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Witmer, Bair 6 Witmer
Our Greatest of All Suit and Coat Sale Specials For Friday f Donegal Tweed Suits, $12.50 and $15.00 j V Check Suits.in black aud white, $12.50, $15.00, $18.75 to $25.00 / . 1 Xavv Blue Suits—values $11.50 to $18.75. Special, $8.50, SIO.OO, $11.50 and $15.00 Mixed and Tweed Coats—ideal for serviceable summer wear, $8.75, $lO, $12.50 & $16.75 J | / \ Ten styles of Navy, Black and Cheek Suits — late season models 518.50, $19.75 ud I I $21.50. Mmy of these suits are copies of higher I I priced models. *- * 1 Witmer, Bair 6 Witmer, 202 WalttUt s,net S OCIAL and PERSONAL PICTURE TALK ON TROPICAL MEXICO BY ALBERT KELSEY Big Benefit Entertainment to Aid Pure Milk Society in Their Work for Babies of the City to Be Held To morrow Evening All plans for the picture-talk on "Tropval Mexico" to be given to-mor row evening in Fahnestock hall by Al bert Kelsev for the benefit of the fund of the Pure Milk Society of Harrisburg are practically completed, except, per haps. for the details incident to the decoration of the stage. To-morrow, however, big. quaintly-decorated vases r.i.d jars that suggest the "forty thieves" for all the world, gay blank er that recall the pounding of a torn torn in faraway Yucatan, and a wonder ful mysterious censor of incense taken from a well 300 years old will be car ried to the auditorium and placed about to give the desired "local color touch" for Mr. Kelsev's talk. The patrons' list is steadily growing, despite the fact that few tickets can yet be had. The additional names include: Governor Brumbaugh. Mrs. Charles S. 8011. Dr. J. E. Dickinson. Clark E. Diehl. Dr. Galen Ham. Henry A. Kelk er ,lr.. D. S. Seiix, Norman D. Gray, Ar thur E. Brown. Miss Scrah Chayne. M'.ss Blanche Clute. Mrs. Fred W. Coov er. Mrs. Charles E Covert. Mrs. D. \V, Cox. Dr. Ruth A. Deeter. Mrs. Charles B. Fager. Jr.. Mrs. Samuel W. Flem ing, Mrs. Farley Gannett. Mrs. William H. Henderson. Mrs. John S. Graham, Mrs. Henry S. Gross. Mrs. B. F. Burns, Mrs. Walter Gaither. Miss Katherine i'.gle. Mrs. R. C. Haldeman, Mrs. Hen ry McCormick. Mrs. Laßue Lemer. the Misses Kelker. Mrs. Paul A. Kunkel, Mrs. John P. Melick. Mrs. James Mus ser. Mrs. Luther R. Kelker. John E. Patterson. Mrs. J. W. Milhouse. Mrs. Richard M. H. Wharton. Mrs. Frank A. Robbins. Mrs.George Kunkel, Mrs. G. H. Widder. Mrs. John A.. Whittaker, Mrs. William K. Meyers, John F. Sweeney. M;ss Margaretta Fleming. Mrs. John A. Fritchey. Mrs. F. M. Gil bert, Mrs. William Si. Hargest. Mjs. William Jennings. Mrs. Paul Johnston and Mrs. Henderson Gilbert. Albert-Keubler Wedding A pretty wedding was solemnized last night in the St. John's Lutheran church. Steelton, when Miss Lillie Kuebler. of Steelton: and Joseph H. Albert, of this city, were married. The ceremony was performed at 9 o'clock by the pastor, the Rev. G. X. Lauffer in the presence of the immediate mem bers of the family. The bride wore a traveling suit of blue with hat to match and a corsage of valley lilies and was unattended. Immediately after the ceremony Mr. and Mrs. Albert left for an extended wedding trip and on their return will reside at 3-S Peffer street. The bride is a daughter of Mrs. Mary Thompson, of Steelton, and a graduate of the Steelton High school, class of 1906. For several years she has been employed by the Elliott- Fisher Company, as a stenographer. Mr. Albert is employed in the office of the Pennsylvania railroad. Married In Cathedral The wedding of Miss Abbie Hartz and Charles Walkman, 6oth of this city, was a quiet event of to day, tak ing place at 9 o'clock this morning in St. Patri-k's Cathedral, the Rev. Thomas B. Johnson, assistant rector of the cathedral parish, officiating. The bride wore 'a gown of white ' chiffon over white satin, with trim mings of lace and pearls and a tulle veil caught up with valley lilies. Miss Loretta Walkman and George Hartz attended bride and groom. A re- , ception followed the ceremony after , which Mr. an I Mrs. Walkman left for j a wedding trip to Philadelphia and At lantic City. Miss Lippincott Returns to Overbrook M.ss Katherine Lippincott returned to her home at Overbrook yesterday after •[•ending the week-end with Miss Mary Elizabeth Meyers. 