Newspaper Page Text
Mme. Irene Corsets
For Ladies of Slight i
The soft Topless, the
Low and Medium bust
and the Tango, made in jl
French Kid Tricot, and
Keefe Corset Shop
107 A North Second St.
M O frayed edges—no crack
ing —no torn button
holes. Everything that
formerly annoyed and caused
you extra expense is avoided
once you send your cuffs to
In every department of launder
ing we are the city's leaders. Our
wagons go everywhere. Phone
us now or drop a postal and a
courteous representative will call
and explain our peerless laundry
service—a service that costs you
no more than what you pay for
Hoffman & Schooley, Prop's
1520-26 FULTON ST.
Ladies' Spring Suits
$18.50 to $35
From Yuur Own Material, 810.00
Patterns, Latest Muilela,
SATISFACTION G I"AIIAXTEED.
16 North Fourth Street
Opposite 4th Street Cliurcli of God
F. C. NEELY, UNDERTAKER
An offering of second-hand and re
built Pianos at prices which are
In the sale of Pianolas we sometimes take from
the customer a straight piano as part payment. Of
these instruments we now have an assortment which
will enable just as many people as we have of these
pianos to receive exceptional value.
As fot the rebuilt ones; they were rebuilt in the
C. M. Sigler factories, and are models of value.
THESE PRICES DEMONSTRATE
-ata'Sß? ..._. sno
Chas. M. Stleff, <ICC (rebuilt) sjso
Lester, mahogany (inn ' ec ' an Player, rosewood
(rebuilt) ipiyU case with 51 music
Krakauer Bros., (one rolls and bench JpbU
mahogany (rebuilt) . Angelus player, mahogany
Blaslus, mahog- 4>oqc case with 63 mu- a,--
any sic rolls $75
C AY \Sigler*
30 Norllv 2ndStZ™
1 MOVING PICTURES
Cameron Parent-Teacher Associa
tion Sees and Discusses
! How the moving picture can supple-
I nient the studies of the school course
was demonstrated last night at the
I monthly meeting of the Cameron
i Parent-Teacher Association. Several
1 films of historical scenes were shown
! and a general discussion of the
"movies' in the school followed.
"The Signing of the Declaration of
! Independence" and "Nelson's Fleet at
i Trafalgar" were two of the scenes.
| Among those who talked were Rabbi
! Charles J. Freund, of the Ohev Sho
lom Temple, and Dr. Frederick E.
[ Downes, city superintendent of
schools, and Professor J. J. Brehm,
district supervisor of schools. All ad
mitted the value of the picture in sup
plementary work. Dr. Downes said
; the picture show craze could be coun
teracted and Professor Brehm thought
the old studies could not be replaced
by moving pictures.
The seventh grade pupils, under
Miss Ella Yost, Daniel Hanx
melbaugh, Jr., played a violin solo.
of Mrs. Barbara Shipe
Sunday marked the seventy-first
i birthday of Mrs. Barbara Shipe, of
1 Second street, Highspire. Tq honor the
j occasion a birthday dinner was given
at her home Sunday afternoon. The
affair was planned by Miss Ila Booth.
■ Mrs. Shipe was the recipient of many
1 beautiful flowers and other gifts.
Those present were Mrs. Harry
Khrir nan and son Raymond, Mr. and
Mrs. Landis G. Daniels, sons Earl and
Harold, Mr. and Mrs. George Steiger
and son Eddie, Mrs. Ida Hahn and
daughter, Miss Mary, all of Highspire;
Mr. and Mrs. George Eckert, daugh
ters Alma, Sara and Kathleen. C. A.
Hays and daughter Evelyn, of Har
risburg; Mrs. Mayme Cole, Mrs. John
Shaffer, Gladys and Wkyne Shipley,
of Paxtang; Miss Ila Booth, of Lan
caster, and Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Shipe.
Students Off Sleighing
Students of the Suequelianna town
ship High School, Penbrook. enjoyed
an evening sleighride to Linglestown
and Rockville, snugly packed in three
Among the merrymakers were the
Misses Harriet Swartz, Martha Trul
iinger, Esther Long, Ethel Trullinger.
