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PENROSE PRAISED W IE COLONEL Letter Shows How He Appreciated What Was Done For Him When He Ran in 1904 Joseph R. Grundy, of Bucks county', a warm supporter of Senator Penrose, in a letter to the New York Sun says it Is unfair to accuse the Senator of the loss of Pennsylvania to the Repub lican party two years ago. He goes back to 1904 with the following state ment: "Senator Penrose was at that time chairman of the Republican State committee and had been c&airman of it for more than a year. Every par ticle of the work done for Roosevelt in this State was done by Mr. Penrose, and the half-million majority received by the Republican presidential candi dates here In 1904 was no more to be attributed to Senator Quay than it was to Simon Cameron. "As evidence of that fact let me quote a letter of acknowledgement sent by President Roosevelt himself to Senator Penrose: '"My Dear. Senator Penrose: Upon mv word! Of all phenomenal returns, the Pennsylvania returns are most phenomenal! I congratulate and cor dially thank you. Faithfully yours, ■THEODORE ROOSEVEI.T.' "As for the Progressive vote in Pennsylvania two years ago, it would be as unfair to lay that at the door of Senator Penrose as it would be to as sert that Senator Root was responsible for the loss of New York State in 1912. You know, of course, that only two States in the Union. Vermont and Utah, remained in the Republican col umn. and to assume on the strength of that temporary aberration either that Republican principles are dead in Pennsylvania or that Senator Penrose estranged the voters of his party is to convict The Sun of an unwillingness to recognize the facts. "To all unprejudiced observers there must be very much more significance the statement that Senator Penrose received, at a contested State primary election, within 53,614 as many Re publican votes as Mr. Taft got at the presidential election in 1912. He re ceived almost twice as many votes as his successful Democratic rival was able to get with the backing and active assistance of the administration at Washington. He received twice as many votes as his Republican rival and he received live and one-half times more votes than his Washington party rival, Gifford Pinchot." GETTYSBURG EXERCISES Special to The Telegraph Gettysburg, Pa., June 11.—At a meeting of the board of trustees of Gettysburg College on Tuesday, Pro fessor E. M. Wing, of Cornell Univer sity. was elected acting professor of electrical and mechanical engineering. The Junior oratorical contest for the Reddig prize of $25 was won by Hu bert Luther McCherry, of North Wash ington, with honorable mention of James Milton Lotz, of Altoona. The senior class day exercises took place on the campus and in the evening the president's annual reception was held. Class reunions and banquets were held in the evening. - ON TOP NOW The good old straw hat season is on In full blast, and these hot days surely suggest "straws" to the men who have not made a ' change. Every style that Is popular in a braid or I make that is practical and serviceable at a moderate price. 13 OULTOjvt The Hatter 5 NORTH I'll llt i) STREET "Where the style* originate." J B. C. MURRAY 5 N. Tenth St. Tool Making Tool Repairing JOBBING and HORSESHOEING L _ ' Business i^ocals "STAY IN TUNE" It is this power which has njade the Lester piano the favorite instru ment in music schools everywhere as well as In the homes. The Lester Piano represents the highest attainment in piano building. Convenient payments if desired. H. G. Day, 1319 Derry street. COTTAGE OR SKY-SCRAPER We will cover either one with a coat of paint, Inside or outside; the smallest tenement or the finest resi dence will receive our attention. Es tablished in 1881, we've weilded the brushes since, and the Mechanics Bank and the Telegraph buildings bear testimony to our ability and facility. Gohl & Bruaw, 310 Straw berry street. Harrisburg Carpet Co. 32 North Second Street THURSDAY EVENING. HARRISBURG TELEGRAPH JUNE 11, 1914. SI.OO Heavy Silk Gloves, double finger tips, full /»Q I | ¥ f 1 1 9 ' 50c Fine Silk Lisle elbow length, full 16-b|tton ey g* 16-button lengh, white or black. Special DJ/C I f 1 JL ' Gloves, white or black, pair 1 , £IDC "ZZT-X**? Another Big Day To-morrow, Friday 25c QUd ~"^ OVC Due BARGAINS GREATER THAN EVER 1 FRIDAY BARGAINS N FOR THE GIRL GRADUATE I CDinU V ft iSirif WO Children's Embroidery Dresses FI.Ln Tan OP blue: sizes 4to 12; worth $1.50. Sale, 69c Friday, each C* tO l t Vy i* CiSCjfc«fi?J L. C$ COS Embroidered CushionJillps; washable; 50c kind. on TL IJ | r'/i CiL I lL U/L'i f'J PI n . I2 «n°rth^,l'an,. 