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CHARTERED AT THE STATE DEPARTMENT TO DAY Charters were issued at the State Department to day as follows: The Montour Telephone Company, of Tittshnrg capital. $10,000. lloyal Envelope Company, Allen town; capital, $100,000. The Healtv Security Company, capital, $100,000. Pittsburg Wall Paper Company, Pittsbm pr; capital, $10,000.
The Di ueding P.ros. capital; $700,000. The llaeklcbernie Coal Company, Manch Chunk; capital. $12,000. The Dorney Park Amusement Company, Reading; capital, $25,000.
The Deer Creek Water and AVater Power Company, Stewartstown, York county; tmpital, $0,000. The' Genesee Sand, Lime and Brick Company, Genesee; capital, $3,000. The McAnich, McPaniels C.roudine Company, MeKees Pocks; capital, $15,000. The Siu nri.se Cash Store, Slating ton; capital, $10,000. I AA'a shir.gr Tablet Company, Seottdale; capital, $20,000.
Tho Altamonte Water Company, Gallitizin; capital, $3,000. Home Savings and Loan Company, Erie: capital, $6,000. The Imperial Hotel Company, capital, $10,000. The lngersoll Construction Company, rittsburg: capital, $5,000. The A.
M. Turner Lumber Company, Pittsburg: capital. $100,000. The Mercantile Bureau, Pittsburg; capital, $3,000. The Charles AA'ebb Company, Incorporated, Philadelphia; capital, SI 0.000.
The A. S. Kreider Shoe Company, Annville: capital, $200,000. Shreve Chair Company, Union City; capital, $100,000. The Lebanon.
Table Works, Lebanon; capital, $25,000. The. Miller Organ and Piano Company, Lebanon; capital, $100,000. The Telegraph Publishing Company, Sharon: capital, $25,000. Monongahela Engineering Company, Pittsburg; capital $5,000.
The Greenwich Supply Company, hatrobe; capital, $12,000. The Ashley Electric Light and Power Company, Ashley; capital, The, Novelty Printing and Manufacturing Company, Erie; capital, $3,000. The A. M. AYoodworth Company, Pittsburg capital, $5,000.
Colonial Ice Company, Pittsburg; capital, $30,000. The Iron City Stone and Construction Company," Wilkinsburg; capital, $100,000. The Brotherhood Building a nd Loan Association, Philadelphia; capital, $1, ooo.ooo. The Me.Pade. Gas Company, Kane; capital, $100,000.
i The Item Publishing Company, Philadelphia; capital, $23,000. Vester, Stewart and Rossell Company, Washington; capital. $60,000. The Douglass and Donora Street Railway Company, Allegheny county; capital $18,000. Fadden S'riegel The Pottsville Republican, says: "A surprise, indeed, is contained, in the announcement of the' plight of troths made at.
the hymeneal altar of, St. Vincent de Paul's Catholic Church, Minersville, before the rect or, Rev. J. McMahon, this morning, by J. A.
Fadden, chief clerk in the office of County Controller II. J. Muldoon, and Miss Catharine only daughter of Mr. and Mrs, C. Striegel, 533 E.
Norwegian street. The ceremony was performed at 9 o'clock in the presence of only a few of the inti 7iiate friends of the groom and his bride. Michael Fadden attended his brother a groomsman, while Miss Catharine Fadden, sister of the groom, was bridesmaid. The bride was attired in a traveling costume of brown material. Mr.
and Mrs. Fadden entertained a few friends at dinner after the ceremony, and at 1.50 boarded a P. P. train, bound for sunny Southern California, where they will spend a six weeks' honeymoon. Mr.
Fadden is a resident of Primrose, Cass township, where he is recognized as the local Democratic leader. He was for some time a teacher in the public schools and served as tax collector of taxes in is district. He was assistant State arian at Harrisburg; during the st Pattison administration, and subsequently was manager of the Ashland Coal and Coke Company, in West Virginia. The bride comes from a well known Democratic household, also being a sister of Attorney George Striegel, farmer Democratic county Chairman. She is a refined and cultured lady, with many friends.
