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♦THE QUALITY STORE" MATCHLESS BARGAINS For Friday's Selling Only ladles' and Mla»e»' Palm Beach aso White I .ana Lawn, 45 inches Suits—right up to tbe minute In wide, a fine sheer cloth for summer style—exceptional Talues at $10; waists and dresses; special 1C p special for 47 *SO for Friday, at, per yard Friday, at ,uu Ladles' White P. K. Skirts—all made of good percale in neat fig new goods—Just ta—worth $1.89; uren—also of fast color apron RlnK speoisTfor «1 nn ham—with bib and pocket; Friday, at special for Friday at, each. v EXCF.PTIO'VALi—LadIe*' Crepe Short de Chine Waists in wlute fl^ 11 , DJ ?« r Sfjjr* 9<= •8.00: special for $1.98 Friday, at, per yara Friday, at 20c Bleac hed Pillow Tnbtag, 45 Inches wide—a nice soft medium Ladie< Figured Tiawn Dreswea, in , vc j g h t muslin; special for IC r bine and pink figures—are slightly pJJJ a , mns.°ed. but nevertheless good mer- ' $1 if 6 ' 89C 7c Bleached Muslin, SB Inches spedal for Friday, at wide, a splendid soft cloth with even threads; special for El/_ £ House Dresses, made of a fine Friday, at, per yard quality gingham and percale— short, sleeves and low neck—very lgc serpentine Crepes in Roman pretty styles—regularly $1.25; spe- „ t Hpes; special for lOr Friday* at 98C Friday, at, per yard A Bag or a Snlt Case for your mahogany only—a regular 50c Decoration Day trip—genuine cow- value; special for Fri- O^C hide Bag or Suit Case of the latest day, a t, per yard style—the kinds that aro made to wear—values $6.00; special for 36-lnch Satire, black with white Friday, 6C 00 conventional designs—a splendid at, each • wuiUU dress material—Bsc quality; special for Friday, 25C Just received another shipment at ' P° r J'ard of Rubber Stair Treads—they are T eualitv Cambric SJd'easv - Skirts—laoe trimmed with ribbon Sv onkl and dust ruffle—were $1.25; 7Q C fl In x 18 in' at, each. ... special for Friday, at, each.. 7 in. xlB In., at, each. ."I 01/jft Ladles' Crepe Gowns, low neck and short sleeves—lace trimmed — 0 In. xlB in., at, each J (Jf good value at $1.00; spo- 7C p cial for Friday, at, each.' Imitation Linen for slip covers. ladles' IJsle Vests—low neck and porch chairs nnd cushions—large sleeveless—were 250; special 1 "7 selection—excellent quality—regu- tor Friday, at, each lar price l#c per yard; special for Friday, at, 1O C. B. Corsets—specially priced per yard for Friday— All SI.OO styles, at Ts^ The celebrated Komi Porch Cur- All $1.50 styles, at <KI 1Q tain—guaranteed absolutely fade- , Y less: special for Friday— All $2.00 styles, at $1.40 « ft. x 8 ft., at, each.. $2.00 A U $3.00 styles, at $2.25 Bft x 8 ft, at, each $2.50 Men's Thread Silk How—regular - ~ .. ... 50c quality—black, white and a few 10c White Check Mu*lln, suitable eoiors; special for Friday, <fc 1 AO for underwear and pajamas; spe- a - c l)r . 3 nrs cial for Friday, *7 C. ' ' ' at, per yard ■ Men's Black Fibre Silk Hose — were 25c; special for Friday. C^Of 50c Wash Petticoats, made or at, 17c per pair; 3 pairs best quality Amoskeag seersucker— —r~= , , neat stripes—cut full width: Q7- Mens 25c Mash Four-in-hands— special for Friday, at, silk, linen and woven colors—pretty patterns; special for 1Q- Friday, at, each •a-toch full Bleached Table Da- mask, all pure linen and in a good stationery—special for Friday, 1 rtnge of pattern* to select from; p, English Cambric Writing Paper, ■pedal fa* Friday, 4.Q#» 2 packs envelopes—a OC. at, per yard 450 value, at AOC 10c Printed Crepe Cloth, tn neat Tjarge Size Cake Broadway Bath floral patterns with light back- Soap and a rubber Wash Cloth, grounds: special for C - worth 25c; special 11. Friday, at, per yard for Friday, at L. W. COOK HER REWARD The eook for a well-known Seattle family left, and no other could be obtained, so the lady of did the cooking herself, with such satis factory results that, after a month, Special FRIDAY AND SATURDAY COCOANUT BISCUIT 200 the lb. A delicious