Newspaper Page Text
HMD MEN n
Told Not to Run by "Danger Sig
nals" on "Road of
Two hundred members of railroad
: transportation brotherhoods in Har
risburg attended annual memorial ser
vices in the Augsburg Lutheran
Chuilch last evening and heard a pow
erful sermon by the Rev. A. M. Stam
ct«. His subject was "Soul ant Signals."
The Rev. Mr Stamets' sermon was a
splendid allegory on the progress of
man through life. Couched in rail
road vernacular it made a powerful
appeal to his hearers. He said that
the wreck of a soul was far worse than
any railroad wreck but that God had
eet many signals along the way to
prevent such an occurance. The first
signal was early memories home
training; the second, the Providence
of God; the third, the lives of Christian
friends; the fourth signal was con
science and it together with the cross
of Christ were the two powerful sig
nals against being sidetracked on the
road to sin that lead to destruction.
In making this run through life
whether on a mogul, dinkey or shifter,
the only book of rules is the Bible, said
the Rev. Mr. Stamets. Special music
featured the service; The brother
hood men marched in a body to the
Idle Cars On Decrease —Seventy-two
thousand of the Pennsylvania Railroad
Company's 250,000 freight cars are
idle, and for the first two weeks of
June there was a large decrease in the
number of loaded cars passing Lewis
Lighter coal and coke shipments are
responsible for much of the idle car
showing. A large Philadelphia bitu
minous shipping firm has suspended
operations two days a wefck at one of
its mines, the first suspension at any
of its mines in fire years. Another
firm received twelve car loads of bitu
minous in Philadelphia on Friday,
and up to noon yesterday was unabie
to find a buyer.
LOSS OF HAIR
If you are troubled with loss of hair,
or with dandruff, eczema or other
scaly, itching scalp affection, try sham
poos with Resinol Soap and an occa
sional treatment with Resinol Oint
ment. You will be surprised how
quickly the trouble disappears and the
health and beauty of the hair im
proves. Hundreds of hair and scalp
specialists use this simple Resinol
Resinol Soap and Resinol Ointment
heal skin eruptions, clear away pim
ples and blackheads, and form a most
valuable household treatment for
sores, burns, boils, etc. For trial size,
free, write to Resinol, Dept. 23-R, Bal
timore, Md. Sold by all druggists.—
JPrrnnnnlly-C onduotnl Excursion*
July 3, 17, 31, August 14. 28,
September 11, 25, October 9, 1914.
ROUND Jg 7Q TRIP
SPECIAL TRAIN .of Pullman
Parlor Cars, Dining Car, and Day
Coaches through the
Picturesque Susquehannn Vnliey
Tickets good going on Special
Train and connecting trains, and |
returning on regular trains with
in FIFTEEN DAYS. Stop-off at
Buffalo within limit on return
Illustrated Booklet and full in- I
formation may be obtained from
Pennsylvania R. R.
Advance July 1
Are your household expenses a
matter of concern—do you econ
omize in every possible way?
This is the last month to
buy Kelley's Broken, Egg,
Stove and Nut sizes at the
year's lowest prices—at a re
duction of 50c a load.
Fill your bin now —before the
end of June — and cut down your
H. M. KELLEY & CO.
1 N. Third St.—loth & State Sts.
A Full Set C
310 MARKET STREET
Come Ii the morulas:. Have
your teeth made the name day.
Plate* repaired on short notice.
Open Days aad Evening*. j
# . • y „7' ' * "V- * ' .■" . y■■ K- 'ZJ- . -v -, t »•. •*
i>" . v vV •* " r . "s * 1 -v ~. ' -j* *• 'V :
MONDAY EVENING, HARRISBURG TELEGRAP& JUNE 22,1914.
TRESPASS OK '
HIIS MONK CAMPERS
Must Keep Off Railroad Tracks
Along Main Line of the
P. R. R.
Begfhning July 1, a vigorous cam
paign will be waged against trespas
sers on the main line of the Pennsyl
vania Railroad. The word, "trespas
sers" does not apply to the men who
are riding illegally on trains but to all
persons who walk along the tracks.
Those who will be hit the hardest by
this new order are summer campers,
and folks who have cottages on thu
main line of the Pennsylvania Rail
The notices posted between Phila
delphia and Pittsburgh call attention
to the fact that It is private property
and warns all trespassers to keep off,
to avoid arrest. Reference is also call
ed to crossings as the only legal place
where pedestrians can cross the tracks.
In order to enforce this new order,
ottlcers will be stationed at poiiUs
mostly traveled by pedestrians and
It has long been the custom of cot
tage residents and campers to walk
to and from their summer places along
the paths at the side of the tracks.
