OCR Interpretation

Harrisburg telegraph. [volume] (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, June 08, 1914, Image 3

Image and text provided by Penn State University Libraries; University Park, PA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038411/1914-06-08/ed-1/seq-3/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 3

Business Locals
There is satisfaction In knowing
that when you enter a picture theater
you are going into one that has not
only the leading productions of the
world, but also gets them first. The
Victoria has nothing, but first films,
so you are always sure of seeing it
there first.
The higher the thermometer rises
the more of a craving you have for a
cool, refreshing drink. When phoning
us your grocery order, bear in mind
that we also have the leading soft
drinks in bottles. Ginger ale, sarsapa
rilla, root beer, catawba grape juice,
cranberry juice and mash, lime juice,
pineapple juice, Bedford mineral
water, etc. S. S. Pomeroy, Market
Square Grocer.
And take advantage of this remark
able Discount Sale in Peerless Retrlg
orators. We are closing" out this line
and have marked them to sell for one
fourth less than the regular prices. It
is a rare bargain at this season of the
year and well worth your investigat
ing. Hurry—Joseph Goldsmith, 206
Walnut and 209 Locust street.
Will be sold at reduced prices. A five
passenger touring car that sold yester
day for $1,785, reduced to $1,485, and
a 7-passenger touring car that sold for
$2,085, reduced to $1,735. You cannot
afford to buy a cheap car at these
prices. Call at Abbott Motor Car
Company Factory Branch, 106-108
South Second street and see models.
That is the best way to have that
spot removed from the dress or suit-
Otherwise you will neglect it and when
the pressing social engagement comes
you will find yourself without suitable
attire for th eoocasion. Our message
service will call for and deliver. S.
Finkelateine, 1520 North Sixth street.
Yes, the pineapples are here and
the strawberries and the season's ber
ries and fruits are coming in to be
canned for winter serving. This store
always has the largest stocks of green
groceries and fruits in season at the
lowest market prices. B. B. Drum.
1801 North Sixth street.
For Children's Day we have white
canvas shoes and sandals from 75c to
$1.98. Ladies' white canvas strap
sandals as low as 98c, and white can
vas button shoes from $1.49 to $2.48.
20th Century Shoes Co., Shoes that
wear, 7 South Market Square.
For Children's Day will be in great
demand this week and the Regal Um
brella Co. have a splendid assortment
ranging in price from 10c to $1.50.
For the higger sisters and their mam
mas we have practically every desired
style and size. The newest and best
always, at the Regal Umbrella Co.,
Second and Walnut streets.
The unusual kind of gifts are appre
ciated the most, and the Quality Shop
has innumerable gift suggestions too
numerous to mention, ranging in price
from fifty cents to SI.OO. Fans, slip
pers, bags, handkerchiefs, beads, per
fumes, card cases, jewel cabinets,
baskets, vases and dainty wearing ap
parel that would be sure to please the
graduating miss because of the un
usual selection. Mrs. Ida Cranston,
204 Locust street.
Like a cogwheel meshing the gears
so Miller Non-skid Tires grip into the
road and avoid skidding. Safety first
is a good slogan, but when you can
get safety in a non-skid combined
with durability you've got the real
thing in tires. The Miller is the tire
for your car. Call Sterling Auto Tire
Co., 1451 Zarker street.
Something unusual in Children's
Day dresses, copies l'rom models worn
by the peasant children of Europe.
Homemade, smocking done by hand.
Made-up patterns for agos two to six,
or orders taken for made-to-measure.
Children's rompers especially designed.
Baby's caps in French lawn, hand em
broidered. Marianne Kinder Mart,
218 Locust street.
That is, the price on all Spring and
summer hats have been reduced one
half. Regular sls hats, $8; $lO hats
for $5 and $5 hats for $3. Untrim
med shapes in fine Milan Hemp and
Hemps, $4 and $5 hats, choice, $1.50.
Children's hats at remarkable reduc
tions. Mary C. Glass, 1306 Market
Is good bread and the best bread, of
course, Is a loaf of Holsum or But
ternut. Made in the largest and clean
est bakery in Harrisburg and l'rom
the best and most nutritious Ingredi
ents, it represents the highest possi
bilities in breadmaklng. Baked fresh
every day and distributed through our
delivery system to all sections of thr
city. Ask your grocer for Schmidt's
Butternut or Holsum bread.