Sarah Swartz, Lueila Speck, Jennie
Shartzer, Grace Gelker. Florence Mil
ler, Mabel Walters, Ada Feeser, Ma
bel Feeser, Matilda Ickeles, Catherine
Speck, Catherine Martz, Marie Longer
neeker. Alva Kunkle, Frances Haln
and Ruth Kunkel; Galen Hess, Ralph
Kramer, Anson Miller. Cowely Stine.
Walter Wevodau, Michael Wevodau,
Earl Sherk, Clarence Lenker, Charles
Zimmerman, Frank Martin, Robert
Martz, Calvin Martz, George Renisel,
Edward Longnecker, Philip Gravy,
John Longnecker, Clyde Guineran,
Herbert Zimmerman, Wilbur Draw
baugh, Frank Filling.
Monday Sewing Club
Meets With Miss Boyd
Miss Belle Boyd, of 707 North Sec
ond street, entertained the Monday
Evening Sewing Club at her home
The members are Miss Cymbeline
Felker, Miss Mary Schrtver, Miss
Grace Gohl, Mrs. B. Edward Finne
gan, Mrs. William E. Dunbar, Mrs.
Charles Doehne, Mrs. Ralph Mills,
Mrs. George Barnes and Miss Belle j
Dorothy Allen's Guests
at Her Birthday Party
Little Miss Dorothy Ennis Allen had
a birthday party at her home, 2338!
North Sixth street, on Monday, to
which some of her schoolmates were
invited. The children had a merry
time with games, music and refresh
In the party were the Misses Mil
dred Enders, Evedlyn Shoop, Helen
Bufflngton, Mabel Pottieger, Eleanor j
Allen, Sara Liese, Edith Carson,
Gladys Wallace and Dorothy Allen; I
Fred Keller and Robert Allen.
Christian Endeavor Society of Mar
ket Street Baptist Church
in the Party
Members of the Christian Endeavor
' Society of the Market Street Baptist
j Church enjoyed a sleighride last even
ing to Hummelstown, with an oyster
supper at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Frank A. Eaton, Edgeinont.
In the party were Miss Carolyn D.
! Gebhardt, Miss Margaret Sheesley,
i Mrs. Cora Frank. Miss Ruth Barnhart,
j Miss Susan Rhoads, Miss Elizabeth
! Newcomer, Miss Gertrude Eaton, Miss
Marie E. Ripper, Miss Clara Eaton,
Miss Helen Ferguson Miss Helen
I Jackson, Miss Eleanor Jones, Miss
1 May Eaton, Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Mount,
Mrs. Frank A. Eaton, Mrs Auar, Asa
' Eaton, Harold Germer, Lewis Eaton,
i Jesse White, Joseph Germer, Robert
; Blosser, Edward Hartwick, Philip
I Arva, Donald Dallman, Richard Mount,
Christ Schlusser and Donald Heagy.
( Liberal Support For
the Industrial Home
Nearly $2,000 was contributed by
the churches of Harrisburg and vicin
ity, individuals and. school children
toward the support of the Children's
. Industrial Home during the year ended
February 1, 1914.
i The annual report, issued yesterday,
tells of the freedom from sickness ol
the children and of one death, the
' fourth since the organization was
| founded thirty-six years ago.
The boys here are instructed In
various industries and the girls have
charge of the dormitories and assist
' kitchen and dining room.
The highiest enrollment for the past
year was 83 and the lowest for a
ijionth was "7. Parents claimed nine
teen children and fourteen were placed
In permanent homes.
There are now eighty children in
the boys and nine
teen girls in the school room and
eleven boys and three girls in the
Young Woman's Hebrew
Association Plans Dance
The members of the Young Wom
[ en s Hebrew Association are planning
I a dance for Tuesday evening, March
j 10, at the Board of Trade. The Mor-
I gan orchestra will play and refresh
j ments will be on sale.
On the committee of arrangements
I are Miss Tillie Freedman, Miss Re
becca Gross. Miss Esther Gross, Miss
I Mary Cooper. Miss Rebecca Shulman.
j Miss Anna Garonzik. Miss Lena Fink
elstine. Miss Rose Kline, Miss Sara
I Baturin and Miss Anna Sclimuckler.
I Presiding at the refreshment table
will be Mrs. Myer Baturin, Mrs. I.
