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? fORE ?, A J s II ■ • 1/" I 0«r Bargain Department I
v™n k v lh^a pa - Bb vr Vr 11
JOHHSTOaV*, PA. ■ MB _ ■ SHOK BARGAINS unequalled for
HRADDOCK, PA. I K JB T thHr •«■««* value. Bargain
VOrNOSTOWX. O. I REAL SHOE MAKERS tilled with high
COLBMDCs' O I erode footwear for mm. women
siSI. Tfc= J 217 Market StreetSff
| Special Big Shoe Bargain for To-Morrow ||
Women's "■*'* ttM!!
fL-£;r~; "pi. *2.9s^£r*4ii
low keel models. Eveiry nan stylo Colonial UAiURUS ..... ar««d makes la dlf-
- ft.. /A 7 \ Tlilrty-aeven classy styles of .
Beat Sea Island Can- eluded. Made In .11 popuUr 1 'iMT _ r Ji m " n ' m " hn *» and rl »e. T "tyles. Pot
van. All sines. Her *»l» r l«» and leathers. *ll sizes n/m |||i|n|ff™ come In tan. patent and dull ent and dull leatkers.
nnd wldtks, Kecnlar *4 00 leatkers In button, lace on Knic- Actual 92 to $4
ular l&SO values. values. Usk models. All sixes. IteKU- .
__ / lar $4 value. values.
valae*. Speetal MIO of girls' thor.l, AX- TRH,TC
forte, pnmpfl and strap nandtla. >a a . (l !£*: JeST/ <'
——■ ————_ Several style* In patent and doll . slses up But- JHlra IS
Women's Rubber Sole -^^BEssr
Oxfords „?!?£ n S O CHILDREN'S SHOES g
white Sea Island Canvass I 111 A w "
CO I P . A fc dainty summer styles. Hill - ——
d'" r "' : ''' ;i^' b '' : '' r "'"''" — m BSc Rubber Sole Oxfords
Boys'OressShoes l \v I fortakle models of I fIC I
/ /r. s 1W yx k~ I /\ \<w v children's shoes. / "" " VX \ / U>|
1 TA >1 rZfB / X Come la soft vlcl f V»V 4»fc«WW
J- [ L N&.NT 4 'SSr ' y>„
•*/ rn w
sizes. 93.50 values. qualUlea of boys' ff *m, / ° r .^ th ," «» «■»l^nl»WW
Kooi uearlflf I V. /y A out heels. wTlii 1
dress i Hegular
... , - . . . _ SI.OO Tke popular style tkat will be e*-
Women s Oxfords & Pumps ;£»•' "■••— fr2;"i.-;s! asxva
kS 1 wJ-/ CHILDREN'S SANDALS """ A "
Oxford* and Sandals. Come In ail ton or blncher. All sices. Resular VlllfcWHfcll U UflllUrtLU ——————
leatkers. All slses. 92.50 to $3 #2.50 value*. v , , , .... ,
value* at 91.09. Saab's. MryC U/ftDlf CUHCC
BARE FOOT SANBALS Iteß'ular 91.00 values at «t»c. * *' I lflfUllll WllUElw
PUMPS'.! $ 1.95 /wa 4(1. BOY'S ELKSKIN SHOES J. 50 —f
canvass. FOR BOYS AND GIRLS—Made of ."'."(Jo
Al' aturdy tan leatker wllk stronit \ J Val- A shoe for work or outlnc. Tan
*--5u solea, uppers, buckles and straps. and black with elk hide soles R»
values. Sires 8 to 2 at 4»c, and « to 8 at 38c. ular $2.50 values. Special $1.69.
Paxtang Park Will Be T CeBS f' the Maje8 H IC Th ,r ter durlng ["VM/IP inr fllll IT teachers' tralnTn* schod. spoke to the
5 lain the past season, where they save a L V II li HL IIUL I Mil II I younr women of the senior class ves-
Onpnpfl Satlirflav Niffht beneflt performance for the Firemen's I AU Mhl 111 II II W 111 terday urging- those who contemplated
upeneu Odiurudy niglll Unlon convention fund. They will ap- Hill. UIB ni becoming teachers to pursue a course
pear at Paxtang for the same worthy nniTnil 111 All nnimni ' n th» teachers' training school. This,
Paxtang Park will be opened to the cause The> entire receipts # of he hran nfß TQI 111011 Pp|jnn| she pointC(l out , would make their fu
public on Saturday evening with all of to' the" b ® LHU Hfl HILH S H tures a great ' deal more easy and
its attractions and amusements in full The regular park vaudeville season Ul»llMlflU 111 Ull UUIIUUL their work more efficient.
speration. The park theater season will will open on May 2S. Manager Davis
start on Monday evening with O. H. c . ~ ~ you have been fighting!"
