Newspaper Page Text
[ Harrisbvrg Light l
I &,pOWER.QO. I
I Germany's Reply to
j President Wilson's Letter
| may not reach this country for a week or ten
days. This should not interfere with you
purchasing one of our $3.50 Electric Irons
j that are guaranteed for five years for
Buy at Once and Do Your Ironing
in Peace and Comfort
5 OCIA L and PERSONA L
PAST AND PRESENT MEMBERS
OF COUNCIL JNNER GUESTS
Harrisburg Councilmanic Association,
Recently Organized, Held First
Banquet Last Night in Chestnut
Members of the old and newer city
government to the number of two hun
dred, who have recently organized
themselves into what is known as the
Harrisburg Councilmanic Association,
so that they can get together at least
once in a while, attended the first din
ner of the organization last night in
Chestnut street auditorium.
During the dinner former city offi
cers made brief addresses and related
incidents that had taken place during
their terms of office. Among the speak
ers were Mayor Royal, who years ago
was a member of Council; Benjamin P.
I'mberger. Colonel H. C. Demming,
William Jennings, Charles E. Pass and
ii number of others, who made brief
talks. Daniel S. Seitz, City Solicitor,
acted as toastmaster.
Prior to the dinner a short business
meeting was held and the following
officers were elected:
Charles A. Miller, president; Ashton
D. Peace, first vice p-esident; Cameron
1.. Baer, second vice president; Charles
Knunit Murray, treasurer, and R. Ross
The members of the association are:
Arthur D. Bacon, Cameron L. Baer,
llarVy F. Bowman. Thomas J. Bell,
Charles H. Bernheisel, H. E. Brandt,
Theo. G. ('aider. L. Calder Clemson,
John Dougherty, Calvin Etter, S. W.
Fitzgerald. Charles Fisher, Dr. J. A.
l'ritchey, Richard V. Fox, William L.
(lorgas, H. W. (tough. A. B. Gardner,
Adam D. Houtz. Robert Hughes, Dr.
Hugh Hamilton, Henry E. Hershey,
• •eorge A. Hoverter, Francis H. Hoy,
Jr., William L. Jaitss, Benjamin F. Kelt,
J. Grant Koons. I). L. Keistcr, Fred L.
Morgentlinler, Edward Moeslein, Wil
liam 11. Moody, Christian Xauss,
Charles M. Ortli. Dr. M. M. Ritchie, C.
I.: ndis I,'ucly. Isaiah Reese. Jr., Robert
W. Rutheifurd, H. F. Sheesley, B.
Frank Suavely, M. G*. Stoner, W. H.
shcrtzer, Samuel H. Smith, George B.
Stueker, M. Harvey Taylor, Benjamin
]■'. I'mberger, Augustus Wildman, Dr.
>l. B Walter, H. G. Walter. 11. C. Wells.
Win. s. c. Abbott. George W. Arm-]
piiester, M. <i. Baker, Harry C. Baum,
D. .VI. Be'U. Elmer E. Beck, Cassias M.
Brown, A. K. Breckenmaker, Win. S. j
Broker, 11. C. Bratton, John S. Bran-
an. Thomas Burns, Charles Birch, !H.
s. Clianiplain, Richard Chellew, Hubert
W. Crawford. Charles P. Crabbe, Harry
W. Cooper, Col. H. C. Demming, Wil
liam I". Denehev, Bartholomew B. De-
A out, William M. Donaldson, William
Daum, .1. Dorwart, Wilson Elder, J.
T. Eusminger, John R. Ewing, *5. S.
Kberts, George W. Fields, Edward C.
First, Samuel W. Fleming, Elmer E.
IFritchey, John L. Fry, DeWitt A. Fry,
J. Row Fletcher, Oliver F. Perree, Ed
ward A. Palter. Charles A. Oarverich,
George A. Gorgas, M. H. Gettys, Rob
ert R. Ilaldeman, Charles B. Hand, John
J. Hargest, H. H. Hartranft. D. H.
lleisey, George W. Hynieka, lHarry A.
Hoopes, George W. Heller, William M.
Holland, Daniel H. Hiney, Ross A.
lliekok. Jacob L. Hummel, John G.