Mr. Fadden and his bride have the best wishes not only of the Democratic hosts who believe that in union there is strength, but of the great army of Republicans as well, for they are personally and socially popular on both sides. Earache How many long, weary days ar.d sleepless nights have bsenfilled with agony because of one of tho above mentioned complaints? It is absolutely unnecessary that people should suffer from them. will drive out tha instantly. Why not keep it on handfor just s' sch emergencies? Thereissure to come time of need and Hamlins Wizard Oil will not fail you.
Great Bend, Kan. I hare been subject to Sick Headache for over five years. I used one bottle of Hamiins Wizard Oil as directed and have not had a Headache since. Mrs. A.
C. Schasfer. San Diego, Tex. I have suffered a great deal with Earache and by the use of Hamlins Wizard Oil I have been entirely cured. Sarah Gillespie.
Dennison, Iowa. Hamlins Wizard Gil is the best remedy for Sore Throat and Toothache I have ever used. I have known it to fail. P. H.
SiMOiis. There is only one Wizard Oil Hamlins name blown in the bottle. Signature "Hamlin Bros." on wrapper. Take no substitute. 50c and $1.00 Hamlins Cough Balsam Cures the Cold.
Prevents Pneumonia. 25c, 50c Hamlins Blood 4 Liver Pills Regulate the Liver. Cleanse the System. 25c POft SAL AND RIOOMMINDIO GEORGE A. GOItGAS, Druggist.
SANTA CIA US LETTERS Ever since The Telegraph agreed to act as a postofliee for Santa Claus. letters by the hundreds have been pouring in from the children Harrisburg and surrounding towns. Hundreds of them, enough to till whole pages of this newspaper, have been received. Space has been limited and not all of them have as yet appeared. But let the little ones rest assured, KVEUY LETTER TO SANTA CLAUS WILL BE PUBLISHED.
Do not become impatient, children, your letters to the good old saint will be printed in due time. Old Santa Claus wants them before Tuesday of next 'week, however, and The Telegraph cannot agree to publish any sent to this office after that time. Of course. The Telegraph is only acting as a postofhee for Santa Claus and cannot tell if the good old fellow will send the children what they ask for, but it believes that he will do his best as he did last year and for many years back. Santa Claus letters will be found to day on pages 11, 12, 15, 17, 18.
20 and 21. SIX MONTHS FOR CHAS. BOTTEIGER Mail Robber Sentenced in United State Court by Judge Arckbnld Judge Archbald, in Federal Com yesterday, sentenced Charles Bott eiger, of Lykens, who pleaded guilty to the theft of merchandise from a United States mail car on the Summit Branch Iiailroad, between Millers burg and Lykens, to pay costs of one dollar fine, and be imprisoned in the Dauphin county jail for six months. The grand jury returned true bills against. H.
M. Cassell, George W. Klinger and J. W. Blessler, charged with using the United States mails for fraudulent purposes.
The trial of the cases was continued until the next session of court. There was argument yesterday in the case of the Latimer Manufacturing Company against the Luzerne Manufacturing Company, of Wilkes Barre. Both companies are the manufacturers of miners' hat lamps, and the Latimer Company claims that its patents have been infringed by tho Luzerne Company. A. H.
Fairbanks, of Philadelphia, and C. E. Breckon, of Pottsville, represent the Latimer Company, and Attorney Watson, of Washington, argued for the Luzerne Company. Court opened this morning at 9 o'clock with the argument of counsel to the order of sale of C. B.
Lantz, referee, in the matter of Frank S. Keet bankrupt. The exceptants, who are lien creditors, were represented by 'Benjamin M. Nead and Daniel S. Seitz, and the trustee of Keet, J.
