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Harrisburg telegraph. [volume] (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, May 12, 1914, Image 4

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ILL LIMN
crap MIT 19
Most Interesting Program Arranged
For Twentieth Annual
Meeting
Harrlsburg Chapter, Daughters of
the American Revolution, will cele
brate its twentieth anniversary at the
Country Club of Harrlsburg Tuesday
afternoon May 19, at 3 o'clock.
Mrs. Gilbert M. McCauley, the re
gent, will preside and as this is the
annual meeting officers will be elected
for the coming year.
An interesting program has been
arranged which will include singing
patriotic songs, the roil of chartor
members, brief reports of officers and
a short account of the recent na
tional congress of the D. A. R. at
"Washington in April. Mrs. Henry
McCormick will tell of plans for the
dedication of the memorial gateway
at old Silver Spring Churchyard and
Miss Caroline Pearson, the first his
torian of the chapter, will tell of in
teresting events in its history. Miss
Mary Corbett, soprano, will sing sev
eral numbers, accompanied by Miss
Bernice Logan, and a tea will follow
the exercises.
Members have the guest privilege
and the whole affair promises to be
one of the most enjoyable in the his
tory of the chapter.
TO ARRANGE ENTERTAINMENT
The monthly meeting of the Ladies'
lAuxiliary of the Ancient Order of Hi
bernians of Steelton will be held
evening, May 13, in its
rooms in North Front street, when
arrangements will be completed for a
cuchre and dance to be held in Benton
Club Hall May 22.
MARRIAGE ANNOUNCED
Miss May M. Deppen, daughter ol
Mr. and Mrs. S. R. Deppen, of Robe
eonia, and Harry B. Althouse, a drug
gist, of Third and Muench streets,
were married Wednesday, April 29, at
the bride's home. Following a wed
ding trip to Niagara and Buffalo, Mr.
and Mrs. Althouse will occupy apart
ments at Third and Muench streets.
CALLED TO NEW YORK
Mrs. Mabel Cronise Jones was called
to Sackett Harbor, N. Y., by the death
of her aunt, Sirs. William H. Hunt-
Jngton, who died suddenly a few days
ago at Toledo, Ohio.
S«Te yourself unneces
f iErjr work. Just ask your
m grocer for a Vets ontflt and see
K what a simple thing polishing a 1
M stove is, press on a tube, tUiit's all. 1
■ Larra Tub*. 10c.; Brttah k Dauber, 40c. I
% Cleaning ahoea In no bother. If TOU use M
W Veta. Conies la n tube. 10c. nlack or M
tan. Outfit; tube, dauber or mlt £
cloth. 2Pc. >sk for Vet*. A? Q
V«ta Manufacturing Co..
?'a. ■ A
Special Display and Demonstration at
BOWMAN & CO.
AMUSEMENTS
VICTORIA THEATER
T°- day
/\]lr nvn *° "»«' \\]V
Admission 5c to All
■N
Do You Realize What
Correct Fitting
Glasses Mean to You?
FOR THE PRESENT THEY RE
LIEVE TIIE UNCONSCIOUS
STRAIN ON TIIE EYES THEY
STOP THAT HEADACHE WHICH
YOl CANNOT ACCOUNT FORi
THEY PREVENT YOUR VISION
FROM BECOMING POORER, IF
DEFECTIVE! THEY RELIEVE
THAT GROWING NERVOUSNESS
BY RESTING THE MUSCLES OF
VOIR OVBK-WORKED EYES.
TEN YEARS' PRACTICAL EX
PERIENCE AND FITTING THE
EYES OF THOUSANDS OI'ALIF Y
US TO SUPPLY YOl! WITH COR
RECT FITTING GLASSES IN GOLD
FILLED FRAMES AS LOW AS 81.00
EYES EXAMINED FREE I
NO DROPS USED.
HarrtMburg'N EyealKlit SpeelallHt
RUBIN & RUBIN
MARKET STREET
Second Floor Open Wednemlnr
and Saturday eveniiiKn. Hell phone.
