Newspaper Page Text
—f-. MUIIE WDRKERS TO
TEST STATE S LAW
Action in Equity Brought in the
Dauphin County Court by
An action in equity which will raise
•»he question whether men who have
not had five years' experience as prac
tical miners are eligible to receive cer
tificates as mine foremen or assistant
mine foremen, was brought in the
Dauphin eourty court to-day by James
J. Morau and James B. Reilly, Potts
vilie solicitors for James Matthews,
president of district No. 9 of the
United Mine Workers. The action is
to restrain James E. Roderick from
issuing certificates to any of the 139
miners who may be returned as hav
ing passed the examination for certifi
cates held at Pottsvillc May 25 and
. 26. It is contended that some of the
applicants were not eligible to take
the examination and will lay before
the court the dispute whether men
can be given certificates without hav
ing worked for five years.
» 1 The action indicates that men are
not eligible as follows: Twelfth dls
trlct. 22: thirteenth, 20; fourteenth,
.22; fifteenth, 16; sixteenth, 30; seven
teenth, 4; eighteenth, 7, and nine
The Attorney General's Department
will defend the action and will file
an answer as soon as Chief Roderick,
who has been ill, is able to come to
Deaver Objects to
By Associated Press
Atlantic City, N. J., June 25.—That
too many operations without justi
fiable cause are performed und that
abdominal and intestinal surgery
should not be attempted unless by ex
perienced surgeons were statements
before the section on abdominal sur
gery of the American Medical Asso
ciation. "I raise my voice against too
frequent operations on the intestinal
canal and on the abdomen," said Dr.
John B. Deaver, of Philadelphia. He
declared that a movable organ should
never be made a fixed organ and added
that too much surgery is attempted by
, v incapable men.
Dr. Charles Mayo, of Rochester,
Minn., agreed with Dr. Deaver that
there were too many unnecessary op
erations and emphasized the impor
tance of a more thorough study of
The association was asked by Mrs.
Horace Brock, president of the Penn
. sylvania Association Opposed to
Woman Suffrage, to go on record as
opposed to equal suffrage. In a letter
to the president Mrs. Brock gives vari
ous reasons why the vote should not
he granted women.
"Dry" Goes Into Effect
in U. S. Navy on July 1
By Associated *'ress
. Washington, June 25.—Speculation
as to the grace with which officers will j
t accept Secretary Daniels' Order ban
ishing intoxicants from Unele Sam's
navy increases as the "wet" days draw
to a close. The order becomes effec
tive July 1. Thereafter no officers
may have liquor on shipboard or on
any naval reservation.
"All orders are to be reasonably
interpreted," said Secretary Daniels
to-day when asked what was to be
done with liquor which happened to
be on ship when day breaks next Wed
nesday. The secretary added that ho
did not expect his officers to feed the
contraband goods to Neptune.
This phase of the new order of
things is important becsiuse some of
" the ships have been accustomed to
procure a year's wine mess at >ne
time. Especially is this true of a ves
sel on foreign cruises.
Fatalities Mar Annual
By Associated Press
Ann Arbor, Mich., June 25.—Fifteen '
honorary degrees were granted to-day j
at the 70th commencement of tho Uni
versity of Michigan and earned degrees j
were conferred on 1,004 students. In
the list of students printed on tho com
mencement program aro the names
of two who have died recently. Sam-I
uel Regester, of Rices Landing, Pa., a
candidate for a master's degree, post
poned an operation for appendicitis
until he completed his examinations
and paid for the delay with his life.
Roy Davis, of Mineral Ridg -, Ohio, a
Senior in the law cla: was drowned
last week in the afternoon of the day
• » h had passed his final examination.
The honorary degrees conferred in
Master of Engineering—Job Tuthill,
Kansas City; William Folioett, El
Paco. A third master of engineering
degree was to have been conferred on
Benezette Williams, of Chicafo, but on
Monday when about to take a train to
Ann Arbor Mr. Williams fell dead.
