrecked your nerves. He guaran
tees Begy's Nerve Aid Tablets to stop
your trembling; to restore your confi
dence; to drive away forgetfulneas and
make your mind keen and alert, to
change your sluggish dis'position for a
vigorous, a tfve one in two weeks, or
money back.
If you have worked too hard, lived
too rapidly, smoked too much or have
become weak, nervous and lost ambi
tion because of stimulants or any ex
cess. arouse yourself right now and get
a 'io-cent box, two weeks' treatment, of
Begy's Nerve Aid Tablets at any drug
gist at once. Any,druggist can supply
you. Three days' trial treatment, 10
cents, from Begy Medicine Co., Begy
Bldg., Rochester, N. Y.—Adv.
T \
Accept The
Oift Offer
On Page 10
Physicians are prescribing and hos
pitals are using a new and harmless, yet
very powerful germicide that not only
causes enlarged or varicose veins and
bunches to become normal, but also re
duces goitre, enlarged glands and wens.
Ask any tirst-class druggist for an
original two-ounce bottle of Emerald
Oil (full strength) and refuse to accept
anything in its place. It is such a high
ly concentrated preparation that two
ounces lasts h long time and further
more this wonderful discovery does
not produce results, you can have the
price refunded.
It is not wise for anyone to allow
swollen veins to keep on enlarging,
often they burst and cause weeks of
pain, suffering and loss of employment.
Start the Emerald Oil treatment as di
rections advise and improvement will
begin at once. Any druggist can supply
mother. West Herman avenue, Sunday
Roy Albright, of Bast Herman ave
nue, was operated on for appendicitis
at the Harrisburg hospital Saturday
evening. \
Jonas Smith is suffering with an at
tack of eyenisis at his home, West Her
man avenue.
The Adams Medical Company con
tinue giving nightly entertainments,
and medical lectures at their campus
on East Herman avenue.
Mrs. Harry Greenawalt visited her
sister, Mrs. Daniel Mueser, near Slate
Mrs. James Heiges was a visitor in
New Cumberland, this afternoon.
Many Interesting Religious Services
Held Last Sunday
Ppoctnl Co- ,-e spnti rip nee.
Elizabethtown, 'May 25.—The Rev.
George R. Hoverter conducted the re
ligious services at the Masonic home
on Sunday.
Mr. and 'Mrs. John M. Major, of Har
risburg. are cosily domiciled at Guest
house No. 2 at the home.
The congregation of Zion's children
church held a lo.e feast at their meet
ing house in this place on Saturday.
The Church of the Brethren also held
one in their meeting house on Washing
ton street on last Sunday. It was at
tended by a large number of people.
National Council President Will Open
Sessions of Flying Squadron Here
on Thursday
All of the meetings of the Flying
Squadron will be held in the Grace M.
E. rhurch at 2.30 and 7.30. Thursday,
Friday and Saturday. Daniel A. Poling,
president of the National Temperance
Council and president's associate of the
I niteil Society of Christian Endeavor,
will be the first speaker at the meet
ings Thursday, and, according to the
expectations of the committee in charge
a large delegation of the young people
of the city will come out to welcome
Mr. Poling, who is regarded as one of the
loading workers among young pec le
in the couutrv.
With him will come as associate 1
; speaker Dr. Charles M. Sheldon, noted i
; minister of the Congregational Church, I
i author of "In His Steps," and earnest j
j exponent of practical and livable Chris-j
I tianity. while the soloist will be Dan- !
| iel V. Poling, who is regarded as one j
! of the leading baritones of the Pacific i
j slope. William Loweil Patton, of Ore- 1
i gon, will be the pianist.
. E. P. Weaver is chairman of the !
j loeal executive committee, and he is
| assisted by A. C. Dean, B. K. Berk- |
I stresser, James M. Barker and iMrs. M. !
j Margery Steese, in arranging for the j
! meetings and the reception of the
j speakers.
' J. Frank Haifly, former Governor of j
j Indiana, and chairman of the Plying!
I Squadron executive committee, who :
| comes at the head of the third group of
the squadron for the meetings Saturday. :
I declared in a recent address that the
| organization is not officially connected I
with any existing temperance organ- ■
izations, answering, it is pointed out,!
a question that is propounded to the j
leaders in almost every city.
No Action Is Taken by the Scranton
Board of Control
Scranton, Pa., May 25.—The rebel- !
| lion of 400 school teachers of this city >
when ordered to take a special test in j
McMurray's "How to Study" last!
week was virtually ignored at last 1
night's meeting of the Board of School |
; Control. The matter was not referred I
to until near the close of the meeting,
when Superintendent Weber reported ■
! that a total of 129 teachers had taken i
I the examination.
