Newspaper Page Text
High School Commencement Exercises
r nri uspondenct'
Now Cumberland, May 28.—The
Church of liod was crowded last even
ing to witness the exercises of the
High School commencement, one of the
best ever held in New Cumberland. The
large auditorium was handsomely dec
orated with flowers, plants and class
pcunants. The class wore caps and
£owus aud every one did his or her part
well, reflecting great credit on pupils
and teachers. The New Cumberland
orchestra rendered inspiring music and
the adresses by l>r. G. 1). Gossard, of
Lebanon Valley College, and Professor
Btine, superintendent of the York coun
ty schools, were not only instructive
but humorous. The Alumni High
School, parents and friends of the pu
pils occupied reserved seats.
The Kev. A. R. Avres, pastor of
Trinity United Brethren church, will
make the address at Mt. Olivet ceme
tery on Monday afternoon alter the j
strewing of flowers by B. F. Eisenber
ger Post. No. 4 62, G. A. K.
The Ladies' Aid Society of St. Paul's | 1
will hold a reception on Tuesday even- 1
ing, June 1, at 7.4 5 o'clock for the
new members of the society, to which
3<ll the members of St. Paul's Luth
eran church are cordially invited to at
The R. I'. O. M. class of St. Paul's
Lutheran Sunday school, taught by
tNliss Johanna Mast, will hold its regu
lar meeting at (he home of the presi
dent, Mrs. Couldron. on Geary avenue,
On Saturday afternoon at 3 o 'clock
the Middletown baseball team will play i
with the local team on the New Cum- |
berland Athletic grounds. Another
game between Highspire and New Cum- j
berland will take place Monday mom- j
ing at 10 o'clock. In the afternoon the
Steelton Ferry boat will have an ex- |
ciirsion to Highspire, where a game i
will take place between New Cumber
land and Highspire.
Dr. J. H. Young and Mr. and Mrs. j
John Lantz moved from Hillside yester
day into Dr. Young's old home on Mar- ;
T. J. Lee. of Phillipsburg, was in i
town yesterday. He sold his property j
on Bridge street to S. N. Straub. Thi's I
property adjoins Mr. Straub's home.
Next week the work of remodeling the '
houses will be begun. A mansard roof ;
will be put on and part of it will be j
converted into a store room. When com-!
pleted Mr. Straub will move his restau
rant from Third street.
Raymond Platts, of York, has been
spending a week with Mr. and Mrs.
Ralph Platts, Bridge street.
Miss Mary Downey, of Harrisburg,
was a guest of Mrs. Frank Downev
J. J. Baughman was in Brooklyn on
luisiness this week.
Mrs. Lewis Tress and Mrs. Norman!
Lichtenberger, of Harrisburg. visited '
Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Shuler yesterday.
Mr. and iMrs. Chester Lieach, Mr. J
and Mrs. John I*each and daughter,!
Hazel, motored to York to-day, where
RECIPE far GRAY
•r FADED HAIR
Can Now Be Obtained in America
■lust a few applications of this famous'
J-rench prescription and you will have
w at no other preparation will give; a
lovely even shade of dark lustrous hair
that will make you look years vounfirer
and no one can ever tell that it has
A lar«e 7-ounce bottle of this old and
thoroughly reliable Krench recipe an
" e secured all ready for use for a small
; lt any well stocked drus: store.
K for I^eMay's Cream of Sape and
Hakes you look years younfter.
Important: While Le.May s Cream of
S.iae Mid Quinine will stop falling ha'.r.
- lp itc and remove dandruff in one
week it should NOT be used by people
v do not desire their hair restored
to its natural color. You can get an ex
tra large bottle for about 30 cents at
jlliii m GROCERIES
This store is planned to help get up a tasty lunch
for holiday outings and picnics. Phone us your
orders for your lunch baskets. Will have prepared
for you Fried Chicken, Roast Beef. Roast Pork,
Roast Veal. Home Baked Ham, all kinds of Layer
Cakes, Cookies, Macaroons, Fancy Little Cakes, Pies
and Rolls, Chicken Salad. Chicken and Beef Cro
quets, Olives, Pickles, all kinds of Cheese. '
Everything is prepared in the Stouffer. Kitchens
and only the best materials are used.