213 North From street. Charity Dansant To-morrow A charity dansant will be given to- j morrow uight in Winterdale hall by Augustus "'ildman, Jr., for the! 'benefit of the Children's Day Nursery; Home. The patronesses will receive; from 8 to 9. after which dancing will he enjoyed. During the reception Mrs., Harper Heishley and Dr. Byron Stanley Behney will sing and Miss Eleanor Wal ters and Mr. Braselmann will give a dancing exhibition. A special string orchestra, directed by Fred Weber, will furnish music for the dancing. Announce Birth of Daughter Dr. and Mrs. E. R. Whipple, of Steel ton. have announced the birth of a daughter. Tuesday, April • 27.—Dr. Whipple is surgeon for the Pennsylva nia Steel Company. Fink's XXX Derby Ale is especially strong in hops.—Adv. MOCK TRIALfI ELKS* CLUB • Plenty of Fun When G. H. Robinson I Was Convicted of Bribery—Shad Slipper Followed G. H. Robinson was found guilty of bribing two women voters at the mock trail at the Elks' Club last night. The trial was one of the most interesting affairs arranged by the social commit tee and was attended by several hun dred witnesses and friends of the de fendant and plaintiff. George Bolton was judge of the court, Jonas M. Rudy, clerk of the ' court; court crier. Frank Snodgrass; tipstaves. Isaiah Reese. Joe Armstrong, and John Lsngletz; prosecutor, W. H. Pare. Attorneys for the Commonwealth were Horace A. Seglebauin, B. Frank Nead; for the defense. Michael E. Stroup and William Milton Hargest. The jurymen wer e G. M. Fiickiuger. W. S. Cochran, Carroll S. Gould, W. R. Boyd, George Hamilton, Harry Bow man. Richard Krall, James Kelly. Frank Goldsmith. Bert Mowrev, J. A. Ring4et and Joseph Metzger. A shad supper followed. lIKED"¥PROGRESS Mr. and Mrs. McCrea Chaperoned I Young People of the St. John's Church Members of the Christian Endeavor Society of St. John's Reformed church "hiked" to Progress Tuesday even ing. chaperoned by Mr. and Mrs. Mc- Crea. The party included Miss Margaret McCurdy, Miss Margaret Barnett, Miss Marguerite Brunner, Miss Cather ine Watchett, Miss Ruth McCrea, Miss Alma Brunner, Miss Lulu Johnson, Miss Hazel Sowers. Miss Edna Ruise. Miss Alice Fry. Charles Hoke, Miss Viola Gotwalt. John Bowers. George Barnett, George Tippery, George Mil ' ler. Charles Barnett, Paul Carbaugh, W illard Greek. Ralph Hoffman, Paul Miller, Charles Steiner, Charles Six. Mr. and Mrs. McCrea. CLASS WILL MLKT TO-MORROW Last Meeting of Y. W. C. A. Volun teer Workers in Directors' Room The last session of tie Y. W. C. A. ! training class of volunteer workers will ■ :>e held Friday afternoon at 3 o'clock (in the directors' room. This class has been i-articularly helpful and instruc tive to all in attendance and we hope to make the last meeting the best and most effective of all. With this end in view, the services ai the Rev. H. W. A. Hanson have been enlisted. The Rev. 'Mr. Hanson is a well-known speaker ol the day and all are cordially urged to ' come and hear him. j The subject of the afternoon will be "Things That Remain —Our Religious Influence on the Community." After i the meeting tea will 'be serve.] and a | general social tim'e will be enjoyed. Rumsey-Phillipe Wedding j Quarryville, April 29.—i Miss Anna ! Phillips, of this place, and Allen Rum- I sey. of Darlington. Md.. were married 1 iast night in the Reformed church bv the Rev. E. W. StonPbraker. with the ! ring ceremony. The couple was unat -1 tended. The reception which followed was atten-led by a number of people • from different sections of the State. Dunbar-Smith Wedding Strasburg, April 29.