It is a short cut to many points. To
reach a crossing it is sometimes neces
sary to walk from a quarter tc9 one
mile. The railroad paths are the only
way to get to the crossings and the
campaign against trespassers in this
section is likely t6 cause numerous
complaints. In explaining this one ob
jection officials claim that there are
other paths which will keep the pedes
trians from the tracks. That the main
trouble is in men, women and chil
dren walking directly on the road
bed, over cross ties, and that more
track walkers have been killed within
the past years than were killed in rail
Hail Orders Soon.—The expectations
that the long-delayed steel rail order
of the Pennsylvania Railroad, which
is looked upon as a gauge of railroad
buying power in general, will soon be
announced, received semiofficial con
firmation yesterday. The Pennsylvania
management, as lias been known for
some time, has been having experi
ments. conducted by the Cambria and
Pennsylvania Steel Companies with a
view to working out a better qualtty
of rail, which shall bo safer and more
durable under modern conditions of
fast and heavy trains and locomotives,
and which shall, at the same time,
not be prohibitive in cost. These ex
periments, it is said, are now practi
cally at an end. In the test work 25,-
000 tons of rails havo been ordered
and the balance of the order is looked
Standing of the Crews
I'lii l ii<l <- 1 1> 1 1In Dlvlhlod —llß crew first
to go after 4 p. m.: 108, 120, 109, 123,
111, 119, 121.
Kngineers for 114, 119.
Firemen for 101. 108, 114, 118, 119.
Conductor for 108.
Flagman for 101.
Brakeman for 120.
Engineers up: Downs, Smith, Al
bright, Hindman, McCauley, Brubaker,
Long, Kissinger, Manley, JlcGuire,
Sober, Gallagher, Wolfe, Hennecke,
Goodwin, Statler, Newcomer, Streeper,
Brunner, Kautz, Speas, Buck, Seitz,
Crisswell, Grass, Kelly.
Firemen up: Grove, Wagner, Win
ters, Behman, Davidson, Myers, Kegel
man, Martin, Ilartz, Bleich, McCurdy,
I Conductors up: Mehaffie, Houdeshel.
Flagmen up: Witmyer, Corrigan.
Drakemen up: Baltozer, McNaughton,
I Hubbard, Bu-sser, Moore, Ferguson,
Brown, Mclntyre, Griflie, Bouse, Dear
olf. McGinnis, Dengler.
Middle Division—2:ls crew first to go
after 1:30 p. m.: 229.
Preference: 5, 1, 3, 8, 2, 10, 9, 4, 7, 6.
Engineers for 8, 4.
Fireman for 4.
Engineers up: Kugler, Hertzler, Wil
lis. Bennett, Welcomer, Wlssler.
Firemen up: Kuntz, Bornman, Davis.
Conductors up: Huber, Frallck, Pat
rick, Bogner, Raskins.
Brakemen up: Mathlas, Frank, Ker
Ynrd Cretin—To go after 4 p. m.:
Kngineers for 707, 1270.
Firemen for 707, 1831, 90.
Engineers up: Saltsman, Kuhn, Sny
der, Pelton. Shaver. I>andis, Hoyler.
Beck, Harter, Biever. Blosser, Brenne
man. Thomas, Houser, Meals, Swab,
Harvey, Silks, Crist.
Firemen up: Welgle, Lackey. Cook
erley, Maeyer, Shelter, Snell, Bartolct,
Gettys, Hart, Barkey, Sheets, Bair,
Rauch ' ulsh - Bostdorf, Schlefer,
Philadelphia Division—2l2 crew first
~ r KO ,A fter r 3:4s P- m-: 215, 217, 208, 201,
1 - 25 ' 214 ' 231 « 21 °. 228, 207. 218
-3-, 242, 244, 204, 238, 229, 247 252 £49*
251. 213. 235. 248. 216, 224. 216. 256 '
Engineers for 215, 217, 225 "'S ">4B
Firemen for 203, 224, 247 " '
Conductors for 3. 15, 36
Flagmen for 35, 56.
Brakemen for 3, 12, 24, 29, 44. 50
Conductors up: Walton. Eaton
Gundel, Lingle, Wolfe, Pennell, For-
Flagman up: Reitzel.
Ri?I a fe m u n U J\i "usser. Taylor. Goudv,
Br/vfi n ha,Tn /; , • Carroll, Malseed,
«. '.^ alr ' Ca npbell, Long.
after l% m n ~ 4 Crew first to B0
Front end: 120, 103, 107, 118, 108
Engineer for 120.
Firemen for 103, 107, 118, 108
Flagman for 118.
HajrlnlmrK Division— "Q crew first to
KVTsy $ m :
M.'w-srasrts.'irfi m: ts -
Conductors up: Wolfe, German.
