Newspaper Page Text
uiniig Wii»uui BBWWHTfIfIBIsZSHi
Which Are Mannishly Boyish
Unusual Sizes and Kinds
For Boys 15 to 18 Years
A Message to Mothers:
One of the most trying moments
of a mother's life is when her son is
transferred from boyhood Into young
manhood by the Evolution of Dress.
When he is about to don his first
Ions: trousers. The young man eager
to wear them for the first time fears
somewhat the good natured "Kid
ding" of his comaanioni.
Our fashion "Boyish Mannish"
Junior Suits lias changed this condi
tion and instead of being kidded he
will be greeted with "Where did you
get that swell suit?" And they are
swell. Of Ultra English Models with j
every style feature included, made in
every popular fabric, they are just the
style your boy should have, and the
sizes are such that any boy can be
fitted outright. We call your atten
tion to these special suits at
With Others at SIB.OO and $20.0Q
1 THE HOUSE THAT VALUES BUILT
irVabash Soaked For Keeping Cat
, tie Too Long in Cars
D. C., Maj ft. Because |
:hey shipped in inter-state trade, meat j
products which did not hear the marks
;>f Federal meat inspection, a number
>f persons have been recently fined, ae
:ording to the United States Depart
nent of Agriculture's announcements.
11l New York Armour and Co. was
ined $25, and Louis Adler, in Kansas,
125 and costs for violation of this act. !
'. "W. West, in Kansas, was fined $7.50 I
ind costs for similar transportation of i
inmarked meat from State to State. 1
Because it confined livestock in cars j
or more than twenty-eight hours
vlthout unloading for feed, water and
est, the Wabash Railroad Company, in
ndiana, has had two penalties of SIOO
■ach imposed for two distinct viola
ions of the twenty-eight-hour law. |
The fines also covered the costs, which
imount to $16.10 In one ease and
H2.10 in the other.
May Adopt New Emergency Stop.
—Tests now being made of a new air
)rake emergency stop on the Penn
iylvania Railroad are surpassing all
expectations. It is probable the new
ievice will be adopted.
With this new stop it Is possible to
top a train of twelve steel passenger
ars and a locomotive, all weighing
,000 tons, within 1,000 feet, or tho
ength of the train, when running at a
peed of sixty miles an hour. The mo
nentum of such a train running at
hat speed is equivalent to that of a
on weight falling from a height of
wenty-one miles, says the Springfield
Republican. The energy developed cor
esponds to that of a blast of dynamite
lUlficient to blow the same train 120
eet into tho air. With an emergency
ippllcation of the high-speed brakes
n general use the same train could be
topped in a distance of 1,600 or 1,800
All Pirn-tors Re-elected. Annual
neetlngs of the following Pennsylva
lia Railroad subsidiaries yesterday in
'hilade'phia resulted in the re-election
if retiring directors and officers: Co
umbia and Port Deposit Railway
'ompany, Elinira and Williamsport
lallroad Company, Falrmount Coal
nd Coke Company, Hollidaysburg,
Bedford and Cumberland Railroad
'ompany, Lancaster and Quarryvllle
Railroad Company, Lewisburg and Ty
one Railroad Company, Lykens Val
pv Railroad and Coal »'ompany,
■>cean Electric Railway Company,
•omerov and Newark Railroad Com
iany, Shamokin Valley and PottsvlUe
lallroad Company, Southern Pennsyl
ania Railway and Mining Company,
nd the Trenton Delaware Mridgo
Special t* The Telegraph
.'unbury. Pa., May 5. Whether
A scientitically constructed
roofless plate. Gives lasting
comfort and satisfaction. Hy
gienic. Cannot be had elsewhere.
We are the originators of Roof
less plates. Do not be deceived
by tners. Come In the morning B
and go home at night with a new
•et that fits perfectly.
Plates repaired on short notlca.
310 Market Street. [r
Open Days ami livening*.
members of the Brotherhood of Fed
erated Railway Employes will with
draw from the order or advocate a
reorganization under another head de
■ pends on the result of a conference
held here this afternoon. In attend
i ance were 150 members.
An urgent Invitation was sent to W.
j H. Pierce, president of the order, to be
| present. The secretary of the local
branch, Newton Wren, has issued a
statement that he ordered the strike
after being' instructed to do so by
President Pierce. The latter denied
that he had issued instructions and
Secretary Wren promised to produce
| the Pierce order at the conference this
Standing oi the Crews
Philadelphia Division—l2s crew first
i to go after 12 p. m.: 104, 103, 102, 106,
i 110, 122, 128.
i Firemen for 102, 103, 104, 106, 112.
i Flagmen for 103, 106, 125. j
| Brakemen for 114 (two), 125.