—Miss Hazel M. Smith, of this place, and IMStchell V. Dunbar, of Philadelphia, were mar i ried yesterday by the Rev. Dr. H, \V. Waring, with the ring ceremony. The ; couple will reside at Media. A recep tion followed. Will Drape Charter To-night The Ladies of the Maceabees. No. 257. will meet at Frantz hall at 8 o'clock to-night to drape the charter for the late Mrs. Ella Moore and Mrs. Laura Garman. A full attendance is I desired. Motored to Dauphin Frank R. Downey and a party of , friends motored to bauphin last night where they had supper at the Hotel ; Dauphin. Friday and Saturday One English Flow Blue Pickle Dish and . one pound of Golden Santos Coffee for 30 cents. Grand I'nion Tea Store, 208 X. Second St. Adv. Socialists Invited to Send Delegates By A*sociated Pretn. New York, April 29.—Socialists In this country have received an invita tion to send a delegation to an interna tional peace gathering of Socialists to he held in Zurich, Switzerland, on iMav 30, it was announced here yesterday by the American League to limit arma ments. * HARRISBURG STAR-INDEPENDENT. THURSDAY EVENING, APRIL 29, 1915. News of Persons Who Come and Go Mr. and Mrs. WiHuun H. Schlaver, I'SS Sayford street, have returned to their home, after upending a week at Bougies. Md., where they were guests at the buugalow home of* Mr. ami Mrs. Wheeler Phelps. Miss Hilda Fohl, 88 North Seven teenth street, mid Miss Eleanor Wal ter, of West Fairview, have returned from Carlisle, where they were gueets at a fraternity dance. Miss Ruth Forney and Miss L>ouise Hocksey, of the Harrisburg Public Li brary staff, returned yesterday from a short visit to Philadelphia. Mr. and Mrs. Rawn V. H. TVavies, and little daughter, Elizabeth, 1435 North Second street, have gone for the summer to their country home near Boekvitle. Miss Emma Trescott, of Haxleton, is the guest of Mise Sara J. Richard eon, 18 South Thirteenth , street. Miss Edna Rlair, of York, is spend ing several days with Mrs. William Shoop, 1362 Vernon street. Mrs. W. E. Cams, of York, and Mrs. Charles Hotlinger. of York, ara guests of Miss Edith Hartman, 437 South Thirteenth street. Mrs. J. Y. Rudisill, of York, and Mrs. J. A. Conetantine, of Columbia, are guests of Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Bey er, -24 South Sixteenth street. Mrs. J. E. Staples, of Jersey Shore, who has been t"he gue«t of \lWs Sara J. Richardson, IS South Thirteenth street, left to-day for Altoona. Miss Pearl Heck, of York, and Miss Elizabeth Tyson, of York, are tho quests of Mrs. 0. H. Beck, 19 North Eighteenth street. Mis* Helen Flicker and Mies Alva Morningstar. of York, are guests of Miss Hazel Hess, 1732 Market street. Mrs. Ralph Bowers, of Waynesboro, is the guest of her aunt. Miss Addie Bowers, 1001 Xorth Sixth street. Miss Grace Rutledge and Miss Agnes Rutledge, of York, are guests of Mrs. George Sweigert. 93 Xorth Seventeenth street. Miss Louise Hunt, of Y'ork. is spending several days with Mr. and Mrs. Ralph E. Boswell, 91 North Sev enteenth street. Miss Gertrude Dommell. of I/an caster, is the guest of Miss Kit Irene Porter. 1502 North Sixth street. Mrs. John S. Bursk, of Carlisle, is the guest of Mrs. A. W. Black, 139 South Thirteenth street. Mrs. J. A. Freeman, 1311 State street, is entertaining Miss M»ggie Fowler and Miss Clara Herman, Chain bersburg, for a few days. Miss Katie Fee and Mrs. W. L, Taylor, of York, are gueste of Mrs. J. M. Rebuck. 14 2-1 Market street. ITALIAN METHODISTS ASSIST REFUCEESSENTBACKIN WAR Florence, Italy, April 29, Via Paris, 5.05 A. M.—The annual conference of the Italian Methpdist Episcopal church closed to-day after reports had been received upon the progress of work in Italy. The most important topic dis cussed was the assistance given Italian refugees driven home bv the European war and also that extended survivors of the Avezzano earthquake. The Rev. B. M. Tipple, formerly of New York, but now pastor of the odist church in Rome, was appointed delegate from Italy to the general con ference of the church to be held at Saratoga Springs in May, 1916. His election is regarded as an endorsement of his educational program, especially the plan to erect on Monte Mario close to the Vatican a modern college which would accommodate 1,000 students. SAY ASPHYXIATING BOMBS CAUSES PAINLESS DEATH London. April 29.