Hauck, Louis J. Houseal, Dr. J. C. Hut
ton, Lewis D. Jenkins, William Jen
nings, William H. Jones, John Keil,
Henry A. Kelker, George W. Kennedy,
John A. Koser, Ross E. Keys, Oliver P.
Keller, William H. Killinger, Samuel T.
Kinsinger, J. H. Kinneard, Jr.
A. H. Kreidler, Adam G. Kreig, Henry
E. Klugh, John L. L. Kuhn, Charles S.
Lingle, Harry Leonard, Charles E. Lan
dis, William L. Loeser, William E. E.
l.auver, William E. Machlin, Amos A.
Mai ley, David Martin, Thomas 'B. Mar
shall, Adam iMartz, M. H. IMelvin, Jo
seph Montgomery, Abraham U. Myers,
William P. Murray, Charles Emmit Mur
ray, George W. ililnor, B. Frank Mes
simer, Vance C. IMcOormick, John X.
■McCullough, James P. Mi-Cuflough,
Charles A. Miller, Alex. S. Miller, H.
•<l. Morton. Charles 11. Miller. Harry W.
Miller, Percy C. Moore, John Xagle,
Ambrose W. Xunnemaker, R. C. Xeal,
Jr., Frank Nickles, E. C. Osman, J. P.
(J''.Sullivan, Charles E. Pass, Warry G.
j Page, Ashton D. Peace, Samuel S.
•lolin E. Patterson, L. 0. Phillips,
Thomas S. Peters, John E. E. Peters,
: Isaiah Reese, Sr., Alex. H. Roberts, J.
J Kd. Uodenhaver, John K. Royal, 'Sam-
I iiel E. Russell, J. H. Santo, T. J. Sehef
-1 for, Charles C. Schriver, Henry Schud
demage, George A. Saltsman, Edward
j Seymour, Daniel W. Shireman, Charles
j R. Short, William H. 11. Seig, William
H. Slentz, L). 8. Seitz, Edward H. Shell,
'(•eorge C. Smith, Charles C. Steiner,
j Frederick R. Smith, William Smith,
Charles L. Schmidt, A. Coleman sTieetz,
! Theodore L. Shisler, S. Ed. Snavely,
; Morris M. Strohiu.
A. Carson 'Stamm, William A. Strom
, inger, Samuel J. Sourbier, Jacob Tip
pett, Edwin C. Thompson, George D.
I Toomey, Findlay I. Thomas. James T.
j Walter. John G. Wall, Jacob E. Wag
| tier, George W. Wol'ford, Charles A.
I Wilhelm, William B. Wilson, George G.
I Young, Richard B. Zeigler, J. Hermau
Kniselv, R. Ross Seaman.
Will Dedicate New Y. W. C. A.
On Thursday of next week, May 27,
the Young Women's Christian Associ
ation will dedicate its new building.
■ln the afternoon at 3.30 the special
| responsive service will be held in the
John V. Boyd Memorial Hall. G. Sher
| wood Eddy, International Secretary of
I Y. M. C. A. work in Asia, will be prcs
j ent for ten minutes at this meeting and
give one of his vivid, forceful talks,
j The public is cordially invited to at
| tend both this meeting ami' the dedi
catory address which will be delivered
(Thursday evening at 8 o'clock in Pine
' Street Presbyterian church by G. Sher
wood Eddy. Mr. Eddy is one of the
| noted figures in modern religious life.
In 1912 and 1913 when he toured In
dia, China and Japan, he had audi
jences of four thousand even in that
1 heathen world.
At Mukden the government schools
were dismissed in orler that, the stu
dents might have the honor of listen
ing to one whose ripe scholarship and
profound eloquence had appealel'
strongly to the Oriental mind. Mr.
Eddy should be gretted by an overflow
ing house on Thursday night. Certain
ly those in Harrisburg who have heard
him betore will not neglect this oppor
tunity of hearing him again, while
those who have not been so fortunate
should seize the opportunity thus pre
sented. There will be no collection ta
ken at either service airl all interested
in Christian work and Christian de
velopment are cordially invited to at
tend hoth services.