Engineers up: Hubler. Gallagher,
| Martin, Newcomer, Happersett, Mc
) Gowan, Kelley, Tennant, Powell,
Keane, Madenford, Hogentogler, Good
' win. Downs, Davies, Streeper, First,
! Seitz, Statler, Gessey, Sober.
I Firemen up: Kegefman. Jackson, Mil
j ler, Shenk, Shike, W. J. Miller, Cover,
I Slider, Copeland, Weaver, Reno, Ackey,
1 Dupty, Enterline, E. M. Myers, Cover,
! Beiiman, Grove, Martin.
I Conductors up: Looker, Sadler, Sel
| lers, Mehaffle.
| Flagmen up: Carrigan, Kast, Banks,
Brakemen up: Steliman, Coleman, Me
i Ginnls". \\ atts. Mclntyre, Wolfe, Cause,
i Dowhower. Moore, Dengler.
Middle Dlvlalnn—229 crew first to go
p. m.: 226, 217, 18, 23, 16, 21,
j Engineers for 23, 21.
I Conductor for 19.
| Brakemeh for 23, 16, 19
! _ Engineers up: Clouser, Free. Mumma,
: Bennett. Willfs, Smith. Ressler, Brig
(*arnian» Llsh, Simonton, Kugler,
! Webster. *
| Firemen up: Wagner, Murray, Mas
. ter.-son, Sholley, Knaub. Bnrtel, Born
; man. Malone, Reeder, Davis.
.Conductors up: Keys, Fralick. Mc-
: Flagmen up: Frank, Cain. Mumma,
: Preston, Jacobs.
I i» ?. ra k em,,n ,"P: Heck, Putt, McHenry,
i Bell, P.eese, Fritz, .Vlartz, Myers, Troy!
Anril i rcwn—fo go after 4 p. m.:
I Knprlneera for 707. 1820, 2393
Firemen for 707, 1768. 90, 1820
Unu« K n e , er . 8 i'r p: Houser, Stahl, Swab,
c. st " Har T V(, >'. Saltzman, Kuhn,
I Shaver, Lanclls, Hoyler. Beck
Harter. Biever. Blosser, Thomas
Firemen up: Balr. Evdc Keever
Knupp, Haller, Ford. Kleiner, Craw-
WM. 6r, i 1 , 1 | (,h ' Lackey, Cooker-
Gettj% sTieetaf ' Sn ° U ' narto,Ptt '
Vhilndelphtn Dftvlftfon—2sß crew first
i -2'. 25(f,
I 5 ' 222 ' 206 ' 24 °. 219. 250,
| Engineers for 201, 222. 251. 255
I I'iremen for 202. 211. 240. 241. 245.
I Conductor!! for 202. 215, 230, 240.
Magmen for 201, 2,in
I Brflk.men for 209, 219 2"0 •">•> »?K
I ogn 251. ' • •••»
| Conductors up: Wolfe. Stauffer, Stln
: houer. Pennell. Hinkle. '
, 1 lagmen up: Clark. Ritzpi
RrakPnvpn up: Waltman, Fair. Desch
Arm on t Ranker, Reinsrl,. Pagtie, Mal
seed, Wertz, Rice. Kone. Harris, Oar-
I 2 -Mm° wn t a r WP ' bl "nni.v. Decker, Felk
er, Miller, Hutton, Dutty.
Middle Division—232 crew first to en
after 2:30 p. m.: 245. 120, 113 101 if?
, HO, 109. 117, 102, 104, 106. 118. ' U '
! Conductors for 120, 109
10 'or 120. HO, 109, 102, 104,
iu&fTjriff.M 3 -
„ , TWR READING
lfnrrUhur R Division— 12 cretv first tn
\ K W. 4 2?: Sv iVs V K&W*
60, 59?'52, U «9: 6 a /.Viß s ' P;m - : 63 ' 52 '
KHne dUCtorß UP: German, Hilton,
! R>™& er l up: Portney, Crawford,
carnnart, fcassaman, Martin, Fetrow
oland, Pletz, Glass, Bonawitz Tipton*
; Morrison. Wood. Richwine. ' P l
' »tT en K UP T : r Boyer ' Pinter, Murray,
I ? 1 „i h nbjc f' Harman, Stephens, Rum
PheVreT Holbert ' Bowers '.