—The Prussian military organ, the "Kreuz Zeitung," and the "FYankfurter Zeitung'' and "Cologne Gazette," copies of which have been received here, all admit that the German used asphyxiating bombs which they justified. The "Frankfurter Zeitung" con tends that it is more humane to employ such bonubs, which it says produce a quick and painless death, than to pour a hurricane of shells on a single spot to destroy and break to atoms every thing living there. The "Kreuz Zeitung" says the al lies should learn the lesson that they are making a mistake "when by their behavior they cause us to resort to new technical weapons." SALTS FINE FOR ACHING KIDNEYS We Eat Too Much Meat, Which Clogs Kidneys, Then Back Hurts and Bladder Bothers You Most folks'forget that the kidneys, like the bowels, get sluggish and clogged and need a flushing occasional ly, else we have backache and dull misery in the kidney region, severe headaches, rheumatic twinges, torpid liver, acid stomach, sleeplessness and all sorts of bladder disorders. You simply must keep your kidneys active and clean, and the moment you feel an ache or pain in the kidney region, get about four ounces of Jad Salts from any good drug store here, take a tablespoonful in a glass of water before breakfast for a few days and your kidneys will then act ffne. This famous salts is made from the acid of grapes and lemon juice, combined with lithia, and is harmless to flush clogged kidneys and stimulate them to normal activity. It also neutralizes the acids in the urine so it no longer irritates, thus ending bladder disorders. Jad Salts is harmless; inexpensive; makes a delightful effervescent lithia water drink which everybody should take now and then to keep their kid neys clean, thus avoiding serious com plications. A well-known local druggist says he sells lots of Jad Salts to folks who be lieve in overcoming kidney trouble while it is only trouble.—Adv. STOMACH UPSET? Get At the Baal Cam—Taka Dr. Ed warda' OUre Tablets That's what thousands of stomach sufferers are dofng now. Instead of tak ing tonics, or trying to patch up a poor digestion, they are attacking the real cause of the ailment—clogged liver aud disordered bowels. Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets arouse the liver in a soothing, healing way. When the liver and bowels are perform ing their natural functions, away goes indigestibn and stomach troubles. If you have a bad taste in your mouth, tongue conted, appetite j>oor, laxy, don't-care feeling, no ambition or energy, troubled with undigested food, you should take Olive Tablets, the sub stitute for calomel. Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets are a purely vegetable compound mixed with olive oil. You will know tbera by their olive color. They do the work without griping, cramps or pain. Take one or two at bedtime for quick relief, so you can eat what you like. At 10c and 25c per box. All druggists. The Olive Tablet Comphny, Colum bus, O.—Adv. BELGIANS TELL ABOUT THOSE AWFUL ASPHYXIATING GASES Havre, France, April 29, 5 A. M.