Harrisburg telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, August 27, 1919, Page 18, Image 18

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Deciding Game Won on Cot
tage Hill Diamond From
Machine Shop
In an interesting twilight game on
Cottage Hill lust evening, the Elec
tricians clinched their claim to first
place by trouncing the Machine
Shop to the tune of 8 to 3.
This ends the season with the
Electricians on top of the pile, tlfey
having won 12 games and lost 2,
while the Machine Shop finishes sec
ond with a record of 10 games won
and 4 lost. Only one more Steel
League game remains to be played,
which is between the Bridge Shop
and the Coke Ovens and which can
have no effect on the outcome of
the race.
The outstanding features of to
day's game were the masterful |
pitching of Peacock, who was just j
recovering from a terrific blow on
the head received at the steel plant |
two weeks ago, which had rendered ;
him unconscious for four hours, and i
the heavy hitting of the entire Elec- j
trical team, who landed hard and j
opportunely on llackett, the former |
Mechanical Department twlrler. J
The final standing of ihe teams,
with the exception of the game still';
to be played between the B. & C. j
Dept. and the Coke Ovens, is as:
The Standing
W. L. Pet. j
Electrical Dept 12 2 .857 i
Machine Shop 10 1 .714 !
B. & C. Dept 8 5 .815!
General Ofilce 8 6 .572:
Frog & Switch Dept. 7 7 .500
Boiling Mills 5 !t .357;
Mechanical Dept. ... 3 11 .214'
Coke Ovens 2 11 .154 j
AB.R, H. O. A.E.I
Zerance, 3b. ... 3 2 0 1 l 2 j
Horttberger, rf. 2 2 1110;
Wagner, rf. .. . 1 0 o 0 0 0 !
Murphy, ss. .. . 4 1 2 1 2 0'
Giblin. lb 4 1 1 So 0!
Shaeffer, c 4 0 2 4 0 1 |
Hempt, cf 2 1 0 2 0 0 j
Reilly, If 3 0 0 2 <i 0 i
Boyles, 2b 3 0 1 2 1 0 \
Peacock, p 3 1 2 0 1 0 '
Total 28 8 9 21 6 3 I
AB. It. 11. o. A. E. 1
Ruby, 3b 4 0 0 0 0 1 j
Krout, cf 4 0 0 1 1 0 I
Boss, ss 2 2 0 2 2 1 '
Books, lb 3 1 1 8 0 2 ,
I.andis, rf 3 0 2 2 0 0 :
White, c 2 0 o 8 1 1 |
Hackett. p 3 0 2 0 2 0
Sellers, 2b 3 0 0 2 2 0 ,
Pugli, if l o o o o Oi
Bishop * 1 0 0 0 0 0 j
Total 27 3 5 21 8 5
* Bishop hatted for Pugh in sev- ,
Electricians . ..2 021 0 0 3—B I
Machine Shop . . 0 0 0 1 0 2 o—3 I
Three-base bits Books, Shaef- j
for. Double plays Hornberger to
Giblin. Struck out by Peacock,
3: By Hackett. 8. Base on balls
off Peacock, 2; oft Hackett, 3. Left
on base Electricians. 4; Machine
Shop, 5. Hit by pitcher by
Hackett, 1. Stolen bases Zer
ance, Hornberger, Hempt, Boyles, 2.
Umpire Taggert.
Hiram Walters, who has been ap
pointed supervisor of highways of
Swatara township, has secured a force!
of men and put theni to work repair-!
ing tiie roads and putting them in'
shape for the winter. Several streets
of Enhaut are to be taken over by the!
township under an ordinance introduc-l
ed by Marshall J. Aungst.
Dr. Martin F. Kocevar will open
offices, for the practice of medicine
and Surgery at 403 Sojt.li Second St.!
fcteelton, on September Ist. i
Triangle Peppermints are made
/rom the /inest "XXXX" pulverized,
sudar and pure super oil mint
compressed into
good coi/ection
They are pacKgd, in tin/foil,, lined
Watf paper, fhem ev>eryresK.