1,000 Mercantile Licenses
Are Yet to Be Taken Out
More than 1,000 mercantile licenses
t have thus far failed to take out the
necessary permission to do business
and County Treasurer Arthur H. Bai
ley to-day issued the linal warning.
July 1 is the time limit fixed for ob
taining the licenses.
Future notices, Treasurer Bailey
, said to-day, will be sent through the
aldermen, into whose hands the ac
counts will be pificed if not squared
before July 1.
QRONNA AND lIANNA WIX:
DEMOCRATS RI'NNING EVEN
By Associated tress
Grand Eorks, N. P., June 25.-—Unit
ed States Senator A. G. Gronna was re
* nominated on the Republican ticket,
judging from returns received so far
from the State-wide primary elections.
Governor L. B. Hanna also was renom
inated on the Republican ticket on the
face of early returns.
W. E. Purcell and J. P. Jones were
running about even in the Democratic
senatorial contest. For the guberna
torial nomination on the Democratic
ticket. Oliver Knudson was leading F.
O. Hellstrom by a safe majority.
NEW POST CARDS ISSUED
By Associate/t Press
Washington, June 25. —Issuance of
a new domestic postal card was an
nounced by the Post Office Depart
• ment to-day. It is to replace the card
now in use which bears the profile
portrait of the late President McKln
ley. The new card will be the por
trait of Thomas Jefferson. The only
other difference in the cards is that
the new card 1b printed in green ink
nrlntr.l I" l-t.
THURSDAY EVENING, HARRISBURG TELEGRAPH JUNE 25, 1914
90 HE WIND PUTS
CRIP HOT Wl
But at That Mercury Crawled to
Degree Mark at
A thunderstorm that swooped in at
thirty miles an hour from the west at
8.25, last night knocked down six
degrees of humidity, and the breeze
that came along stayed. And so col
lars stayed more upright and people
laughed easier to-day. Lightning last
night struck close to the city, but the
only damage was a smash-up of the
police telephone system, so that pa
trolmen were isolated.
Edgar Butter, 24, a laborer, was
overconio just before he got to his
home at 1209 North Seventh street,
shortly before 5 o'clock and was taken
to the Harrisburg Hospital, and James
Jehnson, 50, was revived at this hos
pital after being overcome at work on
the new building for the Aughinhaugh
I To-day at 2 o'clock the temperature
Ex-Senator Shot by
Accidental Discharge of
Mayor Mitchel's Pistol
By Associated Press
New York. June 25.—William H.
Reynolds, a former state senator, may
be confined to St. Luke's Hospital for
a week or more by the wound inflicted
Saturday by the accidental discharge
of Mayor Mitchel's pistol. The bullet
entered Reynolds' left thigh, passed
through and in coming' out shattered
the bone of a finger.
The mayor explained that Mr. Reyn
olds, Mrs. Mitehel, a friend of Mrs.
Mitchel and himself had returned from
the Mitchel farm at Croton, where the
party had been shooting at a target.
The mayor dropped one of the guns
from his pocket. It struck the side
walk in a peculiar way, breaking the
safety mechanism and driving the
hammer point against the cartridge,
Midvale Steel Manager
Favors Eight Hour Day
By Associated Press
Philadelphia, Pa., June 25.—A uni
versal eiglit-hour law applicable to all
the States was favored to-day by the
Midvale Steel Works whose general
manager, W. P. Bard, appeared before
the Federal Commission on Industrial
Relations which is in session here.
"We would welcome the universal
eight-hour day," he said. Mr. Barda,
however said, such a law would mili
tate against American industries in
times of depression when they seek
more business in foreign countries
where hours and wages are different,
but tho American competitors would
all have an equal chance if the law
was universal in this country. In ans
wer to a question Mr. Barda said the
ultimate consumer would pay what
ever added cost there was in reducing
No Pictures of City From
Aeroplane; Light Not Good
Peculiar atmospheric conditions in
advance of last evening's storm pre
vented the proposed moving pictures
of Harrisburg from an aeroplane from
being made. The best the cameraman
could do was to take several views of
the machine in the air as it arose from
the ground at Paxtang.