At the Busy Bee Restaurant is what
you are interested in and not how busy
we are. But we could not be busy
unless the bill of fare pleased our pa
trons. Every effort is made to have
the bill of fare comprise the season
able delicacies of the market. Tables
or lunch bar. 9 North Fourth street.
Here and there along the road every
day. Perhaps it's a broken wheel the
axle gave way or the reach snapped
All of these things are but incidents
in our daily work. The Shaffer Wagon
Works has a force of skilled wood
workers and blackesmiths always at
work putting broken-down vehicles
into serviceable shape. 80 South Cam
eron street.
But a $lO bill will take any suit In
the house regardless of price at the
Klein Company Store, 9 North Market
Square. The former soiling price of
these ladies' suits varied from $22.50
to $4 2.50 and represents the very lat
est in styles, as you know that our
policy Is to carry nothing over from
one season to another.
Experts say that if the skin is kept
soft and smooth, wrinkles may be kepi
away indefinitely. Potts' Oreaseless
Cold Cream should be gently massaged
into the tissues to keep the face sort
and smooth without that greasy resi
due so many women object to. On
sale at Bowman & Co. and Potts' Drug
Store. North Third and Herr streets.
..... ~ . .... ... , _ ». ...., ■ .
<* ' '< ■'" ' ■ '* p T' - "■ ■ ' "'■■ «•• ■*'■" •*•■?*■*./%.'»..* -•; • '' " ' "
List of Awards Announced To-day
at the Office of Superinten
dent S. B. Rambo
Harrisburg firms did mighty well In
the bidding for contracts to supply
the State Government with materials
for the conduct of the State depart
ments and the Legislature. The an
nouncement of the award of the an
nual contracts was made to-day by
Superintendent Samuel B. Rambo and
the names of the successful bidders
are as follows:
Thomas H. Johnson, Harrisburg;
Imperial Electric Co., Philadelphia;
Novelty Incandescant Lamp Co., Em
porium; Otis Elqvator Co., Philadel
phia; Harrisburg Light & Power Co.,
Harrisburg; Anchor Packing Co.,
Philadelphia; C. J. Rainear & Co.,
Philadelphia; Western Electric Co.,
Philadelphia; J. T. Buchanan Co.,
Philadelphia; Dauphin Electric Sup
plies Co., Harrisburg; Geo C. Fag.tr
& Sons, Harrisburg; David E. Ken
nedy, Philadelphia; Charles H. Miller,
Harrisburg; Walter S. Schell, Harris
burg; Harry F. Michell, Philadelphia;
E. T. Van Waveren & Kruyff, Phila
delphia; Clement-Restein Co., Harris
burg; H. W. Johns-Manville Co.,
Philadelphia; Bernard McCurdy,
Philadelphia; W. Scott Stroh, Harris
burg; Henry W. Green & Co., Phila
delphia; Heath & Milligan Mfg. Co.,
Chicago, 111.; E. Mather & Co., Har
risburg; Olive F. Strayer, Harrisburg;
Gohl's Paint Supply Co., Harrisburg;
W. W. Lawrence & Co., Pittsburgh;
the Globe, W. and H. Strauss, Harris
burg; Stroh Bros. & Filling, Harris
burg; W. E. and J. A. Nlblo, Phila
delphia; National Ammonia Co.,
Frankford, Philadelphia county; Fred
W. Yingst, Harrisburg; Central Con
struction & Supply Co., Harrisburg;
Revere Rubber Co., Philadelphia;
United Ice & Coal Co., Harrisburg;
Brelsford Packing Co., Harrisburg;
Armour & Co., Chicago, 111.; Peoples
Ice Co., Harrisburg; Wm. H. Horst
man Co., Philadelphia; John J. Kin
ney, Parsons; Manufacturer Distribut
ing Co., Philadelphia; Individual
Drinking Cup Co., New York City;
York Paint & Color Co., York; Na
tional Duster Co., Philadelphia; Bow
man & Co., Harrisburg; E. Clinton &
Co., Philadelphia; Geo. C. Potts, Har
risburg; Rees-Welsh & Co., Philadel
delphia; Guy M. Boyd, Reading; New
York Blue Print Paper Co., New York
City; Young & Son, Philadelphia; Key
stone Blue Paper Co., Philadelphia;
Technical Supply Co., Scranton; B. K.
Elliott Co., Pittsburgh; J. Nelson
Clark, Harrisburg; John Haworth Co.,
Philadelphia; F. Weber & Co., Phila
delphia; James Lett, Harrisburg; E.