Handy package to carry in your pocket
TPimr .
Peppermint tftnlergreen Clovfe CinnaiDon
Find Windows Conveniently
Open; Not a Single En
trance Forced
Some time after midnight eight
! homes were entered by robbers,
| supposedly amateurs. In not a
single case was it necessary to force
an entrance. In each case the rob
bers found the windows conveniently
open for their entrance. In addition
to the eight, the home of Jacob G.
Meishey, 420 Pine street, was tried,
but whi the window was found
locked, the robbers departed with
out forcing an entrance.
In the home of Mr. and Mrs. E.
J. Imhoff, 342 Spruce street, a gold
watch and chain belonging to Mr.
Imhoff were stolen. At the Wren
home, next door to the Imhoff a, food
was taken out of the refrigerator
and some money was also secured.
in the row of houses on South
I Harrisburg street, below Locust,
j four homes were entered. In this
I row tile biggest loot was secured in
j the home of Mr. and Mrs. John
' Gillett, where a diamond stickpin
j was taken. The robbers evidently
< were in a hurry while in this home,
i A purse with a considerable sum of
| money was in the same drawer with
i the diamond pin. The money was
I found secure this morning. A bill
[fold presented to Mr. Gillett in New
I York was also in the drawer. This
J was found on the front porch this
; morning. Mr. Gillett's name was
| "ttrnt on the bill fold, and there was
Ino money in it. The robbers evi
dently finding it empty cast it aside.
I Money was taken from the Cuddy
; home, 4.8 South Harrisburg street.
; and from the home of J. G. Cusaek,
j3B South Harrisburg street. Al-
I though the home of Eugene Suy
i dam was entered nothing was missed
i this morning.
j Two homes on Pine street were
i ' ered. Food was taken from the
home of Frank Ho wells, 419 Pine
j 1 1'eet. Tiie McCall home at 410 Pine
| street, was entered but nothing was
: taken.
' The robbers must have been a
i hungry crowd. Apparently the re
j frigerator was their first objective
iin eaclt home. Banana skins and
j crumbs of food were found this
I morning on tiie poreli of the Zim-
I merman homo. Reports from the
i homes entered seem to show that all
I of the homes were entered some time
I utter midnight. In no case was the
robbery discovered until this ntorn
; ing. N'o arrests have been made
(thus far.
Many Prizes Awarded
at Big Moose Outing
Steelton Lodge No. 382. Loyal
' Order of Moose, held its first annual
| picnic at the White House Club,
| Highspire, Saturday, August 16, with
| nearly two hundred members pres
| ont. The committee in charge of af-
I fairs consisted of F. V. Meals. H.
! A. Brandt, B. F. Kelsey, P V. Low,
T Vaughn, L. M. Glattacker, James
Dunn, W. P. Funk, J. E. Shupp,
Willis Miller, W. H. Davies, D. S.
Wenrick, Samuel Weidman, N.
Donatella. Jacob Eslielman, Dennis
Hollern, Dennis Zalla. Music was
furnished by the Moose Orchestra.
The following prizes were
awarded: French Briar pipe donated
by Edgar Jiras, won by Grant
llouck; traveling case donated by
Moose Club, won by Grant Houck:
•shaving set donated by Moose Club,
won by V. Flanagan; mission clock
j donated by Jacob Yoselowitz, won
by Ralph Green; hobby horse do
• nated by Mike Garonzik, won by
I Harvey Smith; Moosehead leather
j cushion donated by F. V. Meals, won
■by T. Vaughn; Moosehead leather
cushion donated by B. F. Kelsey,
won by S. Weidman; silk necktie do- j
: nated by Abram Lehrman, won by |
IH. H. Shipp; oil painting donated
Practicing For the Kipona Tub Race
Few who will witiwss the big Kipona celebration on the river on Labor Day realize that thirty years
ago Harrisburg had a boat club ranking among the best in the country—a club that sent its representatives to
the largest regattas, at Philadelphia, Newark, Seneca Lake, Columbia, Sunbury and other places where races
for the national championship were staged.
