Newspaper Page Text
RUING WORK IN
CITY'S WEST END
Anxious That There May Be No
Delay in Parking of
Residents of that important and
populous sectton of the city north of
Broad street are determined that there
shall be no unnecessary delay in the
parking of the river front of the
Sixth, Tenth, Eleventh and TVvelfth
wards. They are watching with great
interest the construction of the steps
and wall and are urging? Superintend
ent of Parks Taylor tA lose no time
completing the grading of the slope
after the steps and walk shall have
been tinished. Superintendent Taylor
is in entire accord with this idea and is
preparing to rush this work as soon
There is still much anxiety about
the material for tilling out the slope
at different points along the river
front and it is hoped that the dirt
from the subways and other excava
tions at Second and Mulberry streets
will be available, although it is be
lieved the price submitted to the City
Council is prohibitive.
The proposition to permit the dump
ing of this dirt on the depressed park
between Mulberry and Market streets
is not received with favor and it is
understood that the superintendent of
parks will decline the offer. It is said,
however, that he will utilize consid
erable of the dirt in putting the park
and slope south of Paxton street in
shape this summer. This is feasible
because a large section of the grano
lithic walk adjoining the steps north
of Iron alley has been completed.
Superintendent of Highways and
Public Parks Lynch stated to-day that
he would insist upon the closing of
the section of the steps and wall be
tween Market street at the point north
of Walnut street bridge where the
work was started last summer. He
cann see no reason why this long and
important stretch in the very heart of
the city should be allowed to remain
unfinished, especially as there is no ex
cuse for postponing the work.
Owen Brady, of 2033 Logan street,
a milk dealer, was fined $lO and the
costs of prosecution Saturday by Al
derman Hoverter. Information was
made by Dr. J. M. J. Raunick, city
health officer, who alleges that Brady
sold milk not up to the standard.
The Girl of
finds herself weekly becoming more
deeply involved in the plots and in
trigue which surround her.
Her Stirring Advent
in quest of the papers which will
save her lover's life and restore her
father's name, make a thrilling
story for the pen of novelist and
camera of the movie man.
Read the story See the pty at
. , yotur favorite
in this paper.
ACROSS the glaring East, from
the Philippines to CHINA and
thence to the Shores of the UNITED
The Girl of Mystery,
follows on the trail of Hugo Lou
beque, the arch traitor and villain
The story fs published each week la this paper
with a fall synopsis, so that If jou have aot
tommeaced yet, you can easily begin now.
Read it. You will never regret it
v '■" ' V".' t , ' ' 1 . ' • " / ■ *
MONDAY EVENING, TELEGRAPH JUNE 22,1914.
I RESIGNS HIS JOB
Chamber of Commerce Secretary
Going to YoungsttfWn Ohio;
His Old Home
At a special meeting of the directors
of the Chamber of Commerce at the
Harrisburg Club this afternoon many
matters of importance were consid
There was much regret expressed
over the resignation of Robert Wads
worth, the capable secretary of the
chamber, which takes effect the first
of September. He has aceepttedy a flat
tering offer from the Chamber of
Commerce at Youngstown. Ohio, and
that being his old home he found the
proposition most attractive, sorry as
he is to leave Harrisburg at this time.
Police in Charge of
Lions Which Devoured
Keeper in Chicago
Chicago, 111., June 22. —A squad of
police armed with rifles to-day had
charge of the five young lions and
their mother which last night killed
and partly devoured their keeper, Em
erson D. Dietrich, football player and
son of a Brooklyn, N. Y„ architect.
The animals are the property of Miss
Adgie Castillo, a vaudeville performer,
who exhibited them. She employed
Dietrich as her assistant and said they
were engaged to be married.
Whether the animals will be de
stroyed will be decided after an in
quiry into the tragedy.
Trial Flights of Oceans
Flier Will Begin Soon
Hammondsport. N. Y„ June 22.
The danger of encountering storms if
the start of the proposed trans-Atlantic
flight of the America is postponed
after the middle of July has caused
the builders of the flier here to make
every effort to begin the trial flights
immediately. It was planned to launch
the America to-day, after which Lieu
tenant John C. Porte, her chief pilot,
was expected to make the first trial
flight. Miss Katherine Masson, of
Hammondsport, has been selected to
name the flier.