Rubin, Mrs. Schmapan and Mrs. Mor
ris Baturin. assisted by the Misses Rose
| uross, Hilda Baturin, Lena Garonzik,
j Eva Kline, Rose Shulman and Rose
Surprise Robert Blosser
On Nineteenth Birthday
Mr. and Mrs. Lincoln Blosser gave
I a surprise party at their home, Cum
| beriand and Cowden streets, in cele
| brution of the nineteenth birthday an
| niversarv of their son, Robert Blosser.
; The guests, who spent a happy even
ing with music and contests, were
; members of the Agoga Bible Class of
i the Baptist Church,
j In attendance were .Mrs. Roy Hertz,
i Edward Hess, Harold Germer, Herbert
t Hess, Emory File, .Miss Kathleen
I Blosser, Air. and Mrs. Lincoln Blosser,
Mrs. Levi Blosser. Mrs. C. D. Bentley,
Edward H. Bennett. Philip Arva, Fred
Hearn, Levi Blosser, Mrs. Stanton
Blosser, Mrs. Ralph Blosser, Master
Durbin Blosser and Robert Blosser.
JUNIOR CLASS DANCE
A short meeting of the junior class
was held directly after the chapel ex
ercises to-day. Arrangements were
made for a class dance to be held
Tuesday evening, March 10, at Han
shaw s Hall, an invitation being issued
to all members of the school.
V. W. C. A. NOON MEETINGS
AT MOOR MEAD KNITTING MILL
Yesterday noon there was an inter
esting meeting held in the restroom
[of the Moorliead Knitting Mill. Mrs
I Mabel Cronise Jones talked to about
100 people, giving current events,
which were of much interest.
La-st Tuesday n<oon the Rev. Mr.
Laird gave a Gospel talk and next
Tuesday noon there will be music.
Mrs. Robert Hoover will play the vio
lin and Mr. Hoover the piano. This
restroom is a very attractive place to
hold meetings and programs are much
appreciated by the employes.
RETURN FROM CALIFORNIA
Mrs. Charles W. Relnoeh! and Miss
Helen Vickery, of Cottage Hill, Steel
ton, have returned home after a four
months' trip to California and the
SPECIAL ORIENTAL RUG SALE
All lovers of oriental rugs should
visit the display of George S. Moora
dian now at Blake Shop, 103 North
Second street. The rarest collection
ever brought to this city.—Advertise
IT IS A SIGN THAT YOU
SHOULD CALL AT RUBIN &
RUBIN OPTICAL PARLOR, and
have your eyes examined and
fitted with the proper.*- m
glasses. Here is the place fl*
where you will get a\l
thorough Scientific Exam. a n flu
lnatlon. A trial is all you'f' B f*
need to convince you that MS
here Is- where you get Ml
satisfaction. Glasses fit- |SE s--
ted In gold filled frames gjj "
for reading and sewing, H\
as low as HE
EYES EXAMINED FREE P ?
No drops used.
RUJIN & RUBIN
.120 MARKET STREET
Second Floor. Bell Phone 3020W
Open Wed. and Snt. Evening*
(SEE US AND SHE BETTER)
IS. TEWS GUESTS
(T FIVE in
Fifty Ladies Spend Pleasant After
noon With Cards Followed
Fifty ladies, guests of Mrs. Herbert
G. Terry, yesterday afternoon, at her
residence, 1206 North Second street,
had a most enjoyable time playing five
hundred, wth a buffet supper follow
Handsome prizes for skilled playing
were awarded to Mrs. Shelly, Mrs.
Walzer, Mrs. Samuel Z. Shope, Mrs.
George W. Glede, Mrs. Sarah Elder
and Miss Elizabeth Long.
The guests included Mrs. M. W.
Long, Miss Annie S. Long, Miss Eliza
beth Long, Mrs. E. L. Rinkenbach.
Mrs. C. Forney, Mrs. Charles Spicer,
Miss Jennie Dace, Miss Dora Dace,
Mrs. -L. S. Williams, Mrs. George Lan
dis, Mrs. Annie S. Hubley, Mrs. Chris
tian Myers, Mrs. George Giedo, Mrs.
Elder, Miss Elizabeth Wyant, Miss
Mary Vaughn, Mrs. Charles Gurnett,
Mrs. Charles Gaff, Mrs. Harry B. Orr,
Mrs. E. E. Ewing, Mrs. Frank Strock,
Mrs. C. Day Rudy, Mrs. E. F. Baum,
Mrs. John Shelley, Mrs. S. S. Miller,
Mrs. Emma Seibert, Mrs. E. A. Fisher,
Mrs. Annie Bacon, Mrs. E. A. Nico
demus, Mrs. W. F. Richardson, ivirs.