The Harrisburg Boat Club in 1889 had in course of construction on the Island, immediately above the
Market street bridge, a new and elaborate boathouse of tastefully designed brownstonc. Smith & Warner, who
were then the leading architects of the city, were the designers of the beautiful structure.
Charles F. Utter and Kdward C. Uauch were the racing members of the old association, which disappeared
with the flood of 1889. The boathouse, not completed, was swept away and the entire equipment, consisting
of two tour-oared shells, three double sctills arjd four singles, worth $2,500, was carried with it. Since then
the association has been allowed to die u natural death, but there are some who are reviving the old taste
tor the water, and a new club will be the inevitable result. Mr. Kauch said to-day that lie had been consulted i
on this very matter. We use his words: "I have been consulted by several young men of athletic tastes as '
to the probable course to take in organizing it new boat. club. Wo would suggest that a club lie formed and'
the first attempt at crew rowing be in a gig or it four-oared barge, until the men acquire proticiency enough I
to sit in a shell. The construction of the dam has made the fiver fifty per cent .better for shell rowing than
it was during the existence of the Harrisburg Boat Club."
Among the members of the old club were such as Thomas T. Weirmur.\ W. L. Gorgas, 10. C. Kepple '
Theodore G. ('alder. Dr. C. Westhrook. C. 1". Utter, K. Uauch, O. M. Oopelin, Charles 10. Covert. W. K. Dene-'
hey, I .11. Sites, Herman Knisely, Domer Harris, William K. Meyers, Charles Schriver, John D. Lcincr audi
JO Bergstresser.
hv Lec Wilt, won by James Dailcy;
, oil painting donated by R. H. Wilt,
I won by Charles Baughman; base
ball bat donated by H. A. Coleman,
I won by James Dunn; polo game do
i nated by 11. A. Colemun, wou by
[J. J. Callahan; polo game donated
| by H. A. Coleman, won by 11. A.
| Hulibs; quarter ton of coal donated
! by I>. <). Sultzabergcr, won by Moose
i club; bronze clock donated by P.
V. Low. won by Joseph Cover; elec
tric toaster donated by M. J. Kane,
won by William Rebec; pair of cuff
buttons donated by Jacob Levin,
won by William Grimes.
Refreshments were served during
the entire day, and n hot supper was
served including chicken corn soup
and roasting ears.
W. A. Rupp Returns
From Big Convention
William A. Rupp, general agent of
I the Merchants' Life Insurance Com
pany, of Des Moines. lowa, returned
la.,i night from a most Interesting
convention of the agents at Ottawa
Beach, Michigan. Mr. Rupp reports
! hoth a delightful outing and a very
| profitable time with his colleagues,
| his company having had the most
i prosperous year in its existence and
| as he personally stood close to the
i top of his class in business accom
plished. he is feeling justified in an
j ticipating another big year of busi
j ness. His itinerary included Chi
cago, Ottawa Beach, a trip through
Canada thence via Detroit, Niagara
j Falls and of course Buffalo.
Tunis and Lieut. Moyer
Are Each Fined $lO
William Tunis and Lieutenant Al
bert Moyer, 414 Cumberland street,
I yesterday were fined $lO in police
| court, on a disorderly conduct charge.
They were charged with having cn-
I gaged In a iifht in the Tunis store on
the morning of August 17.
Chandler Brothers and I'-impany,
j members of New York and l'liilaiici
l phin Stool: Exchanges—3 North Mar
j kot Square, Harrisburg; 133S Chestnut
■ street, Philadelphia: 34 Pine street.