Governor Brumbaugh Host
Governor Brumbaugh entertained at
dinner last evening at the Executive
Mansion, having jis his guests the en
tire membership of the Pennsylvania
legislative Correspondents' Associ
ation. some thirty-two in number. The
newspapers of Philadelphia, Harrisburg
Scranton, Pittsburgh and the other
larger cities of the State were repre
sented at the board, and the dinner in
"11 of its appointments was perfect.
The table decorations were gardenias
and roses. Before saying good-bve to
his guests, who have, in a measure been
his intimates since his induction into
office. Governor Brumbaugh took occa
sion to express his high appreciation
of the assistance they had giveh him iu
many ways and the help they had been
to him in securing the dissemination of
news information that had been time
ly Bird intelligent.
HIT. CALVARYDfINCE FRIDAY
Many Guests Will Attend Subscription
Dance Given by Men of
P. E. Church
One hundred aJid fifty guests from
this city, Camp Hill, Steelton and Me
chaniesburg, have alreadv signified
their intention of attending the sub
scription dance which .will be held un
der the auspices of the men of Mt.
Calvary P. E. church, of Camp Hill,
Friday night. The dance will be held
in l-'ort Washington pavilion which has
been remodelled and redecorated
throughout. The Updegrove orchestra
will play for the dancers from 9 until
1 o'clock, and arrangements have been
made that will enable all guests to re
turn to their koines at that hour either
by trolley or jitney.
Old and new dances will make up a
program of twenty or more dances and
there will be enough old time two-steps
and waltzes to enable everyone to
make out a good program. Refresh
ments will be served during intermis
To-morrow night the regular Thurs
day evening dance will be held at the
park with the Loeser orchestra of ten
pieces playing for the dancing.
Toys and Titles
The recent meeting of the American
toy manufacturers in Chicago calls at
tention to the fact that we can manu
facture every sort of toy in America
that is made in Europe-— except titles
of nobility.—Chicago Herald.
HAKRISBiJRG STAR-INDEPENDENT, WEDNESDAY EVENING,-MAY 19, 1915.
ARTHUR F. NELSON IS HOST
ON HIS 50TH ANNIVERSARY
Entertains Prominent Steel Men From
Other Cities and Many Harrisburg
ers at Birthday Party at the Reily
Home in Fort Hunter
Arthur F. Nelson, of this city, head
of the roll turning department of the
Pennsylvania Steel Company 's plant in
Steelton. and widely acquainted among
the steel men of the country, is 50
years old to-day. In honor of the occa
sion he invited a number of friends of
this and other cities to be nis guests
at the home of John W. Reily, at Fort
•Hunter, this afternoon and evening.
The guests left the Bolton House in au
tomobiles between 1 and 3 o'clock in
the afternoon anil were elaborately en
tertained on arrival at Fort Hunter.
Luncheon was served all day and
this evening the guests will sit down
to a bountiful dinner. Arrangements
for the affair were made in Mr. Nel
son s behalf bv Marry B. Montgomery.
During the afternoon his guests
sprang a surprise on Mr. Nelson by pre
senting him with a beautiful silver
water pitcher and tray and two dozen
cut glass tumblers. To-morrow Mr.
Nelson will entertain his guests from
out of town with an automobile trip
to Steelton. Hershey, Lebanon and oth
er points of interest in and near this
The-out -of-town guests, all promi
nently identified with the steel industry,
are: Thomas Mathias, Lackawanna
j Steel Company, Butfalo, X. Y.; William
Gardner, of Pittsburgh; Alfred Crook,
Charles K. Robinson, Thomas J. Moore
I ami William H. Rea. of Philadelphia.
These men and the following guests
from Harrisburg were entertained at
Fort Hunter this afternoon:
Charles F. Etter, Harry B. Montgom
ery, William M. Bates, J. H. Butter
worth, M. S. Buttorworth, John W.
Reily, J. Rowe Fletcher, Milton Plank,
Harry S. Gross, George W. Kochenour,
J Ross Boas. Robert S. Magee, Dr.
John P. Gulp, Bethel Boude, Joseph B.
LeCompte, Lewis F. Haehnlen, Dr. J.
E. Dickinson, Samuel B. Rambo, Park
McCormiek, Dr. ,T. Ross Swartz, Wil
liam Henderson, Frank C. Sites, Wil
liam Russ. Arthur Hollis, John E. Fox,
j M. A. Cumbler, J. B. Downes, T. T. Mc-
Entee, George E. Etter, William S.
