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'MSSIWERS'PIIPIIS : HEARD IN RECITAL Creditable Performance Heard by L Delighted Audience Sat- J urday Evening V Each number played at the puplla' •; recital given by Miss Alice O. Myers .at Camp Hill, Saturday evening, was well done and creditable to both pupil and teacher. Miss Pauline Davison, " who recently came to Camp Hill from Kansas, has unusual talent and plays with expression and brilliancy. The ■j program included: Part I—Duet, "April Smiles," De pret, Elmira and Bessie Bricker; "I Love Little Pussy," Blederman, Alice Virginia Cooper; "Valse," Kuhner, Mary Bowman; (a) "Valse," Rogers, .% (b) duet, "Little Johnnie," Tours, Mary Cooper and Miss Myers: "Sp"in p ning Song," Ellerrich, Miriam Blever; '} "Little Boy Blue March," Engliman, "v; Carrie Traub; duet, "Graces," Jack - Smith and Miss Myers: "Song of the Shepherd," Fox, Beatrice Hummel; "Spring Song," Luther Bigler. - ' Part II —Duet, "Over the Waves," Gertrudo Musser and Miss Myers; "Rustle of Spring," Sinding, Pauline Davison: (a) "Summer Joy," Heins, !*' (b) duet, "Autumn Idyl," Rlnard, ■ Joanna Myers and Miss Myers: (.a) . "Narcissus," Nurn, (b) "Jack O' Lan tern," Morrison, Kathryn Smith; "A . May Morning," Derza, Frances Wilson; ' (a) "Rosy Lips," Margaret Rowland, (b )duet, "No Surrender March," Mar garet Rowland and Miss Myers: "Pa pillion Roses," Thome, Elmira Brick er; "Valse," Durand, Evelyn Nailor; _ "Grand Polka de Concert," Bartlett, Davison. MBSTEBOLEJheBreai Remedyforftheum tism It stops the twinges, loosens up those stiffened joints and muscles— makes you feel good all over. Thousands who use MUSTEROLE will tell what relief it gives from Sore Throat, Bronchitis, Tonsilitis, Croup, Stiff Neck, Asthma, Neuralgia, Head ache, Congestion, Pleurisy, Rheuma tism, Lumbago, Pains and Aches of the Back or Joints, Sprains, Sore Mus cles, Bruises, Chilblains, Frosted Feet and Colds (it prevents Pneumonia). Doctors and nurses frankly recom mend MUSTEROLE as a substitute for the old messy mustard plaster. Large hospitals use it. At your druggist's, in 2oc and 50c jars, a special largo hospital size for 12.60. Accept no substitute. If your drug gist cannot supply you. send 25c or 500 to the MUSTEROLE Company, Cleveland, Ohio, and we will mail you a Jar. postage prepaid. (61) ■ JQSEIMft F. SWORDS, Sulphur, Okla., Musterole is very efficacious. It hfes done away with my Rheumatic pains and aches in a wonderfully »hort space of time." •/. MOST SICKNESS COMES FROM WEAK, INACTIVE KIDNEYS ! Recent Reports Show Hundreds j. Suffer With Kidney Troubles V and Don't Know It. There are scores of nervous, tired, ' run-down people throughout tlio country, suffering with pains in the t back and sides, dizzy spells, weak ' n'esses of the bladder (frequently causing annoyance at night) who fail to realize the seriousness of their 6 troubles until such conditions as cbronlo rheumatism, bladder troubles, dropsy, diabetes or even Brlght's dis ease result. All this is due to weak, inactive kid neys. The kidneys are the fllterers of the blood, and no ono can be well and healthy unless the kidneys work properly. It is even more Important . than that the bowels move regularly. If you suffer with such symptoms don't neglect yourself another day and run tho risk of serious complica tions. Secure an original package of the new discovery, Croxone, which NuBONE STAY GUARANTEED We take pleasure In announcing to the Elite if// Dressers of Harrlsburg the opening of the \ 1 Nurse's Nußone Corset Parlor H 111 \ I!, ' t n n 6 'the , } , r aC p e ar.o^ AßCH ™ IRD « d g||\ f" At No. 314 North Second Street I 1 y * _ management of ELIZABETH |f I , WOLFE, Registered Nurße and Corsetiere, as- I I TDK NuBONE STATE DEMONSTRA- H*- ,„w P arls -.London, anil New York Models, Including the II »J i-?i ilP'i ' w i" J> e 011 dlaplay. and you are cordially In ■ I inspect the season s latest creations or arrange for 11. . residence appointments at your convenience. || . OUR MOTTO» Maximum Value nt Minimum