(SEE US TO SEE BETTEH)
DR. D. J. REESE'
DENTIST
Has moved hla offlcea to the
KUNKEL BUILDING
Third and Marke-t Streets
(Flffh floor)
1 mJ
Children s Dresses
Plain styles in white, pink and blue,
solid color, ready-made dresses.
Others are white trimmed with
blue, pink or tango. Each one
stamped for a little hand embroid
ery.
Sizes 2 to 12 years.
c lKe Wm&ivs Excnante
TKInJ; Street- at Herr
Tke Shop Individual
TUESDAY EVENING,
Fine Entertainment
at Stevens Memorial
The Ithaca Conservatory Concert
Company will arrive this evening and
give one of their excellent entertain
ments at the Stevens Memorial Meth
odist Episcopal Church at 8 o'clock.
One of the cleverest numbers of the
program will be a sketch from "The
School for Scandal," by Sheridan. Mr.
Pratt is a fine impersonator. The
ladies' trio everywhere is meeting with
enthusiastic reception. Soprano, con
tralto and volin solos, trios, duets and
readings will compose the program.
An evening of rare pleasure will be
given to music-lovers, as a large crowd
will greet the company.
Edward Book Is Host
to a Mandolin Club
The members of the Central High
School Mandolin Club were pleasantly
entertained last evening at the home
of Edward Book, Emerald street. The
members spent pdrt of the evening in
rehearsing the music to be given at
the junior girls' prize speaking contest
on Thursday, May 14. This will be
the first appearance of the club at the
school.
Those enjoying Mr. Books' hospi
tality were Miss Katherine Peters,
Miss Mary "VVhitmer, Miss Eleanor
May and Miss Catherine Kelker, War
ren Wheeler, leader, Leßoy Smucker
and Paul Clouser.
Walk in Moonlight
Through the Country
Deckman's Place, three miles from
Lemoyne, was the scene of the end of
a three-mile hike taken by a party of
young folks from Lemoyne Saturday
night. After reaching the farm games
were played and refreshments were
served to the following people:
Miss Bertha Deckman, Eifle Bentz,
Grace Orner, Pauline Harro, Romaine
Preese, Ruth Deckman, Elsie Johns,
Anna Smith, Susan Deckman and Mar
tha Bentz, Cloyd Crowl, Irvin Bentzel,
Benjamin Eichelberger, Ralph Crowl,
John Trostle, Chester Deckman, Ches
ter Kinter, Paul Anderson, Samuel An
derson, Orville Anderson, Clarence
Deckman, Orville Deckman, Mrs. Elma
Anderson, Mr. and Mrs. Walter Deck
man.
William Glenn Moorehead
Has a Birthday Fete
Master William Glenn Moorehead,
of 2012 North Seventh street, cele
brated his seventh natal day with a
children's party. He was assisted in
the observance of the event by a num
ber of his friends, who enjoyed the
hospitality of their young host very
much.
Refreshments were served to the
following guests: The Misses Viola
Barnett, Miriam Wireman, Kathleen
Greek, Laura, Mary and Vivian
Weaver, Mildred Heimdinger and Mar
garet Barnett, Paul Ross, Robert
Bolden, David Dulap, Wilbur Isen
berg, AVilliam Moorehead and Rice
Weaver, Mrs. M. isenberg, Mrs. Rob
ert Bolden, Mrs. Philip Himindinger,
Miss Carrie Weaver, Mrs. H. E. Weaver
and Mr. and Airs. J. M. Moorehead.
Birthday Celebration
of Miss Laura Althouse
Mr. and Mrs. Frank J. Althouse gave
a delightful party at their home, 29
North Thirteenth street, in honor of
the thirteenth birthday anniversary of
their daughter. Miss Laura Althouse.
The color scheme was violet, th&
Spring flowers,. meadow violets, wis
taria and tulips used in the deco
rntions, with favors of the same color.
A buffet luncheon was served and the
guests spent the time in games and
music. The guests included Clare Van
Dyke, Eniilie W. Jean. Elizabeth War
ner, Pauline V. Kast, Margaret Rom
berger, Mildred Miller, Winifred
Moyer, Phyllis K. Davisson, Rosalie
Yeakle, Theodora Kaufman, Katharine
Hoppes, Mrs. Edward Althouse. and
sons. Paul and Landis, Mr. and Mrs.