'v,.'.-!? 1 ex<,u,B,to doslgnsi *?£ r Frlda > Z9c The Ideal Gift Elbow Length White Kid Gloves Note Our Prices 3 r w tH-auurni f )? Slightly soiled princess slips, pnras, etc.: were Cr* ® _?i ! ~-T i" • . iKuulinil patterns, in. 88c. sale, each OUC 12-button French White Kid Gloves; always $2.50. d? H T C ividay, jard lvC John J. Clark's Sowing Thread: *>o yards. Friday, 2c Friday, pair SJL. / D th . "i"! '. .T* 98c Lot Ocean Pearl Buttons':' white.' ' Extra special ''' 'i 16-button French White Kid Gloves; always $3.50. d*9 O C K< "' Wnen Ch.ny Laces and Insertions; worth Friday, dozen IC Friday, pair 10< - *'Way. yard "OUT^ST'. m,n> .. iy 2 c . whUe Silk Gloves elbow length, GQ r CQ r eq r «1 1Q Embroidery Bargains For Friday Roman Stripe Couch Covers: 3 yards lone; fringed "7r*_ eavy si ou e tip fingers Vvtj 01/ x* ><PJL• J. J7 Lot plain and double edge galloons ami insertion:-: T all arouiul; worth $1.50. Friday / £/C T-T -CT- AMT U A »inn/r Anr nu A nrn D » r-c AT* UAI r- T->T->T worth to 19c. Friday, yard /C ELEGANT HANDMADE BEADED BAGS AT HALF PRI CE, 15c Swlss Mountings; soiled. Friday, yard 2 g Brassieres 98c $1.50 $1.98 $2.98 Each I Small lot 27-incli llnest Swiss Flouncing*; exquisite on I ____________ designs: worth to 08c. Friday, yard ol>C Fine Batiste. embroidcr.vYrinuned; open front or OE_ NECKWEAR—CoIIars, Yokes, Guimpes, Windsor Ties, Veils, Veilings, Pleatings, 45-inch Silk Finish Embroidered Batiste; worth <r»/> back: all sizes: worth 50c. Friday, each _ T _ j. • . to $1.30. Friday, yard OLsC i etc. Our prices are the lowest. . Largest variety. Conet Sale, 44c, 50c, 69c, $1.09 A CTRirH'Q c-f™^°-- RaAIrSS _ _„ _ _ T k £1 | % | m H si K 1 Women's Heavy Silk Stockings, 39c kind, pair 'irtd- Famous R. .& G„ Tango or Lace Front Corsets; worth j£ JL JL % J*. JL J. Women's Silk Lisle Stockings, any color, 25c kind, pair .1 7 J $1.50; sale price, each SI.OO , Men's Fine Silk Stockings, 35c kind, pair Passing Impressions of Finance By H. L. Bennet If, in our quest of what has caused busines to suffer from so many sink ing spells recently, we dig no further than the surface symptoms, we can remain content with the explanation advanced by President Wilson that the trouble has been and is still mere ly pschycological. Unfortunately, the average business man holds a different view. His lean purse and the increas ing difficulty he encounters In making a decent profit, tells him in an im pressive and more matter of fact way that there is something wrong. No amount of faith in an opposite view can correct the condition. It is confi dence that is missing. As long as In dustry and commerce are uncertain, and to the extent that Mother Grundy down in Washington threatens to regulate them, they hesitate to forge ahead. As long as the political diagnosti cians keep stirring the agitation pot there is slight hope for an early re covery in business. Regulation is a good thing; so is a good piece of steak. Either, however, can be over done. Regulation within reason is helpful and constructive, but the very moment we endeavor to regulate al most every human action, it is almost certain that we shall bind human energy with so many things that it will be unable to move about. A starv ed individual will regard a savory steak as if it were Manna from above, but allow him to gorge himself with out stopping to acquire another ap petite and a stomach pump will be needed for his relief. The simile may be a little drawn out, but it has all the elements of truth. The Seven Sisters" bills which put New Jersey prominently on the pol itical map and placed her most emi nent son. Woodrow Wilson in the White House, have a worthy imitator in the anti-trust bills which the President is sponsoring and which the lower house has passed almost with out opposition. It now remains to be seen what action the Senate will take on the bill to regulate big business. The measure did not go through as originally designed for at the last moment the friends of labor secured the ascendancy over the minds of the members