' Tt» l f. r n^n men ,." P i Smith ' Shearer,
"tonkin, t'h !', Creager. Shade,
Stephens. Tn\lor. Hoover. Epplev. Mr
yuade. straul). Fining. Snydrr, Straw
be«'Ker. (.nnk. Mrloy, Fleaa-ln UninAs
j Gardner. Clark. McHenry. ' llßinas '
Bie DIMS) AHE'!
HELD *T CAPITOL
State Public Service Commission
Has Three Public Sessions
A The hearing:
u oon s s of - tho Pul> " •
1 C9t mission were
thronged all day
jrjßiWX\ to-day at three of
In ISfli&sffA ,lle biggest hear-
VcQ3B9a« ' nßrß held by the
jLsnmmTrißW commission since
ShIIIUUIMJL. 11 BEGAN WORK.
iWy* Men representing
3 V595El railroads and trol
" "" ley companies and
industrial plants appeared to discuss
recent orders and technical infor
mation was in the air.
The big hearinjr of the day was on
the objections to the commission's or
der refusing to allow railroads to can
cel rate aftreements with short line or ,
industrial railroads on five days' no- !
tlce. The commission held that thirty
days' notice must be given. This was
Other hearing were on the scope
of the Individual drinking cup order, j
to which railroads object, and to the
requirement that Jacks he carried on
all trolley cars.
Movie Regiilationsii.—Complete regu
lations for the operation of moving
picture and small theaters so that the
modern demands for safety will be
met will probably be framed by to
night by the special committee of the
moving picture, furnishing, building,
city and State interests which lias been
working on the drafts of the proposed
rules at the Department of Labor and
Industry. The committee was In ses
sion all day and It Is the idea to have
its report placed in the hands of the
State Industrial Board when it meets
o-morrow morning. If the regu
ations are approved they will be pro
mulgated without delay.
Hill Visitors.—Colonel Fred Taylor
Pusey, of Media, a member of the Gov
ernor's staff; Alfred Marvin, former
member from Pike; Senator Walter
McNichois, Scranton; Senator C. W.
Sones, Williamsport, and Warren I.
Simpson, former member from Hunt
ingdon, were among Hill visitors.
More Camp Sites. The State For
estry Commission to-day approved of
fifteen additional camp site on State
reservations. The number granted
runs into the hundreds.
Preparing the Casings.—The casings
which will cover the State's battleflags
to preserve them are now being pre
pared under direction of Superintend
ent Rambo. They will be of silk net
ting and can be seen through. The
transfer will take place next month.
tlounial Cnrert For.—Superintendent
of Public Printing and Binding A. N.
Pomeroy has arranged for issuance
of the Legislative Journal in complete
form, the salvag-e from the State
Printery fire having been greater than
expected. The Journal, Appendix and
Indix are practically intact.
Speaker Here. Speaker George E.
Alter, of the House, came over from
Pittsburgh on some departmental
Awaiting Action. —Fiscal and High
way Department officials said to-day
that they were merely awaiting action
by the courts in the automobile license
suit. It is believed that the Auditor
General will appeal to the Supreme
Court at once.
M'Ginnes to Address
Teachers' Training Class
Announcement of speakers for the
commencement exercises of the city
schools was made yesterday by Super
intendent F. E. Downes. Professor L.
E. McGlnnes, superintendent of the
Steelton schools, will address the
teachers' training class in the Tech
nical high school on the evening of
May 22. Prayer will be offered by the
Rev. Dr. William N. Yates, of the
Fourth Street Church of God.
Dr. Arthur Holmes, of the faculty of
State College, on the afternoon of
June 11 in the Majestic Theater will
deliver the commencement address to
tho seniors of the Central high school.
The Rev. Dr. John D. Fox, pastor of
Grace Methodist Episcopal Church,
will deliver the invocation.
At the Technical high school com
mencement in the Technical audi
torium on June 10 Dr. Charles H. Al
bert, of the Bloomsburg State Normal
School, will speak, while prayer will
be offered by the Rev. J. B. Mark
ward. of Bethlehem Lutheran Church.
Blazing Hay Back
of Runaway Team
Residents of the lower end of ffteel
ton received a few thrills, late yester
day afternoon, when a horse, drawing
a wagonload of flaming hay, dashed
madly down Buser's alley.