Z. Gross, Harrisburg; Williams Brown
& Earl, Philadelphia; John Wanama
ker, Philadelphia; Merrett Co., Cam
den, N. J.; Stiffell & Freeman, Har
risburg; Art Metal Construction Co.,
Jamestown, N. Y.; Chas. P. Bernhard,
Pittsburgh; Strawbridge & Clothier,
Philadelphia; Ellis A. Gimble, Phila
delphia Joseph Goldsmith, Harris
burg; Library Bureau, Philadelphia;
J. D. Barclay & Sons, Pittsburgh;
Robert Ross Jones, Harrisburg; Har
risburg Rubber Co., Harrisburg;
Henry Gilbert & Son, Harrisburg; E.
D. Hathaway, Washintgon, D. C.; L.
F. Grammes & Sons, Allentown; J. H.
Weil & Co., Philadelphia; DeHaan-
Koshland Pen Co., Philadelphia; Har
risburg Blue Print Co., Harrisburg;
Elliott-Fisher Co., Harrisburg; E. T.
Critchfleld, Harrisburg; Burroughs
Adding Machine Co., Detroit, Mich.;
Montague Mailing Machine Co., Chat
tanooga, Tenn.; Addressograph Co.,
Chicago, 111.; American Multigraph
Sales Co., Philadelphia; L. C. Smith
& Bros. Typewriter Co., Harrisburg;
Underwood Typewriter Co., Dives,
Pomeroy & Stewart, Harrisburg;
Guckes Bros. & Hall, Philadelphia;
Lee Lox Mfg. Co., Philadelphia; Rob
erts & Meek, Harrisburg; Ault & Wi
borg, Philadelphia; David W. Cotterel,
Harrisburg; A. P. Little, Philadelphia;
Albert Anderman, Philadelphia; Paul
Johnston, Harrisburg; Remington
Typewriter Co., Harrisburg; Donald
son Paper Co., Harrisburg.
The sixth of the "Lucille" pictures,
Hugo Boiibeuue, international spy, has
stolen certain documents from General
Sumptcr Love—to be used in ruining
the General. To save her father's
honor, Lucille Love, the General's
daughter, undertakes to regain posses
sion of the documents single-handed.
After a series of thrilling chases over
land and sea, and after she has regain
ed the papers, Lucille Is picked up from
one of the South Sea islands by a sail
ing vessel. Little does she realized,
however, that the vessel is owned by I
her enemy, Hugo Loubeque, and that
he is aboard the same boat.
As soon as Louheciuc discovers that
Lucille is aboard the boat with the
coveted documents, he disguises as a
Chinese mandarin to further his plans
in regaining the papers. Lucille is im
pressed by two members of the crew,
the captain, who is not long in showing
her that he has evil designs upon her,
and the first mate, with whom she
makes friends. One night the captain
attacks Lucille, and she is only saved
from his burtallty by the timely inter
ference of Loubeque. Knowing that
the papers must be valuable, the cap
tain steals them from Luci lie's cabin
Again the captain attacks her. This
time the girl draws a revolver, forces
the captain to the deck and shows him
up to the crew as a coward. By this
time there Is a general feeling of un
rest among the members of the crew,
who divide and carry on an armed
mutiny. A few cast their lot with
Lucille and the rest with the raptain.
A tierce battle between contending'
forces is then waged upon the deck of
the ship. At a critical moment
Loubeque comes unexpectedly to the
girl's aid and only for an instant be
cause in the thick of the fray a battle
ship is sighted.
Realizing that the boat Is carrying
contraband arms to China and that cap
ture will mean imprisonment, those of
the crey who were Lucilie's friends turn i
against her and poin the captain. Again
in comand the captain has Loubeque
thrown overboard and Lucille Is placed
in a row boat witli a jug of water and
cast adrift upon the South Seas. When
she has drifted some distance from the
ship, she rescues l-ioubeque. in the
small boat there is but suftleient water
to last a few days. Loubeque, however
shows the greatest consideration for the
helpless girl and when the chill of
night comes on he covers her with his
own coat.
They are alone, adrift upon the South
Seas and neither has the documents,
the quest of which has caused them to
lace so many dangers.—Advertisement.
At the annual meeting of Harris
burg Lodge, No. 1. Brotherhood of
I 1 edcrated Railway Employes, held in
White's Hall last night, the following
officers were elected: President, G. H.
Warner; vice-president, D. G. Barrv;
I secretary, C. G. Shelley; trustee, H. H.
j Palmer.
i 1
Not only the largest select stock of
shoes for men, women and children,
but our hosiery department is known
for the excellence of quality and the
range of choice in all sizes. Silk
hosiery for women from 50c to $3 the
pair; for men, 50c to $1.50. Lisle
hose for men and women, 25c to 50c.