Fresh vegetables are plenty, we carry a large va
riety, we sell at market prices, we guarantee the qual
ity. and we deliver the goods. We display everything
inside the store away from dust and dirt of street.
Maryland berries are with us and some home ber
ries are also in the market. The home berries so far
are small. Soon we expect large tine York County
I berries. In the mean time the Maryland berries are
hard to beat.
Our fresh meats are all displayed under glass and
in the most sanitary way. We also buy the best. We
expect to have fancy Spring Lamb for Saturday, also
fancy Steaks, Chops, ('hickens, etc. We solicit a trial
order or ask our customers about us.
Open Mondav until 10 A. M. to serve our patrons.
MARKET SQUARE GROCER
HARRISBITRG STAR-INDEPENDENT, FRIDAY EVENINO, MAY 28, 191.-),
How to Beautify the Heir
A Simple and Inexpensive
The hair is like a flower —a little
care aud proper nourishment does
wonders. Just as a plant without air
and water withers and dies, so will
the hair go if not given proper nour
ishment. The scalp must be perfectly
healthy and free from dandruff, as
the scalp is to the hair what good
soil is to plants and flowers.
If your hair is not pretty; if it is
loosiug color, too dry, matted, falling
out, or if the scalp itches and burns,
you can easily overcome all of these
conditions by using Parisian Sage,
which supplies every hair need. It
soaks right into the hair roots, stim
ulating them and furnishing the
nourishment that is needed for the
hair to grow not only long and
heavy, but fluffy, soft, lustrous and
You can get a bottle of this inex
pensive, yet delightful and helpful
hair tonic from H. C. Kennedy or
any drug counter. Improvement be
gins with the very first application.
Besides stopping the scalp irritation
it removes every bit of dandruff.
The use of this unequaled tonic will
surely give your hair new life and
they visited friends, returning by the
way of Columbia and Elizabethtown.
Irving College Commencement Begins
Mechanicsburg. May 2S.—Last even
ing Miss Marietta Sultzaberger gave
a very fine piano recital in Frankiiu
hall. Miss Sultzaberger was very ably
assisted by Mrs. Susan Dugan Faeger,
contralto soloist, of Harrisburg.
Irving College students have been
having several final games of tennis
and basketball this week. Commence- j
ment week begins with the play given
to-morrow evening by the College
Dramatic Club. The title of the play
is, "A Bachelor's Romance."
i The (Magazine Club of the college has
' issued a collection of Irving College
songs written by students and alumnae
lof the college. It is 'bound in pamphlet
form, the covers being blue aud gold,
the college colors.
The funeral of Mrs. Catharine Cad
i walader, whose death was noted yes
: te/day. will be held on Sunday after
i noon at 2 o 'clock from the home of
I her daughter, Mrs. Augustus Hoerner,
! West Main street. Services will be con
ducted at the house by the Rev. C. I.
Johnson, o± the Church of the Brethren,
of which church she was a member.
Interment will be made in Chestnut Hill
The Board of Education met in spe
cial session on Wednesday evening to
receive bids for heating the High school
building. A number of bids were re-
I ceived but all were rejected after con
j siderable discussion.
Among the members of the County
Historical Society who left Carlisle
1 yesterday on a historical trip through
| this and York counties are: Dr. M. 'M.
Dougherty, R. B. Schroeder, John Mil
liesen, F. K. Plover, lieorge E. Llovd.
j H. H. La lib, I. D. Faller, S. C. Ba'se
) liore, L. H. Lamb, John M. Underwood,
M. L. Dick, of this place.
The Rev. H. N*. Feglev, D. D.. pastor
! of St. Mark's Lutheran church, is at
tending the Evangelical Lutheran Min
isterium which opened its sessions last
Robert Mumper, ot this place, is a
, member of the class of 1915 of Con
way Hall. Carlisle.
Mrs. James Clendenin and child, of
Willimette, 111., will arrive this week to
spend some time with relatives in this
place and vicinity. (Mrs. Clendenin is
coming for Irving's commencement
week, she is a member of the class of
1904 of the college.
Mrs. Margaret Eberlv was a visitor
! to Shiremanstown in the early part of
; the week where she was the guest of
her son, Raymond, and his family.
Funeral of Mrs. Levi Potteiger to Be
Held To-morrow Afternoon
«.*• -v i *#»r ?