In the wagon was «00 pounds of hay
belonging to Wolfe Shorr, of 756 South
Fourth street, which he was transfer
ing from one stable to another. Shorr
had loaded the hay and was closing
the doors of the barn, when a small boy
touched a match to the hay to see what
David P. Baker. Dauphin county court
Interpreter, stopped tne horse; then,
with a companion's aid, upset the
wogan, which, by this time, was empti
ed of its load, but blazing. The flames
were beaten out before they did much
damage to the wagon.
COLD WATKKMELON AND A
On ono of his visits to Terre Haute
Bill Nye lost a valuable umbrella
which had been a gift to him. He
was quite distressed about it, but
somewhat relieved when I assured him
that I thought it would be recovered.
A few days later I received a letter
from him asking, "Have you received
iany tidings of the beautiful umbrella
jl had the pleasure of losing at Terre
Haute?" The lost umbrella was never
j recovered, but Nye's unfailing humor
j A late Spring prompted Nye to
1 quote the words, "Winter lingers in
I the lap of Spring," and to this he
I added with characteristic wit, "Yes,
jand the neighbors are beginning to
talk about it."
' Nye o«ce complained to Riley that
|he had an "ecru" feeling and suspect
| ed that his "thorax" was out of plumb.
I Riley ventured to suggest it might be
his "sweetbread" that required atten
In the last communication I received
At the meeting of the board of di
rectors of the Pennsylvania Railroad
Young Men's Christian Association F.
H. Gregory, general secretary, will
present an interesting report for April.
Due to the falling off in freight
traffic, the Pennsylvania Railroad has
ordered all surplus cars stored on the
1 Petersburg branch. About 400 cars
are already stored there.
Members of the Brotherhood of
Federated Employes in Harrisburg and
Sunhury will await the action of W. H.
HARRISBURG flSßiftfl TELEGRAPH
& STUNNING BEAUTIFUL Qk iSFv
JPa Re°Tks Made by Folks Gazing ,t Our Window W_®
■—♦ THREE WEEKS— jMk
ajgSj Our New York Buyers have been hunting to /M UjM ifwlj 1
H Close Out All Sample Lingerie Dresses. We WXr
IB were fortunate to Close Out . 800 SAMPLE
fk DRESSES of All Fine Fabrics and many Pretty I
zS Combination JJ| Men's
upl Ladies' Suits T7 Suits '■
1 if A toS CMf Sp»ci.l for This R. R. Pay SI A
\ y M m Novelties. g /Ft v' 200 Suits for This Sale, in Blue 111
ju/, J PRICE, I|| Serge and Fancies. 11l
mj Worth $32.50 1%0 | CH ° ICE at .1 W
# YOUR LAST m c™ d c S IO
m CHANCF MEN'S SUITS 1/
VjilAlMLl!/ Made to Sell at $25. I M
A Suits & Coats fflaßMf jt
W No ls& ny Hn wfw Boys' Suits ?JF
\ml Lett ill n/jMf /Mm Bloomer Pants It
tJpUI Value, $20.00 II ■ tcfollu misl * n ®^ ue Serge and Fancy Mixtures. ■
WSJ PnVo B rnff P< IT Your Choice—PßlCE, ■■
maw y x i itc, ■ ■rj (o| Many a Boy's Heart we have made happy VP
I. LINGERIE DRESSES sa
IN VOILES, LAWNS, BATISTE—IN COAT EFFECT *
&?T7u\ PRICES ARE FROM $6.00 TO lyP
jpfv HI Cash Have "t Credit wSt||||
l[3 LIVINGSTON'S Q %f^ r
I SOUTH Market Square P9P J
Qrp.p.l Tnrv MiDDLeTown grneospnterA
TO RUSH PLAN FOR
Council to Settle Finalities at Spe
cial Meeting Called For
ACTION LAST NIGHT
Set May 25 as date for opening
j bids for paving and for rebuilding
| Baldwin hose house.
Passed first "reading ordinance
requiring trolley company to bear
half cost of removing snow from
Smoothed way for appointment
of a Shade Tree commission.
Authorized purch;i<e of two
tank-cars of oil for streets.
Ordered street curbing repaired.
Made usual appropriation to O.
Asked prices on three motor
driven fire aparatus.
Authorized finance committee to
confer with Warren H. Manning,
landscape architect, about im
! provements to Luther R. Kelker
Accepted invitation to attend
Central Pa. League opening Sat
| Steelton's borough council, in ses-
Ision last evening, decided to hasten
! preparations for the summer's big
j paving plans by holding a special
I meeting of council on May 25. Chair
jman Henderson of the Highway corn
imlttee reported that the borough engl
|neers had completed the plans and
j specifications for the paving of Front,
1 Second and Harrisburg streets and
j River alley and were ready to adver
■ tise for bids. All bids will be. requir
| ed to be in the hands of the Borough
j Secretary in time to be opened at the
meeting May 25.