Says He Never Did a
Day's Work in 55 Years
John Barnes, of Baltimore, who was
found lying along the billboards at
Eighteenth and Derry streets on June
11. died yesterday morning at the
Harrisburg Hospital. Doctors say
that the man was suffering with tuber
culosis and starvation.
Shortly after being admitted to the
hospital Barnes told the nurses that he
never did a day's work in his life.
PUBLIC HEALTH PROBLEM
TAKEN UP AT MEETING
Atlantic City. N. J.. June 22.—Con
sideration of the problem of public
health is to be undertaken this week
by the American Medical Association.
At the opening session to-day of the
sixty-fifth annual meeting of the asso
ciation it was reported tjiat expendi
tures for the year were $18,465 for
education of the public on health mat
ters and more than SIO,OOO "for
propaganda against frauds and fakes."
DIVORCE COURT HAS 1
ITS USUAL TALES
Judge Kunkel Says a Man Who
Really Wants His Wife Will
Look For Her
When you lose something you
want to search for it, don't you?
When you lose something you
don't care about; you make no
effort to lind it, do you?
Then if this be true, when a
! man's life leaves him and he
makes no effort to find out any
thing about why she left or where
she went, doesn't It follow that he
President Judge Kunkel to-day, In
June divorce court, asked counsel that
series of pointed questions, when
George A. Matchett asked a divorce
from his wife, Elizabeth, on the
grounds of desertion.
And the evident lack of a desire
on George's part to learn something
of his wife"s whereabouts caused a
continuance of the case until the next
term. In the meantime counsel for
' the libellant will try to learn whether
]or not Mrs. Matchett is still in the
j State, so that the summons may be
| served upon her.
Wlicro h lint Is Evidence
| As a hat the milliner's model that
j was exhibited in No. 2 courtroom
wasn't much of a heart-throbber —as
a hat. But the trimmings—well, they
had many a fair spectator gasping to
day in June divorce, court.
The headgear was a great floppy
Panama effect with a brown and white
plume some two feet or so in length
trailing rakishty and expensively over
the brim. The hat was exhibited by
Mrs. Elizabeth Uhler, who sued her
husband, John W., for divorce. She
found the hat and some gowns and
some rlbbony-lacy things, she said, in
a closet in her husband's apartments.
And they didn't belong to her, she
rather ruefully admitted. Some testi
mony of a janitress to the effect that
a pretty young woman whom she
learned was a Miss Helen Boone, had
spend much time in Uhler's apart
ments. She supposed it was Mrs.
Uhler, she said, until it developed that
the real Mrs. Uhler got a key to the
apartments and had got in one day.
Then Uhler was much perturbed.
Leda Walborn, who sued her hus
band, John, on the grounds of deser
tion, went regularly to her husband's
house to see him after he had left her.
Her two small babies were ill and she
needed his help. She even went to his
mother's funeral, she said, hoping to
see him. And to-day there was tes
tinionv offered to show that Walborn
is wanted in Tower City for nonsup
port, the charges having been brought
by another woman who says she is
"LllciUE 1.0VE," !VO. 8, AT PALACE
At the Palace, to-morrow, Francis
Ford, Grace Cunard and Harry Ratten
berry will be featured in the eighth in
stalment of the famous "Lucille Love,
the Girl of Mystery" stories in two
Lucille hides herself among the boxes
on the wharf and she hears l.oubeciue's
voice. An officer of the Chinese, police
is questioning him concerning the
whereabouts of Lucille. Even while
Loubeque is talking with the police
man, he looks around the corner and
sees Lucille. He throws the policeman
off the trail.
Loubeque then goes aboard the ship,
and sets sail—not before Lucille has
stolen into the hold. Again Loubeque
is touched by pity and he sends a sailor
to discover Lucille, that she may not
want for the necessities of existence.
The girl is taken before the captain,
who ordains that her punishment shall
be to serve as his cabin boy.
The documents are again in the pos
session of Loubeque. One day, in his
state room, he catches sight of Lucille |
spying on him. Loubeque takes the 1
documents from his pocket, places them I
in a scarf and hides the scarf under a ]
cushion and the face of Lucille disap
pears. The genuine documents are re- I
placed with a package of blank papers, j
The girl holds papers signed by
Loubeque, to smuggle arms Into China.