?nc e V The B Beck MmstreU® big forfs"j-Ad hiS Pr<SV, ° US SelUOrS Ab ° Ut t0 Good-by to p^JtuV? b ' t<>ld y ° U l ° k ' nd a " d
ii-LK- ; Their Public Sch00l
m . n ful. I had to do something to show
&s , L»«yS him I wasn't a mollycoddle and make
S J3L him willing to eo-operate in my lofty
tS&L. purposes."—Louisville Courier-Journal.
t 1 W,tb the be » innin S of examination D-_ I' J Mlt _
1p ilftm for many of the graduating r.lass. To frives IO rTtSlOeni
§:'ua mm' f WJt'jAfl l *1 those who have to submit to examina- ——
Southern Pacific j[ s3oo'
New Orleans Los Angeles San Francisco
R °cl* BflWfllftrf Roadbed. 50
T? r n Your Choice of Routes to New Orleans v_J J
For information and descriptive literature address, phone or call f/V ll Fflß R V 0 Wife of the noted juvenile judge of
b Ti I UHII I Denver, who is piloting a party of
1 R - J - SMITH, D. F. & P. A., | I y]l wives of striking miners from Colo
- ® a - Clicutnut St., Pliibtilelpliia, l*a. w llii o r( < y oar Hfalnu ra< Jo to Washington so that they may
v t W'«l B®ar vramu. tell the President at first hand (he
J 1 horror of labor conditions in the strike
■ *Bs»*e£4 i I zona of tlie mining iieids.
'liffjijapi- ' 1 w Wm ■ \ -
FRIDAY EVENING, HARRISBURG TELEGRAPH (. MAY 22, 1914. \
RATE CASES STILL
Furnace Allowances at Cambria
Steel Works Under
The Public Service Commission to
day took up a new phase of the indus
trial railroad situation when it heard
the objections of the Cambria Steel
Company to cancellation of what are
known as furnace allowances by trunk
lines. The Cambria's case relates to
charges at its works in Johnstown and
is separate from the cases of the
Union and ilonongahela connecting!
railroads of the Pittsburgh district,
which won their first fight against the
trunk lines, and the Bethlehem Steel
Company and the Philadelphia, Beth
lehem and New England Railroad,
j which presented the case yesterday.
I Ten other industrial railroads and
manufacturing companies have yet to
present cases, offering differing angles
to the situation.
The Bethlehem cases closed last
night, but a decision will not be given
for some time. It attracted much
attention because of the declarations
that because the companies had not
enjoyed joint rates and allowances
they were losers. The Bethlehem con
tended that it was in the same position
as the Pittsburgh companies, but did
not set the advantages which they did.
The Interstate Commerce Commis
sion has ruled differently from the
state commission and this adds in
terest to the hearings.
On the subject of the controversy
the Railway Age-Gazette says:
"The Pennsylvania Public Service
Commission has followed the commis
sions of New York state and Canada
in ordering the railways to continue
their allowances to short industrial
railroads, which allowances have been
declared by Mr. Brandels and the In
terstate Commerce Commission to be,
in most cases, exorbitant and illegal,
and which, so far as concerns the
United States Steel Corporation and a
few other large mill owners, have been
discontinued on interstate traffic. The
apparent conflict between the views of
the federal and the stato authorities
on this matter, of which much has
been made In the press, is, prob
ably, far less Important than It seems.
There may be no real conflict at
all. The essential thing is the rea
sonableness of the compensation for
the service on the industrial road,
and the Interstate Commerce Com
mission itself has postponed judg
ment on many cases. The Penn
riers because the point had already
been decided by the Supreme Court of
the state, but it is going to investigate
the matter further. Evidently there is
a long legal contest ahead; for, not
only the confusion of state and federal
authority, but also the confusion inci
dent to all complicated freight-rate
puzzles, seems to afflict this contro
versy in a marked degree. But the
State (or the States) is committed
irrevocably to the duty of making all
transportation rates, everywhere, rea
sonable and just; and shall such a
power be thwarted by a sawmill or an
DARLINGTON CONFIRMS 20
The Monroe H. Kulp Memorial
Church of the Ascension at Kulpmont,
Pa., was the scene yesterday of an im
pressive ceremony, when the Right
Rev. James Henry Darlington, D. D.,
Bishop of the Episcopal Diocese of
Harrisburg, administered the apostolic
rite of confirmation to a class of more
than twenty persons. Yesterday mark
ed the first anniversary of the conse
cration of the church.
BEATS WIFE AND STEPSON
At a hearing before Alderman Hil
ton last evening, Frank Miller, of
Strawberry street, was held for court
charged with assault and battery upon
his wife and with beating his 8-year
old stepson, James Deckman. He was
committed to jail.
WORKS ONE DAY; DIES
Sema Shok, a foreigner, aged 40
years, died Wednesday night at his
home in Camp Hill after finishing
his first day's work at the stone
quarries where he had been employed.
brand of Olive Oil is the first pressing
of carefully selected Italian Olives.