Edgar E.Keyser and daughter Virginia,
Miss Mnthilde Moeller, Mrs. S. M. Gill
man, Mrs. Harry B. Althouse, Joseph
Althouse.
WEEK-KNI) ON FARM
E. E. Myers, his daughter, Miss
Marietta Meyers and Miss Ivy L. Jones
spent the week-end with Mr. and Mrs.
11. A. Houtz on their farm near Et
ters.
KRYPTOK
LENSES
What are Kryptoks?
Krytoks lenses are an im
proved form of double vision
glasses. By a clever patent
ed method two kinds of glass
are fused together. The read
ing and distant portions are
so combined that there is ab
solutely no dividing line to
mar the appearance or irri
tate the eyes.
We sell Kryptoks.
CONSUI.T US ABOUT YOUR
Gohl Optical Co.
8 MARKET SQUARE
(GlHKaea Made Hlisht nt Kniftou
nl>le Prlees)
IIKEICH INTEREST
111 GIRLS' CONTEST
Central High Schpol Juniors Com
pete Thursday For Argus
Prizes
Thursday, May 14, is the day ar
ranged for the junior uirls' prize
speaking contest at the Central high
sehool. The change in date from Fri
day, the 15th, to Thursday, the 14th,
is due to the circus which is coming
to town. Now everyone will have a
chance to hear these unusual speakers
who .will compete for the two prizes of
$lO and sls to be'given by the Argus,
the school paper.
It will be no easy task for the judges
to decide who are the most Vvorthy ot
receiving the prizes, as each contest
ant has shown marked ability. The
judges will be the Kev. Thomas
Reisch, Arthur Hull and Harry Boyer.
The contestants include Miss Lillian J.
Miller, Miss Mary Elizabeth McCor
mick, Miss Katherine Fahnestock,
Miss Pauline Houck, Miss Helen
Broomal, Miss Sara Neunmacher, Miss
Mabel Wright and Miss Caroline
Hatton.
Contest For Gold Medal
at Ridge Ave. Church
, A declamatory contest untjer the
auspices of the Women's Christian
Temperance Union will take place in
Ridge Avenue Methodist Church,
Sixth and Herr streets, this evening
at 8 o'clock. Six contestants, from
Lancaster, Huntingdon, Juniata, Mif
flin and Northumberland counties, will
take part. They are all holders of
gold medals won in other oratorical
contests, and the winner of this even
ing's contest will be awarded a grand
gold medal. \
These contests are in progress
throughout the country. Each grand
gold medal winner will be entitled to
compete for a diamond medal, and
the winners of these contests will in
turn appear in the final contest for
the grand diamond medal. The judges
at to-night's contest include James A.
Stranahan, J. Horace McFarland and
Professor John Hall.
Many Little Folks
Guests of Ruth Smith
Miss Ruth Metcalfe Smith enter
tained a number of her little friends
last evening at the home of her par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. M. W. Smith, 1815
Hildrup street, in honor of her fifth
birthday. The early evening was spent
in playing games after which refresh
ments were served to the Misses Helen
Morton, Sylvia Lerue, Dottie >Morton,
Constance Appleby, Mame Morton,
Kathryn Morton, Winifred Watts, Er
dine Frieze, Louise Smith, Ruth Smith,
Master Sam Morton, Master Charles
Morton and Mrs. C. R. Morton, Miss
Coopei, Mrs. James Kennedy and Mrs.
M. W. Smith.
Friends of Mrs. Thomas
Give Her a Surprise
Friends of Mrs. Charles Thomas,
2008 tireen street, last night gave her
a delightful birthday surprise party.
The color scheme was white and pur
ple. Following card playing, luncheon
was served. Those present were:
Dr. and Airs. George W. Bauder,
Edward Manarde, Mr. and Mrs. Ed
ward Bierbower, Dr. and Mrs. Carl
Sheely, Mr. and Mrs'. William Metzgar,
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Mersinger, Mr.
and Mrs. Harry Wagner, Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Orndorf, Mr. and Mrs. Charles
Gorkes, Mr. and Mrs. George llolllng
er, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Thomas.