of the House of Representa tives and the section which made la bor and the farmers •amenable to the terms of the bill was eliminated. Not in many years has Congress stood be hind such a piece of class legislation, where one class of men must submit to an enlargement of national polic ing whilst another class is allowed to go scot free. Such laws are not just; they are inequitable. Amid all our travail there is at least a grain of comfort in the knowl edge that Congress must soon adjourn and for a few months there will be peace and freedom from agitation. After that comes the election which may put a different political complex ion on the next national assembly byi replacing many of the theorists and' dreamers with more able balanced men who do not always think that the whole business structure is a fabrica tion of rotteness. The New Haven in quiry is near an end and we shall not have to listen to one big rich man calling another big rich man: "You're a 1-etc." We are also getting nearer to some decision on the rate increase question which the Commerce Com mission has taken almost a year to decide. Beyond that looms up more encouraging than any other favorable sign the prospect for a generous har vest so that if the present portends read aright the last J.alf of the year may develop into a real business boom. The warm light now being waged between the Toledo City officials and the local traction company over the question of a three cent all around fare is beginning to attract national attention. Espeeialy for the owners and operators of public service cor porations is this contest of more than passing interest as It involves prob lems which some day or other they may have to face and on its out come they will have to guide their policies when in a like situation. Henry L. Doherty, the president of the Toledo Traction Company, is fighting tooth and nail for what he contends is but a square deal. He is the Sir Launeelot of the public service inter ests of the country the man daring enough and willing enough to go to the front to battle for their rights. It Kills 'Em Dead by Contact or Drives 'Em Out—by Odor "In Time 0/ Peac« Prepare tor War." IHSECTIKH nJk . Non-Explosive Ami BtUablt Dealer gal Is •■lueotime." I Dw from Collar U Ourrti Mr. Doherty is depending upon pub licity to win his fight; he is telling the people of the city through news paper advertising and from the pub lic platform that the company cannot give service at three cents without go ing into bankruptcy, and he says to them quite frankly if he can prove his case that he does not believe they * would stand for such a contingency. I Doherty by his frank and namely tight | has won the city's commercial inter- I csts to his side it only remains now to be seen what attitude the people J will take. | New and strong financial interests J have come into the Federal Light and I Traction Company interests which ! have been identified with some of the prominent public utility successes of the West, and it is their plan during the coming year to arrange for expen ditures which will insure a compre hensive program for improvements. AS a preliminary step for some new I and large financing, the Pacific Gas | and Electric Company has published jthis week its annual report showing gross earnings of over $15,000,000, which were over $1,395,000 better than for the previous year, and net earnings of $6,871,000, a gain of $558,- 000. The company, which does the largest business of any public service corporation west of Chicago, has a financial plan on foot for funding nearly $10,000,000 advanced for new construction to provide for its increas ing business. The plan contemplates the issuance of $12,500,000 new fi per cent preferred stock, j f the "prayers from the Hills" did I not help the New Haven any, the | prayers of the Missouri Pacific and the I j Boston and Maine to their noteholders | for another year of grace, have sue-! ! ceeded, for enough of them agreed to 1 j wait another twelve months for their < money. Wall Street in consequence felt relieved, as it does not want any \ more railroad receiverships. Another Set of "Teeth" Added to Trade Bill Special to The Telegraph Washington, June 11. Congress i must remain in session until the three \ Administration anti-trust measures are passed. This was indicated by President