Linglestown, May 2S. —Elizabeth H.
I'otteiger, wife of Levi Potteiger, died
Wednesday morning at her home from a
complication of diseases. Short funeral
services will be held at the house on
Saturday at 2.30 p. m. by the Rev.
Messrs. Siglfr and Lynch. Interment
private at Snoop's church cemetery.
Mrs. Morris Tobias and daughter,
BOW TO REDUCE
Many people have become despondent
because they have been led to believe
that there is no remedy that will reduce
swollen veins and bunches.
If you will get a two-ounce original
bottle"of Emerald Oil (full strength) at
ainv first-class drug store aud apply it
night and morning as directed you will
quickly notice an improvement which
will continue until the veins and
bunches are reduced to normal.
Emerald Oil is extensively used in
hospitals and in factories as first aid to
the injured. It is a harmless, yet most
powerful germicide and two ounces lasts
a verv long time.
Indeed, so powerful is Emerald Oil
that soft bunches, goitre, swollen glands
and wens are reduced. It is oue of the
wonderful discoveries of recent years
and anyone who is disappointed with its
use can have their money refunded.
Mrs. Ijawrenee Hackman. Mrs. Jacob
Burkheimer and Mrs. William L>ok, of
Oberlin. were visitors in this place on
Frank Hetich and son, of Progress,
visited the former's parents on Wed
G. C. Feeser purchased the farm
formerly known as the Backenstow
farm on Wednesday. He is going to im
prove the buildings.
Viola Sample spent Thursday after
noon in Harrisburg.
Mrs. Samuel Cassel, of Penbrook,
spent Thursday iu our town.
William Hicks, of Harrisburg. called
on his brother, Frank, vesterdav.
J. H. Mcllhenny. ti.' H. Mcllhenny,
Miss Sue Mcllhenny and C. D. Lingle.
of Harrisburg, made a business trip to
this place Thursday.
Mrs. David Smeltzer, of Paxtang.
was visiting here yesterday.
Charles Wirt, of Penbrook, made a
business trip here yesterday.
Mrs. David Lougenecker, of Prog
ress. was visiting here on Thursday.
Mr. and Mrs. Panel and daughter,
Anna, of Penbrook, visited Mr. and
Mrs. Isaiah Lenker Thursday eveuing.
Work on Shoe Factory Addition Being
Middletown. May 2S.—Miss Ethel
McN'air, of West Chester State Normal
School, is spending a few days in town
as the guest of her father, Alvin Me-
Nair. Union and Emaus streets.
Miss Esther Brinser. of Hummels
town, spent yesterday in town as the
guest of Miss Mary Foltz.
Miss Faye Rhenu, of Harrisburg,
spent yesterday in town as the guest
of Mrs. Bossier, Water street.
George Fisher, a student at Lebanon
Valley College, spent Thursday in town.
J. S. Keever, of Philadelphia, is vis
iting relatives in town for several days.
Miss Minnie Melhorn, of Shippens
burg, is spending a few days in town
as the guest of relatives ami friends.
Miss Florence Scholl is visiting rela
! tives at Reading for several days.
Dr. C. E. Bowers is having his prop
erty on Swatara street painted. His
son, Karl, is doing the work.
Alvin Fitzgerald, of Wellsville, spent
yesterday in town as the guest of rela
Mrs. J. S. Snyder is visiting rela
tives at Miilersbuig.
George Dintaman, of Philadelphia,
and mother visited relatives in town
B. F. Brandt, Ann street, is having a
new water line put in his house.
Charles Keyser is doing the work.
Work on the addition to the shoe
factory is being pushed forward rapid
ly, the workmen being at present en
gaged on the second floor.
Miss Zimmerman, of Shippensburg,
spent vesterdav in town.
J. H. Morrow, who has been a teaeh
er in the Susquehanna building for the
past nine pionths, will leave for his
home in Shippensburg on Sunday.
Memorial Day to Be a Big Event Here
Dauphin. May 28. —Memorial Day
will be observed in Dauphin on Sun
day, May 30. Those wishing to 'partici
pate in the exercises, will assemble in
Market square at 10.30 a. m. A pro
gram of several sacred selections. The
Dauphin band will head the procession
to Red Hill cemetery where an oration
will be delivered by Dr. W. P. ('lark.