New A ork furnish the following
quotations: Open Noon
• Allis Chalmers 38 57%
Amor. Beet Sugar 85% 35%
l American Can 51 511%
Am. Car and Fndry C0...127',4 131%
Amor. Loco 85% 85%
Amer. Smelting ........ 75% 75%
American Sugar 125 130%
Amer. Woolens 110% 11214
Anaconda 07% 57%
Atchison JO 80%
i Baldwin Locomotive ....101% 10(1%
Baltimore and Ohio 41% 41%
1 %ethlehem Steel B S3 % 83%
j Butte Copper IS 28
i California Petroleum ... 13 44%
(Canadian Pacific 154 154 ~
j Central Leather 04 01
Chesapeake and Ohio ... 57 58%
■ Chi. Mil. and St. Paul ... 41% 41
I Chi. R. I. and Pacific 25 25
( Chino Con. Copper 43% 43
! Corn Products SO % "8%
: Crucible Steel 148% 148%
! I'nited Food 75% 70%
; Kr 'o IB W
General Motors 230% 228
Goodrich, B. F 73% 73%
I Great North, pfd 80% 86%
i Great North. Ore, suOS .. 42 1 42
( Hide and Leather 3i 30%
Hide and Leather, pfd...J17% 117%
Inspiration Copper 60% 50%
International Paper .... 55% 54%
Kennecott 37 30%
I Lackawanna Steel 77% 77%
Lehigh Valley 4 0 -19
! Maxwell Motor 47 46%
j Merc. War Ctfs 55% 55'..
I Merc. War Ctfs.. pfd. ...115% 115%
i Mex. Petroleum 175% 174%
j Miami Copper 27% 27%
I Midvale steel 50% 50
Mo. Pacific 27% 27%
Mo. Kans. T 13 12 v.
N. Y., N. H. and 11. ... 82% 32%
Norfolk and West 100% 10i"4
| Northern Pacific 87b. 87%.
, Penna. R. R 43% 43
[Pittsburgh Coal •.. .. 64 (1314
1 Railway Steel Spg 91 91 14
I Ray Con. Copper 24 23%
Reading 7j % 71,
Republic iron and Steel.. 87% 86%
! Southern Pacific 97 96%
; Southern Ry 25% 25
! Studebaker 103% 102%
Union Pacific 123% 123%
IU. S. I. Alcohol 123% 127%
j I*. S. Rubber 122% 123%
IU. S. Steel 101% 101 %
Utah Copper 83% 88'/,
j Vir.-Caro. Chetn 87% 81%
; White Motors 6>% 60
| Westinghouse Mfg 53 52%
i Willys-Overland 32% 32 "
Western Maryland 12 n%
| Chicago, Aug. 27.—Hogs—Receipts
1..000; lower; top $21.10; heavy weight
$18.504r20.60: medium weight. $18.6044)
21; light weight, $18.754921.10; light
lights, $18,754/ 20.50; heavy packing
sows, smooth. $17.25@18.25; packing
BOWS, rough, $16.30® 17.25; pigs, sl7
Cattle—Receipts 11,000; dull and
lower; calves steady; beef steers, me
dium and heavy weight, choice and
prime, $16.25@18.75; medium and
good. $12.25@16.25; common, slo®
12.25; light weight good and choice,
sl4® 18.26; common and medium, $9.50
©l4; butcher cattle heifers, $7.25®15;
cows, s7® 13.50; canners and cutters.
$5.75@7; veal calves, light and handy
weight. $19.50@20.50; feeder steers,
; $7.75® 13.75; stocker steers. s7® 11;
western range steers, $9.50@16.50;
cows and heifers. $7.25© 13.
Sheep—Receipts 30,000; lambs, slow
to 25c lower; sheep steady. Lambs 84
pounds down. $13.75®17; culls and
common, $9®13.25; yearling wethers.
$10.25@12.50: ewes, medium, good and
choice. $7.75© 9.25; culls and common.
Annual Meeting of the
Harrisburg W. C. T. U.
; The annual meeting of the Har
j risburg W. C. T. U. will be held to
morrow afternoon at 2 o'clock in
the Fourth Street Church of God.