Jerauld Shoe Co., 310 Market street.
During His Career He Has Served
Some of Country's Greatest
With the retirement this month of
James H. Russ, Senate Hotel proprie
tor, there will pass from the active
life of Harrisburg a man whose name
is known throughout two continents as
a synonym of gastronomic felicity.
During his career as a hotelman In
Harrisburg, Mr. Russ has served some
of the most distinguished statesmen
of this and other countries, and he
has been caterer to many a banquet
where gathered the wits and history
makers of one and two generations
Mr. Russ will retire soon—Just how
soon depends upon the consumma
tion of a deal that is now pending.
Upon the rumor of this change spread
ing through the city yesterday the
hotel was besieged with inquiries, but
nothing definite has been decided upon
as yet except that Mr. Russ is to re
tire for the second time. Not many
know about his first "retirement,''
which didn't last long, and which was
the only break in a long career in
which he figures ever as the genial
landlord, and, with Mrs. Russ' assist
ance, as purveyor of cookery par ex
cellence. It was shortly after he left
the old Leland Hotel, where he set up
at the instance of his warm personal
friend, Simon Cameron, that he and
Mrs. Russ for a time lived privately,
but the lure of the game was too
strong, and when he was asked to as
sume charge of the Commonwealth
annex he returned to active life.
For forty years James Russ has been
identified with one or another of the
hotels of Harrisburg. In his early
manhood he acquired the old Harris
House and fro mthere removed to a
hotel on the site of the Post Office
when it was in Market street, after
ward the Grand Hotel.
His biggest enterprise was the Com
monwealth Hot6l, which he conducted
until he acquired the Senate property,
which he ran for a time under the
name of the Commonwealth annex,
after the owners of the Commonwealth
Hotel property had refused longer to
allow liquor to be sold on the prem
ises. Later Mr. Russ built the present
Senate Hotel.
For the past two years Mr. Russ has
not been in extremely good health, and
a fall that he sustained a Tew weeks
ago while trying to fix a fan in the
basement, gave him a severe shock
and hastened his decision to retire.
Catholics Vote to
Boycott Great Fair
New York, June B.—At the third
annual reunion and reception of the
Catholic Laymen's League for Retreats
and Social Studies at Mount Manresa,
Fort Wadsworth, S. 1., this afternoon,
a resolution, in which the Catholics
present expressed their intention of
boycotting the Panama-Pacific Expo
sition, was passed unanimously.
J. y. Judge, a vice-president of the
league, said: "Every nation has been
invited to send a representative to the
exposition and Italy has selected as its
representative Ernesto Nathan, who
has become notorious through the
affronts he has offered the holy father,
both in private capacity and as mayor
of Rome. This was done as a direct
insult to the Catholics of America."
The vaudeville show at Paxtang
Park, this week, offers an unusual
headliner in Palfrey, Barton and
Brown, who present an act entitled
"The Follies of Vaudeville." In their
fifteen-minute offering this trio does
what might be termed a burlesque on
vaudeville, in the course of which they
sing, dance, do trick bicycle riding and
acrobatic stunts. Palfrey, Barton and
Brown are one of the highest salaried
acts that has ever played the park, and
the Indications are that it will be one
of the best. Other acts on the park
bill for the week will be: Addington
and Frank, two younk ladies, who in
troduce the Diana of physical culture
and the street singer; Bounding John
son, the king of tht hounding wire;
Warren and Ardizona, singers of comic
songs, and the Appleby Novelty Musical
Troup, banjo and guitar specialists.
To-night will be ladles' night at the
park, all ladies being admitted to the
theater free.—Advertisement.
Mrs. Elsie M. Barrick, aged 22
years, a former resident of this city,
died Friday at her home in Hummels
town. She is survived by her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Harry A. Sipe, and four
brothers. Funeral services will be held
to-morrow afternoon at 2 o'clock from
her home. Second and Water streets,
Hummelstown. Burial will be made
in the Hummelstown Cemeterv.
fContinued from First Page.]
of Lebanon, who sat with Judge
McCarrell in the hearing of the case,
concurs in the opinion.