Tintiif, w r ? u 2 : ood - Richwine, Pletz,
J' p ! oll i w yre ' Wireman, Craw
man Barnhart - * etrow, Lape, Sassa-
Firemen up: Rumbaugh, Miller
kSi.* Aunspach - Hollenbach.'zu-
Brakemen up: Ensminger, Miles
Taylor, Carlin, Martin, Fitting. Mumma'
Kapp, Stephens, Shader, Taylor Baish'
Troy, Ayreg, Painter, Hartz. '
Hospital Internes to Go
on Duty Wed., July 1
Three of the four doctors selected
as the year s internes at the Harris
sp wl " hetfin their duties
July 1 sp Wednesday morning,
Dr. Gilbert L. Dailey, one of the new
phys clans, began his duties at the
hospital three weeks ago. The three
new doctors to arrive are Dr. Leßoy
Zimmerman and Dr. Lester Frasier
of this city, and Dr. Charles Snyder!
of Marysvllle. Dr. Dailey was for
merly from Steelton.
For Infants and Children
In (!•• For Over 30 Years
GOES 111 Oil FfflDHf
Will Be Submitted Without Argu
ment in Dauphin County
w tlon to quash the
nMnHMI indictment found
rJoußuoi against Highway
* SIUUUIIQL. Blgelow and his
subordinate of fl
- —J.K'IW rials in Schuylkill
"T™ 6 county. This is the
case transl erred from Pottsviile to
Harnsburg by an order of the Su
preme Court. There will be no argu
ment heard, only the briefs being sub
This is the indictment ordered found
at Pottsviile because of the condition
of roads which the Highway Depart
ment was unable to maintain owing to
the holdup of the automobile license
revenue on which it depended for Its
maintenance. It was promptly trans
ferred to this city by the Supreme
Court on application of the Attorney
Respite for Two.—Governor Tener
to-day issued a respite staying the
execution of John Chlemllewsky, of
Lackawanna county, from June 25 to
September 24 to permit an appeal to
be taken to the State Board of Par
dons. which will not meet until Sep
tember 16. The sentence of the lower
court was sustained by the State Su
preme Court. The Governor also
stayed the execution of Malena Massa,
Schuylkill county, from July 9 to Sep
tember 22 to permit consideration by
the State Board of Pardons. The Gov
ernor to-day declined to grant a fur
ther respite in the case of Frank Wells,
Payette, twice refused recommen
dation for commutation by the Board
Ready In Time—Battery D, formed
out ot two Williamsport companies of
the Twelfth Infantry, and Troops 1, K,
L and M. recently transferred to cav
alry, will have their equipment in time
to participate in the National Guard
encampments this year. The men in
the new cavalry organizations have
been at work ever since the transfer
was made and it is expected that their
sabers and other equipment will be in
hand within a few weeks. The cavalry
organizations will work with the Gov
ernor's Troop, of this city, and the
Sheridan Troop, of Tyrone, at Selina
grove, July 18-25. The guns for the
new Williamsport battery are expected
to be delivered in time for the men to
become familiar with them before the
encampment at Mount Gretna Au
*o Moro Accounts.—No more ex
pense accounts were received at the
Capitol to-day and officials of the State
Department say that there is no way
of requiring the committees having
charge of campaigns to file. A list of
those llled will be made, but that ik
as far as one can go.
I 1 or Blower Rules, Arrangements
have been made for a meeting of a
committee on safety standards for con
cerns having emery wheels at Phila
delphia on June 2t>. The committee
will devise standards for the use of
blowers and exhausters.
Hearing Officials—The State Econ
omy and Efficiency Commission re
sumed its hearings of State officials to
day and it is expected that the Auditor
General s and State Treasurers de
partments will be gone into within a
short time. Hearings will be held
throughout the week.
To Meet To-morrow.—The State In
surance Investigating Commission,
which has been probing the manner
ot making lire insurance ratings win
resume its hearings in Philadelphia to
morrow. It will spend the week in
that city and determine whether to
hold any more hearings in the State.
Stock Increases.—The National Au
tomatic Press Company, of Lehighton,
tiled notice of an increase of stock
from 1200,000 to $1,000,000 and the
Trage Cordage Company, Reading of
$30,"000 debt. The Buch Foundry and
Equipment Company, Lancaster, lilea
notice of increase of stock from $5 000
to $200,000. '
Contracts Approved. The Public
Service Commission has approved the
arrangements of six municipalities in
Chester county for electric service.