Officers will he elected and reports
of superintendents read.
Counsel for George W. Banner to
day filed a damage suit against th'-
| Philadelphia and Reading Railway
I Company and the Director General of
Railroads. No statement was filed, but
it Is understood the action is the re
sult of an accident at the Rutherford
vards in which Banner was injured.
A case is pending before the Work
men's Compensation Board Invo'ving
the same facts, it is said, and the
question of interstate commerce is in
Mrs. J It. Klugh and children and
| Mrs. J. R. Iteider. Jr.. were guests of
•friends in Ellzabethtown.
! Mr. and Mrs. 11. A. llartman, Miss
Mary H.artman. Miss Margaret Mart-]
man and Mrs. J. L. Ktrby have return
led from an automobile trip to McCon
inellsburg. 1
Generous Contributions
to the Kipona Celebration
; The Ktwanis Club committee 011 I
Kipona funds, headed by Charles I
It. Beck ley, reported Ihat it is j
making the rounds of tlie firms as- j
[signed to it and is receiving ver>
| generous contributions. The com-1
j mittce is us follows:
A . H. Bergliaus, Jr., A 1 K. Thomas, !
I Frank G. Fahnestock, Jr., AV. 1.. |
| Montgomery, T. H. Hamilton, I
■ Charles K. Boas, AV. H. Brown, I
! Frank S. Morrow, F. J. Wallis, C. i
C. Merrill, Dr. R. D. Pratt, Dr. J. 1
]C. Ludes, Abner AA'. Hartman, 1
; Charles Rupp, ftobert T. Fox, Rossi
jA. AA'alker Harry Perkins, E. H.'
; Sehriver, AVilliam L. Strouse, Irving!
|E. Robinson, J. E. Rutherford!
I Charles I?. Williams, Roy H. Stetler,;
Ernest Eptiley, Herbert Parthemore, I
Paul H. Furman, John A. Rose, 1
Charles E. Resser, Thomas E. Cleck- j
ner, A. J. Sims, Thomas C. Black,
Harry Lowengard, Frank R. Down-1
ey, Harry Perkins, Frank Blumen-I
stein. Thornton Bell, James H. Lutz
and P. B. Rice.
Herbert to Decide
on DeShong Jurisdiction
i, 0 A !'!r m 2 n S' por F p D - Herbert said'
'whr .hei n ec,d r, . late thl " fternoon]
whf tnei hp will issue a warrant in the
case brought by W. H. Wilson against'
Alderman James B. DeShong. eharg-1
.ng the latter with false arrest. i
"My personal attorney, B. Frank
Nead. is to confer with' Alderman De- I
I .Miong s counsel and District Attorney 1
Michael E. Stroup, probably this aft
ernoon, to decide whether 1 have jur
. isdietion to act in the ease. AA'hatever'
I they find the decisions of the court
I permit. 1 will do."
j AVilsor. in a statement made last
, nitfht said he will not drop his action)
against DeShong if Alderman Herbert;
; decides he has no jurisdiction. AVilson !
] said lie will go elseAvhere and bring ai
[suit. " j
Charged with entering the rooms |
of S. L. Gans in the Shope Apart- |
ments, 1702 North Second street, !
and stealing \arious articles of !
clothing, Cecil Overton, colored. '
j janitor of the apartments, will be I
given a hearing in police court dur- '
I ing the afternoon. Overton is now !
being held under S3OO ball for court i
j on a charge of having entered the 1
rooms of other persons in the apart- 1
I At the time of his arrest, Over
ton's rooms are said to have con
tained clothing valued at more than
SI,OOO. Included were six dresses, 1
2.1 pais of women's shoes, ten men's
suits and a bundle of approximately
130 neckties.
Ralph Hhepley and Giace Silks, Up
per Paxt,.n township.
Albert Nenley and Virgie Brown,
('ln lies E. Gulvin. Canandiagua, N.
V. and Alice Mulvlhill, Penn Tan,
Bon F. Hudson. Penbrook, and Flor
ence Cunningham. Reading.