Two actions are decided by the
opinion tiled to-day. In one the Audi
tor General and State Treasurer are
directed to draw warrants and pay a
requisition made by Highway Com
missioner Bigelow on the accumula
tions from automobile licenses, which
when the suits were brought aggre
gated three quarters of a million dol
lars and which now amounts to over a
million Jn the other an action is
brought against the Auditor General
separately. The court overrules mo
tions to quash and permits amendment
by Attorney General of the prayer.
Judge McCarrell tiles a voluminous
decision, inwliirh there are many ci
tations. He says in part: "The act of
July 7, 1913, undoubtedly appropriat
ed the registration and license fees
to the State Highway Department, di
recting that they shall be deposited
in the State Treasury for safe keeping
and shull be paid out upon requisi
tion from time to time of the State
Highway Commissioner" In regard
to the specific appropriation act, ap
proved May 11, 190!). which the fiscal
officers contended prevented payment
of the money without a specific appro
priation by the Legislature, the court
says: "If there be any conflict be
tween this statute and the act of
IJuly 7. 1913, it is sufficient to say that
| the provisions of the later statute
must control"
In closing the court says, "After
'careful consideration we are satisfied
I that the act of July 7, 1913, is valid
legislation, that its tenth section speci
fically appropriates the moneys de
rived from registration and licenses to
the State Highway Department, and
that these moneys have been paid in
to the State Treasury for safe keeping
until required by the State Highway
Commissioner for the use for which
they were thus appropriated."
C. O. Irwin, formerly an engineer of
the State Highway Department, em
ployed at Hollidaysburg, was arraigned
before Judge McCarrell ,at June Quar
ter Sessions, charged with obtaining
an overcoat and a suitcase by false pre
tense. He gave the Hub Clothing House
worthless checks. Irwin pleaded guilty.
Disposition of his case was laid over
| until Monday.
All Mail and Phone Ordrn Filled
By Careful and Expert Shoppers,
Porch Furniture
Make your purchases here. Everything
to make the lawn and porch comfortable
for the summer.
A new lot of braided and slat back porch rockers;
worth $2.25, will sell Tuesday at $1.98
Indian (play) tents for children, $1.69 to $2.98,
Camp stools 250 to $1.29
Steamer chairs SI.OO to $1.50
Lawn swings $5.00 to $17.98
On the Third FIoor—BOWMAN'S.
Help Exterminate the Fly
Come to Bowman's and Get Your
Anniversary "Clock" Surprises
Persons Who Secured Friday's $97.74 Worth
of Merchandise For $10.75
Mrs. Chalenze, 1207 Chestnut St., Harrisburg.—Hill muslin, worth $2.50,
for 43c.
Miss A. Keel, 1537 Hunter St., Harrisburg.—Sweeper, worth $3.25,
for 4 3c.
Mrs. Mary Straub, Main St., Camp Hill, Pa.—Vanity box, worth $4.00,
for 43c.
R. M. Sprout, 622 N. Penn St., Harrisburg.—Waist, worth $5.98, for 43c.
Mrs. C. A. Schell, 2029 Green St., Harrisburg.—Silk fan, worth $2.00,
for 4 3c.
Mrs. O; P. Maxwell, 1940 N. sth St., Harrisburg.—4 women s union
suits, worth $3.00, for 43c.
Mrs. R. K. Cumbler, 2540 Lexington St., Harrisburg.—Trimmed hat,
worth $8.95, for 43c.
Grayce P. Koons, Penbrook, Pa.—Silk ratine, worth $3.54, for 43c.
C. E. Heffelfinger, 78 N. 17th St., Harrisburg.—Baby coat, worth $4.98,
for 4 3c.
Mrs. Holbert, 521 Lincoln St., Steelton. —R. & C. corset, worth $3.00,
for 4 3c.
Annie Sweigard, 209 E. Main St., Middletown.—Silk gloves, worth
$1.75, for 43c.
Sylvia Felteer, 1817 N. Cameron St., Harrisburg.—s3.9B washing ma
chine, for 43c.
W. S. Monigle, Camp Hill, Pa.—Serge trousers, worth $5.00, for 43c.
Miss Emma Messley, 2514 Main St., Penbrook.—Trunk, worth $5.50,
for 4 3c.
Alma C. Rank, 1919 Market St., Harrisburg.—Lace curtain, worth
$5.00, for 43c.
Mrs. Henry Garvick, S. 2nd St., Harrisburg.—Nainsook, worth $2.50,
for 4 3c.
Mrs. Edna Siehl, New Cumberland, Pa.—Shadow lace, worth $4.00,
for 43c.
Mrs. Kletch, 1629 N. 4th St., Harrisburg.—Boys' knickerbocker pants,
worth $3.75, for 43c.