The afternoon program follows: Music,
Dauphin band; sinking, "America;"
silent eulogy for two minutes with un
covered bowed heads; prayer, the Rev.
'F. S. .T. Morrow; music, choir; address,
Harvey C. Knupp: music, choir; selec
tion. Dauphin band; solo, Mrs. Charles
E. I ebo: proceed to Dauphin cemetery
where the following program will be
rendered: Music, Dauphin band; prayer
the Rev. R. F. Stirling; music, hoir;
address, the Rev. F.• J. S. Morrow;
music, choir; decorating graves; music.
Dauphin band; benediction, the Rev.
R. F. Stirling. Teams will be furnished
to take the persons to Red Hill ceme
The Dauphin Athletic Association
■will hold a festival in Market square
on Monday evening, May 31. A game
of baseball will be played at 2.30 be
tween Dauphin A. C. and Marvsville.
Mrs. W. D. Bollinger Entertaining Vis
itors From Washington
Spwlfil rnri es|ioii'innce.
Millerstown. May 28.—Mr. and
Mrs. C. A. Pike, of Washington, are
visiting at the home of Mrs. Pike's
sister, Mrs. W. D. Bollinger.
William Rounsley was in Harrisburg
A missionary meeting was held in the
Methodist church on Thursday even
Mrs. Mary Pellow, who has been
visiting in Harrisburg, spent several
days in town this week.
Mrs. J. I. Crane visited in Harris
burg on Wednesday.
Five Persons. Victims of the Typhoid
Epidemic, Have Died
Newport, May 28. —The Civic Club
will hold a meeting in their room in
the public school building this after
noon at 2.30 o'clock.
The Newport Trapshooting Associa
tion will hold an optional target shoot
on Bingo farm to-morrow morning.
Two more were added to the list of
'typhoid fever victims. These make
five victims of the typhoid epidemic.
Despite this, the situation continues to ]
improve. The last two deaths are A.
Russell Kipp and Glenn Gelnett. Kipp,
who was 38 years old, died on Sunday.
He was employed as a railway mail I
clerk for the last 16 years. He was
a graduate ot the local High school. ;
Glenn Gelnett, aged 5 years, died on l
Monday. !Has father died on May 8.
Mrs. Harry Smith, ot' Altoona, is
visiting her sister. Mrs. L. M. Blatzer, j
and father, Samuel Boasom.
Harry Fleck spent some time in Har
Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Dum, of Jersey !
City, are visiting her parents, Mr. anil 1
Mrs. J. L.' Hain.
Professor Samuel Tressler. of Wash
ington, N. J., is visiting his parents, j
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Tressler.
| . NEW BLOOMFIELD
Memorial Day Services to Be Observed
New Bloomfield, May 2S. —Class No.
5 of the Methodist church will serve ice j
cream and cake on the church lawn Sat-
I urday, June 5.
The annual visitors' day at Tress
-1 ler's Orphan Home at Lovsville will
Ibe held on June 17.
The "Sunny Leaders' class of the
i Methodist church held an orange social i
j in the lecture room of the church yes- i
Memorial Day services will be held
i in the Presbyterian church next Sunday
at 10.30 a. m. The Rev. I. Potter
Hayes will preach the sermon.
Miss Mildred Hook, of Bridgeport, is
the guest of the Misses Rhinesmith.
Miss Margaret McKee is visiting at
Wildwood, N. J.
Miss Mary Rice and sister. Sarah, of '
I Carlisle, are visiting at Warrior's
I Mark. Altoona and Pittsburgh.
C. G. Weaver spent Saturday anil
| Sunday with Robert tiring, of Philadel
j pl ia. '
I OPERETTA WITH A PLOT
I Music by Victor Herbert Has an Amer
ican Touch and Is Well Suited to
Christie Mac Donald and Her Clev
The music of the new Victor Her
j bert operetta. "Sweethearts,'' in which
| Christie Mac Donald appeared in the
■ Majestic last night, is so fresh and
j bright as to make the piece a positive
j addition to the musical comedy stage.
I There is something distinctly American
' about it.
Strange to say, "Sweethearts" has
a plot—not much of a one, but it is
understandable—something lacking to
more than half the musical comedies or
operettas. Plot and music, with the
rare singing and acting of an accom
j plished company, with Christie Mac
| Donald at the head, served to furnish
J Harrisburg patrons of the stage with a
I sprightly evening's entertainment.