Cocoanut Candy. GORGAS' DRUG STORE 16 N. Third St. Harrisbv/rg Light &pOWER,ff). I Governor Brumbaugh while assisting in building good roads attracted a good deal of attention. But we have the greatest attraction in the way of house wiring prices and Electrical Appli ances. Buy one of our guaranteed Electric Irons for $1.85 cash. Sold elsewhere for $3.50. Buy at once. THURSDAY EVENING. HARRISBURG TELEGRAPH MAY 27, 1915 her husband gave her a beautiful set of sables as a token of his apprecia tion of the good dinners he had en joyed This moved one of the neigh bors to act accordingly when her cook quit suddenly Addressing her hus band she said: "Well, the cook has gone and I'm not going to bother to get another. I'm going to do the cooking myself, deary. You heard what Mr. So-and- So gave his wife when she did the cooking?" * And, putting her arms round his neck, she cooed: "What shall I get for cooking?" "Woman," said her husband, push ing her away, "you will get a long black veil!"— National Monthly. To Make Hairs Vanish From Face, Neck or Arms Keep a little powdered delatone handy and when hairy growths appear make a paste with some of the powder and a little water, then spread over hairy surface. After 2 or 8 minutes rub off. wash the skin and It will be entirely free from hair or blemish. This simple treatment Is unfailing, but care should be exercised to be sure and get genuine delatone, otherwise you may be disappointed.—Advertise ment. IWIHTS SIS.NO Fl CROSSMCIDEHT Earl Elester Kreiser and Mother Demand Damages of Pennsy For Royalton Collision MHHIHife Suit In trespass JJ~J \ jjj for damages aggre gating $16,000 was .-/» yesterday against the Pennsyl- Jifir vania Railroad Coni -1 f b >' Mrs - Mar " garet Kreiser and In 111111 l her 12-year-old son, J HHEIiHiH. Karl Elester, as a 11 fa^HlfT fri result of an acci dent at a grade crossing below Roy alton several weeks ago in which the I boy's light leg was crushed. The ac tion was begun by Wickersham & Metzger, counsel for the plaintiffs. The statement will ask SIO,OOO for the mother and at least $5,000 for the boy. Anotlier Big Building Boost,— May, already a record-breaking month in the history of building operations, boosted itself again for $20,000 to-day when George A. Shreiner, a member of the City Planning Commission, took out a permit to erect four 2H-story brick houses on the east side of Sev enteenth street north of Boas. These will cost $20,000. D. S. Lowe got a permit to build a garage at Clinton and Wallace steets at a cost of $4 50. Preparing Noxious Animal Report.— At to-morrow's meeting of the County Commissioners the report of County Controller H. W. Gough and County Treasurer A. H. Bailey relative to the number and amount of the bounties for noxious animals killed prior ttf" April 15, 1915, will be approved and submitted, to the Auditor General. These claims were all paid by the commissioners as presented and now the claims and bills will be submitted to the Auditor General for the pur pose of having the sum refunded. All tcld, there are about 1,000 bounties, and the total will run to between $1,385 and $1,400. The report must be filed by June 1. Name Springer Trustee June 4. Creditors of George N. Springer, the Market street jeweler, will meet with Federal Referee John T. Olmsted at 2 o'clock Friday, June 4, to elect a trus tee and dispose of any other business pertaining to the bankruptcy court. City l*ays For Mot >r Apparatus.— The city yesterday paid out $3,600 to the Front Drive Motor Company of Hoboken. X. J., for the motor tractor recently connected with the Hope fire engine. , Building Concrete Piers for Asphalt Plant. Erection of the concrete piers for the city's asphalt repair plant is already ui!Vr way on the South Ninth street site and tbe structure will be ready for service in a few weeks, it is understood. For twenty days after the building is erected the plant will be operated by an inspector sent on here by the company. Ben jamin W. Campbell is the city high way department's representative on the Job. 