Wilson, after he had con- I ferred with Democratic leaders about ! the program to be followed on these | Dills in the Senate, j In addition to malting his position I plain as to the necessity for such en- I actment before adjournment, the i President gave his approval to an : amendment to the Interstate Trade Commerce bill, which makes it more radical and adds another set of "teeth." The trade commission bill, which J passed the House, commonly known as I the Covington bill, will be amended jin the Senate committee to meet the radical view of the President. The Covington bill gave the Interstate Trade Commission merely inquisitorial powers, while the measure fathered by Representative Stevens, of New Hampshire, and now favored by the i President, gave it as strong and broad I control of the industries of the nation !as the Interstate Commerce Commis j sion have over the railroads. Miss Barbara Light Bride of Thomas Sidney Quinn Special to The Telegraph Lebanon, Pa., June 11. Thomas ! Sydney Quinn, manager and chief j owner of the Lebanon Steel Casting Company, was married to Miss Bar bara Joyce Light, daughter of H. H. I Light, Ironmaster of this city and i Schuylkill Haven, on Tuesday evening lat the Light home in this city. Only immediate relatives and a few friends lof the bride and bridegroom were I present. The ceremony was performed j by the Rev. Or. W. E. Stahler, pastor I of Zion Lutheran Church. ORGANIZERS IN HOTELS By Associated Press Trinidad, Colo, June 11.—Awaiting a decision of Secretary of War Garri son on the question of permitting eastern union organizers of the United Mine Workers to enter the Southern Colorado coal district. Colonel J. Lockett, commander of the federal forces in the field has instructed Fred D. Thomas and Andrew Roose, two Pennsylvania organizers who arrived yesterday to remain at their hotels. 200 TEXTS PITCHED FOR SEVENTH DAY ADVEXTISTS By Associated Press Boston, June 11. Two hundred tents, erected largely by the personal labor of ministers of the Massachu setts conference of Seventh Day Ad ventists, were ready on the grounds formerly occupied by a golf club in the Amster district, for the opening of the conference to-day. In the big dining tent only vegetarian dishes will be served. PERSONAL [Other Personals on Page 4.] Local Folks Are Taking Summer European Trip Among the Harrisburg folks who will leave this month for a summer tour of Europe are Miss Martha Flem ing. of the Elphinstone, and Miss Theodosia Boone, of the Seller school faculty, who sail next Tuesday, June 16, on the North German Lloyd liner "Kronprinzessin Cecelie" for Norway and the northern countries. Miss Gertrude Olmsted, daughter of Mrs. Marlin E. Olmsted, sails on the same steamer with her aunt, Miss Jane Howard, of Staunton, Va., for a three months' European tour. Miss May Fox, of 129 Walnut street, joins one of the McComb tours, leav ing New York City Thursday, June 18, on the Santa Anna, Sabre liner, for Naples, Italy. The party will take a general continental tour, including the Mediterranean. Returning, Miss Fox will sail from England, Septem ber 2. on the "White Star liner "Teu tonic" for Quebec, Canada, reaching home later in the month. JOIN CONVENTION PARTY TRIP ON THE GREAT LAKES Mr. and Mrs. Howard F. Eyster, of Paxtang, started to-day for Detroit, Mich., to join the circulation manag ers' annual convention, on the steam ship "Noromic," between Sarnia, Can ada, and Duluth, Minn. Mr. Eyster wno is circulation man ager of The Telegraph anticipates much pleasure and profit for the trip through Lakes Huron and Superior. TOURING THROUGH VIRGINIA Miss Caroline Pearson, Miss Mary Harris Pearson and their brother. Wil liam Pearson, are taking an automo bile trip through Virginia, stopping along the way to meet Mrs. Pearson and her sons, who are spending sev eral weeks at the Armstrong home, Salem, Va. ENTERTAINS CARD CLUB Mrs. William Windsor, of 226 Wood bine street, entertained the Wednesday Card Club at her residence, yesterday afternoon. The guests were: Mrs. Wright, Mrs. WareTtUm, Mrs. Baker, Mrs. Gorman, Mrs. Elizabeth Krull, Mrs. William Brady, Mrs. William Sei fert, Mrs. W. A. Stark. Mrs. Jack Hoffman, Mrs. Al. Rexroth, Mrs. Ash mead Caley, Mrs. Minerva Rexroth, Mrs. Elizabeth Ford and John Burk holder. SEILER SCHOOL GIRLS DELEGATES TO EAGLESMERE Miss Sara Jacobs, of the Seiler school faculty, will chaperone the fol lowing delegates from the school to the school girls' conference at Crest mont Inn, Eaglesmere, June 12 to 19; the Misses Helen Strayer, Catherine Fairlamb, Mary Middleton, Elizabeth Hurlock, Annette Steele and Dorothy Hurlock. Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Macey have re moved from 225 North Second street to their new home at Parkersburg, Va. Miss Elizabeth Macey, their daughter, will join them there after summering in New England. Mrs. Ethel Cohen, of 634 Herr street, has returned home after a stay of three weeks among friends in Bal timore. PERKINS MUCH TOO BUSY TO ANSWER PINCHOT, HE SAYS New York. June 11.—Not a word came from George W. Perkins or any other important Progressive yesterday hi reply to Amos R. E. Pinchot's de mand that the national committee re move Mr. Perkins from the chairman ship of the executive committee. Mr. Perkins, returning last night from the interstate park on the Palisades, said: "I do not question Mr. Pinchot's sincerity of purpose, but we differ rad ically as to some of the chief questions that arc before the country for solu tion. I do not care to reply to his at tack for two reasons. One is that 1 am too busy with other things; the other is that I do not think it calls for reply." Mr. Pinchot says that he and a few others who wanted to oust Mr. Per kins a year and a half ago refrained because it seemed ungrateful and un fair to accept Mr. Perkins' money and industry during the campaign and then turn upon him as soon as the party was defeated. But now, says Mr. Pinchot, the protest must be made be cause the Progressives are facing a campaign and election which means life or death to the party and unneces sary handicaps must be got rid of. CALDER POST ORDERS H. L. McLaughlin, post adjutant of Calder Post, No. 22, American Vet erans of Foreign Service, this morning issued orders that all veterans In the foreign service shall meet Monday, Juno IS, at 1 o'clock, at G. A. R. Hall, 26 North Third street, dressed In campaign hats, blue shirts, khaki trousers and leggings, and sailors in blue or white, to take part in the pa rade and exercises of transferring the .Hugs at the State Capitol. SUNDAY SCHOOL FOLK AT CONVENTION Harrisburgers Take Prominent Part in Annual Session of County Association The twenty-eighth annual convention of the Dauphin County Sabbath School As sociation opened in .. the United Brethren 'JU church at Hurnmels /. town this morning. ■iS" Among the more ..'l/MJw' than 150 delegates - -IftffiL 'I present when an in fWaff * formal reception at 1 o'clock this after "lßM noon ushered in the events that were to !FV follow, were a num —j,er n f Harrisburg laymen and clergymen. James W. Barker presided when the convention proper opened at 2 o'clock. The Rev. J. H. Royer, pastor of the First M. E. church at Steelton, con ducted devotional services. The ad dress of welcome was delivered by the Rev. A. S. Lehman, pastor of the First IT. B. church at Hummelatown. President Barker responded. Annual reports of the officers were then read. E. F. Weaver presented an elementary grade superintendent's report. Prof. J. J. Brehm, superintendent of Mes siah Lutheran Sunday School, talked on the home department after the re port of H. U. H. Haertter, home de partment superintendent. The pro gram for to-night's session follows: Song service, Prof. F. D. Keboch, director; devotional. Temperance, the Rev. Harvey Klaer, pastor Covenant Presbyterian church, Harrisburg; Temperance Work, superintendent's report, J. Gilbert Aldlnger; address, "The Saloon Must Go," the Rev. Wil liam M. Woodtin, president Delaware County No-License League: offering. To-morrow's sessions will contain the following events: Morning Session—Devotional, sub ject, "Adolescence," the Rev. Wm. N. Yates, pastor Fourth Street Church of God, Harrisburg; report of adult and secondary department superintendent. Col. H. C. Demming; address, "The Youth, the Adult," Prof. Mervin Grant Filler, Dickinson College, Carlisle; open discussion; offering; committee reports; department conferences, mis sionary work, temperance and adult work; musical director. Prof. F. D. Keboch, Hershey. Afternoon Session—Devotional, sub ject, "Study," the Rev. W. H. Dall man, pastor Market Street Baptist church, Harrisburg; report of super intendent