Price*. TUESDAY EVENING/' MISS WE MOVER MARRIED AT U Bride of George Smith, of Rich mond, Va., a Former Harrisburger ralHi MISS GRACE MOTER Bliss Grace Alverta Moyer, daugh ter of the late Rev. S. N. Moyer, of Baltimore, Md„ who since the death of her father has resided with her sis ter, Mrs. Scott Beidelman, 354 Hum mel street, this city, was married at noon to-day to George Smith, of Rich mond, Va., formerly of this city. The ceremony was performed by the Rev. A. N. Horn, a lifelong friend of the bride's father. After a trip to New York and Bos ton Mr. and Mrs. Smith will reside in Richmond. Va., where Mr. Smith holds a responsible position. ItAWLINGS-SOBICIt WEDDING Miss Emma May Sober, of 1610 North Fourth street, and Sidney M. Rawllngs, of Baltimore, were quietly married yesterday afternoon at 3.30 o'clock at the parsonage of the Fifth Street Methodist Church by the Rev. B. H. Hart. The bride wore a stylish brown cloth traveling suit with hat to match, and a corsage bouquet of vio lets. There were no attendants. Mr. and Mrs. Rawlings will llvo in Balti more. STEAMSHIPS | SPRING CRUISES Italy and Egypt West Indies The Riviera Panama Canal Gi^braitarfAiders South America I Largest Steamer Newest Steamer ; in the Trade t0 t)lo Tropics "Celtic "Laurentic" March 7 March 4 j Front New *ork AND Bo«t»u t April 4 i .Mediterranean ... . „ I CANOIMC .11 All. 14 10 <0 D »y» | LUETIC APn. 3 >145 <o f!7S up j I While Star I.lue, 0 Broadway, X. Y. I j or Local Agfn(«, | costs but a trifle, and commence the use at oncc. When you have taken a few doses, you will be surprised how differently you will feel. Croxone overcomes the worst eases of kidney, bladder trouble, and rheu matism, because it removes the cause. It cleans out the kidneys, and makes them filter out all the poisonous waste matter, and uric acid, that lodgo in the joints and muscles, causing rheumatism; soothes and heals tho bladder, and quickly relieves you of all your misery. You will fined Croxone different from all other remedies. There is nothing else on earth like it, It mat ters not how old you are or how long you have suffered, is is HO prepared that it is practically' Jmpossible to take it Into the human syßtem with out results. You can secure an original pack age of Croxone from any first class druggist. All druggists are authorized to personally return the purchase price lg it fails to give the desired results the very first time you use it. Advertisement. EL HEM'S PIIIIY on HIS mm Decorations and Favors in Green Suggestive of St. Patrick's Day Mr. and Mrs. William Byrem, of 119 South Fourteenth street., ontertained a gay party of young people last even ing at their residence, In celebration of the nineteenth birthday of their son, Earl Byrem. Games, prize contests, music and dancing preceded a buffet supper. The decorations were suggestive of St. Pat rick's Day, with a table centerpiece of shamrocks and pipes surrounding a statue of St. Patrick driving the snakes from Ireland. The favors were quaint novelties appropriate to the day. The guests were the Misses Alberta Smith, Helen Hampton, Anna Gamber, Margaret Valler, Margaret Smith, Edith Kuhn and Miriam Hall; John Lloyd, Paul Faunce, Charles Greena walt, Dennis Cocklln, Ceber Byrem, Earl Byrem and Fred Orth. Birthday Surprise For Albert E. Burkholder While Albert E. Burkholder was discussing church matters with his pastor, the Rev. E. E. Snyder, of St. Matthew's Lutheran Church, last evening friends called at his Fourth street home and prepared a birthday surprise party for him. Returning, Mr. Burkholder was greeted with shouts of congratulation and good wishes, and the guests, who were members of the church choir, spent a happy evening in a social way, with supper following. The table was decorated with daffo dils and fresia and the guests included Miss LeVerne Grove, Miss Mabel Meek ley, Miss Fay Gallagher, Miss Clarissa Stence, Miss 1-lallie Matthews, Miss Esther Sadler, Miss Mildred Burk holder, Miss Frances Burkholder, Pro fessor Martz, Raymond White, John Crider. the