C. Xissley, by W. M. Hargest. Edward Owlett, of Wellsboro; Wallace P.
Ryan, of Lawreneeville, Pa. A.D. Broughton, also of Lawreneeville, and Norman H. Ryan, of WTells, boro, were admitted to practice in the Federal Courts on motion of Judge David Cameron, of Wrellsboro. FLOWERS FOR CHRISTMAS Florlit Harry MMer Will Have Ch.
santhemumi Smilax for the Holiday Asparagus for Christmas As in years past all who want choice flowers and greens for the holidays will again look to that popular florist, Harry Miller for their supply. Notwithstanding the cold snap he" has been successful in raising an additional supply of beautiful chrysanthemums and will have over 2,000 of choice varieties. He will also have an abundance of smilax and asparagus, which make a home very attractive during the holidays. In order to supply his many patrons here Mr. Miller has engaged space at Bates Company's fruit market in the Euss building, Market square, and beginning next Wednesday night and continuing throughout Thursday he will have a large stock for sale at this place.
Those who desire can leave orders at Mr. Miller's stand in the Verbeke Market to morrow morning and also next Wednesday and their flowers and greens will be delivered on Thursday in excellent condition for Christmas. Orders can also be left with Bates Company after noon Wednesday next, and will be attended to promptly. Mr. Miller's stock this year includes many rare varieties which will be in demand.
It will pay to call on him early and he can be seen at his stand at any time to morrow or next Wednesday. THIS FLYING MACHINE FELW The Wright's Flyer Traveled Three Miles Against Hi Wind By Associated Press. Norfolk, Dec. 18. A successful trial of a flying machine was made yesterday near Kitty Hawk, X.
by Wilbur and Orville" Wright, of Dayton, O. The machine flew for three miles in the face of a wind blowing at the registered velocity of twenty one miles ah hour and then gracefully descended to earth at the spot selected by the men in the navigators' car as a suitable landing The machine has no balloon attachment, but gets its force from propellers worked by a small engine. Hints for Christmas Gil Is At the new store of Joseph C. Houtz. 810 North Third street, will be found some first class suggestions for Christmas gifts.
The store is stocked with a complete line of men's furnishing goods consisting of fancy shirts, up to date neckwear, plain and fancy hosiery, plain and fancy vests, umbrellas and jewelry and everything pertaining to a modern men's furnishing store. Remember the pjace, 810 North Third street. House Passes Pensson Bill Washington. D. Dec.
18. The House yesterday, after three hours' additional upon irrelevant subjects, passed the pension appropriation bill carrying an expenditure of approximately $138,000,000. Girls Form Anti Cone 1 Society Pueblo, Dec. IS The girls of the Centennial and Continental High School have nearly all joined an anti corset society, and will carry the crusade into the ranks of the women of the city. Their teachers have already joined in the work.
Corset waists are allowed, but nothing that requires lacing. THE HARRISBURG TELEGRAPH, FRIDAY, DECEMBER 18, 1903. 1 MONEY II TROLLEYS The Operating Lines in This State Have a Cagital of $68,000,000 THE ROADS COST $84,354,406 Some Interesting Facts and Figures From the Report of Railway Bureau The 100 operating street railroad corporations of the State that reported to the. railway bureau for the year ending June 1903, showed an aggregate of capital stock outstanding of $66,219,081. Of the 97 corporations that reported last year the capital stock was $60,098,238.
The funded debt of the present, operating companies is $42,591,201, an increase of about $3,000,000 over the preceding year. The total amount of current liabilities is given at $16,130,866. The total capitalization as reported by the. 100 companies is $121,941,148, ail increase over last year of $12,000, 000. The total cost of roads and equipment as reported is This year the ownership of stock and bonds of other companies amounted to $25,310,964.
cash and current assets other assets $8,529,344 i'or total assets "of $126,082,230, an in crease of $10,000,000 over last year. The Harrisburg Traction Company shows an ownership of stocks and bonds amounting to $1,870,000. Increase in Earnings The total income of these companies from all sources was $33,747, 496, or $4,700,000 more than it was last year. The total disbursements for operating expenses, taxes, amounted to $33,311,781, of which $572,890 were dividends. This year there were 19 companies whose investments yielded a return to the stockholders.