The pictures made yesterday of the
gallows in the jailyard, following tho
hanging of Pascall Hall will be held
as a historical record of the last time
tho old scaffold was used. A private
view of the film to ascertain its fitness
for tho purpose will be held at the
Photoplay Theater next week, but
there will be no public exhibition of
the pictures. They were not made for
Roosevelt's River Is
in Brazil, Says Lange
By Associated Vress
New York, Juno 25. ln a cable mes
sage made public here to-day Algot
Langre ,an explorer, after announeiiiß
that he had completed Amazon explora
tions for which he went into the Bra
zilian Juiiklcs in 1012 added he found
the discovery of ?» river by Colonel
Theodore Roosevelt to bo authentic,
also announced in his message
that he was aboard the steamship
Denis en route to Now York.
who is a Dane, Rained promi
nence in 1912 when he returned from
the Brazilian Junprles with stories of
horror, fever and cannibals. He re
turned to Brazil almost immediately at
the head of an expedition of five sent
out by the Kntomoloßical Department
»»f the University of Pennsylvania. The
message made public to-day is the first
word from him sln«e he went into the
wilds of Brazil in September, 1912.
"Ty" Cobb Fined SSO
For Disturbing Peace
By Associated Press
Detroit, Mich., June 25.—Tyrus
Cobb, the baseball player, pleaded
guilty to-day to a charge of disturb
ing the peace and paid a SSO fine.
The charge was made by William
L. Carpenter in whose meat shop the
ball player caused a disturbance last
Saturday night. Cobb flourished a re
volver during the argument.
WILL SPPPORT PRESIDENT
By Associated Press
Washington, June 25.—Support for
President Wilson's legislation program
was given to-day by the entire Mis
souri delegation in the Hftuse, headed
by Speaker Champ Clark. A letter
from the Missouri representatives ex
pressing loyalty "in the struggle you
are making to carry out our remain
ing platform pledges to the people." !
was presented to Mr. Wilson. In reply !
the President addressed a letter to the \
speaker and his colleagues thanking
them for their support.
Rebel Commander Dies;
One of Villa's Aides
By Associated Press
El Paso, Tex.. June 25. —General
Rodriguez, one of Villa's commanders,
died of his wounds sustained In the
capture of Zacatecas, according to ad
vices received by friends here. Be
sides General Herrera, among the oth
er officers wounded, were General
Benito Garcia and Colonel Rodolfo
As a rule man's a fool.
When It's hot he wants it cool,
When It's cool he wants It hot.
Always wanting what is not.
As a rule man's a fool.
Continued Session of June Term,
Cases Will Occupy Both
court to-morrow at
been laid for Mon
day and some were heard at a con
tinued session on Tuesday by President
Judge Kunkel. Additional Law Judge
McCarrell who is now at Washington
and Jefferson College commencement
exercises is expected home to-morrow
when he will resume the hearings of
the remaining dozen divorce cases.
President Judge Kunkel will sit in No.
Guests of Jury Commissioner I)app.
Mrs. William H. Dapp and daugh
ters, Bertha and Viola, of Ashtabula,
0., are the guests for a few weeks of
Jury Commissioner and Mrs. Edward
Dapp, 1732 North Fourth street.
Deputy Protlionotary in Philadel
phia. Elmer C. Hummel, deputy pro
thonotary, has gone to Philadelphia
where Mrs. Hummel is undergoing an
operation at the Presbyterian hospital.
Sues on Debt. —Suit for the recovery
of $408.01 was filed to-day by J. M.
Brightbill against Frank Corrado by
W. H. Earnest, counsel.
District Attorney Got I/leense.—
Among the marriage licenses granted
late yesterday afternoon was the legal
permission to wed that was taken out
by District Attorney Donald Cress
Keiley, of Bedford, Bedford county,
and Edna Howell Fulton, Saxton.
New Engineer on Duty. —James A.
Shope, formerly of the engineering
staff of the Board of Public Works to
day began his new duties as the
draughtsman and assistant engineer
for the Park Department and the City
Planning Commission. Among Mr.
