Newspaper Page Text
SHOE BARGAIN COUNTER
Buys' Shoe !&n Ton Toe, well made, good solid leather
redii'fd fro:i SI.25 to $1.00
Clii'd's IJiilluit Calf, heavv school sh-ie has a nice tip, re
dmvil fr.Mii 41.20 ti . $1.00.
S tine fiiinHer sizes, same quality, reduced from 95o to 75c
Lidies Kmprcd't Dongola Button, formerly $2, now $1.35.
lilies' Keystone Button reduced from $1.50 to 90c.
Patent Leather Tip, $2.25 reduced to $1.80.
Men's Plow Shoes from $1.00 up.
Men's and Boys' Boots
Boys' Boots reduced from $1-75 to
Men's Boots reduced from $3.00 to
The entire stock of Boots and
hoes are well made of superior
leather, carefully sweed and with
out a blemish. They must go at
reduced prices to make room for
Good unbleached Muslin from 4c up.
The Ijcst Priuts, 5c aud Gc.
Dress Toods that will wear for years a large stock, low price
Wo have a largo stock of lumber men's socks, good
beavy warm goods made of reliable materials.
Felt Boots, that will stand bard wear and keep out
me cold. The prices are away down.
BROSIUS & All MUM,
Alt Pleasant Mills, Pa.
Harding Bargain Counter
When you want to get a neat and serviceable cloth
for a Dress, I -vill give you a better quality of goods for
the money than any other dealers. If any one offers you
clotli for less money, it must be inferior to the quality I
sell. n. 20-ceut Dress Goods now selling for only 15 cents,
jrvmall oil stove ii placed0..-.
' - ' .gains in shoes.
Men's Split J Double Sole Shoes reduced to 93 cents.
Boys' Fine Caps
reduced from 50c to 10c.
LADIES' WARM FOOT WEAK at bottom prices.
1 always pay highest prices for produce.
Ladies' and Misses' Rubbers reduced to 25c a pair.
Indies' and Mines' Fur Scarfs worth $3.50 reduced to $2.50
. Mail's Uubbcrs reduced to 50c a pair while they last
lioysf Rubber IJooLs; $2.50 and $1.50
Table Oil Cloth for 12 cents per yard
Tthe Schoolmaster of
Printer.' Ink published weekly is the established authority
of advertising magazines aud gives the bet food for thought
to those who wish to reach out for business.
It ileitis with the cold hard facts those that are indispens
able for a successful advertising campaign.
It teaches the novice to avoid waste in advertising appro
priations aud to secure the most desirable results with as
Email a sum as possible.
Printers' Ink is called the Little Schoolmaster of Ad
vertising," Idealise it was the pioneer ic the field of success
It stands to-day as a text book on the 6ubject of ad
vertising, and it is so broad-guaged that no good ideas will
Pi inters' Ink is published every Wednesday at 10 Spruce
X" V 1. O 1 f ... .1 ii j. . . .
uiirci, icw ium. oeuu nve uoiiars ior a years Subscrip
tion or 10 cents for a sample copy.
Report! From Most Birer Pointi
Say Water Has Seceded.
COAL MINES ARE STILL CLOSED
Many Towns Are Recovering Normal
Condition and RMuming Business.
In New Jersey Many Ara Homeless,
and Thousands Forced ta be Idle.'
Philadelphia, March 3 The Schuyl
kill river was again within its banks
and close to Its normal condition last
night Today the railroads .which
skirt the shores of this river resumed
operations. Service to Pottsvllle and
Reading over both the Pennsylvania
and Reading railroads from this city
Is again in full operation. The da
struction wrought by the storm was
so great that many industrial estab
lishments along the river's banks will
be uuable to resume work for several
All reports from up-river points
carry the information that great dam
age was done. The various towns,
now that the water has receded, are
rapidly recovering their normal condi
tion. Electric light plants, street rail
ways and water companies ara resum
ing work as best they can. The big
iron works at Pottstown, which suf
fered considerably from the swollen
waters, partially reaumed operations
today, as did also numerous other In
dustrial plants located along the upper
At Pottsvllle rail fell heavily all day,
which resulted in again sending the
river up slightly at that point, but
no further damage is apprehended.