The two largest corporations, the Pittsburg Railways Company, and the Philadelphia Rapid Transit Company, do not pay dividends direct, their dividends going to the stockholders of the leased lines, a large majority of the stock being owned by these operating companies themselves. The total length of all tracks in operation, inclusive of sidings, is 2,730.34 miles, an increase of 530 miles over last year. The total number of cars in use is 7,617, an increase of 600. The total number of persons engaged in the operation of these street railway companies was 19,955, 2,000 more than last year. The compensation paid them' was $11,560,269, as against $10, 400,000 the previous yea.
The total number of passengers carried during the year was 756,595, 262, as against 640,070,000 the year before. 756,595,363 Passinsers There are 109 street railway corporations whose lines are operated by other companies. The data regarding their operations are included in the reports made by the lessee companies. From the reports of these subsidiary companies, it is found that the aggregate amount of capital stock outstanding is $133,683, 069, the funded and unfunded debts amount to the cost of road and equipment, not included in report of lessee companies, and other assets, amount to $211,579,923. Income from rental of road an! from other sources, dividends paid, $7, other disbursements, $2,460, 423.
Of these 109 corporations, 65 paid dividends. In his report Secretary Brown, of the Railway Bureau, says that the street railway lines of Pittsburg and Philadelphia are paying a return upon the investments of the stockholders. THIRTEEN WANT TO ATTEND NIGHT SCHOOL Thirteen applicants have notified Secretary Hammelbaugh, of the Board of School Control, that they wish to attend the night schools to be opened after Christmas. All persons wishing to attend these schools should leave their names with Secretary Hammelbaugh at the office of the School Board in the Stevens building, Chestnut street, on or before December 31st. HUMMELSTOWN Special to the Hummelstown, Dec.
18. The Masons of town held their annual dinner at the Grand Central Hotel last evening. The following were present: WT. R. Hendricks, U.
L. Bals baugh, A. Price, Dr. II. M.
Shell, Theodore Pfofflin, H. W. Balsbaugh, S. C. Stecher, A.
K. Walton, C. F. Greenawalt, John H. Greenawalt, J.
P. Kissley, Dr. W. C. Baker, H.
Lensch Meyer, George F. Greenawalt, Edwood Hummel and William II. Earnest. Mrs. Joseph Urich, died last evening of burns received on Wednesday when her clothing was ignited by hot ashes she was taking out of the stove.
Mrs. Urich was about twenty years old. Bncknell Game Cancelled Special to the Tcleeraph. Lewisburg, Dec. IS.
The foot ball game to have been played in New York at the Madison Square Garden to morrow night between Bucknell and Georgetown has been called off by the promoters and both colleges were so notified yesterday. No reason was given and the members of both teams immediately broke training and left for their respective homes to spend the holidays, among them being Paul Smith, of Harrisburg. Home for Vacation These college boys are home for the Christmas holidays: G. M. Oves.
J. K. Jackson, B. M. Morrow.
P. W. Pfuhl, J. B. Lichtenberger, T.
P. Hamilton. H. Cummings, J. M.
Trace, Carson Ooover, Edgar Wallower and Albert Baker. The first electrical railway was that of Siemens, at Berlin, in 1879. BUTLER STTATIO IS DEPLORABLE Colonel Thomas J. E(l( ''ays Itaports of the Epidemic are not ISxngKegratt Colonel Thomas J. Edge, of this city, former Secretary or Agriculture, has received a letter from a prominent citizen of Butler in which he says that the newspaper reports of the typhoid fever epidemic at that place have not been exaggerated and that he is satisfied that the number of fever patients will exceed 1,300.
In addition to these between 300 and 500 persons are ill from exposure and exhaustion in their work in the care of the sick; some even through fear; many with bad cases of grip and a few with diphtheria and scarlet fever. The writer also says: "So you can readily see how deplorable the situation is. Neighbors sick and dying all arouna us. One died this morning just near us. Two very sick next door.