Shope's first duties will be the prepa
ration of the plans for the pronosed
new formal entrance to Reservoir Park
at Market and Twenty-first streets.
WHAT IS A PHENOMENON f
"What is a phenomenon?" asked one
workman of another.
"It's like this," replied the other.
"Suppose you were to go out into the
country and see a field of thistles grow
"Well, that wouldn't be a phenome
"No, that's quite clear," agreed the
"But suppose you were to see a lark
singing away up in the sky."
"Well, that would not be a phenome
"No, that also seems clear."
"But imagine there is a bull in the
kv en that would not be a phenome
"But now, Bill, look here. Suppose you
saw that bull sitting 011 them thistles
whistling like a lark—well, that would
be a phenomenon."
GOOD FELLOWSHIP Tor It
Motorcyclists of Milwaukee, Wis
200 strong, invaded Elkhart I.ake on
their annual two-day Goodfellowship
tour which was held recently. Accom
panied by the club's motorcycle band
which furnished entertainment en
route, the tourists enjoyed every min
utee of tho ride, a total distance of
182 miles. Saturday afternoon and
night were spent at the lake, where
the cyclists enjoyed boating, bathing
and dancing. A number of women par
toipated in tho tour, riding tandem,
in sidecars and single, and all de
clared the trip one of the most pleas
ont outings they ever had. Already
the riders are talking of another simi
PRIZE BABY'S SMILE FREES M
Ne*v York. June 25.—Frances Gayer, the eleven month? old show baby
who scored 94.05 per cent. In a priie contest, cleared her mother of a
charse or cruelty, when she smiletl happily in court. Mrs. Hugh Gaver.
a young Scotchwoman, was arrested by the Children's Societv on a charge
filed by neighbors, for cruelty when she left Frances on the Are escape
in the rear of her apartment. The mother explained her reason for leav
ing the baby on the fire escape was o allow the baby to get all the fresh
p'r po<**ble. at the doctor's order*.
HE WANTS TO MARRY
SOME NICE GIRLIE
WITH AUTTLE WAD
Enterprising Young Foreigner
Wants Partner For Life With
a Bit of Cash
E. d'Amica, 165 Summit street,
would like to marry some nice girl
with a little money.
D'Amica is a foreigner, young and
honest. This he admits; in fact, ho
advertises these facts in a modest little
"ad" in the Telegraph.
Furthermore, D'Amica not . only
wants to get into the matrimonial
game, but he really needs a little
money in his business, and modestly
says all this, too, in his ad.
That he is bright and intelligent,
even though tils English isn't as pure
as it might be, D'Amica doesn't admit.
His plan of campaign in inserting his
"ad" in the Telegraph speaks for itself,
however. Not everybody can get dis
play stuff on a newspaper. Now that
you probably know what D'Amica
means, here is his letter and "ad":
To wish to know if is permission to
put in that newspaper to present ad
vertisement, desirable to the cost for
three thrice. To expect her replica
E D'Amica, Summit st 165, Harris
burg, and to enclose advertisement
Honest young foreigner, desirable to
know madam for to do married how
ever to have a little of money for
business tht is desirable for to do .
Will; REMODEI. STORE
The store of Henry Adlesteln, at
1403 North Sixth street will he re
modeled. W. D. Markley has the eon
Henlty Transfers! Verbeke street,
No. 660, S. Katzman, et. al., to I. Kap
leovltz, $2,000; State street, 1342,
James M-. Delbler to .lames M. Bowman,
$2950; Boas street, 1826, Charles Barn
hart to G. .1. Grab: North Fifth street,
2202. W. L. Gorgas to Isaac Mossop;
North Third street, lflOfi, W. L. Goigas
to Isaac Mossop; Berryhill street, lull,
William D. Keiley to John E. Keiley;
Fifth street, at Camp, I. Mossop to W.