Fraiko P. Grabolott and Mary Kell
er, Harrisburg.
[Continued from First Page.]
which has been embodied in the or
der recently issued.
Handsome Buildings
It was the concensus of opinion
of those who inspected the Camp
Curtin building that Mr. Kast, who
made the plans for altering the
I building us well as designed the new
addition, has done a remarkably fine
piece of work and that there arc
few finer* buildings from point of de
sign and equipment in the country.
The architect has done particularly
well with respect to light and sani
tation. Even the old portion is light
and airy, the halls are broad and
the exits ample. It was impossible
to build this of fireproof construc
tion hut every facility for rapid
1 mptying of the school in case of
j lire has been provided.
Th Camp Curtin building is
equipped with manual training
I shops, domestic science kitchens,
[ sewing rooms, rest rooms, drawing
| rooms, gymnasiums for boys and
j girls; shower baths, scientific lab
ratories, study halls and a big audi-
I torium capable of seating comfort
ably 1,400 people. The hall has
1 ample light from skylights and
modern electrical fixtures, and has
dressing rooms for hoys and girls
; and a stage large enough for any
| purpose that may be desired. Elee
-1 trical clocks, hells and alarms make
: ihat feature of the school one of
! the most modern in Hie State.
It is the plan of the School Board
to open this big hull and the gym
nasiums an/1 shower huths to the
peoide of Hie city, and $3,000 has
been set aside for community work
in this and the Edison building. Al- .
i ready there is much interest among 1
the young people of the neighbor
hood and it is believed that the
"gyms" will fill a long felt need and
prove very popular in both locali
Edison Building
The Kdison building, designed by
C. Howard Lloyd, is even more com
plete than that in the Tenth ward,
Mr. Lloyd having an entirely new
plan to work out and not being
troubled with the alterations thr,t
made the work uptown very difficult
from the standpoint of best results.
It is fireproof. School authorities
of other cities who have inspected
the structure say it is not surpassed
by any Junior High, or intermediate,
school building in the country. It,
too, has a wonderfully tine audi
torium, with all that goes with a
modern hall of the kind, big stage,
footlights, curtain and dressing
rooms. It has also a big gym
nasium, which for class work can be
divided in halves by a partition.
Like the Camp Curtln school it has
amply gallery room for the seating
of those who desire to witness bas
ketball or other gymnasium sports,
Dives, Pomeroy & Stewart
Three Hours for Thursday's
U omen's Sweaters Cotton Crash Reduced Housewares Reduced
\\ omen s $13.95 and |g c heavy cotton crash in Crystal jelly strainers.
$14.95 Shetland weave plain white or with red I hursday morning ..35^
wool sweaters, with brush- borders. Thursday morn- Brooms. Thursday
ed wool trimming or in ) ar 'l morning 69^
plain models. Thursday Wear Ever preserving
morning ~ . $7.50 Bed Spreads ' <ettles. Thursday morn- II
ing only $2.40
Men's and ROYS ' Hemmed ripple lied Wear Ever covers to fit
_ spreads; require no iron- kettles. Thursday only,
Bathing Suits ing. Thursday morning. 59£
i> >onni .i • •. 63x90 inches, each, $2.00 Aluminum double roast-
Boys $2.00 bathing suits 72x9Q inchcs each prs Thursd onl
in body stripes. Ihursdav $3<25 - -
morning $1.24 ,
c?nn Plain table tumblers.
suits in combination colors Table Damask Thursday only, dozen
Thursday morning, $1.35 „ , . , V
/9c mercerized table Hylo Mazda Tungsten
„ ~ damask. 1 hursday morn- lamps. Thursday only,
children s Overalls ing, yard
Children's 50c romper _ , Dives. Pomeroy & Stewart,
overalls in woven stripes White Goods Basement.
of medium colors; sizes 3 Special Values
to 6. 1 hursday morning, r
39£; 2 pair 75£ 25c stripe flaxon. Thurs- g
Dives, Pomeroy & Stewart. day morning, yard .15? Summer Gloves
Mens store. ~g Q w hite mercerized Women's 85c white
stripe madras shirtipg; 32 chamoisette gloves. Thurs-
inches. Thursday morn- day morning 49£
„ . ' n S> > af d o9<? Dives, Pomeroy & Stewart,
Grocery Savings mves. Pomerov & Stewart. street Floor -
Street Floor.