The ordinance requiring the Harris
burg Railways Company to bear half
the expense of keeping the streets oc
cupied by their tracks free from snow
and ice was passed on first readings.
A resolution was passed instructing
the Wood Block Preserving Co. to be
ordered to replace 12 70 feet of defec
tive curbing along Front street. The
j Superintendent of Sewers was instruct
ief 1 to extend the sewer in Mulberry
alley about 125 feet to some new
On motion of Councilman Stees an
appropriation of $25 was made to Ser
geant Lascombe Post G. A. R.. to de
fray the Memorial day expenses. On
motion of Councilman Capella the pur
chase of two tank-cars of crude pet
roleum for street sprinkling wai
authorized. It was decided to place a
street light atßidge and Bailey streets.
Bills to the amount of $2361 were
ordered paid. It was decided to re
ceive and open bids for the rebuilding
of the Baldwin hose house at the
special meeting. May 25.
Shade Tree Commission
Burgess Wigfield advised council
that the Shade Tree commission ordi
nance passed several years ago and
then mysteriously smothered in the
office of the Borough Secretary had
never been properly advertised.
Couneilmen Neliey then raised the
usual cry about the Shade Tree
Commissioner Interfering with the
["personal rights" of property
owners. President Reynders end
ed the discussion by curtly point
ing out that "all this ground
had been gone over before when
th resolution was passed". It
was then decided to make the resolu
tion effective by advertising it legally.
Burgess Wigfield will announce his ap
pointments just as soon as the resolu
tion is legally effective. He will sug
gest the retaining of J. Horace Mc
jFarland and Walter Mumma as con
sulting experts to the commission.
| Councilman Seller# started a dlscus
jsion that may end in the removal of
jail poles from Front street. He told
jhow Binghamton, N. Y., had beauti
| fled its streets by municipally owning
jail poles and charging the utility com
panies rental for the use of the poles.
| The Borough Secretary will write to
I Binghamton and several other cities
for data and report at the next meet
ing of council.
The equipping of all this borough
fire companies with motor driven ap
paratus was futher discussed. The
Town Property committee was in
structed to secure estimates on the
cost of at least three motor driven ap
paratus. Council accepted the invita-
Ition from the Steelton A. C. to attend
I the opening of the Central Pa. baseball
I league here Saturday.
I President Iteynders reported that
Warren H. Manning, one of the
world's foremost landscape experts,
who planned Harrlsburg's park sys
tem, had drawn a plan for the develop
ment of the LiUther R. Kelker park.
Program Novel One
The program for a vaudeville pro
duction to take place Thursday In the
high school auditorium, Steelton, is
completed, and includes a number of
novel stunts sure to please the citi
zens who are expected to crowd the
auditorium and help pay for the new
bleachers and grandstands being erect
ed on the athletic field, Cottage Hill.
These stands will not only be used by
the Athletic club, but will be acces
sible for any other athletic events.
Tickets for 25 cents, reserved seats are
now obtainable at Frumln's Jewelry
store. Following is the program:
Girls' Glee Club (a) "Memory Bells,"
S. S. Myers, (b) "Make the Welkin
Ring," Robin Hood, Hatton; "Mike"
Daylor and Bentz O'Donnel, black face
comedians; the Two Georges, J. Elmer
George, Elmer I. George, cornetists;
White, Porter and McFadden, In the
"Amateur Paper Hanger"; .Tames W.
Gibbs, favorite baritone, (a) "From
the Land of the Sky Blue Water,"
Cabman, (b) "King Charles, White,
(c) "Three for Jack," Squires, (d)
"Mother O'Mine," Kipling-Tours;
Daley's Music Practice Hour, accom
panist, Earl Burtnett, Daley Wriggle,
Miss Ella Sharosky; "Ducky" Cham
bers and "Dudie" Sprow, refined com
edy dancers; Professor Gwyllm AVat
kins' challenge male chorus, seventy
voices; Imperial Mandolin Club, classi
cal and popular selections; Hrvatski
Sokol. gymnasts in novel feats and
difficult poses; Mrs. B. F. Weaver, ac
MAY 5, 1914.