Fever in another family a few doors the other way. Firty cases within 600 feet of my house. So many of the wage earners are afflicted that it draws heavily on the relief fund. When the relief committee began looking after these people they found nothing in these families to even protect them against the blasts of winter, much less to combat a lingering sickness such as typhoid fever. "Butler is a wealthy city of near 20,000 people and you can readily see that where disease affects the wage earner of its population what a load these people are to our people.
Domestic help, so much needed and so hard to get, costs quite a large amount. Then again, nurses were in such demand that all the surrounding towns and cities were drawn on and about 150 are engaged and were all needed. These trained nurses have been 'life savers' in many families as doctors could not give patients attention and mothers soon became worn out; in many cases nurses have to be relieved as they too become worn out. "Now, at will be quite apparent that many fatalities will doubtless occur among so many fever patients, as you know relapses are so frequent and the danger is not over until the patient is quite convalescent and such cases are coming in daily. "Experts from Philadelphia, New York, Cleveland, Buffalo and Washington, are here and all join in saying that the trouble came from the city water supply and they all say it will take months to end the trouble, so you gee Butler is in quite an unenviable situation just now with prospects of more serious trouble, as many others will no doubt be taken down." LETTERS TO THE EDITOR To the Editor: It is only fair to the public to say that the sole purpose of the meeting of the Academy of Medicine on Monday morning last was to vote a contribution of fifty ($50) dollars to the Butler Fund, and that being done, the meeting immediately adjourned.
There was absolutely nothing said or done at this meeting in the way of formal discussion, either with regard to our water supply or the existence of typhoid fever in this city. A Member Who Was Present. The discussion of the typhoid fever danger, it appears, was informal and took place after the adjournment of the meeting. Y. W.
C. IT. Meeting The Women's Christian Temperance Union of Harrisburg held a business meeting yesterday afternoon at the residence of Mrs. Harry Rose, 614 Forster street. The union was well represented and it was decided to hold another meeting at the same place on Thursday afternoon, December 31st.
At the meeting yesterday a committee of two was appointed to look after the arranging for new topic cards for the next year. Mrs. Stephen O. Goho and Mrs. William Sloan compose the committee.
Dislocated His Shoulder J. Kipp, while going to the home of his son in law at Fourth and Muench streets, slipped and fell on the ice and dislocated his right shoulder. Mr. Kipp is the father of J. K.
Kipp, a butcher of the West End. Jereniah Pry a Candidate Jeremiah Fry has announced himself as a candidate for Supervisor of the First district of the city, subject to the rules of the Republican convention. Injured Man Improving John Miller, stalionmaster at the Cumberland Valley Station, who sustained a broken leg in a subway collision some weeks ago, is improving rapidly at his home, 1313 Derry street. Pr. fj essire Euchre The Harrisburg Republican Club will give a euchre this evening at their rooms.
The entertainment committee will be in charge. Several fine prizes will be awarded. Bail Furnished F. F. Wagner, 121 South street, was arrested yesterday by Deputy Marshal Samuel Lapp on a charge of violating the postal law and furnished bail for a hearing before United States Commissioner Wolfe on Monday next.
At the Lyceum Between the second and third acts of "The Rogers Bros, in London" at the Lyceum Theater last night, Max Hoffmann, the composer, made a big hit; he performed on a Stieff piano and it was necessary for him to repeat his "By the Sycamo' Tree" six times. College tiirls Here Union Station was crowded with college girls last evening and to day. The Irving girls from Mechanicsburg went home last night and to day a special train was run from Chambers burg for the Wilson girls. pipe ROBBER DEI? Queer Old Man Leads Police a Two Day's Wild Goose Chase WEIRD TALE OF BURGLAR GANG Saw Room in Which Thousands of Dollars Worth of Stoten Goods Were Stored County Detective James Walters and Patrolmen Gosney and Kepford returned last evening from a two days fruitless search for a gang of thieves which they hoped to locate in some part of the county. They were rather tired and to day was spent in resting and deep thoughts as to the reliability of the information which led them to take this journey.