Not one coal mine in SchuylklU coun
ty resumed operations today. . Most
of the mines were flooded by swollen
Harrlsburg, Pa.', March 4. The Sus
quehanna has been at flood height
longer than ever known here, and this
city has suffered great damage. Last
night the waters were receding at
Sunbury, Milton and Wllllamsport, but
there was a great flood reported at
South ' Harrlsburg below Paiton
street Is still flooded, and all the lower
end mills and furnaces have been
forced to suspend. The Pennsylvania
Steel Works are shut down, and the
water has damaged the mines in the
Lykens Valley. The Pennsylvania
railroad is still unable to run trains
between Harrlsburg and Mlddletown.
Royal Guest Welcomed ly Cheer
ing of Thousand!,
ATTENDED A CHORAL FE8TIVAL
THE FLOOD IN JERSEY
Passaic River Has Fallen and ths
Worst Is Over. .'., ...
Paterson. N. J., March 4. The
great flood that has inundated, a large
part of themill section of Paterson,
subsided, and It is believed -tbatJbt
worst is over. The damage was very
great It is estimated that -the loss
wrought by the flood is as large as
that by the Are, while it is stated there
Is little or no Insurance to cover it
Many more families have been ren
dered homeless by the flood than were
made so by the fire. The work of get
ting those imprisoned In the upper
stories of houses in the flooded dis
trict went on yesterday. Those who
refused to be taken out in boats were
supplied with food and other needed
articles. At the armory the scene re
sembles that on the day after the Are.
All the cemeteries are flooded and all
burials have had to be postponed. Ar
rangements are being made to use the
oU vaults in the abandoned Sandy
Hill Cemetery for the storage of
Fassalc, N. J., March 4. Six un
known men were drowned at Cutwater
bridge, two miles from Passajo. They
were trying to keep debris from the
structure, which was weak, when a
heavy flow of water struck the bridge
and carried it away. . The men cried
for help, but no one could save them.
In the Dundee district, Eighth, Ninth
and Tenth streets have been deserted.
This is the thickly settled section of
the city, and all the families living
there have been driven from their
homes. It Is said that in Wellington
at least 300 houses have been made
uninhabitable. Business in Passaic
is at a standstill. The newspapers
have been compelled to shut down ow
ing to lack of gas and electricity, and
for the same reason many stores ara
Newark, N. J., March 4. The Pas
saic river has fallen rapidly at this
point and the city has suffered little
damage. Belleville was hit harder
than Newark. The plants of the
Shardman Rubber company and the
Atlas Machine Works and the Eck
Dynamo and Motor Works were ail
closed, the water surrounding them
to a depth of three or four feet
Prince Declines Canadian Honors.
Ottawa. Ont, March 4. The govern
ment has been notified that Prince
Henry has declined to be received on
the Canadian side of Niagara Falls
with military honors. The prince lays
that he visits Canada merely as a pri
vate citizen, with the object of having
a good view of the Falls and wishes to
spend the time quietly. This means
that the salute, the guard of honor
and the escort will be dispensed with.
No doubt Lord Minto will send a rep
resentative to meet the prince.
President Will Visit Charleston.
Washington, March 4. A delegation
ef prominent cltisens of Charleston,
S. C, had a conference with President
Roosevelt yesterday in regard to his
attending the Charleston Exposition.
The President told the delegation that
if nothing Intervened to prevent he
krould take great pleasure in visiting
Charleston and .the exposition late Is
she present month,
Magnificent Decorations ' Greeted
Prince Henry Throughout Chicago.
Wild Enthusiasm Displayed at the
Choral Festival The Great Ball.
Chicago, March 4. A glare of red
Are that could be seen for miles, the
blase of hundreds of torches, the
sparkle of myriads of electric lights
and the cheers of tens of thousands
of people made up the first taste of
Chicago's hospitality that waa given
Prince Henry of Prussia upon his ar
rival In this city last evening.