Mrs. W. A. Harper, Duncannon, Pa.—Camisole, worth $4.50, for 43c.
Mrs. ICast, 2205 Bellevue Rd, Harrisburg.—Bed spring, worth $4.50,
for 4 3c.
Mrs. E. Teysid, 938 Paxton St., Harrisburg.—Cut glass dish, worth
$4.98, for 43c.
Bracken, 454 Cumberland St., Harrisburg.—White dress, worth $5.95,
for 4 3c.
Mrs. S. Lewis Moller, 112 State St., Harrisburg.—Parasol, worth $5.00,
for 4 3c.
Miriam Swartz, Mechanicsburg, Pa.—Collar set, worth $3.00, for 43c.
Mrs. Hains, 1107 Wallace St., Harrisburg.—Wall paper, worth $2.10,
for 4 3c.
W. E. Robinson, 3223 Green St., Harrisburg.—6 working shirts, worth
$3.00, for 43c.
Mrs. M. G. Steely. 410 Woodbury St., Harrisburg.—Table scarf, worth
$3.50. for 4 3c.
Mrs. Sara Snoddy, 426 *6 Boas St., Harrisburg.—Lace curtains, worth
$5.95, for 43c.
Mrs. G. W. Hippensted, 548 Curtain St., Harrisburg.—Shoes, worth
$4.00, for 43c.
[Continued from First Page.]
tention, as this is one of the costliest
and most dangerous parts of the job.
An Engineering Problem
On the eastern side of the island the
contractors last summer met with a
stretch of river bed in which no rock
foundation could be reached. In some
instances a depth of ten feet was nec
essary, in others a greater depth was
tried out. But in the sixty-foot stretch
the excavations were deeper and an
extra depth of ten feet was attempt
ed with steel rods. No rock was touch
ed however, and the engineers of the
Board of Public Works overnight drew
up a substitute for rock foundation
that marked the most remarkable en
gineering problem of the job The
base was "floated" on a concrete
foundation constructed for the pur
pose on the mud bottom instead of be
ing fastened to the river bed with steel
Rivermen were dubious as to
whether or not the "floating" base
would withstand the rush of Ice and
water during the winter's high stages;
It not only held as solidly as any oth
er portion of the clam, but as one of
the engineers put it, "it will hold as
long as any other part of the dam."
The River's Height
With the exception of a few hun
dred feet of slab-work the dam will
very likely be completed before the
cold weather sets in, although the gaps
cannot be closed entirely because It
might mean a rise of the water on the
river wall sufficient to interfere with
the work These slabs will likely be
placed by the engineers of the board.
Canoeists, rivermen and others who
have watched the course of the dam's
construction have raised the question
as to whether the height of the wa
ter will be maintained because of the
openings in the breastwork. A sec
tion close to the wall on the east side
will be left open and another section
for a ttshway will be allowed on the
island. At that, however, the water
will be four feet above low water mark
at the dam when the river is at its
lowest known stage, and will gradually
back to normal level at Maclay street.
At the Dlntaman boat landing for In
stance the river stage at low water
will be from twelve to eighteen inches
high. And at that there will be a
thin inch or inch and a half stream
of water passing over the dam all the
way across the river.
Preparations for concreting the
walk on the river wall from Iron alley
north, were made to-day by Stucker
Brothers' Construction Company and
before the end of the week that part
of the job will be well under way. The
"till" over the bank from the Front
street subway will not interfere with
the work. More "fill" is being placed
above the pumping station while ex
cavations for "stringers" are being
built above Oalder street. The frame
forms have been put in position there.
Paxton Creek will be improved, it
is expected, before the end of the
summer. The concreting has been
completed from the creek mouth tol
Sycamore street and from Market
street to a few hundred feet south
of State Excavation from that point
to the concrete work at Reily street U
under way. The city treasurer to-day
paid the creek contractors $2,402.54
ai! an estimate on the job.
Chambersburg Motorists
Will Check in Here
The Chambersburg Motor Club will
make the first tie "run off" to-mor
row. From ten to thirteen cars will
be in the run. One of the checking
controls will be Market Square, Har
risburg. The cars will come in from
Lancaster at approximately 2:66 p. m.
and each other of the cars will fol
low approximately every three min
utes. All cars will be required to stay
in Harrisburg just one hour providing
they cheek in on time. The original
run which was held on May 28, 29
and 30, consisted of twenty-five cars,
the route being over the National pike
to Pittsburgh and return via the Lin
coln way, in this run thirteen cars fin
ished perfect and this run on Tues
day is only open for these thirteen
cars and they will battle it out for the
first five prizes which will be awarded.