PLOWING WITH DOGS
[Engineering and Mining Journal]
One of our correspondents while
waiting for a steamer at Eagle on the
Yukon was attracted by loud howlings
in several different ke;. accompanied
by a stings of fluent oaths and curses,
writes the editor of The Engineering
and Mining Journal. On Investigating
the source of the uproar he discover
ed an Indignant prospector-farmer at
tempting to plow a small field with a
team of five big, shaggy "huskies." It
was July 5, and the temperature vas
85 degrees in the shade. The poor
dogs, with swollen tongues hanging
from their mouths, were struggling
gamely in the hot sun, but were mov
ing the plow only by small, irregular
jerks. Every few minutes they would
throw themselves exhausted on the
ground, and then their exrlted master
would assail them with whip, boots
and verbal pyrotechnics simultane
ously. Altogether, it was picturesque,
but ineffective, plowing. Unluckily,
there was no local S. P. C. A.
AEROPLANES IN CAMP
Stroudsburg, Pa.. June 25. Experi
mental tlights with army hydroaero
planes by officers of the New York
City militja battery, will be a feature
of the school of Instruction for that
organization at the camp of the Third
United States Artillery at Tobyhanna,
Pa., for ten days, commencing July 18.
This was announced In camp to-day.
STOI'GH COMMITTEE TO MEET
Members of the committee on pub
licity for the Stough campaign will
meet to-morrow night, at S o'clock, at
the Fourth Street Church of God, for
organization. The chairman. K F.
Webster, will explain the duties of the
R A R A T IVT C 20 Each; 3 Spools, 50
AJ jCjM. JL \ yx\JL JL # John J. Cark's 200-yard Sew
_ irif*- Thread.
Friday & SfltUrdflV Koh-i-noor Dress Fast- Q
* .. . ners, all sizes, dozen ... Ov
R. & G., Warner's and C. and B. New F9|\ Sonomor Dress Fast- O
Model Corsets; low bust; worth SI.(X) to nu ' c
$1.50. Sale price,all sizes, each, m Gold Medal Hooks and C ~
—x—Eyes, 4 dozen for vv
Light Weight Self Figured Coutiljj 50c Nainsook Corset
Summer I i«li> VmH Brassieres; open or I Covers, lace anil em- 50c Kimono Dress Of .
oummer i-isie vests. t .] ose d front; 50c kind. I broidery trimmed. Sale ci :,i i. jr. f*
Sale price, each, Sale price, each, j price, each, snieias &as<LP%*
-v EE I EX D. M. C. Embroidery Cotton,
& vfc*' CJ I W | skein 120; large balls .... 100
See Window Display
Extra 45-inch Crepe and Voile Embroidered Flouncings; ex
quisite designs. Sale price, yard,
WONDER VALUE -5 to 10-inch Lace I LACES-wide Oriental, Shadow or Linen
Bands, white or ecru; rich, beautiful designs r . , , .
for your Wash Dress; worth 25c to Q Clnn >' Laces; beal,t,ful < lcsl S ns ; If|
69c. Sale price, yard V C worth to 29c - Sale price, yard ....
Atlantic City BATHING CHILDREN'S DRESSES The new sleeve _ pro- French Auto Hood
—6 to 12 years; embroid- tected CORSET COVh IS.