Bergner, Thomas M. Jones, Mr. Beetem
and John K. Royal.
NURSES WILTGRADUATE -
Program Announced for Graduation
Exercises at Harrisburg Hospital
The program for the graduation ex
ercises of the Nurses Training School
of the Harrisburg hospital was an
nounced yesterday. The class consists
of ten members and the exercises will
be held in the Haldeman-Haly Memorial
hall at the hospital on the evening of
June 1. The program is as follows:
Piano solo, "March," Frank A.
MeCarreli, organist and choirmaster
of the Pine Street Presbyterian
church: invocation, the Rev. James
F. Bullitt, rector of St. Andrew's Epis
copal church; vocal solo, (a) "Come
Sweet Morning," A. U, (b) "Off to
Philadelphia," Haynes, George Sutton;
address to the graduating class, the
Rev. be wis S. Mudge, pastor of Pine
Street Presbyterian church; vocal se
lections, (a) "Annie Laurie," Dudley
Buck, (b) " Doan Yo Cry, Ma Honey,"
Smith, Men's chorus; presentation of
diplomas, Arthur E. Brown, headmaster
of Harrisburg Academy; presentation
of badges. Dr. J. Walter Park, secre
tary of lecturing faculty of the Nurses
Training School; piano solo, selected,
Frank A. MeCarreli, organist and choir
master of the Pine Street Presbyterian
church; benediction, the Rev. George
N. Lauffer. pastor of St. John's Luth
eran church, Steelton.
The members of the graduating class
Mercy Crozier. Williamstown; Luel
la May Davis. Harrisburg; May Mvr
rah Garman, Harrisburg; Sara Ase
nath Haller, Williamstown; Marguerite
Hummel, Steelton; Kathryn Mae Nell,
Harrisburg; A'ldie Elizabeth Saltsman.
Beaver Springs; Viola Stambaugh, Har
risburg; Hazel Hall Weiler, Lewistown,
and Josephine Weiler, New Castle.
R. F. O. M. Club Meeting
The members of the R. F. O. M.
Club of the Y. W. C. A. will meet at
the home of Miss Fannie Reynolds, 62G
Hamilton street, to-morrow night at
7.45 o'clock sharp. From there the
members will go to the Shope hospital,
where they will be taken upon a tour
of inspection of the hospital by Dr.
Sl.ope, who will explain and demon
strate the X-ray and other interesting
workings of the place. Later the party
will io to the home of Miss Grace Ow
ens, 1513 North Second street, to make
plens for the annual picnic, May 30.
Garden Party at Riverside
The Misses Esther and Virginia
Bishop have issued invitations for a
garden party to-morrow afternoon from
3 to 6, at their home in Riverside.
GOOD WAY TO DO BUSINESS
H. C. Kennedy Sells Reliable Remedy
at Half-Price With Guarantee
When one can buy gold dollars for
fifty cents, it is a good time to pur
In ordering a 50c bottle of Dr. How
ard's celebrated remedy for constipa
tion and dyspepsia at 25 cents, H. C.
Kennedy is giving one of the greatest
trade chances ever offered to the people
Even though offered at half-price for
introductory purposes the remedy is sold
under a guarantee to cure or the money
will be refunded.
If food does not digest well, if\here
is gas or pain in the stomach, if tue
tongue is coated and the breath bad, if
there is constipation and straining, Dr.
Howard's remedy should help you. If
it/does not, you have Druggist H. C.
Kennedy's personal guarantee to return
Dr. Howard's remedy gives quick re
lief in constipation, dyspepsia and all
These are strong statements, but
H. C. Kennedy is giving his customers
a chance to prove their truth at just
half the regular price—sixty .loses - for
25 cents. If they are not found true,
all you have to do is to ask for voyr
KEEP LOOKING YOUNG
It's Easy—lf Yon Know Dr. Edwards'
The secret of koeping young is to
ffeel young—to do this you must watch
your liver and bowels—-there's no need
of having a sallow complexion—dark
rings under your eyes—"-pimples—a bil
ious look in your face—dull eyes with
Your doctor will tell you ninety per
cent, of all sickness comys from in
active bowels and liver.