'Badge Ordinance Effective June 4. —After June 4 all hucksters, vendors, etc., who do a house to house business must wear an identification badge, properly numbered and with name of firm or individual employer desig nated. This Is In accordance with the ordinance adopted Tuesday by City Council. CITY PARKS DONNING BEST 818 AND TUCKER [Continued from First Page.] voir, Wlldwood and the river front stretches, have been "open" to hun dreds of strollers, but in accordance with the usual custom Memorial Day will really mark the formal opening, and the park department is busy with a force of men. getting things in shape for it. Minor but none the less Important details like fresh edging of the park paths, trimming and straightening of hedges and slope shrubbery, planting of new bushes here and there, repaint ing of benches, patching of ruts, cut ting of grass—all these will occupy forces of men from now until Monday. Dressing- for "The Day" The bigger features of the Spring dressing—final touches to the new bridge across Spring creek in Cameron parkway, completion of the Wildwood Park roadway, planting of the shrub bery and fine grading of the formnl entrance to Reservoir Park—these will all be completed, probably, by Sun day. To-day, Incidentally, the special park policemen will be selected and they will go on duty Monday. The first band concert of the series arranged for Reservoir under the aus pices of the Municipal Band Associa tion has been scheduled, for the after noon and evening of Memorial Day by the Municipal Band. The hours will likely be 2.30 to 5.30 and 8 to 10 o'clock in the evening Instead of 7.30 to 9.30, as heretofore. Th& demand for a later hour for commencing the concerts led the committee to change the time. Much Tennis and Golf Tennis courts and golf links will be placed in fine shape for a big day Mon day, although the links will be open for play only in the morning. In order to guard against any accidents from flying balls, etc., to possible strollers on the Reservoir slopes in the after noon. the playing will be stopped after 12 o'clock noon. The annual handi cap tournament of the Harrlsburg Park Golf Club begins Saturday and some of the tryouts may be played of? Monday morning. Among the Important Improvements provided at Reservoir have been the stringing of wire cables for the ter manent nets at Reservoir. These have been attached to the posts by ratchets, which afford convenience and utility. The courts at Twelfth street play grounds have been in splendid con dition for several days, but these, like the Island and the Reservoir courts, will be relined and rolled again in anticipation of a big day Monday. THREE-DAYCAMPAIGN FOR PROHIBITION ON [Continued from First Page.] Grace Methodist Episcopal Church. Prominent local churchmen will pre side over the sessions, which will be addressed by speakers of national reputation. Dr. Charles M. Sheldon, widely known author, made the principal ad dress at this afternoon's meeting which started at 2.30 o'clock. The Rev. Dr. E. A. Pyles, pastor of Fifth Street Methodist Church, presided. The opening prayer was made by the Rev. Dr. John E. Fox, pastor of Grace Methodist Episcopal Church. Music was under the direction of D. V. Pol ing and William L. Patton, pianist. Immediately after the service, Dr. Sheldon left for Lebanon, where he will speak to-morrow. Bishop Stanford will preside over ! the meeting this evening at 7.30 i o'clock. Daniel A. Poling will he the principal speaker. Prayer will be of fered by the Rev. Dr. J. T. Spangler, I pnstor of First United Brethren Church. Each evening will be opened with a thirty minute song service. New speakers will arrive late to-night for to-morrow afternoon and evening meetings. here mot alone became prices are lower, but became qnalltle* are htteiWWtWWWWitWWiMIMIWMimWK A BIRTHDAY SALE TO CELEBRATE may" OUR 6TH BIRTHDAY E8?» To Fittingly Celebrate This 6th Birthday, We Will Hold a Birthday Sale Where AU Thoughts of Profits and Costs Are Forgotten and at Prices That Will Never Be Equaled Even by Ourselves, Except During One of These Famous Birthday Occasions. Safety Pins—worth 3c card 10 Ladies' Net Brassieres—worth 25c. .150 Large Sire Foot Tubs, with handles John J. Clark's Thread —3 spools for 50 Ladies' Drawers—worth 39c 210 worth 35c 250 Hooks and Eyes—worth 3c 10 Ladies' Princess Slips—worth 59c .. 