Rev. E. E. Snyder, Mr. and Mrs. Grant Martz, Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Burkholder. Civil War Veteran Married Fifty Years Mr. und Mrs. Edward Looker, cor. ner Fifth and North streets, celebrated their golden wedding anniversary yes terday at their home. They are the parents of eight living children, nine teen grandchildren and threo great grandchildren. They received the con gratulations of many friends and were the recipients of many gifts in gold. Mr. Looker was born in Harrisburg in 1842 and has been a resident of this city all his life. Ho has con ducted a green grocery business in North street for the past twenty seven years. Mrs. Looker was born in Hummelstown in 184G, but has been a resident of this city for the past fifty-eight years. Mrs. Looker was Miss Elizabeth Shaneor prior to her marriage. Central High School Notes of Timely Interest Miss Miriam Hall will be hostess to the Demosthenlan Literary Society at her home. 1805 North Fifth street, this evening at 8 o'clock. This will be the first meeting of the month and a most enjoyable program has been ar ranged. A large attendance of the members is expected. John Herbert Springer, a student of the class of 'ls, will give an organ recital at the Memorial Lutheran Church Thursday evening. March 5, at 8 o'clock. Mr. Springer will bo as sisted in the course of his program by William T. Meyer, violinist, and Miss Nellie J. Bennett, contralto. Mr. Springer is a promising young mu sician. his wonderful talent having gained for him a distinguished place among musical circles of this city. Thirteenth Birthday J Pleasantly Celebrated Mr. and Mrs. Frank Mac Donald. of 1629 Regina street, arranged a party last evening for their son, Paul Frank lin Mac Donald, who was celebrating his thirteenth birthday. The young folks had a merry time with games and music, with refresh ments served later. Paul received many pretty gifts and cards with good wishes. In attendance wore the Misses Edith Atkins, Margaret Emma Atkins, Helen McAllister, Fanny Lehman, Madeline McAllister, Miriam Mac Donald, Petro nella Mac Donald, Charles Atkins, Paul Cover. Thomas Moser, Howard George, Daniel Deliman, John Smith and Paul Mac Donald. R. D. L. Sunshine Society Holds Business Session The regular monthly business meet ing of the Roberta Disbrow Lloyd Sun shine Society was held Monday after noon in the Young Men's Christian Association. Mrs. Homer Black presided. The reports of tho secretary and treasurer were read and approved. Mrs. Frank Witman and Mrs. Froehlich gave re ports on the work of the visiting com mittee. It was decide to give $lO each to the Sylvan Heights Orphanage and Maternity Home. At the April meeting voluntary contributions will bo asked for the Pennsylvania room in W estover Lodge, tho International Sunshine Rest Home, near New York city. Two new members were elected to the so ciety, Mrs. A. G. Johnson and Mrs. Harry Leonard. STOP SICK HDICHF OR IBM PAIN Dr. James' Headache Powders Relieve at Once— lo Cents a Package Nerve-racking, splitting or dull ihrobblng headaches yield In Just a few .moments to Dr. James' Headache Powders, which cost only 10 cents a package at any drug store. It's the quickest, surest headache relief in the whole world. Don't suffer! Relieve the agony and distress now! You can. Millions of men and women have found that headache and neuralgia misery Is needless. Get what you ask for.—Advertisement. HARRISBURG TELEGRAPH" ! Snavely-Baker Wedding Is Solemnized at Home 'J'lie liiarriugc of Miss Sumh G. Baker, daughter of Jacob J. Baker, of Matamoras, to Abraham O. Snavely, of Elizabeth town, was a pretty home event of Saturday evening, February 2S. with the Rev. J. C. Pease, of Hali fax, pastor, of tho United Brethren Church, Jacksonville circuit, officiating. Tho bride wore a handsome costume of white brocade, with garnitures of lace and pearls, and carried bride roses. Miss Ivy E. Hoffman, the maid of honor, wore a dainty frock of lavender crepe de chine and carried tea roses. Elias B. Flower