The townships are London Grove, East
Marlborough, New Garden and Ken
nett. and West Grove and Avondale
? r ?, u ?, hs " Contracts of the boroughs
ol Hellam and Ardentsville have also
Definition of Rights. Charles F
f elin & Co., Old York road and Butler
hwt' ?, hl 'f, de ' phia ' have been advised
£ ubllc Service Commission that
H*ht ♦ T , e^P h ° ne Company has the
k indicate what attachments
4 P |aced "Pen its instruments
installed for patrons and cannot be
compelled to attach foreign appli
anC j Baltimore and Ohio Rail
road Company informs the commis
sion that the dangerous condition at
Braddock station regarding the load
ing and unloading: of passengers, as
complained of by W. H. Sharah, will
be remedied The tracks nearest the
station will be planked over and west
passengers will be loaded and
unloaded from the station side.
of Health Dixon and his division chiefs
are at Atlantic City attending the
meeting of the American Medical As
sociation. The commissioner is to be
Board May Meet.—A meeting of the
State Board of Education to consider
° k ?, ave . n Normal School
will probably be held within a short
time. The auditors have been at work
on the books of the institution and aro
ready to report.
Observing Fly _ state inspectors
ha\e been busy in the fields of Berks
and Lehigh counties observing the
Hessian fly, which has been causing
considerable damage to the wheat in
that district. Specimens have been
brought here for examination.
Battleship Detailed. —According to
Washington orders, the battleshln
Rhode Island, which recently returned
from Mexican duty, has been assigned
to the naval reserve of this State for
their cruise in August. The ship will
take care of the men of several other
Protecting Redbirds. The State
Game Commission officers are busy in
tracing up a number of instances
where redbirds wyre caught and sold
in southern counties. These birds
make very attractive pets and are
much in demand. In one instance
seven birds cost a man over SBO
T K ' (>k s- Mayor Joseph
Caufflel, of Johnstown, has complained
to the Public Service Commission
about some of the rates charged by
the electric company furnishing cur
rent in his city. The mayor has been
fighting various utilities in his town for
THE TWO-DOIiIiAR MAN
who Js accustomed to paying that
Price for theater tickets has become
a regular patron of the motion picture
theater a. This was all that was neces
sary to convince the great theatrical
managers and playwrights that the
picture show Is here to stay. The pro
ductions of leading writers and actors
may now be eeen, first always, at the
DR. SMI m
TO GO TO PRINCETON
Will Not Give His Decision Until
He Confers With Com
At the morning
serv 1c e yesterday,
the Rev. Dr. J.
Ritchie Smith, pas
tor of the Market
that he had not yet
conferred with the
his election to the
chair of homlletlcs,
but would do so this
It is Intimated
. . that Dr. Smith will
probably accept, although he has said
nothing as to his decision.
Kal.se SIO,OOO For St. Matthew's.—
More than s}o,ooo was pledged by the
congregation of St. Matthew's Lu
theran church, Harrisburg's newest
church, at the dedication vesterdav,
and this toget or with the $7,000
pledge before leaves but SB,OOO debt
for the new congregation. Other valu
able gifts were received. They include
a cross, given by Mrs. Rue, of Zion
Lutheran; altar and pulpit covers by
Mrs. G. W. Sowers; rugs by Mrs. B. M.
Ogelsby and Hoover and sons; Bible
by A. G. Clark; communion swvlce by
Mrs. Gitt, and collection plates by F.
The dedicatory services will con
tinue Monday, Tuesday and Wednes
day. On the latter night the services
will be in charge of the Young Peo
ples' societies of the church.
Lecture on Mexico.—Madam An
nette Von Brandis attracted a big
audience to the Fifth Street M. E.
church last night with an illustrated
lecture on Mexico. Experiences during
a residence of twenty-five years in that
country were retold. To-night Madam
Von Brandis will tell of her experi
ences during the recent revolution. The
lecture will begin at 8 o'clock.
Parish Worker Leaves. After
spending three years in Harrisburg's
parish visitor for St. Andrew's Episco
pal church. Nineteenth and Market
streets, Miss Josephine W. Hart, who
had notified the parish some months
ago of her intention to leave, as she
wished to be located at her home in
Woburn, Mass., left Saturday for her
home. Her place at St. Andrew's will
not be filled immediately, but the work
in the intermediate department will be
looked after by Miss Dorothy E. Stew
art. In appreciation of her work here
Miss Hart was presented with a num
ber of gifts from various church socie
BOTH FACTIONS IN
MEXICO TAKE PARI
[Continued Fro in First Page]
continued while the situation in north
ern Mexico is developing.
New Delegates May
Pave Way to Success
By Associated rress
Washington, D. C., June 22.—Indi
cations here to-day were that the
coming of the three new representa
tives of the Constitutionalist move
ment would open the way for informal
negotiations between those forces and
the American mediators at Niagara
Falls. That the mediators themselves
will welcome anything the American
delegates can do wltn the Constitu
tionalists was assured here in official
The three new delegates en route
here said to have the approval of Gen
eral Carranza and General Villa are
Fernando Iglesias Calderon, who has
been in conference with Carranza at
Saltillo; Alfredo Breceda, aide to Car
ranza, and Leopoldo Hurtado Espen
osa, a member of congress during the
Madero administration. It is believed
here that Calderon will succeed Ra
fael Zubaran as chief representative
of the constitutionalists here. The
three men are expected Wednesday.