of teacher training work, Arthur K. Lefevre; address, "Value and Necessity of Teacher Training," the Rev. Harry Nelson Bassler, pastor of Second Reformed church, Harris burg; open discussion; address, "The Sunday School Officers," W. G. Landes,. general secretary Pennsyl vania State Sunday School Associa tion; open discussion; business period, reports of committees and action on same, time and place, auditing, new school standards, nominations; alumni banquet; musical director, Prof. F. D. Keboch, Hershey. Evening Session—Song service, Prof. F. D. Keboch. director; devo tional, subject, "Missionary," the Rev. Lewis C. Manges, pastor Memorial Lutheran chufch, Harrisburg; report missionary superintendent, J. Gilbert Aldinger; illustrated address, "Around the World With the Sunday School," W. G. Landes, general secretary State Sunday School Association; awarding seals and certificates; resplutions; of fering, ctosing devotions. SOME KNOWN FACTS ABOUT RHEUMATISM There are many things that are still unknown about rheumatism. The treatment of it is still far from satis factory. Doctors realize this, but no body Is more fully aware of It than the sufferers themselves. A tendency to rheumatism once es tablished, the pain often returns with every change of weather, showing that the poison is still in the blood await ing favorable conditions to become active and cause trouble. One fact is known and acknowl edged by all medical writers and that is the rapid thinning of the blood when the rheumatic poison invades it. Building up the blood is the best remedy for rheumatism, as the en riched blood is able to overcome or throw off the poisons of the disease. 1 For this reason rheumatic sufferers ! should be Interested in the success which Dr. Williams' Pink Pills have had in the treatment of this painful disease. A book, "Building Up the Blood," will be sent free on request by the Dr. Williams Medicine Co.. Schenec tady. N. Y. It contains directions re garding diet, baths and hygiene for rheumatic patients. Dr. Williams' Pink Pills are sold by all druggists everywhere.—Advertise , menu SUFFRAGETTES CAUSE ENGAGEMENTS OF Tl TO BE MADE SECRETLY Except For His Lecture, He Will Take No Part in Public Functions in London London, June x. —Fears of suffra gette activities have caused the with holding from publication in London of Colonel Theodore Roosevelt's engage ments during his approaching visit to England. It is known, however, that except for his lecture before the Royal Geographical Society, Colonel Roosevelt at his own request will take no part in public functions while he is in London. On the other hand an ex tensive list of private entertainments has been arranged ,so that the Colo nel may have the opportunity of meet-1 ing prominent people whom he desires to see. Sir Edward Grey, secretary of state for foreign affairs, is to give a lunch eon in honor of Colonel Roosevelt on June 15 and on that occasion most of the leading members of the Liberal party will be present. Before this, however, immediately after the arrival of Colonel Roosevelt from the continent, Walter Hines Page, the American ambassador, is to entertain him at luncheon. The Colonel is to spend the week end at Chequers Court, the country residence in Buckinghamshire of Ar thur Hamilton Lee, a Unionist mem ber of the House of Commons, who is to be the host of the former presi dent of the United States all the time he is in England. Among those in vited to meet Colonel Roosevelt at Chequers Court are Field Marshal Earl Roberts and his daughter, Owne Seaman, editor of Punch; John St. Loe Strachey, publisher of the Spec tator and Mrs. Strachey; Sir Sidney Colvin, who was for twenty-eight years keeper of the prints and draw ings at the British Museum; Sir Bert rand Dawson, physician extraordinary to the king, and Sir Horace Plunkett, the agricultural expert. SURPRISE OX 80T1I BIRTHDAY Lingletown. Pa., June 11. —A sur prise birthday dinner was given on Tuesday by Mrs. Helen Frantz at the parsonage of the Church of God in honor of the eightieth birthday of her father, the Rev. George Sigler. Fol lowing an automobile ride dinner was served. The dining room and table were tastefully decorated with flowers and many friends were present to offer birthday greetings. STRIKE WHEN WAGES ARE CUT Martin's Ferry, 0., June 11. —Eigh- hundred employes of the Whit aker Glessner Iron Company and of the Wheeling Corrugated Iron Com pany here were thrown out of work this morning by a strike of 150 labor ers who resisted a reduction of 20 cents a day. SQ.OO Rail and u Boat Excursion Tolchester Beach ON Beautiful Chesapeake Bay Maryland's Famous Pleasure Resort Sunday, June 21 Hours' Sail on jmm Chesapeake Bay Bathing, Boating Fishing, Crabbing SPECIAL TRAIN Leaves Harrisburg ... 