, The coming of Christie Mac Donald is
always welcomed in Harrisburg. A
) fair-sized audience greeted her and one
! that appreciated the tine talent that
| went to make up the cast. All of the
| principals were clever anil in the past
; season there has been no company here
so wonderfully well supplied with good
singers an 1 actors as produced "Sweet
hearts," from tU£ Mac Donald star
I down, including NfSud Beatty. Ralph
| Narin, Thomas Conkev, Anne Bussert,
j Edwin Wilon and the three conspira
i tors, Echlin Gayer. Frank Belcher and
I Alonzo Price. At his best Mr. Narin
as a comedian reminds one very much
; of Charlie Bigelow, the bright particu
lar star of the Weber-Fields funny men.
A word as to the chorus. A better
I one has not been heard at the Majestic
; this season. It is composed of fresh,
! young voices full of music and well
trained. Miss Mac Donald always gives
| us something bright and effervescent in
i the way of entertainment, and last
! night slie lived up to her reputation.
There was local interest in one young
1 woman of the chorus. Miss Jessie Nich
j oils, of New York, who has been a vis-
J itor in Harrisburg homes on occasions
|of previous visits here. Miss Nicholls
! has a good voice and is a remarkably
I clever dancer.
The close of the Majestic season was
marked by the fall of the curtain last
If You Have No Ambition
Wendell's Ambition Pills
The Great Nerve Tonic. Good for
ttiat tired feeling. It will lic'p those
Morning Headaches and that Tired
Feeling, relieves Nervousness, Nervous
Debility, Weakness, Poor Blood, Kidney
and Liver Complaints, Malaria, Rheuma
tism, Neuralgia, Exhausted Nervous
Vitality, Nervous Prostration, Sleepless
ness, Despondency, Mental Depression,
Hysteria, Numbness, Trembling, Nerv
ous Headaches, Dyspepsia, Indigestion,
Loss of Appetite, Constipation and all
Affections of the Nervous System.
H. C. Kennedy is authorized by the
maker to refund the purchase price if
auy one is dissatisfied with the first box
Get them at H. C Kennedy's and
dealers everywhere for fifty cents. Mail
orders filled, charges prepaid, by the
Wendell Pharmacal Company, Inc.,
Syracuse, N. Y. —Adv.
REPORTING FROM MEMORY
When Note Taking Was Forbidden in
the House of Commons
Holcroft's feat in memorizing the
whole play of "Figaro" after hearing
it ten times could probably have been
easily outdone by "Memory" Wood
fall, who in the days when note taking
was forbidden in the house of commons
acquired fame by the extraordinary
power of reporting from memory the
speeches he heard in that august as
His usual attitude during a debate,
says the London "Chronicle," was to
close his eyes and lean forward with
both hands upon his stick, being so well
acquainted with the tone and manner
of the several speakers that he seldom
changed his attitude save to catch the
name of u new member.
The speeches thus memorized he
printed in his journal, and so wonder
ful was his memory that he eould re
tain full recollection of a debate a fort
night after, though having listened to
many long nights of speaking in the
interval. He used to say he could put
any speech away on a corner shelf of
his mind for future reference.
Strong and Hoalthy
Begy's Nerve Aid Tablets Will Restore
Your Old-time Confidence and
Ambition in a Short Time
! Nervous people who have lived too 1
1 rapidly or have worked too hard or '
whose nerves and stamina have been
, shattered by stimulants or other ex- <
i censes should (jet a 50-cent package of
i Begy's Nerve Aid Tablets to-day.
! So wonderful is this great tonic pre
: scription and so rapidly does it work
i thait it is no exaggeration to say that in
six days weak, rundown, anvbitionless
I people will feel 50 per cent, better.
| Begy's Nerve Aid Tablet* contain no !
harmful drugs, they are the prescrip
tion of Chemist Begy, the man who
made Mustarine an iudi»pensibh- r m- j
edy in millions of homes and hundreds I
of hospitals. Begy's Mustarine. as you
probably know, is splendid for sore :
i throat, chest colds, rheumatism, neu
ralgia. neuritis and all aches and pains.