The international spy discovers the girl
in his state room and proposes that she
give him the papers in exchange for i
the documents. She agrees and each I
hands the other a package of blank J
papers. Lui-illo appeals to the captain
.for aid. The captain calls Loubeque I
for an explanation of his conduct, and
to the girl's amazement Loubeque tells
the captain that she is insane. Despite
the captain's precautions, Loubeque's
agents abduct her and she is whisked
away in a taxicab.
The regular Universal program will
also be shown in addition to the above.
Edward L. Weaver, of 319 Wood
bine street, a stenographer employed
by the State Water Supply Commis
sion, was operated upon yesterday at
the Harrisburg Hospital for appendi
STRICKEN IN STREET
Stricken with heart trouble while
walking at Second and Chestnut
streets Saturday night, Frank Seigel,
aged 45, of New York, was admitted
to the Harrisburg Hospital. He was
reported somewhat improved to-day.
HAS INFECTED FOOT
George W. Myers, aged 20, of West
Fairvlew, was admitted to the Har
risburg Hospital last evening suffering
with a badly infected left foot. He
tramped on a nail.
FINED UNDER HEALTH RULE
Charged with vacating the premises
of 415 Hummel street and leaving an
unsanitary condition behind, Clifford
E. Waltz, of Marysvllle, was fine $lO
and the costs of prosecution by Alder
man Htlton this morning.
With our Saxo Salve
Amherst, Ohio. "I had a pimple on my
face which grew until it was as large as a
silver dollar. Doctors said it would have
to be cut out and when my druggist ask
ed me to try Saxo Salve, I made fun of
him but did so, and it entirely cured me.
I cannot say enough in praise of Saxo
Salve."—M. R. Crandall, Amherst, O.
If we can't cure your skin trouble
with our Saxo Salve and Saxo Soao we
will buy back the empty tube.
Geo. A. Gorgas, Druggist, Harrtu
Bring Your Kodak
Films to Us
For developing and printing. We
specialize on photo finishing for
29 Jf. Second Street, Room M.
GILBERT'S DUCK CUP
Pascal Hall Will Don Gruesome
Headgear That Has Seen
'havo ~„i . c. * curio collectors
of tfc« he J rlff 11 C. Wells for bits
' whir>»i ii ai ii anc ' of ~le rope with
I un« u 1)e hanged. Gilbert
! afio negro executed several years
i hfiinl' 3 ,!' 3 f °i r " le execution are rapidly
linr. eompleted. To-morrow the erec
door .1 s, ' nffo| d just outside the
pleted WeSt ja " yHrd wl " 1)p com "
! Sh«ri»° U «. c n ment was niAde to-day bv
! furv vviii 6 .! hat an cn,ire colored
ernes «f hanging:—twelve ne
! for ih» county have been selected
1 srvnn ~l' ,r pose from among twenty-
I se\ en applicants. Three of the phy
sicians who will officiate will l»e ne
houei« n, t monß the spectators,
son n? w . Sheriff Charles Wll
f"' f Huntingdon county who has
« ! c . 01 his own next week.
.el for w n° rr m V W J ' °« rter - coun
ow visit hlm *n his cell
ilo with , t , hp condemned man
pood-by message to his
[aged mother down in
I IMTV I Insolvency Hearing-,
loonntv . ! S fix , e(l by the Dauphin
lin the ins'nl'v to -day lor the hearing
' agiinst th« r?" P , r " rPe(iinK instituted
I panv Dominion Trust Com-
Lrfcr , ? U ? 1 <iHar(,, «n- Harry H.
11;,, / ?' was guar
rtol W y Hr E> Catherine 1-ong
v P i° , Ada l" Lon «- The es
tate is \ allied at s.">oo
counVv*® ,lun,, ; rs ' •licenses.—Dauphin
county a supply of hlintcrs . Itoense .
within" f nks for I!M4 i,rr expected
nrir DII weeks b >' County Treas
about S ftftn' R m , the chancp s are that
about 8,000 will be sent here. The li-
September*l not " e tak ™ out before,
' n.mH IOe VS.» >ap| y 1100.000 In City I
, Rond»—city improvement bonds to
the amount of nearly SIOO,OOO will be I
Ju vT t C,ty Treasurer Copelin !
j. L 1; ~ exact figures the securities
to be called in total $92,700. divided
s'nn" -7 : .- Paving ' ,flo *IOO- 8 . 152
~s ' * 4 . JjOO's, a total of $86,400;
Ave isnn. '® nty sloo ' s ' ci * ht * 2 °o's.