Anson Devout, Mrs. H. Maeyer, Mrs.
E. T. Ranier, Mrs. George Barnitz,
Mrs. E. W. Howard, Mrs. George
Potts, Mrs. S. Z. Shope, Mrs. L. Wal
zer, Mrs. T. D. MacAvoy, Mrs. W. H.
Blckley, Mrs. Isaiah Reese, Mrs. James
H. Collins, Mrs. J. B. Snyder, Mrs. H.
F. Gramm, Mrs. D. A. Teats, Mrs.
Gumpert, Mrs. M. Cocklin, Mrs. J. B.
Hoopes, Mrs. John Campbell, Mrs.
Guests at Colonial Club
of Mr. and Mrs. Brinser
One of the prettiest events of the
winter, in a social way, was the dance
given by Mr. and Mrs. Redsecker Brin
ser last evening at the Colonial Coun
try Club. Festoons of pink and blue
adorned the dance hall, and in the
dining room, where a buffet supper
was served, the tables were decorated
with ferns, narcissus and carnations.
The Updegrove orchestra played for
En.oying the hospitality of Mr. and
Mrs. Brinser were Mr. and Mrs. Paul
Starkey, Dr. and Mrs. Robert E.
Holmes, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Bass, Mr.
and Mrs. H. B. Delmotte, Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Boone,, Mr. and Mrs. John
Kelly, Mr. and Mrs. Anson P. Dare,
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Burtnett, Mr.
and Mrs. John C. Orr, Mr. and Mrs.
Austin N. Miller. Mrs. H. J. Corbin,
Miss Frances Burtnett. Miss Maudeline
Shoaff, Miss Margaret Pomeroy, Miss
Tillie Hahn, Henry W. Stone, Martin
M. Keet, Silas S. Pomeroy, Ross Shaull,
Addison Hambright and Richard
Bernard Woutersz, Jr.,
Bernard Woutersz, Jr., had a jolly
party last evening at his home, 1115
Derry street, when he entertained
Class No. 13 of the Stevens Memorial
Methodist Church, of which he is an
A short business session was fol
lowed by songs and an elaborate sup
per was served in the dining room.
The decorations were of roses, sweet
peas and carnations of pink and white.
The guests were Edward Zeiders,
Harry Wilhelm, Roy Sraucker, Harold
Black, Raymond Meek, Bernard Wou
tersz, Dennis Cocklin, Earl Byrem,
Fred Ortli, Robert Story, Carl Peindt,
John Carey, Emory Sourbeer, James
Hoffman, Edwin Harris, William Zieg
ler and Harold Whistler.
For Nelson Laaver's Fete
Nelson Lauver, of 52 8 South Seven
teenth street, entertained his friends
at a birthday party. The playroom
was attractively decorated in the na
tional colors and the favors were sug
gestive of Washington's Birthdav.
Games, music and dancing were fea
tures of pleasure, followed by a supper.
In attendance were the Misses Vir
ginia Shearer, Carrie Shearer, Cath
erine Miller, Ruth Fisher, Mildred
Duey, Amelia Free. Dora Fry, Beulah
Lauver, Catherine Graham, Almeda
Hess, George Vrone, Crist Shuey, Ed
ward Miller, George White, Harry
Fisher, Nelson Lauver. Mr. and Mrs.
Harry Eauver, Mr. and Airs. J. O. Gra
ham, Mr. and Mrs. Hess, Mrs. Mary
•MR. AND .MRS. DAVIS' GUESTS
DINE AT COUNTRY CLUII
Mr. and Mrs. W. Walley Davit), of
Pine street, gave an informal dinner
last evening at the Country Club of
The table appointments were of vel
low with daffodils and pussy willows in
the centerpiece. The guests were Mr.
and Mrs. J. V. W. Reynders, Mr. and
Mrs. Frank D. Carney, Mr. and Mrs.
Carl Willis Davis, Mr. and Mrs. Rich
ard V. McKay, Mr. and Mrs. John M.
Mahon and Mrs. Thomas Earle.