— The official Belgian committee ap pointed to investigate reported viola tions of the laws of nations has ad dressed to Minister of Justice Wiart a report on the use by the Germans of asphyxiating gases. It is stated that gaseous clouds extending 300 feet into the air were carried awav from the German lines by the wind. The clouds' were green in color at the base grad ually shading to light yellow toward the top. Several kinds of gases appear to have been used, including chlorine, the nitrous vapors of sulphurous anhy dride and others, the nature of which, has uot vet been determined. Four methods were employed, the report states, in generating these gases. The first was to light fires in the first line of trenches and permit the wind to 'blow the gas formed towards the lines of the Germans' antagonists. The three other methods involved enclos ing the gas in some kind of missile. These include! cans thrown either by hand or mine howitzers, cylinders of compressed gas or shells containing compounds which were transformed into gas when they exploded. The effects of the fumes were felt at a distance of half a mile. They produced a kind of stupor which last ed for three or four hours. A German prisoner who was taken on April 15 stated that gas cylinders were placed along the entire front held by this corps. There was one every six feet and men specially instructed in their use were told to see that they produced the desired effect. These men were provided with smoke helmets while respirators were distributed to all the soldiers. CERAIANY BLAMES BRITAIN IN ILL TREATING PRISONERS Berlin, April 29. via London. 2.05 A. M.—The statements made yester day in the House of Commons and the House of Lords, by Winston Spencer Churchill, first lord of the admiralty. Premier Asquith and Lord Kitchener, regarding the treatment of the cap tured crews of German submarines and Germany's retaliation on British of -flcers prisoners in this country, are re garded in high quarters here as well defined cases of imputing to Germany responsibility for measures which were inaugurated by Great Britain. It was pointed out to-day in official circles that Lord Kitchener's refer ence to the provisions of the Hague convention barring solitary confine ment of prisoners of war, except as an indispensable measure of security, ap plies with full force to Great Britain's treatment of submarine crews and that the Germans had not resorted to sim ilar tactics until the British had set them an example. It was stated that Mr. Churchill's j announcement that American represen- I tatives would be allowed to visit the | imprisoned Germans only if similar ! facilities were granted in Germany, ; was rather disingenuous in view of the fact that Great Britain and Germany had si-gned an agreement authorizing American visitations to prisoners' camps anil that Germany had given no | intimation that she would violate this agreement. It was added that no note ! questioning Germany's good faith in this matter should have been sent to the American ennbassy for transmission to the German government. Blames War on England Berlin, April 29, 10.40 A. M.— Houston Steward Chamberlain, the English author who has lived in Ger many and Austria since 1885, has been decorated by Emperor William with the non-confbatants iron cross. Since the war began there have been published in German newspapers with his con ■sent letters to friends in which he I blamed Bngland for beginning the con- I flict. One of the letters attributed |to him closed with the words: "'May God protect the glorious German cause. ! There is no other hope for the future ! of mankind." Inherits Husband's Wealth London, April 2-9.—Mrs. Phyllis ! Lan>;horne Brooks, of Greenwood. Va., inherits 1300,000 from Doug las-Pennant, of the grenadier guards, who was killed in action in March. Captain Douglas-Pennant leaves Mrs. Brooks nearly all of his property in a will he made last October. j Railway Mail Clerks Elect Officers By Associated Press. ! Poston, April 29. —Edward J. of this city, was eleeted national presi dent of the Railway Mail Association over George H. Fair, of Topeka, Kan., and I. G. Freeman, of Syracuse, N. Y., according to the result of a mail vote, Counting of which was completed here last night. Ryan receive*! 4,700 votes against 3,500 for Fair and 1,300 for Freeman. Other officers elected were: Vice President Chester M. Harvey, of St. Paul, Minn.; Secretary R. E. Ross, Portsmouth, N. H. Luzerne 17. B. Commissioner Dies Wilkes-Barre, Pa., April 29.