IH THREE TONGUES
Reason For the Official Scour
ing Is Going to Be
The official clenn-up period begins
to-morrow. In English. Slavish and
Macedonian languages that fact will
be proclaimed throughout Steelton to
Burgess Wigfield last evening se
cured the consent of council to allow
him to have several hundred circulars
printed in foreign languages so that
the foreign-born residents of the bor
ough may learn the "why" of the
clean-up period. David P. Baker, court
interpreter, has consented to translate
the circulars for the burgess.
For ten days there will be extra
wagons, forces of men, brooms,'shovels
and whitewash brushes in service try
ing to make Steelton a "spotless town."
Burgess Wigfield has set aside a ten
day period so that the men employed
during the day at the steel works this
week can get busy next week when
they are working night.
When the Boy's Away
the Cow Will Eat Grass
"Boys is boys—and cows is cows."
At least that is what Frank Givens,
of the West Side, informed the Steel
ton borough council last evening.
Mr. Givens appeared before council
to endeavor to have that honorable
body pass some ordinance that would
make the cows stop eating his best
greens. He complained that some of
his neighbors' cows are pastured in
the streets of the West Side with only
a small boy to see that they keep out
of mischief. When the boys begin to
play, ns boys will, the cows, he says,
hunt richer pasture.
President Reynders, of council, re
ferred Mr. Givens to Burgess Wigfield
and the police department for redress.
Remodel High School Auditorium.—
The school board will meet this even
ing. Among other things the board
will consider the remodeling of the
high school auditorium to give It bet
ter acoustic properties. The stage will
probably be moved some fourteen feet
toward the center of the big hall and
two additional classrooms built.
Will Hold Dance.—The T. A. B.
Society of St. .lames' parish will hold
a dance in the Benton Catholic Club
Hall this evening.
Entertains Class. —R. M. Throne en
tertained the members of the men's
Bible class of St. Mark's Lutheran
Church at hie home In Christian street
Men's League to Meet. —The Men's
League of the First Presbyterian
Church will meet this evening to hear
an address on "Smith, Jr.," by the
Rev. Harvey Klaer. To-morrow even
ing the pastor, the Rev. C. B. 'Segel
kin, will deliver an address on "Fran
cis McKemie and the First Baptist
FUNERAL OF CHILD
Mechanlcsburg, Pa., May 5. The
funeral services of Cora Elizabeth
Black, the 16-month-old daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. James S. Black, North
Market street, were held this after
noon at 2 o'clock, conducted by the
Rev. L. M. Dice, pastor of the Grace
United Evangelical Church. Burial
will be made in the Mount Zlon Ceme
tery, near Churchtown. The child died
on Sunday evening following an illness
E —-— >
Eyes examined and glasses Right.
Not the bargain counter style
glasses but high grade lenses
ground to your individual need
fitted after a painstaking examina
tion of your eyes. Consult ÜB.
Gohl Optical Co.
8 N. MARKET SQ.
For Harrisburg. The Victoria Theater
will soon Introduce to its patrons the
Poem-O-Graph, a talking 111 m. Some
thing entirely new in motion pho
tography. When shown in New York
and Chicago, recently, it created a
profound impression upon the critical
uudiences of those cities and is pre
dicted as the coming need in the busi
LET US SHOW YOU
If you are not exactly satisfied with
your laundry work, let us show you
where you can get satisfactory work
at the same price you are charged for
an inferior kind. We are expert In
shirt and collar work —and the soft
finish garment as well. A trial is ab
solutely convincing. Troy Laundry,
1520-26 Fulton street; either phone.
THIS SHOP OF FLOWERS
Is ever ready with the choicest in cut
flowers, plants and ferns. Corsages
made up to pi -ase on short notice. We
make these fasionable bouquets just
a bit better, with our original, artistic
'dcas. When you send flowers to the
sick friend, to the "girl" or your fam
ily—Phone Schmidt, the Florist, 313
Market street. ,
IT IS OUR BUSINESS
To dispense health-giving prescrip
tions in the proper way. Not a busi
ness we have learned In a day; but
after yeors of hard work and care
ful study. We use pure drugs, com
pound them with accuracy and charge
you an honest price for pure mate
rials and professional services. George
C. Potts, Pharmacy, Third and Herr
THAT'S SOME DINNER
Our Dinner patrons frequently ex
press themselves as delighted with our
Twenty-five cents dinner, which we
serve at the noon hours. The food la
well-Cooked, nicely served, in a sweet,
clean, sanitary dlnlngroom. It appeals
to those who like home cooking. Try
it once at Monger's Restaurant, 110
North Second street.