The route these cars will follow is
as follows: Chambersburg. Gettys
burg, York, Lancaster, Elizabeth town,
Harrisburg, Carlisle, Shippensburg and
Chambersburg, a total distance of 164
miles and a running time of seven
hours and six minutes will be allowed,
with only two stops, those being in
Lancaster and Harrisburg. It is re
quested that all possible courtesy be
shown these contestants as they pass
through Harrisburg on Tuesday aft
ernoon, June 9, about 3 o'clock.
Fletcher Praises Work
of Officers and Men
Washingon, D. C., June B.—"Re
sourcefulness, courage and devotion to
duty of all officers of the landing force
was everything that could be desired
and reflected the highest credit upon
our naval service," declared Rear Ad
miral Fletcher in a report accompany
ing hie story of the seizure of Vera
Cruz, made public to-day by the Navy
Numerous officers of the navy and
marine corps who distinguished them
selves by cool indifference to danger
and skill in handling their men were
named for special honor. Three were
picked for "eminent and conspicuous
conduct in battle." They were Cap
tain W. R. Rush, Lieutenant-Colonel
W. C. Neville and Lieutenant-Com
mander A. Buchanan. Quite a num
ber of other officers and men were
named in the report
/D I*7 L _ 9 ,
Men's Furnishings
Some Special Hot Weather Bargains
Men's Dress Shirts —coat style, separate soft collar.
Neat patterns of percales. Each 500
Men's Dress Shirts—coat style, French cuffs. Made
of soft mercerized madras in neat patterns. Each, SI.OO
Men's Dress Shirts—Silk front, coat style, French
cuffs. Each $1.49
Men's Negligee Dress Shirts —coat style, attached
cuffs, neat patterns. Special, each 79<?
Men's Dress Shirty—plain and mercerized madras,
French cuffs, coat style. Regular $1.50 value. Special,
Boys' Dress Shirt—separate soft collar, neat pat
terns. Each 50<*
Boys' Dress Shirts—mercerized madras, coat style,
French cuffs. Each SI.OO
Boys' Blouse Waists, attached or separate collar.
Neat patterns of percale and madras. Each 50£
On the Main FIoor—BOWMAN'S.
Persons Who Secured Saturday's $110.25
Worth of Merchandise For $12.04
Mrs. Helen Adams, Edward St.. Riverside, Pa.—Waist, worth $5 00
tor 4 3c.
h»":vsr»r.™ , ; k ;.? s i ! o" ,nston
wn l l?^ l^'t^ J 'nn J 'f Ler . e o ho, 402 S ' 19th St- ' Harrisburg, Pa.—Lace curtains,
worth sd.oo, for 43c.
$3^4%0r r 43c 42 S ' 4UI St " Harrisburg - Pa-—6 yards silk ratine, worth
New Cumberland, Pa. —Combination aluminum set. worth
lor 43c.
sl^r s foT°43c Vall ' 142 < S ranberry Ave - Harrisburg, Pa.—Gloves, worth
worttm.oo, for S 43c 171 ° Carnation St " Harrisburg, Pa.—Woman's suit,
for V Roberts , 114 Locust St., Harrisburg, Pa.—Clock, worth $3.98,
for'llc S " West Fairview, Pa.—Axminster rug, worth $3.49,
Harry Hoerner.Penbrook, Pa.—Man's suit, worth $6.90, for 43c.
$4 5Q 8 for 43c Xr ° 1267 S " 13th St " Harrisburg, Pa.—Toilet set, worth
$ 1 503 Cowden St " Harrisburg, Pa. —2 pairs shields, worth
$2. 1 50 S 'fo?T3c 1 W ' ° aSSel, Hummelstown, Pa.—Comfort cover, worth
Ches ' er ' 358 Spruce St., Steelton, Pa.—Wall paper, worth $2.85,
Bf '™ bgardn f I r ' Hummelstown, Pa.—Towels, worth $2.50, for 43c
for 43c Keener ' Ne "' Cumberland, Pa.—Trimmed hat, worth $8.95,
s2?so?'for r| 43c. BeCk ' Market St " Mech anlcsburg, Pa.—Centerpiece, worth
$6.00 S 'for f 3 e c rnSley ' 2 " Walnut St " steelt °n. Pa.—Lace curtains, worth
w' a Zeiters, Palmyra, Pa.—Boy's suit, worth $3.75, for 43c.