Dr. Edwards, a well-known physician
in Ohio, perfected a vegetable com
pound mixed with olive oil to act on
the liver and bowels, which he gave to
his patients for years.
Or. Edwards' Olive Tablets, the sub
stitute for calomel, nre gentle in their
action, vet always effeetve.
They bring about that exuberance of
spirit, that natural buoyancy which
should be enjoyed by everyone", by ton
ing up the liver and clearing the svs
tem of impurities.
\on will know Dr. Edwards' Olive
Tablets bv their olive color. 10c and
25c per box. All druggists.
The Olive Tablet Company, Colum
D. A. R. PAYS TRIBUTE TO
MEMORY OFMRS. M'CAULEY
Harrisburg Chapter, in Annual Meet
ing This Afternoon, Expresses Its
Appreciation of the Late Regent's
Work for the Society and the City
Harrisburg Chapter. Daughters of the
American Revolution, celebrated its
twenty-first anniversary to-day, holding
the annual meeting in assembly hall of
the Y. M. C. A. Mrs. Henry McCor
truck, acting regent, presided and re
ports were made by the various officers
prior to the usual election, which was
scheduled for late this afternoon.
Mrs. Charles J. Wood, Jr.,-recent al
ternate to the National I). A. R. Con
gress in Washington in April, gave a'ti
account of the sessions of that body of
patriotic women, whose aim is to per
petuate ancient landmarks and instill
patriotism in this and future genera- i
Miss Sara Lenier, on the violin,!
played "Pierrot's Serenade," by Ran-J
daggar, and "Canzonetta," by D'Am-i
brosio, responding to several encores, i
She was accompanied by Mcetch Strou . !
on the piano. Mrs. Edwin J. Dfcevee
sang the new 1). A. R. "Flag Song."
recently adopted by the national society i
as its song, and the aiiulence joined j
in the chorus. The historian, Miss I
Snyder, had the song printed on the I
back of the chapter's song slips, so that
every one could sing.
The committee on resolutions on the '
death of the chapter regent, Mrs. Gil
bert At. McCauley, including Mrs. 8. J. i
M. LMcCarrell, Mrs. A. .1. Herr, Mrs.
George Douglass Ramsay, Mrs. Mabei !
C'ronise Jones and Miss Ellen K. Mc- J
Culloch, presented an "Appreciation,")
which is to be spread on the minutes j
of the chapter. A copy will be sent
to Mrs. MeCauley'g brother, Henry C. |
Doll, of Denver. Col., who is living
temporarily at 13 South Front street.
The "Appreciation" follows:
"The death of Mrs. Gilbert M. Mc-i
t'auley comes home with peculiar force)
and sorrow to the Harrisburg Chapter, j
Daughters of the American Revolution. I
While she accepted the office of regent
most unwillingly, she filled it gracioys-
ly. generously, ungrudgingly.
' She gave us of her strength, her |
time and her interest. Identified I
through many years with the Christian
life of the city, she introduced in otir I
society the religious element which im
pressed her so deeply when she visited !
the Buffalo Chapter and heard the tnem- j
bers, for their opening exercises, re
peat a familiar psalm and also the j
greatest of all prayers.
''lt is almost impossible for us to
realize that the places that once knew
her here 011 earth shall know her no
morqr forever. Her deeds of kindness,
her quiet acts of charity were known
only to a few, vet there are many in
the humbler walks of life who will miss
gieatly that aid which she gave so free
ly and so unostentatiously.
"Words are inadequate at such a
time. We grope vainly for language
to clothe our sorrow, our regret and
our hope for her. Through all her life
she was an undoubted factor for good
in this city. Her influence was 011 the
side of morality, civic purity, temper
ance and ideal Christianity.
"Such lives do not end. They mere
ly begin anew in some other sphere—
and there, freed from the pain and limi
tations of humanity, they climb to oth
er heights. We sorrow not as they
who have no hope. We know that she
is living, that death does not end all.
" 'There is 110 Death!
What seems so is transition;
This life of mortal breath
Is but a ruburb of the Life Elysian.
Whose Portal we call Death!' "
CIVIC W MEETING
Important Business Transacted at Camp
Hill Yesterday at Business
A meeting of the board of directors
and ofticers of the Camp Hill Civic Club
was held yesterday afternoon at the
home of the president, Mrs. James W.