II Oft BO *' I,otal1 ,otal ° f $ "' I00: and two
SIOO sewer bonds, a total of S2OO.
. In, l Company Guardian.—Pollow
a bearing before Additional Law
I p?' p McCarre" Saturday the Harris
nurg Trust Company was appointed
guardian for Charles Palmer an 85-
year-old Civil war veteran. Palmer was
found on the floor of his home bv a
, representative of the poor board some
'time ago He was helplessly ill and
without clothing and was removed to
I the almshouse. Palmer has an income
| from pensions, etc.. totaling S3B.
Moves to Mcriellan.—J. Harrv
. troup, clerk to the county commis
sioners, has removed his familv to his
summer home along the Susquehanna
Bondsman to Go For Boschelli.
Angelo A. Boschelli, the former pro
prietor of the Hotel Menger who is
wanted by the Dauphin county courts
on charges of conducting a disorderly
place at the "Rosegarden" may be
| brought back to Harrisbure by his
bondsman. M P. Johnson, instead of
[the county authorities. Boschelli is ill
in a Chicago hospital, according to a
telegram received by Sheriff H. C.
Wells and as soon as he recovers suf
ficiently It is expected that he will lie
brought back. Mr. Johnson 'also has
a charge of forging a SIOO note pend
ing against Boschelli.
Fishing?— James .Miles and Clar
ence Webber, clerks in the city treas
urer's office, went to Perdix Saturday.
The purpose, they explained, was "a
fishing trip, and they declare they
fished. To-day they showed a lot of
sunburn to prove it.
Approve Tax Collector's Bond.—
President Jtidge Kunkel Saturday ap
proved the bond of J. H. Howe, Ber
r.vsburg, recently appointed tax col
Dean Lewis Suggests
a Strike Commission
Philadelphia, June 22. —William
Draper Lewis, formerly dean of the
University of Pennsylvania law school,
suggested to the United States Com
mission on Industrial Relations, which
began hearings here to-day, the crea
tion of an administrative body to in
vestigate and determine which side is
unfair in cases of disputes between la
bor and capital and to permit the use
of the secondary boycott against the
offending side, subject to an appeal to
the courts as to the justification of the
boycott. This- body should also have
the (lower to declare strikes illegal in
,S«3O FOR CONSCIENCE FUND
Washington. D. C„ June 22.—Sec
retary McAdoo received a $630 contri
bution to the conscience fund to-day
from somebody In Burlington, lowa.
There was no clue to the identity of
the sender of the record contribution
for the current fiscal year. Nearly a
half million dollars has found Its way
back to the government in that mys
terious fashion since Madison's time.
None better for a first-class home.
Equipped for gas or coal. Smooth
gun metal finish top and durable vel
vet black body. When you build, let
us install a Yearound range and you
will have one that fills every possible
demand. Write or call, William W.
Zeiders & Son, 1436 Derry street,
Quebec, June 22.—The second offi
cer of the Storstad, Einar Reitnertz,
took up the story of the Empress of
Ireland tragedy to-day when the gov
ernment commission began the second
week of its investigation. Reitnertz
was asleep in his berth when the
steamers collided and his testimony
had to do with what followed.
Boston, June 22. —A plea of not
guilty was entered by Lawrence Rob
inson. alleged slayer of three persons
at Grand Rapids, Mich., when ar
raigned to-day charged with the mur
der of Police Inspector Thomas P.
Norton. Robinson was committed
without bail to await continued hear
ing June 27.
Confession of Pletro Rebaccl, about to
die In electric chair In Sing Sing, bares
New York Republicans plan to urge
Eilhu Root to be a candidate for the
[United States Senate again.
| The National Red Cross awards SSO
prize for heroism to girl scout captain
in Savannah. Ga.
A Chicago banker expresses the hope
that suit will be brought to test the
constitutionality of Federal reserve
James M. Swank Dead;
Pioneer in Iron Industry
Special to The Telegraph
\ Philadelphia, June 22. James 'M.
Swank, one of the greatest Iron and
steel authorities In the United States,
a pioneer In the Pennsylvania iron in
dustry, Journalist, manufacturer, pro*
tei'tlonist. writer and publisher, died
last night at the Clinton, Tenth and
Clinton streets, where be bad resided
for some time. His wife was the only
immediate member of his family pres
ent. His daughter died some time ago.