Another message from General Car
ranza to the mediators has been for
warded from Washington to Niagara
Falls. In that communication the
Constitutionalist first chief is reported
to have discussed probable informal
negotiations as to a provisional gov
ernment through the American com
DIRECT FROM JAPAN
Mrs. Willis Gelst Newbold will have
her semiannual exhibition of Japanese
novelties, direct importations, at Saltz
giver's art store, 223 North Second
street, this week, commencing to-mor
row. The display will include various
sorts of useful and fancy articles in
painting, embroidery, carving and
Something entirely unique is a col
lection of hand-painted and embroid
ered sacques for babies, made in the
Japanese kimono style. Advertise
A DESK FOR THE BRIDE
One that she would be sure to ap
preciate would be one of our Colonial
reproductions In soltd mahogany.
Some with quaint brass handles and
others inlaid. Splendid designs in la
dies' desks of finest construction and
material moderately priced at SSO to
SIOO. Harris, 221 North Second street.
THE OLD RAG DOLL
Is often more precious to a child than
the most costly and lifelike one. We
have the old-fashioned rag dolls and
the Chase stockingette dolls and dolls
of all materials at prices from 1 cent
to $lO. Sets of clothes for dolls. In
cluding shoes and stockings. Marianne
Kinder Markt, 218 Locust street.
USED MOTOR CARS
Having taken In exchange a number
of used cars from owners who have
purchased the new Abbott-Detroit
models, we will sacrifice these cars
at a special price in order to make a
clean slate before the- first of July.
Various makes In good running order.
See them at the Abbott Motor Car
Company Branch, 106-108 South Sec
FOR VESTLESS DAYS
When you shed your waistcoat you
will want a selection of negligee shirts
that are neat In design and comfort
able. We have a splendid assortment
of patterns in pongee, madras, per
cales and mercerized fabrics, with
French cuffs and separate collars to
matoh. Excellent values rtt SI.OO,
11.50 and $2.00. Kinnard, 1116-1118
Third street. ,
CTV3AI WtooLetown JChiabspiß&A
ft Ic F LI ut I "^r A " T j
High Constable Meets His
Match in Mrs. Rashinsky
He Has the Warrant and the Majesty of the Law, but Can-
Not Persuade His Quarry to Move
Steelton's high constable, Andrew
P. Bomgnrdner met his match this
He was handed a warrant com
manding him to bring one Mrs. Sarah
Uashinsky before Squire T. V. Gard
ner to answer charges of false pre
tense preferred by one Martin Fabac.
Over to the store at Conestoga and
Frederick streets conducted by Mrs.
Rashinsky the high constable trudged.
As he entered the store the smiling
proprietress hastened around the
counter to him and solicitously in
"And what can I do for you, Mr.
The constable removed his hat,
shifted on his feet and stammered:
Though Americans Seemingly For
get Independence Day Will Not
Be Without Observance
Steelton will not be without a
Fourth of July celebration after all,
even thought the edict has been issued
that there shall be no fireworks, and
there have been no plans made for
any safe and sane celebration.
The Croation residents of the bor
ough, and some of the Servians, too,
have completed plans for a real cele
bration. The Servian sokols, as their
patriotic lodges are called, will hold u
big street parade In the morning. In
the afternoon the Croations will cele
brae with a big meeting in Croatian
Hall, South Second street. There will
be speeches by prominent local citi
zens and by Ivan Kreslc, editor of the
New Croation, a large daily news
paper published in New York city.
Editor Kresic will take for his sub
ject, "The Significance of the National
Following this address, which will
be the feature event of the day, there
will be several gymnastic drills by
the sokol. A dance will follow in the
FOUR GRADUATED AT
ST. JAMES' PAROCHIAL
Three girls and one boy were pre
sented their certificates of graduation
from St. James' parochial school at
the annual commencement exercises,
held in the Benton Catholic Club hall,
North Front street, yesterday after
noon. They were Miss Virginia Eck
enrode, Miss Catharine Chambers,
Miss Mary Yetter and William Good.
The address was made by John Cu
Following the commencement exer
cises the Rev. J. C. Thompson, rec
tor of St. James' Church, presented
medals to the following students, who
attained the best grades during the
year. Ellen Hagerty, who also won
another medal for proficiency in Chris
tian doctrine; Catherine Ludes, John
Purcel, Givens McCall and Catherine
Hennessey, a medal for attendance.