This first pressing yields the virgin oil,
the very best, the only kind ever put
in containers bearing the OLIVESE
trademark. The old Italian method i$
conceded to be far superior to modern
methods, and olive oil so prepared will
actually improve with age. OLIVESE
comes direct —canned in Italy—from
the old Italian orchards and is prepared
by the old methods.
If you do not find OLIVESE to be
of the highest possible quality—or if for
any reason you do not find it entirely
satisfactory—you may have your money
back without question.
"All that the label Implies Is In the cam"
A. L. CAPRINI, Pitubunk
Salt Aasicu impcrtai
GEO. A. GORGAS
SOI. 13 DISTRIBUTOR,
l« N. 3rd St. «\ K. H. Station.
"THE QUAUTJ STORE"
$5 and $6 Values at~s2!9s **
Men! Here's your chance to buy a guaranteed water
proof raincoat at a ridiculously low price. The manufac
turer is discontinuing making this particular kind of
men's coats and ottered us just fifty of them at a very
unusual price—so we decided to buy and give our trade
the benefit at an unusual price. They are the light
weight slip-on effect and we guarantee them to be
water-proof for one year. Don't delay—they d* O f\ p
won't last long at this price
Special at This Price Saturday Only
L. W. COOK
April Circulation Large and Many
More Readers Are at the
Figures compiled at the Harrisburg
public library show that there has
been an increasing number of readers
at the new institution and that during
tl.e month of April there were no less
than 3,129 persons who went to the
library to read. Of this number 1,961 !
were adults and 1,168 children, many
of the latter being from the public
schools of the city. This number is
larger than in any previous month.
_ a 1?" April there were circulated
7,84 9 books, the largest number on
?n e n ,o a3 ; b ? ing 694 - Thoro aie now
10,029 books catalogued in the li
brary. Last month there were 304
volumes added and ninety-one do
nated. The number of periodicals in
the library is 104, five subscriptions
having been donated during April.
In April 203 questions were asked
involving search of books of reference.
These questions were not merely ask
ing for dates or other easily obtained
information, but questions which re
quired looking up and knowledge of
the place where to look.
The registration of persons who de
sire to use books is almost 7,000.
AX EVENING THOUGHT
Fickleness Is the source of
every misfortune that threatens
. Special lot of good durable porch swings just
received. These are made of oak in fumed finish
with substantial chains and ceiling hooks. Size 40
inches long, 18-inch seat and 19 inches high.
Weight, 24 pounds. Special while they last, $2.50
$2.50 Sf $2.50
Other Seasonable Specials
New line fiber rush chairs in Bar Harbor pattern; chair, $7.50;
rocker, $8.00; settee to match if desired, $ll.OO.
Wool and fiber porch rugs, 3x5 feet $1.39
Deltox porch rugs, 6x9 feet, grass weave $4.75
Deltox porch rugs, 36x72 inches 80c
Crex porch runners, any length, per yard 55c
Japanese matting, 35c value, per yard 29c
Cedar Cliests, $6.75 to $17.50
Cedar chest, 33 inches long by 16 high; $9 value $0.75
Cedar chest, 41 inches long by 15 high; sls value $11.50
Cedar chest, 42 inches long by 17 high; $17.50 value $13.50
Cedar chest, large size with two-inch copper bands, rivets and
handle, beat on tho market; regular $22 value. Our price . ..$17.50
» HOFF *
New Cumberland, Pa., Bridge s" 8 d
AN I INDISPUTABLE FACT
AH arguments nre coupled with
''pros and cons," "for and against";
hut the fact that Monger's Restaurant
gives you tho very hest 35c meal In
this city remains the same. Dining
room Is spacious, light and comfort
able; the food is clean, properly
cooked and tastes homelike. Try a
meal at Monger's Restaurant, 110
North Second street.
By the use of a Peuberthy Automatic
Cellar Drainer. All parts above water
—compact. One-half the size of
others. Costs less and does the worlc
more quickly. Sold, installed and guar
anteed by E. Mather Co., 204 Walnut
MAKE YOUR HOME A PICTURE )
By making your house beautiful you }
not only make it attractive but you I
can give wider scope to your hospi-I
tality and make your home a picture \
by having your walls papered by the \
Peerless Wall Paper Store. Papers, V
5 cents and up. R. A. White, pro
prietor, 418 North Third street.
WOMEN WIN ADMIRATION
Of others when their apparel is at
tractive. * It costs but little of money
and time for women to have their
gowns and suits cleaned by us. Our
dry cleaning process has no superior. #
Dyeing garments a specialty. Finkel-/*'
stein, 1320 North Sixth street. Belt
phone brings our messenger.
FLOWERS FOR EVERYBODY
At prices anybody can pay. Our flower
shop abounds with the most exquisite
and sweetest plants and flowers grown,,
Come in and see our exhibit and buy
if you wish, but come anyway.
Schmidt, florist, 313 Market street.