That there were good grounds for the trip if the story told them was true, no one denies, but it is apparent that someone either talked too much or that there Mere too many irons in the fire. Two days ago a six foot robust man who was at least 60 years of age, but still in good physical condition, met Patrolman Kepford. to whom he related a wierd tale of having ran up against a gang, of thieves near Hummelstown, and finding a room which was protected by iron bars and in which were stored thousands of dollars worth of goods, robes, whips, hardware, etc. He was taken to the police station, where he repeated his story to the police. The man gave his name as A.
II. Trandall and said he had 400 acres of land in Montana; that he came east to find sister, but met with disappointment and then in order to work his passage to the west took odd jobs. He cut corn and did other chores. He was paid for one week and the next week he was asked to loan his employer the cash. The latter was never returned to him and later he was turned out.
Before going he thought he would make an investigation, as he said there were many strangers who called at the house where he lived during the nights and brought along packages of various sizes. One morning he got up before the rest of the family and found the room referred to above. He then took French leave and came here with the intention of "getting square" with the man who took his money. The Westerner was sincere in his statements and said he was willing to accompany the officers and show them where the house was. The first night was spent at Hummelstown.
Here he was unable to locate the building and during a conversation it came out that the man had never been in Hummelstown. He mentioned the name of a hotel which correT sponded with the hostelrie at Lin glestown and the second night was spent in that locality. The party returned last evening without making a capture or locating the stolen goods. To day all sorts of explanations are being made. Some say that the thieves were tipped off and skipped out.
Others are of the opinion that the old gentleman has been having dreams. The only person who fared well in the deal was the man from the West. He has been living well at the expense of the local sleuths who are now wondering how they will be able to send their informer to his home in the far West. His stories were well put together and he knows considerable about Montana. He took much delight in referring to the "tender feet" in the East and said "cowards are not.
wanted in Montana." County Detective Walters is of the opinion that the man told a straight story but lost his. bearings. FREIGHT CREW STANDING Following is the standing of the Philadelphia division crews in this city with the 108 crew to go first after 5:30 P. M. 1X1, 141, 137, 1H4, 128, 124, 16G, 152, 153, 136.
1B8, 113,131, 127, 183, 117, 1S7, 135, 159, and 106. Extra engineers wanted for: 132, 122 and 137. Extra firemen wanted for: 134, 108, 141, 124 and 153. Extra conductors wanted for: 151 and 166. Extra flagman wanted for: 151.
Extra brakemen wanted for: 141, 137, 166, 1:7. 1S3 and 159. Extra engineers marked up: Findley, Holtry. Hoffman and McCann. Extra firemen marked up: Woodmansee.
Shumaker, Renard, Brown and Ryan. Extra conductors marked up: Eashle man. Mikle, Deibler, Mart and Extra flagmen marked up: Metzler, Coekenower, Pry, Goodman and Falker. Extra brakemen marked up: Koons, May, Holbleib, Stelton, Hoyt, Blosser, Reese, Stipe, Barley, Powell, Barner, Snell, Houghton, Eveler, Frank, Harbe son, Farman, Hoining. Following is the standing of the Middle division crews in this city with 14 14 Altoona crews to go first after 4.50 P.
M. Engineers to go after 4 P. Church. Saul, Bay, Moody, Farrel. Irwin, Hollen baugh.
Miller, Smith, Foster and Monroe. Firemen: Snyder, Manning, Smith, Brown, Pelton, Yocum. Shaver, Landis, Sweeger, Coleman. Morgan, Hoyler, Beck. Harter and Biever.
Engineers wanted for engines: 1(12, 310, 166, 1417, 281. 703, 532. and 704. Firemen wanted for engines: 1881, 1240, 332, 532 and 704. H.