NEW UNIFORMS FOR FIREMEN
Within th# next few weeks the ma
jority of Steelton's firemen will be able
to parade in spic-and-span new uni
forms. Members of Citizen Company,
No. 1, were measured for new uni
forms yesterday and next Saturday
and Sunday the members of the Bald
win, West Side and Paxtang compa
nies will be measured.
Miss Anna Fetrow and Miss Helen
Kistler, of Blain, are guests of Mr.
and Mrs. Peter Ludwlg, 212 Pine |
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Dicker, of En
haut, spent Sunday in Dauphin.
Howard Dickey, of Enhaut, and
Bayard Byran were in Dauphin Sun
Lester McCoy has returned from
New York city, where he studied
Mrs. Elmer Hummel, South Front
street, was taken to a Philadelphia
hospital to undergo an operation Sat
Miss Edith Young, Walnut street,
is visiting relatives in Stewardstown,
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Mickey and
daughter, Dorothy, of Enhaijt, arn
spending a vacation at Montgomery's
Miss Jean Troup, of Lancaster, is the
guest of Mr. and' Mrs. Robert Qeesey,
Miss Pearl Bmeltzer Is visiting rela
tives at Muddy Creek Pork. Pa.
Mrs. Lindley Fuller and daughter
have returned to Shlpponsburg after
visiting Mrs. John Beidel and Mrs.
Lloyd Kennedy, here.
Miss Ethel NelT, of Hhippensburg, Is
the guest of her aunt, Mrs. John< Beidel.
SPECIALS IN WHITE
Canvas shoes for women and misses
that are regular $2 values, our price
$1.49. White canvas pumps in straps
and Colonials with buckles, regular
$1.50 value at this store for 98 cents.
When you want shoes that wear come
to 7 South Market Square. Our chain
of stores makes it possible to offer un
excelled values. 20th Century Shoe
COME TO THINK OF IT
It's all right for you to be proud of
La France. If you weren't, we
couldn't be. La France shoes can't
be "ground out." The makers make
as many as they can, right, no more.
For ladies, in high oxfords or pumps,
at $3.50 to $5. For sale only at Delch
ler's, Thirteenth and Market streets.
FOOLS MAKE FEASTS
And wise men eat them. Don't squan
der your money recklessly, because the
good time may seem like a feast to
you. but the wise man who gets your
money and holds It will live to enjoy It
in old ago when you arc dead-broke.
One dollar or more will start you right
at the East End Bank, Thirteenth
and Howard streets.
But the clerks. They are courteous,
prompt and obliging, ready to serve
you at a moment's notice, or to rectify
any possiblo errors. The success of
this store Is largely due to the efficient
organization and prompt delivery ser
vice, as well as to the splendid variety
of fresh merchandise. 8. S. Pomeroy,
[Market Square Grocer. ,
And then he stood on the other foot
awhile and fumbled In his pocket for
"Why—why, Mrs. Rashinsky—l—l
have a warrant hero for your arrest.
You must accompany me down to
Squire Gardner's office," he blurted
"But," and the smile left the wom
an's face, "I don't want to go down
to Squire Gardner's office and
WON'T!" Here she stamped her foot
"But I must take you then."
Sarah's eyes flashed. "Take me
then," she snapped.
The constable didn't take her.
Mrs. Rashinsky Is the woman who
according to Squire Gardner boasted
that she "Had been in court twenty
one times and never lost a case," when
she was before him recently.
Steelton Snap Shots
Postpone Picnic.—lt has been de
cided to indefinitely postpone the plc
, nic of St. James' Catholic Church,
which was to be held July 8.
Invincible* Play Again.—Again the
Steelton Invincibles will play baseball.
This time they will meet the Steelton
A. C. on Cottage Hill field, Thursday
evening. Manager Donovan, of the
Steelton A. C. t will have his strongest
line-up in the field. Squire "Tuck"
Gardner will mana;;e the Invincibles
from the bench, where he says his
l/odge Attends Church. Members
of St. Aloysius Servian Lodge attended
services in St. Peter's Catholic
Church last evening.
\V. C. T. V. Mcetw. The local
Women's Christian Temperance Un
ion will meet this evening at the homo
of Mrs. Moore, North Third street.
LODGES HOI,!) MEMORIAL
Memorial services were held yesWr
day by four local lodges. About sev
enty-five members of Carthago and
Steelton lodges. Knights of Pythias,
marched to the Baldwin Cemetery to
bear the annual memorial sermon de
livered by the Rev. D. E. Rupley, of
Oberlin. About 150 members then at
tended services in Centenary United
Brethren Church, where a special ser
mon was preached by the Rev. A. K.