Stuffed olives, 2 dozen.
Thursday morning ... .9£
White Dove flour, 12 Drapery Attractions
pound bag. Thursday .. , „ „
morning Lamps for Gas and $3.00 Roman stripe couch
. . „ . . covers: green predominat-
Amencan Beauty ginger Electricity ing . Thursday morning,
snaps. 1 hursday morn- $2 49
ing, lb.
Tetleys India and Cey- electric lamps. Ihursday curta 7 n materials for
lon tea. Thursday morn- morning SIO.OO doo s . in green , "rose,
'"£• can
Orange I ekoe tea. electric lamps. 1 hursday day morning yard .
Thursday morning, lb morning .... $12.00 39( . curtain muslin in
V Gold band chimi cups white; dots and figured de-
Sat in a starch tablets. ind saucers. 1 hursday signs. Thursday morning,
Thursday morning . morning 23£ 35£
Dives. Pomeroy & Stewart, Dives, Pomeroy & Stewart, Dives, Pomeroy & Stewart,
Basement. Basement. Third Floor.
* i
[Farm Light and Power Plant!
i Now Ready For Distribution. On Display at Williams Grove 1
in Central Pennsylvania Automobile Section , j
J The Unilectric is simple of construction, economical and easy to operate. I
? Rotary sleeve valve motor eliminates all noise and complicated small parts and in-
I sures high efficiency and long life. i \
J We have one of these plants that has been in constant service in our shops for three ;
& years and runs as good as at first.
1 Unilectric Gives Your Rural Home City Conveniences
| in every room, barn, dairy, garage, imple- for household use, separator, electric iron,, i
Lment house, porch, driveway, lawn, etc., in fan, water system, churn, sewing machine, 1
?fact wherever light is needed. vacuum cleaner, washing machine, etc.
5 Simplicity of System No Special Fittings f
' No pope.t valves to grind or stick. No Standard 110 Volt I
springs, cams or rods to get out of ad- Automatically governed, occupies . 1 >
. i"d e °r.: n D\=r g „s%oT- ?• n- s,^.„c. ■
erate on low grade fuel. Silent. flickering light. J
v . y v : <
[Automotive Mail Coupon Today For X
ri • r>i ur latest Catalog ,
Electric Service Co. Name ,
17th and KELLEY STREETS Address
| Harruburg, Penna. state Z'ZZ'.'.'Z' 1
AUGUST 27, 1919
and shower baths to take care of a
hundred or more at a time. Also like
the Camp Purlin school it has two
cafeterias, with refrigeration and
kitchens sufficient to accommodate
the entire enrolment of the building.
Tbo pupils will be sold their food
at cost but the cafeterias will not
lie open for the first few weeks of
school. Nor will the sewing or do
mestic science departments be open
at once. Particular attention has
been paid to drawing and com
; mereial branches.
The pupils of the two schools will
have precisely the same studies, but
the layout and light of the Edison
29 li Washington Street, HAGEROTOWN, ll>.
building would appear to be a litUe
better than that of the altered Camp
Curtin school, whore existing con
ditions were a great handicap. The
Camp Curtin school has ample fa
cilities for the storage of a million
pounds of coal.
After the inspection the party ad
journed to the Penn-Harris hotel,
where President Rnders was host,
having on one side of him at the
head of the table, Lieutenant Gover
nor 10. E. Reidleman and oh the
other 10. C. Herman, chairman of the
Planning Commission, both of whom
arc deeply interested in high school
developments in Harrisburg.