—Jo seph W. Moore, United States Commis sioner for Luzerne county, died at his home here to-day. i TO FILL STATE HIGHWAY VACAHCIES FROM RANKS Cunningham Hint* at More Removals and Promotions—New Construction Work Will Be Done Only If Funds Are Available After Repair* Accompanying the announcement muile late yesterday of the removals by State Highway Commissioner Cunning ham of Charles P. Walter, of Harris burg, as superintendent of roads in Dauphin county, ami L. W. Francis, as sistant engineer in Cumberland, Frank lin. Fulton ad Adams couties, it was stated by Commissioner Cunningham that in the Vase of these removals, as in others which may be made, vacancies will be tilled in so far as practicable by promotion of men now in the em |)lby of the department. Mr. Francis is succeeded by W. K. Woltinger, at present road engineer in Montgomery county, and J. C. McCarrell has been transferred from the maintenance divi sion to succeed Mr. Walter. Delegations from Montgomery and Cambria counties called 011 Commission er Cunningham in the interest of good roads in their counties and were in formed that it would take a large pro portion of the money available to place the 10,000 miles of State highways in proper repair and that Commissioner Cunningham did not see much hope for any large amount to be expended in new construction. Commissioner Cunningham told each delegation that it is the purpose of the department to carry out the policy laid down by Governor Brumbaugh of main taining the Sprout highway system of the State in the best possible way and that silch sums of money as might be left from the appropriations after the maintenance work had been provided for would go toward the construction of new ami improved highways. The Commissioner said that he would not promise to build roads when the reve nues of the State did not appear to be sufficient for that work. "You do not want promises," he said. "You want fulfillment." SIOO,OOO IS APPROPRIATED FOR NAUTICAL TRAINING The House last night passed the 'Hess bill appropriating SIOO,OOO for the continuance of Pennsylvania's nautical training formerly conducted in the schoolships Adams and Saratoga. The bill provides for the appointment of a commission by the Governor to request the Secretary of t'hc Navy for the use of a man-of-war. Keal estate owned by railways, tele phone companies and quasi-public serv ice corporations is made subject to local taxation in a bill which passed the House !<*>; night. 'Mr. Roney, sponsor of the measure, said there is real estate worth millions of dollars in Pennsyl vania which is now exempt from all tax ation. The convict labor bill, to which were added a few unim|>ortant amendments last uiglit, was made a special order of business for next Tuesday morning. ARGUE FOR RETENTION OF NON-PARTISAN FEATURE I The Senate Committee on Municipal I Corporations, after hearing argument !in opposition to the amendments pro ! posed foiS the Clark third class city ! bill, decided last evening to report the bill out on next Monday night, but did not indicate positively what it pro poses to do with the amendments. The legislative committee of the City Solicitors' Association of Thim Class Cities was heard in opposition to the amendments through City So licitor Gardner, of New Castle, and | City Solicitor Schoonmaker, of Brad ford, the principal objection being to 'the amendment taking the election of | City Commissioners out of the non partison class and making their nomi ■ nation and ejection partisan, as before , the Clark law took effect. The principal speakers, with others, | argued that the uon-partisan nomina- I tion and election plan was the fairest | way to ascertain the will of the people, i and held that no city in the class de ; sires to return to the old method. ; Senators Vare, Clark and Beidleman asked numerous questions regarding i the workings of the new law, an 1 were ■ told