Millhouse, to make final plans for the
social meeting of the club in June.
A motion was made and carried re
questing tlu- Burgess to call a special
meeting of the citizens of the borough
to bring before them the need of pav
ing Market street.
The impression has prevailed among
the residents of other streets that
those most benefited by this improve
ment are the residents of Market street,
but the board of directors, whose homes
are evently distributed over the town,
wish to urge the need of this improve
ment and to call the attention of all the
people to the benefits to be derived.
Mr. and Mrs. Carroll H. Stone, 122
North Thirteenth street, announce the
birth of a son, Carroll H. Stone, Jr.,
Tuesday, May 18.
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph N. Day, 2149
Logan street, announce the birth of a
son, John Covert Day, Friday, May 14.
Mrs. Day was M>ss Margaret James
prior to her marriage.
News of Persons
Who Come and Go
Mrs. William 11. Bradley, Miss Marv
] Cameron and James M. Cameron have
! closed their town house at Front and
I State streets and have gone to thoir
I summer home at King's .Gap, Cumber
Miss Sarah Lvinan and Mrs. Lyman
D. Gilbert, 203 Front street, have re
turned from Wernersvillo where they
spent last week.
Mrs. William S. Bergner and daugh
ter, of Newport, ara staying at Had
'd'en Hall, Atlantic City.
Miss Anna Henderson, 111 South
Front street, is on a visit to relatives
in New York, Philadelphia and Summit,
Richard Hamer has returned from
State College where he was the guest
of the Thcta Xi fraternity.
Mrs. J. H. Buffing ton, 2204 North
Fifth street, has returned from a visit
to Ridgway and Buffalo.
Mrs. William Raub, of Lancaster,
is the guest of her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Clark E. Diehl, 225 Bri ggs street.
Mrs. F. O. Horting, 30G Market
street, is visiting her sister, Mrs. Har
ry Thomas, of Pitman, N. J.
Mrs. Mary Woodside, of Suubury,
is the gues't of Mr. ami Mrs. Ben
jamin Karp, 1323 Derry street.
Mrs. John McGranaghan and chil
dren, 1715 Penn street, have returned
from Atlantic City.
Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Smith have re
turned to Baltimore after a week
spent with Mr. and Mrs. Bruce 8.
Mingle, 17 South Third street.
Miss Marjorie Fackler, 1626 Mar
ket street, has returned from Atlantic
Miss Louise Sponsier, 105 Chestnut
street, has gone to Nashville, Tenn.
Miss ltachaol Staples, social worker
for the poor board, is attending tl»o
national conference on charities and
corrections at Baltimore.
j Mrs. C. W. Montgomery, 1903 Mur-
I ket street, has returncl from a several
days' visit with the Rev. Mr. and Mrs,
1 1>. F. Boggs, of Waynesboro.
Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Shearer, 130
Locust street, are spending several
days in Carlisle.
W. R. Pcuwell, who has been the
j guest of his brother, James Penwell,
j in West Fairview, has gone to Akron,
Mr and Mrs. E. IJ. Fields, 141U
ytate street, have returned from a
visit to Mt. Union and Altoona.
C. W. Fisher, 2515 North Front
street, is spending several days in
; Mrs. William McOlure, of Chicago,
| lias returnevi home after a visit at tho
home of her son, Herbert McClure,
jIOOO Green street.
Miss Eleanor Green, who has been
visiting Helen and Dorothea Davis,
1926 Xorth Second street, returned to
her home in Lock Haven to-day. *
Mr and Mrs. Frank I\. Bjnnix,
formerly of this city, now of Gary,
Indiana, and who have been visiting
Mr. Binnix's sister, Mrs. John H. Scott.
1919 North Second street, will leave
to-morrow for a short stay in Atlantic
The Misses Florence auil Helen
Bealor, of Shamokin. returned home
from a week's visit with Mr. and Mrs.
S. S. Zimmerman, 1245 Mulberry
MISS \VIL!.IAMSOi\ HOSTESS
Entertained at Cards in Compliment
to Miss Grace Post
Miss Mary Williamson entertained
at cards at her home, 1629 North Sec
ond street, yesterday, complimentary to
Miss Grace Post, of Hartford, Conn.