CAPS- new shapes, ered voke, Pleeves and Sec them. Value 98c. SUe With veil; entirely new,
Half usual prices. worth ?L2s ' Sale price, cach(
39c an " 59c 69c 50c 98c
Wonder Full 12-button elbow length heavy Silk Gloves;
Glove Bargains double finger tipped. Sale price, pair,
EXTRA Very long, 16-button, heavy Silk 16-button, elbow length, Mercerized Lisle
Gloves, double finger tipped embroidered Qoves Extra fine> Sale ■ oC
backs, sold everywhere at SI.OO. /?Q dt&Q
Sale price, pair Vv V# pair
WONDFR Women's extra fine all-over Silk Stockings, prk
nV. n . double garter top, soles and toes; high spliced Slip
Stocking Bargains heels. Sale price, pair, VWV
Women's Silk Thread Boot Stockings, double lisle garter top, soles and toes, high
silk spliced heels. Sale price, pair «vC
WONDER SPECIAL 24-inch Wavy Human Hair, Solid Leather Handbags,
, • i r .1 .4 <t? =;n leather lined, inside coin purse
Women s Nainsook Gowns, three-strand switches, $-.50 and mirror ; $l5O and $175
embroidery trimmed, Q _ kind. Sale price, O C kind. Sale price, A Q
SI.OO kind, each .... OV C each cac h "OC
U. S. and Japan Will Be
Made Public Tomorrow
By Associated Press
Washington, D. C., June 25. By
mutual arrangement between Secre
tary Bryan and Ambassador Chinda,
the correspondence between the United
States and Japan over the California
anti-alien land question Is to be pub
lished in both countries simultaneously
The correspondence begins with the
Japanese protest of May, 1913, in ad
vance of the enactment of the Webb
law, and winds up with the last Ameri
can note of yesterday's date, making
answer to a communication from the
Japanese government received ten
The correspondence is necessarily
voluminous for the reason that it is
largely argumentative; the Japanese
government endeavoring to show that
the California law Is a violation of the
existing treaty, while the American
side of the case lays great stress upon
certain language of the treaty which
apparently, almost, in terms, excludes
Japanese from the right to hold agri
Federal Reserve Board
May Ask Banks to Give
Salaries of Employes
By Associated Press
Washington, Jun* 25.—Although
John Skelton Williams, comptroller of
the currency, refuses to confirm per
sistent reports that the federal reserve
board will insist on detailed statements
as to the exact salaries paid to all of
ficials of banks belonging to the fed
eral reserve banks, it is generally be
lieved that such action would be taken
by the board after its organization.
Repeated requests have been made
from stockholders of various banking
institutions for federal action which
will make it Impossible for banks to
lump their salaries and thus prevent
the public and stocholders from know
) ing exactly how the salaries are ap
Fine Ice Cream Man Who
Doesn't Take Out License
Prosecutions were made by the
Board of Health against four people
charged with violating the city health
laws. E. N. Geikes. proprietor of tho
Sugar Bowl Confectionery. Third and
Herr streets, was fined JlO and costs
of prosecution by Alderman Hover
ter, charged with failing to take out an
ice cream license, which Is required
under the recent health laws.
James Lynch, of ISII Fulton street,
was fined $lO and costs by Alderman
Murray for permitting a manure pile
to gather in the public thoroughfare j
In front of the premises of 1410 Fulton j
street. Charles Meyer, or lIIT North!
Cameron street, was fined $lO and |
costs ior permitting rubbish to gather
in tho rear of his yard, and R. H.
Greenwood, of Camp Hill, was fined
$lO and costs for keeping the yar4s In
the rear of the homes of 1555 and 15S?
I North Sixth street In an unsanitary
I condition. ,
[Other Personals on Pago •!.]
THE LYRE CLUB DANCES
UNDISTURBED BY STORM
Members of the Lyre Club and their
guests didn't mind last night's storm
a bit for the pavilion at Summerdale
was dry and comfortable. The Mil
ler Orchestra played for a twenty
dance program and refreshments were
served at intermission.* Decorations
of the club colors, gold and blue, were
combined with pennants, one hun
dred and seventy-live people were in
MRS. COMMIXLS' BIRTHDAY
Mrs. F. K. Commlngs, of North
fourth street, received many beauti
ful gifts and congratulatory cards from
friends and relatives in and out of the
city on her birthday, Sunday. June 21.
SPENDS PLEASANT SUMMER
Miss Anna F. Smith, of 2019 North
[Second street. Is home from Albion.
|N. V., where she visited her sister.
Mrs. Rossiter R. Fernow and is going
to Chelsea, Atlantic City, for the re
mainder of the summer.
Miss Helen Armor, of State street
is visiting Mrs. Richard Young. Jr.,
at her summer home in Wellsville,
Miss Katharine Stamm and Miss
Maude Stamm will entertain Saturday
afternoon at' their home. Thirteenth
and Reese streets.