P. Division H. and P. crews to go first after 1 P. Conductors: Moyer, Reid Stamer, Hartzll, Orris.
Baker, Riehwine, Jacoby, Meals, and Socks. Engineers: Maurer, Danner, Weiser, Todd, Rodenheiser, Wamsley, Shaffer, Straw and Leeds. John Hensel Conductor John Hensel, who until about a year a was employed on the Harrisburg Traction Company's lines, died at the home of his mother in law, Mrs. Margaret Rexroth, 1617 North Third street early this morning. Death was due to consumption.
Deceased was 24 years of age and is survived by a wife. The funeral will take place Sunday afternoon at 2 o'clock and interment will be made in Mumma's cemeterv. Basketball Game The basket' ball team of company Eighth regiment, will play at York to morrow evening. The team will line up as follows: Snavely, center; Hershey, captain, and Hercle rode, forwards; Burgesstrock and Wilbar, guards; Russel and Hoffman, substitutes. MEILY COMPANY TOYS IN Special Sale of 800 Trimmed Hats at Regular Prices Mark ed PlainlywLUNERYDEP'T.
Ladies' Trimmed Hats $4.00 kind at $1.08. kind at kind at $7.00 kind at $8.00 kind at $.08. $0.00 kind at $4.49. HATS Sale price 9Sc, $1.23, 1.49, $2.98 Former price $2.00, $2.50,3.00 J4.00J6.0U All Untrimined Shapes for Ladies and Children at cut prices as are also all Outing and Ready to Wear hats. Great Specials in Fancies, Plumes, Ribbons, Yelvets, Baby Caps, etc.
Suit DepartffientSeH'mg News Covert Jackets Swell) Satin lined.corset seamed, strapped beautiful new shade, marked $7.00, to morrow's price $4.98. Misses' Military Coats, with military cape, castor, satin lined, Saturday only, ages 16 18 20 years. Visit the special Novelty Counter there's a saving in Christmas goods for you. At the Glove Counter Dressed kid gloves, $1. Suede kid gloves, $1.
Golf gloves, a 1 1 shades, at 24c to 49c a pair. Cashmere gloves, new shades, some chamois lined, at 24c to 49c a pair. A full line of Children's and Misses' Golf Gloves at 24c a pair. Mittens are not forgotten in "roster" either. and "Ruffs" Chiffon Ruffs and Feather Boas are here at CHt prices, so manr are buying them for Underwear too, is quickly.
moving Nothing like good warm, well fitting undergarments. Prices, 24c to 98c. Men's Slippers Some real special values at 49c, 74c and 98c, in Shoe Department as also are the Felt Slippers and Juliettes for Women and Children. AH loys at Cut Prices. 'f8 312 MARKET ST.
I MEILY COMPANY BASEMENT" Ladies' Trimmed Hats $10.00 kind at $4.98. $11.00 kind at $.1.49. $12.00 kind at $5.9. $16.00 kind at kind at $14.98. $50.00 kind at $21.98.
Real American Woolen Mills Kersey, Black or Castor Coats, Romaine lined, velvet collar; cuff sleeve, cape effect; at $5.48, special. Christmas Furs, one third off regular prices why? because they were bought from an overloaded manufacturer overloaded because of the late season, therefore he sold to us lower; now they're for you at cut prices. Dress Goods Section is busy selling those new dress patterns, put up in separate boxes for Christmas presents. Included in these are Zibelines, Nov 1 1 i Tweeds, Plaids, Silks, etc. Linens Table Linens, Napkins, by set or piece, at 8.50, $10 to $2o set.
Napkins from $1.25, 11.50, 2.00, $2.50 to $10 dozen. New hemstitched tray covers very special quality, damask patterns at 25c to $3.50 per piece. Special Values in lowes Linen and cotton, hemstitched, plain and fringed, 50c, 75c, 95c, 1.25 to $5 pair. Eiderdown for making dressing sacques, bath robes for men and women, 27 inches wide, extra heavy nap, at 29c a yard. 1,000 Handkerchiefs Positively best values the given at the prices in the city.
It's amusing when the other fellow claims his is the best, when he has not seen these at oc up to 49c each. All loys at Cut Prices 312 MARKET ST..
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