was best man. Congratulations and a wedding sup per followed the service. The guests were Jacob J. Baker, H. C. Baker, J. J. Baker, Mr. and Mrfc. J. M. AVolfgang and Miss Mabel Pot leiger, of Harrlsburg; Mrs. Martha I. Hoffman. George I. Hoffman, Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Elsenhower, Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Sweigard, the Misses Kathryn, Morlam and Evelyn Sweigard, Mrs. \ Arabella Sweigard, Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Wagner, Miss Esther Wagner, Miss Alma B. Coulson and Miss Elsie O. Grim. The Misses Schmidt Entertain Informally The Misses Schmidt, of 222 Forster street, entertained last evening In honor of their house guest. Miss Mary Melbourne Cameron, student of Penn Hall. The rooms were decorated with Spring flowers, violets and Irish llre llame roses forming an attractive cen terpiece for the supper table. Earl Burtnett played for the dancers, who Included Miss Cameron, Miss Miriam Burrows, Miss Helen Smi ley, Miss Margaret J. Wiesman, and the Misses Pauline, Elsie and Dorothy Schmidt; Robert Good, Karl Young, Casetown; Randall Burnette, Gene Ward, Paul Keller, of Hagerstown; John Miller, of Troy, N. Y., and Earl Burtnett. Painters and Paperers Hold Annual Banquet Members of Local Union, 411, Painters. Decorators and Paperhang ers of America, held their annual ban quet Saturday evening at their head quarters, 1515 Derry street. A short business meeting, at which several ap plications for membership and the formation of a ladies' auxiliary were considered, was followed by a chicken and waffle supper. Among those present were J. B. Espenshade, Mr. and Mrs. W. Lat chaw, Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Gardner, Sir. and Mrs. J. McLanachan, Mr. and Mrs. A. B. McCleary, Mr. and Mrs. Walter Manahan, Miss Sarah McLan achan, Mr. and Mrs. Nlcodemus, Mr. and Mrs. H. Brooks. MISS ELIZABETH HARRIS HAS A BIRTHDAY PARTY Miss Eliznbetli Petriken Harris, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Har -1 ris, of Boas street, had a little party yesterday afternoon in celebration of her tenth birthday. The guests, who wore members of her class In the Seilor School, had a good time with games and contests, with a supper following. The favors were pink primroses and the guests were the Misses Katherlne Beidleman, Alice Louise Lescure, Mary Cooper, Helena Martin, Gladys Voor liees, Virginia Bishop, Dorothea Davis, iLydla Kunkel, Josephine Roberts, An nette Bailey and Alice Virginia Cooper. DR. AND AIRS. VANDYNE ARE DELAYED RY THE STORM I Dr. and Mrs. Oliver Van Dyne, of Boston, with their children, Oliver Lee I Van Dyne and Miss Ruth Elizabeth ! Van Dyne, started from their home at Boston Sunday morning for this city, to attend the funeral of their aunt, I Mrs. Charles A. Lee, of Pine street. Owing to the heavy storm, their train was delayed for hours at New Bruns wick and they were unable to reach 'the city until last night, after the funeral services were over. A tele gram they sent from New York on Sunday reached here this morning. Mrs. Van Dyne is remembered here as Miss Mary Lee, a gifted elocutionist, until her marriage a resident of Har rlsburg. CHICKEN AND WAFFLES AITER LONG SLEIGHRIDE The T. M. C. Club enjoyed a sleigh ing party to Dauphin, with a supper I of chicken and waffles following the long ride. There were games and dancing, too, participated in by the Misses Sarah Kennedy, Helen Bowers, Mabel Wurs ter, Elizabeth Lundy, Miss Berry, Dill Kennedy, Crist Aldinger, William Ken nedy, James Knisely, Spencer Sigman, C .C. Shedler, W. W. Welles and C. S. Sheffer. Miss Elinor Walter is going to At lantic City for a week's stay. Mr. and Mrs. Howard R. Brlggs left for their home at Andover, Mass., to day after spending a week among Har risburg relatives. Mr. and Mrs. Frederick V. Rockey, of Liverpool, were recent guests of Mr. and Mrs. John K. Hummel, 821 North Second street. Mrs. Jay C. Saltzgiver, Jr., enter tained informally at cards In honor of her guest, Mrs. Courtland Bankes, of