Any druggist can s'upply you. Three
days' trial treatment. 10 cents, from '
; Begy Medicine Co.. Begy Bldg.. Roches
ter. N. Y.
WANT COURT TO HELP TO
GET DETENTION QUARTERS
Advocates of the Plan Point to the j
Success of the Boys' Home in Berks j
County as Argument for the Es
| tablishment of One Here
Harrisburg civic societies for months,
or since the old detention quarters in
the almshouse were abandoned, have
been seeking to induce the County Com
missioners to establish a House of De
tention in Dauphin county where juve
nile offenders may be kept pending
i court action. Tlie latest request for
| that purpose was registered with the
Commisioners on Tlnirsduy and to-mor
' row the court .ludges will lie appealed
i to for co-operation.
Persons interested in this cause to
"y pointed to the annual report of
Daniel K. Hocli, controller of Berks
county, as an evidence that a "home
for boys" is neither a needless luxury
nor an item of extravagance but is a
necessity and is proving beneficial to
' the community. The controller has this
to say concerning the home that has
been established in Berks county:
"Possibly the institution from which'
the county receives the best returns is
the Boys' Home, 821 Schuylkill ave
nue. This property came to the county
i! in 1913 as the gift from Mr. and Mrs.
jW. H. Laden, and 1914 was the first
full year of its existence as a county
institution. To this home boys are sent
by the Juvenile Court. They are
cared for, sent to sehool and assisted
in securing employment. The great
majority of them are started in the
ways of right living, and eventually
will become useful citizens. Formerly
i boys were sent to the Reformatory and
in most cases were not benefitted in
"The prisou is a place of confine
ment; the county home shelters the
aged and the helpless; in the asylums
j patients receive treatment and quite
I a number are benfitted. The Boys'
. Home is in every sense a home, where
• homeless bovs or boys over whom their
i parents have no control receive atten
, tion which each boy should have at
. that period of life. Its benefits cannot
I be measured in dollars and cents,
t "During the last year thirty-seven
i boys were sheltered and helped. The
. cost of maintenance was $3,234.35, in
. eluding extensive repairs. The bovs
■ who work pay board and the receipts
■ from this source were $401.67 making
, the net cost of maintenance and re-
I pairs $2,832.88. In some cases of ex
s trenie viciousness boys still are in the
i reformatories. These cost the county
t | during the past year, $1,994.52. For- !
merlv when the practice was to send all j
r youthful offenders to State institutions;
the average annual cost to the county |
C. V. N
HOME FOR THREE ORPHANS
Relatives Find Children Made Home
less By Death of Parents
Gettysburg, May 28. —Relatives at j
last have located the (Tiree small chil- ;
j dren of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Jacobs,
| of Adams county, who through the
j death of the parents became orphans
early in the spring and who since that
time had been living among strangers.
| Oddly enough the relatives did not
'learn of the youngsters' predicament j
■ until notice of the fact appeared in |
newspaper advertisements that were
authorized to be published bv the trus I
tees of the Children's Home, Washing- j
ton, D. C.
Mr. Jacobs, the father, died from i
tuberculosis. The wife and mother, be
came a nervous wreck through worry j
over the condition nf her husband ami I
she too died. Mr. anil Mrs. Harry Wal- |
ters, of Storm's Store, Sit. Pleasant !
! township, have adopted one of the I
1 children and other relatives have do- !
| cidod to obtain custody of the other
Jacob Wolf Dead at 75
Carlisle, May 2S.—After an illness
of two yearn, Jacob Wolf, a well known j
\ resident of the town, died Wednesday I
i afternoon at 2.45 o'clock at his home '
I on Elm street, aged 75 years. Death j
was due to Bright's disease.
Surviving him are his wife and the
I following children: S'.tmuel, South Mid- j
l dleton; Mrs. Jacob Sheafwdfer. Me- i
chanicsburg; Walter, Youngstown, O.; j
! Addison, William and Mrs. Charles j
Weaver, Carlisle, and Hillary, at home. !
Young Doe Fell 20 Feet
Chambors'burg, May 28.—A young |
doe standing on the edge of a sand- I
bank at Pondtown yesterday morning !