Mr. and Mrs. George Wooden have
i gone home to Detroit. »ifter a ten days'
visit among old friends in this city.
I Miss Dorothy Harris entertained at|
la luncheon of eight covers this aft-'
ernoon at her home on Cottage Ridge. I
! Miss Helena Louise Keet, 315 South!
I Front street, left to-day for a visit j
| among friends In Philadelphia and At- '
! lantic City.
Clau< e I'hler, of Baltimore, who at
tended the student conference at
Eaglesmere as a delegate from Johns
Hopkins University, is a guest at the
Gerdes home, 1608 North Third street.
Mrs. William J. KtUnger. of 122
Calder street, is in Philadelphia for a
Mrs. Nellie E. Watts, of 815 North
Sixth street. Is attending a tiaining
school of corset titters at Meadvllle,
for a week.
Burton Edwood Commlngs. of 14
North Fourth street. Is going to Bal
timore for a visit with friends.
Mr. and Mrs. Edward P. Gough. of
322 Lewis street. Riverside, have gone
to Philadelphia to remain over Sun
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert D. Cooper.
1700 Penn street, announce the birth
of a daughter. Dorothy Virginia. June
St. 1914. Mrs. Cooper was formerly
Miss Alice Anna Rorabaugh.
Mb and Mrs. Robert W. Dixon, .if
110« Green street, announce the birth,
of a son. Robert W., Jr., on June IS.
Loan Shark Act Is
Held to Be Invalid
By Associated Press
Philadelphia, June 25.—Judge Sulz
berger in quarter session*, court hero
to-day handed down an opinion in
which he declared the act passed by
the last Legislature having for its ob
ject the elimination of loan sharks to
Vie invalid. He held that the act was
special legislation. He stated in his
decision that the charges permitted by
the bill were not sufficient to warrant
a man giving his services and using
his money in the loan business.
MARRIED AT UAGERSTOVN
Sfecial to The Telegraph
Hagerstown, Aid., June 25. Mlsa
Daisy X. Penner, of Harrisburg, and
Bernard P. Pry, of Rrunswick, Md.,
were married on Tuesday evening at
the parsonage of St. Mark's Lutheran
Church in this city by the Rev. J. Wil -
liam Ott. The bridegroom is employed
in the office of the maintenance of way
department of the Western Maryland
Railroad in this city.
HANDY TO HAVE AROUND
Paint is a money saver and handy
to have around the house, barn or
shop. It's a great preserver as well
as keeping wagons, fences and the
house looking fresh and bright. But
the H. B. Davis paints are the best
for all purposes. Phone us and we'll
tell you why. Shaffer Sales Company,
SO South Cameron street.
LET VS FILL YOUR BASKET
| The picnic season is here and we
i have an excellent assortment of good
I things to eat appropriate for the oc
jcasion, such as potte 1 chicken and
| ham. chicken liver, potato chips,
i cheese and sliced beef, ham, tongue,
dried heef and corned beef, peanut
butter, ripe olives and soft drinks and
fruit juices. 8. S. Pomeroy, Market
TRAVEL THIS WAY
for your traveling requisites no mat
ter which way you are to travel for
your vacation. We are showing a
special line of handbags and |mlt
cases In our Walnut street window.
Suit cases $5.00. Handbags $3.95.
Various siies and styles of leather tn
different shades Regal Vmbrella Co..
Second and Walnut streets.
YES. rrs HOT!
We all know it and feel tt. t>ut
what'a the use of talking about it and
looking at the thermometer. Th«
sensible thing to do Is to come up t«
our bath parlors and we'll give you
any kind of a bath desired to mak*
you feel like a new man. Health Stu
dio, John H. Peters. H. IX. 307 Wal
"RKRKEY A GAY
The mark of quality in furniture.
When you see a piece of furnltura
with the name of Berkey A
Gay in or on it. you know that tt ta
produced by the Arm that mad* Grand
Kapids famous aa a furniture city
and the greatest producers of furni
ture of the better »>rt. On 4is>|»lay
at Goldsmith's. SOS Walnut and 109