that with the several minor a mend ; menu agreed upon at the meeting in I Harrisburg last December, it was tin ! doubtedly giving satisfaction. Members of the committee seen aft er adjournment declined to say what I will be done with the bill, but intimat ed that it may be left in its present shape, with the partisan election fea ture intact. KIDDIES LOST IN OWN HOME While Blver Was Dragged, They Were in Closet, Semi-Consclous Pittsburgh. April 29. —Dorothy j Clark and Jane Pollock, each four, long : ing for just one peep at a real fairy, I to idled into a /dothes closet in tho | Clark home and closed the doors after I them. j Eight hours passed and evening came. Both the Clark and Pollock : homes, in Bellevne, were searched high i and low for the kiddies. Then inquii ! ies were made throughout the borough and finally men hired by the parents j of the children dragged the Ohio river i for their bodies. Finally someone thought of searching the clothes closets, and the tots were found in a semi conscious condition. "And we didn't see any fairies,'' chirped the wee Clark girl after being restored to consciousness. BAD BILL IN CIRCULATION Counterfeit $5 Notes Abundant in Cen tral Part of State Sunbury, Pa., April 29. —Sunburv Business Men's Association yesterday warned the people of Central Pennsyl vania that a counterfeit $5 bill is be ing circulated in Central Pennsylvania. It was also asserted that United otatos Secret Service men have been working on the matter. The bill is described as follows: - It is of the Indian head design and the defects are a black and white mark over the Indian's left ear, im perfect printing in the upper left cor ner. The design on the back is seven I inches long outside, while that on the genuine bill is 6 3 4 inches long. TO ENTERTAIN NEW OFFICERS Members of luoose Lodge to Hold Big Shad Bake Members of Lodge No. 107, Loyal Order of Moose, will give a reception to the newly-elected officers this even-1 LADIES' BAZAAR! Unusual Values In Ladies' Spring I Garments of Quality I For to-morrow we offer thro# exceptional specials to bring yoti her* and get you acquainted with the remarkable values that prevail through out our entire stock. Note, particularly, our coat and suit values. Stylish Spring Suits Spring and Summer H WAD For Ladies' $12.50 COEtS »%fO Suits, in nil wool We Rre showing! nn extensive serges, sntin lined. Shades are assortment of shepherd check black, putty, brown and navy. coats in cheeks or black ami 'Norfolk and other models. white and colors and white, worth $7.50. Our price, fff OO Por Indies' $ IS.9S WHITE COATS—They come V * * t%f(j Suits, in shepherd n wide variety of chinchilla cheeks, serges and poplins, silk white cloth, plain and with lined. Blues, greens and putty bars of assorted shades. Values are the shades from which you " re ,0 127.50. Our prices, may choose. I $6.98 to $19.98 ■ 019 AO For Ladies' $18.98 Suits, in poplins, serges and homespuns, in green, |xWDAY SPECIAL battleship gray, blues and black d»1 qq nr,,:.!. -I and shepherd checks in black $1.«70 W HISLS, and white, nil silk lined. One lot of hand-embroidered voile waists, high necks, regular Cf C QJ? For Ladies ' *20.98 $1.98 value. Special Fri- f/» *10.26 Suits, in poplins d av only, choice i9C ■ and serges, in blue, green, tan, gray aud sand, and shepherd ——————___ checks, black and white, and |"™"~ —i——— mixed checks, silk lined. FRIDAY SPECIAL ■ I 7 QQ 0r Ladies' $24.98 $3 Silk Waists, |H fit .20' Suits in serges. Qne lot of silk waists, high H shadow cloth and poplins, in . , , , black, blue, green, gray, etc., all suitable for street or house silk liued. wear, assorted colors. Special SILK POPLIN SUITS choice 0 %/C We have an unusually —— pretty collection of silk pop- - lin suits in a variety of new """"""~"™™~ l ■———■_> models. They come in putty, i FRIDAY SPECIAL Belgian blue, navy, green, t j- ■ nM , n . „ I worth $16.98 to $30.00. our Ladies SilkßootHose -WM i prices. \|| colors, regular 50c uualitv. $12.98 to $21.98 I I Special Friday only, o O | I _J pair OOC r,\ r :r, wr 10.12 7. Fourth si. ™JI ing at the home. Third and BOAS streets. A shad hake and entertainment wiU constitute the program of the evening. The officers are: .Charles Rea, dic tator: Charles ICmMck, vice dictator) A. Franken'berger, prelate; George Sate hell, treasurer, "and A. B. Cameron, trustee. The chief entertainment of the even ing will be given hv Professor .T. ,\. iitzgerald, a musical imitator, better known as a "human brass band.'' U.S.WOOD-WASTEEXCHANCE Manufacturers Decrease Costs aad In crease Their Profits by Utilizing Each Other's Scrap Material Washington, April 29.—The latest business-aid service instituted by the government is a wood-waste exchange. Jt enables lumbermen and manufactur ers in the various wood-using indus tries to utilize each other's waste to mutual advantage, aiming to effect a large saving in forest material as well as in money. The wood-waste exchange is being conducted by the forest service of the Department of Agriculture. More than forty manufacturers of wooden ar ticles already have asked to be listed as having certain kinds of waste wood for sale, or as desiring to obtain their raw material in the rough or in semi finished form from mill or factory waste. Twice a month the exchange sen Is out a circular headed, "Opportunities to Buy Waste," containing the names and addresses of factories having waste wood for sale, with exact information as to species, sizes, forms and quanti ties. Similarly, another circular heade I, "Opportunities to Sell Waste," gives the specific requirements of wood-using plants which desire to buy waste ma terial. One of the first waste problems solved has been that of a furniture maker in Michigan who wrote to the forest service asking how to dispose of sugar maple blocks an I sticks which were cut off in the process of furniture making and which he had to sell merely as fuel. Samples were obtain ed from him and the forest service then located a scrubbing brush manufac turer who used small maple blocks for brush backs. The result was that the furniture maker was enabled to sell his waste at a much higher price than it had brought as firewood, while tho brush maker was enabled to buy brush back material in suitable sizes at a much lower figure than it had been costing him to buy maple lumber and cut it up. Firms which have been put into touch with each other through the ex change are expected to notify the for est service when their requirements have been met; then their names are removed 1 the lists. In this way several concerns which early took ad vantage of the plan have dropped oil' the lists; but as more and more manu facturers learn of the wood-waste ex change the lists are steadily growing. "MARY JANE" Vacuum Cleaner is the best dirt catcher known. She gets all the [f' /fl dirt, all the dust, all the threads and scraps of paper, K LJ all the time. Fully guaranteed by the Cleveland Sue tion Cleaning Co. Call to see her,"or have us bring her to your Home, Church or Office and give you a free Sr Bl demonstration. VI ■ Bell Phone No. 2179J—United Phone No. 835W jf Bji E. BLUMENSTINE A H ELECTRICAL OONTR ACTOR r // 14 S. Cturl St., Harrisborg, Pa, ' JfL/ Factory outlet for Fans, Mazda '' Lamps and Church Lighting Fix- 3 An old idea has been exploded— men do not wait for a certain date to wear straw hats— they wear thein now—when tlie weather demands it. All the new ones—all the good ones are here—wider assort ments and better values than " ever before. $1.50 to $4 pOULTOM J. SN. THIRD ST. "Where the Styles Originate" / 1 \ The Season is at Hand lor Cleaning Ladies' PANAMA HATS We arc specially fitted, and prepared for this work. BELEHAS & CO. 305 Market Street > i The seven seas are the north and the houth Atlantic, the north and the south Pacific anil the Indian, Arctic and Ant arctic oceans.