Portland. Ore. Miss Katharine Hammelbaugh, of 1437 North Second street, gave a five hundred party with twenty-four guests present. Miss Elsie Downes and Miss Lucy Downes have gone home to Cleveland, Ohio, after a short stay among old friends In this city. Henry CJ. Hamilton, Elmirft, N. Y., is in the city owing to the death of his sister, Mrs. C. A. Lee, of Pino street. Mrs. Haber Is Hostess For Joint Celebration 0 Mrs. Itoss W. Huber, of 1616 Penn street, entertained informally at her home last evening In celebration of the 47th birthday anniversary of her husband and the end of a four years' term of service in the United States Navy of her Bon, R. H. Huber. An oyster supper followed an even ing of James and contests with some excellent music. The table decora tions were of roses, carnations and fern. The guests were Mrs. C. E. Wright, Mr. and Mrs. Roy Iliester, Mrs. Lin nie Hiester, Mrs. Margaret Crosby, Mrs. Harriet Huber, Mrs. B. F. Mer riam, Mr. and Mrs. J. E. McKillip, Mr. and Mrs. Searfauss, Miss Naomi Searfauss, Miss Mary Seary, of New ark, N. J.; Miss Mary Fleischer, Miss Nellie Relgle, Miss Beatrice Fleischer, Miss Helen Loeser, Miss Myrtle Dorn bach, Miss Helen Kauffman, R. W. Huber, R. H. Huber, D. H. Huber, Miss Bessie Huber, Charles Huber, R. J. Relgle, H. H. Moyer, E. N. Neag ley, Daniel Weaver, Mr. Shank and C. C. Zarker. SPECIAL ORIENTAL RUG SALE All lovers of oriental rugs should visit the display of George S. Moora dlan now at Blake Shop, 103 North Second street. The rarest collection ever brought to this city.—Advertise ment. (Other Personals on Page 7) ■ ■ W., B. &W. | W. y B. &W. | W.,8.&W. The house where quality and honest prices are inseparably linked. NEW SPRING DRESSES, SKIRTS, WAISTS A A complete showing from the extremely designed model to the plainer tailored idea. - 25 HIGH GRADE SAMPLE SUlTS—green, tango, new blue, wistaria, Copenhagen, etc., ranging in value from $32.50 to $87.50. Sample suit prices $25.00 to $59.50 15 HIGH GRADE SAMPLE DRESSES—bIue, tan, navy, green and taupe, ranging in ! value from $33.50 to $46.50. Sample dress prices $22.50 to $33.50 | Balance of Winter Garments at Sacrifice Prices 30 Per Cent. Discount on All Furs and Marabou Special lot of Winter Coats—both stores —your choice $5.00 I V., B. &W. ANNEX— W., B. &W. Where you can always find a bargain. ! One lot of ladies' coats in gray, brown, black and navy chinchilla and boucle, values to $15.00, now $5.00. New Spring plaid skirts, all pretty draped models $3.00, $3.50, $3.75, 5(W.95 New Spring waists of white voile and batiste SI.OO, $1.25, $1.50 Jersey top petticoats, black, Copenhagen, brown, cerise, green; very special ... $3.50 All serge dresses reduced 20 per cent, from former low prices. Prices range from j $3.21 to $5.48 Witmer, Bair & Witmer ^ WALNUT STREET MR DECLARES FOR DR. BRUMBHUGH One of Two Living Past Masters of State Grange Comes Out For Huntingdon Man James M. Yeager, of Mifflin county, former legislator and former Uniteil States marshal, to-day declared that Dr. Martin G. Brumbaugh would be j the strongest man that could be nomi- j nated by the Republicans for Governor ] and hoped that he would consent to : stand. "Dr. Brumbaugh," said he, "is one I of the biggest-brained men in the country and I would be glad to sup port a man of his extraordinary ability, high character and splendid achieve ments. He would make an ideal Gov ernor and would receive the united vote of a harmonized Republican I party in the Juniata Valley." Two other men of wide acquaint ance added their urging that Brum baugh should be nominated to-day. One was W. F. Hill, of Huntingdon county, ono of the two living past worthy masters of the State Grange and known among grangers all over the State, and the other, A. H. Wood ward, the noted Clearfield attorney. Mr. Woodward said: "Dr. Martin G. Brumbaugh will matte a winner with the people of rural Pennsylvania as a candidate for Governor. Of good. Pennsylvania Dutch parentage; born and reared In rural Pennsylvania; educated in part in the