Those present were:
Misrses Sara Cooper, Grace Post,
Helen Hammond. Mary Myers, Sara
Denehey, Arba Williams, Katherine
Etter and Mary Williamson.
The marriage of Miss Sara E. Lcrew,
of this city to Edyar M. Patterson, of
Philadelphia, was solemnized Tuesday,
May IS, at the parsonage of the Cal
vary Presbyterian church, Philadel
phia. The ceremony was performed by
the pastor, the Rev. Dr. William Muir
Auld. Mr. and Mrs. Patterson will re
side in Philadelphia.
Dr. J. M. Francis, D. I)., of Zion
Lutheran church, Sunbury, will address
the Men's Brotherhood of Christ tai
theran church, Thirteenth and Thomp
son streets, to-morrow evening at S
o 'clock. Dr. Francis is considered one
who is especially strong in addressing
men. A general invitation is given to
all men of Allison Hill and others to
attend the meeting.
Mort Held For Court
Charles 11. Mort was held under
s.">oo bail for court at a hearing before
M ivor Royal yesterday charged with
stealing sß's in cash and two watches
from his employer, F. F. Burke, Twen
ty-first and Greenwood streets. Mort
was arrested in South Dayton, X. V.,
.by Constable E. E. Stern, for the local
4$ This Per; Cure
t Rnser'a Corn Solvent H
wLltV'Vli absolutely guaranteed to re
gal Kyji. move rvory corn or bunion,
upon which it li applied; to
completely dlssolro the com
and not merely lessen tlio
sne market thai If worthy oft ho name corn euro
became It does really cure, You m.'iy have
nsed a hundred dlflereut co-called corn cures or
remedies; but If you haven't tiled Kaser's Corn
Solvent, you haven't used the remedy that will
cure corns and bunions completely, In the short
estpossible time. Don't waste another cent on
worthless plasters, pads or so-oallod corn cures,
but get the guaranteed corn care—Rasrr s
Corn Solvent. 1 t's entirely dl ITerent. acts quick
er, does not cause pain, and completely removes
the corns so they will never bother you again
A 100 bottle will cure a dozen of tho worst
aorns or bunions that ever happened. Get a
bottle today and make vour feet cl.id. C, |
Buy of the Drugel-.t li.imed below or lend loe
tr> Win. H. Baser, Druggist and Chemist, Bead,
tag, Pa. •
for sale in Harrisburg by Geo. A.
lender new management and re
modoled. Dancing Tuesday, Thurs
day and Saturday evenings.
Mr. George Hess, Floor, Manager.
JT When y
/ Spring Brings \
1 That Tired Feeling t
J "Spring Fever" laziness hinders your ►
work and spoils your pleasure. It is r
caused by the impurities stored up r
in your body through a winter's
inactivity. These impurities actually
poison the blood and deaden the
nerves. Help your body to throw
them off by cleansing and fortifying
your system. Do this at once.
IThey act quickly and surely. They
clear your skin, brighten your eyes
and help you to regain the energy
that should be yours in the Spring
of the year. They bring health. \
Beecham's Pills have given excei- m
lent results for sixty years. Today W
if they have the largest sale of any w
« medicine in the world.
2 Not only in the Spring, but any time you !►
are constipated, nervous and depressed, take £
4k Beecham's Pills— F
\ They Tone Up E
\ Your Entire System
gk At All DruggisU, 10c., 25c.
Directions of special value to
women with every box
C. V. M 1
I'CIIJNTV SOLID FORSIIFFRAOK '
Is Plan of the Ladies Who Now Are ;
Working in Gettysburg
Gettysburg, May 19. —To organize j
thoroughly every portion of Ad'ams
county in preparation for the fall cam- ■
paign, Mrs. Evelyn B. Binss, slate |
headquarters suffrage worker, is in j
Gettysburg now, outlining a course of !
meetings which will likely take the
better part of two weeks to complete, j
The first of the meetings will be \
held at the furniture factories at noon \
on Wednesday when she will make a
short address to the several hundred
Triple Observance in the Schools
Carlisle, May 19.—T0-day was one
of triple observance in the schools of
the town. The annual Patrons' Bay
was this year combined with exercises I
for the formal opening of the new j
Lamberton Building an I the observance
of Peace l>nv with special program.