voUe worth SS'for 43c. Harrisbur *' Pa —& embroidered
?3c Wall ' U24 3rd St " Harrisburg, Pa.—Percolator, worth
J. E. Hocker, Progress, Pa.—Doll, worth $4.50, for 43c.
worth $3 Bo. n for 43c 8 Swatara St " Harrisburg, Pa—2 shirts and 1 tie.
for*43c ge Fry * 1913 '^ tate St " Harrisburg, Pa.—Serving tray, worth $4.98,
$4.^50, S for'*4 3^.'"' 129 Walnut St - Harrisburg, Pa.—China bowl, worth
for 4f c iseigl<?r ' 2148 N ' 7th st - Harrisburg. Pa.—Mirror, worth
win. , H oi:;.? e l rlck ' Lewisherry, Pa.—Girdle, worth $3.95, for 43c.
Nellie Smith, Bowmansdale, Pa.—Night gown, worth $5.00, for 43c
$6.00 for 3c ' Cameron St., Harrisburg, Pa—Picture, worth
wor'tli $2.25!' l fc 1 r'*4 3*0 6rman ' 20 " Logan St., Harrisburg, Pa—Handbag,
$3. I 75 rß 'fo F r a 43 o c ner ' 2456 N " 6th St " Harrisburg, Pa—Child's dress, worth
for i 43c A ' Planker ' New Cumberland, Pa—Men's shoes, worth $4.00,
set M worth 15 rn o°0 ld for'4 3 ® lackberry ave " Harrisburg. Pa—Henderson cor-
Prices Ruthlessly Slashed to Make This
The most successful ever held.
Tt isn t a question of what the goods originally
cost us —our Hair Goods manager says—"every hair ac
cessory must go—and go quickly. We need room for
new stock."
That's why these prices are so attractve—they're
lower than any ever quoted for clean, sanitary, high
grade Hair Goods. Experts will guarantee a perfect
match. Note the wonderful reductions:
All Wavy Switches, worth up to $3.00, now
All Wavy Switches, worth up to $4.00, now)
$1 95
An Wav y Switches, worth up to $5.00, now.
All Wavy Switches, worth up to $7.00, miw!
/ X A " Wavy Switc hes, wdrth up to SB.OO,
I I A " Wavy Switc hes, worth up to $9.00, now!
I j" \V/ now" Gray Wav y Switches, worth up to ti.oo,
JWZ, no Gray Wavy Switches, worth up to $5.00,
/CH Mm now" ray avy Switches, worth up' to $6.00,
I? Isl A now" ray Wavy Switches, worth up to
Ji $2 50 ntf w ! y Transformations, worth up' 4 'to
JiStf tToW ss*oo now Vy rans^ormat ' ons - worth ' up* 1 'to
if* avy Transformations, worth up' to
$7"oo G |iow^ aVy Transformations', worth up' to
All Coronet Braids, worth up to $6.'.00, 'no\\%
All-over Silk Hair Nets, regularly 5c each!
Second Floor — Y,' 25c
All-over Real Hair Nets, regularly 20c "each
BOWMAN'S. now, 2 for . 2 5 n '
Brilliantine Hair Tonic and Hair Dye at
large reductions.
Charles F. Marzolf, aged 34 years,
formerly of Harrisburg, who was In
stantly killed Wednesday evening,
June 3, while attending the motor
cycle race In the MotordrameL at Pitts
burgh, was brought to Harrisburg for
burial Saturday afternoon by a delega
tion from the Masonic lodge of Home
stead, Pa., of which he was ft past
which order was assisted in
the funeral rites by the masonic order
of Harrisburg. Mr. Marzolf was born
and reared her, later going to Home
stead, Pa., where he became an active
worker In the Presbyterian Church
and also the men's Bible class.
CASTORIA For Infants and Children, Bears tne -
The Kind You Have Alwais Bought B % tur9
Among the roads to which the Dau
phin County Court's attention was
called to-day In the June sessions
quarterly reports of the constables
were the following: Second Precinct,
Swatara township, Hummelstown pike
from the city limits to the Rutherford
subway; Lower Paxton, State road
from Paxtonia to Llnglestown; tha
poorhouse road and the road to Bress
ler. Robert M. Hoover, a clerk ol
Penbrook, was selected as foreman of
the grand jury at the opening of court.
Alfred P. Rodgers, Tenth Ward, waa
excused from service. Three petit
Jurors were excused.

xml | txt