little country fcclioolliouse, and in part at one of our leading normal schools; coming from the common people and recognized as one of them; an educator of national ! prominence; a man of commanding ability; spotless in private life; with a firmness and decision of character strengthened by years of executive experience; Independent in thought [and action; his candidacy will appeal I to our citizens as that of no man of recent years. He is of us. We loaned him to the city. We know him and we trust and believe in him. Give us Brumbaugh and the State of Pennsyl vania will have for her Governor one of the big men of this country." Mr. Hill said: "Pennsylvania has many strong men, but for the position of Governor of the State Martin G. Brumbaugh stands in a class by him self. A countryman by birth (in a small village of Huntingdon county. Pa.), he was reared on the farm and in the lumber woods and he started his career with the clear brain and good physique which the country gives. By sheer force of ability he has been a natural leader among strong men ever since the time when at 21 years of age he was elected superintendent of schools in Hunting don county. While his is a master mind, yet he loves the plain and sim ple things of country life. Such problems as the rational education of the child, the bettermen of conditions in the rural home, public road im provement, etc., ane near to his heart. Should he consent to allow the use of his name for the nomination, it will appeal forcibly to all classes and fac tlonlsm will fade away before his can didacy." J. Lloyd Hartman, cashier of the Juniata Valley National Bank of Mif fiintown, says: "Of all names men tioned, Dr. Brumbaugh is by far the most popular. Lawyers, businessmen, farmers, all are enthusiastic for Dr. Brumbaugh. I believe that no name has yet been mentioned that can so effectually unlto the dscordant ele ments of the party as Dr. Brumbaugh, and if his name is placed on the ticket An Up-to-date Drug Store Many people think of a drug store as a place to buy drugs and medicines only. This is nn up-to-date drug store and sells drugs, medicines, toilet articles, confectionery, cigars, sta tionery and we also handle a fine and complete line of rubber goods, at prices as low as any In the city. GOLDEN SEAL DRUG CO. HENRY U. TIEUWKII, Proprietor. 11 S. MARKET SQUARE 1 MARCH 3,1914. you wfll find the people In this sec tion of Pennsylvania responding with an overwhelming vote." Alfred M. Kell, of York, Republi can county chairman, said: "Martin Brumbaugh, the educator, Is in my opinion the logical candidate for thei Republican nomination for Governor. Sentiment in favor of the schoolmas ter has developed rapidly here during the past several days, and he will make a hard man to beat In Novem ber, us he apparently has been free of political entanglements." Captain Edward L. Taylor, secretary and treasurer of the Northern Cen tral Trust Company, of Wllllamsport, said: "Martin Brumbaugh Is the type of man that the Republican party should have as a candidate. I believe he would be as strong a candidate as the party could nominate, provided it is understood that he is not under Penrose control. There is no question as to his ability and fitness for the office of Governor. In my opinion he would be acceptable as a candidate to tho Progressive Republicans In this section of the State." Truman P. Reltmeyer, a former member of the Legislature, and one of the leaders of the Young Men's Re publican Club of Wllllamsport, said: "My first choice was Edwin S. Stuart, 'b t as Mr. Stuart will not consent to bo a candidate, I am for Martin Brum baugh. In my opinion he would make an Ideal candidate. He has not been identified with Quarreling factions In the Republican party, and I believe would command the support of all members of the party. lam heartily I in favor of his nomination." Horace W. Schantz, ex-district at i torney of Lehigh, says: "Emphatically j Brumbaugh for me. I do not care Buy Spring Needs Tomorrow We know this weather doesn't provide