Known as the author of the iron and
steel schedules in the early protective
tariff bills, Mr. Swank was more fa
miliarly known in Philadelphia as the
actual head of the American Iron and
Steel Association and as editor of the
I Iron Age. He has written a number of
i books dealing with the particular
spheres of Industrial activity with
which he was connected.
Mr. Swank was S2 years old. He re
tired two years ago. For more than
two weeks he had been ailing and death
was expected. It was due to general
I debility. The body is to be taken to
Johnstown, the town of his boyhood,
I for burial on Wednesday.
Monk's Wealth Goes
By Associated Press
Washington. D. C„ June 22. The
Supreme Court to-day reversed the de
cision of the Eighth United States Cir
cuit Court of Appeals which held that
Ithe vows of poverty in Catholic or
ders were void because against public
The point arose in the case of Au
gustin Wirth, a member of the Or
der of St. Benedict for some sixty
years, who died while serving as a
priest in charge of the parish of the
German Catholic Church at Spring-
Held, Minnesota. He had taken a vow
of poverty to turn all his property over
to the order and all that he might
thereafter possess in return for his
support and education.
Upon his death he was possessed
of more than $5,000 received from
several copyrighted books written by
him. Wirth's nephews and nieces as
his heirs, claimed the property and
lose by this reversal.
Dr. Thomas G. Fox Is
Buried at Hummelstown
Attended by many friends and rela
tives, the funeral of Dr. Thomas G.
Fox, whose death occurred last Thurs
day afternoon in Hummelstown, were
held this afternoon at 2 o'clock from
I his home.
| Services were conducted by the Rev.
I Lewis C. Manges, pastor of the Me
morial Evangelical Lutheran Church,
this city. Burial was made In the
At a meeting of the board of direc
tors of the Farmers' Bank of Hum
melstown, resolutions on Dr. Fox's
death were adopted. Dr. Fox was one
of the founders and the first cashier
of the bank.
Atwood and His Bride
Reach Lake Shore Safely
By Associated Press
Toledo, Ohio. June 22:—Aviator
Harry N. Atwood and bride, supposed
to have been drowned In Lake Erie
while flying in an air boat from San
dusky to Toledo yesterday during an
electrical storm are safe at Bono, on
the lake shore, twelve miles east of
Atwood telephoned to Toledo that
his airship had been beaten down by
the storm to a small island and that
later he made his way to the main
land In the airhoat, which was un
damaged. He said he expects to con
tinue the flight to Toledo to-day.
Deaths and Funerals
lIHS. WILLIAM H. SIPES
Mrs. Faloma Sipes, aged 62, wife ot
Wm. H. Sipes, died yesterday morning
at her home, 64 1 Retly street .after a
lingering illness. Funeral services
will be held to-morrow evening, at 7:30
o'clock. Services will be conducted by
the Rev. John H. Daugherty, pastor of
the Uldge Avenue Methodist Episcopal
Church. The body will be taken to
Millersburg, Wednesday morning, by
Undertaker C. H. Mauk, for burial.
JOHN >l. CRAWFORD
John M. Crawford, aged 75. died yes
terday at the home nf his son in law,
George R. Bealor, State Road. Knola.
Funeral services will be held Wednes
day ever at 7:30 o'clock. The body
will be taken to I.ewlstown by Under
taker C. H. Mauk. for burial.
MRS. MARY KLINE
Mrs. Mary Kline, aged 74, wife of
John Kline, of Merccrsburg, died this
morning at the Pennsylvania State in
sane hospital. The body will be sent
to her home late this afternoon by Un
dertaker S. S. Speece where services
will be held and burial will be made.
Elizabeth Zern, aged 6 years, of
Shippensburg, died yesterday morn
ing at the Harrisburg hospital.
UTAH REACHES NEW YORK
By Associated Press
New York, June 22. —The battleship
Utah arrived at New York to-day from
Vera Cruz, where she had been in ser
vice since January.
Want Immediate Action
on Smith's Sanity
Application was made to the Dau
phin County Court to-day by John Fox
Weiss and W. H. Earnest, counsel for
Edward G. Smith, for an immediate
Inquiry Into the question of Smith's
sanity with a view to having him re
moved to an insane asylum for treat
ment. His trial is set for Septemebr.