HIGH SCHOOI, STI'DENTS
(•ATIIKK SPRING FLOWERS
Half a dozen Central high school
girls, chaperoned by Miss Mary C.
Orth, ft member of the faculty, en
joyed ft tramp in the spring woods,
gathering spring flowers. The party
left Reservoir Park and walked north
west for several miles to Spooky Hol
low. There they built a tire on the
bank of the brook and enjoyed a meal
in the open tn true Indian style.
The party included Miss Mary C.
Orth, Miss L. Mildred Buttorff, Miss
Lillian J. Miller, Miss Catherine Orth,
Miss Naomi Rervard and Miss Eliz
abeth D. Macy.
Nurses to Convert Army to Equal Suffrage IsHer Plan
luli MrTjeine J|fjf
Mrs. Jessie Hardy .Stub lis, of the Congressional Union for Woman Suf
frage, will have practically all the lied Cross force of ni)rsos converting sol
diers to the equal suffrage cause If war really comes and her plans gn
through. "It's a world-old story that no man can resist the woman who ten
derly ministers to him in his hour of buffering," says Mrs. Stubbs, "and prac
tically the whole force pf nurses who may go to Mexico are suffragists."
HARRISBURG £&&& TELEGRAPH
MRS. ZELDI GBtHOLD
FOUND NOT GUILTY
Jury in Keller Murder Case Re
turned Verdict Early This
| Morning
MOTHER ALSO ACQUITTED
Both Women Leave Chambersburg
Immediately After Being Re
leased From Custody
Special to The Telegraph
Chainhersburg, Pa., May 12.—Zelda
Keller Gerhold, was acquitted at 10
this morning of the murder of her
husband, Floyd Keller, by poisoning,
after a trial which consumed Just four
teen days. The jury retired at 5.45 last
evening and took but eleven ballots.
Her mother, Mrs. Jennie Ricker, was
arraigned for the same offense imme
diately after her daughter's acquittal,
and no evidence being submitted, the
jury, by instruction of the court, ac
quitted her also. Both women with
their husbands immediately upon be
ing discharged left the courtroom and
the town.
KEYS-ROSBOROUGH BRIDAL
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Uosborough,
of Duncannon, announce the marriage
of their daughter, Miss Catherine C.
Rosborough, to J. Howard Keys, of
West Fairview. The ceremony was
performed February 19 at the Presby
terian manse, Hagerstown, Md„ by the
Rev. R. A. Boyle. The honeymoon
was spent in southern cities. The
bride was a successful teacher for sev
eral years at Duncannon.
Mr. and Mrs. H. B. Althouse with
Mr. and Mrs. F. J. Althouse and
daughter motored to Robesonia for
[several days.
Miss Camille Irvine, daughter of
William Manor Irvine, president of
Mercersburg Academy, was the week
end guest of Miss Annette Steel.
Miss Pearl Heisey, of Elizabetown,
is the week-end guest of Miss Blanche
Hatz, of 1514 Walnut street.
Mrs. Robert Campbell, of West
Philadelphia, was a recent guest at
the home of Mrs. Frank Commings,
North Fourth street.
SITHPKISK SHOWER
A very delightful "surprise miscel
laneous shower" was given laßt even
ing in honor of Miss Alice Arment at
her home, 1847 State Street. Her mar
riage to Loy Flood will be an early
event of the season. Miss Arment Was
the recipient of many beautiful and
useful gifts. The evening was spent
with music and games, and a luncheon
was served to the following: Misses
Mabel Thorn, Cora Thorn, Bessie
Keys, Ruth Kramer, Lucy Manuel,
Ethel T'attison, Helen Spotts, Mary
Wheeler, Mary Neeter. Enola Crouse,
Alice Arment, Mrs. Charles Adams,
Mrs. John Branyan, Mrs. Milton Alartz
and Mrs. Rebecca Arment.
HARKISHIIRG Glltl. MAKES
HIT WITH PItOI'KSSIONAI.S
With a program of music, readings
and monologues, the Ithaca Conserva
tory of Music Concert Company last
night entertained a large and appreci
ative audience at Fifth street M. 10.