As soon as the report had been for- !
Tally referred for filing, adjournment j
i was taken.
It was privately said after the mcet
; ing that the reason no action was taken j
! was due to the fact that the board has |
I not yet received Superintendent Schaef !
jfer's interpretation of the school code.!
Wilkes-Barre Man Inflicts Severe
Wound on Woman's Arm
Wilkes-Barre, Pa., May 25.—Joseph j
1 Celie has been arrested and sent to jail j
for burning the arms of his wife with
i a red-hot poker.
Mrs. Celie was found with an infant
, in her arms wandering about the city
iin scant attire yesterday. She informed
j the police that her husband had taken
! the poker and got it red hot. At an
| unexpected moment he placed the heat- j
ed iron on her arm and burned her bad
ly. Mrs. Celie ran from the home and
refused to return.
When arrested Celie did not deny the
crime, but declared that his wife had
received what she deserved.
Tart Retort
Of Lord Jeffreys, noted for his heart-
I less cruelty, it is recorded when he ,
j was chief justice he had a witness be
j fore him whose evasive answers
j aroused the judge's ire. The witness
I wore an exceedingly long and bushy
i beard. Said Jeffreys, "If your con
science is as large as your beard you'll
} swear anything." Unabashed, the wit
i ness retorted, "If .your lordship meas
j arcs consciences by beards your lord-
I ship has none at all."
: - r — JJ/jUwICvM iOm :
► The Basement House Furnishing !V(jgf ;
: Departments Swing Into the
I Rebuilding. Sale' i
► Offering exceptional bargains on articles that are in every day use about <
► These basement departments will be one of the main attractions during this <
► Rebuilding Sale, as considerable ot' their stocks must be reduced during building operations. <
► These price-items will appeal to every woman who practices economy. < J
; Kitchen and Hou :
► Aluminum Coffee Percola- | Aluminum Tea Kettles, Nickel Towel Bars, 23f Sugar and Cream Sets, <
y tor, $1.49 regularly $1.98; : $1.9S — regularly $2.39, regularly 49c; 15, 18, 21 and 23£ —regularly 39c; Colon- <
2-qt. capacity; black ebonoid $2.98 and $3.25. 24-inch lengths. ial glass. <
handle. Aluminum Sauce Pan Sets, Oblong Serving Trays, _ _
► Nickel Plated Chafing Dish, - q Berry Set, 59f— regularly <
i ► $2.39 regularly $4.50; consists of 1 Mi, 2 and 3-qt. hogany finished frame; figur- 89c; Colonial glass (Heisey 4
y with safety alcohol lamp; lipped sauce pans. od cretonne center covered quality;. 4
Rome quality. Enamel Kitchen Sets, with glass; 11x17 inches. White Porcelain Ware, <
Bathroom Fixtures, j —regularly 44c; set consists Infants' Bath Tubs, 89<*— —regularly 10c; gold deco- 4
j * regularly 69c and 75c; 18- jof white enamel bowl, pud- regularly $1.25; painted rated 7-inch dinner plates; 6- i
! ► inch towel bars, 18-inch glass ding pan and lipped sauce white inside and outside inch sauce dishes and 8-inch
► shelf, tub soaps, wall soaps, j pan. Wizard Wall Duster 69<? ,neat Platters
, > kitchen spigot soaps, and Grey Enamel Preserving Wizard Wall Duster, BJ£ To r,ii„w« a™ '
[ combination soap and turn- Kettles, 23<*-regularly 39c - <
! > bier holders. and 49c; 10 and 12-qt. capac- polished handle. regularly $1.20; 10-mch size,
Tin Wash Boilers, 39*— ity; also 10 and 12-qt. water Cast Aluminum Fry Pans, with ball toot.