His train arrived at the depot of
the Chicago and Alton railway at 6.30
o"clock. and from there, after he had
been formally welcomed by Mayor
Harrison and the members of the re
ception committee, Prince Henry rode
through streets packed with a dense
multitude, whose cheers compelled
the distinguished visitor to bow con
tinually to right and left
No more flattering welcome could
have been extended to any visitor, and
it came not so much from the officials
of the city as from its citizens. The
route to the Auditorium Hotel was
gayly decorated with bunting, the
American and German flags being en
twined. Many of the buUdings had
upon their fronts elaborate devices
made up of hundreds of electric lights.
There were "Welcomes" by the
dozen, there were eagles and flags and
there were-strings of gay-colored
lights almost without number. No
hint of the electric light decorations
was given to the prince until after
his carriage had passed over Jackson
Boulevard bridge and was descending
the gentle slope that leads toward
Michigan avenue. Then almost In the
same second the lights were turned
on, and what had been but one second
before a lane between dark, towering
buildings was an avenue of dazzling
light The torch-bearers, who were
German veteran soldiers, lit their
torches at almost the samo instant
and from end to end of the boulevard
between the bridge and Michigan ave
nue, two-thirds of a mile away, there
was an Instantaneous blaze of red lire
from both sides of the street
It was shortly after 8 o'clock when
the prince and his suite entered their
carriages at the Auditorium Hotel for
their drive to the armory to attend a
choral festival. As the prince en
tered the hall the great orchestra of
more than 100 pieces burst forth in
the national anthem of Germany.
While this was being played the prince
and suite were escorted to the bal
cony on the second floor, that had been
reserved for them.
. The orchestra struck, up "The Star
Spangled Banner. instantly every
man and woman In the hall was
standing, the prince and the members
of his Buite rising also. The first
notes of the song were utterly lost
in the wild cry of delimit that rang
out as the song was heard. This died
away in an instant and then with a
force that seemed to shake the very
roof Itself, the entire audience fol
lowed the orchestra with the words of
the song. It was shortly after 10
o'clock when the prince and the mem
bers of his suite rose-from their seats
and, escorted by the members of the
committee, left the balcony for their
The chief event of the day of Prince
Henry In Chicago was the grand ball
held last night at the Auditorium. It
was one of the most significant social
events ever witnessed In this city,
surpassing even the great ball given in
honor of Admiral Dewey two years
ago. The decorations of the huge ball
room were beyond anything attempted
intheAuditorium before. In the general
scheme the German and American
colors were freely mingled, and
formed the basis of the principal de
signs. Nautical effects prevailed to a
great extent The unit for repetition
was a boat's prow and masthead,
flanked on either side by panels bear
ing eagles and flags, and by the ban
ners of America and Germany.
The entrance of the prince into the
hall was marked with the strictest
formality, and the presentation to
Mrs. Harrison, his official hostess, was
made in a manner as quiet as it was
dignified. As soon as the distinguished
visitors had been presented to the la
dles selected for their escort, the
prince took Mrs. Harrison to the head
of the line and immediately began to
promenade around the ' ball room,
stopping when he reached the front of
the royal box. . .
Crushed to Death In Elevator Shaft
Philadelphia, March 4. John Botts,
30 years old, of 6319 Baynton street,
Germantown, an artist, met a torn
ble death by falling eleven stories
down the elevator shaft in the Real
Estate Title and Trust Building, at
Broad and Chestnut streets, yesterday,
He was crushed almost beyond recog
nition. The mangled body was taken
to the morgue, where It waa later
identified by his brother. - He was a
son of Charles M. Betts, head of the
wholesale lumber firm of Charles M
Betts & Co. Mr. Betts, the father, Is
a veteran of the civil war and well
advanced In years. When he heard
of his son's tragic death he was pros
trated and fainted in his office.
Linemen Strike For Shorter Hours.
rtethlehem. Pa.. March 4. Ninety
linemen emnloved between here and
Easton by the telephone and tele
graph companies struck yesterday for
a nine-hour day and time and half
time for Sundays when called out for
over time. "The strike was ordered
from the union headquarters at Har
rlsburg. : ' ...
WJ. "MKD GC 3Bi D.
Paster HthtcEn, N. Ye Fie E. Ctrs.