330 Aluminum Saucepans—worth 25c, 12^0 Dress Shields—worth 10c 40 Men's Wash Ties—worth 10c 50 Glass Bonbon and Olive Dishes—worth Barrettes—worth 25c 50 Men's Silk Neckwear—worth 25c...150 15c 70 Braid Pins—worth 25c 50 Men's Blue Chambray Work Shirts Colonial Glass Individual Salts worth Snap Fasteners—worth 10c 30 worth 39c 220 **o Machine Oil—worth 5c 30 Men's All-Leather Belts, size 32—worth Gr *y Enamel Drip Sink Pans—worth 39c, Mourning Pins—worth 3c 10 50c 210 ~10 Fancy Dresden Ribbons—worth 25c, 150 B . and Girls - Black Hose—worth 15c, Fancy China Plates—worth 15c .... 70 Moire Ribbons, all colors—worth 35c, Large Sire Glass Bowls—worth 15c, 70 Oriental Laces—worth 1254 c7O U0 White Stamped Doilies—worth 15c, 80 Linen Torchon Laces—worth 6y 2 c, Ladi „. Plain Fancy Top Ribbed Pin Cushions, assorted sizes, slightly soil- Point de Pans Laces—worth 10c .. 60 Vests—worth 25c 110 ed worth 10c to 25c 50 18 39c Ch Shad ° W La " F '° Undnß n?J Children's Ribbed Veatt^worih' 1254 c, »»»» Wortt Pill °» Sham^worthWe, Children's Dresses—worth 39c ... 210 "f Stamped Cushion Tops—worth 10c, 5* Colored Mercerized Skirts—worth 50c, 36-inch Black Silk Moussellne worth Stamped Ready-made Children's Dresses, 210 50c 190 blue and tan—worth 25c 80 Ladies' Percale Aprons—worth 19c. 100 36-inch Colored Ramine Linen worth Stamped White Waists, with floss Boys' Blouses—worth 39c 210 39c 150 worth 50c 150 Ladies' Sun Bonnets—worth 19c ... 140 India Linon—worth 19c 110 Stamped Ready-made Pillow Cases Ladies' Neckwear—worth 25c 90 Lancaster and Amoskeag Apron Ging- worth 39c 250 Colored Crepe de Chine Cords—worth hams—worth 8c 60 Cushion Cords—worth 10c 50 15c 90 Hill 4-4 Bleached Muslin—worth 10c, Stamped Turkish Towels, colored border Cambric Embroideries—worth 6}4c..40 7j40 —worth 50c 250 Nainsook Embroideries—worth 12j4c, 80 36-inch Unbleached Muslin—worth 27-inch Swiss Flouncing—worth 39c, worth 50c 250 210 32-lnch Dress Gingham—worth 10c..60 Instruction Books—worth 25c ....... 50 Fancy Box Stationery—worth 25c..150 Huck Towels—worth 10c 70 Stamped Ready-made Aprons worth Babcock Corylopsis Talcum—worth 15c, Fancy Crepe Wash Fabrics—worth 25c, 10c 70 120 90 Stamped Drawers, with floss—worth 50c, Black Beads—worth 15c 50 50 inch Black and White Shepherd Check 190 Cloisonne Bar and Beauty Pins worth Dress Goods—worth 39c 220 Felt Jitney Pennants, sizes 21x30 inches 25c 70 Lace Curtain Nets—white and ecru— —worth 15c 100 Bar and Beauty Pin Sets—worth 10c, 30 worth 25c 12}40 Lot of Hemp Untrimmed Hats, in colors Children's Belts—worth 10c 40 Dresden Figured Crepe Wash Goods —worth $1 to $3 410 Leather Covered Mirrors—worth 10c, 30 worth 10c 60 Lot of Children's Trimmed Hats—worth Children's Tucked Drawers—worth 10c, 36-inch Figured Rice Cloth—worth 25c, SI.OO 210 40 12,'/2 0 Lot of Fancy Trimmings—worth 50c, 190 Children's Nainsook Drawers—worth 15c, Gray Enamel Preserve Kettles—worth Lot of Fancy Straw Hat Braids 110 15c 90 worth 50c and SI.OO, piece 100 Children's Plain Hemstitched and Em- White Enamel Kitchen Sets—worth 75c, Soiled Library Books—worth $1.25, 190 broidered White Skirts—worth 25c, 390 Children's Painting Books worth 10c, 150 Cut Water Glasses, floral design—worth 50 Ladies' Corset Covers—worth 19c...110 \ 10c 50 Children's Story Books—worth 17c, 100 Soutter's lc to 25c Dept. Store bXtTO Where Every L»y 1, Bargain Day 215 Market St. opp. Courthouse PER HID BITES ITTICKED Coal Company Objects to the Prices of