MISS ESTHEII HOSTESS
AT SOCIAL CLIU MEETING
Purple and white, the class colors,
with Spring blossoms, formed the dec
orations last evening for a meeting of
the S. S. Club at the home of Miss
Esther Long, 1915 Forster street Mu
sic, singing and refreshments were fea
tures of pleasure.
Among the guests were Mr. and Mrs.
Gill, Matilda Eckels, Mary UollitiKer
Jlary Bright, Daisv Tulmor, Pauline
iWike, fcallie Schaffner, Esther Long
I Martha Yeager, Carrie Ziegler, Rutli
I Demmy, of Penhrook.
Joseph Longenecker, Herman Long
Galen Hess. Jeremiah Long, Charles
Carl, John Long, Joseph Miller, Mr and
Mrs. Long, Mrs. Lenker, Glenn Snavely
of New York.
MRS. C. E. LEIPPE STOPS
ON WAY HOME FROM WEST
Mrs. Charles E. Leippe, of Reading,
! who has been visiting her daughter'
| Mrs. Oscar Uhline, ot Milwaukee, Wis '
I was a recent guest of her sister, Mrs!
i William A. Mcllhenny, at 1217 Chest
-1 nut street, on the way home. Mr.
j Lieppe, a large hosiery manufacturer
I of Reading, met his wife in this city
j and accompanied her home.
j GUESTS OF THE SOLOMONS
Mr. and Mrs. M. Solomon entertain
ed informally last evening in honor
of their guests ,Mr. and Mrs. Joseph
Wiener, of Brooklyn, N. Y. Games of
cards were followed by music and a
buffet supper served to twelve peo
ple. The decorations were of roses
VISITING IN BALTIMORE
Mrs. J. A. Cumbler, of Newport,
and Mrs. Harry Haiti spent several
days in Baltimore sightseeing and vis
iting at the home of Mrs. Haiti's
fotV\«r. Charles VaflKlrlf. J
MISS HALL'S GUESTS
Central High Students Take Part
in Most Interesting
Miss Miriam Hall was hostess to the
members of the Demosthenian Lit
erary Society at her home, 1805 North
Fifth street, last evening. A most
delightful and entertaining program
was enjoyed by the members, consist
ing of two solos by Wilbur Draw
baugh, accompanied by his sister, Miss
Marion Drawbaugh; current events by
the president, Carson McAllister, and
a literary game given in a most in
teresting manner by Miss Mary Orth.
After holding a short business meet
ing. at which Miss Anne Bacon, Miss
Helen Rauch, Raymond Burns and
George BecKenbaugh were elected Into
the society, refreshments were served
to the following members:
Miss Susan Shaffer. Miss Elizabeth
Dill, Miss Lenora C. Fry. Miss Beatrice
Hinkle. Miss Anne Nissley, Miss Mar
garet Welsh, Miss Edith Lewis, Miss
Marlon Drawbaugh, Miss Helen Wil
son, Miss Miriam Burrows, Miss Helen
Geisel, Miss Orth, Miss Miriam Hall,
Carson McAllister, William Draw
baugh, Bous Sites, Roland Renn, Por
ter Harris, Paul Orth, Paul Bowman,
Robert Rlnkenbach, Harold Fast and
GIVE BIRTHDAY SURPRISE
IX HONOR OF HARRY ROSS
The brothers and sister of Harry W.
Ross arranged a birthday surprise for
him last evening, held at his residence,
1407 North street. An oyster supper
followed an evening of social pleasures.
The guests included Mr. and Mrs.
John Beckley, Mr. and Mrs. Jacob
Ross, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Maclvor,
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Ross, Charles
and Kenneth Ross, Mrs. Deland Len
hart and Migs Vira Lenhart, of New
Cumberland; Charles McClain, Miss
Hazel Messtmer, Mr. and Mrs. Harry
W. Ross. Miss Mary Ross and George
Ross, of this city.
TWO IIARniSBUKK GIRLS
ON A SNOWBOUND TRAIN
Miss Sain Houser, of 19 South Six
teenth street, and Miss Marie Koenlg,
of South Front street, re passengers
on Manhatten Limited which was stall
ed in the snow drifts along the New
York division Sunday night and Mon
day. This train took on the passengers
of one forward train, which was with
out heat and food for a number of
hurs. Other passengers were taken to
hotels in Trenton, N. J.