Church. Owing *■ to the absence of the
regular violinist, who is ill at Cumber
land, Md., Miss yara Lemor, of Har
risburg took her place, and won much
applause by her artistic work.
SUMMERDALE
Opens Tuesday evening, May 26.
WINTERDALE
Closes Saturday evening, May 16.
Shriners From Every
State Seen in Parade
Atlanta," Ga., May 12.—With the ar
rival to-day of special trains from the
West, Nobles of the Mystic Shrine
from every State had reached Atlanta
in time to participate in events inci
dent to the imperial council's formal
opening.
Ijong before the hour set for the
morning parade, the streets were filled.
Temples and patrols were in line early
and more than fifty bands were in the
procession. Practically every business
establishment was closed, Mayor
Woodward having declared to-day a
civic holiday in honor of the Shriners.
Fort Washington Park
OPENING I>ANCK
At Fort Washington, Monday, May 18,
tinder management of J. R. Stubinsky.
Prize Tango. Gentlemen, 25 cents;
ladies, 15 cents.—Advertisement.
WITMER, BAIR & WITMER Witmer, Rairi Witmrr
Main Store—2o2 Walnut Street Annex 311 Walnut St.
100 Suits Taken From Regular Stock and 150 New Wash Skirts
Tagged With a Red Special Sale Ticket . p K l an *
ao r tine sl.OO, $1.25, $1.50,
$5.00, $7.50, SIO.OO, $12.50, $15.00, $17.50, $20.00, $22.50 and #1.75, #2.00 and $2.25.
the best in the store for ... #25.00 New Lingerie and Voile Waists.
35 High Class Evening Gowns, $25.00 to $55.00; special, jusl.oo, $1.„5 and
SIO.OO and $15.00. Try to match these values. If you need -fhe'balance of an order of
a gown this summer, buy it now. Dainty Summer Frocks just came
200 Afternoon and Street Silk and Wool Crepe Dresses ' n —_sl.oo,
carrv special price tickets—slo.oo $12.50, $13.75, $15.00, I *3t to #3.50.
$17.50, $30.00, *22,-,O and the best in the store for *25.00
Witmer, Bair & Witmer w . t R . . w
MAIN STORE—2O2 WALNUT STREET Witmer, oair & Witmer
OTHER STOKES—LANCASTER AND WILL.IAMBPORT, PA. AnneX 31 1 Walnut St
* - ,
Lebanon Valley Senior
Queen of May Day Fete
_ ,
MISS JOSEPHINE URICH
Special to The Telegraph
Annville, Pa., May 12.—Miss Jose
phine Urich, a Senior at Lebanon Val
ley College, was elected by the stu
dent body as May Queen for the May
Day fete the 22d of this month. The
May Day festivities this year will be
more elaborate and picturesque than
ever before. Robin Hood and his
merry men, Maid Marian and all of
the familiar figures of the days of
the old rover will be staged on the
campus. Not only will Robin Hood
and his followers disoort themselves
on the campus, but part of Shake-r
speare'S "Midsummer Night's Dream"
will be acted upon the green. Miss
Adams is teaching the latter event
and Prof. R. Guyer is teaching the
steps.
PRIVATE FUNERALS
FOH PHIDDELPHIIS
[Continued From First I'lige]
the two young seamen will he removed
from their late homes and conveyed
under military escort to independence
Hall, where Philadelphia's tribute to
the dead will he paid. The bodies will
lie in state until the afternoon, when
a military funeral will lie held. AH
the bluejackets and marines at the
navy yard, the National Guard regi
ments in Philadelphia, local civic
bodies, the mayor and councils will
participate.
The Poinsett family has received a
letter from Chaplain C. H. Dickens, of
the battleship Florida, In which he
states that the officers and men of
that ship, of which Poinsett was one
of the crew, desire to erect a tomb,
stone over the Brave of their comrade.
Pittsburgh Will Honor
Its Son Who Died in
Occupation of Vera Cruz
By Associated Press
Pittsburgh, Pa., May 12.—With the
arrival here early to-day of the body
of Francis P. DeDowry, Pittsburgh be
gan to do honor to its son, who died
with eighteen others in the fighting in
cident to the American occupation of
Vera Cruz. To-morrow morning, which
will be a public holiday by proclama
tion of Mayor Joseph G. Armstrong,
the public funeral will be, held in St.