President Judge Kunkel took the
petition and said that if the case
merits he will fix a date for argument
on the question. District Attorney
Stroup raised the question of the con
stitutionality of the act under which
the petition was presented.
"IIZ" FOB TIRED,
HOI, SORE FEET
"TIZ" for puffed-up, chafed,
sweaty, calloused feet
Why go limping around with aching,
pufTed-up feet —feet so tired, chafed,
sweaty and swollen you can hardly
get your shoes on or off'.' Why don't
you get a 25-cent box of "TIZ" from
the drug store now and gladden your
"'TIZ" makes your feet (flow with
comfort; takes down swellings and
draws the soreness and misery right
out of feet that chafe, smart and burn.
"TIZ" Instantly stops pain in corns,
callouses and bunions. "TIZ" Is glori
ous for tired, sweaty, smelly feet. No
more shoe tightness—no mors foot
Friendship Fire Cd. Is
Over a Century Old
Organization Boasts Many a Man Prom
inent in Volunteer Circles
DANIEL H. K1 ESTER
President of the Friendship Fire Com
pany, No. 1.
IThln In the first of h Merle* of
articles to be run by the lln■-rlMliurg
Telegraph rnrh Monday night on
the history of llnrrlxhurg lire com
panies, which arc now planning .'o
entertnln the nnniinl State conven
tion ilelcgatCH In October. rum
pnnles will he (llrciinncil In their
niinierlrnl order, Krlcmlxlilp, No. I,
Unless the differences between the
, Friendship Fire Company and the
Firemen's Union are patched up be
tween now and October, the oldest lire
company in Harrisburg will lor the
first time in a century be missed from
a firemen's demonstration in Harris
The actual age of the Friendship
Company is not known positively.
There are records which show No. 1
TAKE PRINCETON EXAMS.
This year's list of Harrisburg Acad
emy students seeking admission to
Princeton University number four
teen. Those taking the final examina
tions are Gideon R. Light, Lebanon:
Warren W. Hampe, Oval, Lycoming
county; John C. Kunkel, Jr., Paul W.
Orth, John S. Senseman, David R.
Shotwell, Craig R. Smith and James
H. Stewart, all of Harrisburg. Those
taking preliminary examinations are
Paul C. Walter, George P. C. Jeffers,
Thomas S. Hargest and George G.
Fox, of Harrisburg; .Howe M. Craw
ford, Mlffllntown, and William R. Smi
WILL OUTWEAR TWO PAIRS
Of any four-dollar shoes. The tough
center part of the hide, only, is used
in the making of James A. Bannister
shoes for men. Highest grade work
manship. Made in all leathers. High
or low shoes. Stylish lasts for the
critical youth and solid comfort for
the more conservative. $6.50 to $7.
at Jerauld's Shoe Company, 310 Mar
ALWAYS FRESH AND RRIGHT
Common paint may fade and crum
ble away, but the H. B. Davis paints
and varnishes have the quality of In
gredients that make them last and
withstand the sun, rain or cold. Let
us tell you the difference between so
i called paints and the real H. B. Davis
quality. Shaffer Sales Company, 80-88
South Cameron street.
That noon-hour lunch?on that la
specially prepared for the busy men of
Harrisburg at the Columbus Cafe la
surely a delicious luncheon for 40
cents. The food is nicely cooked and
faultlessly served. Try one of these
luncheons to-morrow noon. Hotel Co
lumbus, Third and Walnut streets.
COTTAGE OR SKY-SCRAPER
We will cover either one with a
coat of paint, Inside or outside; the
smallest tenement or the finest resi
dence will receive our attention. Es
tablished in 1881, we've weilded the
brushes ever since, and the Mechanics
Bank and the Telegraph buildings
bear testimony to our ability and
facility. Gohl & Bruaw, 310 Straw
SHIRT IN SHREDS
When he attempted to get Inside of
his shirt he found that it began to rip
and tear. So brittle from cheap,
lumpy starch that it cracked and sep
arated Into several sections. The Troy
way leaves your shirt smooth and
flexible and makes them last longer.