the Susquehanna and Western Line A complaint has been filed with the Public Service Commission by the Portage Coal Company against the Susquehanna River and Western Rail road Company. A rate for hauling coal from Duncannon to Sulphur Springs of 40 cents a ton Is objected to on the ground that other railroads perform a similar service for a much less rate. The commission has employed Mor - ris Knowles, a civil engineer, of Pitts burgh, and Benjamin F. Shuck, of Bedford, who Is an accountant, to as sist in the consideration of the com plaint against the Springfield Consoli dated Water Company, which com prises about thirty-five water com- 1 panies adjacent to Philadelphia. Commissioner William A. Magee has been selected by the commission to represent it at the meeting now being held in Washington in connection with *he Interstate Commerce Commission regarding the subject of valuations. SELECTED It was at a fashionable Southern re sort. and the pretty New England maiden had been tangoing strenuously with a vigorous young man from the West. "Really," she protested, "I must stop. I'd love to keep on and on but I'm danced out." "Why, how can you say that? ' he cried In astonishment as he escorted her to a seat. "I don't think you are darned stout at all. You're just plump enough."—National Monthly. OF FAR MORE IMPORTANCE Pat and a friend were reading an account of a shipwreck. In which they were greatly interested. "Pat," said his friend, "in case of a shipwreck, presence of mind is worth everything else." "Prlsince of moind. ye say, replied Pat earnestly. "Faith and I don't agree wid ye. In tolme of shipwreck, ab since of body is of far more Import ance than prlsince of moind."—Na tional Monthly. ROW DID HE KNOW? The new curate had preached a. very fine sermon that morning on "Mar ried Life." Two old Irishmen who had been fast friends for years were discussing the address as they walked home together. "It was a fine sermon his rlverence was after givin' us this morning. Tim." commented one. "It was that," quickly assented the other, then with a dissenting frown he continued, "an' T wish I knew as little about the matter as he does."— National Monthly. WEIJi NAMED What's that you call your mule?" "T call him 'Corporation,' " answer ed the old negro. "How did you come to give him such a name?" "F'm studyln' de animal and readln' de papers, boss. Pat mule gets mo' blame an' abuse dan Hnythin" else In de township, an' goes ahead bavin* on his way jes' de same."—National Monthly. A SERIOUS MAIJADY Mrs. Foggs' colored maid, Bessie, had been in Washington only a few (TRADE R.EX3. TJ. S..PAT, OFF. 11nbuyingCREZHorifbeSoldl II When you ask for a CREX Rug be sure you get one. I/ "Be from Missouri"—make the salesman show the name / CREX on the side binding. If it isn't there it isn't a CREX, I If it isn't a CREX you are being cheated. I Substitutes are sold —and so are the purchasers. When a dealer tries to sell / you another grass rug as being " iust as good," it is because he is making I a larger profit on an inferior article. CREX was the first wire-grass rug made and is still first in durability, beauty and sanitary perfection. Clean, cool, inexpensive—yet always dependable. Holds no airt nor germs. Needs no beating—simply shaking. Made in a variety of artistic designs and colors, and in various sizes. BEWARE OF ALL SUBSTITUTES. Shun the cheap Japanese nigs of questionable sanitation; they have been aptly called the /'yellow peril." Get our beautifully illustrated 1915 catalog "CREX in the HOME*' from your dealer, or write us direct for free copy. Crex Carpet Company New York Originators of tVire-Grass Floor Coverings days, having come from a farm in Virginia. Ont morning Mrn Boggs said to her: "It any one calls me on the phone to-day. say that*! am 111 with ptomaine poisoning/' Later, the telephone rang, and Bes sie, answering, said: "Mra. Boggs oan't talk to you to-day—she got toe-nail pisenln',"—National Monthly.