HOSPITAL AID SOCIETY MEETS
The Woman's Aid Society of the
Harrisburg Hospital will hold a regu
lar meeting Thursday afternoon at 3
o'clock In the managers' room of the
hospital. The annual meeting will be
held the first Thursday In April.
MARIAN MILHOUSE RECOVERS
Miss Marian Brodie Milhouse, daugh
' ter of Mr. and Mrs. James E. Mil
j house, of Camp Hill, is convalescing
I after an attack of scarlet fever. Quar
antine has been lifted from the house.
Miss Cassandra Musser, of Wash
ington Heights, spent several days re
cently with Miss Mae Mcllhenny at
1217 Chestnut street.
Mrs. Charles A. Kunkel, of 221
North Front street, is visiting at At
Mrs. Warren Jay Vinton, of Detroit,
Mich., will be in town to-morrow for
a visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Thomas MacDowell Jones, of Locust
Miss Louise Sponsler, of Chestnut
street, is visiting Miss Edith Wilson
at Baltimore. Miss Wilson spent the
past week in this city with Miss
Edward L. Rinkenbach, a well
known uptown jeweler, has recovered
his health after a recent illness.
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel B. Rambo, of
North Second street, are spending sev
eral days in Philadelphia.
J. Motter Fletcher, of Pine street. Is
home after a trip to Princeton and
Lawrenceville, N. J.
Western beet sugar Industry to be
continued until definite conclusions of
new tariff's effects can be drawn.
Chicago withdraws policewomen as
incapable of handling waitresses'
William R. George, founder of Junior
'Republic, convicted by informal judges
| on two or three charges.
Monk and many others convicted of
Inciting rebellion In Hungary.
Court refuses to vacate warrant for
Charles S. Mellen.
Representative Manahan charges
farmers of Northwest lost $20,000,000
by futures manipulation of elevator
The Cologne' Gazette prints a dis
patch from St. Petersburg which says
ltussia Is preparing for war with Ger
Seven men drown in mine at Brac
j Four hundred cases of typhoid re
ported in Canadian towns along Riche
Tuberculosis in France more than
doubles in twenty-seven years.
House Republicans deny ex-Presi
dent Taft formulated present Mexican
President Wilson to read message to
! Congress to-morrow asking repeal of
t the Panama Canal tolls exemption act.
I Suffragists warn Democratic party
of wrath of 4,000,000 voters unless suf
frage is favorably considered.
New 53.000.000 Catehdral In Minne
apolis to be opened October 1.
Joseph D. Harrlman admits that the
United States Express Company may
Mrs. Robert Louis Stevenson's will
leaves $120,500 to her daughter.
MARY GARDEN SERIOUSLY ILL
By Associated Press
New York, March 4. —Seriously ill
!of grip and laryngitis, Mary Garden,
prima donna, of the Philadelphia-
Chicago Opera Company, Is con
. fined to her bed in her hotel apart
ment here. She may not be able to
I join the opera company now on its
Western tour, it was said. Miss Gar-
has been ill since last Friday.
BRITISH STEAMER FLOATED
By Associated Press
Norfolk, Va., March 4.—The Brit
ish steamer Riversdale, which went
ashore near Little Island Febrnary 20,
was floated last night by a wrecking
tug. The steamer had on board a mil
lion feet of lumber.
I 5 V." ' I '' r C '' 4 #
MARCH 4, 1914.
Keystone Private Hospital
An Institution of Which Harrisburg
People May Justly Feel Proud
THE KEYSTONE PRIVATE HOSPITAL IS LOCATED ON THE CORNER
OF THIRD AND BRIGGS STREET, IN A LARGE BUILDING ERECTED
SOLELY FOR HOSPITAL PURPOSES.
THIS hospital during the three years of its existence has oo fully met the
most exacting demands of tho medical profession, that it has not only
earned their good will and approval, but Is meeting with their cordial
support. Many of its patients are being sent to it by physicians who have
found it an Ideal institution for giving the surgical treatment as well as medi
cal care and attention necessary for ensuring the speedy recovery of those
who are sick.
It combines all the comforts and conveniences of the home with all the
requirements of an up-to-date institution for alleviating pain and ministering
to the needs of patients.