7.05 A. M. Returning, steamer leaves Tol chester Beach 4.00 P. M. $2.00 T $2.00 Pennsy!vaniaß.R. HOW TO GET RID OF DYSPEPSIA Don't Rely on Medicine* Don't Go on Frenk Diet; Common SciDtc niitl an AntiU'lil IlHnnlly All That Are Needed "If you havp dyspepsia, Indigestion, sour stomach, belchine, distress after eating. heartburn or any other stom ach trouble due to hyperacidity (the usual cause of stomach troubles), you should take no medicine to act upon the stomach itself. That is positively not the way to cure the trouble. Again, you should not half starve yourself by going without the nutri tious food that you noed to rebuild waste tissues. Some foods are not good for people even when In perfect health very rich, sweet, highly sea soned dishes. Avoid these, but eat fairly substantial meals of plain foods. Eat slowly. Even if you drink nothing but water, you should not drink with meals. Drink before and after eating. Do not take pepsin or other »rtirtcial digestants. If you follow the fore going simple Instructions it Is probable that you will not need any medicine at all except, if you want to call it medi cine, a little antacid after meals. The best antacid Is ordinary bisurated mag nesia, which can be purchased 4t anv drug store. This is not to act up«n the stomach but on the contents ot the stomach. The antacid, as you can learn by consulting your dictionary oi\ en cyclopedia, Is merely to neutrally or counteract the excess add so the stom ach can digest the food normally, 'take a teaspoonful of bisurated magnesia in a little cold or hot water after ttpch meal. You should get immediate re lief, even if your case is severe. Care ful, moderate eating and the use of bisurated magnesia should put your stomach in normal condition in a. short time: if you have not allowed dyspepsia to advance to the extreme stage of developing stomach ulcers.— Advertisement. EAS'EM 1 Rests tired, aching, perspiring feet. It makes the feet glad. 25c Per Can FOOT BATH TABLETS For your swollen and sore feet. 25c Per Box MAGIC CORN LIQUID Wo guarantee to remove your corns. 15c the Bottle EUREKA CORN SALVE Good for hard and soft corns. 10c the Box Golden Pine Ointment An unfailing remedy for bunions and callouses 25c the Box Forney's Drug Store 426 Market Street Resorts ATLANTIC CITY, N, J. THE COLWYN Michigan Ave., near Beach. All outside rooms, open surroundings. Excellent table. $1.50 up daily, $8 to $12.50 weekly. C. S. GERKEN. TAKE NOfICET Morkley'a Hoard. InghouDc is now open for the :eason on the Ferris Hill Farm, known as the Hutton Farm, at Williams Grove. Come and see us. Rates are reasonable. We have the United phone. GEO. S. MARKLEY, W lllliiiiih Grove, l'a. Doubling- Gap Spring*. I'n. WHITE SULPHUR SPRINGS. An ideal mountain health, and pleas, ure resort. Dry climate, refined en vironment. 114tli year. All conveni ences. Special rates for July and August. Mrs. Geo. A. Freyer, Owner. MONTICELLO I ▼ I NOTED TORUS EXCELLENT TABLE.%^ ATI,ANTIC, CITY'S FINHBT HOTF.I, AT MODKR. ATK HATES: montdrslrably located. Kentucky Ave. and Beach. Choice rooms, private baths, latent Improvements. BritPfl hod*. Attractive lobby and parlors. Capacity 60(1. Cool ver;<nd*u«. flood music. Boclal feature*. 10th year ownership management. Freeh vegetables and poultry, prime meat*, nearby All food supplies of finest qoiiltty. Special rate* 12.00 up dully. fl6. up weekly, Am. plan. Auto meets i trains. Descriptive folder mailed, A. Conrad Ekholm- NOTED TOR IT\«S *t"AE»L.E M|LLERSjr«E™ ftNNE v 1 * 9»ISN.GEORGIAAVE.ATL.CITY.N.jr* , Y Scrupulously clean, electric lighted throughout. White service. Hot and cold water baths. $1.25 and $1.50 daily. $7 and $8 weekly. Estab. 35 years. Booklet. Emerson Crouthamtl, Mgr. MOUNT GRETNA, PA. Ilotel Coueivago—On Lake Conewago; mod, convs. Apply to Samuel Lewis. Prop., Newport Apts., Sixteenth and Spruce Sta., Philadelphia, till Jun« 20. Try Want Ads.