Early reports were that a large num
ber of persons visited the schools, the
majority making an inspection tour of
the new building.
Penna. Pairs Wed in Maryland *
Hagerstown, Md., May 19. —Penn- .
svlvauiti couples married in Hagers
tewn yesteruay were Walter M. Smith i
and Ruth O'Donnell, Lebanon; .1. Nor-1
man Shover and Elizabeth .1. Ickes, j
Mifflin; Victor B. Bassler and Ruth
Chester, Phila lelphia.
Dickinson Exercises June I)
Carlisle, May 19.—With the chief;
interest centering on the selection of j
a permanent president, which will prob-!
ably be made at the annual meeting of
the trustees of the institution to be
held here Monday, .lune 7, the annual \
commencement exercises of Dickinson !
College and Law S.diool will be held
Wednesday morning, June 9. at 9.lit) ■
o'clock. There are about .'il members |
of the Senior class to graduate.
Cut Wood at 85
Waynesboro, May 19. —Mrs. Henry
Bafley, near Beartown, widow of the I
oi' l overseer of the Bailey reservoir of .
the Waynesboro Water Company, cole- I
brated lier eighty-fifth birthday, Friday j
last. A dinner party was given in her
honor. Mrs. Bailey is still in good
health and very active and observed
her birthday by cutting a lot of tiro- |
wood at her home.
Woman Wins for Injuries
Bageretown, Md., May 19.—Suing
for SI 0,1)00 damages for injuries sus
tai r i two years ago while coming to
Hagerstown on a passenger train which !
sidt -swiped a freight train at Charlton
station, Mrs. (ieorgia A. liurney, col
ored, was awarded $3,500 against the
Western Maryland Railway by a jury ;
Ohio Gerrymander Passed
Columbus. < May 19. —With three
Repuiblican members voting in the neg !
ative, and one Democrat voting with 1
the Republican majority, the Ohio I
House of Representatives yesterday !
passed the Congressional "gerrymander
bill'' which is designed to give the Re- ;
publicans control of 1C Ohio districts.]
Force of Habit
"■See here, boss, I ordered tripe and I
beans with coffee, and the waitress has 1
brought me a lettuce saniOwich and nj
cup of weak ten."
" Vou must excuse her, sir. All duel
to absentmindedness. She's a former I
society girl, and she can't grasp the
idea that a quick lunch is not a func
When a man is old enough to be !
sinful discreetly he is usually too old
to be sinful at all.—June Smart Set.
FORESTERS IN SESSION
j Six Hundred Delegates Attend Conven
tion in Allentown
Allentown, Pa., May 19. —Prof.
, James ]•'. Gallagher, on behalf of the
I order in this city, and Mayor Charles
W. Rinn, for the municipality, yestcr
j day welcomed the GOO delegates as
j sembled in the fifteenth biennial con
j volition of the Grand Court of Penn
| sylvauia, Foresters of America. A
j delegation of upwards of 100 from
| Philadelphia came on special cars.
The convention was called to order
bx Arthur Nagle, deputy postmaster,
jof Allentown. The response was made
: by M J. Seymour, of Philadelphia,
grand chief ranger. Preliminary work
took up the afternoon. To-day officers
will be elected.
"Laiw, pa, what are you sneaking
; araund the hall at this time of night
: with your shoes off?."
j ''Sii, sh, son! 1 don't want to run
I into the war zone." —Baltimore Anier
Is There Music
En Your Home?
If not, visit Iho Sticff
warerooms to-day and let
ns show you a player-piano.
Prices are fair and pay
ments are easy.
Your old piano in ex
GHAS. M. ST'EFF
212 North 2nd Street
I To the Man Who Needs Glasses
To the Woman Who Needs Glasses
We Make a Silent Appaal
Eyes Examined «|
! Kifrce. No drops VL I
jS .tod. Glasses fitted K ;
1 W\n gold filled HI
frames for reading
or sewing, as low MJSSLB I,
Rubin & Rubin I
820 Market St., Second Floor. I
Open Wed. and Sat. Evenings. ■
y 801 l Phone 2020-W.