regularly 59c; tin handles pails. 89* regularly $1.50; highly Brass Fern Dishes, 39* —
► and metallic bottom. Aluminum Berlin Sauce polished, with wooden hau- regularly 69c; coppered liner. 4
► Tin Wash Boilers, 49*— Pans, 69f regularly 98c die. c! alt « oxes l7^_ rP eular- i
. regularlv 69c and 79c; tin and $1.49; also Berlin ket- Imported Clothes Baskets, , . ' , , ( i om( > s <
handles and metallic bottom. ties, with cover. 79*-regularly $1.10; made boxes wVth lied Tood <
Bathroom Mirrors, $1.19 Quaker Moth-proof Chests, °f white willow; strong and cover ' <
* —regularly $1.98; white en- 69* —regularly 98c; desira- durable. •
► amel frame; glass shelf and ' ble article for packing cloth- • n Flower Vases, 33* regu
► towel bar attached; size of | ing. etc. L»/11/lfl larly 50c; import od smoked 4
11. mirror, 9 1 /2xlti 1 /2 inches. Aluminum Rice Boilers, White Porcelain Ware, [ bamboo vases, sandwich and 4
! Smokeless Fry Pans, 75* | 69* — regularly 98c; also 17* —regularly 25c; coffee, flower baskets. <
—regularly $1.25; with cover. ' I preserving kettles. j tea or sugar jars, with cover. I Basement—BOWMAN'S. <
\I ► American and English Porcelain; 1 Gas and Electric Portable Lamps <
► German and French China $ .00 portable lamp, reduced to $2.00
I ► r\* C 4- $7.50 and $8.50 portable lamps, reduced to 5.">.00
j y lJinner D6tS SIO.OO electric portable lamp, reduced to *
I I ► 25 patterns of 100-piece sets to choose from. Basement—bow ma.vs. „ <
: y $8.90 Dinner Sets, reduced to !j>H.OO 4
$9.50 Dinner Sets', reduced to $7.50 1 T 1 • • * * 1 P A • 4
1L $14.50 and sls Dinner Sets, reduced to $11.50 UaiUllllClCS, maUC Ul niliCUtdll «
i $17.50 ami $18.90 Dinner Sets, reduced to $14.50 Pnftorir
j $20.00 Dinner Set«, reduced to $15.00 j 1 (JLLCI y
j y $22.50 Dinner Sets, reduced to $17.50 j
$26.90 Dinner Sets, reduced to $21.50 | -—make beautiful porch decorations during the summer months. 4
1 $28.50 Dinner Sets, reduced to $22.50 ! !iHc, reduced from 75c; 10c, reduced from 98c; (5;5c, reduced from .
I y $33.25 Dinuer Sets, reduced to $20.50 ! $1.25; 70c, reduced from $i.39; 75c, reduced from $1.50.
SoS.S(T Dinner Sets, reduced to $31.50 j $1.69 and $1.75 crockery Umbrella Jars ~51.23 4
Ri nner ® et8 ' re( J UCC( ? t0 2 :12 S, » Basement—BOWMAN'S. <
y $48.00 Dinner Sets, reduced to $40.00 !
$59.00 Dinner Sets, reduced to $50.00 4
► Imported Blue Willow Dinnerware Fancy China Pieces \
7-inch dinner plates, 6-inch breakfast plates, o-inch pie platos, ; Decorated German China, 15c—regularly 25c; —salads, cake plates, *
i cups and saucers and oatmeals. Regularly $1.20 dozen. Dozen, sugar and cream sets, shaving mugs, marmaiade jars, creain pitchers, ami ,
► 80< e)s and saucers.
U Mixing Bowls, Set -regularlv 57c ; vellow earthenware I Decorated German China. 20c—regularly 19c; —salad dishes, cake *
. i »• l ,„i 4 j * plates, siiL'ar ana cream sets, non bou uihliob, rooted conniorts, spoon trays <
I y mixing bowls, b bowls to set. £ U(I olive B dil)heß . 1,1 J
| y Hasement —BOWMAN'S. ' Basement—BOWMAN'S.
► On fU O On the Third /")„ f L On the Fourth
► Floor Continued Floor Continued J
Third Floor ? 3 - 95 Norfolk Suits, Fourth Floor 55c Hardanger Scrim, <«
► Boys' Norfolk Suits Bulgarian ' Xorfolks in 50c to 75c Wall Papers, I Cream wide. .
Blue serge Norfolk suits, grey, tan, brown, weave color ai ng Sunfast
► for boys tf to 18 years. Kuick- and blue mixtures; sizes 6to These are without doubt n-Qnorlae 90/ to ei <
► ers are taped and lined. 17 years. the tinest wall papers manu- graperies, 10
L $3.25, from $3.95; $3.95, cn« a «,-»»,0i,. factored to sell at these yard '
j from $4 95; $4.85 from 50c St U ffe d Animals, pr i ces . Plain and figured, 31 and i
|K *5.95. '
<RdQci Knrfnllf «Snit«a Cats, dogs, etc. Non-fading oatmeal papers j 25c Corona Cloth, <
| INorioik $25 to $39.98 Perambu- pother season's newest color- yd.
lators S7 ings, printed on alkali proof White; 36 inches wide. i
I c , . • e ui j' iii- non-fading oatmeal stock.