Try the Troy. Either phone brings
WIRE US TO WIRE
Your home. The most expert work
men are In our employ and efficient
electrical engineers to supervise the
Installation. No chances should be
taken on work that is concealed below
the finished walls and floors. When
once there It should be there to stay
and properly Insulated. Dauphin
Electrical Supplies Company, 434 Mar
social success depends on her ability to entertain intelligent
You, of course, send her to school—should you stop at
that? Don't you think she should have a musical education
as well? Do you know that we are manufacturers of one
of the best pianos in the world?
Our Petite Grand
has no equal in tone, appearance or durabilty. We offer it
at a price ridiculous to think of for such a <jrand Piano and
terms that will surprise you.
Upright pianos as low as $225,00, on terms of $7.00
per month. e
Chas. M. Stieff
No. 24 N. Second Street Harrisburg, Pa.
company to have owned two hand en
gines between 1792 and 1706. Com
plete records are on tile from 1803 to
the present time. It is known that
the Friendship membership rolls in
cluded many prominent citizens from
the time of its organization and still
claims men prominent In ail walks of
George fori, the veteran black
smith. at Market and Tenth streets, Is
the oldest active member living. He
still goes to the llres, and while not
taking a part with the members, can
be found ready to give valuable ad
vice. This member can tell much
that Is interesting about the Friend
The lirst house of Company No. 1
was in Front street, near Market. Lat
er it was in South Third street, and
subsequently the present house was
constructed. Daniel H. Kiester, tho
present president of the Friendship
company has held that office for eigh
teen years, succeeding the late Wil
lfam H. Rarnes. C. Emmett Murray
the secretary, has been in office for
The most active member find one
whose membership dates back many
years is Marion K. Verbeke. This
member is still active at all fires and
is considered one of the ablest fire
fighters in Harrisburg. He has filled
various offices with the company, and
is at present prominently identified
with the Volunteer Firemen's Bene
The Friendship company boasts of
a number of members who has been
identified with the State Firemen's
Association ever since it has been an
organization. William H. Lynch, city
commissioner, is a member of tlio
Friendship company, and has not only
been president of the State association
but has tilled other important offices
in the State body, and is a member of
the famous.Gooseneck Club.
While present indications arc that
the Friendship company will not bo
in the parade next October, members
of No. 1 will be quite active during
the big week, and will entertain many
| Make fine birds. So fine clothes help
Ito make a fine-looking man. When
I you want to appear at your best be
j custom-tailored and your clothes will
| fit right and conform to the most ap
j proved in fashion. Let us show you
our excellent assortment of fabrics
and prove our qualifications to please.
George F. Sliope, the Hill Tailor, 1-41
Is the measure of the man, but a
tailor's measure of a man tits him
with the clothing best suited to make
a good man appear at his besi. Our
specialty is catering to "men who
care." There is a feeling of certainty
that one is well-dressed when he
wears a Simnis garment. A. J. Simms,
22 North Fourth street.
And other Japanese articles innumer
able, such as long crepe kimonos and
kimonos for babies, embroidered slip
pers, beads, hand embroidered fans,
jewel cases, cushions and the many
quaint and artistically designed ar
ticles from Japan. All so distinctively
different from the average that the
difference appeals to all who see them.
Mrs. Ida Cranston, 204 Locust street.
NEVER TOO LATE TO MENI)
This does not apply to old shoes.
But we can mend them and put a
whole sole or a half sole or heels on
them if the uppers are in good condi
tion. Let us see them and wo will
tell you whether they are worth fixing.
We have the only Goodyear shoe ma
chinery in Harrisburg. City Shoe Re
pairing Co., 317 Strawberry street.
Can you prevent an axle from
Can you guide a car if the steering
Can you put out a fire with spittle?
Yes! Then don't insure.
However, if you care to know tho
wise way, see —Aetna-Essick.
"IT'S SO GOOD"
A general expression heard wher
ever Hershey's All-Cream Ice Cream
is eaten. Made of the purest ingre
dients and in accordance with the for
mula of Uncle Sam's expert, who used
our plant for six weeks making tests.
All cream secured from our own
creameries and pasteurized in our own
plant. Ask for Hershey's, because "It's
In the making of Holsum and Butter
nut bread. Every loaf is always the
same —never burnt, never sour, al
ways that palatable and nutritive fla
vor which distinguishes Schmidt's
Butternut and Holsum from the ordi
nary baker's bread. Made scientifi
cally In surroundings especially sani
tary. For sale at all good grocers.
t *VL ...