Wler. About 100 members of Susque
hanna and Paxtang Tribes, Improved
Order of Red Men. attended services in
the Main Street Church of God. The
Rev. J. M. Waggoner delivered the ser
WEDDED TWE3LTY-FIVE YEARS
Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Zeigler, 343 My
ers street, celebrated the twenty-fifth
anniversary of their wedding arid the
birthday of Mr. Zeigler, Friday evening
j Many handsome presents were receiv
ed. Among the guests were: Mr. and
Mrs. J. W. Swarger, Mr. and Mrs. Arden
Kochenderfer and son, Arden. Mr. and
Mrs. R. I A Parr. Jr.. son, Reuben, and
daughter, Thelma, Miss Teresa Zeigler
Charles and Calvin Zeigler, Mr. and Mrs'
J. M. Zeigler.
A birthday party was held In honor
"f f- A. Uqrnblaser, at his home, 223
Walnut street, Saturday evening. A
number of gifts were received in honor
of (he occasion and a luncheon was
RURV MRS. GEIIHART
Funeral services over the body of
Mrs. Annie M. Gebhart, of Oberlin, who
, died Thursday, Were bold from the
Neidig Memorial United Brethren
Church, Oberlin, this afternoon. The
Rev. C. K. Boughter officiated, and
burial was made in the Oberlin Ceme
STEELTON SffAP SHOTS
Rolen. The various public
utilites companies, with poles in the
borough, are resetting tliem so that
they will be in correct line with the
curb in the streets to be paved.
I'MIDDLETOWjN' - •
STOVE WORK RESUMES
After a complete close-down for
some time, the plant of the Wlncroft
Stove Works, at Middletown, will re
sume operations AVednesday. The
I foundry department will commence op
erations Thursday and will work from
three to four days a week.
TAKE NO CHANCES
Respite the fact that Harrisburg is
to have a safe and sane Fourth of July
this year, the Harrisburg hospital is
laying in a large supply of tetanus an
titoxin which will be used in an effort
to prevent cases of lockjaw.
Women Bhould understand that
melancholy, commonly called the
"Blues," is in nine times out of ten
a pure symptom of some organic de
rangement which should have atten
tion. For nearly forty years Lydia E.
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound, made
from roots and herbs, has been the
standard remedy for such conditions,
as proved by many testimonials which
we are constantly publishing from
women who have been restored to
health by its use.—Advertisement.
THE FLYING MERKEL
Is not an airship, but a high-grade
bicycle with original lines. Built in
a million-dollar factory by men who
have constructed bicycles for eighteen
years, the Flying Merkel bicycle is a
mechanical masterpiece that is an em
bodiment of all that is best in these
years of experience. See it at the
Keystone, 814 North Third street.
LOOK AT THE PRICE
And then cut off one-fourth. That's
the figure that will take any refrig
erator In our stock. We are discon
tinuing this department for lack of
floor space and the entire stock of
refrigerators, ranging from $8 to $75,
will be closed out at 25 per cent, less
than usual prices. Joseph Goldsmith,
206 Walnut street and 209 Locust
GOOD FOR NERVES
A person who Is "all In," nerves
overwrought, tired and listless, should
try one of our Percussion Baths. A
small stream of water In control of
expert attendant follows the course of
the principal nerves and blood ves
sels. This bath is very stimulating
and has powerful tonic effects. Health
Studio, John 11. Peters, H. D., 207
TIME AND TROUBLE
A saving of both la accomplished by
availing yourself of Laundry
methods. By sending to us your fam
ily wash you have more time for other
things and avoid the annoyance of
troublesome incidents usually associat
ed with washday. We call for and de
liver. Both phones. Arcade Laundry,
f>ogan and Granite streets, D. E. Gla
zier, proprietor. ,
BETTER AN EYE OUT
Than always aching. In tho days when
proverbs were coined thiß wisdom may
have applied, but in this age of mod
ern science and accurate optical
equipment, there Is no need to have
one hour's discomfort through imper
fect eyesight or ill-tHttng glasses.
Ralph I.i. Pratt, Eyesight Specialist,
807 North Third street.
WILLING TO BE SHOWN
Is the "man from Missouri" and most
people arc like him. But how shall
tliey know what you have to show
unless you tell them? The Multigraph
fac-simile letters reaches them direct
and looks exactly like the original
typewritten letter. Always gets an
audlepce. Phone the Weaver Type
writing Co., 25 North Third street
STEAK TO CAKE
Everything for the table from
I steak to cake is to be found in abund
i ance at this store. Our meat depart
ment has fresh cuts of the choicest
meats as well as the cured meats and
potted varieties. Staple and fancy
groceries, baked goods and vegetables,
as weli as the fruits in season. B. B.
Drumm, J 801 North Sixth street.
STOP! LOOK! LISTEN!
You will see those words on every
cross-roads signboard as you travel.