Paul's Cathedral.
The body lay in state to-day in Sol
diers' Memorial Hall guarded by a de
tail from the Eighteenth Infantry, Na
tional Guard of Pennsylvania. This
evening it will be taken to the home
of the dead seaman's parents. From
there, escorted by military and veter
an organizations, the mayor and city
council, the body will be takeij. to
morrow to the cathedral, where serv
ices will be conducted. All flags in the
city are at half-staff.
KIKST ANNUA I, MOTHERS' MF.ETING
The first annual mothers' meeting
under the auspices of the Meade Wo
men's Christian Temperance Union was
held ihis afternoon at 2 o'clock in thu
main auditorium of the Stevens' Mem
orial Methodist Kplscopal Church. An
interesting musical program was given
by the members of the W. C. T. TJ„ In
cluding vocal and piano solos. At the
close of the meeting refreshments were
served to thoso present.
DOLL TOMBING OR
HIOLENT HEADACHES
Don't Suffer! Get a 10-ecnt Package
of Dr. James' Headache
Powders Now
You take a Dr. James Headache
Powder and in just a few moments
your head clears and all neuralgia and
distress vanishes. It's the quickest
and surest relief for headache, whether
dull, throbbing, splitting or nerve
racking. Send someone to the drug
store and get a dime package now.
Quit suffering—lt's so needless. Be
sure you get. Dr. James' Headache
Powders—then there will be no disap
pointment.—Advertisement.
MAY 12, 1914.
MEN DISCUSS WAYS
TO IMPROVE SERVICE
[Continued From First Page]
association: J. E. Burr, Pottsville;
C. H. Bishop and. A. S. Bentz, Le
moyne; Pat Conner, Wilkes-Karre;
Frank Caum. Scranton; C. F. Crane,
Pottsvlle; Gordon Campbell, York;
Gordon Cook, Olean, N. Y.; John
Duffy, Scranton; E. IT. Davis, Wil
liamsport; T. B. Donnelly", Connells
ville; Daniel Durie, Conellsville; E. G.
Ervine, Wilkes-Barre; C. B. Falrchilds,
Philadelphia; D. B. Fretz, Chambers
burg; H. H. Geiger, Wilmington, Del.;
C. E. Oossard, Lewistown; E. L.
Greene, York; John Gould, Reading;
William A. Helndl<\ Wilmington, Del.;
O. P. Hess. Connellsville; A. G. Jack,
Wilmington, Del.; Charles O. Kruger,
Philadelphia; N. M. Lenta, Pottsville;
John J. Landers, York; W. E. Moore,
Pittsburgh; W. W. May, Scranton;
Robert E. Manley, Hanover; George
E. Miller, Allentown; J. W. Miller,
Olean, N. Y.; E. F. Reese, Wiikes-
Barre; P. T. Reilly, Scranton; Cecil
Rice, Pittsburgh; E. A. Shissler, J. O.
Senseman and H. W. Snodgrass, Le
moyne; S. E. Smith, Reading; J. C.
Thompson, Lemoyiie"; C. L. S. Tingley,
Philadelphia; William H. Wheaton,
Wilkes-Barre; G. R. Williams, Potts
ville; J. E. Wayne, York; W. B. Rock
well, Pottsville; F. B. Musser, John
O'Connell. Felix Davis, D. B. Moist,
P. E. Gerhart and A. F. Rexroth, Har
risburg; H. J. Crowley, Philadelphia.
Associate members who attended
are T. S. Adams, Springfield, Mass.;
C. A. Alden. Steelton; W. L. Rover,
Springfield, Mass.; J. E. Brill, Phila
delphia; Bertram Berry, New York;
C. R. Billings, Pittsburgh; S. A. Bul
lock, Philadelphia: Thomas Cooper,
Philadelphia; G. W. Cooper, Philadel
phia; C. G. Chamberlin, New York;
T. H. Downward, Philadelphia; George
E. Fox, New York; S. Greenfield,
See Louis Before You
Go to the Seashore
He will tell you that the full width
skirt Is the latest, and many other
changes are rapidly taking place in
women's fashions. You want to be
dressed in the most approved styles
before going to mountain or seashore.