; suddenly became frightened and |
plunged over the bank to the (bottom
of the pit a distance of about twenty
I feet. Workmen found the animal lying
j in a helpless condition and summoned
■ John N. Shaefer who took the deer to
| his home at Pondbank, and under
whose care it is at the present time. A
I careful examination failed to reveal
| any broken bones.
Heart Trouble Causes Death
Waynesboro, May 28.—Mrs. Ellen
Pauline Ruthrauff, 79 years old, widow
of Charles Ruthrauff. (tied very sudden
ly at 6 o'clock Wednesday evening at
her home in Greencastle.
Death was due to an attack of heart
failure with which she was stricken
while talking with some members of
her family. She was assisted to her
9 SOUTH MARKET SQ.
HARRISBURG'S OLDEST CREDIT STORE
Vie have met with such surprising success in the sale
we have been running for the past week thai we have de
cided to continue it for another week. We have prepared
our slocks to meet the demand and they will be complete
in every respect.
If you are at all thrifty you cannot afford to miss these
Ladies' Suits 3^
in poplin, gabardine, serge, etc., in X.
all colors and styles. Suits that sold r - /.-f . ■ v —I
up ty $22.50. Exceptional valiu - DIM I
High class workmanship; guaran- n l //•
teed linings, onlv If '
Ladies' Coals T V"
Lot No. 1 consisting of about TO • j V \
Coats, light weights, Norfolk cf- \ V \
feets, all shades and sizes. Values j \ \ \/ ■
up to $8.50, now ■ \
Lot No. 2—About 60 garments to choose from. All
styles, materials, shades and sizes. Wonderful values,
in poplin, crepe de chine, voile, etc. .lust the dress you
want for summer wear, made to meet your particular
taste. Values up to -$12.50, now
Our stock of skirts and hats are chosen to meet all tastes.
Now selling at reduced prices.
in serge, plaids, worsted, mix
tures ' ' n all °f the popular
as w<> " as conservative models
iP and materials. Values up to
A i ViU this s.ih'
tf f f OjT
U| Complete stock
of boys' suits, coats
and knee pants.
9SOtfTH MARKET SQ.
HARRISBURG'S OLDEST CREDIT STORE
bed but lost consciousness almost at
once and died within a very short time
surrounded by the members of her
Fire Case Is Settled
Kaston, Md„ May 28.—The suit of
Mrs. A. K. Roydhouse, o? Philadelphia,
for $15,000 d images against the Na
tional Fire Insurance Company, of
Hartford, Conn., for the loss of jewels,
imported rugs and damage to wearing
apparel, when her summer residence
here was burned several months ago,
was brought to a speedy close yester
After a consultation between the at
torneys, the case was compromised by
the defendants agreeing to pay the
plaintiff $7,000 and each wide to pay
its own costs.
Boxers A.re Body-worshipers
Bombardier Wells, heavyweight
champion of Kngland, says that boxers
are body-worshipers, and are accus
tomed to such a glorious feeling of phys
ical fitness, buoyancy of nerve and mus
cle, that for them to be out of sorts,
from any cause whatever, is a handicap
that ordinary people cannot understand.
This especially applies to the period of
training before a ti(iht. Then we want
to be agile and fiery as wild animals.
To feel a little off-color may make all
the difference between winning and
losing a tight—the little rift with'n the
lute. Anyhow, this is intensely true in
the case of a highly-strung animal like
myself.—The Strand Magazine.
I!) (iHADUATK AT MIDDLETOWX
High School Commencement Last
Night a Big Success
Middletown, May 2S. —The tliirtvv
sixth annual commencement exercises
nf the Middletown High school, held in
the Realty theatre last evening, proved
a success in every respect and were
greeted by a large audience.
The nineteen graduates took their
parts very ably ami the address dcliv
ered by Dr. ,1. George Becht, secretary
of the State Hoard of Kducation, was
greatly appreciated. Dr. 11. W. (ieorge,
president of the School Board, presented
Little Girl Dies From Heart Disease
Marietta, May 2X.—Anna Rath, fi
years old, died very suddenly last night
from an attack of heart disease. She
was a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jo»
neph 1,. Haas. During the past year
Mr. Haas has Inst two children ami his
father-in-law, they all passing aw.ijr
in the same home.
Many People In This Town
never really enjoyed a meal until
we advised them to take a
D Ta P blet' a
before and after each meal. Sold only
by us—2sc a box.
George A. Gorgas