OUREQ CF- '
DR. DAVID KErJNEDY'G
In sneakine of the rood dona him bv Dr. David Kennedy's Favorifo
the Rev. Aaron Coons. U. D..nastorof the M. E. Church of Rhinediff. N.Y
" 1 have used Dr. David Kennedy's Favorite Remedy for Kidney trod
again tor tsmiousness and touna re most emcteni arter taking it put a snort
I most sincerely believe that Dr. David Kennedy'i
orlte Remedy Is the best Kidney. Liver and Blood
cine made and urgently recommend it, for know by expd
it will do all that Is claimed for It."
Don't trifle with vour Kidneys it is too dangerous. Procrastination
be fatal if you allow the trouble to become seated. .Take it while then
Attention and Favorite Remedy will restore your Kidneys to their prop r
and insure your health. Get a bottle of Favorite Remedy, andlf you i
symptoms ot Money i rouble uiey win oe removed, ir you surter trotri
liver or bladder trouble in anv form, diabetes. Bright's disease. rheumjM
oeosla. eczema or anv form of blood disease, or. if a woman, from the sf
peculiar to your sex, and are not already convinced that Dr. David Kj
Favorite Remedy is the medicine you need, you may have a trial bottle, A
free, witn a valuable medical pampnieu aena your name, wiui post om
to the Dr. David Kennedy Corporation. Rondout. N. Y.. mentioning this J
Dr. David Kennedy's Favorite Remedy is for sale by all druggists, d
bottle, or o bottles tor $-oo less man a cent a aose.
Or. DtU Euawlr'i tioldaa Drops Inttaal rUt iMnlfta, BkMautiaa, BrsUss, BinJ
I To sell our household remedies;
terms, and valuable premiums to
Banner Chemical Compa
West Park Station, Philadelphi
A Modern Instance.
I .; .. Matrimony;
Alimony. Town Topic. -
If rou wn Pure Whisker. It 1
investigate The Il.yuer Dlstilln il
ton, Ubio, before purchasing
re onenng lour iuii quarts lur
prepaid. Bee tuelr au. wiilcn app
a mis issue.
SURE TO DELIVER THE MESSAGE.
Caller Don't forget to tell Miss
May I called?
Servant 1 11 go up and telr her
right away, air. Brooklyn Eagle.
Sensible Advice. '
Young Lady A friend of mine Is en
gaged to a man, and now he refuses to
marry her. What would you advise her
to do? -. . " .
Old Lawyer Is the man wealthy?
Young Lady No. lie hasn't a dollar.
Old Lawyer Then I'd advise her to
write him a nice letter of thanks.-
Chicago Daily News.
Llkelr o Hava It. ' ' '
'lie likes excitement' said the
young man. .
"So I supposed," replied the dear
"Well, his choice for a wife made
that the natural inference." Chica
Pare whiskey direct from DIsHlleryls whal
yoa when you bur from Hayner Distilling
run quart ior nt.iu, expm ty-"
oner wuioo nppvar. iinwn
Harold Well, Percy. d:3
gasoline-a good remedy II
Percy Splendldl Not i
rnra the chaDness. but r
the ballroom detected tl
thought I owned an ana
Chicago Dally News.
Haw He Saved Hl
"What, you here again:.
the woman at tne bacx
Wearv Willie presented )
thoueht tou were aeaai
"Oh. no." repuea ea
his hat; "I didn't eat tha i
vou crave me last time 1 1
A Grave MIM
"So Rev. Mr. Goodlcy l
.at that church, eh?"
"Yes, he tried to brinfi
trntion into harmony v
Instead of bringing his irff
mony With the congrepi
Ever atari ta think how mi
the wholesale and retail d '
from the maker and save U"f
goods, full measure and dibtllv
Iml iin.m.n km nffMd hv The
Co. Hee their advertisement!!
Louise Alice has quit!
Ethel How queer!
Louise Well, she sap
ding invitation comet i
pier if she takes somM
buys herself a new
Free Press. -
"Mr. Cumro !s only j
an ordinary cold. I bl
"we've done our best ,CJ
beino- ordinary. V'Ttl
most expensive phj sic'"!