► home have two pairs of Reed and wood bodies; Sold only with 9 and 18-inou j 29c to 39c RGlHll3»lltS} ji
, knickers. A 1 wool cassi- slightly soiled. I)orders io match | tQ 10( , d ,
► greys, browns and'mix- a A nd . sl-25 Stuffed 8c and 10c Wall Papers, Tickings, reps, taffetas and
► tures. Animals, 19<* ro il satee»s
--► 0 i ,ko «q oe Some are walking animals * 3,000 rolls of the best pat- Silkoline, yd. •"
I $4.40 bUItS,
y All wool cassimeres and With heavy canvas seat. with 9-inch borders to match. pink, red and black; j' > 4
homespuns, iu grey and 50c Ecru Lace, 30<* yd. m ches wide. 4
brown mixtures; extra pair Porch Swings, $1.98 Finished edge; 3i inches 18c to 55c Cretonnes, 4
f of trousers; sizes 6to 17 Good quality, 3y 2 -ft. fumed wide 10<> to 25<* vd 4
vears oak porch swings, with chains __ " , „ ™.. t •„ / i.- ' u
if • and hooks complete. * 25c to 50c Scrim and J"or curtains, cushions, box j
Boys'sl Knickerbock- $6 98 Child's Automo Voile, to 29<* ,in ' < '^'! lgs j
7Q* ?0.98 Onild s Automo- Cream> whitu and beize; 25c Scrim, l(te yd. • <
j ► ' * bile, «p4."0 plain and with self-tone bor- Colored border scrims. ■<
I ► In tans, greys, browns and Painted grey with red j e rs. 59 c to $8.75 Curtains,
y mixtures; sizes 6to 17 years. stripes; heavy tired wheels. 35c and 39c Voile, to $4.38 *
► Oliver Twist Wash Suits $1.25 Infant Dolls, -
► $1.35 from $1.75; $1.15 Unbreakable; dressed in j Also marquisette; 38 inches tains; and 3 yards long; J
y from $1.50; 95< from $1.25. j long white slip and cap. | wide; neat borders. | white and beize. \ J
i .
Show on Order of Cabaret Will Be Giv
en at St. Andrew's for Kinder
garten Benefit
Harrisburg's first "Pop Concert"
will be held on Thursday night of this
week in St. Andrew's parish house,
Nineteenth and Market streets, for the
benefit ot St. Andrew's kindergarten.
Many tickets already have been sold,
and the arrangements which are being
made for the concert indicate an excel
lent program.
The "Pop Concert," which is mere
ly an abbreviation for "popular" con
cert, is new to this city, but has met
with great success elsewhere, having
originated in Boston. It is on the order
of a cabaret show, with everything of
an informal character.
The program on Thursday evening
will include piano, violin and vocal |
solos, fancy dancing and recitations. !
Refreshments will be served at small i
tables scattered about the assembly
St. Andrew's kindergarten, while it
meets in St, Andrew's parish house,
rent free, is rot connected with St.
Andrew'B church. It is managed by
a committee of residents of Allison Hill
whose children attend it and who are '
working on the concert in order t*,
make up a deficit which has arisen [
from free tuition being extended in
some cases.
Mother of B. L. Hoover Dies
Word was received here yesterday
of the death of Mrs. Lewis Hoover, of
Lock Haven, at the home of her son,
H. M. Hoover, Curwensville, Pa. She is
tho mother of E. h. Hoover, of this
city, an attach« of the State Treasury
V '
Camp Hill Electors Will Decide Ques
tion on June 12 at Foils
A special election will be held in
Camp Hill, Saturday, June lli, to de
cide on the question of a $30,000
bond iasue for the paving of Market
street, that borough. The Civic Club
has been active in proposing the pav
ing of this main thoroughfare and it
is likely that a town meeting will be
called to discuss it before it goes to a
The Valley Railways Company,
which used Market for its main
valley trunk line, has agreed to pave
between its tracks. Persons in the bor
ough believe that the company should
pave six inches outside of its tracks..
This question has not yet been set
tled. The assessed valuation of Camp
Hill k $64 9,000, and its bonded in-
debtedness is $9,000. The proposed
increase would bring the debt
to about 4 1-2 per cent, of the valua
Boys Who Tried to Wreck a Train Sent
to Reform Schools
Stroudsburg, ['a., May 25.—At a
session of juvenile court yesterday
Judge Staples sentenced William Di
vore, 15 years old, and Frank Talesz,
12, who ittempted to wreck a Penn
sylvania train near here last Thursday.
Devore will go to the Huntingdon re
formatory and Talesz. to the Glen Mills
School, both for an indefinite period,
a{ proximately three years.
The Judge censured moving pictured,
which were likely to have an influence
on the uiinds of boys, and instructed
the District Attorney to act as censor
of the films.