Its rooms are well lighted, properly ventilated, neatly furnished, cosy and
home-like. The walls and trim of the rooms were especially designated to
prevent the accumulation of dust particles. They are finished in a colonial
design. The celling and ftoor Junctions with the side walls are so rounded off
that there are no corners. The smooth walls are painted a dull finish In tints
that are very pretty and restful.
The operating room is thoroughly equipped with surgical instruments,
utensils and sterilizers. It is well lighted and provided with every convenience.
The hospital is equipped with a noiseless automatic elevator, large enough
to receive a cot or stretcher. This greatly facilitates the handling of the pa
tients. Fifteen to twenty patients can be accommodated. Additional rooms
are utilized for ensuring the best possible service to the patients. Every ef
fort is made to make them comfortable, and to give a home-like appearance
to the surroundings but the hospital spirit (efficiency) is always present In the
care and attention given.
Patients frequently get the idea that the hospital beds are all occupied
when they are not. Better than to rely on rumors, would be to telephone and
find out (Bell, No. 1767—United, No. 413W), as a readjustment of plans
will make it possible at all times to receive patients on short notice.
A year ago the hospital management added the building, No. 803 North
Third street, to the hospital property, for the accommodation of the nurses.
The entire main building Is therefore available for hospital work. Patients are
cared for on the upper floors. The ground floor of the building is provided
with a handsomely fitted up reception room, and well equipped consultation
offices. A laboratory stocked with medicines and appliances for making ac
curate Investigations and diagnoses is on this floor. The hospital physicians
and the entire visiting staff are thus enabled to diagnose and treat the most
The fact that the nurses of the institution reside next door to it, makes It
possible to provide hew patients with the service of a graduate nurse at a
moment's notice. Only graduate nurses having complete training and wide
experience, are employed. It is as important to give a patient the service of
a skilled nurse, as It is to have the service of a skilled physician, or surgeon,
because lack of knowledge in the nurses' management of any case could undo
the work of the most capable surgeon or physician.
The patients usually choose to remain under the care of the family phy
sician, the one who is most familiar with their condition, provided the neces
sary arrangements can be made for special treatment In the home city; hence,
the desirability of having a private hospital which meets these requirements.
Formerly many patients chose to go to the larger cities for treatment. The
danger and expense incident to their removal long distances, and the annoy
ance and mental distress of meeting strangers, and having treatment In their
hands can now me avoided.
This hospital reaches the public through the physicians of the city and
vicinity. All physicians are welcome to take advantage of its extraordinary
Dr. G. W. Hartman is the surgeon-in-charge of the Keystone hospital—
sometimes called the Hartman Hospital.—Advertisement.
Relief for Agonizing Backache
No need, friend, to suffer from the frightful pain of acute back
ache, lumbago, rheumatism or sciatica. Just get a bottle of Sloan's
Liniment lay it gently on (no rubbing required) and see how
quickly it soothes and quiets, bringing rest and ease to aching,
twinging nerves and muscles. But be sure to get the right lini
ment —there's no substitute for Sloan's.
is also good for
Bronchitis Croup or Colic Headache KenralgJ*
Burns Coughs Hoarseness Paralysis
Chilblains Cuts La Grippe Stiff Neck, etc.
wt/ Mr. J. W. Stewart, His Chapel St., Cincln
a m IJi "iW nati, 0., writes: 1 had been suffering with
M ■ . w sciatic rheumatism for fourteen months and
had used everything I ever heard of. I be (Tan
Wr to thin k there was no help for me, but hearing
Sloan's Liniment, bought one Sse. bottle,
* used it. and got relief in three days. I have
j>jed,thrce bottles and never felt better in my
Mr - John Patmon, its Bulder St., Atlanta,
IWMk, Ga„ writes: "I fell and hurt my back and it
■* H pained a good deal. I used one bottle of your
Sloan'sLhrtment and it stopped the pain. It
At all dialers. Price, 25c., SOe. and SI.W
OR. EARL S. SLOAN, he. Boston, Mass.
POTTS' All that a cold cream
pnr A CI? T ITCC & more-it's greaseless.
VjKrLAorLLiIOO Delicately scented. 25c
COLD CREAM the jar.
For Sale by
BOWMAN'S toilet goods department
GEO. C. POTTS, 3rd. & Herr Sts.
Eby's Modern Pharmacy—New Cumberland