All summer materials are reduced
from 20 to 30 per cent, during the
balance of the season. These will be
made up to your measure in accord
with the latest style sketchings thatare
forwarded to Louis weekly by the most
exclusive designers and importers.
Here you have the choice of hun
dreds of patterns, either one to fit your
individual figure if design of material
meets your approval.
Special orders delivered in five to
ten days if desired. Don't forget that
these reductions mean a 50-dollar suit
for 35 dollars, and a 30-dollar summer
suit for 20 dollars. LOUIS, Ladles'
Tailor and Costumer, 621 North Sec
ond stret, below North.
r Philadelphia's Newest the CityS
or SHOPPING.
.
fAreY our Corsets Perfectly
' Satisfactory ?
) REJECT THE FRAUDS
0
1 Unfortunately many custom or made-to
order corsets are stock sizes masquerading
as custom made. We give you a sign guar
antee tliat your custom made corset was de
signed solely for you by one of our skilled
designers. We agree to forfeit SIO.OO to
any one proving the contrary.
NURSES' CORSET SHOP
( iiHloni Undo, f(l up
Mfitumlty .. . *5°!!!! 404 N. Second St. Harrisburg, Pa. |
ir II in a 11--- - ■
Philadelphia; W. H. Goble, New York;
E. E. Goodwillle, Steelton; O. 11. Ilen
sell, Philadelphia; H. 1,. Hawley, New
York; G. A. Kroener, Philadelphia;
W. R. Kerscnner, New York; W. G.
Kaylor, New York; W. M. MeKee, R.
C. McCloy and Joseph MacCarroll, Jr.,
Philadelphia; J. V. W. Reyndera!
Steelton; Nathan Bhute, Philadelphia;
H. C. Steer, Philadelphia: E. O. Stev
ens, Philadelphia; Charles M. Shaft -
ner, Philadelphia; Neil E. Salsich,
Steelton; T. S. I*. Seaman and E. B.
Smith. New York; G. S. Vickery, Steel
ton; J. J. Weishrod, Springfield, Mass.;
W. C. Wright, Steelton; J. H. Yardley,
Spring-field, Mass.; Ira B. Leah, Phoe
nixville; V. L. Staley and F. B. Ruoff.
Harrison, N. J.
SPANISH STATESMAN DIES
Madrid, May 12.—Eufenlo Montero-
Rios, one of the beat known Spanish
statesmen and the man who drafted
the treaty which brought the Spanish-
American War to a close In 1898, died
to-day, aged 68.
Business Locals
YOU'LL KK SURPRISED
To see the wonderful display we carry
in automobile supplies. There is noth
ing of any particular Importance you
will not And here, and we want you
to know our prices are right down
whero you like to see them. We have
only the best and, we believe, we can
fill your wants satisfactorily. E.
I Mather & Con, 204 Walnut street.
TiIE SUMMER BUNGALOW
on the mountain slope or near the
river's edge may nee!d additional
pieces of summer furniture to add to
its comfort and attractiveness. With
the flowers in May comes our new
Spring crop of furniture pieces, in
cluding the best designs of American
and foreign summer resorts. Many
exclusive in design and yet inexpen
sive. J. P. Harris, 221 North Second
street.
REST AND RECREATION
I When weary from business strife or
shopping there is nothing more re
freshing than mental relaxation and
a half-hour's rest within the Victoria
Theater, where the best films are al
ways shown first. Not only instructive
and amusing, but a practical restroom
in the shopping district.
A HIGH ONE '
To be fashionable this summer the
young; and old man alike must wear
the new high crown, medium brim
straw hat. We have them in all sizes
and in the popular straws. They are
very modest in cost when the quality
is considered, $1.50 to $3.00. Kin
nard, 1116-1118 North Thir - street.
PAPA
If you were going away on a long
journey wouldn't -you leave some
money for mo and mamma to spend
until you come back home? How
about that home. tlow about that
journey you will some day be com
pelled to take and from which you
never return. Won't you please seo
Mr. Essick about it to-day? His office
is in the Union Trust building. It's
Insurance.

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