much en couragement for consideration of Spring wearing ap parel—but we want to start the ball rolling, so we offer for to-morrow new Spring merchandise whose prices have been pared sufficiently to encourage you to come here, regardless of weather conditions. Note the many bargains. Early Sale new Spring suits, extra special. Wednesday the new styles and colors tailored suits one-third less thnn elsewhere. Cut prices to start the season. Handsome new suits. Fit, style aiul price, ituar aiiteed, $7.89, $9.89, $12.89, $14.89, $16.49 Ladies' Handsome White Wfw Crepe and Voile Waists Correct styles, worth $1.50 A each. ff» TTT n 96c Boys' Knicker pants, sizes to 10 and $2.00. Wednes- fiQr» years, worth 75c. Here day • Wednesday ...' Wednesday only, 2 to 3 p. m., Men's newest spring styles fancy Ladies' 60c value shirt a | A _ dress caps. Wednes- walsts day One lot SI.OO corsets. To clear Special Wednesday evening, 6 to up the lot. Nearly every 9p. m., Nottingham lace 9Qr slze - Wednesday only curtains pair Handsome wool plaid and check Wednesday special, 2 to 4 p. m., dress skirts; worth up to QQ ladies' and misses' winter coats, $4.00. Each «px«iJO worth $lO and sl2. Two dJO QC One lot dark stripe, all silk mes hour sale saline shirt waists, worth QQf> Wednesday evening 6 to 9 p. m„ $3.50. Wednesday only ladies G9c muslin gowns, Wednesday special, Ladies' $4.00 each raincoats, CQ 6 to 7 p. m., Men's $3.00 fine each lined corduroy pants, $1.75 Extra special, Wednesday only, special •• J Ladles' $lO oxford winter coats, $7.50 blue wolf fur set pillow f ~ lenEtl , Ai \ muff and large neck io QQ each $3.49 scarf. Wednesday, per set.«P«*»'o „ . Hemmed huck towels. Olf „ E xtra special, morning sales up Wednesday *t/7S- to 1 p - m, > ladies' * 7 - 50 value Wednesday only, Ladies' all-wool l° n K black coats, tfjo OQ tailored suits; worth SIO.OO. each Special Wednesday d»i Qfi Wednesday special, one lot R. & only «p1.5/0 G. SI.OO corsets, morning salo Boys' oxford wool sweater coats, special, up to 1 sizes up to 34; worth SI.OO. OQ„ p. 057 C Wednesday only ........... Children's bleached muslin draw- One lot $4.50 and $5.00 value, ers, special extra, pair, Ql/ all wool skirts, mixtures and Wednesiay only • Oy9C SB" $1.49 Children's white blenched petti- Jrf. '**?. r* 2c *nr-. 4y 2 c Men's winter underwear. Wed- Girls' linene wash dresses, fancy nesday only, shirts and no plaid and plain linen and blue, fast drawers «colors, sizes to 14 years, worth Wednesday only, extra size dress sl-49 $1.98. Wednes- CQ skirts, for stout women; worth day s P ec 'al \JS7C $2.50 and $3.00. Wednes- QQf% Girls' new wool $3.00 aerge day dresses, navy and shepherd check, Wednesday only, one lot broken sizes 6 to 14 years. A(\ sizes, dress skirts, formerly $2.00 Wednesday SMITH'S 412 Market Street who else ia for him or who may be against him, he is my man. I believe he is the strongest man we Repub licans can nominate. He can carry the State, and if he will consent to run he will not only be nominated, but elected." Fred B. Franks, manager of the Bath Portland Cement Works, said: "I am surprised at the sentiment for Brumbaugh, especially among the working people. He seems to have their entire confidence, ana it is shared by every kind and class of people. I am told that 300 men in our plant have declared for Brumbaugh as their first choice for Governor." ALEXAN'DER-FRALV BRIDAL/ MONDAY, IX PHILADELPHIA Mr. and Mrs. William A. Fraim, of 208 West Horter street, Philadelphia, announce the marriage of their daughter, Miss Frances Charlottu Fralm to Russell Eugene Alexander, of 42 West Johnson street, Monday, March 2. The ceremony was performed by the Rev. Dr. Harvey, of the Swedenbor gian church, Twenty-second and Chestnut streets, Philadelphia. COURSE IN EMBALMING Edward V. Sourbler, son of George H. Sourbler, 1310 North Third street, has gone to Philadelphia, where ho will take a special course in embalm ing and demi-surgei'y. F.C. NEELY, UNDERTAKER has removed his parlors from 912 N. Third St to 908 N. Second St.