But before you leave we want you
to see our splendid stock of suit
cases and handbags in all leathers.
Also cane and matting suit cases and
bags, light to carry, popular among
the ladies, 43 cents to ?5. Regal Um
brella Co., Second and Walnut streets.
USED PIANOS AND ORGANS
_ The more new pianos and player
pianos we sell, the more used pianos
and organs are taken In exchange aa
part payment. These instruments are
thoroughly overhauled so as to gh'o
excellent service. We have a number
of these on hand now that will be sold
at exceptionally low prices. Yohn
Bros., 8 North Market Square.
AN EYE OPEN
Ready to see and make record of
everything you think worth while see
ing on your travels or vacation days.
A silent but serviceable companion
is. an Ansco camera. Sizes from $2
up. Made by a Arm. who makes 98
per cent, of the professional pho
tographers' equipment. Ansco films
will get perfect results. At Cotterel's,
105 North Second street.
EVERYONE HAS HIS HOBBY
Ours is building new miles into
worn (ires so effectively that the name
of "Sterling" on a repaired tube or
casing is like Sterling on good silver
ware. »It is our guarantee to you of
Quality, Service and Satisfaction. Wo
are equipped to do any repair job that
can be done in any tire factory. Ster~
ling Auto Tire Co., 1451 Zarker street.
A CLEAN HAND
Wants no washing. A perfect-fitting
suit, needs no alteration. A Lack
tailored suit Is made to suit your In
dividual measure, and after being cut
and fitted to conform to .your figure
there is no need of further adjust
ment. It represents all that is best in
custom-made clothes for men. 28-30
A FAIR FACE
May be a foul bargain. Outward ap
pearances arc frequently deceptive.
But when the Klein Co. store has its
June clearing sale you can depend on
real bargains that are even better than
the announcement can portray. Every
thing must be cleared out in accord
ance with our policy to carry nothing
over from season to season. 9 North
a little Stream
May quench thirst as well as a great
river. Our soda fountain is closer to
the Sryiare than the Susquehanna and
more effective as a thirst quencher.
Individual sanitary cups and all tho
popular flavors and crushed fruits.
Two doors west of Market Square.
Gross' Drug Store, 119 Market street.
A WHITE GLOVE
Often conceals a dirty hand. But if
it's a white hand that's concealed by
a dirty glove, send the glove to us and
we will clean it. Gloves, plumes, hats
and the finest of summer wearing ap>.
parel is cleaned by our harmless pro
cess. When it's stained or soiled,
phone for Finkelstein, 1320 North
AFTER RAIN COMES SUNSHINE
If you were caught in' the rain with
your best suit or dress, send it to us
for a pressing, so it will be.presentable
for the fair weather. An occasional
pressing of the garments will preserve
their' lasting qualities. For the best,
call Compton's the old reliable
cleansers and dyers, 1006 North Third
street and 131 Market street.
AN EMPTY PURSE
Frights away friends. Do not impose
on your friends when in need of
money and they will not shy from
you. Our confidential method of loan
ing money at lower rates than any
other loan company makes it possi
ble for you to overcome temporary
financial embarrassment without your
friends being the wiser. Pennsylva
nia Investment Co., 132 Walnut street.
AN OLD FOX
Needs not to be taught tricks, nor
does a regular patron of Menger's
Restaurant have to be told where to
go for the best 35.-cent dinner in Har
risburg. It is those who have not
tried a meal there to whom we would
suggest a good place to dine—llo
North Second street.
THE PERPLEXING PROBLEM
Which piano to buy is easily solved
when you investigate the merits and
the price of the Lester pianos. The
Lester piano represents the highest
attainment in piano building. Award
ed the gold medal for superiority at
tho Alaska-Yukon Exposition. A Les
ter piano or player-piano will please '
you. Convenient payments if desired.
H. G. Day, 1319 Derry street.
Sanitary drinking fountains that can
be applied almost anywhere. Perfect
ly sanitary in every respect. Any child
can operate them. Needs no atten
tion. All styles. Sold by E. Mather
Co., 204 Walnut street, plumbing, mill
and automobile supplies.
BEAUTY WILL BUY NO BEEF
They say, but beauty goes a long way
toward capturing the prize that pays
for the beef. Keep the skin soft,
smooth and free from wrinkles with
the aid of Pottts' Greaseless Cold
Cream. Prevents sunburn, tan and
eruptions of the skin. Sold at Bow
man & Co. and Potts' Drug Store,
North Third and Herr streets.
I'VE TRIED THEM ALL
and I find that the Busy Bee Restau
rant gives the most and best for the
least money. That's the expression
of one of our satisfied patrons who Is a
Market street business man. There
are many more like him who always
como back and contribute to our suc
cess. Busy Bee Restaurant, • North